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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Sep 26, 1912

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 Enderby, B. C,  September 26. 1912  ���������������������������Vol.-5; No. 25; Whole No. 239  Town and District News in Brief  of People and Things Heard About  DUMPING PEACHES IN LAKE  Mr. R. J. Carefoot visited Enderby  the past' week-'from his home in Bal-  Rev. S: J. Green; of Armstrong.will como.   He reports that the canneries  Liberal Prizes Point to Success of  First Annual Okanagan Apple Show:  The prize list-of the.Okanagan Val-  SHOOTING ABOUT IN A TORPEDO  Board of Trade,meeting to-night at |  8 o'clock in the City Hall.1     -,. conduct the service in the Methodist an(j the Shippers' Union are refusing jley APPie Show,   to ,be held at Ver-  Rev. Mr. Campbell returned froma church, .next Sunday evening.   In the any more of the - season's peach crop. ''non> 0ct- 23-24, is between a very ar-.     J-... Dayton Williams,  general, repre-  visit to the coast, on Wednesday.        ', morning,    the   Rev.   Mr. Brown will Two" carloads    of ~ this luscious* fruit ,tistic cover,   and   indicates the high  sentative of the Mason-Risch pianos,  Mr. V. C. Brimacombe   was a visi- preach on-Missions,"   preparatory to Were dumped-into the 'lake"last week. |^uality the People of Vernon are aim- jwas.I*in'-Enderby   this   week, accom-  tqr from Armstrong last Thursday.  Mr. R. R.  Gibbs    and   sisters  missionary   anniversary  on  Oct.  are  into   their   new   home this  moving  week. ' _  Rev. Mr. Hall left for Strathcona,  last-..-Friday, where he will continue  his .college work.  Mr. K. M. Fell,   a prominent businessman of Mooselman, Alta  Enderby this week:  Mrs. Dagg, who has been ill several.! Amateur Horticultural    Society  weeks, expects to   return to the Cot- be held Pn Friday evening, Oct.  ;the  6th.  Plate glass windows have been put  in the George street- comer of the  Poison Furniture Company's, store-on  Cliff street, and the improvement has  added-"greatly to .the interior t/I.-ct.  The furniture   display is vastly bet-  i "I was looking down from the deck  of the steamer at Kelowna," said Mr.  L. 0. Armstrong, manager .of the industrial and colonization-branch" of  the C. P. R. at Montreal, th the Calgary Herald a few days ago, "and I  noticed that the   bottom of_the lake  ,wa3 covered with "peaches." Upon in-  visited : tered- thereby.      . " i'vestigation I. found that this remark-'  The annual meeting of the Enderby able situation existed because of the'  .tage hospital this week.  "Rip Van Winkle" was presented at  - the. Opera House - last night before ������������������  very appreciative audience.    . ������������������y  - -To-morrow -- afternoon , the, " .Girls'  1 Guild;.will serve .tea in. the basement  "of rthe Presbyterian, church: I J.ii  ";Mrs.- Mann, Mrs. Hendrickson, Miss  Yagg arid .Miss   Johnson, left-  tend the Victoria-'fair, last Friday.  -- Mr:" S. '��������������������������� F. Hartry showed' us.-  specimen of Hubbard squash the,other  will  4th,"  at 8 o'clock, in the City Hall, to discuss arid arrange-plans foV-tKe .coming year. . All interested^iH.:< their  gardens. We cordially invitedHo at-,  tend. T: -  -    . "        ���������������������������-'vl-      , :**'  r "Briice^: McCqnnell,_'_of;.������������������*:Satur, :more.profit-in"th'eMatter."^  day Sunset, was a visitor; in-IEnderby V.;.Mr.^ArinYtroiig?sV story reused-the  Saturday last Mr. McCornell.was 'Herald=t6 make '. an-irivestigation to  on his ������������������������������������������������������*-*-         ���������������������������     -       ---'    -----       - --  fact that the peaches, could not be.  handled. I was: told that .the can-  ners had contracted for - so .many tomatoes as well .������������������'as" peaches, and as  they" are .finding' it" impossible to handle both, the.'peaches -were;discarded  and the, tomatoes"  saved as there  - - ~      . >-^. _  is  ing to make the exhibit. For the'panied by W. H. Chamberlin, local-  best commercial District display, lim- representative. . Mr. . Williams and.  ited to 15. varieties but not lesstban '*Mr. .Chamberlin',-, do not lose an pp-  five boxes of each variety, and five portunity to talk piano^and'they.do;  varieties of pears (optional), with a it most interestingly. - -_-As a result,  plate of each variety exhibited, the;of Mr. * Williams;- versatility in this,  prize offered is $300   and.cup; second line, and in .recognition of his .worth  prize $125, and third prize, $75.  A first prize of $50, and second of  $25 is offered for 25-box displays; $25  and $15 for 10-box displays; $15 and  as a representative,'.the Mason-Risch  people.-have presented him with a 36-  horse-pbwer- torpedo motor car,* and  with this machine   Mr. Williams gets.  $10 for 5-box displays; $10 and $5 for t about the country most expeditiously  one-box displays; and $6 and $4 for j���������������������������and. gets business. Mr.-Williams',  plate displays (5 apples, .on each j residence ..is in ; Kelowna, and'.from  plate.) It will be.; seen by these; that'point-: he . covers the. Okanagan  figures that the : prizes- are unusually.  day,that  stem.' >/.  assayed - 20 pounds to,-.the/  S..W.-Leaky;C;  -Carswell and Mr. _ J  A.  ington peaches"'are .flooding the Cal-  . .. ,  - gary market.-"  Constable Bailey via. now on the.tel;...* One Calgary dealer ;told the Herald  Miss Nclntyre  .reports a very cue- \phone-   Yo1^ can   Cal1.   Mm_up:_ any representative that.. Washington >uit  cessful milinery'. opening this'Vweek in '      y   ������������������r" night;- -And'so,, when is more "in demand because of-it's su-  her department :of the Enderby Tra-'. ?������������������U the   burSla!"*? searching  in  peri6r "flavor. * The' Herald purchased  ding Company.      * - '     '      :.'.' , [four Rants Pocket   amongst the but-' sample6 of   both B; c   and' Washing-  Mr: Walter Robinson reports having ; ������������������������������������S .a������������������   keys for your bank roll> y������������������u  tori peaches arid  .submitted'them^to  ......       ... -:. ������������������   can  msr. si-en    f������������������  tho t.Vi-mi<> ���������������������������t,a   __h -. . <-  liberal this year, -. wLich- fact should!  encourage.;the, closest -competition:--in  every .class;.--. *��������������������������� ..- ���������������������������- ���������������������������-./,--,' < ;; :,.XiZ:  .**' Entries , close - Saturday, Oct. 19th;:  at; 6 p...m..  ahd-'all.eountryadjacerit. , V "\;'*\   ':'  S.CHOod.TRUSTEES:;fCONVENTION;  /  '; Mr.'' ATFultbri ;~ left- -'on Monday.* to  attend "the'convention" of "school trus-  _,/-.._  ���������������������������,-.,- *,^,_,<.Of,  ���������������������������U.In pears," the-prizes Offered arealso te?B-r .aCKaml6ops.,%;He expect^to.be j  Very^llteral^  sold this week the cottage, cor. Granville and George., streets, formerly the  Dagg home, to "Mr. Frank Adams."  Mrs. W. R. Barrows and daughter  returned from their eastern trip Sunday morning, greatly benefitted by  the surgical treatment given them-at  to the.phone and call impartial judges to taste, keeping,the  the sanitarium.  Mr. H. T. Twigg is supplying A.E. lists. and entry forms at the Walker  Maundrell with some of the finest "Pre'^s> or of F. C.. Wolfenden, Arm-  looking apples ever grown .in the dis- strPnS.  can just step  the policeman.       ->    , - - * ��������������������������� j       ... , .,       > .��������������������������� ..,  .     v      ^ ������������������-_.. judges in ignorance of the. nativity of  The regular Fall-Exhibition will be  the peaches.- " The verdict was'unahi-  held-at   Armstrong,   Oct. 16andl7.   mously in favor "of the .B/C. peaches,  Indications, point to a very successful "and after repeating the test the-Her-  exhibition ' this   year" Intending ex- aid agreed   that    the   B. C. peaches  hibitprs   from   Enderby are..urged to !were of much superior.flavor than the'  get  their   exhibits ..in   early, Prize  imported fruit.  ' Commenting on * the situation, Mr.  Hrict��������������������������� fr/om-"his   orchard" a few miles,  north of town.  The Harvest Service last Sunday  evening in .the English church, was  largely attended, and the service  throughout most enjoyable.   The dec-  -Mrf^and^Mrsr'ErBrDill^and^familF  returned from a week's outing on the  shores, of Mabel Lake. Mr. Dill presented* the editor with a couple 18-  inch salmon trout, after eating which  we are prepared' to substantiate the  Armstrong said that the dumping "of  the peaches into jtlie Jake_Poigtg_to_a_  orations were   simple, but very effec- most -.elast'c fish   yarn Ed can tell���������������������������  tive. and he is good at it.    They enjoyed  Mr. T. E. Rodie   is   showing what a I"ost delightful week.'  The weather   the.river-bottom���������������������������lands are-capable- wasTPerfect,.fishing -good, -small game  of producing in grapes, this week.   A  very fine sample of Campbell's Early  is on display   from' the vines of Mr.  ��������������������������� Wm. Anderson.  Mr. and Mrs.    A.   Reeves returned  from a   week's  Wednesday last  by the splendid camping-out possibilities of that section, particularly  at this time of year.  Miss Warwick, matron of the Cottage hospital, wishes to thank most  kindly the officers of the Mara church  and of St. George's church, Enderby,  for the bountiful gift of Harvest Service fruit and vegetables.  The Provincial Exhibition will open  at New Westminster on Oct. lst and  will continue until the 5th. Mr.  Walter Robinson is preparing an exhibit from this district, and leaves  this week to get it in position.  Mr. and Mrs. John Bailey, and Mrs.  J. H. Hooper, of Vancouver, visited  their Enderby home the past week;  also Mr. and Mrs. Robt. Bailey of  Kamloops, called to the bedside of  their mother, Mrs. R.' N. Bailey. In  the past few days Mrs. Bailey has  shown remarkable improvement, and  is steadily gaining in strength and  general condition.  want of business management, notwithstanding that the enormous crop  might qualify any harsh judgment en  the matter. He believed that there  is woeful lack of organization somewhere, whether it be with the grower,  the wholesaler or the railway, when  peaches that are bringing 75 cents a  j crate in Calgary are thrown into the  laketo perlshr ~  ""  $15 and; $10;   one-box'   displays, $10 fThe co^tion  and,$5; plates, $3 and li.SO.i--  Three prizes'-are! offered, for packed  fruit displays by���������������������������/ packing school pupils. First-prize, $60;. 2nd, $40; 3rd,  $30. . No entry fee :.will be charged in  this competition. '* Each competitor  to exhibit five standard boxes of" apples of five or . fewer varieties; to be  packed by pupils without assistance;  five packs in the diagonal style; all  layers except face wrapped;-no layer  papers; fruit may -be wiped; cover  need not have been nailed down.v -  A1 prize in the -form of a cup/ per  will- runTthree days, ���������������������������  andpicdiiclude" Tharsday evening.. The:*  attendance arid " iriterest'in'-this'con- ���������������������������  vention far: eclipses* any .held in previous years.      Alls,the-provirices- in '  the-nprthwest   will   send "delegates,,  and-men-high-up in educational af- ���������������������������  fairs-will: address the convention?'. It  is alsofannounced that the Hon.-Martin Burrell will address them.  *.'"-"' "  ENDERBY CHORAL SOCIETY  The Enderby Choral S.ociety, under  the baton of Mr. P. W. Chapman,held  its first practice    of    the season on  plentiful, and the scenery grand  The Social Evening, given in their  hall, last Friday, by the Knights of  Pythias, was the best attended arid  most enjoyable of the season. Cards  visit to Hupel, on j were indulged in until 10 o'clock, re-  They are enthused 'freshments were then served, and by Tuesday evening, in the K. of P.Hall.  11 o'clock the merry crowd were en-(Twenty-four members attended, while  joying dancing to the music furnished many others were prevented from be-  by the Enderby orchestra. The ing present through absence from  Knights certainly have the happy fac-| town. Mr. Chapman outlined the  ulty of making their guests feel easy, 'scheme of work for the first part of  and in the spirit, of the truest enjoy- the ensuing season, after -which a  men*;- ~ -short    time   was   given to practical  Mr. H.  W. Harvey   the   past week  work.  ENDERBY BRICKS IN DEMAND -'  "Manager R. R. Gibbs, of the Enderby Brick-;&". Tife Company, reports  the total possible output of the yards  sented by Mr. W. Scott Allan, is also this season already spoken for, with  given for the best display^of canned next season's output already deman-  fruit. Also -special prizes for best ded. The brick clay of Enderby has  display of . commercial fruit in-space long beep* recognized as the best to'  10x8=feet;and^for-the^ra^ge"st^^gre^^  gate of prizes in plate fruit.  ��������������������������� An effort is being made to get up a  creditable display of apples from Enderby and district, the work being in  the hands of Mr. Geo. Packham.' It  is desired to make this exhibit one of  real worth to the district  growers having  good are_urged.to .assist.     -JNo.-' 2--Dimension^----''-;���������������������������"-  ,o.  duct of the Enderby yards is' eagerly  sought.by buyers in -the.larger- cities  on the..ihainline of the interior..  ���������������������������       _   / ;__ . .  CHEXP LUMBER OFFERED  " Here arc   some   specials in lumber  and all i while th6y last'-:  something  unusually  No. 3! Boards, per thousand  $  4.00  12.00;  A meeting of the Board of Trade is'No. 4 Flooring, Dp; Sdg & Ceil   12.00  called for this (Thursday) evening to  No.  3 Bg}_.  Cedar  Siding    15.00  consider this    and    other matters of  immediate necessity.  COMMISSIONER MABER  negotiated a deal on the property ad- j   The number of members is steadily  joining the river front home of Mr.  Geo. Brown, the buyer being Mr.  Brown's friend who visited him the  latter "part of August, Mr. Geo.  Johnston,'recently of Texas, now of  Vancouver. It is Mr. Johnston's intention to make a river front home  for himself and family. He is the  type of investor the district is much  in need of.  A. Reeves is* showing a fine display  of smokers', supplies this week. He  has a novel pipe rack,, "made of wood,  dark-stained, and in the shape of the  initials "A.R."  increasing, but there is yet room for  more. The society is endeavoring to  bring its numbers up to the fifty  mark, and will welcome anyone interested in music and the allied arts.  Practice next week will be held on  Thursday in K. of P. Hall, at 8 p.m.  Afterwards Tuesday will be the regular practice night, at the same time  and place.  Sweaters, all colors and styles,  at  J. W. Evans & Son's.  Come in and   look   at .our Fit-rite  suits.   J. W. Evans & Son.  The    following     communication   is  self-explanatory.'  It will bc of interest to all   squatters   on    homestead  lands:  The Walker Press, Enderby:  Gentlemen: I have your favor of  the 11th September. I cannot state  at present when I will be in your vicinity. I am engaged in inspection  work at present around Notch** Nill  and north of Shuswap Lake and  along the Eagle River. I am then to  go to Revelstoke, arid it will be per-  ijaps three weeks or so,before I am  able to inspect your district.  Yours truly, s! MABER. ���������������������������  Kamloops, B. C, Sept. 16, 1912.  No.  2 Lath        2.00  1x4 Nol'l & 2 Shiplap     14.00  These are good values,and you will  he pleased with them.  Okanagan Saw Mills, Ltd. Enderby  CHILDREN'S DAY SERVICE  Next Sunday, in the Presbyterian  church, at 2:30 p. m., will be held  the annual rally day service. ' The  officers of the school want all their  friends to be present. They are looking for YOU.  Enderby theatre-goers will remember withrpleasure the excellent entertainment given here two seasons a������������������o  by the English comedienne, Miss-  Lucy Webling and Mr.-Walter McRaye  and they-', will be pleased to learn of  the approaching return engagement  to be played here by these clever entertainers, in the Opera House, on  the. cveniug of October 10th. They  will appear tinder the auspices of the  Enderby Boy -Scouts. In connection  with the entertainment; Manager  Will Poison will give a two-reel picture show. The price of admission  will be, adults, 75c,' children, 25c.  '   -DANOING CLASS, OCT. 4th.  ���������������������������   Miss Mowat will   start her dancing,  class- in-.K.  of P.    Hall,  Friday cve-  'ning,''Oct. - 4th,   at    8 p.m.'   For the  term of 12 lessons, ��������������������������� ladies $3,. gentlemen $6.    *,  '    Underwear and sox at right prices,  i J. W. Evans & Son. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, September 26, 1912  EVERYTHING  FOR THE  SHAVER  We do not know anyttjirig  a shaver could ask for that  we haven't got. Safety  and other razors���������������������������stick,  cake, and tube soaps-  Face Creams and Face  Washes--Strops and Hone  Stones���������������������������Shaving Mirrors  & Mugs���������������������������Shaving Brushes  ���������������������������in short, everything for  the shaver. '  ENDERBY PRESS  Published every  Thursday at .Enderby, B.C. at  $2 per year, by the Walker Press.  Advertising Rules: Transient. 50e an inch first  insertion, 25c each subsequent insertion. Contract advertising'. SI ������������������n inoh per month.  Lena I Notices: ]2<_n line first insertion; 8c a line  each subsequent insertion.  Rc.-uliny Notices and Locals: 15c a lin������������������.  " 7SEPTEMBER:26!'"l912":  A. REEVES  '    Druggist & Stationer  ClilTSt. Rn^Av  SECRET SOCIETIES  SUTCLIFFE  W. M.  A.F.&A.M.  '.n derby L*>d_r<; No. .0  tegular meetings first  Thursday on or after the  full moon at 8 p. in. in Oddfellows Hall. Visiting  brethren cordially invited.  F. H.  HARNES  Secretary  r%i. o. o. f.    ^sSS*^/  Eureka Lodjje, No. 50    ,  Ments every Tuesday evening at S o'clock, in 1. O. |  0. F. hall, "M-tcul- block. Visiting brothers al-  wavs    welcome. WM. DUNCAN, N. G.  GEO. BELLAMY, V. G.  R.E. WHEELER, Secy.  J. B. UAYLORD. Treas.  ________  No. 35. K. of P.  Meets every Monday evening  in K. of P. Hall.   Visitors cordially invited to attend.  G.G. CAMPBELL, C.C.  C. E.STRICKLAND.K.K.S.  -        -. "T. E. RODIE. M.F. :-  Hall suitable fo Concerts. D mces and all public  entertainments.   For rates."'etc, address.'   .  T. E. RODIE. Enderby  PROFESSIONAL^.-  W. CHAPMAN  [Organist at St. George's Church]  Visits or receives pupils for Piano, Organ, Violin,  Singing and Theory of Music, Etc.  Address, P. 0. Box S4, Enderby.  w  ALTER ROBINSON  NOTARY   PUBLIC  CONVEYANCER  Agreements of Sale.   Deeds & Mortgages.  Documents Witnessed.    Loan3 Negotiated  O.Tue: Pobon & Rjbinson, next  door Fulton's  west, Enderby. B. C.  E  NDERBY   COTTAGE  HOSPITAL  MISS WARWICK. Proprietress  Maternity Fees, $20 per week  Pec* covering ordinary illness, $2.50 per day.  ENDERBY, 11. C  G.  L. WILLIAMS  Dominion and  CIVIC BUSINESS MANAGEMENT  The management    of civic business  in all cities has of recent years been  '. the topic of discussion and expert ex-  ���������������������������amination.      The defect in the present system,   .particularly in  Canada,  : has proven  to    be in the short term  j of one year for the officers elected to  ! serve.     It is generally conceded that  . in  the  management  of any  incorpor-  : ated business,    the   changing of the  j personnel    of    the managing board���������������������������  ! general  manager  and  directors���������������������������each  | year would he    most   detrimental in  Ithe development of the concern.   The  ��������������������������� manager would scarcely get down to  ; work in one   year, and the directors  ���������������������������would find it difficult to become con-  . versant-with the   affairs of the com-  , pany in so short a time.  I    In  most   departments    of business  !these frequent    changes   are guarded  | against.   Indeed,   the tendency today  jis,   to  pick    certain    men   especially  adapted  for    some   particular place,  and to keep them   in that particular  position as long as they are capable  of handling   the   work,   In the management    of    community  aflairs  this  principle   ,is    usually  adhered to���������������������������in  some places.   The mayor has been reelected,  year after   year,  as long as  he is willing    to   serve, ancl likewise  the aldermen.     When men get a good  grasp of   civic   business, and show a  willingness    and    a   desire   to exert  themselves in  carrying on the work,  LODGE  it is worse than folly to seek to make  a change.     When    new aldermen-are  elected, or a new mayor installed, it  generally requires the better part of  three months    for- .them to get any  kind of a grasp.of the civic business.  Then the holiday season come on, and  the civic business,   is tied up for another month or   two by one and another of the Councilmen being absent  on a   vacation.       When the holidays  are oyer, the season is far advanced,  and there is little chance to inaugurate any public   improvement scheme  requiring time to complete.   It usually requires the.best part of the first  year of a man's aldermanic experience  to get him' over the thought that he  is there to plumb-bob all civic business to the line -of his personal preconceived ideas of persons and things.  Petty differences   of opinion are permitted to blind    his better judgment  for or against propositions of a public nature.     He deals with individuals  ���������������������������not questions.     The fuller grasp of  his position   does    not come to Lim  until the year is nearly spent.     The  I average town,   about    this time, be-  jgins to look for new aldermanic tim-  all intents and purposes been wasted,  and the season   for   the cessation of  outdoor  labor   is   approaching  fast.  In no other   form of business would '  such delays be tolerated.     Municipal j  aflairs cannot bc pushed ahead in the j  absence of members of that body for ���������������������������  the very sufficient   reason that when J  the. holidaying aldermen  return they j  may upset the work of the men who  have remained   on   duty for reasons  that do riot appear to be of sufficient  importance to the man in the sticct.  Holidaying aldermen would resent any  attempt to hold up their private concerns during an extended fishing trip:  why,  therefore,    should    they  tie  up  civic   affairs,    the     performance    of  which they have sought quite voluntarily?   They   were   not, forced into  civic places, they sought them."  ATHENIAN  CITIZENSHIP  Bank of Montreal  Established   1817    ���������������������������  CAPITAL   all   paid   up,   $15,413,000:   REST, ?15,000,.M.50  Hon. President, Rt. Hon. Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal G. O. M-. G.  President, R. B. Angus, Esq.   Vice-President, Sir Edward Clouston, Bart.  General Manager, H.V.Meredith  BRANCHES IN LONDON, ENG., NEW YORK and CHICAGO.  SAVINGS   BANK   DEPARTMENT  Deposits received from $1 upwards, and interest allowed at current rates.  Interest credited :10th June and 31st December.  ENDERBY BRANCH A. E.  Taylor,  Manager  A despatch from Oakland, Cal., published in the daily press states that  the chief of police of that city has  set all police officers under him busy  learning by heart the Athenian oath.  This is the oath. It is what may be  most appropriately termed the ideal  oath of citizenship, or the oath of  ideal citizenship:  "We will never bring disgrace to  this, our city, by any act .of dishonesty or cowardice, nor ever desert our  suffering comrades in the ranks. We  will fight for the ideal and sacred  things of the city, both alone and  with many; we will revere and obey  the city laws, and do our best to incite a like respect and reverence in  those above us, who are prone to set  them at naught. We will strive unceasingly to quicken the public's  sense of civic duty. Thus in all  ways we will transmit this city, not  less, but "greater, . better and - more  beautiful than it was transmitted to  us."  As we grow in years we learn some  things. One of these is that,"with  all our boasted Christian civilization  our ideals ��������������������������� of citizenship have not  advanced much in the past 2000 years  Victor Gramophones and Victrolas  Disc Records  Perforated Music Rolls, from 15c up  For all Player Pianos  Always in stock  Leave your order with us for Edison or Disc Records, if we haven't  what you .want. in stock.       See and hear the Gourlay-Angelus  HON.  J. W.  SIFTON DEAD  Winnipeg,-. Sept.'. 20.���������������������������Hon. J.- W.  Sifton, the president of the Free Press  Publishing .Company, and one of the  foremost of the old residents of Winnipeg, died last night... Hon. .Clifford-  Sifton, former secretary of the interior, and Hon. Arthur Sifton, now'  premier of Alberta, are sons of the  deceased.  Piano.  Agant alio for Church and Parlor Orgrani  Al������������������o Fire and Life Insurance  Oflice in brick block of>p. The Walker Pr������������������os.  J. E. CRANE,  Enderby Agent  Finest in the Country  ' 'Enderby is a charming villiage with eity airs. -  When Paddy Murphy shook the snow of Sandon  off his feet ne came here, and now owns one of  finest brick hotels , in the country. Although  Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls nis  hotel the King Edward. In addition to the excellence of the meals, breakfast is served up to 10  o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourists."  (Extract from Lowcry's Ledge.)  KingEdwardHotel, Pprop^ ���������������������������EPHY Enderby  j ber, and too frequently overlooks the  ; man or men who have had their first  ���������������������������year's experience and  are just begin-  DK.   H.   W.   KEITH, I ning to be of real service in the* ca  pacity of aldermen, and at the last  | moment name some new man or men  j who never have had any experience,  jand these men, if elected, fall into  | the same error as the men preceding  ; them; and'their first year "is"a "blank  ; to the city.  It does not   seem to make any difference    who    is    elected.   It is  only  now and then   that a man is chosen  | who can get   any   grasp of his position  the   first   year   on the Council,  'it requires the second year, and some  times the third year to bring out of  most aldermen the good (for the city)  that is in them.  This fact has long been recognized  by men having a knowledge of civic  management. And the suggestion  has been made, and we believe is now  , being considered by a commission on  civic affairs, looking to the election  of aldermen for one, two and three  years, the same as school trustees are  now elected.  !    The Calgary   Herald points to an  j other phase of the question.     It says:  "Is an  alderman who is elected to  one year of office justified in taking a  two-months' holiday during the short   : . - -  term,  and    of   holding up the city's  FIRST  BAPTIST CHURCH j business as an inevitable consequence?  Sunday     Services���������������������������Sunday   school,'As far as civic   development  Provincial Land Surveyor  Bell Block       Enderby, B.C.  iR."ST wTKEITHi"  Office ho-urn:   Forenoon,  9 to 10::10  Afternoon. 3 to ���������������������������*!  Kvenintr, 6:30 to 7:*VI  Sunday, hy appointment  Ollice: Cor. ClitT and George .Sir. ENDEKHY  -���������������������������i _Lmmm*miMu*T w**wi*^���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*__-___���������������������������*���������������������������*^i  POLITICAL   TT1 N DERB Y~~ CONSeYva'tTvE  ^ ASSOCIATION  .1. L. RUTTAN.       A. F. CROSSMAN  1'r.sidcnt. Secretary.  CHURCH OF ENGLAND (St.George)  Sunday Services���������������������������S a.m., Holy Communion;   H    a.m.,    Morning  Prayer;  7.:.0 p.m.,  Evening Prayer.  REV. M.  F. HILTON,  Vicar.  ENDERBY METHODIST CHURCH  Sunday Services���������������������������Divine Worship at  11 a.m. and 7:30p.m.; Tuesday, S p.m.  Epworth League; Thursday, 8 p.m.,  Prayer Meeting. A cordial invitation  to everyone to worship with us.  REV.  J.  G. BROWN, M.A., Pastor..  PRESBYTERIAN   CHURCH  St.   Andrews  Sunday   Services���������������������������11 a.m.  and 7:30  p.m.;  Y.P.S.C.E.,  Monday,  7:30 p.m.  REV.  I).   CAMPBELL, Pastor.  10  a.m.;    regular    service,  3:30 p.m.;  Prayer service,  Wednesday,  7:30 p.m.  REV, R-. G. STEWART, Pastor. J weeks that  . . goes we  stand  this   morning    precisely where  |we stood early    in    July.   The eight  have intervened have to  Fresh Meats  If you want prime fresh meats, w  have them. "Our cattle are grain-fed  and selected by our own buyers from  the richest feeding grounds in Alber  ta, and   are   killed   and cut strictl  FRESH.   ,  Wc buy first-hand for spot cash, soj  can give you thc best price possible. I  G. R. Sharpe, j  Enderby, B. C.  " :    E N D E R B Y _--������������������������������������������������������'-  No Irrigation Required  These lands are situated on the benches near Enderby and are especially suited for Fruit and Vegetables, and, having been in crop, are in splendid condition for planting.       ,'  An experienced fruit grower is in charge and will give instruction to  purchasers free of charge, or orchar, 'vill be planted and oared for at a  moderate charge.  160 acres, sub-divided into 20-acre lots ���������������������������r now on the market at ������������������175  per acre.  Get in on the first block and make money on the advance.  Appiy to���������������������������  GEORGE PACKHAM,  Deer Park Land Office, Enderby.    .  Get Ready for Winter  and do your repairing with some of those Cheap Boards at  $3.00 per Thousand feet  No. 2 Dimension, $12.00 per thousand;- ~~ - - -���������������������������  Flooring, Ceiling and Drop Siding, $10 and up.  OKANAGAN SAW MILLS, Ltd. e������������������u*,  E. J. Mack  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables  ENDERBY, B. C.  Good Rigs;   Careful Drivers; Draying of all kinds.  Comfortable and Commodious Stabling for teams.  I Auto for Hire  f Prompt attention to all customers  I     Land-seekers  and  Tourists in  | vited to give us a trial.  ���������������������������J���������������������������<H^<H*'$<'^���������������������������<^���������������������������3���������������������������'���������������������������^*,^ *  I Maundrell & Robinson \  LICENSED  AUCTIONEERS  Provincial and City License  Let us put money in your pocket by selling that  which you do not want  Walter Robinson  Clerk  A. E. Maundrell  Auctioneer..  No Shooting  NOTICE is hereby giun that no  shooting will be allowed on the property of the Stepney Farm during the  season of 1912-13.  THOS.   SKYRME,  Manager.  R. Ghadwick  REGISTERED PLUMBER  (certificate.)     Painter and Decorator,  Box 74, Enderby. #>.  Thursday, September. 26, 1912  THE. ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  whyGkanagan Fruit Growers  Cannot Get Into Calgary Market  SPECIAL SUBSCRIPTION OFER  A number of new comers have become residents of Enderby and dis-  There has been a great deal of dis- ital, population and industry to the trict in the past few months. Many  cussion lately about prices of fruit, most remote sections of'the'province, jhave already subscribed for the Press,  ancl vegetables in Calgary and the re-j Streams that now produce; nothing [others have not. We arc making im-  ccipt of a couple of letters from sub-, but trout will be made" to light cities jproyements in the paper every little  scribcrs has resulted in the Calgary1 ancl drive factories;'To secure this J while, and, while refusing at all  Herald holding a further investiga-' it is only necessary to prevent the j times to make pretentious promises  tion into the matter. Thc crux of ', denudation of the.; watersheds. Such of what wc shall do in the future, we  the trouble, says the Herald, seems denudation will exaggerate the one** will state that we have in contcm-  to be that   express   rates from pro- j defect of a. waterpower plant, namely I plation a vastly bigger step than any  ducing points in British Columbia are'its lack of    stability.'    The removal,  too high to allow the producer there!of the reservoirs, the possible sweep-  to ship the ripe fruit.  [ing away of the whole expensive in-  To ship in a car of fruit from the 'stallation, will result in the shutting  states, the Herald goes on to explain, i off of the power injthe rainy jseasoh  costs on an average $1.00 per loojhecauso of high water;rahd-againJn  pounds, and adding other fixed char-J the dry season: because of low; water,  ges, such ' as icing, etc., a crate or -British- Columbia>v is;;thevppwe^ pro'r  American fruit laid down in Calgary ivince of Canadavaudf the forestffon a  we have yet made, in the spring of  1913. We want to increase our subscription list materially before making the next move, and wish to have  every newcomer in the district enrolled with us. We will give every  new subscriber the paper from low  until the end of 1913���������������������������-15 months���������������������������for  the'fregular price ' of one year���������������������������$2.00.  costs 46 cents.       To lay down a car ! thousand hills " is;af**guarantee of vthe , Call or .write���������������������������The Walker Press, En-  of British Columbia fruit costs 70  cents per crate. Looking at these  figures the British Columbia fruit  growers think, and think rightly, that  they have a legitimate grievance  against the freight and express companies, and the wonder is little, that  as one correspondent writes the Her7  aid from Penticton, "there are about  one hundred tons of fruit rotting on  the ground."   .  This is taking it for granted that  the-shipper in British Columbia sends  his goods ' in by freight. ' But if it  were possible he would send his products-.in by express and thus place on  the market a much better and more  luscious fruit. This, however, he  cannot do, as the   express rates are  .prohibitive. It costs $3.20 per 100  Pounds to' do this, and consequently  there is very little of the products of'  the British - Columbia orchards ship--  ped in 'this-, way. ' Tlie' American  grower is also wise and does not ship  in fruit,by. express���������������������������in fact,-he cannot, as' the distance is too-great, but  at the same time he can lay down his  products, here at   46 cents as against  'the Canadian at 70"cents.I 'This,'too,"  includes a duty of 20c per crate"'on"  the -American product. -  - .-The-fruit    industry   of British-Columbia'is increasing enormously,-.and  year:;by;year the >holesal������������������*s handlii^g  American 'fruit "are', becoming more  and more'   alarmed for fear of their  American    trade, ��������������������������� which   they see -;is  gradually being .depleted and demoral-,  ized' owing ** to this increase'in B.  C.'  -fruit: --..-It is becoming -apparent to.  them that' sooner or later the B. C.  trade is one . that ��������������������������� must be reckoned  with and one that; they will have'to  take cognizance of. ' To-day on the  market-there are' carloads of American fruit that will have to be sold at  a sacrifice to the growers���������������������������in other  words, the producers will not get one  cent for their work 0f the season.  permanency of that"1 power."  'derby.  \. In the Home Orchard of Postmaster Harvey  BLAMING THE. TOWN  EOX FACTORY NEEDED-  CONSERVING WATER SUPPLY'  ''British Columbia has a lesson to  learn from" the experience of foreign  countries. A regulated water supply  is as necessary to us as the air we  ^breathe.,��������������������������� -There_^are^large^areas=of-  land in Southern British Columbia  that - with irrigation are worth a  thousand dollars per acre, and without irrigation are worth nothing.  The water must be free from sediment and-must be supplied throughout the dry season. The most effective and economical agency to control this water supply is the forest  "Keep"the"fo'rest on"those upper moun-  tainslopes and every southern valley  in this province will blossom, become  fruitful, add its millions to the general wealth and afford homes for a  prosperous, contented people; destroy  tlie forest and the floods of the rainy  season will be, succeeded in their destructiveness only liy the paralysing  droughts of midsummer. The reservoirs of the irrigation systems will  be filled with silt; the dams will be  washed away; public .roads and  bridges will be destroyed; the 'valley  lands will be buried beneath sand  and gravel and the crop .will languish  for the moisture which the forest  would have held for them. 'This is  no exaggeration; it is the verdict of  history.  "Power development has hardly yet  begun in British Columbia. There is  not another province in Canada that  can offer such exceptional opportunities for power- development. The  streams ,pf .British Columbia will for  all time produce the power necessary  to drive the. province ahead as. an industrial leader.  "The power engineer will bring c: p-  W.alt Mason,- the poet ".philosopher, It has been estimated by men who  puts it this way:       - -   .      *'��������������������������� <   -    are acquainted with' conditions in-the  "This* surely is a' 6ne:hdrse town," [Valley, and know what'the orchards  the shiftless man-asserts, then takes now planted are capable of producing  his speedy gripsack down, and packs'when in full bearing, that it* would  his socks and shirts, and to some require'the'.total present'.output of  other*village goes' to seek" the shin-'all the. lumber mills in 'the,. Valley to  ing plunk; there he accumulates new make boxes suflicient to take care of  woes','.and saysjthe burg is"'punk.   In  the fruit' output' 'of the Valley.     At  I  F you   have   never  worn  FIT-RITE clothes, you  are not dressing to do yourself justice.'"  You need.not spend- more:   "FIT-  RITE clothes assures you of everjr-\  thing   desirable- to ,a ^well.-dressed.....  man���������������������������at .a price you are-able to pay:- -  ��������������������������� ' .     '-''''yy-.J-J'''':'-" r ���������������������������*- - -    '       *"*,_���������������������������}yl  . FlT -, RITE clothes are tailored clothes.of ;' 'J..  notable duality. ,   .'. ' ~y>hiiy^v^;z'y*:^Xy/  ,   _. ���������������������������        -*���������������������������__-_   a/        ���������������������������'        *   ���������������������������     _      f_ . n������������������* s. til'( >��������������������������� * V >-j*     i   -        *���������������������������*-        ������������������   -~ -a*-**   -^  They reflect the preseiifetyley,features, in-'-W-v.  vogue in''London.and in "'New^brkr^;-;-* - XXX- -  Thw fit.-   Never Jhavc - wc known" of a,'man-,'',not actu-,' ;-", ',  ally deformed, whom l**TT-RlT-������������������:;clothesi (Would not:fie.-"  r,!>ht._        :_.   ' -u       '. .  V-::*'���������������������������."-"     X- XyV-    '    ���������������������������  Your suit is ready ��������������������������� no'.vl >',}/-/   >'/'_-.   ?:-*". ������������������������������������������������������_,'".'.'���������������������������  -. y w. Evans������������������������������������������������������&;SON,-"; XX[  Exclusive Agents, Enderby'    .  .FIRST SNOW IN 75 YEARS  Unprecedented winter weather conditions prevailed in the state of New  every, town, however slick/you'll hear \ present all ".the boxes how used in the j South Wales during ^he. later part of  the failures say: "This'wretched ham- j Valley are. supplied by Coast factories I August, when the ' steamship Zea-  let makes  us   sick;  we'll  chase our-'and the demand is steadily .increasing  lahdia,   of   the    Canadian-Australian  selves "away. The���������������������������_p_oor_man_has_no_isp__itJ_is__npt ' unreasonable,_to_hop.e_  chances here, he finds no open doar; that an up-to-date box factory of  the whole corrupted-' atmosphere suflicient capacity to handle the busi-  makes head and bosom sore." ' Fr,om  fleet, _cleared_Aucklan(Lfor_.yancouver..  town 'to town the failures drift' and  find each one the worst,-until at last  the peelers lift' them to the jug feet  first. All towns are good if you will  work and try to reach the top; all  towns are ' fierce ' if you're a shirk,  whose~"mission "isrto" yawp"/ Select"a"  man whose heart is bold, whose courage never slumped," and he will gather  fame and gold, no 'matter where he's  dumped. Though planted in the virgin woods, or on an island bare,  you'll see hini coming with thc goods,  and both feet in thc air. And when  you hear a pilgrim'-' wail, and blame  things on his town, you may be sure  that he would fail where'er he settled  down."'  'ness will in the near future be established at Enderby. ��������������������������� The Okanagan  Saw Mills, ' one    of the largest and  SKYLARKS FOR B. C.  Fifty pairs of skylarns have been  ordered by the Provincial Government, and are expected to reach here  in a few weeks. They vill be liberated in the hope that they will propagate and add to fie number of  song birds on the coast. Permission  has also been given to irivate citizens to import for the same .purpose  goldfinches, brown linnets, blue tits  and robbins ........    ...',,-.-  When the liner cleared the New  South Wales capital everything was  bathed in summer sunshine, but four  days later when the Zealandia arrived at Auckland,  thc New Zealand  , Departing: Events  ' CastShadoivs Behind-'  ���������������������������f-u-^is^r-ir  A Deer Park orchard, where considerable interest is now ccntetinK  best equipped lumber mills in the in-[capital,  news  terior,  is located    here,  with  received  that the  South Wales  was  timber , Weathcr in Eastern New  limits sufficient to last 50 years, and|was bitterly cold and that snow had  it would seem   that the exact condi  tions to make a box factory success  ful are to be found here.  All boys wishing to join.the.Enderby  troop can now be admitted; as there is  ample room in their new headquarters  -K. of P. Hall ���������������������������for squad drills.  fallen in the mountains. An unusual  spectacle was witnessed in the streets  of Sydney on August 29th, when several inches of snow covered the  -Photographer   James   has   put out :strectSi this   being    the first measur-  sorrre very   good   work, since opening jabIe fall in scvcnty.fivc years.  his studio   in   Enderby.   He is open    Pensive Pudiddledunk, who ia a self-mado man,  says that in, making h'mself he didn't put any  hair on hia head because it wasn't nece������������������sary for  him to conceal the operation of the machinery.  He   IS  for any order in general photography  and.is   also    prepared to handle the  developing    for-amateurs ,on    short1 sten Lamps in   all   sizes for sale by  notice.  Latest improved    non-fragile Tung-  sizes for sale  H. G. Mann, electrical contractor.  J. S. JOHNSTONE  Cement Building-  Con tractor  Is prepared-to furnish straight blocks  veneer   block's,    cement   brick,  lawn  vases,  peer   blocks,   chimney blocks;  also lime and cement.  Leave.orders .early.  '       Enderby, B. C.  fcr THE ENDERHY PRESS AND W A] J<EK'S.. WEEKLY.  Thursday, September 26, 1912  UP TO  A LIVING PRICE  The Salmon Arm Observer has at  last comv to the conclusion that it.is  a 1-isincc *>*������������������rr>*!>t'sition to r.:n a local  pa} or al .���������������������������>].'**' a year, und the price  h: s l*i'������������������:u r.iisi'.l tu 52.CO. Even at 52  a >v-ir. t!." s il,.-���������������������������<���������������������������! iptinns to a hical  p.ipf-r c.in.'i ���������������������������( i c made to pay mors  th.i.i i no linif tiie c-st of supplying  i1," ;i:.;pii', Tln-rc ;:iv people in every  f.ii-.M r'ninmunity who helievc tint  5- ;��������������������������� yoar f..r the nvcra."*, local paper  i-: f-tirely too l;i-h, and they wradei  --actually won.ler���������������������������wlnt the editor  dues with h;s hank roll. Some of  tlii-iii actually believe he lies awake  o'ni'ht t.hin'siiK how he is going to  nviiu-re to spend it all. They size up  a metropolitan weekly and compare  the niim'.cr of pages with the number  lo le four;,I in the home paper, and  that i.s aa much a.s they know about  it. Thi; metropolitan wce'-.ly carries  lii to 2-i p.il:c-s, larger th.-m the little  home p-per, and the little home pa-  j*er six cr ei-Lt. The metropolitan  weekly sells at $.1.50 or $1.00 a year,  and the little home paper at 52.00 a  year. The difference is too glaring.  The editcr must be robbing them.  They do    not    know the facts.'     If  they did.    they   woul I know that the  average home paper���������������������������we are speakin*  now of the all-home-print,  with three  columns of    read in-,' matter per page  set new   each    week���������������������������costs the eJ.itor  more than twice what he gets for it. ���������������������������  Of course,  the   editor   makes up the  difference some how, or he would have  to close    up   shop.   The difference is  made up by his advertising columns,  and the business it brings to his ;'ob  department.        The    man   who  won't  pay 52 a year for   his home paper is  net a good citizen.   There is no insti- ���������������������������  tiaion in the town    that gives away  more space to   boosting the interests '  of the community.   That seems to be ;  thc mission of the home paper.   J fow *  many times   clo   you see the nariie of ���������������������������  your town, or a good word.spoken f0r j  it,  in the   city   weekly?   How" much i  time   dc^s   the   average city  weekly  give .to getting stories about"the ad-i  rantages of your district,? <How, and '  then,    the   representative   of a"_ city '  paper   comes, into-   your town.-for -a-i  "write-up."      Do   you know what he '���������������������������  will  tax    you?-From    a hundred  to ;  three or four hundred per page!.    At :  the same time your little home paper  has been whooping it up for the' tjwn ���������������������������  year in ancl year   out, and .what has  it cost you ?   Here's to you, George!-'  HIS  MAJESTY'S  BODYGUARD       I  The Vancouver Province says: The  mounted escort which is to serve as '  the bodyguard of His Royal Highness '  thc Duke of Connaught, durin.*; hi.s '  stay in Vancouver, arrived in the city ,  yesterday, and is in every way worthy nf the high honor conferred upon '  them. The body of men is a noted '  one, in that it i.s collected from ter- ,  ritory in British Columbia embracing :  over 500.jnjl_e.sL__s_quarc..__..It_is_rria(lQ-Uii.-.  of men selected from the 30th anl  31st regiments of B. C. Horse,.and is  in every way a credit to those splendid regiments. !  Tn selecting the men to form the i  bodyguard cf the Governor-Gcniral, '  tiie difficulty encountered was not  that of finding men for the positions,  but rather to make selection of the  "liir'ge~n umber offering "for duty7 "lJiac-  tically the whole of both regiments of  Ji. C Horse placed their services at  the command of the authorities, bit/  as only 38 men and six officers were  required for the escort, it was found  a di'licult matter to make an impartial selection without overlooking  nvany who were not only anxious to'  serve, but who, by their service and  efficiency were entitled to be considered. However, when the final  choice was made it was found that  all portions of the interior were represented on the contingent, and although there were naturally many  disappointments, everyone understood  that there was no help for it and  took it in the proper spirit.  Two men were drawn from Enderby,  Trooper Logan and Trooper Worsley  being the fortunate ones.  BLANCHARD & ENGLISH  A favorite trout pool in the vicinity of Maui  : -**_��������������������������� _1* ^ v s, _ .*     ***���������������������������*- -__3firahfeZ  '.TV*. ������������������v,-"7-.-'.vJ-*.trr   ���������������������������.-.-__S.t-.~g_:���������������������������nS?'  TheEndirby mill which grinds "Moffet's Best" flour  ANOTHER MAN   MADE HAPPY  j    Where the demand   for roadwork is  jas pressing as it is in this district,  1 and so   many   calling for immediate  attention all at once, it is most gratifying to the settlers most affected to  see so much mork done and so many  places   accommodated   as    have been  this year by thc road superintendent  .Mr.  Lang.       Road    Foremen Baxter  nnd   McKay    have    had    their    road  gangs steadily    at    work throughout  ' thc season, and every effort has been  made to make every improvement of  ' a  permanent    type.       For   the past  six weeks Road Foreman Baxter has  -had his gang   on    the Trinity Valley  road,    and   good    headway has been  ; made.       Road   Foreman McKay has  i been engaged on thc west side of the  , river, opening up roads here and there  : to give settlers access to their hold-  ] ings,   and  making    improvements  on  j the roads already    established.     His  i latest piece of    new road is  through  j the Ellison place, in the valley back  I of the Wm.    Elson property, now the  : property    of   P.    tl.    Murphy.   This  ! piece of road will eventually connect  with the Glen Mary road, ami is be*,  ing built through what is proving to  ;be our best fruit section.     Work was  i stopped .on this   road this week, and "  i the road gang moved to Deep Creek,  j where work is urgently needed.  !    The work   recently put on the can-  I yon road, and   the road leading into  the Dunwoodie   places,    has   been  of  j great help to   those using them, and  I Road Foreman   McKay   has come in  j for well-deserved   praise for the able  ! manner in which he has had the work  > carried out.  I  I  KING EDWARD HIGHWAY  i.   A-   portion    of    thc    King Edward  ; Highway is to   be    built of concrete,  ' thc contract for its construction hav-  jing been    let    on   Sept., 11th by the.  I Hon.   J.  E.  Caron,  minister of Agriculture and Highways, of the province  ! of Quebec.     The King Edward High-  j way is the    Canadian .section of the--.  ! International    Highway,     connecting  I Montreal with several- large" cities .of-  jthe .United  States.    Ultimately, it is  'expected that this road will continue -  :'as  far  south- as  Miami,   Florida.   It'  Iwas the   original   intention that the  (entire    highway   should   be   built of  ; macadam, but .the honorable minister -  j who  has  mrder   his    jurisdiction  the  {Canadian branch of the work, * has be-  jcome interested in concrete roadways'  anl has decided upon this important.:  undertaking as   a good place to try  jit out.     Governments and municipal-  j ities are gradually  coming to recog-  jnize the necessity of a more perman-  . ent form   of   roadway    construction.  'That concrete is   the material which  * best fulfills all the requirements of a  ! permanent'   roadway,    is a fact that  i will ultimately obtain world-wide,rec-  I ognition.  'BRITISH JUSTICE'  Tho Hazol.-nere Farm, where the larjtrst auction sale ever held In the Valley wan held Ind wtck  KniliM-hy. H. C.  Contractors & Builders  I'ir.it-class Cabii'.i't Wm-k   and   Picture Fiatiiiny..  t'liiU'rtakimr Parlors in connection.  Next to  City  Hall.  WITH   ROD  AND GUN  There i.s all kinds of sport for the  hunter to be found in the hills and  valleys, moors and meadowlaiids of  thc Enderby District. Grouse and  chicken tly up in every direction, and  ducks are plentiful in the sloughs and  on the lakes near-by, It i.s a poor  shot that, does not bring in a good  "hag"  with his shotgun and dog.  Fart hor hack in the mountains, deer  and cariboo, hear and other fur animals are plentiful. This season  several parties out for big game have  started by pack train to the favorite  grounls..  Spoilsmen should make Enderby  their headquarters, and the secretary  of the Board of Trade will give every  assistance in his power to make the  trip a  success.  The  fishing    of this  District  is  too  well known to make it necessary for  us to dwell on at this time. We  wish, however, to mention the best  spjt of all; Mabel Lake, 25 miles cast  of Enderby. A good road leads direct to the lake, and an auto can bc  hired at Enderby to take your there  in a few hours. Several parties leave  for the lake every week, and the wri  ter has yet to meet the follower of  Isaac Walton who has come hack  without a good catch of salmon and  speckled trout. Everyone seems delighted with the trip, and the fish  stories told on arriving home, while  as elastic as ever, are supported by  eloquent strings of finny truthfulness  in the baskets.  Applications   received for  Loans on improved Farming  and City property.  Apply to-       /'  G. A. HANKEY & CO., Ltd.        VERNON, B.C.  "    (Jne onhe   countless anomalies  of  British law, says a London despatch,  ��������������������������� was nracle conspicuous to-day by the  arrest in  London    of a schoolmaster  .named Wilks for refusing to pay $1S5  , tax on the combined income of himself and his wife, who is a physician  ���������������������������and  a suffragette.     The law entirely  ' deprives the    husband of the control  i  ��������������������������� of-his wife's property-, but-holds-him-  liable for her income tax.   Mr. Wilks  .is willing to pay his own income tax,  .but says he is unable to pay that of  .his wife.   She refuses to pay the tax,  .objecting to taxation  without representation.   Her income is larger than  that of her husband.     The furniture  .in their home belongs to Mrs. Wilks,  ��������������������������� but the    authorities    would  not distrain because   her husband is legally  liable.   So he has gone to prison to  | await developments.  '    An organizer of the Woman Suffrage  ��������������������������� campaign writes from the coast that  she will be in this district from Wednesday, Sept. 25th, to Friday, the  27th, for the purpose of organizing  Woman Suffrage clubs in the various  towns in the Okanagan,  ARMSTRONG LACROSSE WIN  ! The Armstrong lacrosse team are  ; not only the ��������������������������� Okanagan champions,  'but at Kamloops last* Week:they won  | the Shaw cup, and are now cham-  ! pions of the Interior.  Send in your subscription to the Press  Sweet cider, 40c per gab on; cooking  apples, IJc per pound. Geo. R.  Lawes, Enderby Heights. ,4!  Thursday, September 26. 1912  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKERS WEEKLY  MAGNET  Wood Furnace  McClary's Magnet Wood Furnace has a fire-box with corrugated sides���������������������������not straight like the fire-box   in   ordinary  wood  furnaces.    The   Magnet    corrugated   fire-box,   if  stretched out straight, would be one-third longer.    You  can   readily   see   the   advantage of this McClary feature  ���������������������������it   nearly    doubles  the heating power and  gives you the best results.     The   Magnet  fire-box   is   better,  stronger, heavier than  you'll   find   in   other  wood furnaces, and it  is in only two pieces,  held   together    with  McClary Oil Cement,  at   the    joint    (cup-  shaped) so no fumes,  smoke- or    gas    can  escape.   The McClary  agent in  the nearest  town will  show you  all of the good points,  of the Magnet. Write  to   the   nearest   McClary . b r a n c h ; for  booklet. No charge.  WQsryk  ondon, Toronto, Montreal, Winnipeg, Vancouver, St. John, Hamilton, Calgary.  SOLE AGENTS FOR ENDERBY-.-".'"'   .  Fulton Hardwar���������������������������������������������ta  '.J      ' Limited.    ; Enderby, B. C.' f. '*'?*? ^y-  We carry everything for the Sportsman, the Builder, the Home  Maker, the Farmer, that can be purchased. in aniiprtb-date Hardware,  Implement and Crockery. Store.     Plumbing and Heating  Systems.installed.   Call or write for prices. ;       ������������������ -.,-."���������������������������' A' -���������������������������>   7  Immense Opportunities in the  Great Western Canadian Provinces  farms-and the-business houses of the  United States���������������������������ninety-nine cents of  every dollar of which is invested in  Western Canada land."  .  " 817  Real Estate, Insurance, Etc!  Post Office, BlockT Enderby,  ,.-o  A large listing River Front, Lands in small acreag-e^close to town.  On monthly payment system.. ..,<-, .   . .        V  20 acres Bench'Lands, excellent for fruit; Price, ������������������1,500 \'z ���������������������������  14 acres Fruit and Hay Land, with building, for $1,250, on terms \  : f have the largest-listing of-fruit and farming lands to be  had in the Northern Okanagan. Intending buyers would do well  to call and see my listing before securing elsewhere.--    "   **  v DONT HAVE  J.H. Parry, in the Canadian Monthly,  writes thus glowingly of the opportunities in' the rapidly developing western  provinces of Canada:  "Western Canada to-day occupies.a  unique and unparralleled position.  No country in its pioneering stage  has ever offered the same opportunities to the farmer, the 'investor of  the capitalist.  "There is no element of chance���������������������������beyond that of individual inefficiency���������������������������  in Western Canada to-day. It has  already been proved beyond question  that- the prairie provinces are destined to become the ��������������������������� great agricultural sections of the world. Already  the grain crops have taken the highest honors in-, competition-with the  oldest grain-growing- sections of the  United. States,'.' while . experts .from  every section' of'the world]have stated  frankly- that. the soil :and- climate- of  Western Canada are-ideal-for the production of practically 'every crop  known to the soil:  "For .this reason the great provinces ' of Manitoba, Saskatchewan and  Alberta offer a peculiarly -important  chance for the man. who wants to  benefit from- the wealth of the land;  Nor is this- opportunity open only to  the.man who. wants-to get out in his  shirt sleeves and, till - the soil, for on  the contrary, the very, reasons that  are behind the growth of. the agricultural, resources 7 are equally as much  behind the,-future wealth, of-the ,land  itself.. :.;.   -':   z^., ;'-.  -., ...,y.r_-..   ..  ..  ���������������������������" Western .Canada,: is]- to-day on* the  ground, floor. ; It sis in the" same: relative "stage^6f 'growth -that; tiiie "great  farming states of the United States  occupied ���������������������������;thirty - or -forty'years* ago.  In-the-same., stage, *.lt. with \this" vital  and important ^difference*/ that West:  ern, Canada*is .benefitting*by the ex:  perience;..p'rogress������������������ -and inventions .of  the.past fifty years. - ���������������������������''"/. *���������������������������_������������������������������������������������������ <���������������������������  .' '..'.'It..,is. for; this reason-that-Western  Canada.,.is 'attracting^settlers'^and.* investors* :frqm;veVe/y:^  world.^Nowhere>.else,- In "the:"last;  haircehtpry,';���������������������������haf-larid.'^^bff^re'crati'  so feasonahle";a- ;;fig1ireVahcif' nowhere'  - r- sA-, -    _  .' - - i*   has; soLmuch '���������������������������-. mbney^-per acre-7.  else  been" taken froni thVsSilV^r*  Dangerous, unreliable, expensive Gasoline  home.  "        ''  or   Ascetylene    Lamps in yoiir  3uy Aladdin Lamps  _of  1911  Pat.  Odorless, noiseless,_glgan, steady,^safe._ -Combining elegence.,  ~witir"the most up-to-date powefful^JntTTlight^GO    to   SO" c. p.  liant than electricity, yet easy on the eyes.  This triumph of. *nodern science is built on the Arysand j rinciple, using  the Bunsen flame and /.he modern incandescent mantle.  The Aladdin Lamp burns common coal oil with great economy; using  only one-third as much as the old-fashioned lamps, lt yet produces from  three to ten times more light of superior quality. '"���������������������������'-.  SOLD ON TRIAL���������������������������Absolute satisfaction guaranteed,;.,-''Full line of  portable and fixed lamps, shades, mantles and all accessories. We have  50,000 testimonials. Our friends and neighbors use the Aladdin. Write  for a catalogue. BERNARD ROSOMAN,'Agent,  -----1 '-_- '- '~���������������������������  Grindrod,..Okanagan-Valley,-B.C.  The Mantle Lamp Co. of America, Chicago,  Portland,   Dallas,. Waterbury,  Montreal and Winnipeg.  JAMES MOWAT  Fire, Life, Accident  INSURANCE AGENCIES  REAL ESTATE  Fruit  Und Hay Land  Town Lott  FredL H. Barnes  BUILDER &  y-   CONTRACTOR  Plans and estimates  1   1  furnished  Dealer in Windows, Doors, Turnings and all factory work.  Rubberoid , Roofiing, Screen  Doors and Windows.  Glass cut  to any.size.       ;   We represent S.C.Smith Co,, of  Vernon. Enderby.  The Liverpool & London & Globe Ins. Co.  The I'huenix Insurance Co. of London.  L >. lon-L-ln.-uhire Flru ins'iriiticu Co,  Koyal InsuranceCo���������������������������of Liverpool (Life depl  Tlie London & Luc is'lire 3 urt i..j  Accident Co., of Canada.  BELL BLOCK,   ENDERBY  And when  you combine these "two fact's you have  in a nutshell the' reason for the record-breaking 'influx" of' settlers into  Western Canada within the past few  years. '  "And now, to come directly back to  the subject; let'us take a look at the  opportunities in.Western Canada today���������������������������the \ tangible,.' specific " chances  that are open to.the.man,who wants  to make the 'most of the ground-floor  openings that ' are ' offered in the  wealth of the land." "And.'.in so "doing,  let us take a look at the matter' from  and investment standpoint^first.  .."Land.is, of course; the-oasis-of all  wealth." Therefore, whetherjit be farm  property    or'v urban    real Jyestate,  it  .^L&!L^6ffers=and^muVt=always-ofleF=the-most-  More hnl- - **       '    - -    . -  permanent    and  -substantial form of  investment. The clinching argument  in this is that land appreciates in  value for the reason that it must necessarily benefit most quickly from  the up-building of the'country.or city  or-town of which it is'a'part.  "That admitted, . we come at once  to the tr^n^ndous_oppprtunity offered j  in Western .Canada to-day, from a  land investment standpoint. Farm  lands in the prairie provinces are sell-  ling to-day at about the same figure  that obtained in the United States in  the.early sixties. To-day these same  lands are selling at from- $100 to $200  per acre. But the reason for" thc in-'  j crease of values is not based on the  difference in the ago of the two countries, but entirely- upon the increase  in the value of the American crops. '  "The basis.of 1.farm land values is  fixed by the producing ability 6t the  land. .And that means, as analyzed  by economic'experts from the United  States itself,-that the.'farm lands in  Western Canada must, in the course  of a few years, reach the .same valua- !  years, is destined to make each acre  of her soil produce as much agricultural wealth as the older sections of  the United States, so that���������������������������as soon  as,the land is more fully settled���������������������������the  valuation of- farm property will become as great-if not greater,- as tbat  of Kansas, ��������������������������� Nebraska and the other  agricultural commonwealths of the  States. .. ���������������������������  "Canada as a farming country (and  the Okanagan as a fruit-raising country) is undisputed. -.- The fact that  Americans are,leaving the agricultural sections, of the  the  newer    lands  provinces is proof enough of this. But  the same reasons that stand behind  the growth of the farming sections of  the Canadian provinces point out  with equal force the 'tremendous future of the growing cities and towns.  ��������������������������� "It is a paradoxical fact that in the  growth of'a new country the people  closest at. hand are the last to real-  n-  ize an 1 appreciate the opportunities  that lie at their-feet. Canada as.a  whole is no exception to the rule.  "The story of an Englishman is interesting, who, coming to this country five years ago with $890, invested  his whole capital in a few town lots  on a business thoroughfare, with the  result that his property is worth today $36.000���������������������������a pretty good turn over  in that time.  "The Englishman's, however, is not  an exceptional .case.. Quite on the  contrary, undisputed facts point to  close to 100, _other,-. instances where  small-sums of money, invested a few  years ago.in urban-realty, have been  turned, into ample fortunes as a direct  result of-the -increase in land values  coincident- with the growth of the  Canadian,,West.' ,And in.all but three  cases���������������������������for here is the lesson���������������������������the men  who thus benefitted: from the" rise in  values .were hew settlers on Canadian  soil���������������������������Englishmen "and; Americans chief-  ly,_ who,/fresh* froni..' thetlessons of  their'j'bwnrcountries,";-we're determined  to., make'.'the finest'," of the * chances of-'  fered infthe'-last-great.country of the  ���������������������������"world."--'' :'r" ~.'���������������������������'/: ~ !'7 ' ."...'  ,;.;"No country. .in .the history, of the  world-has attracted to its^borders a  larger number "of settlers in so short  a period of time,,and-never before in  a period of equal'length has'so much  wealth been brought into a new country from outside its borders. . And  the reason is this: that never before  in "the early stages .of a country's  growth has. pioneering been accomplished under -conditions comparable i  with these that exist in Western Can  The natural market for the fruit  and other produce from the Okanagan  is the great Canadian Northwest.  Already, great as our supply is, the  demand exceeds it. Think what the  demand will be when the farms and  towns and cities of the great Canadian West'develop as they surely will  in .the next few.years !  Mr. Ray Hancock will leave to-day  for Vancouver Island witn a party of  friends. They expect to make a mo-  tor trip    in    the    interior   and   will  .United States for i spen<i a few days hunting.���������������������������Vancouver  of    the  Canadian j Province.  WATER NOTICE  For Licence to Take and Use Water.  NOTICE   is     hereby     given     that*  James   Hozier    Gardiner " Baird.    of  Hupel, British   Columbia, will apply *  for a licence .to   take and use three  hundred   - inches'    of "   water ,    6ut;  of an unnamed creek,  which flows in  a southerly" direction through Government land and   my blocks, and empties into* a cedar' swamp-near Hupel.  The water-will be diverted at a point  one mile from Hupel, "arid will be used  for .domestic arid irrigation; purposes  on the land described as N. E. quarter-section '7,-   Tp. ,19, Range 6, and  S. E.r,quarter   of ,'section, 18, in .the  said township.     .' r   '**���������������������������   ', *  ( ":  - This'.- notice, was , .posted "on-'the  ground' on '* the, 19th day 'of'. August,  1912. The'application will be'filed.in  the office.; of the Water.'Recorder/at  Kamloops, B.C. . . .-V' -���������������������������   :  .Objections-may   be, 51ed-,with,the  said   Water 4 RecorderXor   with the "  Comptroller, "of' Water Rights,*- Parlia-"1  ment.;Bui_dinzs,  Victoria, B.C. " : ��������������������������� .  . : \ JJ SJAMES'H.'Gf BAIRD;-/;���������������������������.  '���������������������������/ .'-:"--' '   ���������������������������' -"Applicant..  ^������������������?^i-______?r, - ' *  Mm Or COAL MINING RECUUtlOKS 5: \  Coal* mining"''rights of the Dominion  in/.Manitoba,'-: s Saskatchewan_and Al-'  befta.^the^vYiikonfi-; Territory,/, the-'  Northwest Territories" and'a "portion7  of*the proWiice offBritish1. Columbia,"  may^be.-^lJMt8ed-fqr. a v term ��������������������������� of. twenty;-'-"  one'years'at^ah ' annual-rental; of $i" '  an acre."? yNot- mprelthan .2,560 acres,.  wiir be pleased to one applicant. ;_   ���������������������������***���������������������������,. ,">  ' Application*- - for   a": lease must he '.  madebjr-the   applicant in person, to  the"; Agent f.or. sub-AgenV-of the*.dis:l  trict -in which rights applied for are -  situated.. 1 .  - _<,    .   *-.;���������������������������������������������������������������������������������;-..���������������������������       y  In siirVeyed'territory' the land must'  be described   by"    sections,  -or,, legal  sub-divisions of   sections, and in-un- /  surveyed   territory -the tract1 applied,  for shall be staked out by the applicant himself.' -,.'.,**���������������������������    -;_**-   " "*���������������������������'  ,   Bach" application   -must be.'acconi-  ,    ,     .     .    _. , ipanied by a fee   for $5 which,wilLbe  ada_to:day.     The .prairie schooner of .refunded-if the-rights applied for-are.:  the past, retarding as it did the set-1 not available, but .'not "otherwise.   A  royalty- shall- be "paid   on -the merchantable "output of the mine at the  tling of a new. country, has given way  to solid trains .of yestibuled cars.  AridI"there" you '.have..the real, reason  for.,Canada's rapid, growth.  "There is no:boom;about it. It is  as natural���������������������������as certain���������������������������that Western  Canada will    siistain_its_phenomenal  YEARS  For Sale by  THE ENDERBY TRADING CO  growth as : it    was that the western  states of .* the    United  States should  have become the mecca of opportunity  seekers    from .every    nation    of-the  globe.   Throughout    Western  Canada  at given    intervals,    great cities are  destined .to rise���������������������������cities that are just  now-bristling   with  ground-floor opportunities for the .average, man. And  there is room-for-them all."To-day  you can't place your finger on a single important agricultural district in  the United States without finding, in  the centre of tbat district, a town or J  city of impelling size.   Business, commercial and    industrial laws demand  that the city -follow the farm.     And !  so it is not surprising that the towns j  and villages of to-day are destined to J  become the great cities of to-morrow.  "Arrived  at  from  any    angle, Western Canada stands before the world  to-day as   the   great land of opportunity.      The  back-to-the-land   movement is here to stay.     Put a pin in  ! that.     Land   is    becoming more and  - more the maker    of    wealth.     Put a  spike in that.     And now put a steel  f,--,n  oc   4-v, ������������������������������������������������������    ���������������������������     lv.      ,,     . .rivet in   this���������������������������that   Western Canada,  tion as   those    in- the older farming', *..   .    ..    , .  rtictrir-tc ^f fhn Qf���������������������������f���������������������������o      m'u' 5 . both in its farm property and urban  districts of the btates.     The reason  ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ,      l  .       ���������������������������       ,. ...  f-.-. ���������������������������!��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ���������������������������*��������������������������� , ��������������������������� ,      . ,   ��������������������������� "  real estate,  offers  the greatest chan-  for this assertion,* which might easily *  be backed up by sudstantial'proof,'is !  found  in    the   fact that crops of as '  great value per acre are already pro-!  duced on the   new   soil of the Cana- '  provinces    as in the older aeri- i  I ees to make money out of the land of  any cointry in the world. And it is  tlie last and only big chance left.  There you have   the neglected oppor-  rate of five cents'per ton.  The person, opera ting the mine "shall  furnish .the Agent with sworn returns  accounting for , the full:'quantity ot  merchantable coal mined and pay the'  royalty, thereon. If the coal mining  _rights_,kre���������������������������not^__being^_cperated,-such=  returns;,should be furnished at' least  once a year.  The lease will include the coal mining rights' only, but the lessee may be.  permitted to purchase whatever  available surface rights may be considered necessary for the working of  the mine at the rate- of $10.00 an acre  For   full     information   application  should be made   to'the Secretary of  the Department   of the Interior, Ot-  tawar or to any -Agent-or-Sub-Agent-  of Dominion Lands.  ;' '. '     W. W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.'  N.B.���������������������������Unauthorized publication nf  this, advertisement will not.be paid  for. sp2  If you  have land  to sell  List it with me.  If "you want to  buy land, see me.  My n������������������>w lxwklet ilencriptive of tlie Mara Dii-  trict is now out.   GET   ONK.  ,i.-      __������������������������������������������������������{������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ .    ,,       ,, .tunities that   Canadians neglect.   -If  dian provinces    as in the older agri- 1 ,1     ,    ,.  ,   ,.       ..    ., 6,     ,   ���������������������������,   ,  -,-u������������������������������������������������������ 1 ... , _, s     *you don t believe it���������������������������if you don't feel  cultural    communities   of the United   ,f   f  _._,.��������������������������� ,        ...     * ,     ,,  gt t it���������������������������take a tip from the stream of gold  -in othor woris,  ca���������������������������ad_ benefit..-' *'ls c������������������Mns ���������������������������'������������������ss the '>������������������"'"''>r>*! Eldernell Orchard, Mara, B.C.  Chas. W. Little  ,line every day,    from the banks, the  y THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday/ September 26, 1912  SUNDAY EVENING SCARE  *j ^.-.j^i.M-'.WKtnr! *���������������������������  James, who knew nothing of Winton's  alleged promise and oath, and   he in  An incipient blaze at the foot of | turn negotiated it. Ultimately it  Mill street, at 10 o'clock Sunday jcame int0 the hands of Mr. H. V.  night, caused the alarm of fire to be ipearlman, an insurance agent. Mr.  given. The ringing of the bell was!pearlman is now suing-Dr. Williams  handled by inexperienced hands, and for tne amoUnt of the note. This  only a few people heard, the alarm. morning in Suprenfe Court chambers  Three or four citizens managed toiMr. H m, Clark, counsel for Mr.  get the hose reel a.s far as the rail- ,pearlman, applied for speedy judg-  way track on Clifl street, when Con-Jment> It was pointed o'-it by Mr.  stable Bailey appeared and sa'id the !Macdonald that bad bis client written  blaze had been extinguished without j"not negotiable" across the face of  damage to anyone. As the hatless, |tne note it would have been more ef-  breathless and weary quartette saun-1 fective than the alleged oath on the  tered back to the fire hall with the'Bible, and would have prevented. Dr.  hose reel, they were surprised at the ' Williams from being dragged into a  door   to    see    another    belated    fire  lawsuit.  tighter getting up steam on the bell | Mr. Justice Murphy refused the ap:  rope in an effort to turn in a gen-J plication for speedy judgment, and  eral alarm. They had some difficulty *said the facts must all be brought  convincing him that the fire was out. ioU. at a  trial���������������������������Vancouver Province  It would help materially to get the  hose reel out   and into action, if the KAMLOOPS'  CENTENARY  city would build a proper plank approach from the street into the fire  hall. The few men who turned out  Sunday evening and tugged the hose  reel down the street (only one 0f j satisfaction that the celebration was  them a member   of   the   regular fire Ia  complete' success    in    every  way.  GOOD REASONS WHY  The great festival of the Centenary  In the Board of Trade Journal, the  first number of which appears this  week, the following excellent reasons  are given "Why you should come to,  Enderby":  BECAUSE fruits, bay, vegetables  and grain grow to perfection here  without irrigation.  BECAUSE you will find the religious, educational and social advantages all you could wish.  BECAUSE you will find here all the ;  advantages to be found any place I  else in the Valley, and none of the !  disadvantages.  BECAUSE we are nearer the markets of the Northwest, and shipments  can be made the same day thc orders  are received.  BECAUSE Enderby has never been \  boomed, therefore you can buy at i  reasonable prices and be sure of!  doubling your money. *  BECAUSE this District has a cli- j  mate second to none; not too wet or I  Listen!  new He  neeessi  brigade) nearly pulled themselves to  pieces in getting the fire apparatus  onto the street. Perhaps the enquiry is inopportune, but the1* question has been asked, Where is our ex-'  tensively officered fire brigade ? ���������������������������  HE SWORE ON THE BIBLE  Although Dr. Gerald Williams' of  Vernon says he made a man named  Winton swear an oath on the Bible  that he would not negotiate a'-note  for $5000 that he consented to give,  he failed to secure his object, and in  consequence has a lawsuit to face.  The note, it is alleged by Mr. W. A.  Macdonald, K. C, counsel for Dr.  Williams, was passed on to Mr. .V. C.  of Kamloops has passed into history  too <]ry;   splendid    growing summers  land  there   only   remains the intense  and glorious hcaithful winters.  BECAUSE it is one of the health-  I iest spots on   earth,    only two chil-  Kamloops was favored with every ad-| dren am] no    &dults   having died of  vantage that the glorious climate of-disease in 'the last cight'years  the Inland Empire could provide,  which was a fitting reward to the  citizens, who spared neither effort nor  expense to make the visit of the Duke  and Duchess of Connaught and Princess Patricia an event which would  linger as a pleasant memory with the  royal visitors, and with the thousands of strangers who came to Kamloops from the country to both north  and south for miles around.���������������������������Kamloops Standard.  COAL FOR SALE  I am prepared to fill orders for soft  coal and hard coal.  JAMES MOWAT,  Bell Block.  ENDERBY FLOUR  MOFFET'S  Made strictly from Saskatchewan and Alberta wheat, in the  ONLY MILL in the Okanagan. The PIONEER mill of British  Columbia, and now one .of-the MOST COMPLETE milling systems in Canada. Try this flour and you'll find it will produce a  grent volume of good, wholesome, NUTRITIOUS bread. You  will find the color WHITER than any other flour on the market  ���������������������������this means that it is CLEANER than any other flour on the  market. .....'.  WHY NOT USE YOUR HOME FLOUR ?  We both lose money if you don't. For sale by all good grocers  or at our mill.   -  COLUMBIA   FLOURING   Mr.V>     CO.Limited  BP3CAUSE, when you arrive, the  Board of Trade will take you in hand  and make you feel at home and see  that you are satisfactorily settled.  BECAUSE you will find here all the  advantages" and beauties of a magnificent river, ever green hills, grassy  meadows and cool, delightful valleys.  BECAUSE if you prefer a home-site  on the hills, in groves of birch and  alder, cedar and pine, overlooking  the river and valleys, you will find it  here most ideally located.  BECAUSE we have the purest of  water piped to every home from a  sparkling mountain stream, a perfect  system of electric lighting, and an  abundant supply of wood.  BECAUSE there is work to be had  by anyone looking for it, in the mills,  in the lumber camps, on the farm,  in the lumber yards, in the brick  yards, in the' building trades,or the  orchards.  BECAUSE, if you are a person of  means, and \vish to make a home for  yourself on'J the banks of the soft-  flowing Spallumcheen, you will find  good roads already- leading to the  site, and all the materials necessary  to build close at hand.  PLEASED WITH ENDERBY  FOR SALE  HOUSE-26xl8,   with  18x12;  well-painted and plastered throughout.       Lot    40x100;    facing a  CO-ft  street with lane in I tck of lot. For  short    time,    only SHOO; $200 cash,  balance ?20 per mon.h.  ANOTHER GOOD BUY -House 18  x24, with kitchen 12xlS.     Stable 12x  18, and large chicken house and run,  situated in thc centre o-f. the City on  two lots;~12-fruit' trees in full bear-"  The best of terms. Price, $1,500; ?.'!00 down,bal.  vince, interest himself in our district Sept. 26th. " Iftrthere is anything  is of immense advantage to Enderby. ! wrong with your eye <?i������������������*jht, don't fail  feTh i s^d eal^ii^t hTTl a tW^  W. Harvey's locations, and is one of guaranteed as tested  the best that has been made in recent  months, not from the standpoint of  quantity, perhaps, but of quality, for  there arc few men in the province  with a better knowledge of land than  Dr. Tolmie.  this price and  these  ing; city water; city light.  $30.00 per month.  Also two lots 50x100; tbe only ones in   town   at  terms:     $150 each; $25 down and $10 per month.  WALTER ROBINSON  INVKSTMI.NTS Room 2, Bell Block INSURANCE  LOCAL BUYERS    WATCH THIS SPACE FOR SKATS.  EYE SIGHT  In getting your Eyes suited, demand ability, reliability and above all,  DEMAND EXPERIENCE.  DR. TAUBE  EYE   SIGHT   SPECIALIST  uf the Taube Optical Company, of Calgary and Vancouver, who has had 42  years' experience in the profession, Will be at A. REEVES' DRUG STORE  ENDERBY,  on���������������������������  THURSDAY, SEPT. 26���������������������������  If there i.s anything vong with your Eye Sight, don't faii  to consult  liim.      All    work    absolutely guaranteed as tested.  Calgary: 132  Eighth  Ave.  L'ast * . .. Vancouver:-516-ril7 Holden Rldg.  Dr. S.- F.*< ��������������������������� Tolmie,:- dominion - live  stock commissioner, of Victoria,  while on a recent * visit to Enderby,  secured the 129 acres of the Roberts  Brothers' holdings, near town. This  place has a picturesque river front,  and is exceedingly well adapted for  general mixed farming. It is the intention of Dr. Tolmie, in the near  future, to have the lands cleared and  put into a first-class state of cultivation.  To have such   a  Dz.   Tolmie,'*   who    has   a   thorough  knowledge of   every part of the pro-  Your head is the first thing people see  when you meet them. At least wear a  AEV HAT. You can hold your head up  higher.  Ve do not "hold you up" on the price  of a hat; ve hold up the grade.  Buy your hat from us. you vill like it  so veil that ve vill sell you everything  you need in our line.  LADIES:  We are holding- our  Millinery Opening  this week. Don't Miss It  :   _���������������������������    "- ��������������������������� o -    -  Enderby TradinsCo., Ud.  Want Ads.  FOR RENT���������������������������Furnished house,-5 room  on Knight street.' Apply, R. Blackburn,. Enderby."  FOR SALE���������������������������15 vol. Historical Tales,  bound . $ . Moroco;   also embroidered  . screen; also, one bird,teg and 22?c  rifle. I am leaving Enderby and  will accept cleaning and pressing  orders only upjto Sept. 27th. Mrs.  M. E. Bouch.  OF   CANADA  Paid-up Capital. Rest go |fif Vftk  and Undivided Profits VOt*������������������*-*-* #11  Total Aaacta  (Over)   $58,000,000  Remember   the date i.f visit of Dr.  S. L. Taube,' Eye Sight Specialist of  practical man as  the Taube Optical Co.,  Calgary and  Vancouver, who will be at A. Reeves'  Drug Store",   Enderby,   on Thursday,  REV. MR. M'LEOD NOT DEAD  The report published a few weeks  ago in thc provincial press, of the  death of Rev. T. G. McLeod, formerly  Presbyterian pastor here, has been  found to bc without foundation. It  is said that similarity of names  brought about this rumor, and that  another man was the unfortunate one.  Wc are glad to bc in a position to  make this correction, and hope our  old friend and pastor will yet enjoy  many years of life.���������������������������Armstrong Advertiser.  SUFFRAGETTES   COMING  Miss Barbara Wylie, one of the deputation that called   on Premier Borden on his    recent visit to England,  left London    this    week  for  Canada.  Miss  Wylio   comes   to   inaugurate a  suffragette campaign in this country,  j While refusing to   discuss her plans,  i sho announced that she would seek a  I further interview   with Premier Bor-  I  i den,. ��������������������������� which ��������������������������� she   believed    would be  I readily granted.  Armstrong"  Fall  Exhibition  Wednesday ������������������ Thursday  OCT. 16 & 17  Under auspices the Armstrong &  Spallumcheen Agricultural  Society  Prize Lists on  Application  Get your  Entries in early  This year's..Exhibition promises to excel all previous  Exhibitions.; Gome and  participate in the prizes.  F. C. Wolfenden, Sec'y.;  let the Mail-Carrier  Travel tor Tow  When roads are bad, and a trip  to town means a hard day's work,  save your horses and yourself by  banking with us by mail.  You can do it safely, as we give  special .attention ��������������������������� to  deposits,  =-withdrawals=-or=other^==banking-=  business   handled   in   this way.  See the Manager about it.  Enderby Branch,   W. D. C. CHRISTIE, Manager  LONDON, ENG., BRANCH,  51 Threadneedle St��������������������������� EX.  F.W.ASHE. - -     .       ansger.  G. M. C HART SMITH. Assistant Mgr.  If  Current Prices:  Wholesale Troduce and Fruits, by  HEWSON   &   HEWSON  Dealers,  Calgary.  Cabbage  "ic lb per crate  Onions  2c per lb  Beets  2c per lb  Carrots  2c pcrlb  Parsnips  2c per tb  Turnips   2c per 11.  Swedes 2c per lb  Apples  Ji.fto per" box  Pears   2.50 per box  Peaches   1.50 pet box  Plums  1 Ofi per crate  We solicit shipments direct from  growers on consignment at 10 per. ct.  net to us. Give us your business.  We can make you money. Write for  information to-day.  Quotations published weekly.  -.a


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