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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Jul 29, 1909

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Array Enderby, B. C, July 29, 1909.  .A ND      WA LK E R 'S    - W E E K"L Y  Vol. 2; No. 22; Whole'-No. 74  -V-vmnn  " IH.-IIBTI  2_XZC  XX  -iz_>c<:  ENDERBY. NEWS BOILED DOWN--WHAT'S DOING-ALONG THE SPALLUMCHEEN  -   *A  if  ' il  ' tl  _>o<_  >c<:  T-X-TC  X  A ladies waiting room is being  added to the railway station.  Don't forget the lawn social at  Mrs. Poison's home to-night  Mrs. Wm. H. Hutchison is visiting relatives'at Keady, Ont.  .Dr/ Keith's Bobs is dead; accidentally got hold of the neighborhood's-cats' meat.    '  Jno. S.Johnstone is erecting a  bullet-proof holy "of holies for the  editor, and his pensive pup.       x  The price realized on the sale  of 'the street improvement debentures was $2.90, not $2.29 as  reported last week.  F. T. Turner has just finished  the painting of Fred Steven's  handsome home, and the residence of E. T. Smith.'.    ,.    ���������������������������  : Services at St. George's church  on Sunday at' 8 a. m. and 7:30 p.  m., and at Mara at 3:30 p.m.  The vi'car vyill officiate.'  . f An .important. meeting of the  Enderby .Board - of Trade ,wiU be  hel'd'rin ,the" rooms to-mofrowi'  .(Friday) evening,^o'clock;     ���������������������������'  . Harry D. Krebs left for the  i Prairies Tuesday- afternoon,  where he is field representative  of the A. 'R. Rogers Lumber Co.  . ' .If you want to keep the mosquitoes _��������������������������� away,. ask Druggist  Reeves ior the>perscrip tion. It is  a smudge powder, and it does the  work,, quietly,. inoffensively and  effectually.  Dr. Keith moved his office from  the Bell block to his residence,  this week, corner Cliff and George'  streets, where he has'fitted up  a suite that is strictly up-to-date  =in=every ^particular." ���������������������������"     ~  Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Woods returned from their holiday trip _o  Seattle on Monday. Mr. and Mrs.  R. H. Woods, of North Dakota,  accompanied them arid will spend  the week in Enderby.  A party consisting of Mrs. F.  S.' Stevens, Miss Mabel Stevens,  -Mrs.-Pratt," Miss Pratt, Misses.  Ina and Ruth Leighton, and Miss  Stene, left Enderby for the Seattle fair Tuesday afternoon.  Lost���������������������������A sterling-silver, rose  pattern, belt-buckle, between the  A. R. Rogers Lumber Co.'s office  and Mr. Steven's residence, on  Russell street. Suitable reward  paid on return- tp either of the  points mentioned..  The material for the $6,000  Methodist church to be erected  on Cliff street next to the present edifice, is being hauled upon  the ground, and work will be  well underway at -an early date.  It will be of brick;  Having disposed of my dairy  business to Mr. Alex. McQiiarrie,  I take thistneans of thanking all  who .have given me their patronage, aad to Assure all that in Mr.  McQuarria you will find a dairyman worthy of your'greatest confidence. Sincerely yours,  Peter Greyell.  J. E. Norcross, seventeen years  ago a teacher in the Enderby  public school, now managing editor of the Vancouver World, was  in Enderby last ^week endeavoring to interest the city in a write-  up to appear in the big anniversary number 'to be brought out in  September.  The. illness that took Schoolmaster McDonald to the hospital  eight weeks before' the close of  the school year, played havoc  with* the students who were preparing for the entrance exams.  The examination papers were returned this week, and show only  three having passed. The fortunate ones are: Florence Nichol,  Emma Carlson and Stewart Glen.  The social given by .the Meth:  odist ladies ��������������������������� last Friday evening  on the fine stretch, of green at  Mr. Greyell's home^ was a splendid success: 'The: music by'the  b������������������nd added much to the pleasures  of the evening,1 and the artistic  lighting of the grounds was also  a pleasing feature..  tie-delivery system, and guarantees every vessel .'of milk, leaving  the dairy to,"^be. scientifically  purified, aerated and cooled.^ ' -..'  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������*. - ' ���������������������������',.���������������������������'.,  We owe an apology-to the mem-;  bers of,the street improvement  committee." "The, matter; of replacing .the, Cliii-streetrtoe-path  from Belvedere - to> the Bank.bf,  to> the  Peter. Greyell- has sold his dairy | Montreal was discussed .by .the  to Alexander McQuarrie.cf Lans- J City ^Council at the- last Tegular  downe, who" will- continue-the; meeting, and i\ve didn't hear it.  regular deliveries.;'Mr.'McQuar-) The excitement of the session  rie will establish rths sealed hot-'so  weighed"upon  our reporter  ���������������������������T _.*s_j_*=r u jc  WA L K E R  PuM-hed overy Thunder at Enderby, the Gate-Way cf the feracui Oluusage!. !_������������������_ J of the Bis C_no _ian Red Apple ncd tho Cel tforakk of  .        - . -       Entered in the Poet Office st E_������������������i why, B. C, ss second-'c___ natter.      , '     ��������������������������� .        "        ���������������������������-   ���������������������������  fin order to be poor in the Okanagan, you have'to waste an avful lot of Time and.Money.  H.     M.   'WALKER  Advertising rates on application^ Subscription, one yvar, ������������������2; six months, 31-  A blue pencil muk here indicates that your, subscription-  . past'duo.  and the editor would like to retain your nsmo on the roll of honor."  *- _.- . * - , .,   ,    i      , t        .  i /.,,.'  Addreea all communications to-   THE WALKER PRESS. Enderby, P. C.  i. ;     '��������������������������� ?Z      "  Pa says:' "It is right and proper ahvays to say whatyov,  think, providing you say it to yourself."  -^^^~  FROM ONE MAN'S POINT OF VIE Wi  WE have profound respect for the calm,  sane attitude of our readers in the  storm of the passion play that has swelled  the columns of this publication during the,  past three weeks. We doubt if a writer  ever had.so much goodjmd bad said about  "him^iOo^small^aTcircre, and by so many  and so few people, all apparently right and  yet no two of the same mind. Naturally  an editor is the last person to hear anything, for or against himself. If he is sincere, he speaks true of conditions as he  finds them, regardless of results. No doubt  .much has been said on both' sides, that  has had very little bearing on the question  at issue; but this is the case in every newspaper controversy.' The pleasing part of it  all, to the.editor, is the quiet, sincere loyalty shown by so many to the paper and  what it has stood for. We never have  questioned the sincerity of the three men  who concluded to stop their paper; nor will  they question the sincerity of the ten men  who, unsolicited, have added their names  to the subscription list. Stopping, three  paid-up subscriptions does not prove the  editor is wrong; adding ten new paid-up  subscriptions does not prove the editor is  right. It simply provesL that there are  more people who desire to see clear, candid, open discussion than there arexwho  wish to suppress clear, candid, open discussion. It means more, too. It means  that Enderby is to see an awakening! The  ties that have bound so long are to be  broken. The limiting of our sphere of action and work; of thought and development; of aspiration and accomplishment, is  to be discontinued. There is to be growth,  growth, growth! Moving time is at hand!  Moving forward toward a larger and fuller  community life.   We see indications of it  onall hands. .Petty differences of thought  and opinion < cannot���������������������������will not���������������������������block .the  way. . It is you for., the - bone: yard if. you'  :doil.t get .a, wiggle., on! ., ' _^ -._.v\:.; V '' \ ���������������������������  TiHE time to-buy'real estate in and about  Enderby is :NOW. .This is. not'1 a real  estate boom'article, either.-- ��������������������������� Mark what we  sayf Enderby real estate -will > double in  value in1 the next;five" years. " 'Why-.do-we  say-so? Because���������������������������a woman's,reason���������������������������because there is every indication of a big-influx of home-builders to. this' end of the  Valley in the very near future. Before  some;pf us know it���������������������������while-we.stand with a  Doubting Thomas, smile upon our lips���������������������������we  shall see the band wagon go by,.leaving us  to'trail on behind.   . There are movementR  that he crossed - his thumbs and .' rl \.  went.toNemoland." '.The Bank of v;,V .*'  Montreal will sootib'egin the ierec-">'" 7_  tionof a fine - bank ..block on .this '���������������������������- - .. : \  corner,-and anticipatedl_yin'g*an'\^ _ :r'o  8-foot cement.\yalk',in -front of ,'- . -'-3  the building. _'In, the- meantime'"'' - \1,  the city will give; the \ 'business- ' _K' j  men on the south. side ipfc/Gliff' ? />..  streeta 6-foot walkilfrom Ejelve-_'.-;_ >v^j  dere t;6' George streets. J-; -;, -*- ���������������������������. ' > .' l}^  ,, A son was born to'Mr_ and'Mrs. *. *;'  A/ Fulton last.-Thursday/riighV 1 \;  A'weaknes s in the, nerve 'centre, "-" *S,  was . noticed;/ Friday', afterribon, ?;''; {" -  and continued to .grow, worse un-^ v, - "l '--  til. Saturday morning,VwKen^ its . V-, -������������������  little life'.went out:, The sincerest' V' ������������������'  sympathy of ,._he .community* is 1- -->:?_  felt for, Mr. _ and Mrsr: Fulton.^'.' ^ -������������������7������������������  . Don't /forget ^,-Sfeday^I.^S  July 31st; is the lasfday.ori .vliich.V,^ fV'  yon can save thediscqunt.onyour^'.'M";  taxes.' In'order ^tha't/everyoiiV'''/1 ^  may have a.',chance i to'piiay .up'in^rf '��������������������������� -&  time, the City Officfe\will,b*e.4cept,,''f'.1^  open oh .that-day till. 6 p^m/;:a'nd^ '^"V  willtalso .Be"operi';ih.; the eyening. i- rii",-  from"7ttill-9,p.-m.*r-_v -;.,������������������.v*^ . - A, -:v  ���������������������������.Geo. :Bell. returnedrfrbm-tthei''---* "  coast shoot Tuesday, ni'orniiig. ','���������������������������-:,  He reports "a; splendid ^meetirigvC .' .  arid. some''." rem ark able. -: scores' j.,*,  made. ��������������������������� The,highest was^^outv,/*1'  _^1__lL������������������EiteMM^ j There are movements.  olTfoorthat mean big things for Enderby  and District   Get busy; ''prepare ye the  we may each profitably  slogan  way," is a .. .���������������������������-....   give personal application.  ONE cannot realize the magnitude of the  obstacles the fruit raisers of British  .Columbia have' to confront when, they' enter  the Winnipeg market, for instance, in competition with the older fruit sections to the  south, until he knows something of-.the  conditions prevailing, here as well as there.  In the first place, the commission houses  want fruit���������������������������train loads of it. We saw a  report the other day showing that just one  commission house in Winnipeg was prepared to handle 800 carloads of apples this  season. This same firm is handling the  earlier fruits in like proportions. Most of  the fruit handled is coming from the  south���������������������������from the orchards capable of supplying the quantities needed. Here is where  British Columbia falls down. We want  more fruit. Until we produce the quantity'  we cannot hope to supply the demand. It  is like a boy going to market with a basketful to interest buyers who look only at carloads. Not until our fruit men are prepared  to put a carload on the market where now  they put a barrelful, can they hope to control, or make any impression upon, even the  Winnipeg market, and this is only a small  field. It isn't a question of can we raise  the quality; this is, conceded. The question is, will we raise the quantity? More  fruit, and still more fruit is the solution.  of a possible 550. '! The scores.of  the eight who .go to the Dominion shoot fwere between 496 and,.  461.   Mr. Bell wonsixprizes.������������������������������������������������������ In -,  all the shooting,  the eight men >  from the Okanagan .won $100. Iff  team-* shooting - the ' Okanagan  tyros' won second place. 'I  ,:.,    .  In the City police court on Saturday last,   before- Magistrate,  ^RosomanrJasrCrDagg-was^held^  to answer to. the charge of un-   .  lawfully  shooting  a  dog,; (the '  property of F. H. Barnes. Fined  $2.50/ with' costs $1.50. . There .  was also a  second information  against th^ defendant ��������������������������� for discharging a' firearm within.1 that  portion of "the city--which is .divided mto lots, _ .contrary ::to-theV  provision of City By-law No.'11.  Fined $1.00. ,'    ���������������������������',  In the police court, on Monday,  before Magistrates Barnes and  Heggie,  D.  W.  Newberry was  held to answer to the charge of  assault with intent to do bodily  harm to Thos. Brash,    it  is all  the result of Mr. Newberry closing an old road that has run to  the Brash place through the property recently purchased by Newberry.     The  question at issue  seems to be on what authority the  road was closed.   Road Superin-.  tendent  Lang and Roadmaster%  Hancock both testified that such  authority was given'the defendant,   though the road had not  been officially closed.   Mr. Brash  testified to having gone over the  road just to see what Newberry  would do.   When he came to tHe  bars he knocked them down and  led his horse through.   Mr. Newberry ordered him off his land.  There was some pulling and hauling and Brash went clown with  Newberry on top,.   When Mr. ?  Brash got up he went back into  the road and  went around the   ,  property.   The  case  was postponed until Saturday,  when the  defense will be heard.  *���������������������������"*"_��������������������������� I THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  nt.  I  <<<<-<<������������������><^i'<i^H������������������:^  v  r  THE EARLY REIGN  OF ELIZABETH  "\  J  :  V  ?  V  Y  *?  ?  f  T  ?  V  ^KK������������������.K'****������������������**:"H^>-^":'^^  (By Anna Derning Gray, in the 'Sunday l.cpublicun. .  He squared Ins shoulders i.i a way  thiii" dated bade to the football team  at Aadover.  I am not going to worry ;.bout this  thing another minute.' he said, firni-  1;  The committee had left thc study a  halt-hour ago. It had been a very  courteous, well-behaved -ommittec.  too. but that did not.help matters.  'What's more/ he vent on, M refuse to be hauled about by a set of  mediing���������������������������' but lie remembered himself, and stopped.  'L will wear a gown if th&y insist  upon it���������������������������I'll look, like n - "in it-  bus I will not be pushed into matrimony until I'm ready, if 1 am 40!'  'John! Oh, John!' called 1. soft  voice from the other room. 'I think  tbe new girl is coming. Can you go  to the doer? She was to be here at  10 o'clock, and there's somebodv coming up the -villi, now. Thr - so often'  promise and then don't come that 1  was hardly expecting her.'  'Yes, I'll go, mother. Shall I bring  her in here.-' he asked, pausinir by her  chair and smoothing her hair" with a  hand that had learned much tenderness by close companionship with suffering.. 'I will engage her m\-self, if  you would rather. I ^. take her  right into the. study. I have heard  you ask the questions so often. I  ought to be able to do it. There's no  great art about it.'  'There's a great art about getting a  good one,' she said, smiling. 'Be sure  to iind if she can make .ood bread  and if she cooks meals well, and���������������������������  there. 1 hear the bell���������������������������' And the _tcv.  -John went to his self-imposcr task.  'Good morning. Will you come in-'  lie said, briskly, holding the door  open for her. 'If you will _ome into  the study I will talk with you. Hother  has. bean ill and I.n afraid pf it's  tiring her.  It was a very trim figure in a plain  .walking suit and a black hat wj{h a  -somewhat jaunty  .eathr-.  '* -"��������������������������� so much rigged up as the most  do  a  said,  'what a good  work you  can  here,  if   tlicy  would  only give  you  chance!    What did you say?'  "What, could   [   say?   1  promised   to  consider it.   I said if the spiritual -welfare of the church  demanded both    of  1 hose changes  [ hud uo right to   allow  merely personal preferences to interfere.  Xo one of them saw anything amusing  in  the remark.   They looked as solemn  a.s owls.'   Mrs. Markham's double chins  became still more pronounced with  approval.   "Quite  right!"  she  said.   "We  were sure you  would' see  it    in    that  way."   If the minister could he lacking  in all souse of humor.'It would save him  a lot of trouble.   I fancy  ihey  would  have   thought  it quite  the  proper and  commendable thing if I'd agreed on the  spo't  and   requested   the  committee' to  select the bride and make arrangements*  for.- the wedding.   Here comes the new  girl, mother. Please find out her name  i.can't show her about the kitchen wi'lu  out a name of some kind. Only. I may  as well warn yau if it's "Violet" or''Lillian.'-'   T  shall' call  her    '���������������������������.Jane.-''   Jlosa-  lind''  was tiie  last���������������������������[  have  dealt with  all the pc. ios in the kitchen that I intend to.'  And he went back to the study.   ,  (Extract from  the Minister's' Diary.)  Her  name is ���������������������������'"Elizabeth/'  and-under'  her touch  the whole house is  changed.  It's  more like  home  than  it has  been  since mother was taken sick.   She keeps  nie puzzled.   1 have ihe not very  comfortable  feeling soine^.of  she's laughing at me. .A  not matter. " She's so  considerate and  thoughtful of mother, and does the work  all right.     Her manner to mother was  what made me first notice her. She has  ting forth my high qualities. I suppose  the proper . lung would have been for  me to go behind thc door and put my  fingers 111 my ears. I never did care for  young ministers���������������������������they take themselves  so seriously.  He is so' earnest and good himself that  it's likely he will marry some little fly  away woman, not bah" worthy of hini.  That kind of men often do. L don't know  that it makes any difference ���������������������������only '1  should be sorry for his mother.  'J'he minister si ood in the middle of  the kitchen floor. There was a rather  dazed expression in bis eyes. Ilo was  watching Elizabeth in her neat blue  calico, as she moved from kitchen to  pantry.  Piie was"well worth watching, and  the kitchen was a very sunny and inviting place these days. ���������������������������>  "i'our mother needed a llousekecpcr a  great deal more than the First church  needed an organist. Anyhow, it was your  own taul t��������������������������� you took everything for  granted/ said Elizabeth! avoiding his  eves.  ' "..ut���������������������������but, Elizabeth!", be said. "1  don't see how we can get along. The  house won't be the same without vou.  and���������������������������"  Elizabeth was polial ling.a tin pan. and  she stopped and looked at hini, waiting  for him to finish.  And then���������������������������iu a moment ���������������������������the Itev.  John knew.  Twenty minutes later    he went   upstairs two steps at a time, like a boy,  and flung open the libraiy door.  "'.Mother.'' lie said. "I'm coins to  R. GNAGG'S  MIND HUN  WHY SHOULiD  HE TALK OF THE  TARIFF   INTERESTINGLY?  His Wife Only Sits With a Glassy  Stare in Her Eyes, Thinking Perhaps of the Fashions���������������������������Maybe, He  Did Object to _ Blue  Once  on   a  Time.  little about it and  'in   confounded  by  "then.  Stockings  I'm  to   surprise  sur-  vou  ���������������������������.he  time that  I'tcr all, it docs  prise  you:  dreadfully!"  "2so, John/' said his mother, gently.  "I do not believe that you are. I knew  long before either one of'you suspected  it, and I'm very glad, dear. It seems  very-strange, too, for your grandfather  is said to have courted your grandmother ten years before he asked her to  marry him. and your father and i were  en_a_ed six. vears. and vour Uncle John  'Not  of them, thought tho-Rev. John, 'and  I ra her like, that. But-well, really,  Mie looks as much a lodv as any if  the rirst Church girls-and "whv  shouldn't she?' They had reached  the study, and lie gave her a chair  bho put her small satchel beside her  ������������������md sat looking at him. There seemed  0 be a rather quizzical expression in  Knew   Jig  reason  for   this.   She  amazed  at a man  attemptin,  Ie would  He was quite equal 'to  he ask-  lother's  was  to en-  Sage n maid-of all work    B  show her that 1  the  task.  'Can you bake good bread!  ed. politely, remembering his  injunction. '    .    "  *I���������������������������I think I can.' said the girl  and  ������������������ow   there  was  a decided   twi_klo  John ignore' it ....d  The Rev.  on firmly.  'Do you coo.  chickens?'  He  was  not  wen.  meats well���������������������������and���������������������������and  1     , n , - .���������������������������-   sure   that    this    1 .cf  should bo included, but '  very well/  a. beautiful haud, with long, slender fingers.  (I...tract from Elizabeth's J .ary.)  lie  is so big  and  strong,  with  such  broad shoulders;' and yet he is as tender as a woman when lie helps _is_moth-  e.r.    I. never'did care for such great big  men.    lie's very solemn-looking and no  doubt, J. shall shock him.    I'm  sure  he  is self-centred, but he's 40 and not married.   'J'hat means egotism of some    order.     I feci like making a face at him  j sometimes,   when  I'm chattering   away  to amuse his mother and catch that direct gaze of his.    I'm qui'c sure 1 shall  not like him.  She is beautiful, and she would so  enjoy a daughter���������������������������one ot the right kind.  Yes. he would have married for her sake  before this���������������������������only he is selfish. Besides,  he is too big.  j (Extract from Mrs. Lronson's Journal.),  j Elizabeth proves the greatest comfort.  j To begin with'. She is a lady, There's  no reason why girls of that kind should  j not serve in private families, but they  I seldom do it. Jf they only Avould, the  < vexed servant question would be solved.  Everything that she touches takes on a  little air of its own. Elizabeth is individual.    I wonder if John notices it.  '"���������������������������Mother," said the Rev. John at dinner a month later, 'T forgot to read io  you Jack Appleton's letter.   You  know"  some time ago he wrote to me about a  'Miss  .Dudley'   who wanted   to  set  the  But the minister was not listening.  "And J have known Elizabeth but six  weeks!"  lie  said,'with  a  happy  laugh.  But. you see, it's a different matter with  mc. mother. I have that committee  to  consider, and I'm expecting them     again  this afternoon."  " ���������������������������-*_>   Mr. Gnagg, becoming discursive on tho  subject   of   the  tariff' and    discovering  (with pleasure) that Mrs. Gnagg is deficient   in   information     on   that     topic,  pounces upon the opportunity������������������*.o exhort:  Just wait a minute.   I wonder why I  am  sitting here  working  away  at the  job    of   Irving    to  anal v. e    all    these  thinus for your benefit.   1 might just as  well" climb   to    the   top of the   Singer  building and explain  the  tariff  muddle  to  the" four  winds  oT heaven.     You're  .sitting there with a glassy stare in-your  oy.es,   wondering  whether   you'd   better  have  that  nev.' rajah skirt made    with  pleats or with bias gores, or something  like  that,  and 'pretending���������������������������merely  pretending���������������������������that you're hearing what ] am  saying and lhat you'  have, a  working  understanding of tho subject.in hand.  Huh". You don't profess to know mucl'  about the tariff, but .you're willing to  i'iiK. out something about it, and you've  heard every word that I've said?  Oh. of course: but I guess 1 can toll  whether a woman is intent upon what's  being said to her or whether her mind,  or what she elects to call her mind, is  whirling in a sort of vapid vortex fifteen thousand leagues away.  Oh.  shucks!    What right have I got  of opinions and the stimulation of ^controversy. ,  No, no. instead of following this" system what do T do? Why, when 1 cumv  home ��������������������������� hero from my hard day 1 _tick  around my home, and prus.iuly some-'  thing takes hold of my mind or seizes  my imagination and 1 1 _jdn to spout  liniosf immediately  your glassy-eyed  tare, and "then, as uow, for example.  I am made conscious of what a big lummox t am for "expecting anything cl.e  but wha't I get..  Well, don't yon worry. Things won't  always go along this way around here.  Situations of this sort can't last alway .  A man with a mind above that of a  wood-tick has got io have "some kind  of mental companionship if he's not to  dvy up ami blow away like an abandoned  ant hill: and I fell you what, when [  reflect upon what a desert place, intellectually speaking, my home is to ine it  make mc desperate, simply desperate. ,  I don't have to spend ail my spare  time around here, you know. There's  no law compelling me io do it. and I'm  1K1I so infernally"old that i wouldn't 1>."  able to change 111 v habits of living. Even  1  :.*���������������������������'���������������������������  u_l  - I  if I'm not crazy just now over that going, downtown thing of evenings."why. I  oi-iull mighty easily form the habit, and  if l' oyer got into that wav of going there  wouldn't be one chance in eight million  that I'd over resume tlio old dry as dust  scheme of hanging' around this dreary  dismal plant ail the time.  IVflknen���������������������������wives���������������������������never seem to wake  up fo it that they're making mistakes  until if'., too late, and then, when  thev've hist  'J  out  has come eras hin:  to expect anything else?  LINCOLN AT 1AUNTON.  How  His   Oratory  Struck  a   Reporter  Sixty-One  Years A^o.  ~  Abraham Lincoln visited Taunton  in 134_. ��������������������������� _ _ me 0: the older residents  of this city remember the occasion,  but tiie details of the, visit and the  impression it made had become dimmed indeed yracticaly lost, in the.  lapse of "years. * "* * In "its report  of the meetinjj the Bristol county  Democrat said on September 29,- 1848:  "The Taylor men were well entertained at Union Hall by an address,  from the Hon.. Abraham Lincoln, 01  Illinois. Tlie address as well as the  speaker was such as to give unlimited  satisfaction to tho disheartened Tay-  lorit.s. Such a treat" it is indeed seldom their good luck t. get, and they  were in ecstasies! At former meetings their spirits wei_ too low for a  good  hearty cheer,  but on this occa.  ie risked it. ' P03'tion   of   organist   at   Ejrst   Church.  1 , -   S'lid the girl; Z was tbe ' '- v,'rol(i bim last week, saving that the  '__4.se.!;?.ePer for over a vear _f. .,,___' I said "Miss Dudley had not materialized.  ^l-tafi^v-ffrmak.  .5r __year.ilihom_.'_.  ������������������nd   codfish' balYs"n_Klharl?rErrUSSe  cranberry  Titi.��������������������������� i.���������������������������whtrtr-re-w ri tu  -'Bc.-^-Ohn-:-  iter.  into  .-_-_        1    .   S_,at'n   and  s.mce  and  iloatin������������������ i<_.__  JWid-and pancakes?'/ ������������������        nd  .He was trying to think of the tliin^  'Oh!' said    the mini  "urn I hnrdlv need  more. And could  "���������������������������r������������������������������������.;m.u r"uY_i."_ .___  _l._i  .    1     r ",ormn^    I   bardlv  w hat to do, J should be verv       '  -  k suited vou   to stav.    \y,  barn to pleas_.'  "1���������������������������I suppose  f  the girl.  And he picked  lhe  way bri-kly.  she might even' yd  diaiig,.  if   had   proin-   <!  1'osalind  know  "'illi   relief.  -:eu to ask    you    any  .you come al'onee-  her isn'  nre  glad  not  Much surprised in regard to what you  say of Miss-Dudley. She is a, graduate  of the Chicago Musical Collegc^Ilandles  a. pipe organ splendidly, and starts for  W'avcrly with 11 letter of introduction  to yourself from me. She is a beautiful  girl, and the finest type of womanhood'  ���������������������������uni���������������������������11111-here it is: 'Without doubt  she has a fine musical career before her.  I   shall look  the  matter  up  at once.*'  Thaf-  of  tilt  queer.  hu-aa\s.about it, but in.face  that she never came, it seems  11 look  could  stay now.' said  up  11  he  the  i|iif:r. and  rr.ekiiig-cliair.  tears  worh  'ithol and led j  feiuvcl    lhat  her mind,  own   stairs   the  Hinging  laughed  0  Irom  down  After  iioiv_._i_-l   closed  herself   into   the  until there were tears in n������������������r e\e<  'What in the world ..���������������������������?*!���������������������������.������������������.._.' vie  do it?" .10 said. -Iim whv shouldn't I"'  Jos resectable, ami | was wishing not  tea minutes ago that I could do something .liferent f.,r u while. 1 shall  have lo, now, for a few week-, anvwav  ������������������nd after that I'll ,m. ..,u mv letter of  introduction and yiacefullv retire  the   scene.-'  Meanwhile  tlie  Itev.  John   was  stairs explaining  to  his  mother.  'She's neat as a pin���������������������������and. ves���������������������������rather  -young.  .Xo, I didn't ask her'name: vou  can do tin...   No, I didn't say a tiling  about wages���������������������������you must have somebody!  v and she looks like a sensible young person.    Sho   says   she's   been   to  cooking  school  and can  cook everything.'  'Oh, dear,' sighed the mother. 'I do  hope she isn't one of the smart kind  tliat knows  too  much.'  'She'll be down in a minute and you  ran talk with her, if you are sure it  won't tire you/  'And what about the committee, John,  she said, 'what a good work you can do  here, if they will only give you a chance!  What do you say?'  'They think my sphere of usefulness  would bo great!;/ broadened by a wife,  and they want nie to wear a gown in  the pulpit. Both matters are equally  important. ,*  Mr?. Bronson laughed, ,'Oh, John/she  all  fa e  I hope lie win look it up  Klizabelh, who was changing the salad  plates, dropped a fork, and when she  picked it up the Rev. John noticed that  her cheeks were the color of a wild rose,  and    .ie was laughing.  '/! l������������������:g y.-.iii- pardon," said Elizabeth.  "I have 110 one else in view," went ou  the mini.-tcr. "for l'\-u l^p.. keeping the  place for this Mis* Dudley���������������������������but���������������������������well���������������������������  I'm not -urc 1 approve of young ladies  anyway, wlm have set out to have a  ���������������������������career. Perhaps that was oniv one of  Jack Applotim':. expressions."  "John, you are verv old-fashioned."  laughed hi, mother. ���������������������������'���������������������������'_ think J'll take  is.-ue with you. A career is all right for  a woman, provided it's the rigid, kind  ot a woman, harnessed to the right kind  ol a career."  (Extract  from   the  Minister's     Dairv.)  The world is advancing. Elizabeth  asked mother this evening if she had a  copy of Urowning! I came in ves teniay  and found her reading aloud from a sermon of Phillips Brooks. Said she happened to have it in her satchel. She has  beautiful hair���������������������������a kind of red gold. She  reads aloud to mother in tlie evening,  and as she has a very pleasing voice.'.  have joined them lately. I understand  the standing committee will again visit  me  to-morrow.  (Extract   from   Elizabeth's   Diary.)  I have been h������������������re������������������ five weeks." and  the 1'evv John improves on acquaintance. He puts his whole heart into his  work���������������������������T admire people who know how  to be in dead earnest. lie mentioned at  dinner, incidentally, that he did not approve of women wilh a career. Just as  if it mittoi. whether he approves of  does no .  If he wasn't so pokey he would be an  interesting man ���������������������������for a minister. I almost dropped the salad yesterday, when  be. read a note from Mr, Appleton,   set-  sion 'the .steam was up.' It was reviving to' hear a man sneak as if he  believed what he was saying and had  a grain or two of feeling mixed up  with it; one who coulcl not only  speak highly of Taylor but could oc-  casi ina'Jy swell with indignation or  burst it hatred on tho Free Soiiers.  When pclitical spite runs high" nothing can be too pungent or severe, and  the si _'>Ker is appreciated in proportion as his statements are rash and  "-h? . ._p"-_ous7^So^it^v.-a5^on���������������������������t-his=oc-=  casi .in.  ''The speaker was far inferior as a  reasoner to others who hold the same  views, but then he was more unscrupulous, more facetious and with his.  sneers ho mixed up a good deal of  humor. His awkward gesticulations,  the ludicrous management of his voice  and the comical expression of his  countenance all conspired to make his  hearers ,laugh at the mere anticipation of ihe joke before it appeared.  Dut enough concerning the speaker;  lot  us    oxnmine    his    arguments."���������������������������  Eroni  the Taunton  Herald-News.   . . _.       What license  V_. l *  lias a ir_n got these days to expect to  enjoy such a thing as mental companionship with his wife?  Sometimes, as at present, for instance,  [ come to and 1 have a sort of a grisly  internal laugh at the thought of what an  idiotic, picture L'must present when I  come romping home here, full of enthusiasm about something that's in my mind  and begin' t. expatiate upou current  affairs. How all the invisible imps must  jeer at me at such times! I bet that I  give the finest imitation of a man talking to himself io be seen anywhere on  eartli. -'  Well, it servos me right, for it.simply  goes "to show what a hopeless dill I am  when T so much as open my month  around here about matters of current  interest. Mighty few level headed fellows do that. They know hotter.  ' When they get home tliey'kecp their  ��������������������������� heads closed, or if they talk at alt ihey  talk down lo their wives���������������������������exude a little  prattle about tho piffing, inconsequential affairs that their wives can understand and then beat it off to b.d or else  put on their hats and go down town'  and enjoy the luxury of a little conversation with folks who can understand  what .they are. talking about.  Look a-hei.., ilo you over s by any  chance read anything in the newspapers?  Oh, vos. I sec you plowing through  tho millinery and white sale-ads.' Y'ou  turn to that block type stuff the first  thing: but do you ever read any of the  news in the paper?  For. example, who's the President of  the United States at the present time?  How's that?   Taft?   Great?. '  Who told you?   When did you'   find  =that_-0.utj?__^Ev_C__orge,__i 11 aybe. ��������������������������� Fve done  you  a slight  injustice.    Hooray!     Sho  actually knows the name of the Presi-  THE BIBLE.  When God endowed,man with intelligence he was endowed with a faculty  for acquiring knowledge. At first man  was almost divine, and Ood had direct  intercourse with him. Man fell (Gen.  :.rd,. vi. verse), and after the fall God  provided hini with the source of knowl-  edgcWhis is the source of knowledge,  the Holy Bible. On turning into the  title page I believe 1' saw in an earlier  edition that it was prepared under the  personal supervision of King James. It  was an arduous task, 'but when the  work .was completed God rewarded him  at once by enabling him to inscribe oil  the title page, "This is the authorized  version." It was ample reward for a  life of, toil; he could lie down on his  couch and rest in peace. Thc highest  reward that-man can attain for a life  of toil is a quiet conscience.  The first verse of the Bible is, "God  created the heavens and tho earth."  This is the foundation "of the creation.  Herbert .pencer gave ^definition of the  creation that was said'to be the weakest ever given by a man of ability; but  Herbert Spencer' did not take the Bible.  Had he taken tho Bible" he would have  given the strongest. When the authorized-, version was issued, it was to fill  the requirements of all times, of all  ages and all conditions. It was issued  at a time when the English language  was most terse and correct.���������������������������John Cox.  The Husband (during the quarrel) ���������������������������  You're always making bargains. Was  there ever a'time when you didn't? The  Wife���������������������������Yea, sir; oa my wedding day.���������������������������  Strav Sto-ieu.  dent of the United States.and he hasn't  held the office three months at that!  Well. I'm wrong in spots, there's no  use denying it I'd have bet a million  dollars that you were under the impression that Hayes was still President.  Well, of'cbitrse you couldn't very wel!  dod;"c ihe big headlines relating to m-  portant people like 'Presidents and such  like. The point tha't" f seek to' liiakc is  that you hav no natural, inherent desire  to keep abreast of the world's, doings.  Hig thugs don't merest you. It's only  the lilipulian affiars of your own eir-  ouin'.ril.cd orbit that arouse your fleeting momentary attention.  Si ill. allowing tiuu to be the ea-..  mightn't, it naturally be suppns.'d tin.  you'd be wiilin.: to overcome vnitr i:i-  difference to everything except, tli. gam-  like, if only for the purpose of being able  to respond to my attitude inward the  lar _er things of life?  Yon. wouldn't have to really mean it.  you know, I wouldn't be <.. uiii'air. *������������������������������������������������������>  heartN's-j. as to expect that. You could  ju5. flatter me. you see. by sort of drumming upon a iew of; the topics f,f the  day. .1 lhat when 1 lieu . 11 to talk about  something that the whole world'-, al.  keyed up about -you could slick in an  intelligible word here and there and  thereby make me believe that you really  hud. some embryonic .-idea of trying to  be a sure enough companion to your husband. "     . s  I'm not asking much, you see, I'm  oven -willing-to-permit-you ..to tool me  and make a monkey of me. if you'll only  sort of get next, to yourself and nv.ik.>  believe to be interested, in. things that  interest me .even for the sake of pulling  the wool over mv fool eyes.  Because, you know, you're about th"?  only _unuui bein. I have to telk'te or  with. As'you perhaps apprehend, I have  fo wor_ for a living. I have to be on  the job and be on it with both feet ail  day and when I g-t home I'm tired,  I'm not one of those rummies that  stick on their hats and hike off downtown as soon as they've eaten tlHr dinner. -Sometimes I wish I did belong tn  that push, I'd be better off. I'd get a  little exercise for my mind. I'd meet  poonle who'd make me smoke up mentally and all that.   I'd onjoy the .cla-ali  and all of their world  ��������������������������������������������� about their oars, why.  ihey go moaning around socking sympathy and wailing about how they've b.en  abused and outraged and all that sort o!"  moonshine, %-heii the whole infernal moss  is all their own fault, only they haven't  got the lojjic or- the sense of .common  justice to admit it.  Of course, I don't expect to have a.  Mme. dc . lacl as a wife���������������������������oh, 110. you  wouldn't know who she was if I told  you���������������������������but T. sure would like to experience  thc. satisfaction of feeling that my wife  knew something more than face powder.  How's that'? t-l'vc^ilways said that [  despised puffy-wuffy women that  thought thoy had brains, and I've said  that T'd as soon bo married to a_grccn  grasshopper' as to an intellectual womau^_  of any species, and every time I come  into contact with a woman like that [  try to bully her and refuse to treat her  civilly and    _.  ,. Oh, go ahead. "Go.right ahead. Put  things in my mouth. Put the whole  Koran and Talmud in my mouth. . I'm  used to it.   I'm used to cverytlling.  When you got through," perhaps you'll  be good enough to permit me to' stick .  in the statement that I never in my life  said such a thing as that I didn't like  intellectual women. What I may have  said was that I didn't,like1 women of the  bluestocking variety. There's a heap of  difference, between the two, but I  haven't got the time or the inclination^  to draw up diagrams showing you those  differences.  Why do you have to mark back at me  in that way when I open my face and  say  a" few little needed  things to.you,  anyhow?" Why do you persist in follow-."  ing that comeback system?   ��������������������������� ,'  I haven't said one word  that unfair /  or ���������������������������unreasonable,   have   1 ?      I   haven't  uttered one syllable that isn't absolutely  true, have 1?  Well, then, is it necessary, when I  talk wholly for your own good and entirely with the view of getting you to '  see the desirability of improving yourself, for you to turn on mo with that  enraged expression and begin to quote  things that T never" said in my life'or  even thought of saying?,  . -How.;s-.that.?. I used to  say_ that _I_  wouldn't give a snap for a woman wife,  had    nothing to sav for herself, in   an  \    ' -9  ' 1  argument? ���������������������������'  There you go again! I may have been  pulpnut to say something like that, but  'it must have been a whole passel of  years ago, it sure must 've. Heaven  knows Fvo, had enough argufying wilh  yen since I got that idiotic remark out  of my system, if I really did say it.     ���������������������������  I've learned my little . lesson since  lh-in." I've " had", to sing prcttysmall"  around here for so long that sometimes  .1 don't recognize tho sound of my own  voh. when L speak in a natural lone  downtown, and if 1 should ever   Oh. pshaw! 'J'he whole business, as  I've said time and again, and as I' repeat,  is my own fault, and it all serves me  perfectly right. l_erc, for example, after  swearing off on that fool Jnisiness a  million times, I'm engaged again iu an  argument with a woman.  AYell, maybe I'll learn sometime.  Mnylx. by the time they're ready to  carry nie out feet foremost I'll 'have  learned just about enough to last  over night, and  that's about all.*  me  iviore   3un-Gpjftls.  The pun is not regarded as a high order of humor; neve.-tit.less a good pun  is inrslstible. A writer in the Baltimore--  American relates this conversation;      '  "'Who  is that neglectcd-looking little  boy with that awfully dirty" face?"  '--'���������������������������'Ho is the child, of'professor Sonnen-  sliein,   the  noted astromner,  who   lives  over the way."  "Oh, is he? Come here, little, boy. Bun  home and tell, your father he doesn't  need his telescope to see spots on the  sou." .������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������''..   ���������������������������-*-���������������������������   Adaptability   of   Low   Forms.  The readiness with which low forms  of life accommodate themselves to altered environment shows that they are  cii])able of being trained or educated to  a certain extent. Stahl has shown that  a certain pla. _npdium flees when sprinkled with salt, but if the salt be added  to. the medium gradually the organism  accommodates itself to the new medium.  Purposeful'action is manifested by both  unicellular  and multicellular. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND. WALKER'S WEEKLY.  tl  \'X>-  ���������������������������_���������������������������_���������������������������_  *-.  THE DRINK.  Another View of (he Traffic by a  Clergyman.  Is Prohibition Worse   Than   the  License System ?  o  will  {Victoria, B. C, Evening"rost.)  Br. Leonard W. Snyder, the "Boy's  Minister of America," m-1io annually ad-  drosses more than 200,0(30 children in  various parts of the, world," is eiijoyin  -a few days at the Empress. He wi!  hold xxo meetings here, having no other  reason for coining to Victoria than his  love for the place.  its opportunities, its cleanliness, its  respect for\thc law,;, and its courteous  inhabitants, all appeal to him.  ' Iiis work among the boys has been  of great importance lo the future-citizenship' and many thousands of them  have been substantially aided .by his  peculiar doctrine of ' individuality. Ho  teaches tliat no two boys are alike and  that God never intended they should be  alike. To point this fact out to the  lads while they wevc still iu their tender  years and to instill into/ iheir minds  ihe-ambition to become'manly and"to__  - fill their appointed places in. thc" world  be exercising their own talents and  self-control, thereby' working out the  design- the Creator' had patterned for  them is thc object of. the doctor.  Throughout thc country where he has  lectured he has been frequently invited",  to join in tho tempeYancc crusade  , which has been sweeping the country,  but .always ^declines with thanks.s lie  said'  " HOW IT'S DONE IX MAINE.  "A while ago in the State of Maine  in thc city" of Portland, * little girl  : aliout cloven years old came to me on  the street, saying: "flello. Mister,  wouldn't you like to have a drink?"  Knowing that prohibition,, had heen  adopted in that State many years, 1 felt  ^ very much surprised "and especially  amazed, that nndei; the ��������������������������� conditions ot  State probation children should solicit  people to drink.  I replied, "Sure, I would like a drink,"  s"'   and she led nie i'or about five blocks,  and finally turned with me into aifalley,  ,'and after  walking another/listance of  nearly two1 blocks,, she showed me .the  ^     cottage where she lived and said, "Just I liberty    to   <i overthrow    the",rights  come in  and" mamma .will serve j-ou." v *       ' '"      "' '  "  " The mother greeted me cordially .and  , did exactly what the little girl had told  mo on the way���������������������������that nothing would be  charged for any beer or liquor or any  ''��������������������������� other refreshments I might ask for.. The  lady asked me what 1 would like to  drink,-beer, whiskey or wine, and 1 ordered a bottle of beer.  When I was soived in a -very nice  manner she. said, "We are always glad  to .orveUhe strangers; we never charge  a cent," but referred me to a sign abov.e  thc door reading, "The Lord lovcth a  cheerful giver/', and immediately afterward I was left alone in a nice cosy little room with reading material and my,  bottle of beer.- 1'xxbt only left the price  "~~ of a bottle, of beer,--but I loft about  ��������������������������� twice as much, as I was treated very  homelike and very kindly. I informed  a friend about thc incident, and he replied. "Oh, that's'nothing, you will find  lots of children who will slibw you the  wa v."  '���������������������������That afternoon I was approached by  another' little "girl, 'still younger than  the former, and I thought of the statement once made by an ex-sheriff of Cumberland County, of the.State of Maine.  ____yiat.-.prohibitioii_simplj_s=ichni]gcs-^tlie.  ph.ee from a saloon to a home or the  street.        - ^'���������������������������  "We all know about* the situation of  southern so-called prohibition States.  T__ Legislature of Georgia passed a_ law  closing 'he saloons in that State and  prohibiting the, manufacture and sale  of liquor otherwise. Straightway locker  dubs were formed in all the'cities and  towns of tho Stale and members ot  these clubs got their liquor ih abundance  -- without any tax-on its sale. Georgia"  merclv swapped the saloon for the locker  club, and thoy call that prohibition.  PKOrLE WILT/HAVE IT.  "What does all this teach us? Simply  that people who want ljquor arc going  to have it if the plow stops. You can  no more enforce . statute against the  drinking of liquor than you can enforce  ono against the use of water, in its  iast analysis, so-called prohibition merely makes it a little more difficult for  the person with a thirst to get a drink.  "Tho question ofNlrink is a question  of individuality." Tt is not a national  issue, a State, a. county nod even a local  one. No man has the right to say to  another man what he should eat or  drink. No one has the right to sa������������������ ,t_  ;mother one how he must coiiducfhis  home. No individual has the right to  tell another individual what he must  .elieve. 'These things belong.to ihe individual; thoy are his personal rights  nnd arc given to men by the Almighty  God through l!is most blessed and peculiar gift with which he has endowed  us all���������������������������the gift of 'individuality,' the  power to'be, lo 'do and to conquer.  "Wc must never'lose sight of the fact  that the unwritten law points us to self-  control and self-respect. Therefore, instead of making an effort to reform the  world. through force, and methods  ' against intellectual light and liberty,  we must educate the world with the simplicity of practical truths, that no ham  .nn follow thc use officer and liquor or  anything else, only by the abuse of  same.  "Francis Murphy, the well known temperance lecturer, was against prohibition. He said at one time: 'You cannot  compel a man to quit with a policeman's  olub. You must appeal through the gos-  pel and by leaving the question to .his  \  \     '  RS  CORNS CURE  v ��������������������������� ,     ,      *^     IN 24 HO...~  You can painlessly remove any corn, citlx-i  hard, soft or bleeding, by applying Putnam's  Com Extractor. It never Durns, leaves no scar,  contains no acids; is harmless because composed  only of healing gums and balms, l_ ft v vears in  use: Cure guaranteed. Sold by all druggists  Kc. bottles.  Jlcfuse substitutes.  PUTNAM'S  PAINLESS  CORN EXTRACTOR  DREAMS.  own thought and free will; ho will remain a sober man.'  >.The Anti-Saloon League can't make  people stop drinking, thc Legislature  can - do it, nor can Congress of the  United States compel them; ye_, oven  all the powers _of the world could not  stop it.  "Teach men lo he temperate in -all  things, educate them to make the appc-  titcsof sense subject to natifre and the  Taw of God. Teach .them to exorcise power of mind and use all things  in moderation and to abuse -nothing.  Bringing these thoughts to thc hearts,  of men, you will elevate and help them  and thereby serve the ,world. The country will never be benefited by the establishment of .prohibition laws;'no indeed, will go deeper into thc mire. Only  by regulating thc traffic," employing the  host men, abiding strictly by law and  by en forcing the-law, a desired end can  lie obtained. Life is a stewardship and  not an oAvnership.    __'. _    -  'N    CHRISTIAN PRINCIPLE.  "All thc evils in thc world are due to  the neglect of the Christian"-principle  that wo aro hero only^as custodians of  what we have, hc it wealth or' anything else, founded upon the fact that  Ohrisl died to redeem man and again  'place hini in fair standing. If all  brewery men. liquor dealers, business  men. financiers, city officials and government .servants would live up to  these two thoughts .there would be no  miscarriage of justice, and no broken  hearts. If honesty, justice and business  principles had prevailed by many' brewers, liquor dealers and saloon keepers,  there would never have been the shoals  and rocks now blocking, the way. But  as all evils and sins can be overcome  and corrected, we must, apply the best  methods also, in/connection with the  liquor traffic. -  "Tnstea. of bringing about a true  reform, a 'real reform, the Anti-Saloon  League wliei .ever it has been successful  to establish so-called prohibition, it has'  brought about a worse condition -''than  ever before." - .  "It is against   intellectual light   and  of.  American citizenship, and it 'is .against  righteousness to throw a man out of  business,' condemn his property or make  it-impossible for him to conduct1 his  business"without paying him in full for  damage and losses. And any law'made  that, does not protect property 'and the  support of an honest citizen is not worth  having.       '���������������������������������������������������������������  "The leading question before the  people of our country -to-day is not to  establish local option and prohibition,  hut to-point to men*' and women high  ideals; to exercise love in our homes  so our children will become' well fitted  to take our piaccs in the future, and  what is still more, we should live such  lives worthy of imitation, clean lives,  honest Jives, useful lives. These are  the essential things of our present age."  rood  Products  Never Vary in  Quality or Taste  because the utmost  care is taken -by Lib'  by's Chefs to select  only the, choicest materials, anp put these up in  the same careful manner"  every time. You are  thus assured of uniform  goodness, and this is  the reason that the use  of, Libby's gives such  general satisfaction to  every housewife.  Try these UbbyFoodss  Driest Beef  Mexican Tamale  Ham Loaf  Chili Con Came  Vienna Sausage  Evaporated Milk  For luncheon,  spreads or every day  meals, they are just the  thing.  Keep a supply in the house.  You never can  tell when they  will come in handy. Ask for  ������������������/__./'��������������������������� and be  sure you get..  Ubby'm.  Ubby, MoNelll  AUbby  Rejoicings   of   a   Sleeper   Who   Finds  Them   Pleasing.  A writer in the New York Sun says:  This talk about dream, being harmful  is rank nonsense. I dream every time  I sleep, and all the ,li mc I am asleep,  so far as I know���������������������������always did. A midday  nap of a niinutc or two, in which short  period I dream enough to fill a newspaper prfgo, refreshes mc���������������������������makes me  fit as ,a*fiddlo, even if I am tired out  before dozing off. At night I dream  whole volumes. In my fifty-odd years of  life I have dreamed enough to fill several Carnegie libraries.'" Some fearful  dreams too���������������������������terrible nightmares, > iu  which I yell blqpdy murder; but I wake'  up laughing', being so tickled to find  it is only a dream. I am not phlegmatic  ���������������������������quite the reverse; yet despite my constant dreaming���������������������������or perhaps because of  it, nobody knows���������������������������my nerves are sound  and steady and I am a mighty healthy  specimen. The highest guess'at my age  to date is 44. I am 53, and a palmist  told me the other day that I would live  to be a hundred., I touch wood, f  No, I am not the exception that  proves the rule. All my family do and  my father's family did. enjoy the same-  blessing. Most of my/dreams I wouldn't  take ������������������10 apiece for. I got $17 for one  of them from a good, kind editor.. -  Nobody knows what causes dreams. I  don't mean pie and Welsh rabbit vis-'  ions. If I didn't have to work so like  the devil for a living I -would try to  .get a line on. the subject. My own notion is that the soul or subconscious part  of us goes a journeying when wc sleep,  but still remains attachedly a fine, in-'  tangible filament io! the l)ody, as it can  snap back at any minute. Probably- it  goes to the scenes it used-to know when  it was. imprisoned in another body'years  or centuries agonc. It's a sure "filling  that in dreams I-have been to'pfaces  and seen strange sights that my physical eyes never looked upon. I have been,  locked up in a big iron cage in a great  palace and had bread and water brought  to me���������������������������otherwise treated with the profound deference menials would likely  fhow even to a pinched kind.- I might  just as well have been a king as anything else. ��������������������������� . ���������������������������'  Of course if the soul had trouble getting' back, that might affect the health  of the body; but otherwise I take no  stock in the, dreams being harmful theory.-If all'the comities could be hoard  from I believe the preponderance of testimony-would be on:, thc other side, vi'  know a lot of doctors, fine fellows,^.but  they feel -they must give a man some  reason for his'case of scrambled nerves.  If a man has thc habit or" faculty a  of dreaming that' is pretty good- evidence to me that his body contains a  prisoner immortal. Some bodies of course  may contain only the physical organs.  (_Iy prisoucv is nervous and energetic,  with a great penchant for .travelling,  and getting into ticklish situations; but  h? gets back all-right, and I feel under  everlasting obligation to him for the  entertainment which doesn't cost me a  cent���������������������������sometimes brings me in money.  SANDY, MeLEAN.  (Chicago Tribune.) .    *  The task of ihe real thing in newspaper constrtiction which; is beingAiur-  nished this week at a north side theatre  (wc say'"'a north side theatre" because  it is considered disenchanting to particularize) is said to have been inspired by  one of the numerous actual experiences  of a "former- shopmatc who came in,  stayed a while and went out, in' the  days when ity was more romantic, to  _._.i_rnir.lic=���������������������������al _iig-n>f^a^new_paper  than it is now. Hence these few lines:  When the  ehiol that's aiming yo   was  takkin' the notes  O' the fire or Uic ficht or the castin' o'  votes;   '  When the game of reportiiv was new till  __        ^ c ^  An' the lad wi' the pencil knew only one  law;     '    ,   _.'  To bo there an' at work, in thc sunshine"  -   - or-rain  -  "  There was na one lo'cd better nor Sand).  McLean.  We wrocht wi' him. thocht wi' liim, slept  wi' him, too,  An' cracked    wi' him    jokes that were  auld but still new,  We lauched wi' him, cried wi' him airly  an' late.     ' .'  I' tlie days when us fellows juist went  oor am gait.  In that licht hearted, hard workin' de'il-  may earc Train,  There  was na one more  welcome, than  i        Sandy McLean.  He woul<Miehl, for ye,  wricht for yc,  .-    coyer the news,  When  your  star  man  fell doon Avi' a  skin fir* of booxc,  No task  was  too    heavy  for    him  to  assume;  No dust you could find in the trail of  his broom.  Yc got the richt names o' tlie hurt an'  the slain. v  For lie probed to ihe bottom, did Sandy  McLean.  All,  wool!   "They gang oot i'  the way  they begin��������������������������� /���������������������������'  The sporrit is there while the spcrrits  arc in.  They reek no the feenish when they're  on the job  An' ihey  work like a dog in the thick  o' thc mob.  We had uo the price to put this on  a  stane.  But wc said it: "God rest ve, puir Sandy  McLean."  Oilruth���������������������������Can   anything  be     broader  than it is long? Van saw���������������������������Yes; I've seen  many a musical comedy that was.���������������������������Chi- I  ca go" Tribune.  OVERTAXED NERVES  A DISTRESS SIGNAL  The Trouble Can Only be Cured by  Enriching the Blood Supply,,  "When your nervous system is exhausted the trouble makes itself evident in many ways. You feel always  fatigued and unfit for work. Severe  headaches distract you; your back is  weak; You sleep badly; your appetite  is uncertain; you are nervous and irritable, and-after an}- exercise you tremble  and perspire excessively. If the trouble  is not cheeked your case-goes -from bad  -to worse until you feel that your condition is hopeless and-that insanity is  threatened. ,  Your nerves arc calling for help. They  are starved because Ihey demand from  the blood more nourishment than it, can  supply. New rich blood is the secret  of. nerve-^strength and ' Dr.^ Williams'  I'ink Pills for Pale People cure nervous  disorders because they feed the weak,  exhausted nerves,' with'rich, red-blood.  The case of Mrs. Emma Hall, of Hamilton. Ont., .furnishes proof that Dr.  Williams'; Pink'.Pills will cure even the  most stubborn cases of nerve .exhaustion. Mrs. Hall was left a widow and  was forced to work in a mill to maintain herself and her two little children.  She bravely faced the battle of life,_  though she had never- had to conform  to such conditions before. , Notwithstanding the splendid spirit she displayed, the work played havoc -with a  delicate constitution, and some years-'  ago Mrs. Hall noticed signs' in herself  of a nervous collapse., She consulted "a  doctor, who gave her medicine ' and told  her__she "would' be all right in a few  day's." But relief did not comfe, and it  was finally a daily occurrence for-her  to faint^at her work. These fainting  spells quickly developed'into pronounced  hysteria and chronic, irritability,.- and  Mrs'.' Hall says that death' would have  been a relief. She consulted,several doctors, but got no help, and she felt that'  she was almost bordering on/insanity.  "In this condition she was advised to try  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. Grasping 'at"  even the possibility-of help she decided'  to do so. After taking three boxes she  ..actually, found some^ improvement,- and  from that timc^n this improvement was  steady and increasing daily until after  a few "months "she felt -the. ^cure".was  complete. She says: "D .. Williams' Pink  Pills have-done"what' doctors" failed to  do and what I .myself thought'was impossible. \ They have fi-cd'me from the  terrible trouble''I suffered," and .jiny old  joy "in life has .been renewed." '/When  Mrs. Hall "began taking. Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills she weighed only one hundred  pounds,-while under her renewed; health  her weight'has increased to one hundred  and thirtv pounds. -   ,--  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills'can'be had  from'any dealer'in medicine or will be  sent by mail at 50 cents a box or six  boxes for $2.50 by The Dr. Williams'.  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont. -   ' _ '.'  ���������������������������A Chieftain's  Home.  . -  .(Bv a Banker.),  i    ,  On thc_ shores of the lovely Sea of  Galilee, at the point where ��������������������������� formerly-  stood the" tliriving town.of Magdala,  ���������������������������now entirely obligcrated an. effaced^.a  tribe ��������������������������� of . those N wandering soiis of ,isli-  niael, the Bedouin, have settled, down.  The position of this malodorous collection . of mud huts is beautiful and picturesque in the extreme. .Surrounding  -tho__,eucampment=.on=.threc^sidc8=is=-a=wide-  strip of rocky wold, a very* garden ot  brilliant wild flowers of all manner ,ot  varied hties, from tlio -scarlet anemone  t������������������> the handsome cream white asphodel.  In _ho background are the rolling undulations of tiie Galilean hills, with snowcapped liernion in the distance, while in  front is the sparkling lakv;, glittering  like diamonds', now with but' a ripple ox\  its surface, but in an incredibly sliort  space of time perhaps a raging; hla^t  may sweep down those .nouiitiiin gullies  and transform those placid-water, into  a wild sea of foaming billows. Opposjle  is the country, of the Ucrgesiiie., and.in  lhe far off distance at thc further'end  or the lake may be discerned the white  buildings which now occupy the ,piJla.r.  stiewn siti^jif Capernaum. Truly a pros;  peet surpassingly lovely.  But tne Arab village! Ah! what n  contrast. Tho hut . made of mud. mingled with" more rcpellcnt|Compounds, are  reeking with filth; the lanes between  them with a fetid quagmire of garbage  and miry sludge; while the human being?, although -lie lake is within- . a  stone's throw; appear as if dover once  iu their lives had they considered it  needful to indulge in such a fatuout eccentricity a. a bath.  line one house, stated to be the residence of the chief of the tribe, was more  substantial than the others, for the  principal chamber, an a pari ment of lair  'size, was hewn out of the rock. Upon  entering, however, a rapid glance around  v.as amply sufficient. J'or, .part from  thc fact thai a number of fowls, and  also other live stock''shared the hospitality of the chieftain, wilh tlie result  thar the aroma and fragrance of the  ^perfume .which pervaded the atmosphere  could scarcely bo described as exquisite,  in addition a fire, upon whicli apparently some of fill or 'other repellent garbage  was being cooked by a repulsive-locking  old woman, in the absence of any chimney filled thc cavern* wilh acrid and  pungent smoke.  But speeding away from this noisome  encampment, and wandering along the  lovely shell-strewn shore, what a rush  of memories of., a holy, far off time  courses through the mind. For on this  viry shore thc loving Savious of the  world had ofttinios walked and1 taught.  And hither, too. after on the glad insurrection morn He had buv.t the bouds  of death, suffered voluntarily for us and  for our salvation, He had'repaired in  His resurrection body, to meet His  fii. nils and disciples. And now, m virtue of the all-prevailing merits of that '  vicarious expiation, all whro come to  1-1 im for eternal life are welcomed and  made partakers of His glorious Kin"- .  ciom. ^ ������������������   ; --*-���������������������������   The Railroad Conductor.  As a conductor hcVill probably begin  in the freight service.   His caboose will     .    '  he  a  travelling office, and, more  than  lhat, ifc will curry all the gossip of the  division up and down the line.,   It may   *  be a homely little car, but ifc is just a. ,  sure to be a homelike'place. ..From its  elevated  outlook   he   may  command ,a " ' ':-  good view of the train away ahead to  the engine, and he will he supposed to .  know all the''while that the'brakemen    -';'*\  are attending to their duties-;   .hat the   " "'-'  train is in good order, particularly tint 'v , _  there  are  no  hot-boxes  smoking' away'"  and in'imminent danger of setting-fire,'     -;,  to the train and its valuable contents'.'\ V-.  There is a- deal of bookkeeping" to be.ae-,- '  complished in that trav.lling.offic'e. '.The' - " ^  conductor will receive the'way-bills  of. . -'_"  the cars of his train-and their contents,:    - ������������������������������������������������������,-  and he is held responsible'for their'skfe'- ;��������������������������� -..*  deliveries   to   their , destination- oi-j  iho      ���������������������������"-]  junction' points where they are to-"be de- '.'��������������������������� ">'*'  livered to other lines.     -',* .-',' \   '    "  When he comes 'to the'-pas-senger service-there will he still'more bookkeeping '  lo confront him; and hejvill have-to 1)3 _.,.  _i -man of good mental attasnmciiti. to. -- .-..-  handle all the many, many ^varieties of',, \v  local and through tickets, mileage-books'/..*" ���������������������������!)%  passes and olh<_ -forms /of transpprla-.. ;,_'.?  tion contracts'that come'to him, to' ckf:��������������������������� '.���������������������������'__*  tcet the good from the- bad, .to. throw ' ...,-\, .  out the counterfeits that-are constantly,-.';.'-''.  being offered to liim.' Jle -v-irhhv<Lto! './.A  carry_qui.ie a. money, account for ,6a .1/',-i;. _i  affaii .," and .he knows   that m. takes.���������������������������,";'---��������������������������� v]  will have to be paid for out of his*own   pocket.. '.        - -v-.A - ':,     - ,.;..  'J All that is only ji phase, of his' biisi'->- -^> .]  ness. He is responsible for the ears "arid ��������������������������� ,0'-"  safe conduct of his train, equally Ye-. '.. 3  sponsible in the last respect, with The 0 \\'S<M  engineer. He also receives and signs for '"' 4*-  /the train--orders,- and he is-required to ; '. .-'  keep in mind every detail.of the train's ���������������������������" '-'"'���������������������������  progress over the line.- He will,have>.his*-  own assortment,of questions to answer  ������������������il  ..-'.'- 4  ihe road dirany big 9atnagc'-Suit-^of.ih-  another, thc subjugation of some gaWof."_3St_I  drunken loafers. The real wo'n'de'r-'of--t������������������f J$'j  is'that _o many conductors come as .iear. -^"^f  'as they do,to the'-.ie.-terfieldiai.st ."nil-:,{ %..']  nrds.���������������������������From "The Fellows" Out;ripan' . :,e_ ���������������������������������������������#.  Line." hy "Edward ^lungerford.'-in 'The'- ;-.���������������������������;. I  (Outing Magazine foi.June. ~ "... * '- ^U-v-"^'l  V  ,      -"    *������������������������������������������������������:���������������������������_^-������������������ '��������������������������� v'.-"- -      _v',  -        -      - - - . -       ., -        * i  i   * .  Women and Finance:,,,-.     "...  "One.'woman, whea informed tliat-herV-  account', was overdrawn, wrote 'savin'" .  she was very sorryj and at the sains time .;  en'closed'-a cheque she had "drawn, qii'iis,.'- ....  and hoped the remittance-"\voul_ set--.'1-.  matter, 'right.-. Ope other woman-client,"/'"*c\  when.vi. tiiig . uV with a' friend.; was'\ .vY'-".  called aside by our cashier" and told th<a't:'.,v'y;.  her account -was overdrawn by a dollar.". '/^~  She immediately handed him a bill frqir.^;'^-"^  her purse, sayiug she sincerely; Jibjicd"'"r,_.-\,  her carelessness had not financially, dis1."'-[" '"''-  iicssed as. ,, ���������������������������*., ._'       - ,'���������������������������   ���������������������������.''- -V "/-' v  '"Another la'dy called upon, a'very, rich ��������������������������� /-;^  man for a donation .towards a certain* ��������������������������� ^  charity. The object of the- charity' did ��������������������������� ";���������������������������"  no't appeal to hini, so he declined to give '- ;v-r  her anything. Sh. \then called , him''"'"-.-  mean, stingy, and -i money.-grubl. r.        J'   ,,''  "''_ ly dear madam,' he said, 'you make. ... ^  a=-grea t. mista IceH f-you-l_iii]_tI-ra--="for 'r~ -J  money,'  whereupon  he  wrote a ohsqu'e  for five, thousand dollars, lit a",.candle,  ai/d lick! the cheque lo the'flame until it  was quite burni.    'That will show, you"  that mono}'- is no.object to me.'i he said,  and his visitor  left,  feeling quite  sure  .  that he hid sacrificed five thousand dollars."���������������������������Harry    Furniss,    in    the   'May  Strand.  i. <m~.���������������������������J   ; A, stitch .in- time_saves nine, and -'--$  every house fly killed early, saves  a thousand at least* later on. Wilson's Fly Pads will   kill   many,  times more flies than any other  article.   *_-.   How   a   Vermont   Village   Cares   for  Trsmps.  The Times enters a protest against  the present method Grot."ii take, with  trapips. AL present ihey are given a  loaf of bread and can of salmon or > iece  of cheese and directed to the lock-up,  where they find tho door open to receive  Lliem. They build a fire, make themselves at home and ������������������o whenever and'  wherever Ihey like. If this continue.  Oroton will he the trninps''headquarteY..  nnd the. village at their marcy.���������������������������From  the Groton Times.  There is a fortune awaiting the inventor of a camera, that will flatter.  view York ha-  Iti.OCO .'.eric _r .nhers. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  'Cf^Jl"' H-MlW-IJ.-IKW I   .H--_������������������.HCV-_M  J _tly 29, 1909  w_w������������������n_r __   _._j!awuu*'w  ENDERBY PRESS  Published every  Thursday nt  Enderby, B.C. at  $2 per year, by the Walker PresH.  JULY 29, 1909  Valuable Assistance  LAST week we published  a letter from the Department of Agriculture signifying that it was the Provincial Government's intention  to assist all students desiring  to attend one of the eastern  Agricultural   Colleges from  this province, to the extent  of $50 for each term.     This  assistance is of the nature  that will be much appreciated  by the men who are prepared  to take advantage of it.    It  shows, too, how anxious the  government is to lend every  aid possible in preparing the  way  for   the    fuller    and  broader development of the  agricultural resources of the  province.  Another assistance which  should be of very great help  to our poultrymen arid stock  breeders, is the giving of  one-half the transportation  charges on stock and poultry  sent from B.C. to the Seattle  { Alaska-Yukon Exposition,  and the giving of assistance  tov/ards defraying the expense in the shipping of stock  from the east to B. C, particulars of which will.-be  found in another column of  this issue.  Onward Enderby  NEVER have Enderby's  prospects looked brighter  than now. Building on  really substantial lines is at  its commencement. The development ..of the District  about Enderby, is commencing on a broader basis, and  all are beginning to realize  that to bring the town and  district into its own, selfish  cliqueism and personal and  party jealousies must be  thrust aside, and the questions that make for advancement must be faced squarely  and settled as they should  be settled. The old, old way  of deciding disputed points,  -which���������������������������every���������������������������newcomer���������������������������has  been up against when he  has dared to question any  set policy or custom, and  which may be summed in  these oft-repeated words: "If  you don't like it, why don't  you move out," will "not go  any longer. There is no  reason, argument or judgment in the dog-in-the-manger attitude. We must DO  THE THING or make room  for others who will.  Unfair Criticism  any relation between the spiritual  religion of Christ and the sensual  passion is to lay one open to the  suspicion of being of unsound  mind. . . . We find it difficult to  discuss this question owing to its  absurdity. -  This reads very much like  an "inspired" criticism-. The  writer,  apparently,  has no  deeper conception of our editorial than a bull pup.   It  will be news to, the men and  women who have read our  publication  from  week   to  week to learn that since coming to Enderby "Mr. Walker  has  made    many    'foolish  breaks,'" etc.   Here is another: "We know he claims  to be a free-thinker"! Mercy  me! Drive the stake and get  the-fagots ready!    This is  an  awful thing!   A freethinker!   Pray, what IS  a  free-thinker!     The only  thing we ever have claimed  to be is a native born Canadian of Celt extraction; free  to eat meat or leave it alone;  free to work, laugh and play  with God a silent partner in  it all; free to go and come;  free to think independent of  clique,   pique,   priest    and  knave. Is 'this a free-thinker?  Then methinks the Man we  call our Elder Brother was  also a free-thinker.   By-the-  way, you will remember that  He was crucified by the ultra-  religious of His day.  We are in full accord with  the statement that ' 'to say  there is any relation between  the spiritual religion of Christ  and the sensual passion is to  lay one open to the suspicion  of being of unsound mind."  We know of only four people guilty of exhibiting this  apparent unsoundness of  mind: three of them stopped  their ^aper; the fourth writes  editorials on the Armstrong  Advertiser.    "Friend  Walker" never has said anything  that could be so construed by  a thinker capable of following a thought. The religious  passion is no more an evidence  of the Christ  spirit  to-day than it was when it  gleefully thrust Christ upon  the cross  and  nailed   him  there.   The religious passion  is no more an  evidence'of  the Christ spirit to-day than  it was in the dark days of  the Inquisition, when thousands were cruelly tortured  and finally killed by the man-  made Christian church. Men  and women who go to the  extremes  characteristic   of  the Holy Rollers, under the  religious passion, are no more  Christ-like than the woman  who, under the same passion,  gives her body to her "converted" Chinese lovers. This  is the religious passion.  To  mistake  it for  the   Christ  spirit, or a reflection upon  the Christ spirit,  is to exhibit woeful ignorance.  "We-find it difficult to discuss this question owing to  its absurdity." Certainly!  Just like the learned gentleman who "discussed it to  four times the length of the  editorial, and then folded his  thought in a sanctified napkin with these words: ' 'But  why pursue this matter further?. Most of your article  was unfit for publication, and  is unfit for public discussion"! Don't these "holier-  than-thou" fellows make you  smile!  Nothing hurts you if you  forget it. ~  <ipiTw Bui -,'wy*% ? ___f __u"ffl ���������������������������H'J*??*  I  1  JJr. ivi  brated  .  Cele-  Remedies  Royal Medicated Stock Food Co,  Vancouver, B. C.  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.  For HorsesrS^cKaiicr  Poultry  (COMMENTING on our  ^ editorial on the Sigel  murder case the Armstrong  Advertiser says:  We wonder what brand of religion our friend Walker has been  up against lately. If he isispeaking of the religious "passion" in  general he does not convince, but  merely makes an exhibition of  his bigotry. Since starting his  paper in Enderby. Mr. Walker  has made many foolish breaks  and said a good many things that  a man of more discretion would  have left unsaid. We know he  claims to be a free-thinker, but he  has a good many more 'thinks'  coming before he will be accepted  as an authority on moral ethics or  Have you inspected our choice grades  s   of Siammer Underwear, for Men,  Women and Children?   ^  Summer Dress Goods���������������������������nice line;  Summer   Hats���������������������������ail   shades,   grades,  shapes and color.  Shoes for ALL���������������������������best on the Market  Come in and let us fit you out in  Summer wearing apparel. The Best.  Enderby Trading Co. Ltd.  Leaders in General Merchandise and Supplies  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., ggSSSS&S_2.'nd-Uulted  ROTECT YOUR TREE  , These destroyers cannot live where trees have been  treated with    ���������������������������  WARNOCR'S   TREE  .PAINT.  Pear Blight, Rabbits, Mice, Borers, Canker Worm, Sen Jose Scale,   Oyster Shell,  Bark Louse and Sun Scald.   THE COST IS VERY SMALL.    It will not wash off.  One application protocts for two years. W .mock's Tree Paint isnotan experiment. IthBS stood the  test for 6 years in all pnrtB of the Uuitcd States. It iB an absolute Preventative and Cure for Pear  Blight. We invite Investigation. The Arkansas Experimental Station has used this tree paint for  three years. November, 1907, thoy purchased 50 gallons for free distribution among leading orchuxdi.  , Bend for 10-puKe free booklet to G.   R.   LAWES,   Enderby, B. C. r>     A'    l T. DTP  theology.     TO   Say   that   there IS   Agents Wanted. Sole Manufacturer for RC   JtrOQUCtS.       It payS���������������������������Jt>.KJt.  Bargains  m  ure  You can buy the  best in Furniture  until the end of  July at 20 per ct.  off regular price.  W.  T. HOLTBY  Furniture Dealer and Undertaker  BRADLEY BLK.     . ENDERBY  MARA  F.T.TURNER  Plumbing and  Steam Fitting  AU kinds of Tin and Zinc Artlel���������������������������_ R������������������_ ansd  Rear Evans Blk Enderby  Buy   and    Boost   Home  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  Bandy loam, and light clay loam  for non-irrigated apples, pears,  plums, etc. Ask   for   my  booklet of photopraphs of the  District. This list of properties is not complete, as I am  always adding .to it. If you do  not see what you want, write to  Chas. W. Little  Eldernell Orchard Mara, b- C.  John S. Johnstone  Contractor and Builder, Enderby  Cement Blocks and Exshaw Portland Cement on hand���������������������������the best  on the market. All kinds of  cement work and masonry  promptly attended to.  ���������������������������Uv_ r.ronson iiui_.nca.   'wn. <jv������������������'.' *������������������������������������ ��������������������������� dc rcuu * uvw uvm im, <>iT, ?..  July 29, 1909  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  . If .  ^<L Tl-' I'll <IIWf  Every-Day Price List  Handy Ammonia, per pk, 15c  Baking Powder, Magic Wn) 20c  "Dr. Prices, 35c  Biscuit (Soda) tin, - 30c  Tomatoes, tins, 2 for 25c  Soups, Van Camps, ������������������ft8" 25c  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, " $1.20  half-gals 1.30  Soap, 7 full bars for      25c  /"C  r>cz  PRO BONO PUBLICO  nx  (Correspondents will please be.brief and avoid  personalities..' The Editor reserves the right to  reject any correspondence or part of correspondence that does not bear, on the question at issue,  or treats the subject in a personal interest rather  than in the interest of the public. Be brief.  Words do not make thought.; Write over a nom  de plume if you wish, but sign your name also.)  ii  ii  ii  ii  Walter  Robinson, ca������������������h Grocer  WHY  PayRent?  When you can  build a home to  Suit Yourself  j"  Seasoned  Always on JHand  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  Fish and Poultry  G. R. Sharpe,  . Enderby, B. C.  ENDERBY  Hotel  The Home of the Old-Timer  and the abode of the New-  Cohier. All will find a warm  welcome at the pioneer house  and you'll be made to feel at  home, no matter when you  hangup your hat.  H. W. WRIGHT, Proprietor  Enderby  Garden  Tools  Spraying Materials  Bee Supplies  Fruit and  Ornamental Trees    &  154-Pasro Catalogue FREE      \&/ '  ii. 3. HENRY, Vaneouver.B.CJJ7,  m  An Old Question  Editor The Enderby- Press:  Dear Sir:���������������������������I was amused recently to notice that the genial  and versatile editor of the "Armstrong Advertiser" has taken a  hand in the controversy now going on in your columns. More  power to his elbow!/ Is Saul-also  among the prophets!  , The question as to, whether extreme religious fervor does or  does not tend to arouse the amatory passions of mankind is not a  new one. Much has been written  and spoken on both sides. Some  years ago it was discussed at  great length in the columns of  the London (Eng.) "Times" and  during the disoussion certain  statistics were submitted. These  statistics I may say were never  disputed but wera accepted as  correct by both sides in the dispute, and to a large extent settled the question for that time at  least. ���������������������������.    ���������������������������  These statistics showed conclusively that every marked religious revival in a community  was invariably followed by a very  marked increase in the. number  of illegitimate children born,  and a like marked increase in the  number of charges of immorality  laid against the clergy., At the  same time crimes against property and against the person, such as  theft, assault, etc., showed.-a  marked decrease, at least during  the continuance of the revival. .  I hardly think the editor of the  "Advertiser" nor the Rev. Mr.  Gifford' are warranted inlaying  that your statement is absurd.  It is not absurd, but a proposition  that is admitted to be an' actual  fact by the vast majority of intelligent individuals who have  given it any consideration. Why  it should be so may be a mystery,  but if it is a fact why not accept  it.  There are more things in heaven and earth, Horatio  Than are dreamt of in your philosophy.   .  AgainrRev.. Mr. Gifford,may  shut his eyes to the case you  mentioned of the missionary in  this valley, but do we not know  this also to be a fact.   Redux.  Enderby, 26th July.  Books and Things  Editor The Enderby Press:   .  Dear Sir:���������������������������I see by your latest  issue that our friend Mr. W. A.  Gifford has still another form in  -which .to.manifest his f er_v_6r._that  of showing off what he thinks is  education, even that of book-  knowledge. Hecannothavebeen  much in -touch with men ,br he  would know that many of the  most successful men in all ages  could neither write nor read, yet  they were, educated with a real  education, for the true meaning  of the^wordjeducate is^to'educe;  to draw out or/develop by use  that 'which is within. Such is  what we call the self made man,  in other words, the' man who  allows the Divinity within to come  to the surface and manifest or  show itself in character or action  as well as in the flesh. Just as  an apostle spoke of Jesus Christ  as God���������������������������or properly speaking���������������������������  "Good manifest in the flesh."  It has always been the case that  the men who get to be great in  true wisdom as well as power  to do things are the men who  obey the injunctions or demands  that come from within themselves.       ,   ���������������������������     ,  .  It was the acts of the Apostles  carrying out in the physical the  demands of the Divinity within  tKat made them men to be remembered; it wasn't what they  read in books,. for if it were,  Luke, for instance,- would have|  been sent to doctor the bodies of  men, for that is what his book-  knowledge taught him. Books  are all right just so far and in  their proper place, but, when a  man stops with or at just what  he reads, he is only in the theoretical stage of life, that side  which doesn't have or bring practical results.       "     ,,,  This truth about theory may be  made more clear by the story of  the boy who was asked -was his  father" a Christian and answered,  "Yes, but he is not working at  it." And I may say,.in passing  that this stopping at and with  theory is the weakness of our  churches today. Some of our  ministers lament the fact that  they see so little results of their  preaching; and the cause' in such  cases js that they are mere theologians,���������������������������theoretical, not practical;, they have, in the schools,  studied systematic theology, that  is, theology according to their  system of religion���������������������������and there are  now.so many systems of religion,-  and. religion is divided into,so  many, parts that any one man  canhnot well expect very much  of himself, especially when- his  God supplying it from some external source is away up. somewhere���������������������������is so very far away.  '"'  Dear sir, that kind of, religion  is too thin, as well as theoretical.  It won't "work to bring results.  To show what I mean" I will again  illustrate by a'boy' who was asked to define salt, and said: "Salt  is that ��������������������������� sort of stuff that won't  make potatoes taste good when'  you don't,put it on them." '  If medicine for external application is going to,do good you  must rub it on and then rub it  THE  SALE  Will positively close July 31  TTUNDREDS of satisfied customers have left our  store loaded with goods, which they say were better ���������������������������  and cheaper than they ever had purchased before.  i  ��������������������������� _ .  Do not miss your last opportunity to secure what is 5  left at SALE PRICES;  <>''  TTTTT TYYKP'C HARDWARE, TIN, &-PLUMB-  T U J__ 1JJ1N O TNG WORKSr ENDERBY.: B.C:  (Continued on page 8.)  City  Meat Market  THOS. E. WOODS, Proprietor  butcher  I "  30-  .Haj_ing_,purchased_,the  business of R. Blackburn,  licit a share of your business and  guarantee good service. I will  continue the Mara servicevevery  Wednesday. Fresh Fish every  Tuesday and Thursday.  Orders by Mail  receive  our   prompt  attention.  Store; Cliff St., next to Wheeler & Evans.  '��������������������������� BrtabUab ed 1817  Capital, $14,400,000 / . ,..    Rest, $12;000,000.  ������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������'. Undivided Profits, $699,969:88     /:._,- ,7 X  Honorary President Rt. Hon. LORD STRATHCONA. MOUNT ROYAL. O. C.  *    President. Hon. SIR GEORGE D RUMMOND. Kl C. M.-G.  Vice-Presid_.tandG������������������ner������������������lM������������������n_g_.  SIR EDWARD OLOUSTON. But.  M.G.  Head Office,1 Montreal. London Office, 4647 Threadnee die St. B.C.,  <��������������������������� A General Banking Business Transacted  ;-  SAVINGS BANK "DEPApB^  Brands en in Oknnojjan District: Enderby. Anvtroaf. V __an, _ elo wi. and 6 ummarlMd  G. A. HENDERSON. Em., Managar A. B. TAYLOR, St_._g.it Sadat.  ���������������������������.-. I  . -i'S_v _'l  I  t . 1*.     .  -V':*.   t_|  ill  * 'Enderby is a charming villiage with city airs.  When Paddy Murphy shook. the snow of Sandori  off his feet he came here, and now owns one of  finest brick hotels.. ������������������i tne country. Although;  Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls his \  hotel the King Edward! In addition to the ex-";  cellerice of the meals, breakfast is served up to 10 :  o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourists.";  (Extract from Lowery'g Ledge.)  A=-  VT.  .  ics^Ea^srdh 5teir?r?jsiMURPH^E_aCTi^  james mowat  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  A Life Insurance policy in the Royal Insurance Co,  of Liverpool, En/?,, is a valuable asset. A plain,  straightforward contract, 1 caving no room for  doubt as to its vclu .  The Liverpool & London & Globe Ina. Co.  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.  . British America Asauranoe Co.  Royal Insurance Goof Liverpool (Life dep_  - Tho London & Lancashire Guarantee _ -  "       Accident Co., of Canada.-��������������������������� *- = -  BELL BLOCK. ENDERBY  This is an entirely new idea, and will especially interest people who reside in natural  gas districts. The gas ring takes the place  of the lower Sunshine fire-pot, thus making  it possible to burn gas in your furnace without  inconvenience. Such is not possible in a  furnace where the ordinary gas log is inserted;  for, should the gas give out, a coal or wood  fire could not be started until the gas pipes  were disconnected.  To provide against sweating in the summer  time, Sunshine Furnace is equipped with a  nickelled steel radiator and dome. AH  bolts and rivets are nickelled, all rods  copper-plated. This special treatment, besides meaning quicker and greater radiation  from the radiator and dome than cold chill  iron could possibly give, acts] as protection  for the bolts, rivets and rods from inroads of  gas. When cast iron comes in contact with  our niclcelled steel it is coated with our special  Anti-Rust treatment, which prevents the  ' slightest possibility. of rust commencing  anywhere in Sunshine Furnace.  The Gas Ring  '������������������������������������������������������.__  ���������������������������i5o K*tf  ^_3  ������������������__������������������_  I..  ���������������������������::Yr_������������������qi  ������������������������������������������������������.__-_  ._>__*'  ���������������������������>*._.  ���������������������������.> __v  ______  8  McCIary.  For sale by A. FULTON, Enderby  Pq-pW-11 At Pr. Plumbing and  Kjdl I Ull Q_ \jV. Furnace Work  Repairing and  Eave Troughing and all kinds of Sheet Tin and Copper work  Jobbing Work given prompt attention.  Comer Hudson and Alexander Sts.  SALMON ARM  Livery g Feed Stables  Remember your horse: Feed him well and he'll serve you  right.   Leave  him with us when  you  come  to  town.  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 house.     Cool in summer; warm In winter.   Saves  most of your painting nnd about half your insurance.  The Enderby Brick & Tile Co., Enderby  WANTED-At Enderby, a resident Dentist. Good  town, surrounded by splendid agricultural country and  timber lands. THE   ENDERBY   PRESS   AND   WATER'S   WEEKLY.  m  DIMINUTIVE   FARMS.  ITiose in Portugal Cut Up Into Very  Small   Portions.  The Portuguese are an extremely conservative people. ...Every man follows  rigidly the methods employed by his  father nnd forefathers. In very many  parts of the country the old wooden  plows are used. .  When a man dies instead of one of  the heirs taking the whole..property and  paying the remaining heirs for their  parts the whole property'is. divided into  as many parts as there are heirs, .lore  than this, each separate part of the  property is thus divided.  Thus' is a property consisted of ten  acres of pasture land, eighty of vineyard  and ton of grain land., and there were  ten heirs, each heir would .receive one  jure each of grain and pasture land and  eight acres -of vineyard. This process  has been going on for a very long time,  so tliat now in the most fertile part of  Portugal the land is divided into incredibly small portions.  The immediate result of this, according to the United States Consular Reports, is that thc product-of the land_is  barely sufficient at best to sustain: its  owners. Soutli of the River Tagus,-. on  the' other hand, there are enormous  tracts of excellent land lying unused,  but it" has been found impossible to induce the farmers of the north to move  into this region and fake up large holdings.  ARE A FRIEND TO  THE FISHERMAN  Dodd's Kidney Pills cured Mr.  Q. Williams' Rheumatism.  He Took ;,the Terrible Disease in  Time and a Single Box Made  Him a Well  Man. *  South Ingonish, Cape. Breton, June 7.  ���������������������������(Special)���������������������������Ilow easily and quickly  Dodd's Kidney Pills banish Rheumatism  and other symptoms of Kidney Disease  is well kn'own in the case oOlichael (J.  .Williams, a fisherman living in this  place.  "My kidney disease started from a  strain," . Ir. \.'"lamr says, "and I suffered from it lor a^-out three months.  I had backache, stiffness in the joints  :_nd.Rheumatism. When I got up in the  morning I had a bad taste in my mouth;  J perspired freely with the least exertion, and I was always tired and nervous.  "One. _ox of Dodd's Kidney Pills cured  roe and I believe they will cure others  who arc suffering from Kidney Disease."  If you have any two of three symptoms mentioned by^Ir. Williams you  may be sure of two things. One is that  your .kidneys arc sick, and the other  that Dodd's Kidney Pills will cure you.  ��������������������������� Dodd's Kidney Pills have proved in  thousands of cases all over Canada that  they never fail to cure Kidney Disease  of any kind or stage.  . ��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������   HOW TO KNOW THEM.  (Toronto Globe.) "  State Senator Ettlcson, of Illinois, has  introduced" a bill to confer a title on  bachelors whereby they can readily be  distinguished from married men. A  spinster is distinguished from a married  woman, the prefix - Uss proclaims her  happy condition. But who na man is introduced to her the Mister is no clue  to his marital or nonmarital state. The  Senator's interest in the matter has  been aroused by complaints of ladies  who declare that married men under  cover of their indistinguishing prefix  pose as single men.   ..    ���������������������������_������������������������������������������������������, ; _   At   the   Right   Counter.  Tho old lady .with tlie pale blue umbrella had been standing at the stationery  counter for  (en  minutes.  "I want to be waited on," she snapped impatiently.  "Certainly, madam," hastened the  tall floorwalker. "Do you wish a stationery   clerk r"  "Stationery   clerk?   Gracious   They  all seem stationery.   The.v don't wan'i  to   move.���������������������������From - tho- Baltimore   Sun.   ���������������������������}���������������������������������������������"������������������   AvWoman's Sympathy  Arc you discoura .ed? Is youi^doctor'f.  bill a heavy financial load? J:* your pai_  a heavy physical burden? 1 know what  these mean to delicate women-1 have  been discouraged, too; but learned how to  cure myself. I want to relieve: your burdens. -Why not end the pain and stop tiio  doctor's bill? I can do this Tor you and  will If you will assist me,  All you need do is to write for a free  box of the Iremcdy which lias been placed  in mv hands to be pi von away. Perhaps,  this one box will cure you���������������������������it has done so  for others. " If so, I shall be happy and  you will be cured for 2c (the cost of a  poiUago stamp). Tour letters hold confi-  dfntldllv. Write to-day for my free treatment MRS.'F. E CUKRAH, Windsor, Ont.  There   Are   Exceptions.  TJpgardson���������������������������"Isn't   a   lawsuit   ivsr   a  v-������������������ patent right about the dullest thing vou  ever saw':"  Atom���������������������������Not always. I attended a trial  of that kind  once that   was too  funny  for anything. A tall lawyer named Shovt  was reading a G,000  word  document hc  called a brief.   -y-t~-   COURT RE PORTER WRITES  VERSE.  (Toronto Star.)  Two men, a fight,  And then all night  Within a  station cell.  A fine to-day,  Which thev must pay.  'Tis all there is to tell.   .*-> ���������������������������  The   Grov/ler   of   the   Town.  "It's mighty bright  weather."  "Oh, yes! but trouble's a-comiu'!"  "Haven't   any ' objection   to   the   sunshine, have you.-"  "Oh, no; except that it's too bright  for my poor old eyes."���������������������������Atlanta Constitution.  SICK SKINS .  IN SUMMER  Summer Is the hardest time for thc^human  skin. Its delicate tiny pores, if .worked  iiilfler tbe best conditions, would have a  rough time because of the heat. How when  they have to work when Impaired or damaged  by sunburn and heat epois. No wonder one  has rough patches, etc.  _am-Buk heals sick skins. When a patch  of skin on face, neck, or arm is blistered by  the sun. apply ��������������������������� .am-Huk at ouce. It will coo  and soothe beautifully, and new skin will  'be-quickly formed. When you are footsore  or have some chapped places, Zam-Buk win  .iv. you ease. When-the mo. quitoes raise  lumps' on vou. .um-Ruk will stop that tcr-  rlb... itchluK and smarting. Keop Zam-UUK  hflr.i.y. use It freely, arid this will be tne  happiest summer vou have over spent, viewed  from   the  skin  health  standpoint.   All  drug-  Klsts and stores.   ��������������������������� * ������������������ -,  grayer   For   Landlords.  Sir John Been in the House of Commons on Monday questioned the. Prime  Minister wxxoix the advisability of restoring to the prayer book the following prayer irom l.hc liturgy of Edward  Vi.:  "The earth is thine (0 Lord) and all  that is contained therein. * - ������������������ We  heartily pray Thee to send Thy Holy  Spirit into the hearts of them that possess the grounds, pastures and dwelling  places of the earth, that they, remembering themselves to be Thy tenants,  may not rack and stretch out the vents  of their houses and lands, nor yet take  unreasonable fines and incomes .after  the manner of covetous worldlings, but  so let them out to others that the inhabitants thereof may both be able to  pay thc rents, and also honestly to live,  to*nourish their families and to relieve  the poor * * * not. to join houses to  house, nor couple land to land, to the  impoverishment of others, but so behave themselves in letting out the. ..tenements, lands and pastures, that after  this life thev may be received into everlasting dwelling "places; through Jesus  Christ, our Lord.   Amen."  Mv. Asquith, in reply, said his hon.  friend had, he thought, done a public  service by reviving the recollection of  this remarkable prayer, but he did not  think any advantage would be gained by  his taking the steps suggested.  The matter then dropped.  j   ��������������������������� ���������������������������. .���������������������������_ ������������������ ��������������������������� ��������������������������� _  An Anti-Ant Buildinn  Reinforced concrete is the material  which will be used almost exclusively in  thc construction of the new Government  buildings to be erected by the United  States at San Juan. Porto Rico, for use  as a post office, court house and custom  house. Wood is to be practically ex-  deluded from the structure; the only  place about thc building Avhere wood  will be employed will be in the :Windo\v  sashes on ono side of thc edifice. The  interior doors will be of rattan. ; The  reason why wood is being avoided by  the Government in this case is because  there is a small ant indigenous to the island of Porto Rico which eats its way  up through wooden chairs, tfoors and  desks and makes them spongy on the inside.���������������������������Cement Age.  TheTudhop���������������������������-Mctolyrc  Model HH'   ���������������������������     $550.  Top Extra     ���������������������������     $ 30.  Complete with solid rubber tires���������������������������Chapman  bsll bearinp axles lhat run a year with one  oil in_���������������������������horn���������������������������and 3 lamps. 12-14 horse  power, double cylinder air cooled Motor���������������������������runs  3 to 25 Miles an hour���������������������������and runs 30 miles on  one gallon of ca-.line. "Simple and Safe to  orer.it."  Write for 1909 Catalogue, showlne lhe full  line of Tudhope-f.'.clniyre Motor Vehicles. 13  TheTcaliope-McInt.re Co. Depl. H.N OrfllJa, Ont.  - - -J _I.U'_ IX THE S'JLIOOES.  (Woodstock Sentinel-Reviesw.)  The Presbyterian Synod of Hamilton  and Loudon pass, d a resolution the other dav in favor of petitioning the Legislature to enact such laws as shall place  tho English Bible -as a'text book on the  curriculum-of tho public schools of the  Province. One dififeulty in the way of  making the' Bible a text book in the  public schools is the want of agreement  among the various Christian bodies in  regard to the Bible. When men who  are specially trained for Bible teaching  provoke such rows as have but recently  disturbed the peace of many people in  this country, by expressing their honest opinion's; w'hnt might be expected  from the efforts of men and women who  have .no special training?-.  PIL-S GUREO AT K0,ViE BY   '  NEW ABSORPTION METHOD  Perils   of -th. 'Stage..-  An actor ruffled his hair carefully before a mirror. '.-.,-���������������������������  "These steeplejacks," he said, "practice a perilous calling, Imt in our new  show my work is just as risky."  "How can "an actor's work be likened  to a steeplejack's," they scoffed, "for  danger?'5  "Play small parts in melodrama and  vou'll know," the actor replied..:. "In our  melodrama.,The Bleeding Hand, or,  From Typewriter to Coronet'/ I risk my  life in every act. In the.first acta bully,  after insulting the heroine, is killed by  ihe hero with a blow on thc chin. I am  thc bully. In the second act the lovers  elope by motor-car, the motor jumps  over a cliff, and the chauffeur is crushed to a jelly beneath it. The chauffeur  is yours truly. The third act is a reconciliation scene, ending in an aeroplane flight, wherein the aeronaut comes  a cropper at a heigh1, of a thousand feet,  falling and break in:; every bone in his  body. I'm the ii'uv.mut. Last act-  wedding and gram! hanging scene. My  neck is all raw iV;>: . the rope. That's  why I wear this h'.v.<:k silk handkerchief  instead of a collar."  1  <~>-c,   BABY'S OWN TABLETS  CURE ALL MINOR TROUBLES  The stomach, the b_wels, or cutting  teeth is responsible for most of the ills  and suffering that afflicts babyhood.  Baby's Own Tablets will keep your child  well because it is the best medicine in  the world for these troubles, and at the  same time it is the safest. The mother  hag the guarantee of a Government analyst that this medicine contains no opiate . r poisonous "soothing" stuff. Mrs.  Jos. Bernard. St. Emile, Que., says:  "Baby's .Own' Tablets are, really, a' marvelous medicine. My baby was thin,  peevish and sickly until I began giving  him this medicine. Since then he has  thrived and grown splendidly.". Sold by  medicine dealers or by mail at 25 cents  a box or the Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockvillo, Ont.   .��������������������������� . ������������������������������������- .  Always   Dreaded   the   Fourteenth.  Most dismal of men���������������������������off the stage-  was Grimaldi. the.clown, whose tomb in  St. James', Pentonville, is to be restored; and iiis father fathered him. He  hacl that, curious dread of the date whicrT  assails so many. -..The elder Grimaldi  hated tlie fourteenth of the month, and  when it was past he regarded himself  as safe until the next.  He was born, christened and married  on the fourteenth of the month, and being discontented with all three events,  we will hope his death on March; 14,  17SS, 'satisfied hini.���������������������������From the London  Chronicle.  . >���������������������������  Don't ignore the few house  flies yon see in June. Unless y9u  commence using Wilson's Fly  Pads early your house will be^  overrun by them in midsummer.  +������������������������������������  LORD   ROBERTS'   HORSESHOES.  If you suffer from bleeding, itching,  blind or protruding Tiles, send me your  address, and I will tell you how to cure  yourself at home by the new absorption  treatment; and will also send some of  this home treatment free for trial, with  references from your own locality if  requested. Immediate relief and permanent cure assured. Send no money,  but tell others of this offer. Write today to Mrs. M. Summers, Box P. S,  Windsor, Ont.  The  man  who drives his   own  motor  car  has  some   reason   to   blow   his  own  horn.  V  .r.i ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������!>_  Max   Mueller's    Lucky    Penny���������������������������How  Parnell Stirred Coffee.  A man more absolutely governed by  pure reason than Lord Macaulay could  not well be found, but in his diary he  refers to an after dinner talk about the  feeling which Johnson had���������������������������of thinking  oneself bound to touch a particular rail  or post and to tread in the middle of  a paving stone, and he adds: "I certainly have this very strongly."  In one of his Hibbcrt lectures Max  Mueller said to the students: "Many of  you, I suspect, carry a ha-penny with  a hole in*-', for luck. I am not ashamed  to own that I have done so myself for  many years."  ==eharlesiDiekeusn_fused-to=-Iie=���������������������������down=  unless his bed was placed due north  nnd south. He gave notice of the rule  before arriving at a friend's house or a  hotel, but a compass was always handy  in his baggage to make sure.  Mrs.   John  McCarthy  has told      how  rarnell gravely checked her stirring coffee "the wrong way" and insisted that,  she. should take another cup.  A gentleman of Portrush scut Lord  Koberts au old horseshoe when, things  looked ill in South Africa. Gratefully  acknowledging it, the General added  that he would keep this horseshoe in  company "with one picked up thc day  I entered the Orange Free State and another I found at Paardeburg the day before Gen.  Cronjo    surrendered."���������������������������From  the Pall Mall Gazette.  __ #__#���������������������������.   As!; for Minard's a^d  take no other.  : ������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������" :���������������������������  Reaction.  The old hen looked wrathftilly at thc  imitation egg that had been placed in  her nest.  It was unmistakably one of those so-  called porcelain eggs. ' \  "Thoy think they caii fool mc with  that thing, do they;" she squawked.  "Well, I'll show 'em I can do a little  fooling'myself!"   -'".  So, for six weeks, she sat on that  porcelain egg, utterly unmindful of the  gibes of thc people in the house, who accused her of trying to hatch out a  qucensware store. y   .���������������������������-.   Perfectly  Simple.  Girl with the ct'nm Morris Eyes���������������������������I always feel like a fool when I try to talk  about art. ,      -.  Girl with the Viola Allen Voice���������������������������You  don't need to feel that way. If you lean  your head a little to one side when you  1 .ok at a painting,-and throw in a remark now and then' about "perspective"  and "tonal values," you can pass for nn  art critic with the best of them.      - ������������������ .   [_ od:-rn Serv^".  If she  slicks to the job long enough  the   girl    \yho    becomes a young man's  slave    may v develop into an old man's  darlin_.  *  JUST THINK!  With half the labor, and at  half the cost of other soap,  Sunlight does the whole  washing in half the time,  yet without injuring the  most delicate fabric.  ROBS FARMER, MILLER, CONSUMER.  -'' (N. Y. Journal of Commerce.)  ''The "bull" speculator may say that tlie  price would have been adjusted to, the  higher level any way, and the paying  more for flour aiul for bread would have  had to. come. Perhaps so, but the  gradual .and, normal adjustment would  have been more ecpiitable and* less painful. The gains and losses would have  been gradually and widely diffused and  gone to those to whom they fairly belonged. When the powerful andv unscrupulous speculator intervenes to  hasten and manipulate the process by  the control of money and credit and thc  machinery of thc market, he is grabbing  ���������������������������what belongs to" others and aggravating  such losses as might have been inevitable  in attenuated form. His way of making  money is not honorable and ought not  to be reputable, and it -would be more  -prudent for him not to say, "I don't  care" or "The public be damned."  \ ._ ���������������������������*-��������������������������� __  Minard's Liniment used' by Physicians.   ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������.  ���������������������������;   An   Instantaneous   Cure.  During tha cattle plague of 1S6G a  farmer who had lost a number of his  cows grew so depressed that lie fully  persuaded himself he had also contracted  thc disease. The medical man whom he  consulted tried in vain to laugh him out  of his fears, hut. subsequently, being  fond of a joke,.pretended to agree with  the patient's views,-and solemnly , told  him if he ���������������������������would attend to his instructions he would be cured. lie then gave  the ' farmer a prescription, which he  directed should be taken to a neighboring druggist, but when the latter opened  the envelope and read the contents ho  was a _ much started as the farmer. For  the prescription was as follows: "This  man has the cattle plague. Take him  into the back yard and shoot him, according to act of Parliament." Needless  io say. the cure was" instantaneous.���������������������������  From'the Dundee, Scotland, Advertiser.  ISSUE NO.  23, 1909  MINARD'S LINIMENT is the ������������������only  Liniment asked for at my store and the  only one we keep for sale.  All thc people use it.  HARLIN FULTON.  Pleasant Bay, C. B. .  A  Resentment.  "What made you draw yoh razzor  when dat man said lie did; have  no kind o' soda .ate; flavorin' 'cep-  pinJ chocolate?" inquired Miss Miami  Brown. .  "I's tired o'  hearin'  'bout d:awin  de color line," answered Mr. Erastus  Pinlcley.   "J wanted to give notice dat  I   aiiV" gwincter  stand   for    no    Jim  Crown  soda   fountains."���������������������������Was . ington  Star.  ��������������������������� <"������������������_������������������   Keep Minard's Liniment in '-'.ie house.   ���������������������������������������������*���������������������������   Lessons   From   the   Past.  Kannibal was preparing to cross the  Alps. ���������������������������  "But, how." asked his chief of staff,  "are we going to get all the baggage  over?" -'���������������������������������������������������������������������������������;  "We will carry it." gloomily answered  the great general, "in the trunks of the  elephants."  ���������������������������Which merely shows how ancient the  gag is. -���������������������������  Wasted Years.      .,.,������������������������������������������������������  TsTan���������������������������So,������������������������������������������������������'after six years' courtship, all  is off ���������������������������between Tim and Tiny.    \  Fan���������������������������Yes; they loved uot wisely, but  too platonically.  AGENTS WANTED.  CANVASSERS      OF      GOOD      ADDRES8  wanted   to  sell  teas,   etc.,, to  the  be_t  families:.   Alfred  Tyler,   London,   Ont.  ' "HELP WANTED.  WANTED-LADIES TO DO PLAIN AND'  ��������������������������� light sewing at borne, whole or sparo  time, good- pay; work sent any ^distance;  charge* paid; send stamp for particulars.  National  Manufacturing Co.,  Montreal,  Que.  FOR SALE.  V  17 OR -SALE-COMPLETE CONFECTION-  ery equipment, including store and Ico  cream parlor, furniture and fixtures, candy,  biiko shop and kitchen utensils, etc.; good  paving business; low runt; long lcas������������������; will  soil cheap. Write F. E. 0., _ox ������������������, St.  Thomas.    Photograph   of   the   Hand.  A novel method"' of identifying criminals with absolute certainty has.beeii de--  vised by Prof. Tamassia. Wh'en comparing thc veins on the back of both  hands a striking diversify will be observed. ]<'ar more important, however,,  are the differences noted in thc hands '���������������������������  of different persons. In order to cause-  thc veins to stand out more distinctly  tiie wrist should be bandaged for a  short time. Their courses can then be-  photographed.  Owing to the size of the hand it is far.,  easier to discover slight diversities than  in minute prints of finger tips. Korean any voluntary alteration of the vein  tissues be feared, unless - the Hind '  should be seriously injured.���������������������������Scientific  American.  --���������������������������������������������_������������������.  BED WETTING  -���������������������������������������������������������������������������������-  CureJ.25c  ._ FR_������������������  C. H. ROWAN  Dp(.3U9Loado.,Ca������������������  Electricity Cleans Vessel.  An electrical method of cleansing the  hulLof a vessel without thc necessity,  of docking tho craft is in use in England to a certain extent. The scrubber  works by being dragged up and down  under the hull of the ship by rope-. By  the use of electricity it is made to cling  to the steel sides of the ship like a  magnet. "���������������������������  The mat of thc,.scrubber is a series of  battens carrying the brushes and magnets. Position chains are passed aroun _���������������������������  the ship at the bow and stern, and ��������������������������� between these hauling hawsers, carrying  the'mat, arc moved fore and aft by a  steam winch. It has been demonstrated'  that an 18,000-ton battleship, can be  scrubbed in twelve hours. The cost of  cleaning a vessel by this method is small.  It is said that a 4,000-ton ship can, be  cleaned in about eight hours, at a cost of  $100. ... '_*���������������������������;       '  Minard's  Friend.   -������������������������������������������������������  Liniment     Lumberman's  -������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  New   Insulating  Material.  The new insulating niaterial known  as Bakelite, after. its "discoverer, Dr.  Bakeland, seems to possess^ certain important advantages, says^'the London  Globe. It is stronger than' India rub- -  her, and can stand a higher temperature,  and it is unaffected by most chemicals.  Bakelite is one of the numerous series  of uscful^products obtained from coal  tar and is known to chemists as oxy-  bcnzyl-mefhylenglycol���������������������������anhydride. It  may* be "used to impregnate soft wood,  which it renders as hard as ebony. Generators and motors are impregnated  with it to protect the wiring.   4_V_������������������   India Victims of Tigers.    _  The ferocity of the tiger'can be seen  from the fact that according to a recent  writer he is made responsible for 37 per  cent, of the human' beings killed by the/  wild animals of Hindustan. ''The writer  adds that once a tiger has tasted human  flesh he is satisfied with nothin gelse,  and that in southern India one of.'these  1nanH.iting=tigcrs=has=dovoured-200-hu-^  man beings.���������������������������Fro mthe London Globe.   --���������������������������-���������������������������   Housekeepers are strongly advised to commence the use of Wilson's Fly Pads early, because a  few flies killed in June would  otherwise become a host by August. /   ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������   - Church-Pageant.This Summer.,...  Much interest is being shown in the  English Church pageant which takes  place in the grounds of Fill ham Palace  in June. Aong the notable features  will be an episode having a .particular  bearing upon Welsh history, "The 'Alleluia' Victory," which promises to be one  of the most dramatic incidents in the  pageant. This episode is being undertaken' by members of the Church in Wales  resident in London, and one of the features will be the singing of a-great choir  provided  by  Welsh    churchmen.��������������������������� The-  Queen.  Don't keep nagging your boy.  Don't deny your boy the helpful, restraining influences of outdoor sport,  There is a whole sermon' in that phrase  "muscular Christianity."       -~  Give thc boy a chance to assert his-  own individuality, a chance to work out  h'x< own life��������������������������� plans.  __������������������  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 Parts and Tubs Made of  WARE  EDDY'S f  _jch One a  So!id, Hardened, Las  Without ��������������������������� Hoop or Scam   Just as Good as  Each One a  Solid, Hardened, Lastins Mass     CHrly^Q   MjfphfjO  .  jy  Hi  -I  ���������������������������I  --1  V  IM, ���������������������������_������������������������������������-."��������������������������� W'.WWl'1'W '  '* mjli*__ c  II  /  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  SOME FACTS ABOUT  [R. ROGERS' MONEY.  /PLAYGROUNDS,  The Boys' Friend Tells What Should  be Done For Them.  MRS. II. II.  ROGERS, ONE  OF WORLD'S RICHEST WIDOWS.  Now York despatch: The rights of  Mr . Henry H. Rogers to the Rogers  fortune during her lifetime make her  one of the richest women in the world.  Two thousand; two "hundred and  eighty-three men; working every day iu  the rear for 30 vears, would eani.^at  wage's of .2 a day the ������������������50,000,000 which  it id said, Henry H. Rogers possessed at  the time of his death.  1 Rogers earned the money in_ the. Last  30 yt.������������������rs of his life.  -In the form of silver dollars it would  take two freight trains of 28 cars each  to carry the Rogers fortune, .  Ifc   would   take   570  teams   of  horses  and   wagons  to    carry   it.     This' procession    would  be  three'  "and  a. half  miles  long aud  you  could  stand;on  a  curb  an  hour and watch  it  go by..  IfaRogers had ..wanted to put this-  money into houses he could have built  3,800 flat buildingsjhat would have furnished quarters to every citizen of "Min-_  ncapolis. or Omaha, or/housed over half  of Cleveland. . ' - ,  If'Rogers got fair interest ou���������������������������his mon-  ev his income was ������������������5,000,000 a year. An  income tax of 5 per cent, on this would  have yielded the government ������������������250,000,  and this annual sum, within 10 years,  would have purchased a battleship.  This income  meant-that he  received'  S 13,(398 a day. Evcryminute, during the  24 hours of each' day hebecamo    ������������������9.50  richer. ' .--  Tick, tick, tick,-, tick goes the clock.  Ever; tick brough 15 cent's1 into Rogers'  pockets'. ��������������������������� v  Roosevelt could shake hands with 200  persons an hour. If he stood iu reception  line this way every minutes of his life,"  shaking hands as rapidly as he could,  every person would have to leave .2.85  iu iiis hand to make' and keep him as  rich as Rogers. ,_. r  -__ these fanciful receptions of Roosevelt had been held only 12 hours a 'day,  each person would have had to leave  ������������������5.70 in Roosevelt's hands. If Roosevelt had insisted on keeping union' rules  for -iglit hours, each person would have  had to give him ������������������7.12. l  Rogers, if he had made up his mind  to spend his ������������������50,000,000 all'at once,  could have set a 50-cent dinner for every man, woman and child in the United States, and, ia addition, given every  woman a rose, every man a cigar and-  every child a 10 cent bag.of candy.  tlt has been figured that the birth of  a child and-its^carethe first year costs  ������������������166. Rogers, with his fortune, could  have cared for an army of 30,000 babies" a year for 10 years,'and thus proved the statement of Nathan Straus, the  philanthropist, that the lives of 30,000  babies could, be saved in the United  States every" year,' if sufficient funds,  were at hand.  Rogers could have ' paid' the grocery  bills of half a million families for three  months, keeping 2,500,000 person ia food  and house.  He oould have bought outright, one-  third of the large ships in' the United  StaUs navv.  CLEVER COLLIE.  Took  Its Master's Plaid and Dried  It  by the Fire.  r'    Th.   shepherds   who   live   among   the  hills and on tl^ plains of Scotland have  to travel manv miles a day while.look-  in. after their flocks of sheep, but the.v    ,'n.ld-liavo-to -travel. a_;areat_dcal_ more;  /  ii   they had not  with  them-somc very  ' clever '.ollic dogs.     *  These little four-footed friends arc so  wi-? and clever that th. ir masters could  not'do without them;'To show you how  clever these doggies arc. 1 will tell ynu  a.j-iorv of ono of them.     *    . e  One'day a Scotch shepherd was caught  in a rain shower, and when he arrived  home his plaid, which he wore over iiis i  hack :n place of an overcoat, was quite  ~ wet Through;     ----- _  l_i_ lie just took it off and gave it to  hi- collie 'dog, and doggie at once went  into another room, carrying tho plaid hi  hi:-, mouth.  And what do you think he did with it  llu'iv?   Whv, to the astonishment of nn  Kn������������������.li-.h gentleman who hud followed to |  waii'h. doggie went amUat on the hearth '  in fi c������������������nt of a l>ig fire, anil there'he held  uiit the  plaid over his paws.  And be turned it about and about m  front of thc fire until both .ides of the  plaid were quite dry. Then hc took it  luck to bis master. ���������������������������    .  \  _*���������������������������������������������������������������������������������   A short story���������������������������"I'm broke.''  ��������������������������� Italian Models.in Loncio.  'Tn London" says Alma-Tadema. in  the May Strand, "a painter can obtain  evervth'ing he want's in the way of  models. Rome itself j cannot produce  more varying types of Italian models  than a"re to be'found here. There are  those wlio say that my Greeks' and Romans are too English' in their appear-  -ance:-biit-the-difference=betwcen-ancien<.  and modern is not-so great as we are  apt to suppose* The old Romans were  human fiesh and blood like ourselves,  moved bv identical passions and emotions, and it is this truth that I have  endeavored alwavs to express in my pictures."   ���������������������������<���������������������������-���������������������������   Thought   Hc  Needed'Crying.  An--English laborer in 'Cheshire, ix\-  "tempting to "drown "himself, an Irish"  reaper, who saw him go into tho water,  jumped after him and brought liim sate  to shore. The fellow making a second  attempt, the reaper again saved him.  IJut'the laborer, determined to do away  with himself, watched his opportunity,  and hanged himself behind the burn  door. Thc reaper, who saw him, never  offered to interfere or cut him down.  When challenged for this afterward by  the farmer he" answered:  ���������������������������T took him out of the water twice,  and knowinir ho ��������������������������� \\;as wet 1 thought he  hung" himself up-'to dry.���������������������������London Tit-  Oil'.  "Jt is safe to pie.ict that in th. next  few years thousands of acres of valuable  citv land will be returned to the children  for h.iltli and-recreation," write, J. .7.  Mel.;, of Toronto. 'Tn the rapid development of cities <.iui eagerness for  wealth and commercial success, no  thought was given to the city beautiful,  nor did anyoi ."realizo that tiie vacant  lots on which their boyish pastimes,were  held would disappear so j;apidly. Now  thoughtful men see the mistake that h__  b..!n made' and are earnestly striving to  restore' the children's, heritage, .inch  remains to be done, but'public sentiment  is sound on this question and wil Jen-  dorse tiie necessary .expenditure.  "Four o. five district playgrounds will  not by any means meet the need. Better tluee 'small' playgrounds -.han ''one  large one. The tendency is to establish  playgrounds in the suburbs where land  is cheap, but they should be just as numerous iu the" heart of the city where congestion of population breeds moral and  physicjl, 'degeneracy. A playground  should be -within five minutes' walk of  every - child, and if-we allow a play-,  ground for every twenty thousand of a  city's population we can see'how far  behind this standard most of our cities  are at the present time.  "Equipment is essential, but far more  important e\en than that is the supervision given to thc children in their play.  If enthusiastic"directors with the proper  moral viewpoint'are given charge, of  these playgrounds they can do a truly  national work in the development of-a  sound physique and high character.'^ A.  much.-if not more, can be learned from  pia\ than from books, though there need  I. 'no'rivalry; and"* it is undoubtedly-  true that plav diverts* from crime and  low pursuits;'creating contentment and  cheerfulness and inspiring youth with  noble ideals.. ' '   . -    ._  "Jf here and there a- few old rookeries  were torn down and the land devoted tov  plav space.more,than one useful purpose  would be "-served. . Two hundred feet  frontage with the'ordinary depth of one.  hundred and fifty feet would make a  'good neighborhood playground. Too  'many children gathered in one place is  not desirable.  .., "Children . need   outdoor .amusement*,  in winter as well as, iii summer, and ii  there'is the-willingness to provide for  their needs it can be clone without great  expense    .Free skating" rinks should b.  numerous:. Thousands-of children have  been denied the,pleasure and'benefit of-  skating because thev could not pay for  admiss'ion  to' rinks."  The civic govern  I'mcnt'as the guardian of children should  be interested in the welfare and happiness of future citizens, and should make  recreation and simple sport as free a*  the  air.  .   Healthy  enjoyment    should  never depend on the possession of wealth  The  fact  of  being  a  child   is  the  all  sufficient*--eason why play should be civ..  couraged, aud every facility provided.  'To'secure the proper numl.er of playgrounds, rinks, toboggan slides, gvmini-.-  iums. ba\h houses, etc.. will require eon-'  'stant agitation for years to come. Tf  the enthusiasm lags they, wil! not be provided, for large expenditure will be no-  cc'.sary. Therefore ^mav we not anneal  confidents on behalf "of the children  to men in authority: aldermen, school5  trustees, editors, business men, educators���������������������������to keep the playground movement  constantly in view, giving it their-endorsement and- advocacy wherever, possible, remembering that the best type  of citizen,can be evolved only from the  -liea)lhVT_1-obust=-ehild-^wkf__hns_li3d_a,  ./.  A woman who is sick and suffering, and won't-at least ~  try a medicine which has the record of Lydia E. Pinkham's ", ,  Vegetable Compound, is to blame foi; her own wretched:  condition. M ...      '   ;  \  There are literally hundreds of thousands of women in .,  Canada and the United States who have: been benefited by v ;  this fan.ous old remedy, which, was produced ^from roots;*V  and herbs over thirty-years ago by a woman to relieve.,/���������������������������;_  woman's "suffering.      ��������������������������� f' ���������������������������-' \ . ' . :\K  Read what'these women say:        s;    ' /_."���������������������������' '"'  \  <'.'.;  R.lleriver Que. ���������������������������"Without Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetables  expound I would not be alive. W ftve months I had painful  ir? _*_������������������? peiS and inflammation of the uterus.   I suffered  like a martyr and thought often of death. I consulted������������������two.doer  tors who could do nothing for me.  I went to a hospital,jand the  best doctors said I must submit to an -operation, fecause I had  a tumor.  I went back home much discouraged. .One of my.  cousins advised me to take your Compound, as it had cured her.  I did so and soon commenced to feel better, and my appetite  came back with>the first bottle.  Now Ifeel no_pain and.jun  Sured. Your remedy is deserving of praise."-Mrs. Emma Chat��������������������������� _;  VaUeyiield, Belleriver, Quebec. ,--   . .. -" -"   ������������������-  Erie, Pa.-?������������������I suffered for five years from female troubles,  and at last was almost helpless.   I tried three doctors but they  dfdmenogood.   My sister advised me to: try Lydia KJ?������������������������������������V  l-am's Vegetable Compound, and it has made me well and strong.       _   ,:_  , 'Y^S^M&S^^ will just give Lydia E.Pinkham^ ��������������������������� V../  Vegetable Compound a trial, for it is worth its weight in gold.*; ;  -jgrs. J. P. Endlich, R. F. D. 7, Erie Pa. .���������������������������.-',-"������������������".'" ,, _,?   ^  .' Since-we guarantee that all testimonials ..which we pub-;   ;r r������������������  i:_u __������������������.,;������������������_ ;_ i> nnf fair th.-imoose that if LvdiaE..-v UVv';;  ing from the same trouble.  For 30 years Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable,  Compound has been the .standard remedy:fo?  female ills.  No sick woman does Justice* .  herself who will not try this famous medicine. 1(  Made exclusively from roots and. herbs, and  has thousands of cures to its credit.        ���������������������������.    . /  M___to Mrs; Pinkham iuvites all sick women  ���������������������������____n to wTlte her for advice.   She  has  S33fcd thousands to health ftpe oj^barge.  -       Addicss Mrs. Pinkham, IiynOt Mass*  - .<  rubbed off the dirt from one of its faces  with his finger, and soon convinced himself that 'it was not a lump of glass, but  a diamond crystal, ^apparently of exceptional whiteness and purity    WUTl ������������������������������������������������������ll*  free  and   well-rounded  youth   spent   in  cheerful and clean moral environiusnl.'  -������������������-���������������������������������������������-  LARGEST DIAMOND.  Henriette walked out one day  To  trip around the  block;  ,Sho wore a gown of Vandyke- brown  Built snug from shoe  to stock.  A TUBE GOWN TRAGEDY.  She failed to dodge an auto car  So  tightly wns she draped;  And through the hollow of her collar  Her fleeting soul escaped.  Finding,   Cutting  and'Final   Disposition of the Cullinan  Diamond.  For twelve vears thc Excelsior diamond enjoyed its primacy, but on Janu-  urv ->o 1������������������05. the prcatest diamond  knewr to" the"world wa? found -in-open-  working Xo. 2 of tbe Vremicr mine, in  the Transvaal Colony, South Amen, and  from Ihe-finding to thc cutting ?t< tins  magnificent stone and its final disposal.  Us -iMorv is a most romantic one.  The day's work nt the mine   was over,  and Frederick  Wells, the surface manager,  was'making    his   usual    rounds,  dlaneing  along  one  side   ot   the    deep  excavation, his eye suddenly caught the  .cam of a brilliant object for up on the  bank,    lie lost no time  in climbing up  to   the -spot,  whore  ho   had  noted   the.  Hint  of  light.    He  had  not been  mistaken: it was-really a brilliant crystal,  lie tried to pull.it out with his lingers,  and as this proved impossible lie sought  to prv it cut with the blade of hi* penknife.   To his surprise the knite blade  broke without causing the stone to yield.  Confident now that the crystal must be  a very large one, he dug out the earth  about it, Ihinkins for a moment that,  contrary to all  experience in thc mine,  thc stone-might be attached to a piece  of thc  primitive  rock.    When  he  discovered that this was not thc case, he  bean to doubt that object was really  a diamond.  He said aft crward:  "When I look a good look at the stone  stuck there in the side of the pit it sud-(  denly flashed across me that I had gone  insane���������������������������tlu\t the whole thing was imaginary. I knew it could not be a diamond.  All "n't once another solution da weed  upon me. Thc boys often play jokes on  one another. Some practical joker,*  thought I, has planted this huge-chunk  of glass here for mo to find it. He  thinks I will make a fool of myself by  bringing it into the office in a great  state of excitoment, nnd the story will  be told far and wide in South Africa."  .Determined to test the stone on the  spot, before  proceeding further,   Well3  aid'of a larger blade of his knife he  finally succeeded in prying out the stone  and bore it away with him to the office  of the mine. Here it .was cleaned, and, to  thc astonishment of all. was found to  have a weight.' of 3,024% carats, more  than three times that of any other diamond that has been discovered. Before,  many hours had passed the .telegraph  carried tidings to all parts of the world  thafthe'grcatest'diamond of this or any  other age had been" brought to light. Mr.  Wells js said to have received_a reward^  of"-$10,000-from the company for"his"<lis-  covcrv, '       ^  T. '-r. Cullinan, founder and chairman  of the Premier company and cne of the  jo ...I3}10[ oi]) tn sjouuiav eziJd 1UW"  South African 'speculation, named the  diamond after himself; others have called it the Premier, and several different  'names have been proposed.  ��������������������������� ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������     ,  In .learning to play the corneta feMov������������������_  is ������������������ciu-i-allv his own looter."  Horses iiY.Quayacfuil..-  In the hot spring, sunshine   a   good,-  many horse--, wore  sunbonnets.    .   -'���������������������������-,/"  '-dquine-simbcHinct--are  very , /well.'-"/  said a vteerniaty, ','but"what' would"yoUV  say to equine.trousers- You'll see the..^-  in Guayaquil.    There' the-,mosquitoe.- _  and grcenhead flies arc, so thick' that  horses  and  donkeys, .unless  their  leg, .  are cased/in.cloth, become unmanageable.,  in their pain."      . / "-"-        \_'-' '������������������  "Guayaquil's" in-Ecua'd-n. ��������������������������� It- is' direct-r  ly under the equator. Thc heat there' isr  ���������������������������insufferable." Up and down its' narro-s."  and foul smelling streets" in bluish,  cloud? of buzzing "insects*, walk horses  and donkeys iii sunbonnets' and paiita- ;-  Icons."���������������������������From the New Orleans Times-'  .Democrat   .- 5- 7f* _,  V*'  - *   <���������������������������,..*,I  Local  Option.  Thirsty' Passenger���������������������������How much longer  have I got to wait for that cocktail I  ordered.?      ' ���������������������������  Dining Car Waiter (looking out of the  window)���������������������������About   a   mile    and. a ��������������������������� halt  longer, sir.   This is a dry country,   and  there's,a spotter on board.   ,..���������������������������������������������   Xo man should flirt with a girl unless  he is "sure"she" is also" flirting with-him.-  .Yvfrv <r- i -  SHOE POLISH  is different from  any   other ���������������������������the  best_-the brightest and blackest.  ^ Quickest to shine ��������������������������� longest to stay  shined.  It is real  Shoe Insurance.  Feeds and  preserves  theleather.  SHOE  .OIBH;  ,C|R-_  ge:  M0 TU������������������P1  Insist on "2  in 1." Nq  other is even  half as good.  10c. and  2Sc.Tin^  ���������������������������.^r_l"_ft>,������������������B������������������a5U'0Jfe3_ __-- _. -.JL,__-  s(_"i. S_ _ ;_{;������������������������������������������������������_.  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  July .29, 1909  lim  brings its complaints, but  Wild   Strawberry  Extr  nxn  PRO BONO PUBLICO  ___xz_c  (Correspondents will ploaso be brief and avoid  personalities. The Editor reserves the right to  reject any correspondence or part of correspondence that does not bear on the question at issue,  or treats the subject in _ personal interest ruther  than in tlie interest of the public. Be brief.  Words do not make thought. Write over a nonv  de plume if you wish, but sign your name also.)  takes them away again  makes the world smile upon you and leaves the body  normal & the heart happy.  One bottle does wonders.  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  Cliff Street Enderby  Special  These are the prices  to-day  Owing  to market  fluctuations,  prices  are   subject  to   change  , without  notice:  ���������������������������Moffet's Best Flour, $1.80 49-lbs  Three Star Flour, $1.70 per    "  Drifted Snow Pastry, $1.65    ''  Whole Wheat Flour, SI. 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 Mills  Company,   Ltd.  Enderby B.    C.  (Continued from page 6.)  in. And medicine to be taken  internally must be drunk, not  left on the shelf and looked at.  That would be theory. If a  preacher wants to know why his  work doesn't tell more for real  good, let him ask for instance why  General Booth and his family are  so successful and then follow the  example set by them. He will  find that it is sermons in shoes  that bring reults, not sermons  loaded up in the week and shot  off on Sunday in the pulpit.  Book sermons are much as Pat  found it when clipping a sheep:  "There was more ��������������������������� noise than  wool,'' he said. It is not noise  that tells. The Prophet Elijah  saw the fire and heard and felt  the earthquake, but "the Lord  was not in the earthquake or fire"  but when he got quiet and listened "the Lord was in the still  small voice," and that is the  whole secret of religion. The  Divine is in every man, notwithstanding the assertions of our  man-made creeds and dogmas to  the contrary. Man is still created  in the divine image, as the best  of all books says; and it is impos-  sibie for a normal or perhaps any  man, to go across a street with  the intention of doing wrong  without the still small voice within warning. and checking him.  "It is not the detective in brass  buttons that catches the ctiminal"  a detective once said tome, "but  the detective inside the man that  makes him squeal." This we  have had proved in our own town  of late. It'is the "I" within the  man which, when listened to,  lifted up and looked up to, and  trusted and obeyed, will draw  all men to the Father principle of truth  In conclusion, sir, let me say  that what is expected,- of us is  just to be real, to be ourselves.  Yours faithfully,  The Subscriber ..Who  Didn't  Stop His Paper.  of the cost of transportation of  stock.  It was also decided to assist  members of the Association in  the shipping of stock from the  east to B. C.  The   membership fee of the  Association is only $1.00.  Yours truly,  R. W. HODSON,  Live Stock Commissioner.  P. S.���������������������������Please notify the members of your district.  Notice  WE hereby give notice that application will be  made under Part 5 of the Water Act, 1909,  to obtain a licence in the Kamloops Division of the  YaleDistrict, for 3 cubic feet of water per second  from a small creek tributary to the Shuswap river  (point of diversion approximately one mile up  creek from river) for domc������������������tic and agricultural  purposes on 117 acres, comprising wost half of  northeast ciuarter of Section 32, Township lfl,  Range S. west of 6th Meridian. Notice was posted  on June 1st, and application will bo made on  July 1st, 1909.  (Signed) S. C. RUCK,  V. T. RUCK.  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.  Assistance to Stock Men  Two half-days  free trial of  Electric   Flat  rcsrto*an-y-bod-y������������������in=city-  F. V. Moffet.  Department of Agriculture, Victoria, B. C, 21st June, 1909.  John B. Bird, Esq., Armstrong.  Dear Sir:���������������������������I beg to inform you  that at a ��������������������������� meeting of the B. C.  Stock Breeders' Association, held  recently, it was decided to assist  in the transportation of stock and  poultry to the A. Y. P. Exposition  at Seattle, the stock or poultry to  belong_tq_a member of the Asso-  cia_io_7 arid^thTs^a=s_i_t������������������n"ce^t<f  Enderby' amount to one-half, more or less,  Dorer   The   Armstrong  __r*_ _  ._._. j   Jeweler<   Armstrong. B. C.  Want Ads.  Under this he_d, 3c. word first insertion; lc each  subsequent insertion.  .-._.- -.srrt. wt^n-._i:.. . .���������������������������___:__  HOUSE for Rent, with or without use of stable;  large garden, good well and free wood; suitable  for man who wishes to work in town but live in  suburbs.   C. E. Strickland.  IN ORDER to get land opened up to public view,  I will sell first 10-acre block fruit land for $300,  providing buyer begins clearing operations at  once.   C. E. Strickland.  FOR SALE Latest model "Blick" typewriter,  with three diil'erent kinds of type, in solid leather  carrying case. Guaranteed in perfect condition  and nearly new. Price, $45 cash., Apply W. A.  Dobson, Enderby.  PASTURE--Wanted: horses to pasture.  Apply, R. Waddell, Hazelmere ranch  BALED HAY FOR SALE- -  The Columbia Flouring Mill, Ltd., Enderby  50 Cross-bred good laying Pullets for  sale. From 'trap-nested stock. H.  E. Wabv, Enderby  Ff edLH. Barnes  BUILDER &  CONTRACTOR  Plans and estimates  furnished  Dealer in Windows, Doors, Turnings and all factory work.  Rubberbid Roofiing, Screen  Doors and Windows. Glass cut  to any size.  Frepresent^the^SrGrSmitlrGof  of Vernon.        Enderby.  E'CIALS  These are the MONEY MAKERS-for YOU.  Come and see what we have for Saturday. It  will be much to your advantage.  10 per cent off  oil  Shoes  Splendid values.  We want to make  room for Fall  Shipments.  L  Linoleums  New, Stock.    Choice Patterns to choose from.    For  Hallway, Dining Room, Bed Room and Kitchen.  The POLSON MERCANTILE CO.  Limited  Postoffice block Enderby  Mowers  GAW  ' Departmental Stores  E R N O N,   B.  C.  McC  BEGINNING  JULY 1st  we will give Goods Free for the amount  of CASH sales, according to the following schedule:  6 Tea Spoons  for $12.50 merchandise  and $1.25 jewelry  6 Dessert Spoons for $20.00 merchandise  and $2 jewelry  6 Table Spoons 'for $25 merchandise and  $2.50 jewelry  6 Medium Forks for $25.00 merchandise  and $2.50 jewelry  6 Medium Knives for $30 merchandise  and $3 jewelry  1 Butter Knife for $3.50 merchandise  and 35c jewelry  l__S_ugar_ 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  Wheeler & Evans  PROFESSIONAL.  T\R. H. W. KEITH,  Offlao hourn:   Forenoon, 11 to 12  Afternoon, 4 to 5  Evening, 7 to 8  Sunday, by appointment  Office: Cor. ClifT and Ggorgc Sts. ENDERBY  Notice to Creditors  ormic  and Rakes  ing mowers  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. -  W. R. MEGAW  FIRST QUALITY ONLY  VERNON  Pursuant to thc "Creditors Trust Deeds Act 1901"  und Amending Acta.  NOTICE is hereby Riven thnt tho Enderby Fruit  & Produce Association Limited, of the City  of Enderby, in the Province of British Columbia,  Commission Audits, has by deed dated the 22nd  day of June. 1009, assiitnod all its personal estatt,  credits nnd ejects, which may be seized and sold  under execution, and all its real estate, to Geo .re  Richard Lowes, Esq., of the City of Enderby  aforesaid, for the benefit of its creditors. The  assignment was executod on the 22nd day of June,  1909.  A meeting of tho creditors of the said Enderby  Fruit & Produce Association Limited, will be held  at the office of W. E. Banton, Solicitor for the said  Assignee, in the City of Enderby, B. C, on tho  3rd day of July, 1909, at the hour of 2.00 o'clock in  the afternoon.  All persons havin. claims against the said Enderby Fruit & Produce Association Limited, are  required to forward particulars of same, duly verified, to the said George Richard Lawes. Enderby,  B.C, on or before tho said 3rd day of.July, 1909.  And notice is hereby given that, after the 24th  day of July, 1909, the said assignee will proceed to  distribute the proceeds of the estate, having regard only to the claims of which he Bhall then have  received notice, and that he will not be responsible  for the estate, or any part thereof so distributed,  to any person or persona of who9edebt or claim he  Bhall not then have received notice. ���������������������������  Dated this 23rd day of June, 1909.  W. E. BANTON,  Solicitor for the Assignee.  W   E. BANTON,  >  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public, Conveyancer,  etc  Offices, Bell Block. Enderby, B.C.^  "D SINGLEFORD,���������������������������  ��������������������������� PHOTOGRAPHER  Studio at Salmon Arm. Will visit Enderby first  week in every month. Photos on exhibition at  Mrs. Pound s Restaurant.  THE OKANAGAN MERCANTILE AGENCY  ENDERBY, B. C.  Debt Collection Everywhere on straight commii.  sion basis.   Bad debts bought for CASH   W. A. DOBSON, Manager  MISS CM. DAYKIN, Graduate Nurse  of the Vancouver General Hospital ia  prepared to make engagements for  nursing in medical, surgical and maternity work. For information re engagements, apply to Miss C. M Dav-  km, Armstrong, or care of Mra W  T. Holtby, Enderby. W<  SECRET SOCIETIES"  CITY OF ENDERBY  PITY OFFICE-Cliff St., office hours, 10 a.m. to  J 12:30,1:30 to 4 p. m.; Saturday, 10 to 12:80 m.  City Council regular meeting, every alternate Saturday at 8 p. m. Geo. Bell, mayor; Graham Rosoman, city clerk. Chairman Board of Works, Ira  C. Jones; Waterworks Committee, J. W. Erana;  Finance Committee, D. T. Forbes; Committee on  Health, Geo. R. Lawea.  F. PRINGLE  W. M.  A.F.&A.M.  Endtrby Lodge No. 40,  Regular meetings fl _*  Thursday on or aft������������������r ti*  full moon at 8 p.m. In Od4-  follow. HaU. Vialtin*  brethren cordially InriteC  V. C. BRIMACOMW  Secretary  I. 0.0. F.  _,   _ m.     ,   ���������������������������     Eureka Lodge, No. 60  Me������������������U ey������������������ry Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock, In I O  O.F.hall Metcalf block. Visiting brothers i  ways welcome. H. N; Hendrick.on, N g X  Kwtm, Sec'y, J. B. Gaylord. P. G..,Tr^>a,  ENDERBY"LODGE  No. 85, K. of P.  Meets every Monday aveni__  '������������������K.ofP Hall.   Visitors _S?  dially invited to attend.  JNO, FOLKARD.CO  C. E. STRICKLAND, KfiS  R. J. COLTART, M.F  K. of P. Hall is the only hall in Enderby _uitnH.  for public entertainments.    For rates, etc   n___  R. F. JOHNSTONE, M. E., Eta der b y  I  ������������������  '   _   fi  for]  jt.-

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