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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Sep 2, 1909

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Array \  '  OXJl^jK.  /p  >?.  Enderby, B. C, Sept  Vol.-2; No. 27; Whole No. 79  xzxzx  XX  >o<:  XX.  VI  to I  1  \' ���������������������������<.'_  ENDERBY NEWS BOILED DOWN-WHAT'S; DOING ALONG THE SPALLUMCHEEN  XX  __xz_  3_>CI  XX  .'L.  v ~  '1  I  I:  ...  I  k  i  _  Mrs. S. Poison left on a month's  visit to Winnipeg Wednesday.  Monday is .a holiday," ^and the  next day we vote.    Don't forget!  The Enderby Brick & Tile Co.  will soon have another kiln ready  for burning.  The Ladies' Aid .of Hullcar is  planning to give a Harvest Home  in the Hullcar Hall on Sept. .24th.  Miss Ethel Smith, who passed  at the recent teacher's .examination,- has taken' the Slocan* City  ��������������������������� school.   * "  H. W. Harvey is doing splen-  - did missionary work with his  handsome ��������������������������� booklet on . the. Northern Okanagan'. . ^ ' ~,  Mine Host Murphy has lately  added 15 handsomely upholstered  _   easy chairs to the furnishings of  the King Edward.'  R. H. Binch and wife returned  from the coast last week. . 'Mrs.  Binch; was greatly benefitted;in  health by the trip.* ���������������������������  Fred E. Moore's, new camera  is bringirig.out.the beauty of the  river landscape as it was never  put upon paper before.    ������������������������������������������������������   .  W. Arthur Battye, pianoforte  tuner, will -visit Enderby this  week. Orders may be left at the  office^f The Walker Press.  Mr;.and Mrs. J. Jamieson were  passengers to' Vernon Tuesday,  Mr. Jamieson having- taken a  position on the Learmouth ranch.  G. H. Smedley has bought'the  cock and pullet" winning 1st and  ~2nd at the Guelph show. He will  head .his pens with these birds  next season.      ' ,   ; -  s __ Mrs.J?roctor, the aged mother  of T. fsTPeter-Greyellr^has-been  seriously ill the past week, but  .  all will be happy to learn of her  improved condition.  Word from Vernon brings the  sad intelligence .that the physicians attending Mrs. Chas. E.  Strickland found it necessary to  amputate  the   foot   above the  - diseased, ankle. - ' - -   -      - -  Rev. Mr. Allen occupied the  pulpit in the Presbyterian church  on Sunday morning. The pulpit  in the Methodist church in the  evening was filled by Rev. Mr.  Earl, of Armstrong.  The grain yield in this end of  the Valley has been very high  this season. Manager Heggie of  the Stepney ranch, informs us  that he threshed 200 acres of  wheat last week which averaged  41 bushels to the acre���������������������������in all 247  tons. Frank Hassard also reports a big yield of wheat and  oats, and his hay crop reached  the 280-ton mark, all of which  that he has to sell is already contracted for at $20 a ton. The  wheat crop from 38 acres on the  Lynn farm, Hullcar, yielded 51  bushels to the acre.  The case in the small debts  court, A. Fulton vs. E. T. Smith,  before Magistrate Rosoman, was  decided some days ago after several animated hearings. The  def endant' paid the plumbing bill  and plaintiff -was non-suited in  the washing machine account.  B.' H. Wright, deputy land  commissioner, was in Enderby on  Monday .'and heard the applications of T. C. Ashton jr.. -and  Chas. S. Cooke for final papers.  Many.more -homesteaders were  oh hand, but failed,to satisfy, the  agent that they had filled all the  requirements. '      ��������������������������� ���������������������������*: '  Mr: Davis, national lecturer for  the Modern Woodmen of America  will be in Enderby, Wednesday,  Sept. 8th, and in the evening will  deliver a lecture on .Woodcraft in  K. of P. Hall, at 8 o'clock. A  cordial invitation -is extended to  all.   No'admission.  .' -Thos. Pound represented -the  Northern Okanagan Poultry Association at a - meeting of the  Spallumcheen Agricultural Association held; at Armstrong last  Saturday:. - The Association decided to place the poultry exhibit  in the Agricultural Hall and will  provide accommodation for 100  birds from Enderby.   ,,..,-.-  * W. T. Holtby is showing some  splendid samples of ��������������������������� copper-gold  ore taken from a mining - claim  on Knob,Hill, about 6 mil es.frbm  Enderby, owned by Geo.'.Wyatt  and partner.-' The ledge from  which the,ore was taken is about  fiv efeet in width,' and the ore  runs ��������������������������� In. stringers through^.the  ledge matter.' The , wTalls have  not been well defined as a strong  iron' capping overhangs it. ,Work  on the claim is to ^be. pushed at  once.'v       %      -  '    * '     *'"'���������������������������-  John Kane,. apparently of unsound mind, wandered into town  For Rent ��������������������������� 4-room plastered  cottage on Knight st.; warm and  comfortable.   H. F. Flewwelling  Nails only $3.75. per keg, at  Fulton's Hardware store.  I WILL rent or, sell my farm, situated two miles  north of Enderby on the trunk road.   Other  interests occupy my time. Wm,Hancock, Enderby  W A L K il. R ?S  LY  Published ������������������r������������������ry Thursday at Enderby; the Gate-Way of the famous Okcnagan, Land of the Big Canadian Red Apple and the California of Canada"/  ' Entered in the Post Office at Enderby, B. C, as second-class matter.   ''' , <   '<'<     ,,-_,,      .  ���������������������������-. ���������������������������",.    ' '    "*   r*'  "In order tq be poor-in the Okanagan, you have to waete an.awful lot cf Time'and'Money.'  H.      M.    ..VAI.KEK  Advertising rates on application.11 Subsciiption, one year, .2; six months, ?1'  A blue pencil mark here indicates that your subscription is past due,  and the editor would like to retain your name on the roll of honor.    '   ~  Address all communications to-   THE WALKER PRESS, Enderby, B. C.  Pa says: "When our prayers'are_ worked up; into post-  holes, we shall reclaim the ivorld." ���������������������������.-    " l   -  :_*������������������__>*-_:  FROM ONE MAN'S POINT OF VIEW i  THE Indian reservation problem in this  province is becoming one of far-reaching importance., Much has been said and  written on the question, and in and through  It^irtl^f^crMrteen^deplored^thaH-here5  are such vast areas of the best land in the  province lying waste, of no practical benefit  to the Indians, the province or the people.  These Indian reserves were set apart for  the Indians when the province was little  known. Certain thousands of acres were  allotted to this tribe, another to that tribe,  and so on down the line; A few hundred  Indians were put upon each reserve, each  Indian having 300 or 400 acres more than  he knew what to do with or could possibly  utilize.  The laws governing these reserves provide for the education of the Indians, and  prescribe regulations which look to the Indians' evolution to the self-governing  stage. A grant of $400 each year is provided towards the maintenance of an  Indian school on each reserve. Where no  schools exist for the Indians, the Dominion  government is prepared to pay $1 a month  for each Indian child attending the nearest  public school. This is the initial step  towards the Indians' education. When  a sufficient number are able to read and  write, they are permitted by the regulations  to become incorporated, similar in every  way to the ordinary incorporated municipality, with reeve, council," etc., and all  the powers of taxation for public improvements, maintenance, etc.  With such regulations and such possibilities before them, the  question may be  asked, Why have the Indians made so little  of their opportunities?   The ready answer I we evolve a better system?  is, Because they haven't it_in; therri���������������������������an Indian, is ah Indian, .ahdi,tih^n^Jg_H_dfInd%i.  isa-a ead;one ! ��������������������������� This ^obsolete "idea-Cha^  been the "predominating one controlling our  Indian affairs. We have provided for the  'evolution".of; the Indian���������������������������on 'paper���������������������������and  then close the door in his face.' A proviso  in the regulations kills the Indian. - It is  demanded that the teacher, in! the Indian  school which" the government is prepared  to establish on'every reserve, shall be'of  the same religious faith as that held by the  majority of the Indians' on the reserve.  This proviso makes the educational feature  of the.Indian reservation lawka dead letter.  The power, of the Catholic priest has held  the Indians in darkness for half a century;.  The^Indian^school-at-Kamloops-is-Catholic^  and while it can draw the government  grant for all of the reserves in the District  we may be sure that individual schools on  the several reserves will not be established,  and the Indians will remain in darkness,  and the Indian law a farce, just so long as  the religious faith proviso is on the books.  "We have no-means of knowing what the  moral, social and educational conditions of  the Indians on other reserves is, but we  have no reason to believe they are any  different from those of the Enderby reserve,  since they are all tarred with the same  stick and fumble the same beads. If we  are to judge from what we see here, the  money paid for the education of the Indian  was literally wasted. ��������������������������� It has taught the  Indian only the evils of civilization without  affording him an avenue of expression.  Until the Indian reserves are freed from  .the yoke of darkness, it were folly for us  ���������������������������to seek to better the Indian's condition.  And while he- is enchained, his intellect  throttled and his source of expression cut  off, we can hope for nothing more from our  Indian reserves than we have had in the  past���������������������������vast untilled areas of wastefulness;  an obstacle to progress and a blot upon the  name of our Province and Dominion. We  load the Indian down with thousands of  acres of land he cannot use; we make it  compulsory for him to become educated  before he can make use of it; then we cut  off the possibility of his education!    Can't  on Saturday -evening. ' He'lwas,'  under, the delusion that three" "  men with guns^ were pursuing; .-  him in-an" automobile."'��������������������������� He was."/  brqught'before- Magistrate Roso--; -~  man the same evening^ and .was3' ;  remanded until Monday.-,. In-the.;;"  meantime, 'as the; man ��������������������������� did not. j".  belong to -Enderby. - his* case was ���������������������������//  brought to.the.attention .of-the.,.'-'  Provincial- authorities at Vernon '���������������������������.".  who agreed; to' take'-him; off the1 \  city's hands, "and /Officer "Mat.-Vf';  thews accordingly -took.' hini to.'V.  Vernon.;. .   .5"*-;. " - :; ������������������������������������������������������*��������������������������� '",*���������������������������<_-._.  - The body; of Mayor Timmins:���������������������������/  passed .through, to' ".Vernon ��������������������������� 'ori;  iv ___________ *___������������������* _\_s-._-j_    \i __���������������������������_>i____*_._���������������������������     .._--._____-.  ^i  private sanitarium.   Mayor TimV;_! .i*������������������uj#  mihs was'stricken^wit h-gaU^  consumptioh/some'itim'e.'ago, and _" .^^^  ���������������������������Jl     '*���������������������������     J      __    ' l" ���������������������������"���������������������������"'      "'���������������������������   -���������������������������     -'   '''"-'TT   '���������������������������-'-'���������������������������CI'.      ..?i]  rapidly went to .him grave.... v-He _;;.;^*Vag  was a man/ highly, esteemed:?6r'���������������������������"~" ^~v**���������������������������'**  executive^and; the/Valley..rt en-, $ ^_$gftl  thu-i ._ti"c-admte  tookplaceori Tuesday; being-atrv\  tended by the mayors ^of,, allVof V;..VW|.  the Okanagan towns.',' ��������������������������� v. <. , *'Vl-J-'J"^;$H  "After "a week-, or ten 'days dfx^-^**-^^  shine,* enjoying.the glad hand,of _,___  his manyfriendjS./Asan evidence"#$^gjj?J  of hdvir delighted they were\'tov'::';''^S  see him. recovering _ the citizens:f,V;^_life _i  elected him, alderman, byTaccMr/,,',r:>:o>"'v!J  mation and now Mr. /Hutchison'������������������������������������������������������'^.i^iml  is "wondering'-whatis in","'that-;,  shakesperean' quotation' '.''out ofv  frying :pan into .the. fire./ ';A.lder-^  man Peel's legal?opinion-s;th'at,;/^:^(T:-J  it serves him right .forallowingS,/^//./';!'  himselfjolget' sick.  'Ex-rAlder--y-', ^. :/.  '._.v,      ������������������ J_������������������' I  ��������������������������� -.  I '1 ''-���������������������������>  ��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������"   -7.JI  man Ruttan went in by acclama- ;  tion to fill the.other vacancy.". ���������������������������  Wednesday ��������������������������� night the' negli-,.V  gence of the city in ignoring the -  law against leaving open ditches ���������������������������  on the city streets, would have.;'.'  caused a serious accident !to an  ���������������������������  automobile driven by Mr. Mark  Hill of Armstrong,. but.for -the t.  lusty "yelling- of 'a- bystander.-*"'  The machine was making straight *  for the unprotected ditch, andih  two seconds would   have been  wrecked by the roadside,  and  the city up against a law suit,  but for the quick and lusty yell  of the bystander who saw the  danger. Where are those danger  lights?      Columbia Flouring Mills Prices'  Owing to a drop in prices since -  our regular price list was printed .���������������������������  on  another page,  we herewith  quote the new prices:  Moffet's Best Flour, $1.75 49-1&S-. .  Three Star Flour, $1.65 per    ''  Drifted Snow Pastry, $1.60    "   ,  ���������������������������  WholeWheat Flour, $1.55.   ",    '  Graham Flour,     -    $1.50  . " ',  Four Star Chop, $1.50 per 80 lbs   .-  Three Star Chop, $1.45 per 80 lbs   ���������������������������'  Bran: $1.40 per 100 lbs.  Shorts, $1.30 per 80 lbs.  Middlings, $1.35 per 90 lbs.  Wheat, $2.05 perl25-lbs  Oats, $1.40 per 90 lbs.  Oat Chop, $1.15 per 60 lbs.  Barley Chop, $1.35 per 70 lbs.  Whole Corn, $2.15 per 100 lbs.  Cracked Corn, $2.25 per 100 lbs.  Columbia Flouring Mills Co. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  APARADISE      J  FOR ANGLERS 7  HluLoll . HicN.enli ltd ������������������ai Gm Ii Ciaidi)    C  Miss Lottie MacNiven, of tho'staff  of the Cayuga ..clvocatj, has tin interesting article in this month's "'Rod  and Gun. in Canada," on "\ Paradise for Anglers." It is splendidly illustrated and makes a very attractive  four-page story which this paper herewith  prints:  Tho sail from Burleigh was delightful, the weather perfect, and tlie passe.igors of the "bgemah" thoroughly  ci., '.yed the day. The.v had lunched  at   Burleigh,   in   the    beautiful    Kn  ot   the   Prov-  pont  an   hour  rocks of that  warthfi   Liikes   district  ince  oi   Ontario,   iind ������������������  roaming over the lovely  wildly  beautiful spot.  Tli ere is something very attractive  about tlie rocks of Burleigh. They  possess such drawing powers that  * even the most travelled and blase of  mortals, when in this region, loosen  themselves iroin the harness of conventionality nnd draw deep breaths  of nature, pure and unalloyed.  Herein lies one great charm of the  district. There are no architectural  palaces oi marble and granite, such  as adorn the different "Thousand Islands," and the shores of Lake Ontario, but there is nature in her pur-  it yand beauty, majestic beyond the  highest flights of man's fancy or ambition. Hosting for even a short  space of time among those natural  beauties, one forgets the existence of  such things as dress suits or decolette  costumes; forgets everything save the  joy of living in such surrounding, and  pays tribute to the God who made it  all.  The boat sailed quickly up to the  Bobcaygeon wharf in the evening,  and the two men leaning over the rail  of the deck prepared to leave the vessel.  Singularly handsome was the elder,  with his high intellectual forehead  and firmly set mouth. You could  place him almost immediately as the  man-of-affairs. who had kept his honor  stainless even th--ugh successful  business life.  But the struggle had told. The  thick locks around his forhead were  ..almost white, iind its heavy lines had  not all been produced by advancing  j cars. The large dark eyes - had a  tired, yearning^, expression, -is if in  tiie battle for'wealth and position  ���������������������������something  had  been -missed.  The young mar. watched him Keen-  ly as they la.i i.d togethe; and started to walk up to the hotel.  ,rl like this. Do you know,"I have  not eaten such a meal in years as  I. took on board that boat to-night?  Strange, is it not, that the navigation  companies get all the good cooks?  Ours receives twenty dollars a week  and we never have anvthing I can  eat."  'The young man did not replv and  the other spoke again. ' .  "They  say   the    fishing    in     these  then," he continued, "there is no  railroad at Sturgeon Point. We can  get the Grand Trunk at Fenelon Falls  or Coboconk and be in Toronto in  a few hours should a telegram come."  They reached Fenelon Falls in time  for lunch, and before twelve o'clock-  were enjoying themselves on the wide  piazza of Hotel Kawartha.  During the afternoon Air. Ross arranged for a guide for the following  day, and then endeavored to get Mr.  Strong out for a walk. ''They have  two of the finest power houses in Ontario here. Suppose we go over and  see them. Thev are just across the  bridge."  But Mr. Strong refused to move.  Stretched in a hammock he lay all  the afternoon, in a lovely breeze, the  smoke of his iragrant cigar curling  slowly upwards, and his cares slipping from him to the noise cf falling  water. .  After dinner both sat and smoked  on the upper piazza ��������������������������� of the western  side of the hotel. For some time they  talked of the next day's fishing; but  as the sun began to sink silence fell  upon them. Slowly the great ball of  fire lowered from sight, and Cameron  Lake stretched before their sight . a  wavy mass of yold  and crimson.  Mr.   Strong  leaned   forward.    "If   I  were an artist," he almost whispered,  "perhaps I could paint it, but it can-  | not be  described  in words."  They were down the river in a skiff  with   a   first-class  guide   and    everything requisite for a clay's fishing before seven o'clock the next morning.  Mr. Strong had the trolling line, and  just as they reached the lumbermen's  camp    he    leaned    eagerly    forward.  "'There is something on it, and it is  pulling.   It must be a fish!"  The  guide stopped  rowing.  "Shall I draw it in for you, sir?"  "No, no.   Keep on rowing slowly; I  can.get it in."  Mr. Strong's eyes were flashing. The  lines in tho hii'li white forehead were  smoothing. He looked, save for the  white locks, like a bov of fifteen vears  old.  "It is a beauty!" he said as he  drew it in deftly, the almost forgotten skill of his boyhood's days returning in a flash.  A beauty it certainly was: Nineteen  pounds and three-quarters, the scales  declared it,' when it was weighed at  the hotel that night, with the other  two maskinonge and eleven bass they  had captured.  "Better wire Johnstone that we will  not bo back for a few uays, but tell'  him to ring up if anything urgent occurs. We can get home from here  in a few hours," Mr. Strong told Ross  at the dinner table that evening.  ;The business must have run smoothly, for no disturbing messages reached Mr. Strong during the.month they  remained in Fenelon Falls.  TWO PICKLE RECIPES.  Here are two excellent recipes: Take  one dozen of tlie large sour pickles, cut  them in round slices. Take a fruit jar,  place a layer of the pickles, a layer of  sugar, and mixed spices, make alternate  layer.., until the jar is full, cover- and  put tliem in a warm place for about  three  davs.    Thev are cxtremelv good.  gj*~>  CUCUMBER PIOKLES.  If a bone is put in tlio jar with cu-  sumber pickles they will keep crisp. And  if the vinegar happens to he too strong  and eats them, making them soft, it will  cat tiie bono  instead of the pickles.  'Wot size shoe do youse  'Any size I kin git."  "JUST KIDS."  wear, Mamie?"  EASILY MADE PICKLES.  Take half a dozen sour pickles, slice  them one-half inch, add'a pound granulated sugar; .coojc together with a little water thirty minutes and you will  havo the most delicious pickles. You  can put them up in jars and keep them  for a long time.  A MODEL BUILDING.  Eight  Hundred     Windows     Provide  Light But Not Air.  In the new 8750,000 fivc-sforcy- fireproof office building whicli the Armours  have put up in Chicago for their office  force of 1.200 the latest ideas for such  construction have been incorporated.  Light being the  most important single  LOSS AND GAIN.  Thev  fished  ���������������������������waters is the best in Canada. I have  not fished for years and suppose I  must be getting into my dotage, but  I feel like getting into a sweater once  again. I would like to get out in  a boat with a trolling line. Do you  suppose I can spare a few days more  Ross?"  Ross smiled.   He said nothing about  the   two   telegrams,   resting  safely   in  hid  pocket,  and which  he  had-- wtiv-  laid that morning before they reached  his employer.   But he thought of tho  look in a pair of beautiful "dark eves  which had been raised to his the dav  _previous^ before _he left Toronto.  ������������������������������������������������������-J.r k.���������������������������hhri^to'-^oni-^place'-^tlfcrc"  he can rest.   Keep him awav as long  -;as  you   can.   He  is   breaking  down,  ���������������������������hut no one dare hint such a thing to  Slim;  nnd  I  love  dear  daddv   better  than anyone on earth."   ,  Thc last words made Livingstone  Ross wince slightly. Although ho was  only private secretary to C. Hunter  Strong, the wealthy hank director, he  'would greatly havo preferred coming  .JlhofU.Lof f"''011 'huldy in tlio affection'?  ol tho beautiful dark-eyed girl. Jt  was small wonder he 'smiled now.  \Miat ti farco it seemed to hoar the  magnate, who could count his annual  income, in five figure.., wonder if  few days could be spared.  It would never do.  however,  (n  him   -u.-pect   any   one   was   w'ntcl,.,^  hun,   or  he  would   have    taken    the  m the river, and in  Cameron and Balsam Lakes. They  lunched at half a dozen different  camps along the lake shores, and Mr.  Strong's step grew more buoyant and  his laugh more ringing each day. The  luck of their first day's fishing never  deserted them during their stay. One  morning thoy took a lunch out with  them iind camped at Rosedale. . It  was growing towards evening as they  drew in their lines, and the sun was  slowly sinking from sight in a blaze  of color almost beyond description.  "I would like to bivouac here all  night. It reminds me of the time*Pat-  erson, Henderson and I camped at  Murray Bay in our second year at  McGill. It seems only yesterday, but  Henderson is a professor in an American university, with half a dozen  letters  after  his  name  and Paterson  has  b  een  de;  id for  years.  How  these  few  tl  1V3  have drawn me  back  to the  old  d  IVS  !   1  have  been  a successful  ma i  ;  all  my  undertaking  a have  turn-  a  let  hill!.  said  liur-  the  'Die  air  morning train and boon in Toronto  the following day at noun. . 0 l.jv.  nigstone Ross' voic. -..mod almost  careless as he answered: "You left  things in good shape. Vou cm . a-.lv  tie(.spared  for a day or  two."  "Bo you believe" me. Ross,"  Air. Strong next mornimr. a. they  ried down tho wharf to catch  Ksturian. "I slcr.l like a |o_.  porter had to call nn; twice. The  ���������������������������out here must be bewitched. Jn the  past five years I have not slent, more  than four hours on an average out  ox tlie twenty-four."  "I ..slept we'll, too. This air is fine,"  Ross answered; but ho thought that  his employer had not been "dragged  from work much too soon.  The sail from Bobcaygeon was a  repetition of the beauties "obthe previous day, and the breakfast in the  ���������������������������cool dining room of the l.sturian was  thoroughly enjoyed by both men. The  gleam of canvas flashed upon their  Mghfc at many points, showing where  campers were enjoying the shade and  splendid fishing of the region, and  at Sturgeon Point they changed their  ���������������������������quarter, for the Manita und sailed up  to  Fenelon  Falls.  "That oak grove almost tempted me  ���������������������������to remain," said Mr. Strong as they  1cit Sturgeon Point wharf. "It is a  lovely spot; but I have heard so much  about- the maskinonge of Fenelon  River, and the black bass of Cameron  uuke, that we had bettor go on. And,  -eTi^oii-t=-wellt=but=inonev=^i3=noUaver-v--=  thing."  He spoke softly as they were slowly  rowed up the river, and", oss did not  reply. Mr. Strong's frame of mind  was just then exactly as his private  secretary desired that it should, be;  iind in almost perfect silence, save  for the dipping of the oars, they reached the upper wharf nt Fenelon Falls,  Thc longing look in Mr. Strong's  oyo< had vanished entirely, and the  'pallor of" his" skiti had'given "placeTo.  ii .pound coat of tan, when at last  thev '..i-piir.d to leave. He had gained ..__...y pounds iti weight, iind looked, twenty years younger" than on the  day o: hi.* arrival.  "This is fine of tlio most beautiful  spots on earth," he said to Ross, as  Ihey boarded the train for Toronto.  "Wo are only going through life once,  and w. make a tremendous mistake  if we miss all the beauty in our mad  rush after wealth. Of what use is our  money if it gives us no happiness?  Wis can not tnku it with us when our  sojourn hero i.s ended. J am coming  back hero for two months next summer."  Herein lies a second charm  district;   Xo  man,  woman    or  ever visits tho Kawartha Lakes  out   wishing to  return!  factor in office efficiency, the structure  takes the shape of the letter I . On all  the exposed sides there are windows, except for tho outside of the short middle  stroke, which holds the vaults. Each  floor contains 140.000 square feet, yet  the furthest distance of any desk from  a window is 40 feet.  Tho ceilings are about 15 1-2 feet high.  Eight hundred tall windows break the  walls, placed in sets of three every six  feet on all four sides of.- the building.  Partitions have been eliminated as far as  possible. Broad aisles alone make the  divisions  between  departments.  Even the private "offices are glass walled clown to a foot wainscoting, air dat  Unit, says System, private, offices are  only for a few executive heads who have  many conferences or confidential work.  A.s a rule one consultation room for confidential business serves the needs of  several department heads.  Fifteen hundred electric glower lamp5  set ciosc to the ceiling nine feet apart  and controlled in. groups from severai  switchboards set info the walls on each  floor at convenient locations furnish tin:  artificial light. This arrangement was  carefully studied. Four ninety candlc-  pow.ar lamps are. spaced equi-dista .thin each bay. Tlie lamps are twelve feet  avobe the desks and provide and abundance of light. At each switchboard a  meter shows the 'current used in each  group.  "Windows here have but one, purpose.  They let in the light. None is opened for  ventilation. Except for the middle window of each set they are double sashed  and immovable. A complete system of  tile ducts in the walls carries fresh air  to the rooms through registers in the  walls near the ceiling "and leads away the  foul air through similar openings near  the- floor.  Fresh filtered air is pumped into tlie  jliitnilui t LiipAv-sMi"^oi_ti.ii.a___.bv_.ai_Ca n__.ii.i_.  the basement. The air is drawn throu .Ii  a bank of pipes through winch cold water or -steam is sent, depending upon whether cool or warm air is necessary. This  purifies the air and heats it in winter���������������������������  cools it in summer. Another big fan on  the roof draws out the foul air.  Automatic thermostats hold the winter temperature constant at any desired  point.. In summer the air is never kept"  more than six degrees cooler than tin:  'outsidb^t .mperaturo.^r^.V^groater'-'difi _r-^  r.ce in thermometer readings is conducive  to colds.  The building is like a small town in  soda fountain, smoking rooms, rest  rooms and apparel lockers.  ...\:-   -+-������������������-. ���������������������������,  Gained  in Public Favor While It  Lost $44,000.  (New York Herald.)  "1 fully agree with tho Herald's  high standard in keeping its news free  from advertising influence,"' said  Colonel Goorgo Han _y, president of  tlie publishing house of Harper &  Brothers,   yesterday.  "The precise situation I understand  to   be  this:���������������������������Air.   Nathan  Straus was  giving away pasteurized milk and was  advertising  in "the-Herald.   In  common  with  other  public journals  the  Herald  applauded  Air.   Straus'  char-  itablo intent, but disapproved of the  act itself because  of  the conviction,  based  upon  the  results  of  scientific  inquiry,   that  tho   product was    not  beneficial   to   the   consumer,   and   it  incidentally declined  to  publish certain   notices   commendatory   of    Air.  Straus   and   his   work.      Whereupon  Air.   Straus  withdrew  Iiis   firm's   advertisements   from   the   Herald,' thus  inflicting  punishment   to   the  extent  of $44,000 per annum.  "Now the Herald makes the ethical  point that a newspaper must be free  and independent or betray the public  which it serves, and insists that it  cannot bo thus untrammelled if it  heeds the dictates or wishes of its  advertisers. Inferentially, it also  holds that advertisers ought not to  expect or desire to influence the  journals whicli profit from their patronage.  "The Herald's position is sound  'Snd conforms to the best ideals of  journalism. No argument on that  point is needed. It is a self- evident  fact. But it is strange that the Herald, which is the most distinctively  human of New York's journals,  should overlook thc deficiencies inherent in very human natures.  "A great journal is not a private  enterprise. It is a public institution.  Some aro local; some are national.  The Herald is more. It is .international and unique. Its responsibility,  therefore, as an exemplar, is peculiar  and most grave. The loss of $44,000  toj^newspaper whichjnakesa mil-  '] i on " i I; "6 rcolirfe ,"K' b7ig_ t_ 11 _7~ brf tri f  it'were ten or; twenty times as much  ELDBBERRY BLOSSOM- WINE,  To every four qua.rts of blossoms picked from the''stem pour on one gallon of  hike-warm vater; let it stand three  days, stirring occasionally, then strain  through a sieve or cloth and add one  cake compreacd yeast, three pounds of  white sugar, one lemon sliced; pour all  in an earthen jar. stir well, and let  stand until it 4fs through fermenting,  then strain well and bottle. This wine  is healthy and go .d. I like it much better than wine made of the berries.'  Pour  ELDEBERRY  two gallons of  WINE,  warm water  on  every seven 'pound's of berries, then to  every two gallons ot this- juice adi_ seven  pounds of white sugar. Stem, mash  berries in earthen jar, pour on the water, let stand three- dWysy stirring, everyday; then strain or press, add the sugar, and let stand over night;. Ira raorn-  ing skim off, put in a large jug or keg  to ferment; when through, cork, jug  tight  or bottle.  CHERRY Sffft-TR..  Mash two quarts of very ripe pitted  cherries. Cook two quarts- eaich of sugar and water five minutes.- AM cherries and juice of'two lemons-,, strain*and  serve ice. cold with some fresh: cherries  on top, ;  floating  SUMMER ZEPHYR..  Cut one and one-half pound.. o_ rhubarb into thin slices, cover'with water  and add .one stick of baric cii.i_a.i_on.  Cook until rhubarb is tender, strain:  mid to juice one cup of sugar, boil ten  minutes. Add one pint-of orange juice,  the juice of three lemons, halt ciip of  preserved ginger juice, place shaved ice  in pitcher and all cooled concoction-.,  ouch placed a halved strawberry-  cherry.  In  or  ROYAL SI .RUB.  For one glass use., three tablespoon tills  of red currant juice, two ta.bk.poontuls  of pineapple juice: then fill glass with  seltzer water. Add one tablespo-refill of  sugar; place tablespoonful of whipped  cream on top. Fruit juices ���������������������������must'be ice  cold, if not place tabLespoonful of shaved ice in each glass.  (a.  Misunderstanding.  Mutual  Nell���������������������������I  hear  their  broken  off  through  ing.  Belle���������������������������Yes; hc ihiderstood  money, and she understood  Answers.  engagement    was  a  misunderstand-'-  she   had  ho  had.���������������������������  there would exist no whit of justification for deviation from the principle  upon which the Herald was founded  and has observed to this day.'  ���������������������������-..���������������������������'��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������ ��������������������������������������������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������ '  'DESERVED NO SYMPATHY.  There was an uproar and a pale chap  was observed to he running for his life.  Behind ������������������������������������������������������him in a cloud of dust came the  7l.l_i .nine. "Tirowdr^  "'Poor fellow!" said the stranger. "I  hone they don't catch him."  'You do, eh?"���������������������������commented the man on  the corner.   "Do you know who he is?"  "N-no.   Some assassin?"  "Worse than tliat."  "Firebug?"  "Worse still."  "Great Caesar!    Who is. he?"  "Why, he's the mutt that started the  expression, 'Oh, you kid!' Now, don't  you think hanging would he too good  for him?"  GREED? GOOSBBERI.Y FLIP..  /*_   **  One pound of green gooseberries,  ga 11 on_,o.f_wqter_,_ one.Ii_l-_o.iince_g.iger;  one  three-fourths of a pound of best   white  sugar; boil, strain, and bottle and keep  cool.  RO^CA NPUNC.I.  duiee of eight lemons aiwl five oranges,  three pints of sugar, three pints of water; boil and strain; add one wineglass-  ftil of rum and two of ch.inpa.gno; also  tho whites of three eggs, welt beaten;  now freeze,.but not hard.  of  the  child  w it'll-  OFFERKD WHAT UK HAD.  (London Tit-Bits.)  colonial ranchman, with large flocks  In. p   of the   .small    range  variety,  to Sydney and  for thcni    to  did  pny  not  the  A  or  shipped n Hoc  receive onoiij  freight.  His broker- wrote: "You sheep falling  on a poor market, wc sold tlie carload  for ,C25, ami paid the freight on them,  whicli was ,C32. You, therefore, owe us  ,C7.   Please remit."  He replied: "I have no money, but I  will send you some more sheep,"   ___������������������   THE BAD BOY'S RETORT.  "Does your father know you smoke,  little boy?" asked the inquisitive stranger,  "I guess not," replied the bad boy,  "Ho doesn't lock up his cigars."  TO COOK SWISS BOGS.  Take two ounces o-f butter, four eggs,  two tablespoonfuls of rich cream, and  some thin slices of cheese. Spread the  bottom of the baking pan with butter,  cover this with the cheese. Break the  eggs.on the cheese without breaking the'  yolks. Season with salt and.pepper, also  a little red pepper, Pour over this the  cream, tlieii grate cheese over the top,  and bake for ton minutes. Garnish with  parsley and serve with fingers of dried  toast.   This recipe is from Australia.  EGGS A LA . EAR/PIN.  ''on5  a la Martin make a fine luncheon dish, easy of--accomplishment. Poach  the desired number of eggs (one to each  person) in muffin rings, drain carefully  and pour over .thc_i a strong chicken or  beef stock and put on the ice to harden.  . Whien jellied remove from the rings,  placing an egg on a round of sliced boiled ham, cut the size of the muffin ring,  which has been previously prepared on  individual plates garnished liberally  with watercress.  ARRIVING AT THE SAME   RESULT.  Doctor���������������������������Give your husband this prescription to put him  can get it filled for $2.  Sick Man���������������������������I say. Doc, wouldn't it be cheaper if she'd  and talk to me a while?  to 3leep.   You  just sit down  "'    EGGS A LA GOLDENRO.D.  Boil eggs hard. Separate yolks and  whites; chop whites; pour over whites  craem sauce. Place in serving dish and  put tho yolks through potato riccr and  sprinkle over whites.  Cream sauce: Melt two tablespoon,  butter, add two tablespoons flour with  one-half teaspoon salt, and pour on  slowly one and one-half cups scalded  milk.    This is a dainty dish.   ������������������������������������������������������    .   .  That a cavalryman unhorsed is the  most easi'ly cowed? THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  0  ..  m  \'i  ;f  ft  Garvins Discipline  Haughty Janitor  -o   o  For some time it had been apparent  -to the Garvins that whenever anything  Wiis lost off thc dumb-waiter the janitor  asked them if they knew what had become of il. The unanimity wilh which  their co-tenants, through the medium  of a common agent, applied to them for  the restoration of missing property  finally became very humiliating, and  Mr. Garvin said he was going to put a  stop to it.  "The next time," lie said, "that that  fellow 'John calls up her and asks us  about Jones' milk or Smith's bread or  Brown's cabbages I'm going to squelch  him so effectually that hc-.will let anybody run away with the house, itself before he'll ask" us if we know what has  he come of it."  .Mr. Garvin' had an opportunity to pursue his drastic policy with the janitor  the very next morning. It was a Sunday morning .and Mr. Garvin, eager for  battle, rushed to the dumb-waiter in  response to the clarion call from the  vjanitor's speaking tube.  '���������������������������Hello!" hc said.  ���������������������������'���������������������������Hello!" came the reply from thc  depths  of  the  basement.    "Say,    have  youse folks seen anything of a basket of  tugs from thc delicatessen that was left  on thc dumb-waiter this morning for  Mrs. Crosby?"  ������������������������������������������������������No," said Garvin, "we haven't. What  do you take us for, anyway? A pack of  thieves? When things are lost about the  house why don't you go some place else  once in a while to look for them? Why  do you always come to us?"  "Becaue," came the unhesitating, reply, "you are the only people in the  building who never In^e anything yourselves."  For a moment Mr. .Garvin appeared  convinced by this "apparently conclusive  evidence of his own guilt, but soon his  indignation as an injured householder  asserted itself and urged him to vindicate his honor.  "The only ones who haven't lost anything, are we?!' hc retorted: V Well, just  let me tell you that is no proof. We  have lost things, too." -  ���������������������������'���������������������������You have?" exclaimed' the. janitor.  '���������������������������You never said anything about it."-  "No," said Garvin, "we never did: Wc  kept still out of consideration for you.  We knew you had a hard time keeping  track,of so many different things, so  when wc lost steaks and groceries and  ��������������������������� milk and papers we just did without or  else .went,out and bought,more rather  than worry you about it. But we're  through with all such mistaken kindness. Hereafter when we lose, anything  you've got to hustle around and find' it  or take chances of losing your, job."  Having thus relieved himself of a part  of his bottled up wrath, Mr. Garvin  drew in his head and slammed thc door.  Mrs. Garvin stood at his elbow, pale and  frightened.  "Oh, Chester," she 'said, "what did you  mean by telling him that yarn about our  having "lost thing's?   We never have."  "That's all right," said Garvin. "It is  just as well to make-him think so. What  is more, I am going to keep on rubbing  in our losses. Until" hc learns to be civil  1 shall complain every day about something having been stolen and send him  on a wild goose chase looking after it."  JS Ir. _������������������_a r vi n. instituted, his_ jystein  of  CORNS cured  ' \T . ,     ,     'V^flrIN 2 . HOURS  lou can painlessly remove any corn, eitl.ei  i1,ardi s������������������ft or bleeding, by applying I'utnairr."  Lorn Extractor, it never burns, leaves*no scar,  contains no acids; is harmless because composed  only of healing gums and balms. Fiftv vears in  use. Cure guaranteed. Sold by all druggists  2cc. bottles.  Refuse substitutes.  PUTNAM'S  PAII\H_ESS  -CORN EXTRACTOR'  revenge" on the following morning.  "Say, John," he said, "did you see anything of a roll of butter the grocer's boy  left  .his morning?"  Before Garvin had finished his breakfast he was disturbed by a violent whistling and .bricking at the tube and the  creaking of the dumb-waiter.  "Hello!" came a sepulchral voice from  the basement; "here's your butter."  _ .Mr. Garvin was too much   astounded  at that unexpected    announcement" to  make reply.  "Well, I'll be blessed'!" hc said to his  wife. "Where do vou suppose hc got  it?"  "What are you going to do wilh it?''  cross-questioned Mrs. Garvin.  "Keep it, 1 suppose."  "But it isn't ours," she protested. 4,,IIc  must have scared one of thc neighbors  into giving it up. You had better give it  back to return to them."  "Never," said Garvin. "I have started  out to teach that fellow a lesson, and  I'm going to stick to it. Silence just  now is thc best policy.. To make inquiry of him or the neighbors might  spoil the game."  in pursuance of his scheme for disciplining the janitor Mr. Garvin during  thc next few days reported missing a  pint of cream, a ten-pound package of  granulated sugar, a quart of strawberries and a basket of potatoes, and each  time, to the Garvins' increasing amazement, John called up after the lapse of  a few minutes:  "All right, sir; here it is."  At last Mrs. Garvin, being of a superstitious bent, began to read disaster in  the janitor's extraordinary obedience.  "1 do hope," she said, "that you won't  report any more fictitious losses. We'll  be guilty of robbing everybody in  the house before we get out of this  scrape. I am already such a dyed-in-the-  wool thief that I am ashamed to look  any of the neighbors in the face."  The day after receiving the mysterious  basket of potatoes Mrs. Garvin received  the monthly bill from the grocer.  "They've made a mistake,"   she ������������������aid,  after comparing it with her own itemized  list of purchases.     "They've charged us  with butter, cream, sugar, strawberries  and'"potatoes that I never ordered!"���������������������������  N. Y. Herald.   *-������������������ _������������������   ' -    Full.  Paul says, "I' am full," and yet he  had no mo .icy, he was in prison and in  chains. How is this? Did he write to deceive the people, to' confuse them by  wild extravagant language? ���������������������������= Abraham  died "full," he was a great heritor, the  land was his and yet dt was not, for  when his wife died lie has to buy a  burying place. Some modern landlords  own half a county, some arc not good  men, they have to die, they die bankrupt, because they are not rich towards  God. Here light shines on the mystery.  Years ago we used to watch-the news  of the whale fishing fleet "Mary Jane,"  of Peterhead, "full." Whale after whale  had been caught, the blubber stripped  off by large flensing knives, cut into  strips, dropped into hogsheads, - and  when they were filled they sailed for  home. Happy crew, happy owners, happy  underwriters.  This is the way the'saints arrive at  the Port of Peace, they arrive "full."  Nay! they are filled before they arrive.  The poorest are the richest, the richest  are the poorest. A paradox! vWho-shall  sing the song adequate to'your vast domain? \  Look not into a man's pocket, but into his soul'if you desire,to reach the real  riches. Did you ever see a small steam,  tug towing a big ship?' Men are tugs,  they tow big things, cargo, it may be  coal, or, iron or goods. They encounter  weather, they cut, or slip the tow-rope',  and they arrive with the loss of all.  There are'riches that ^are .durable, and  riches that fly, away and are seen i o  mor., to leave men poor indeed.  Every soul is a measure, some large,  some small. Every man is filling up���������������������������  every nation is filling up. The time is  not yea, said the great Supreme. "The  iniquity of the Amerites is not yet full."  "Fill ye 'up the measure of your iniquity," said; the Master, 'how can ye escape the'.' damnation of hell." Nations  are .dying to-day, they-are filling-up  their measure. Nations arc rising to-day,  they ^ have the stuff, in' them to keep  them' from going under. "Ye are the salt  of the earth." "Have salt in" yourselves  and have peace one with another." England is not perfect, yet she is rising,  "and the map, of the world may yet be  painted red. Be^not proud, but thankful, and remember that righteousness ex-  alteth'a nation. ' *  After all, our knowledge is made up  of scraps: We are encouraged to aim  "to know the love of Christ which pa'ss-  eth knowledge, that "ye may be filled  with all the fulness of"God."  Men are on the berth for eternity,  they; are'filling up, they are putting in  gold)'and other heavy stuff that will  sink,' and sink, till the bottom is reached.  Others are taking in a different ctvgo,  they are strong to apprehend with til  the saints, what is the breadth, and j  length, and, height and depth, acco _-  ing to the riches of His glory who diva's  in their'1 hearts by. faith.���������������������������H. T. M:,v.?-'  "    ��������������������������������������������� ��������������������������� ������������������   Practically all .Canadian druggists, grocers and general dealers  sell Wilson's Ply Pads.   If your  storekeeper does not; ask him why.   ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������   Rt_SIX'S"COURT;  CZARINA   BROKEN    IN     HE      _H,  THE CZAR   MELANCHOLY.  The   Empress   More  Liked Than  Formerly,   but   Gravely' Affected   by  - the-Troubles of_ the .Empire���������������������������Simple   Home   Life   of   the   Imperial  Family at Peterhof.  The reports concerning the health of  the Czarina continue to bo discouraging.  Always of a melancholy disposition, the  events of the last few years in Russia  have deepened her depression until now  there is no doubt that she is on the  verge of melancholia hesid. . suffering  from ills attendant upon a nervous  breakdown.  The Czarina, though she has never  succeeded altogether in winning thc love  of her adopted people, is far more popular now than she was during the first  years of her married life. Then the Russians frankly distrusted and disliked  her. I-ler expression at that time was  sad and rather discontented. She was  very shy and retiring and assumed an  air of indifference to cover these defects,  which the court mistook for coldness.  Then too she was largely the victim  of circumstances. The horrible accident  on her wedding day when hundreds ot  persons were killed and injured filled  the peasants with superstitious fear of  her and her influence. Lastly, her delay in presenting Russia with a male  heir to the throne displeased all the  country.  Latterly she has won triends. People  have discovered that her sad expression  does not really mean discontent, that  her assumed indifference masks a kind  and sympathetic nature. The peasants  have forgotten the ill-omened wedding  day and Russia rejoices in the young  Czarevitch.  Yet notwithstanding this gain for the  Czarina there is no sadder court in Europe to-day than that at Peterhof. All  the world knows that the Emperor and  Empress live surrounded by guards, that  their food is specially prepared by trusted hands and tasted before being served  and that they cannot go from the palace  without the greatest'precaution.  Yet in spite of this the Imperial family leads a simple home life.  There is no formality in the"relations  of the Czar and the Czarina with their  ladies and gentlemen in waiting, and  though the Empress has aged and changed she 'remains gracious and kindly to  .those about her. while the Czar, though  deeply affected by the trials of his unhappy country, is still at times the gay  and delightful host of days gone by.  There are two ladies in waiting in  immediate attendance always. Among  other requirements is the rule that they  'must be able'to play tennis-with, the  Czar. Her ladies in waiting were the  first of her people who learned to love  and understand the Empress and they  tell many stories of her kindness'and  sympathy.       ' *  The Czar in his home-life is all the  moat exacting could wish���������������������������a devoted  husband sincerely admiring and deeply  in love with his clever wife, an affectionate father who plays with and fondles his children Untii the troubles of  the last few years and tiie recent breakdown of the Czarina saddened him the  Czar was like a gay schoolboy.    .. '  He is not brilliant and his nature is  weak, but he has a-saving sense of .humor which endears him to all whoknow  him. In days past he dearly loved a  good joke and was as, ready to laugh  at ihs own weaknesses as at those of  others.        . -   ,  Though the world thinks of him as a  despot/he is anything but that in .his  home. A friend of one of the.ladies in  waiting tells this story to illustrate how  informal "are the relations-of the Czar  with those in'his entourage." On the day"  of the christening cf thc last little princess the ladies in waiting .had many  fatiguing duties, and when all was pver  this particular' lady was glad to make  her way to her apartment for much  needed rest and"a chat', with thc friend  who had come to see. her.-'*  Just as 'thej" had settled' down along  came a messenger from'the Czar, "Would  the princess come at once and play tennis with his Majesty?"  ���������������������������'No," said the lady in waiting calmly  to the amazement of her friend. ,lI am  too tired after the day's duties."  .  Thai message was. taken to the Emperor, who apparently did not in'the  least resent it.  The days when the Czar took pleasure in simple fun are past; No_w it is  difficult to rouse him from the depression which has settled upon him since  the Czarina's health has given way.  Thc Empress, true to her English  blood, is bringing up her''children in  English fashion, with the simplest of  diet and tlie plainest of dress. She herself, despite the luxury and richness of  Russian fashions, favors plain tailor  nitide gowns _and only wears her gorgeous" jew.llr'whcifsba te=oc casi ons-de-  mand. To see her in the morning with  her little daughters you might suppose  she was some one i'n charge of them  rather than their mother.  She is tall, stout and of that ruddy  complexion which is a heritage of the  Engli-h royal "family. In her simple  dress with "while collar and cuffs almost  like a trained nurse's uniform, she  watches her children at play nowadays  with an expression so-fa.rn.way. and.sad  that you wonder if she is looking into  the future and seeing all the trials  which will beset their paths.  Sometimes on such occasions she is  joined by thc Czar and together they sit  iu silence Thc Czar sloops more than  he did and looks shorter in consequence.  I-le is thinner too and the very beautiful  dark eyes which redeem his face from  ccm.inonplacc.ic_a arc shadowed and  grave in expression   ���������������������������_ ���������������������������������������������   SUCCESS.  There's  a  word  of cheer' for the  man  with  pluck.  Who never Rives way to an aoverse luck;  But   keeps   on   moiling  "With vigor  and   toiling.  No matter what comes and no matter what  sroes-,  . c laughs at the man with a 'burden of woes,  And finally harvests thc crops that he sows.  His   ".. ick-to-it"  _pirit eventually  grows  On those whom he meets  ]n the marts and thc streets,  And the highways and byways of life; ar.d  he greets  V.;in a strong word of courage the man  who retreats  At tho  first sign of failure,  and shows hini  the wi*  To work wilh tlie sun if he wants to make  hns', .,    .  He lives  on   the  song  side  Of life, on tho-strong side,  And know,   not thc wrong side,  Uut elulches the right;  Tenaciously clings till he comes out victor! us  Earning his  spurs   In   a   struggle    most  glorious;  Comes back for more in each unequal fight;  Finallv  winning the  goal he is after,  Spreadinp   his   doctrine   of  grit   and    of  *_au_hter.  C. P. McDonald.  _ ..       _ ������������������ ������������������  Us   Mortals.  "What we want Is a square meal."  "Oh, we'll  compromise  on that in  a  pinch.   What we really want is a shade  the best cf it."  DOCTOR GAVE HIM UP.  A Terrible Experience wilh Kidney  Disease and Dragging  Backache.  .Expected Death any Day.  To get well and keep well after being  pronounced incurable by his physician  was the wonderful experience of .Mr. A.  1\ Chapman, who was snatched from the  very jaws of death by the timely use  of Dr. Hamilton's Pills.  "For two years I had suffered from  advanced kidney disease, was stooped,  back-weary, hollow-eyed and completely  played out. One Saturday night I was  seized by an acute attack and became so  sick I had to call in my physician. For  a week he attended mc constantly, but  I grew weaker and sicker every day.  The pains in my back, the blinding  headaches, the awful weakness from  which I suffered almost killed me���������������������������the  doctor saw it was hopeless.  "As a 'last hope I was persuaded to.  take' Dr. Hamilton's Pills. They brought'  back my - strength, aided my stomach,  creaied new appetite, cleansed my blood  and gave me-relief from pain. After  I used Dr. Hamilton's Pills for a month  I was like a new man. I continued  the treatment for three months' and was  cured."  Surely there is, an obvious moral and  lesson here 'for all men and women. If  you are' suffering from any derangement of the system, if you are tortured  and distressed by'" indigestion, if you  are weakened by the ravages of constipation, kidney, liver or bladder complaint���������������������������if your blood is weak and your  system''run down���������������������������then use Dr. Hamilton's Pills, take them continually till  you are fully restored to health again.  Give Di\ -Hamilton's Pills an immediate and thorough trial, your faith.in  them will not he disappointed, 25c. per  box. or five boxes for $1.00 at all'dealers  or The' Catarrhozone Company, Kingston. Ont: ' -'       ���������������������������_  _������������������������������������������������������������������������  SUICIDE'S LEAP.  Since 1884 Nine People Have Jucp-  .   .    ed From Glen Road. -    ,  (Toronito T.l'egraim.) ,_���������������������������      ���������������������������", ���������������������������;  - The Glen Road bridge," Rosedaile/.ha _  a gruesome reputation as' tlic'jscene of  manv suicides..  .-   . > . v '-���������������������������    \  .Few people cross - it - without ;,a  thought,or a,word about the unforau-'  nates who have, sought death from its  dizzy le'Vel, and'many glance to the .ravine 'ibeheaith 'with a passing shudder/  Again and again- you (hear passers-by  luurmu. .he old query: "I wonder if  he was dead before he reached the hot-'  torn?" s '     ''''���������������������������' .  And yet the list of 'Rosedale bridge  suicides is not a very olng one, and  of the dozen - cases recorded by the'  police some mine are laid to the Glen  road bridge's account. Moat ' (people  would think' that there had been -more  ibric_te-.ium.ping than  that  in the .last  ToqA tt  Products  Libby's  Corned Beef  ____.���������������������������Therels a.markecLdistinc-  t i o n between libby's  Oooked Gorned  Beef and even ;the best  that's sold in bulk.  Evenly and mildly^ cured  and scientifically cooked in  libby's Great White  Kitchen, all ...the natural  flavor of the fresh, prime  beef is retained. It is pure  wholesome, delicious and  ready to serve at meal time,  Saves work and worry in  summer.  Other Libby "Healthful"'  Mcal-Timc-Hints, all ready  to serve, are:  Peerless Dried Beef.  Vienna Sausage  VeaiLoaf  Evaporated Milk  Baked Beans  Chow Chow  Mixed Pickles  "Purity goes hand in hand  with Fr'oducts of the Libby  brand".  Write for free Booklet,���������������������������  "How to make Good  Things to Eat".  Insist    on  Libby's    at  your grocers.  Libby, McNeill  & Libby  Chic ago  (\xiax _er century, but that is a>M the records show.  DASHED TO DEATH.  Following ds the sad list: f  January Siih, 1884���������������������������Miss Miller, Glen  Road ibr.id������������������e.  'February 22nd, 1S9G. James Scott,  Glen Road.bridge.  February 2Gt!:, 1S0G, Arthur Joseph  Long, waii'tier Albany Club, Glen Roa<I  'bridge.     *���������������������������  July 3rd, 1896���������������������������George Jeifery, Sher-  bourue street bridge.  October 10th, 1S9G���������������������������Austin W. Clement, Gall, Glen Road 'bridge.  September 19th, 1S99���������������������������J, 1 . Piinnaa-d,  Ottawa, C. P. R. bridge'; Korth Toronto.  J'liiiie Gtlh. 1907���������������������������Henrietta Irving,  Glen Road ibnid^e.  July Stih, 1907���������������������������Edward Lewis,     porter Eilioll House,     STier _ ourne   street ���������������������������  bridge.  May 2SU!i, 1909���������������������������Eiizabelh Ranshaw,  nurs_, Glen Road bridge.   ������������������  July 1st, ]909���������������������������Alfred Frost, Mutual  street, Glen Road bridge.'     .-    "���������������������������-,-".  :1  Since tlhc beginning of January, 1SS4,  there have ben no. less than 12 people  who have jumped bridges in'Toranto-in/,  an endeavor to take their own lives,-'' '",: HI  Of those all but - one have succeeded. "  whilst this one recovered, .nd . ' w. s'  brought onto the Toronto'' Police Court'  on a charge of attempted 'suicide and'-  was remanded for sentence 'till-'called;  on. " '        .*<  ' "'*,:'���������������������������'".���������������������������._..  This  man  on Tuesday.  was  John Strachan. 'who.  April 7th, 189G, ���������������������������juan^d/vl'l  o\er the Glen Road bridge." He .was-_vV'j|  found apparently unhurt, and* was-' _r-^;'  res-fled by the ipoldce. The reason"'heL'.._  gave for-tlie foolish act-wyos .,.hat" h������������������..  was tired of life. . He,, however,' lived ������������������\  until 'about a, couple of years ago, when y]  hc was found drowned in Toronto.Bay/-'v.^i  ' Tlie Glen Road' bridge and' S_er-\Lf('l  bourne street bridge "di_ve ..Keen - .he.S I  favorite spots for those who h_d. jthe.'V,1  insane idea of ending .their/ lives '-l)y..;V  j'.in.ping, over, a bridge. -Gflen^-Road'yJ;  bridge 'bears the record." ho. less ;_h_n-'';{b  nine lives having" been;lost, .hei,   _ r'.'V/.'-.  SI .rbomrne street bridge comes I next'^'^  with a couple of marks again _tyit,?a,nd''X^  the C. P.'E. bridge," neair- Mi������������������"*jRa3er->,iv  voir Park, has but one.. So fair. no;'-par-,-^;V  'son has tried the Huntley street'.bridge".-/:^  Most ,of the , suicides, .from'."ItIreV^|  bridges have taken place, early in ..the/fr-  morning,   although .- two   .or  three'- of .-1. ,  - -   -,_y _���������������������������   " _���������������������������_  -:.   _  1V,  =-  rule, thevy .were, soon recognized!"  - - .ff>aspdncten>?y',' ov _ r. (bu . ine _3.���������������������������:tn6ii;T>lesJ^|  Inns'been the cause in most., cases',__"al^''j$ I  though' iiv one cease it', was _<i^Ipye\ aif^^W^ I  fair which "caused'Ithe:u .foptfinaite'vtoi^J  end 'his-.life!., " ��������������������������� _,;._ . . _?; ;>-. .'V-'; "'.>. t_if|  ./. . WOMAN FIRST JTJ^n,ER.-.f^:^|A|  ," In .every case, when .the .suicide-.:leftJ7|l  home his, friends, never:had' an'1, inkling^'j  'of"what,was going to happe'n^to-himV^J^I  - The'first' case "on record was-that^of'^1  ;a'woman.named.Miss Miller;.who' was'.a;^f  -milliner, and since she tried this method;.-'^!  .of getting out of the/world "there,: have:*..  been three.other .women.- |_ '.   ,."������������������������������������������������������'" '/'~t\jt\  In the sanic year Miss'1'Smith, 'also^'aj  milliner, ended her life in a "similar man-.'  :ner. and"twenty-three years.later'Henj^\  -rietta Irving followed suit./It .was1 just;^-'  two vears between her suicide \andrtiiativ;  '.oi Miss Ranshaw." which took-place-this i>,|  yea r. All ��������������������������� of - them 'went "over .'the ' Gleii;\^l  road bridge.       '_  '    .'    '' ,'.*-'.";;' -'"���������������������������'���������������������������"���������������������������'���������������������������  'FOUR DEAD IN ONE.YEAKV  ' Tveilve years after Miss"Miller_jumped^ j  the bridge'James Scott,,air ol_d*mari Jiv-^-j  ing  on Carlton  street,'went  oyer..tlie!;j;J  same bridge. * That was'in 1890^ in ..the.������������������'  n.onth  of. February.   -Four ,days'_ater.r  Arthur - Long, a waiter.;at the -vAlbany^l  Club;  committed  suicide i_,rt.ie:-'famel;|  way at thc same place. . -.        ,\ ���������������������������"/���������������������������'/.:  Five  monthsMvent  without  another, ;���������������������������  =and- thcn.__Gcorge___Jeffcry.-_ of ;��������������������������� .Trinity ��������������������������� --  street, took a fatal leap.   He-chose the .^  Shcrbourne  street bridge, and'was the..  fiist to do that. ��������������������������� Three months or a" Jit- -.  tie more Austin Clement, of Gait, went'  to the Glen road bridge, and'was picked'  up some time later underneath'.        '���������������������������    .,:  This  was the record year  for bridg.y  jumpers.   Four of them succeded iiiend- ,  ing   their  lives,   while  a'   fifth, ���������������������������   JohiV  Strachan, recovered from his fall. ��������������������������� -  Three years later, in September, J. _K������������������w  "1 .iinard.'of Ottawa,-who was a-pa_ierit-^_|  in Dr. Meyer's    sanitarium    on   Yongo  street, Xorth Toronto, was missed from-  the institution.   Later he was found.un.*-  der the C. P. R. bridge, near Reservoir -'|  Park.  Till 1907 there was a rest in these  bridge jumpings, and then there wero  two. The first in June, when Henrietta  Jrving went to the Glen road bridge and  made the leap'. Jn July, a month .later,  Edward Lewis, a porter at the Elliott  Mouse, went to the Shcrbourne street,  bridge, and after.looking over.it lor.a-  time jumped to the bottom.'   .  TWO THIS YEAR SO FAR.  There was but one in 1908, and that  was   Thomas   Hubbard,   of   Maepherson/.|  ti venue, who took the Glen road bridge  route.    Tn 1909 so far there-have  been  two cases, both  over  tlie  same  bridge. ,  Elizabeth Ranshaw, a nurse, was missed  by her employees, and when they noti-"|  f ied the police they got word that a -wo- -'  man answering her description had been  found dead under tho bridge from which "  <_ic had'jumped.        - '  Then  on Dominion Day Alfred Frost  jumped from almost the same spot.   He  left a note saying lie was tired of living'-  the kind of life hc had led and was determined fo end it.  Owing to the number of suicides  which have taken place off Glen road  'bridge, whidi has bctiomc known to \  aiuiny as '���������������������������suicide bridge," it has been  suggested that wire guards be put up  to prevent people from being able to  jump over. So far no action has been  taken in the matter.  ' ���������������������������'. ���������������������������: ���������������������������-*-���������������������������   Wigwag���������������������������Cynicus regards marriage is'  a joke.    Henpeckke ��������������������������� That's   tlie way  with these smart fellows. He had better-  look out or the joke will be on him some  .day. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  September 2, 1909  ENDERBY PRESS  Published every  Thursday at  Enderby, B.C. at  ?2 per year, by the Walker Press.  SEPTEMBER 2, 1909  A Beautified Enderby  TT is marvelous how much can  X be accomplished in a season by  the spending of a little money  and half an hour's intimacy each  day with the garden rake! If  you doubt it, just keep an eye on  the gardens about our Enderby  homes! It doesn't take long" for  outsiders to "sit up and take notice", either. Editor Wolfenden  visited Enderby last week, and  the Armstrong Advertiser tells  the impression he carried home:  "The City of Enderby is rapidly  becoming a beautiful spot. The  streets, in the residential portion  have ail been widened and graded  and the ornamental tree planting  that the citizens are undertaking  will give the gateway city an enviable appearance."  The present season's work has  told well. The municipal street  work and sidewalking is worth  to the city many times what it  cost, and the individual work of  the citizens in beautifying their  homes is certain to bring even  greater results next year. There,  is not any reason why Enderby  should not be the beauty spot of  the magnificent Okanagan Valley.  We have the location, we have  the people, we have the loyalty,  AND WE CAN DO IT.  shortcomings. These are being  overcome one by one. To bring  the plant to greater proficiency  we are adding $2,000 worth of  equipment. This will facilitate  in many ways the work of giving  Enderby a creditable newspaper.  Stepping Stone to Success  Steadily   Onward  NORTHERN OKANAGAN is  certain to experience the  most rapid growth in its  history in the. next two years. It  has advanced. slowly in the past,  but the movement has ever been  forward. Today it stands on the  threshold of its greatest onward  movement; its immense possibilities fully demonstrated; its  magnificent resources known; its  advantages of non-irrigation and  unrestricted areas of land fully  realized���������������������������it only remains for capital and energy to get together  and we will have here a land  virtually "flowing with milk and  honey."  Of course it means work! God  bless us: why the sublimest gift  to man is the privilege of work!  Every great accomplishment  means great effort; every victory  the overcoming of many defeats.  Out of many adversities, not the  least of which are those of our  own making, the Northern Okanagan has reached a position of  commanding importance, and is  making good. It has failed in  nothing. There are opportunities  here for men and women who  can stick to a thing that are not  =to-..e-sur-passed-an-y-where-in-the-  Dominion of Canada. But we  want men and women who CAN  and WILL stick to a thing. The  other kind will not do any better  here than any place else. There  are two things essential to success in the Northern Okanagan:  The ability to think and work and  to "saw wood."  Just a Straw  THE  evolution  of the  typewriter is the marvel of the  age.   Ten years ago every  character was on a type-bar by  itself, and as a result the person  operating the typewriter had to  finger three keys where today he  fingers one.   Ten years ago the  best typewriters were "blind"���������������������������  the type bar struck the paper  an   "up"   blow���������������������������like driving a  nail in the ceiling.   In order to  see what he  was  writing,  the  operator was compelled to lift up  the paper carriage or  tilt the  platen.    This  was followed by  the side-stroke, visible typewriter  ���������������������������the type bars were raised and  made to hit the paper in plain  view of the operator���������������������������like driving  a  nail   in   the  wall���������������������������and   the  keyboard was reduced in size:  two characters or letters being  put upon each type bar.   This  was a vast improvement on the  earlier style  of  machine.   But  perfection in mechanism had not  yet been reached.    The problem  of building a machine so as to  make the type bars strike the  paper a downward stroke���������������������������like  driving a nail in the floor���������������������������occupied the time of the finest  and  best of the typewriter builders.  It remained for an obscure Canadian���������������������������a genius in his line���������������������������to  make possible the down-stroke  visible machine���������������������������the Oliver by  name���������������������������named after the Canadian  who  invented the down-stroke  type bar,  and  whose  estate, is  still  largely   interested  in the  Oliver    Typewriter    Company.  The new machine had many imperfections   when first brought  out, but in the past three years  it has been brought to the highest  point    of   perfection   that  money and brains  can  evolve.  The new Oliver is a marvel in  simplicity,  strength and utility.  It has reduced the keyboard to  the minimum: three characters or  letters on each type bar, and the  fewest pieces in any typewriter  made.  The movement of all business  today is typewriterward. In the  home, too, the typewriter occupies a prominent place.- Farmers  are placing the machine in their  homes, and the boys "and girls  quickly learn the use of it. The  carbon paper is next, and in a  little while the farmer has a carbon copy of all business letters  written by him, and all accounts  rendered, snugly filed away for  convenient reference. The boys  and girls become familiar with  the machine, and can readily op-  WaWitr^Thl'ough^it^theyiearh1  the science of correspondence;  the old, poorly-written letters are  replaced by - the clean, clear,  business-like typewritten letter,  and of every letter a carbon copy  is kept, so the writer may always  know what he has written. The  average farmer or businessman,  fruitraiser, poultryman or stockman���������������������������no matter what the nature  of his business���������������������������loses more in a  single year by not having on file  a copy of his letters and accounts  than would pay for a standard  typewriter, and in addition' to  this and the advantage of having  his letters and accounts well  written, he will, if he has children, soon find them acquiring  business knowledge in a helpful,  practical way, that would cost  them a course in business college  under ordinary conditions existing prior to the advent of the  typewriter in business and the  home. A good typewriter is a  business maker, and the better  it is the better will be the business end of the home.  Brain Leaks  Some men think they are faithful because they would rather  fight for old forms than face new  facts.  There is something wrong about  a man when it is necessary to  make him good by law.���������������������������Cran-  brook Herald.  Just arrived!    New samples  for  winter s  Call and See them  Fresh Groceries and Vegetables always in stock  FRESH BREAD DAILY  Wheeler & Evans  RINTS  We are showing a very fine line of these late-summer  goods.   Various colors and t weights.    Inspect them.  Fall Suits  The finest selection the men of Enderby ever had to  choose from, direct from the Eastern manufacturers.  Don't wait till the choicest patterns are taken.  GROCERIES  We cater to the finest family trade, and supply only  the best brands on the market. Our cash price or our  credit price is the same���������������������������as low as the lowest.   ,  EDITORS are not millionaires. In small communities  they do the best they can  and hope. When commercial  storms arise they point to the  silver lining; when death steps in  they pull the sting, and when  grief, greed, grouch, grump and  graft take a hand they give away  the game. The extent to which  a newspaper is patronized is an  indication of the appreciation in  which it is held by the community. And the condition of its  news columns will indicate how  much its editor appreciates the  support given him. If there is  neither life, lash, lush or luster  in either its editorial, news or  advertising columns, be sure of  this: it is dead.  i To what extent Enderby's newspaper has filled the bill, we are  not disposed to say. We have  done what we could, and shall  continue in the same line. All the  while we have recognized some  peci  These are the prices  .to-day  Owing  to market  fluctuations,  prices  are   subject  to   change  without  notice:  Moffet's Best Flour, $1.80 49-lbs  Three Star Flour, $1.70 per    "  Drifted Snow Pastry, $1.65    ''  WholeWheat Flour, $1.55   "  Graham Flour,     -    $1.50    "  Four Star Chop, $2.00 per 100 lbs  Three Star Chop, $1.95 per 100 lbs  Bran: $1.50 per 100 lbs.  Shorts, $1.50 per 100 lbs.  Middlings, $1.60 per 100 lbs.  Wheat, $1.60 per 100-lbs  Oats, $1.95 per 100 lbs.  Oat Chop, $2.10 per 100 lbs.  Barley Chop, $2.10 per 100 lbs.  Whole Corn, $2.15 per 100 lbs.  Cracked Corn, $2.25 per 100 lbs.  Also a full line of Cereals and Wheat-  lets at Right Prices. Free delivery  to any part of the city.  Prices  previously   published  of no effect  Terms: Net Cash  The Columbia Flouring Mills  Company,   Ltd.  Enderby B    C.  North of Enderby District  Is par excellence adapted to  Dairying, Vegetables, Hay and  Mixed Farming; there is also a  large quantity of the very best  sandy loam, and light clay loam  for non-irrigated apples, pears,  plums, etc.  Ask   for   my  booklet of   photographs of the  District.'  Chas. W. Little  EldemeU Orchard  Mara, ������������������_��������������������������� C.  ENDERBY  Hotel  The Home of the Old-Timer  and the abode of the New-  Comer. All will find a warm  welcome at the pioneer house  and you'll be made to feel at  home, no matter when you  hang up your hat.  H. W. WRIGHT, Proprietor  Enderby  . (__.!  The   Boots and  Shoes carried in  stock by us are  the grades that  have QUALITY  in  every stitch.  It will not pay  you to put your  money into any  other makes.  Enderby Trading Co. Ltd.  Leaders in General Merchandise and Supplies  For Fall  Planting  Bulbs from best European and  Japan growers.  HOME-GROWN FRUIT AND  ORNAMENTAL TREES  Garden, Field and Flower Seed  Wire Fencing and Gates.  154-Page Catalogue FREE  M. J. HENRY, Vancouver,B.C .  Furni ture  Reed and Grass  Chairs and Stands  Bamboo  Book Cases and Tables  Music Corner  and Paper Racks  Japanese Folding Screens  All kinds of Furniture at the  Lowest Prices in the West  W. T. HOLTBY  Furniture Dealer and Undertaker  BRADLEY BLK.      ENDERBY  Fred. H. Barnes  F. T. TURNER  Plumbing and Steam Fitting  AU kinds of Tin and Zinc Articles Repared  Rear Evans Blk Enderby  Buy   and    Boost   Home  Products.   It pays���������������������������BIG.  BUILDER &  CONTRACTOR  Plans and estimates  furnished  Dealer in Windows, Doors, Turn-  . ings  and   all   factory  work. -  Rubberoid    Roofiing,    Screen  Doors and Windows.  Glass cut  to any size.  I represent the S. C. Smith Co.  of Vernon.        Enderby.  City Meat Market  THOS. E. WOODS, Proprietor  Having purchased the butcher  business of R. Blackburn, I solicit a share of your business and  guarantee good service. I will  continue the Mara service every  Wednesday. Fresh Fish every  Tuesday and Thursday.  Orders by Mail  receive   our   prompt  attention.  John S. Johnstone  Contractor and Builder, Enderby  Cement Blocks and Exshaw Portland Cement on hand���������������������������the best  on the market. All kinds of  cement work and masonry  promptly attended to. September 2', 1909  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  lhe Corporation of the City of Enderby  Loan By-Law No. 6  A By-law for Raising the Sum of  $5,000.00 to provide for the Erection  of a City Hall in and for the City of  Enderby:  WHEREAS, it is deemed expedient and necessary, for  the fit and convenient carrying on  of the municipal government of  the City of Enderby,  to erect a  building to be known as the City  Hall, such building to comprise  the   following   accommodation,  viz.:  Council Chamber (to be used  also as a Court Room,' and for  various public purposes);  Committee  Room    (adjoining  Council Chamber,  also to be  used for purposes of a public  library);  City Clerk's Office;  Police Office;  Fire Proof Vault (for protection of City's records; also for  use by'the public for safe-  deposit purposes);  .  Cells for Detention of Prisoners;  Headquarters for Fire Department; and  Whereas, in order to provide for  the erection of the said building,  to cover cost of site for same,  and for the payment of the incidental expenses' connected therewith, it is necessary to raise by  way of loan upon the credit of  the said City the sum of $5,000.0.0  payable on the first day of November, 1929, bearing interest in  the meantime payable half-yearly  at the rate of 6 per cent, per annum, the principal of such loan  when raised to be applied for the  purposes aforesaid, and  Whereas, for the payment of  the said principal and interest it  is necessary to raise the sum of  $467.91 in each and every year;  and  Whereas, the value of the  whole rateable property of the  City of Enderby, according to the  last revised assessment roll is  $225,907.50;  Now, therefore, the. Corporation-of the City of Enderby, in  open council assembled, hereby  ______ set*  1. That it shall be lawful for  the Mayor of the City of Enderby  to raise by way of loan from any  person or persons, body or bodies  corporate, who may be willing to  advance the same on the credit  of the said City by way of debentures hereinafter mentioned,  a sum of money not exceeding in  the whole the sum of $5,000.00,  and to cause such sum of money  so raised and received to be paid  into the hands of the Treasurer  of the said City for the purpose  and with the objects hereinbefore  recited*  2. That it shall be lawful for  the said Mayor_to_c_auseany num  6. That the sum of $300.00  shall be levied and raised annually by a rate on all the rateable  property in the City of Enderby,  in addition to all other rates, for  the payment of the interest on  the said debentures;  7. That the sum of $167.91  shall be levied and raised annually by a rate on all the rateable  property in the City of Enderby,  in addition to all other rates, for  the payment of the debt hereby  created, when due;  8. That it shall be lawful for  the said City of Enderby' from  time to time to repurchase any of  the said debentures at such price  or prices as may be mutually  agreed upon between the said  City and the holder or holders of  the said debentures, and all debentures so repurchased shall, be  forthwith cancelled, and no reissue of any. debenture or debentures shall be made in consequence of such repurchase;  9. That this By-law shall, before the final passage thereof,  receive the assent of the electors  of the said City of Enderby, in  the manner provided for by the  Municipal Clauses Act, 1906, and  amending Acts;  10. That this By-law shall come  into force and take effect on the  first day of November, 1909;  11. That this By-law may be  cited for all 'purposes as "The  City of Enderby City Hall Loan  By-law, 1909."  Water Notice  N  OTICE is hereby given that an application will be made under Part  V. of the "Water Act, 1909," to  obtain a licence in the Kamloops Division of Yale District.  The name, address and occupation of  the applicant is Wm. Owen, Mara, B.C.  Farmer. ,,  The description of the lake, stream or  source is: a small creek flowing into the  Shuswap River in Section 32,'Township  19, Range 8, west of the 6th meridian.  The point of diversion is approximately 1 mile up the stream from the river.  The quantity of water applied for is 3  cubic feet per second.  The description of the premises on  which the water is to be used is: dwelling  house, stable and outbuildings.      v ���������������������������  The purposes for which the water is to  be used are: irrigation, domestic and  agricultural.  ' The description and acreage of the  land intended to be irrigated is approximately 196 acres comprisirig fraction of  S. W. 1-4 and W. 1-2 of S.E. 1-4 of Section 32, Township 19, Range 8, W. of  6th meridian.  " ���������������������������_.  This notice was posted'on the 16th  day of August, 1909, and application  will be made to the Commissioner on  the 16th day of September, 1909.  The lands that are likely to be affected by the proposed works either above  or below the outlet are ��������������������������� Dominion Government Lands..  WM. OWEN.  Mara, B. C.  Water Notice  ^OTICE ia hereby given that an application will  A1 be made under Part V. of the "Water Act,  1909" to obtain a licence in the Kamloops Division  of Yale District.  (a) The name, address and occupation of the  applicant is Frederick Dean, Mara, B. C, farmer.  (b) The description of tho stream or source is:  A largo creek, tributary to the Shuswap river,  situated In Township 20, Range 3, west of 6th  Meridian, See. 15.  (c) The point of diversion is approximately one  mile up the creek from the river.  -(d) The quantity of water applied for is 3 cubic  feet per ������������������econd.  (f) The description of premises on which the  water is to be used ii: ono 4-roomed house and outbuildings.  _���������������������������) The purposes for which water ia to be used  are domestic and irrigation.  [h] The land intended to be irrigated Is approximately 80 acres, comprising north Vi of S. W. Vi,  Sec. 15, Tp. 20, R. 8, west of 6th Meridian.  [k] This notiee was posted on the 19th day of  August, 1909, and application will be made to the  Commissioner on the 19th day of September, 1909.  [1] No riparian proprietors or licensees are likely  to be affected by the proposed works, eitherabove  or below the outlet.  FREDERICK DEAN.  Mara. B. C, August 19th, 1909.  IMPORTANT NOTICE.  Take Notice that the above is a  true copy'of the proposed Bylaw, upon which the vote of the  Municipality will be taken at the  City Office, Enderby, on Tuesday,  the 7th day of September, 1909,  between the hours of 9 a. m. and  7 p. m.      Graham Rosoman,  Clerk of the Municipal Council  Water Notice  N*  ber of debentures to be made for  the sum of not less than $500.00  each, bearing interest at the rate  of six per cent, per annum, not  exceeding in the whole the sum  of $5,000.00, and all such debentures shall be sealed with the  seal of the City of Enderby,  signed by the Mayor and countersigned by the -Treasurer of the  said City;  3. That the said debentures  shall bear date the first day of  November, 1909, and shall be  payable in twenty years from the  date hereinafter named for this  By-law to take effect, at the Bank  of Montreal, in the City of En-  . derby;  4. That the said debentures  shall have coupons attached for  the payment of interest at the  rate of six per cent, per annum  on account of such debentures,  and such interest shall be payable  half-yearly, on the first day of  November and the first day of  May in each and every year, and  the signatures to such coupons  may be either written, stamped,  printed or lithographed;  5. That a rate on the dollar  shall be levied annually on all the  rateable property of the City, in  addition to all other rates, sufficient to pay interest on the debt  hereby created, during the currency of the said debentures and  to provide for the payment of  such debt whan due;  CITY OF ENDERBY  Voting oh Money By-Laws  MOTICE is hereby given that  ���������������������������^ pursuant to the provisions of  the Statutes of British Columbia  governing the passage of money  by-laws, the persons who will be  entitled to vote at the poll to be  held on Sept. 7th, 1909, on the  proposed City Hall Loan By-law  are the assessed property owners,  i. e., the persons whose names  appear on the last revised assessment roll of the city.  In the case' of change of ownership of property, either by  transfer or by devolution of interest, it is provided by Statute  that the name or names of the  new owner or owners shall be  substituted for the name' or  names appearing on the said assessment roll, provided a Statutory Declaration proving the fact  of transfer or devolution is made  before the City Assessor at least  five clear days before the day on  which the poll is to be held.  ���������������������������By-ordert  Graham Rosoman,  Aug. 26th, 1909.      City Clerk  OTICE is hereby given that an  application will be made under  Part V. of the "Water Act, 1909,"  to obtain a licence in the Osoyoos Division of Yale District.'  (a) The name, address and occupation  of the applicant are: William H. Smith  of Enderby, B. C, Rancher.  (b) The description of the lake, stream  or Source is: a small stream flowing  from the mountains through west 1-2  of Section 36, Township 35 and emptying into the Spallumcheen River.  [c] The point of diversion "is about 1-2  mile east of his house. ,'���������������������������'"���������������������������  [d] The quantity of water applied for  is 1 cubic foot per second.  [e] The < character of the proposed  works is: a small dam at head-gate,  ditch, flumes or pipes. -  [f ] The description of the premises on  which the water is to be used is: West  1-2 of Section 36, Township 35, ��������������������������� and  South-west 1-4 of Section ��������������������������� 1/ Township  38.  [g] The purposes for which the water  is to be used are domestic.  [h] If for irrigation describe the land  intended to be irrigated, giving acreage:  For domestic purposes.  (j) Area of Crown land to be occupied  by proposed works is 2 acres.  [k] ,Thia" notice was posted on the 9th  day of August, 1909', and application will  be made to the Commissioner on the  tenth day of September, 1909.  There are no riparian proprietors or licensees who or whose lands  are   likely  to be affected by the proposed   works  either above or below tne outlet.  W. H. SMITH.  ,,        Enderby, R. C.  Sealed Tenders  r  N the matter of the estate of the  Enderby, Fruit & Produce Association Limited,  Commission  Agents  of Enderby:  I have been instructed to sell by tender, the following assets of the above  estate:��������������������������� ,  The frame building,' 30x40, heretofore  used as a warehouse _f or' shipment of  produce, located east - of tne C.P.R.  track on Regent street in the City of  Enderdy.  Sealed tenders (to be superscribed  "Tenders re Enderby Fruit & Produce  Association") for the above will be received up till noon. September 8th, 1909.  Tenders'must be accompanied by a  marked cheque for $50.00  ���������������������������v Cheques from unsuccessful bidders will  be returned.  . The highest or any tender not necessarily accepted. _    _. ,,  For particulars apply the undersigned  or to G. R. Lawes at Enderby.  ,       . W. E. BANTON,  . v - Solicitor for the Assignee. ���������������������������  Enderby-B.   C.     .  On and after this date the following charge will be made on local announcements published in these columns :  Church and Sunday school notices  of special or regular services, NO  CHARGE.  Notices of lectures, church socials,  baziuirs, entei'tuinni_nts, etc., 'where  nn admission fee is charged, or goods  and refreshments are sold, 10  CENTS A LINE.  , All announcements of dances,  "given under the auspices" entertainments, etc., 15 CENTS A LINE.  Business locals taking the run of  tho paper, 10 CENTS A LINE.  Business locals interspersing regular news items, 20 CENTS A LINE.  In  ALL  cases  you  must furnish  your own copy and pay cash with the  order, unless you have a running account with us. '  THE WALKER PRESS.  Job's Comforter' -  "Tain't fair, Br'rerLeathley!"  Just our luck: .the only time Enderby's curlers have got down to'  business early enough to take ad-,  vantage of the first-cold snap.'i  an editor comes onto the ice and  hogs the weather stone!  "Enderby curlers are getting  ready-, for the season and have  elected their' president, and a.  committee to look after the rink;..  Such early preparations are usually good-fore-runners of a mild  winter, but we don't want to\dis-_  "courage the boys. ��������������������������� Kelowna  Record. *__  ',   Pack your burdens with a smile .  and tlie load will grow lighter.  "-* 'I  A  '  Water Notice  N'  OTICE is hereby given that an  application will be made under  Part V. of the "Water Act,  1909," to obtain a licence in the Kamloops Division of Yale District. .The  name, address and occupation of the  applicant is Henry J. Knapp, Mara P.  O., B. C, farmer.  The description of stream: A small  stream flowing S. E. through centre of  Sec.=36,_Tp.=19,,R.=9,J.7.=of_6_M.__,  CITY OF ENDERBY  Voting on Proposed By-Law  PUBLIC   NOTICE   is  hereby  ���������������������������*���������������������������   given to the ratepayers of the  Municipality of the City of Enderby that I require the presence  of the said ratepayers at the City  Office, Enderby, on Tuesday, the  7th day of September,  1909, between the hours of 9 a. m. and 7  p. m. for the purpose of recording their votes, either to confirm  or to negative a certain proposed  By-law, to-wit:  A  By-law for Raising the  sum of $5,000.00, to Provide  for the Erection of a City  Hall in and for the City of  Enderby.  Any person, male or female,  being a British subject, and the  assessed owner of land or real  property within the Municipality,  is entitled to vote on such proposed By-law.  Given under my hand this 26th  day of August, 1909.  Graham. Rosoman,   Returning Officer.  The point of division is about 500 yds  up stream, west of public highway.  The quantity of water applied for is  one (1) cubic foot per second.  The description of premises on which  water is to be used: Dwelling house  and other buildings. The purpose for  which water is to be used is irrigation,  domestic and agricultural.  The land intended to be irrigated is  80 acres; the south one-half of S. E.  one-fourth of Sec. 36, Tp.19, R.9, W. of  6M.  This notice was posted on the 20th  day of August, 1909, and application  will be made to the Commissioner on the  20th day of September, 1909.  No riparian proprietors or licences are  likely to be affected either above or  below the outlet.        H. J. KNAPP.  Mara, B. C, Aug. 20,1909.  for Sporting tlddifc  We can sell you anything  in Rifles,. Shot Guns, Re-'  volvers and Ammunition,,  and all the other articles  which will help you make  your hunting trip a success,,  ^AHarge^new-stock���������������������������of-all-Knes^of-  general hardware, stoves and ranges  just received.  "^ 4_1  ���������������������������,. nv_ ,  T7TTT TfYNPQ HARDWARE, TIN & PLUMB  J? U Li I WIN  O ING WORKS. ENDERBY.-B.C  _��������������������������� V*  ���������������������������   ..     _  _  M  . X.i  '. .v  .-_ Jl  Water Notice  MJ  ARA-ENDERBY   STAGE  LINE, Leaves Mara every  Friday at 8 a.m., returning leaves  Enderby at 3 p. m. Round trip,  75c, one way, 50c; parcels, 25c.  S. D. HiNE, Mara.  "M1 OTICE is hereby given that an application will  ���������������������������*���������������������������" be made under Part V of the "Water Act,  1909," to obtain a licence in the Kamloops Divisioi)  of Yale District.  The name, address and occupation of the  applicant is Sydney C. Ruck and Vincent T. Ruck  Mara, B. C. Farmers.  The description of the lake, stream or source is:  a small creek, tributary to the Shuswap River,  situated in Township 19,-Range 8, West of 6th  Meridian Section 32. ,   -  The point of diversion is approximately 1 mile up  the creek from the river.  The quantity of water applied for is 3 cubic feet  per sec.  The description of premises on which the water  is to be used is: 2 6-roomed dwelling houses and  outbuildings.  The purposes for which water is to be used are:  irrigation, domestic and agricultural.  The land intended to be irrigated is approximately 117 acres, comprising W. Vi of N.E. Vi and E.  fraction of N. W. Vi of Section 32 Township 19  Range 8, W. of Gth Meridian.  This notice was posted on the 1st day of June,  1909, and application will be made to the Commissioner on the 1st day of July, 1909.  No riparian proprietors or licencees are likely to  be affected by the proposed works, either above or  below the outlet.  (Signed) S. C. RUCK,  V. T. RUCK.  Mara, B. C.  Finest in the Country  "Enderby is a charming villiage with city airsi  When Paddy Murphy shook the snow of San don  off his feet he came here, and now owns one of  finest brick hotels in the  country.    Although   * '���������������������������  Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls his y- -*  hotel the King Edward.   In addition to the ex-/    _;  cellence of the meals, breakfast is served up to 10   -'"  o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourists.",  (Extract from Lowery's Ledge.)  King Edward Hotel, &iMURPHY 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.  Cool in summer; warm in winter.   Saves  V  By far the cheapest material for a substantial houne,  moet of your painting and about half your insurance.  The Enderby Brick & Tile Co., Enderby THE   ENDERBY   PRESS   AND   WALKER'S   WEEKLY.  LETTER  NO.  4875  Prepare for Lumbago  If You Have   "Nerviline"  Handy One Rubbing Will  Cure the Pain  THOUSANDS USE "NERVILINE"  The "strike'' of lumbago is like a boll  of lightning���������������������������you never know when it i?  coming or"w_ere it is going t-������������������ ���������������������������''Wiko.  Pribu'bly tho oue certain thing about  lumbago is tin. fact that it can be cured  by Nervilinc���������������������������the only liniment that  penetrates deeply enough to reach the  Congested chords and muscles.  ; -'Years ago I  strain  ed my back and suffered' considerably  with weakness over  thc siiijic." writes Da.r-  ius P. Milhin, a well  known    fanner,   resid-  ���������������������������  ing1  near     Kingsvillc  "Then lumbn_o attacked thc weak spot,  and for days"at a time I would have to  lit; up in bed, unable to move or turn.  Liniments, poultices and hot applications  failed to bring thc desired relief, aiul I  was in despair"of ever getting really well  again. I at last decided to test "Nervilinc." I got five bottles from the drug  store and had it rubbed on three times  a day. Tlie stiffness and pain left my  back* quickly, and by continuing Nervilinc I was completely cured of Lumbago."  This is similar testimony to tlrat ot  nearly five thousand Canadians who  have\vrh_en unstinted, words of praise  to' the manufacturers of Nerviline. 1-or  tlie cure of lumbago, sciatica, neuralgia  and rheumatism there is no liniment  with one-fifth the pain-relieving power  of Nerviline.  Refuse anv substitute. Large 25c bottles of Nerviline, or five for .1.00. at all  dealers, or the Catarrhozone Co., Kingston. Ont.   *-������������������������������������������������������   THE WISE AND FOOLISH.VIRGINS.  As it happened, however, the five foolish virgins were observed, iu their perplexity, by five wise men.  "Permit" mc I" quoth each of these,  and stepped up and filled a virgin's  lamp for her, adding: "Now, you just  about need somebody to look ont for  you, don't you, eh V' ���������������������������-*   ���������������������������-���������������������������-������������������������������������������������������_  r"'Au_ upon t.e five foolish virgins  blushing violently and lookingly shyly  down the five wise men lost no time in  procuring licenses, and they all lived  happily ever after.  As for tho. wise virgins, ' they sniffed  some when they heard the news, animadverted with considerable acerbity on the  ancient mystery of the way of a man  with a' maid,  and let it go  at that.���������������������������  Puck.   _ ������������������ ������������������������������������   Minard's   Liniment    Cures  Garget    in  Cows.  ENEMIES CF THE BIRDS.  Result of Taming Robins���������������������������Domestic  Cats   and-   Nestlings.  In the Northern State? many of tho.  protected birds nre' inducted to build  their nests in or near buildings, and  thev arc fed and sometimes jvirtiiilly  tan'ied. This is commendable, of  course, but robin?, lor example, are  included in the liH of gnuio birds in  some of the Southern States, and efforts made to tame them here may  result, in their destruction on their  southward fii_ht in the autumn. Accustomed to "frequent Uic homes of  their Northern friends, if they evince  similar habits in the South they are  often _illcd for tlie pot.  In the course of time the Southern  States will protect these birds, but  until this is clone it would be well  to remember the .result of' feeding  birds near our homes. Of cour.-e thc  mere fact that they are not molested  while in the North causes many birds  to rest round about houses, but if  they must be feci this should not be  done near dwellings.  There'are few women who view with  calmness the killing of harmless birds  by cats. On the other hand, there  are few owners of cats who take any  stops to prevent these depredations.  The taming of birds in places where  cats are permitted to roam afc will  means certain death to a large majority of such birds, and so far as  we know there is only one preventive,  and that is to remove the cat from its  field of  activity.  The theory that cats keep the  country home free from Tats and mice  is pretty���������������������������or was before Puss, pampered and overfed, became more fond  iof the heat of the kitchen range or  the sun than of hor traditional hunting fields. Now that the birds are  encouraged to nest near by, almost  within-her reach, with a minimum of  effort she varies her diet now and  then with a nestling and is content.  To prevent, hounds from hunting  foxes we confine them until ready to  accompany them, but we encourage  songbirds "to nest near dwellings and  at the same time permit one of their  worst enemies to nary them daily.���������������������������  From   the  Forest  and   Stream.  FOOLED THE DEVIL.  Kate, who liad been taught that the  devil tempts little girls to disobey, was  loft alone in a room for a time one day  with the admonition not to touch a particularly delicious plate of fruit that-  stood on the table.  For a while si ie bravely withstood the  temptation. Finally, howe\ _r, her resolution wavered and sho took a big red  apple from the plate. She walked away  with it, but before putting it to her lips  her courage returned and she quickly  replaced the apple on the plate,, saying  as she did so. "Aha!' Mr. Devil. 1 fooled  you,'didn't I?"���������������������������Tlie Hoti3Ckeper.  OPERAT  HER ONLY  CHANCE  Was Cured by Lydia E.Pink-  ham'sVegetableCompound  Lindsay, Ont.���������������������������"I think it is no  more than right for mo to thank Mrs.  Pinkham for what her kind advice and  Lydia E. J'iukhain's Vegetable Compound has done for  ine. When I wrote  to her some time  ago I was a very  sick woman, suffering from female  troubles. I had  inflammation of  the female organs,  and could not  stand or walk any  distance. At last I  was confined to my  bed. and the doctor  said I would have  to go through an operation, but this I  refused to do. A friend advised Lydia  E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound,  and now. after using three bottles of it,  I feel likeanew woman. Imost heartily  recommend this medicine to all women  -who suffer with female troubles. 1 have  also taken Lvdia E. Pinkham's Liver  Pills and think they are fine."���������������������������Mrs.  Frank Eits. ey, Lindsay, Ontario.  We cannot understand why women  ���������������������������will take chances with an operation or  drag out a sickly half-hearted existence, missing three-fourths of the joy  of living, without first trying Lydia E.  Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.  For thirty vears it has been the  standard remedy for female ills, and  has cured thousands of women who  ''have been troubled with such ailments  as displacements, inflammation, ulceration, fibroid tumors, irregularities,  periodic pains, backache, indigestion,  and nervous prostration.  TOMMY ATKINS' UNIFORM.  Trousers     Most'" Costly     Item���������������������������New  Rules for  His  Kit.  It will astonish most people to be told  that the British Government in addition  to being a maker of laws is the greatest  tailor in the world. The army clothing  factorv- at I'imlico is the biggest tailor's  shop in England. Last year Tommy  Atkins' tailors bill amounted to " ������������������355,-  375. During, the Boer war the clothing  of the army cost nearly   ,.5.000,000..  Trousers are the most costly item ni  the soldier's wardrobe, and for their  nether garments last year thc nation  had to pay no less a sum than ������������������73,278.  This recalls the fact that it is less than  ninety years since the British army first  put on its trousers���������������������������that the British infantry soldier, that is,.first substituted  trousers for the old fashioned knee  breeches.  The British soldier will be clothed on  an entirely different system to what  has prevailed for so many years, and  thc innovation will probably be a great  deal more satisfactory to the rank and  file. Every man will receive his free  outfit on enlistment as heretofore, but  he will be required to provide his personal clothing and necessaries out of-an  allowance credited to him quarterly in  advance. Instead of his present ��������������������������� kit  allowance of twopence a day after  six months' service he will receive at the  .eiid_of_the. first.Year._ajuiiip_sjim__cquiya._-  lent to the accumulated twopences, in  addition to the separate clothing allowance.  The maintenance of kit and clothing  will be a matter between the soldier  and his commanding officer. It is intended that the present arbitrary periods  of wear allotted to each garment shall  be abolished. Under the old system a  pair of trou.ers might be serviceable today and  "lime expired" to-morrow.  Even in the piping times of peace  Tommy Allan's tailor's hill would make  a millionaire poor in a year. Roughly  speaking, it costs ������������������1,000.000 every year  to clothe the British army. The headgear of the troops, embracing everything from a simple cap to a bearskin  helmet, exhausts nearly ������������������50.000, and  boots, shoes and leggings, which are  purchased ready made, cost nearly  ������������������250,000. The 'cost of a soldier's uniform varies from just over ������������������10 10s. to  less than ������������������3, according to thc regiment in which he may be serving. For  instance, the annual tailor's bill for the  rank and file, in the Life Guards is just  over ������������������7. while in thc infantry of the  line it is under   .CI���������������������������Tit-Bits. "  Do you know the difference  between working and having  the work done for you ?  Sunlight Soap actually makes  the dirt drop   out���������������������������soves  you  time  and money���������������������������but   injures  neither hands nor  clothes. That  is   just   the  difference  between  Sunlight Soap  and ordinary  soaps.  s>  Barry the  Heroic.  The sagacity of the rescue dogs of St.  Bernard is remarkable and the following story is told in the Wide Wordl  Magazine of "Barry," the most famous  of all the Alpine St. Bernard ., who lost  his life while performing his duty:  "During the ten rears he was with  us," said' the Provost, ';he saved the  lives of 40 persons who had lost their  way in the snow. On one occasion lie  found a child 10 years old lying in thc  slumber which precedes death. The dog  warmed the child with its breath, and  then rou3.d it from sleep by licking it.  This much accomplished, Barry, by lying down on his side, gave the child an  obvious invitation to get upon his back  and ride. Tho child did so, and wa<5  thus carried to the monastery. Barry  was killed by some .unknown person,  probably in mistake. The inscription on  his monument is: 'Bar-ry the heroic.  Saved the lives of 40 persons, and was  killed by the forty-first.'"  HOW WEAK GIRLS  . MAY GROW INTO  STRONG WOMEN  A FAMILY TU .  (Toronto News.)  Tlie tic that father bought for best and  wore a month or so.  Has . erved it.  time bcneaWi the vest  of brothers Jim aird Joe,  And now it's up to sister !_i._ to turn  it 1 n a bow,  ; I'or mother  thinks it's  nice  to  have  our family ties, yon know.   '.���������������������������������������������-*_J ���������������������������  KEEPING THE PEACE,  (.Montreal Herald.)  There cannot be war here Unless the  two peoples want it, and they will not  have it. The Governments do not want  it cither, as witness the way they have  been eliminating by treaty every occasion for international disagrecemnt. So  it is true that here \vc keep the peace  without a ship or a gun. We do it with  good schools, good sense, good will.     _    0 ������������������      .   The galiling gun was invented by a  physidan, whom the. mortality attendant on a large medical praitice did not  satisfy.  The Blood Supply Must be Kept  Rich, Red and Pure���������������������������Good  Blood Means Good Health.  Healthy girlhood is the only path  to healthy womanhood. The merging  of girlhood into womanhood lays a  new tax upon the blood. It is //the  overtaxing of the scanty blood supply that makes growing girls suffer  from all those headaches, backaches and  sideaches���������������������������all that palcjiess. -weakness  and weariness���������������������������all tjlvat la.ug.ior, des-  pc.nd.ncy and constant ill health.  Unhealthy girlhood is bound to lead  to uniht-Jtihy womanhood and. a Wfe of  misery. Nothing 'but the blood-'bujlding  qualities of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills can  save a girl when she undertakes the  triaJs and tasks of womanhood. That is  the time when nature makes new demands upon the blood supply. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills actually make new,  rich blood, which meets those new demand, with ease. Tn this simple scientific way .Dr. Williams' Pink Pills fill a  o-irl with overflowing health and  strength.  Miss Eva De.niiis, Anihei .t. X. S.,  says: "Dr. Williams' Pink Pills have  -do"ne^_ne-a^w-orld^o.f^go._.l._=L^was^c_)in___.  plctely nm down, was very pale, easily  tired "and suffered from frequent severe  headache.. Though I tried many medicines I got nothing to do mc the lea st  good until I bega.n using Dr. Williams'  Pink PHI'S. Even the first box of tOiesc  seemed to help mo. a.nd after taking a  half doso&n boxes r wa-s again a strong,  healthv girl. T have not had any illness  since, V>nt should I a. ain feel run down  Dr. William-' Pink Pills will be my only  medicine, and I strongly recommend  them to every weak and suffering girl.  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills aro sold by  a.ll medicine dealers or sent by mail at  f)0 cents a box or sn . boxes for S2._0  by The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockville. Ont.   *-������������������-���������������������������   WHERE THE    MIRACLE   CAME IN.  Dr. Walter C. Smith, the popular  Scotch poet-preacher, on one occasion  tried to explain to an old lady the  meaning of the scriptural expression,  "Take up thy bed and walk." by saying  that thc bed. was simply a mat or rug  casilv taken up and carried away.  ���������������������������'No, no," replied the lady, "1 canna  believe that. Thc bed was a regular  four-poster. There would bo no miracle  in walking away wi' a bit o' mat or rug  on your back."���������������������������Argonaut.  Minard's   Liniment  Cures   Listemper.   _-*���������������������������   Carrier   Pigeons  for  Country   Doctors.  Provincial medical men have made  and are making considerable use:of  pigeons in connection with their practice. They will take with them a  basket oi pigeons in their motor cars.  After visiting the patients the nec-  essarv prescription is written out and  forwarded home by pigeon post; the  dispenser nt once,makes up the prescription, and practically before the  phvsician has finished his rounds and  long beforo he has reached home  a train the boy in buttons starts off to  deliver the bottles of medicine in his  bicycle car. In many provincial districts it is, of course, useless to write  out prescriptions to be sent to the  local chemist, for the nearest is often  Borne miles away.���������������������������From Tit-Bits.  LARGE  PAY  FOR  GERMAN  COMIC ARTISTS.  The pay sheet of Simplicis.imus is a  very convincing argument that Germany  ������������������a:it.s good humor and brilliant draw  in_?.. Its yearly salaries make it not  only possible but essential that their  artists do lit.!'.- eleo breide. th-.' work  for them. And (hey have the names of  some of ( . nnany's nios _ tak-nted men���������������������������  men \vh-> have it in them t_ become  trivat pub .t?r_ but are too well paid  by them to risk the madness of more  dignified distinction in exchange for the  comfortable assured life of making  emirsc. though brilliant, drawings for  Germany's pi ���������������������������cutest comic journal.  Occasionally one comes upon a fine  landscape or genre picture in the Munich  art galleries bearing lhe name of some  artist familiar to the public as a line  man on Simplicissimu-s. a.nd when questioned he merely smiles somewhat cynically and says: "I must live, a.nd this sort  of thing does not pay while the other  does, a.nd pays well." Sri it is that many  of Germany . most talented men gradually come to forget their early cli'ea.ms  and passions for "Art for Art's sake,*'  and go down beneath the modern Juggernaut of comic journalism.���������������������������Prom  '"The Comic Journa.ls of Europe," in the  Julv Bohemian.  _������������������������������������������������������������������������  PILES CURED AT HOME BY  NEW ABSORPTION METHOD  If you suffer from bleeding, itching,  blind or protruding Piles, 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 freo 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. II. Summers, Box P. 8,  Windsor, Ont.   _-���������������������������-. :   Dandelion Nature's Barometer.  The dandelion is a dandy barometer,  one of the commonest and most reliable.  It is when the blooms have seeded and  lare in the fluffy feathery condition  that the weather prophet faculties come  to the fore. In'fine weather tlie ball  expands to the full, but when rain approaches-it shuts like an umbrella. If the  weather is inclined to be showery it  keeps shut all the time, only opening  wheat the danger from the .wet is past.  The ordinary clover ami all its varieties, including the trefoil and the shamrock, arc also barometers. When rain is  coming the leaves shut together like the  shells of an oyster and' do not open  again until.fine weather is assured. For  a day or two before radii comes their  stem's swell .to an appreciable extent and  stiffen so that the leaves are borne more  uprightly than usual. This stem swell-  in"' when radn is expected is a feature of  many flowering grasses.  Tlie fingers of which the leaves of ^the  horse chestnut a.i. made' up" keep flat  and fanlike as long as fine weather is  likely to continue. AVith the coming of  rain,' however, they droop as if to offer  less resistence to the'weather. The sear-  let pimpernel is nicknamed the " poor  man's weather glass" or wind cope find  oj_ns its flowers only in fine..weather.  As soon as rain is in the air it shuts  up and remains closed until the shower  or storm is over.  The common garden convolvulus crumbles up its delicate blossoms within the  space of half an hour if raindrops aTe  on the way and it kcops them thus until the bad weather has passed.              . ������������������ ������������������  A DRUNKEN CLAM  "I once tried if a bed of clan., would get  drunk," said a clam opener. "They did. I  Kiiess there's nothing living���������������������������except a good  man and a good woman���������������������������that won't get  drunk If you  give them the  chance.  "I had these; clams in a little salt pool.  Ouo morning I soured some whiskey into  hto water, by Jtngo, thoy all got drunk in  no time. ,      , ���������������������������    _  "How did I know they were drunk? B>  their open mouths-ol .course. Tholr mouths  huiis open in fucu a silly way. 1 could put  my haud in-they tried to close on me, but  It was no ko-I could put my hand in and  dra* a drunken clam clean out of hie shell  without his knowing it.  ������������������'___��������������������������� bed of clams got over their spree in  a c2?plc of hour.. They shut up and looked  glum,   the   same   ns   a   man   docs   after   a.  B������������������reo'" ������������������>���������������������������   If every housekeeper would use  Wilson's Fly Pads freely during  the Summer months the house fly  peril would soon be a thing of the  past.  LUCKY IF IT ISN'T MOKE.  Scott���������������������������A Bohemian is a chap who borrows a dollar from you and then invites  vou to lunch with him.  ' ;Mott Wrons. A Bohemian is a fellow who invites himself to lunch with  you and borrows a dollar.��������������������������� Boston  Transcript.    ISSUE  NO.  29, 1909  AGENTS WANTED.  CANVASSKUS     WANTED ��������������������������� TO   SELL    A  line   of   supplies   used  daily    in    every  house. Apply Alfred Tyler,  London,  Out.   HELP WANTED.  A Good General Servant who  can do cooking.   Small Family.  HIGHEST  WAGES  MRS. JOHN  M. EASTWOOD,  Hamilton, Ont.  FARMS FOR. SALE.  Farm for Sale  Fine 50 acre farm with' frame buildings;  clay loam; in township of North Dorchester;  easy  terms.  M.   KENT,  BOX  419,  LONDON, ONT.  Ice Sport for Danish Children.  In Denmark one of the favorite forms  of exercise on the ice is a game wherein  the-skaters can-have their fun and also  (he tots who prefer to ride upon sleds.  A large pole is fixed upright in the  middle of thc frozen pond and a cross  beam is attached, the whole affair being  kept from toppling over by means of a  large wagon wheel, through whose hub  the upright pole is thrust and which  lies flat upon the ice. To the end of  the longer section of the transverse  beam, a string of sleds is attached, nnd  then eight or ten of thc large lads i-nd  lassies begin to skate in a circle, pushing the beam around with them, while  the little fellows climb on the sleds.  Around   and  around   they  go,  faster  and faster, amid shouts of delight, until,  the  string of  sleds is flung out  across  the ice like the lash of a long whip.   It -  often becomes necessary for those who  are   furnishing   the   motive   power    to  slacken speed in order to let the coasters get back into a better-position, centrifugal   force   having   *. retched   them  out sometimes almost to the banks cf  ''the lake���������������������������The Pathfinder.   ������������������-*������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  It is an undisputed fact that  one packet of Wilson's Fly Pads  has actually killed a bushel   of  house flies.   Fortunately no such  quantity can ever be found in a  well kept house, but whether they  be few or many Wilson's Fly Pads  will kill them all.   ������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������  -  The Sultan's Routine.  His daily life is most abstemious. Hc  is practically a vegetarian, is a very  early riser, and it is said pistol-shooting  is his favorite pastime. He is greatly interested in thc manufacture of porcelain,  and thc royal potteries-arc one of the  sights of Constantinople. He has established model farms all over his dominion where the people may be instructed in agriculture by the best and most  up-to-date modern methods. He studies  astrology assiduously, can paint and  mould, and is as well a proficient carpenter.   . ������������������.  Mmard'a Liniment Co., limited:  ��������������������������� Dear Sins,���������������������������This fall I got .thrown on  a fer.ee ;a.n . hurt ���������������������������my chest very bad, so  I could' not work and it hurt me to  breathe. I tried all kind, of Liniments  and thev clirtl mc no good.  One bottle of MINARD'S LINIMENT,  warmed on fla.lunels and applied on my  "ljr^it7^firf_ll=iii_=cbmpletely.  C. H. COSSABOCftL  Ros&way, Digby Co., N. S.  HARDLY FLATTERED HIMSELF.  Family lawyer  (to young heir)���������������������������Now  remember, my boy, that a fool and his  money are soon parted.  "Young heir (impressively)��������������������������� 1'��������������������������� intend,--  sir, to bo the exception that proves the  rule.  ���������������������������:  - ��������������������������������������������� ���������������������������  Minard'n  Liniment Cures  Diphtheria.  __ _"���������������������������-_   Great Speed ot a Pigeon.  A speed of more than 2,300 yards a  miauto for ecventy-onc miles has beea  attained by a homing pigeon belonging to Mrs. R. Swarbrick Roebuck, in  tho North-West Lancashire Federation.  race from Stafford���������������������������From the London Standard.  . ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������   Minard's   Liniment Cures  Co!d_,  etc*   ���������������������������-���������������������������-��������������������������� ���������������������������  MORE TO THE PURPOSE.  , Nan���������������������������I see Percy is becoming quite attentive  to  Kit  Skimmerhom.  Do    you  suppose his intentions are serious?  Fan���������������������������Perhaps not, but he'll soon find  out that Mamma Skimmcrhorn's are.  THE BEST WOODEN PAIL  Can't Help But Lose Its Hoops and  fall to Pieces. You Want Something Better Don't You? Then Ask  for Pails and Tubs Made of  EDDY'S f IBREWARE  S^.v^STittt: Eddy's Matches THE   ENDEEBY * PRESS   AND   WALKER'S   WEEKLY.  /'/  IS-  MOKE ZIGZAC.  Mr. Jagway���������������������������"Honest now, 'when you  saw mc last night, wjsu'i . making _ t .e  line .for homo?"  Hi. Candid Friend���������������������������"Maknt. a B line?  Worse than that, Jagwa;.. 'i^u were making a W line."  0,  LAND  OF  REST.  "How aro you going to spend your vacation this summer?" o  '"I nui going io devoto It to reading President Eliot's live lee* of books."  LEARNED If BY EAR.  Tbe dear little girl then arose, bowed, and  recited in this manner:  "Lettuce Denby up N. Dewing,  Widow Hartford N. E. Fate;  Still II. E. Viug, still per Sue Wing,  Learn to label Aunty Waite."  Then with the tumultuous applause of the  audience ringing in  her ears,  ohe sat down  in happy confusion.*  HARDSHIPS OF PLUTOCRACY.  His Pastor���������������������������"My dear sir, don't you think  yon ought to try to come more in contact  ���������������������������with your fellow men?"  Mr. Moutoburn���������������������������"My dear doctor, so many  people touch me every day of my life that I  have been compelled to employ a secretariat a good salary to act as a butfer."  TEMPERATURE.  Detective's Daughter���������������������������"Papa, when you  put _ man ia the sweat box, is it the same  as giving him the third degree?"  .Detective (mopping his forehead)���������������������������"No,  dear.    One hundred and third degree."  WHY HE LED.  The angel was making up the.list.  "I never asked my fellow man if it was  hot enough for him," remarked Abou Ben  Adhom.  And lo, his name came in under the wire  first.���������������������������New York Sun. .  REWARD.  The Patron���������������������������Sir, I found about a pound- of  sand in that last dollar's woith of sugar you  sold me.    .,  The Grocer���������������������������Well, you may keep it for your  ��������������������������� honesty.���������������������������Cleveland Leader.  JUSTICE FOR ALL.  "Your boarding house seems very popular."  "I: is.   The boarders have to use the bath  room   on   a   strict    time   table."���������������������������Louisville  Couriex-Journal.  '���������������������������Quick, quick, grandma," he said, "'give  me a drink of \>atcr, quick!''  Alter he got his drink, h.: s_id-__ ''The  reason that ' was i:i such a hurry, I  thought 1 ..vi'llow'ed a wonn wJiiif <'<it-  ii:g :ui apple uiiu 1 wanted to drown it."  ���������������������������Delineator.  f   .S_ii.k.gh���������������������������I'm���������������������������aw���������������������������beastly fund o  aw���������������������������'foilowkij. tho hound 5, ���������������������������lonelier  ki'ow. Miss . nyrnne���������������������������I inferred as much  '"'������������������������������������> wii.it papa -='.i;d. .a].!. ;i: i--Weal-  And what did youah���������������������������i���������������������������_ wth.h  Iv? And what did youali���������������������������i���������������������������_ wtn-in  say? Miss Cayenne���������������������������Oh. U> -aul y:u:  seemed in be going to tho dog.-"--Chi-   ' V  , "-  "Do vou think there is much frati-  tude in politics?" "Yes." answered  Senator Sorghum; '"but it is hard to  locate. As a rule it is something that  everyone is hoping to find in somebody  else."���������������������������Washington Star.  Mother���������������������������Why, baby,  what    arc    you  doing?  Baby (with her ear to crack in floor  above" the dining room)���������������������������Don't know,  but nurse does it.���������������������������Punch.  "Mr. Meekun," don't you think a woman should receive a man's pay when  she does _ man', work?"  "Why���������������������������er���������������������������look at the other side _ of  thc question a moment, will you? Think  how many men are doing women's  work and not getting a cent for it!"  '���������������������������'W i_.\e, you leave the table right  nway and don't come back until you  have washed your hands."  "Gee!" replied Willie, "I'm going to  hold a lighted giant cracker in each  hand and have them both blown off on  the Fourth; then 1 won't have to be  always .washing 'em."  ���������������������������: ���������������������������-���������������������������-������������������   WHAT  THE   TONGUE, CAN   TELL.  NO LOAFING THERE.  "We are told' you know,,' said the triflor  in love, "that the eyes are just the windows  ot the heart.   Now, wheu I look   into   your  eves���������������������������"  "I hope," interrupted the bright girl,-,"you  notice the signs in the wiadows."  "Wh.u signs?"  :     " 'No admittance except   ou   business.' "���������������������������  .  Catholic Standard and Times/  PROMISING YOUNG MAN.  "Ye?" said, Mrs. Lapsling, "my younger  brother, Jerry, takes his degree this year.  His graduation oration is ou 'The Nebular  liypothenuse.' "  HALF AND HALF.  .   Percy���������������������������"Ben    attending    a  moral   reform  convention, havo you?   What1 were the exer-  cises?'"'  ���������������������������  Clarence���������������������������About    equally divided   between  .olf and.tennis."        -   - .       -���������������������������" . *  COST OF THIS PRETPY HAT, 24 CENTS.  DOfcOTHY AND HER   SWELL 24-CENT  HAT-  HERE'S  WHAT  CHORUS  GIRL  MADE   INTO A  HAT  Peach basket $ .03  IX yards bunting    .09  V.i yard cheesp cloth 03  Two radishes 02  A banana    ....  .03  A lemon       ...    .02  Soup  greens    02  Total  .$ .24  SOMETHING DOING.  Stranger���������������������������"Is there any hope of catohing  tlii-1 fellows who are doing all this dynamiting?'  Native��������������������������� "Yes, sir; there is now. The plate  glass insurance men are going to get busy.  SEEMED MOST 'FITTING.  'Caller  (with  bill���������������������������"What  is the  best time  to bone  the  man of the  house  for a  little  nionev?"  Domestic���������������������������"To bone Mm, is it? Well, sor,  ye might thry comin' some time ia the shank  of the evenin'."  THE  WINNER.  "The good old rule, as I surmise,"  Quoth canny Uucle Ben,  "Not only to the horse applies.  But equally to men."  "In picking out a horse or man  To gamely plug ahead,   I don't know, what may beyour plan^_  '~     ~ Gim"i_e~~a-t_oroug-br<_f-'.���������������������������z=���������������������������������������������������������������������������������" "  THAT  WAS  ALL.  "What do you know of his reputation for  truth and veracity?"  "Nothing���������������������������except that was���������������������������er���������������������������a witness  in the Gould case."  YOU KNOW.  The wind had freshened and the little  launch wa. pitching .rightfully.  "Can you swim?" asked the passenger with  the bronzed face.  "No," &aid tho passenger who was beginning to feel qualmish. -    -  "That's a pity."  "Why?"  "Because this is one of those uusiukablo  bout., you know."  DKOUGHT IT ON HIMSELF.  Jack Daw���������������������������"What is tho reason why that  little brother of yours doeou't seem to like  me'.'"  Map Pyo���������������������������Well, ho thinks a great deal of  me, Mr. Daw, and he's beginning to suspect  that���������������������������that you mean business,"  A ROMANCE.  "Yo_, 1 was once engaged to a duke."  "And what fell fa_" came between two loving heart.?"  "Oh. nothing," said the girl nonchalantly.  "We just let the option expire."  Uses   His   Influence.  "Johnny,  do you ever pray    for  the  success o: the home baseball team?"  "Same thing,  ma'am,  I root for 'em."  Pearl���������������������������I heard that Freddy Van  Pickle resigned from the volun.. >r fir.,  company in his home town. ].tihy���������������������������\ _���������������������������.  indeed: there was an argument nbnut  tlie home. Pearl���������������������������The hose l.u'n'--  Yes. Freddy wanted to wear drcp-..titch  lisle when iie wont to a fir. and the  captain said dropst-itch and hi;,-ii boot-,  didn't go. bo the dear boy resigned. ���������������������������  Chicago" Daily News.  "You are not a profane man." s.iid  lhe astrologer as he/ead i,h. r-airon.  disposition, "but you sometimes become  irritated and u.-������������������ mild expressions. D���������������������������>  vou over swear by the stars.'' "'No,"  '���������������������������laughed the big man in the red w.iist-  ' coat, "I .wear at the stars." ''At  _1u.ii?'' "Yes; I'm a theatrical manager. "'���������������������������Chicago News.  Peicival came running to "aij ���������������������������.minima,  .one dav asking for a drink of  waf.ir.  More  to   Eyes Than  to   Ears,  When  the  Eyes Are a  Doctor's.  It is a fact that in every disease there  "are a whole lot of things that cannot be  read from the patient's tongue. The  classic wall "No tognue can tell the  agony of my suffering" is of wider application than the patient uttering it is  aware. ,  . It is equally patent, according to. Am-.  erican Medicine, that in overy disease  the' tongue'has'a. valuable story., to .tell  and that the practician who ignores this  story is in.no sense modern, scientific or  practical.- In the light of day we do not  cursorily examine the tongue; we keep  an eye upon it. Not merely its aspect at  the'outset of treatment, but its variations are of prime significance.  The tongue findings!"are directly and  vitally connected-with, diagnosis,-treatment and prognosis. Tlie mere .presence  of a coat on part of the tongue may signify nothing. A heavy coat th.it prompt-,  ly fades on proper treatment and sho,.v_  no tendency to,reappear is of ie.-s significance than the lightest coat that a titles  -firailv or promptly returns.  In "a disease like tuberculosis, in wnich  results of treatment hinge uoon the perfect intactness of the gastro-intescinal  functions, it is of vastly higher importance to "scrutinize the tongue from day  to dav than the affected lung. In practice we are too prone to disregard tnis  most obvious fact. Either to amuse the  patient or to satisfy a personal curiosity wc thump the chest when he.had.better thump' the office floor.  In recent years through the light shed  upon the alimentary tract by bacteriology we have come to recognize local disturbances as expressive of loss of iloral  balance. In ordinary parlance the '^act  -ha_-b_come=overgrown-with^weeds.=^I'bi3_  is shown by rude but plain evidence in  the condition of.the tongue.  -���������������������������    ������������������   ���������������������������-���������������������������-# -  England's  Naval   Boomerang.  There are certain aspects in which it  may reasonably be said that Great Britain has only'herself to thank for the  position in which she finds herself. It is  perfectly clear by now, and as time goes  on it will be clearer still, that she made  an egregious mistake iu inventing  and building Dreadnoughts. In the old  designs of ship she possessed, and could  without too much difficulty maintain  an enormous lead. It was not to her interests to initiate a new type. If any  other nation had conceived a Dread  nought, then England would have been  bound to follow, and if possible improve  upon the example thus set. But it was  none of her business to set the example  herself, to give a new spurt to naval  competition and to invent a type of ship  so manifestly superior to all other types  as to make them not indeed obsolete,  but ineffective by comparison. It is now  prettv clearly proved that thc building  of the Dreadnought instituted a new  scale and standard of naval rivalry,  which, instead of re-enforcing, positively injures Great Britain's ascendancy at  sea. The Dreadnoughts being in a class  bv themselves, the stress of competition  has been practically doubled. All nations, with feverish unanimity, havo  taken to building'them; a vast amount  of expenditure that would otherwise  have been postponed or avoided is thus  being incurred; new harbors, bases and  docks have to be constructed for the  reception and protection of these monsters.  . ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������   AS WE PROGRESS.  "That is a tender old poem."  "Is, eh?"  "But what did the poet mean here  where he speaks of the children's hour?"  "Why, I Vpose undpr the terms of the  divorce' decree, each parent was entitled  to have the children at contain hours.  The judges don't usually draft it so fine,  though.''���������������������������Louisville Courier-Journal.  Now York despatch: Broadway doesn't know whether to thank Miss Dorothy Warrington for showing women  how to make cheap hats or to laugh  at her. Anyway, Miss Warrington did  two-things���������������������������woke up the Gay White  Way in midsummer and made a real  peach basket hat for only 24 cents!  Instead of getting a lot of imitation things to'de. prate it with,, Miss  Warrington was practical. She paid  3 cents for a peach basket, and with  this on her arm went along Produce  Row and bought 9 cents worth of early  summer vegetables.- Have you guessed it? The basket was the.oundati oh  for the hat, of course!' "  Dorothy picked out a banana and  two radishes, a lemon���������������������������nothing else.  She . got a- bargain in price because  she was so good looking. Then--a  yard and a 'half of bunting and .half  a yard of * cheese cloth she' finished  the job. " '   .\  Miss . Warrington is . a member ��������������������������� "of  the "Motor Girl" company playing"act  the Lyric theatre, and when'she. went  to rehearsal ..wearing, the hat it looked  just like any other peach basket, creation that might' have, cost her,'$25  or $50. Of course - the peach basket  was too big, but the stage carpenter  at the Lyric cut it down to suit her  shapely head. ' , "   "-  "One of the many advantages this  hat has is that the trimmings can, be  renewed at small expense, keeping  _ up-to-date .vith the arrival of' new  vegetables in' the. markets from time  to time."        '.-' J    '     '   ~ ���������������������������''"���������������������������''.  I  That's'what -Dorothy said.- Did  she reallv mean it?"' ^ _'* -.  WHY THIS FIRM WON.  Answered Questions Without Blowing'  'Its Own  Horn.  Out in the middle 'West there is a  huge manufacturing company, the largest'  in the world in that line, it is said, but  it has enormously, enterprising competitors,-all of whom advertise liberally.  - But this company advertises too, and  for years its appropriation has been  made on an unusual plan." Thc rule  generally with such expenditures is to  set aside a stated' sum each year���������������������������  sometimes an arbitrary ariiount, sometimes a percentage of profits for Jltefia.st  twelvemonth. i  This concern, however,'recognizes that  publicity money is to be spent to influence next year's business���������������������������not last  year's. So the gross Na mount of - next  year's trade is estimated as closely as  possible, and then a certain percentage  of that constitutes the advertising appropriation.  Before thc depression of 1907-08 developed, says the Circle, this company's  business had grown at such a rate that  _th������������������__ annual,., percentage ...yielded... more.  money than could be spent to advantage  along the established lines of thc house.  ''Now, had we better reduce our \>er-  ccntage?'' asked the directors. "Or shall  we seek new channels for spending the  surplus of thc same percentage? If so,  what channels are best?"  They wanted information���������������������������honest advice.  A dozen question calculated to bring  it out were drawn up"-and submitted to  every advertising- firm- in thc country.  Some did not give any opinion. Most of  them replied, however, and usually at  considerable length.  Among the latter was just one. it is  said, that gave full replies to the questions and said nothing about itself.  Other advertising fii ins saw au opportunity to get profitable xkw business.  They' therefore gave full particulars  about themselves, and iu some cases  sent .salesmen to see thc manufacturing  enncorn's directors. A few were so intent in explaining who tliey were that  thev negleettd the questions, in the  end' it wii. decided lo spend the surplus  not reduce the percentage. The firm  that .aid  nothing about itself  got  the  account.   --���������������������������-������������������> ���������������������������  GOOD ROADS NEEDED.  Of all the yarns that ever came down  the line'regardin . deep mud, says Lip-  pincott's, the following -should be entitled to tho blue ribbon. It happened in  the place where mud originated.  A man was walking along the roadside  one summer day and noticed a fairly  "good looking hat'out in the road. Reaching out with his cane hc gave it a cut  and was startled to hear a voice exclaim:  "Here, what the deuce arc you doing?"  "Great Heavens!" exclaimed the man  who had hit the hat. "Is that mud as  deen as that?"  "Deep!" cried the victim.   "Why,man  alive, I'm standing on a load of hay!"   ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������   E_.ch Willing to Wed.  Maiden lady (rescued from drowning, to  her rescuer)���������������������������How can I ever thank you,  nob_  young man?   Are you married?  "No: have you a protty daughter."  British National Anthem.;    ,'  A .friend residing at Lahore, the'capital  of the Punjab, has sent a, cop)" of a new national anthem which.he says the misionaries"  are teaching their .school children to sing  on _the first of January, -��������������������������� wheu the .fifty-  years of the- British sovereign's, rule over  Hindustaa will be celebrated. ^It was composed by Dr. H. U. Blunt,.of.Wakefield, England, aud has been .accepted by the queen,.,  although it is understood that King'Edward  does uot feel at liberty, to authorize a'national anthem. Tae words-"of the old /'God  Save the King" are seldom sung'beyond the  firm, verse.    u  There is a dispute as to the composition of  both thc words aud music of the old.anthem..  Some ascribe them to Dr. Bull, musician' to  Kinn James the First. Others to Dr.'Henry  Carey, musician and poet to George II. ; And  is) is said to have been sung for the' first  time at the Mercers' Hall In ' 1740 on the  birthday of the king. I believe I am correct  in saying that it is still thc national anthem  of Prussia.  The words of Dr. Blunt's new anthem.run  thus: -   ���������������������������  Cod save our gracious King.  .   "*      Bless Thou our noble King,  God save the King.  Guide Thou the Empire's helm,   .  Lest dangers overwhelm  Our world-wide island realm,    '    '  God eave the Kins!  Where'er, throughout tbe world /  His standard is unfurl'd, ..-   ���������������������������  -������������������������������������������������������ -��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� -"Thi s���������������������������strain=they��������������������������� sing,- ��������������������������� ���������������������������-��������������������������� ���������������������������,���������������������������_  Wherever Britons  band.  On  sea,  as well  as  land,  Peals forth the anthem grand  "God  save the Kin;;!"  On peace his heart is bent,  For   peace  his   life   is  spent;  God  Save the  Kin::!  Bid strife and discord cease.  On  earth good will  increase.  And shed abroad thy peace,  God   save   the   King!  From  dangers  that  abound,  ��������������������������� We pray Tlice shield him rouud,-  God save the King!  Prolong   his   earthly   rei^n,  And   hearken   to   our   strain,  As   we   repeat  again,  "God  savo  the  Kins;!"  God bless not him alone,  Dut her who shares his throne,  God save thc Queen!  Endeared throughout the land,  Ifer  onen   heart  and hand  A nation's love commann  God  save the Queon!   ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������   cursing and swearing before they can  either walk or talk!" But the Church of  England has no monopoly of these violent contrasts, for it was at a City Temple meeting not many years ago that  a speaker exclaimed: "I find my time  is already gone. Therefore I will keep  within it."���������������������������From thc Windsor Magazine.  STEEL AND CONCREfE.  The  -protection   of steel  by concrete  was   shown   by- some  small  iron  bolt3  recently  removed  from --'blocks  of   concrete in which they had been imbedded  for about  thirteen  years.    They    were  used lo hold  the rails of a railway on  the foreshore on the English coast and  were   alternately covered   and   exposed  as the tide rose and receded.   They were  G'/> in. long, 11-16 in. in diameter, and-  the head end was embedded to a depth'  of 4 in., leaving 2% in. of the, nut,end  exposed. >The particular bolt examined,  according to the Engineer. London, showed that the head and "about one inch of  thc shank were absolutely unrusted and  retained  ..ie, original  black  scale. r% The ,"  shank th������������������m  tapered from the  unrusted,  part to the surface of the concrete, at-\  which point it~was reduced to less .than  half an inch in diameter. - There >was an  abrupt   increase,  in .diameter   then-,-to  ,'  that of the projecting portion of tlie'bolt, ���������������������������  which Jiad  decreased  to  9-16  in.    The >  nut was reduced to a smooth knob' and  the  projecting    portions    showed" that'  they   had   suffered' from-,- the'.grinding :]  action of sand and gravel.    The exani--���������������������������_  ination   indicated ^- that   the;  rust -Jia".  :  spread from the surface of the concrete,*/  and it is believed that the hole acted as  a retainer of the salt water,,keeping the  bolt'  constantly   wet,   whereas  the 'exposed   part   of   the   bolt .dried   quicklv.',  when the tide' receded.   -   ���������������������������: '-   <-'��������������������������� ,  ."������������������������������������ "   ���������������������������" ., V-y__  One  Thing'and.'Another.     .  i ������������������..'.*��������������������������� ,  ���������������������������  Xew South'Wales has no workhouses.  The  Eiffel  tower,; Paris, is  984 .feet ,  high. ' ' ,- *->,-'���������������������������<  ,  Sedan chairs are-still in*use in Dre3- ;-  icn. ':.,-. - -" v.   ��������������������������� '���������������������������  Ked-haired people' are least _ikely;'_to v  go'bald. -        ' ,        - '������������������������������������������������������ -V"  :y.  fought  ��������������������������������������������� .1  ���������������������������: 1  ��������������������������������������������� .*>  i & _ I  ._-*������������������":_  / ;V/''Jl  , ..._r--t,,tl  - ' ������������������    .Ml  M  $".-il  SOME FAMOUS BULLS.  The House of Commons, as might  have been expected, has contributed a  fair share to a very amusiug collection  of "bulls." It was in one of the debates of that body that the late Col.  Saunderson described Eastern Itumelia  as "man enough to take her stand" in  defence of a certain threatened right.  An Irish M. P. once declared that of  the outrages reported from Ireland  three-quarters were exaggerated and  half had no foundation in fact���������������������������a statistical computation that reminds one of  another Irish M. P. who declared excitedly to a group of fellow members:  "I want to convince you that thero isn't  any truth in half the lies they are telling about Ireland."  The biography of Deanr Hook recalls  a certain minor canon who used to  preach at the Cathedral when Hook was  a boy at Winchester School. In one of  his sormons there'occurred the striking  reflection that "what is impost 1. e can  never be, and very seldom come3 to  pass."  Another discourse was long remembered for its pathetic lamentation on    the  degeneracy of the age: "O tempora! O  1 mores!  What  times  wo  live in!  Little  boys and girls run about the    street.-i  In France about 000 duels are  yearly. J  There are only 770,000 natives in!1 all  of Siberia.     "      :"       ,- ,   ' " . .-���������������������������  "In Germany 85,000'tons of,tobaccoJare  consumed a year.\    .-���������������������������" . --   '   '   .���������������������������   .'-'^^.~  The .vast majority of Mexicans eat nol :'  butter of 'any,kind. ' '',- 7 . _ /.; ~-* \/~ . ���������������������������  ��������������������������� - Russia's.'_ Czar receives aa average of ���������������������������'  100 petitions daily. " ,.' J' ',_ ..';-'. ;���������������������������".���������������������������������������������.���������������������������"''V-.i  Sheep pastured on" hillsides are,"apt;'.'  .to be nearsighted in; one eye%-,. ;���������������������������. ;/..['"."_, ,...-,  Japanese inns furnish- free ' tooth'--/;_:V?,J|%,  brushes every' morning, free"' to . . _ach'���������������������������.',_I;rJ_-  guest. -      ' ��������������������������� ir ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������- ';V-,;������������������������������������������������������*";i-'/t^.  ~ , _ ,v *        -       i _s     j  v .r >������������������ _.*__-_  An average orange tree produces about-,'  20,000 oranges, and a lemon-" tree, 8,000?  lemons.^ ��������������������������� ,_���������������������������, ' ",        .   ^. '-���������������������������-/ .'' -."-j  : _ It has been-proposed, that .the.'crater-  of'Vesuvius should* tie usedas a/crema-" ' :;  torium for'the dead of all- nations/';-- .. ��������������������������� ;-. ,  -.Shepherds of Landesj,France,;walk on '���������������������������',.'/,  stilts; and think nothing of being perch- - '":  ed up from dawn to dusk like this.,-,'   ,!- ,��������������������������� .  At Bristol -a, man ��������������������������� has ��������������������������� recently.': been" ' "  fined for keeping < a _dog whose-barking ". n  prevented the neighbors .from sleeping.'^-, 1'  - Scales which can register the 'differ-^ ' _���������������������������"���������������������������  ence'iii weight between a fly'dead and^l"';  alive have been . lade by a California1" ���������������������������.>  jeweler.       "     , ...     ' '. .    -_....-  .    ' -~~+������������������������������������������������������ '  -'_", v  , annoying Interruption. * -". "--jr  '  The lecturer warmed up.      '.,' ,-   ' ,wt_._  "Let'us follow civilation's torch," he *.,').  cried. .Be(ore he'could say more a little .-,'���������������������������  man in,tlie back part-of' the-.hall-^sud-,./". '-  denly bobbed in view.   -       -,        ''    ; i'^Sr  "What is -civilization's .  torch?".,   he,,;{<  -shrilly-demanded.  / i.-'-.'S; ;. ;,;.. '.-   -. "   .'"  The lecturer "was annoyed.'*'   > '������������������������������������������������������  ,".' "-.  __"Why.';_it _ 'ii-a-a���������������������������it's--a^--expression.  "It ain't  got    nuthin'  to    do    wit  Standard He, has it?;'  "No,"-'the lecturer-shouted back.,  "Then you  can' go ahead with  your  lecture," said the" little man as he*disappeared from view.���������������������������Cleveland    Plain'"'  Dealer.  ... ,        i... ��������������������������� i  THE SAVING IN LIGHT. ^  Tl.c benefits of a single time standard .  to the bulkof the Ameriea.ii people "using ~  it���������������������������'that portion whieii now keeps central and mountain time���������������������������would be enormous. At least sixty millions of people  would thus save the use of artificial  light one hour every day in the year.  Tlii_ saving would 1. one'cent a dav, or'  a total of $000,000 daily for all the" people,, and in one year this saving will  amount lo 30.3 times that sum, or $211).-  000,000, more than enough to maintain  a navy of forty-eight battleships with  the accessories of three fleets, including  their bases and naval coast defenders.  From Commodore Beehler. "Daylight  Saving in the United States in the July  Centurv.  r    1" r,  * i -\ ���������������������������_  ith  m  ���������������������������->���������������������������������������������  THE  THINK  BOX.  I've sot a thing inside my head   ���������������������������  That's made of tacke  aud spools of thread, *  And little sticks, and wheels, aad aprlngs, ���������������������������  And scissors,  and all sorts of things,  Besides,  it's like a  little  trap:  When thoughts come in, 1 hear it snap!  And there it's got 'em. in a trice.  Like VI'let's trap gets little mice.  It's like Dad's typewriter machine,  With clocks, and such things, in between.  It's something like his cam'ra,  too;  Arid like my paints���������������������������red, green aud blue.  It ticks out thoughts and  ticks 'em iu,'  As fast as  all the wheels  can spin.  ;  It makes me think of things for lunch;  And wooden suns, aud funny Puuch  And Judy, and Puss In Boots,  .  '  And   Grandmama.   nnd  soldier-suits.      v  It makes me think of motor cars,  Of sixteen  rabbits and ten stars.        ' .  It makes 'mc want  a piece of rope, ���������������������������  A hammer and  Dad's  shaving soap.  It makes me break my china cup,  And  got my suit all dirtied up.  Gues������������������ what it's just been telling me?  It said  I  must go  quietly '  And   find  that great big  heavy jar���������������������������  Tao one where all  the cookies are.  ���������������������������Julian Street iu the July Everybody's.  ������������������������������������ ������������������  Bio\v thft wind ever so   fast  it  -will  lower at last.���������������������������Dutch. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  September 2, 1909  =Bank of Montreal  Established 1S17  Capital, $14,400,000 Rest, $12,000,000  Undivided Profits,  $699,969.88 .. .;.  Honorary President, Rt. Hon. LORD STRATHCONA. MOUNT ROYAL, G. C. M. G.  President. Hon.   SIR GEORGE DRUMMOND, K, C. M. G.  Vice-President and General Manager.   SIR EDWARD CLOUSTON, Bart.  Head Office, Montreal. London Office, 46-47 Threadneedle St. E.C.  A General Banking Business Transacted  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT;^S__=1 ?S v__T-  _nt__l.es in Oknnas. n District: Enderby, Armstrong, Vernon, Kelowna and Summerland  G. A. HENDERSON, Esq,, Manager A. E.TAYLOR; Sub-Agent Enderby  Carroll & Co. _?_������������������  Eave Troughing and all kinds of Sheet Tin  and  Copper work.  Jobbing Work given prompt attention.  Corner Hudson and Alexander Sts.  Repairing and  SALMON ARM  When you can  build a home to  Suit Yourself  o ���������������������������  Seasoned  Lumber  Always on Hand  also a full line of building material. Estimates cheerfully  furnished.  A. R. Rogers Lumber Co.  Limited  Enderby B. C.  We can   still show  the Goods  Some  prime  stall-fed  beef  on  cut at the present time  Our Sausage is still a  Leader  ZZXCZE  PRO BONO PUBLICO  X  far-seeing community, not one of  whom posterity can say that the  quarter we had in our eye prevented our seeing the future  dollar. Every vote cast is either  a boost or a blow for the future,  and I challenge anyone to deny  it. I also ask every voter to remember it just a few seconds  before he votes;  Yours truly,   '  V    W. Allan Dobson.  Buggy for Sale���������������������������$50 cash; in  good condition; easy riding.  Robt. Waddell, Enderby,  Wanted���������������������������Ge ne r a 1 servant.  Good wages;- light work.. Apply  Mrs. V. G. Brimacombe, Enderby  _B������������������___B______-__���������������������������������������������_____B______-___*___-"_l^B*������������������"������������������M^^^^^**^i"^^"^���������������������������*"^*  SECRET SOCIETIES  ,; Fish and Poultry  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B. C.  Everything points to the biggest day's sports ever witnessed  4n-Salmon-=Ai-m-on-September-23  and 24, the days of Salmon Arm  and Shuswap Lake Fall Fair.���������������������������  S. A. Observer.  (Correspondents will please be brief and avoid  personalities. Thc Editor reserves the, right to  reject any correspondence or part of correspondence that does not bear on thc questionat issue,  or treats the subject in a personal interest rather  than in the interest of the public. Be brief.  Words do not malce thought. Write over a nom  de plume if you wish, but sisrn your name also.)  Editor The Enderby Press:  Sir: Within a week the vote of  the citizens will be taken on the  city hail question. The site has  been settled, and the question  now becomes simply one of "to  be or not to be." I have no wish  to influence anybody's vote either  one way or the other. I do not  flatter myself that my influence,  if indeed it exists at all, is a disturbing factor to those whose  municipal star is now in the ascendant, but I want to ask the  electors, through your columns,  a question which I make bold to  say very "few of them ever ask  themselves. It is this: What  process of reasoning do you apply to your mental faculties before  you vote? and to many, Do you  reason with yourself at all? The  very possession of a vote imposes  a responsibility on the possessor  which many regard only too  lightly, and I will go further  than this and say . that many regard their vote merely in the  light of an instrument to be used  as the occasion offers, to curry  favor in high places or to secure  the continuity of patronage of  some individual or group of individuals whose "say so" means  dollars. All this ��������������������������� is very impudent of me, but I shall have accomplished a desirable object if I  compel only a few to think for  themselves instead of allowing  their minds to degenerate into a  magaphone for the airing of the  opinions and desires of scheming  self-seekers. As old Gordon  Graham tells us somewhere, "You  can trust any number of men  with your money, but mighty few  -with-yonr���������������������������reputation, "..and-it-is  our reputation "we have to look  after just now, our reputation_as  a big-thinking,  progressive, and  J. F. PRINGLE  W. M.  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodge No. 40,  Regular meetings first  Thursday on or after thc  full moon at 8 p. m. in Oddfellows Hall. Visiting  brethren cordially invited.  V. C. BRIMACOMBE  Secretary        ^^^^^vl. O. O. F.  i|������������������_0^      ^^^-a^.   Eureka Lodge, No. 50  Meets evcrv Tuesday evening at S o'clock, in I. O.  O. F. hall, Metcalf block.   Visiting brothers alwavs  welcome.    H. N. Hendrickson, N. G., A.  Reeves, Sec'y, J. B. Gaylord. P. G., Treas.  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35, K. of P.  Meets every Monday evening  in K. of P. Hall.   Visitors cordially invited to attend.  JAS. MARTIN, C.C.  C. E. STRICKLAND, K.R.S.  R. J. COLTART. M.F.  K.of P. Hall is the only hall in Enderby suitable  for public entertainments.    For rates, etc., apply  to-   -   o,   R. F.JOHNSTONE, M.E.. Enderby  ]W_55 ���������������������������  Finest Lot ever shown  in the city. Seventeen  styles to choose from.  Direct from the Baynes  Carriage Co., Hamilton,  makers of the best in  Canada. Come and inspect them. Terms to  suit. J. Easy  payments.  A  Carload   of   Cutters  will  arrive in a few .days  -  Wm. H. Hutchison  Enderby  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.  r___B-_������������������r   The   Armstrong  JL/ _. 1 CI }    Jewelnr.   Armstrong B. C  GAW  '^msEsasBSsssmsasjsassBBS.  Departmental Stores  VERNON,   B. C.  2!BDa_a___5__ESE_3_3S__s3_  Rowboats  Canoes  for  eaay ^  Rifles, Ammunition, Tents, Outfits,  _*t_&���������������������������9\JPAA    Canoes, Boats, Etc.  Full Stock of Boats and Canoes of all kinds  Those who live near the water should not be without a boat of some description.  We have all sizes and styles of Peterborough canoes and rowboats m stock, and can  give you extra good prices delivered at your station.   Write for particulars.  Tents, Blankets, Packs and Outfits Complete  All sizes of tents in stock, and everything required by a hunting party can be shipped without  delay.   We can give you good prices on whatever you require, and fit you out right. ,.  Rifles, Shot Guns and Ammunition of All Kinds. :   W. R. MEGAW  FIRST QUALITY ONLY  VERNON  Our Clothing Specials will save  you money���������������������������Get in the Well-  Dressed Circle���������������������������Call and we will  show you styles and values at  prices that will open your eyes.  QUALITY  _���������������������������,  Before vou take another  __  step towards buying your  Fall Suit. Our Fall Clothes  are spiced with Style.and  flavored with individuality  In our Shoe Department,  let us SHOW YOU.  You can save money by letting us supply your clothing  needs���������������������������this we can prove to your iatisfaction in a very  few minutes. ���������������������������  The POLSON MERCANTILE CO.  Limited  Postoffice block Enderby  JAMES MOWAT  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  A Life Insurance policy in the Royal Insurance Co.  of Liverpool, Eng��������������������������� is a valuable asset. A plain,  straightforward contract, leaving no room for  doubt as to its value.    The Liverpool & London & Globe Ins. Co.  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.  British America Assurance Co.  Royal Insurance Coof Liverpool (Lifedept.  The London _ Lancashire Guarantee &  Accident Co., of Canada.  BELL BLOCK, ENDERBY  Livery i Feed Stables  Remember "your _ors_."Feed~_i_rw_ll^^  right.   Leave  him with us when  you  come  to  town.  EVANS & MACK ENDERBY  Send it to  your  friends  The Photographic View  Album of the Okanagan  Valley, recently issued by  Smith, Davidson & Wright  of Vancouver, contains the  handsomest views ever  taken of Enderby and the  Valley. The view books,  in large, heavy envelope,  wrapped ready for mailing,  75c.   Call and see them.  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  ClifT Street Enderby  POST OFFICE  HOURS-8 a. m. to 6:30 p. m.; mail's close, southbound, 10:00 a.m.; northbound, 4:00 p. m.  PROFESSIONAL  D  R. H. W. KEITH,  OfTice hours:   Forenoon, 11 to 12  Afternoon, 4 to 5  ���������������������������  Evening, 7 to 8 ---   Sunday, by appointment  Office: Cor. Cliff and George Sts.  ENDERBY  w.  E. BANTON,  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public, Conveyancer,  etc.  Offices, Bell Block. Enderby,B.C.  R  LINGFORD,  PHOTOGRAPHER  Studio at Salmon Arm. Will visit Enderby first  week in every month. Photos on exhibition at  Mrs. Pound's Restaurant.  THE OKANAGAN MERCANTILE AGENCY       -;  ENDERBY, B.C.  Debt Collection Everywhere on straight commission basis.   Bad debts bought for CASH  W. A. DOBSON, Manager  F.  V- MOFFET  ELECTRICIAN  All  kinds of   Electrical   Work   and   Installing  promptly attended to  Enderby, B. C.  SMALL DEBTS COURT  SITS erery Saturday, by appointment at 2 p. m.  Graham  Rosoman,  Police  and   Stipendiary  Magistrate.  m

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