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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Aug 14, 1913

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Array Enderby, B.C., August 14, 1913.  AND      WALKER'S      WEEKLY  . Vol. 6; No. 24; Whole No. 284  io  Local News of General Interest and General News of Local Interest  ENDERBY    NEWS IN BRIEF  Mayor and Mrs. J. L. Ruttan returned from the coast on Tuesday.  Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Brown, of  Lakefleld, Ont., are visiting at the  Methodist parsonage.  Next Wednesday afternoon and evening Enderby's annual flower show  will be held>in the Opera House.  Tne tennis tournament started yesterday afternoon, but didn't get very  far before it ��������������������������� was overtaken by a  downpour of rain.  The special entrance examination  for the pupils who were sick at the  time of the regular examination, will  be held.on Aug. 25, 26 and 27.  Geo. R. Sharpe has given notice to  his patrons that he will establish his  butcher business on a strictly. cash  ,/basis, beginning September lst.  , Constable Bailey;   acting*" as bailiff,  executed a distress   warrent in favor  .-of Mr.  Geo. .Bell / this Tweek against  Mr." A'.r,F. Crossman, for rent.  -   r -  .-���������������������������--���������������������������--.- > - . . ���������������������������  .   . Rev.,    Mr.   "Dow,' "of    Chase, ' will  preach, in ' the    Presbyterian church,  Sunday morning - and' evening, "'Aug'.'  - 17th."    Ar good   attendance of mem-'  bers and' adherents is requested./ -  .The Douglas Lake Cattle Company,  -of Douglas" Lake, .Nicola,; B. C. is  giving notice that no shooting will  be allowed on any" of the company's  holdings', under penalty of prosecution. ,. ���������������������������  A clap of thunder was the signal  for the lights to be ."touched" :again  last evening in the power house, but  Electrician Mann overcame the difficulty in time \to get the lights on  before dark.  In the Small Debts Court this week  The Fulton Hardware Company sued  A. F. 'Crossman to recover a merchandise account, but was non-suited  on account 'of some technical error in  ^getting^into^court.   ENDERBY   MERCHANTS  MEET    ;But the lawyer got his way,' and the f   TAKEN TO VERNON,-HOSI^ITAIL   ��������������������������� '    ! court was   postponed    until Monday I        '    The   Enderby   Merchants'    Associa- afternoon at 4 o'clock,  tion was finally organized at a meet- The case then comes up, and every  ing held in   the    City   Hall Tuesday disputed item was proven conclusive-  evening.-    The officers now are: J. E. ly.p The writer, acting for the Fulton  Crane,    president,    A.   Reeves,    vice-  Hardware   Company,    Limited,' gave  president; H. G. Davies, secretary- evidence that he was manager of the'  treasurer. The membership fee- was Fulton Hardware .Company, and the  placed -at $1.50 per month. plaintiff in   the   case.       At the con-  The local association starts off with  a membership of eighteen. It is or-  ganized on the same lines as the associations in the other towns of the  Valley, and on similar lines to the  larger associations of such cities- as  Vancouver, Winipeg and- Toronto. 4lt  eventually will "be a branch of the  district merchants'- Association soon  to be organized in the Okanagan.  The objects of the association as  set forth in its preamble, indicate  how valuable it can be made as an  organization to ' the community. It  most certainly will ~ eliminate to the  minimum all' dead ���������������������������'beats, and while  doing this,-will at the same=time;/be  the strongest^ help -,to the honest individual who makes-it a point to pay  elusion of the case the defendant  lawyer brought up the. point that inasmuch as^the plaintiff company had  not'produced-the certificate of incorporation in the court room as evi-:  dence he was entitled to a non-suit.  I then asked' for aii adjournment for  five minutes in order that I might  produce such certificate, and asked  for permission to amend the. summons so that .the word , "limited"  might, be spelled out in full as shown  on the certificate of incorporation. '  , Instead-of-five -minutes the court  was adjourned' for twenty-'four hours.  On the opening' of "tlie court next/  day "said~~certificate" was produced" and  permission .asked ;to. amend- the summons, as stated , above.     But ��������������������������� the le-  his--bills   promptly".    - The preamble! gal light raised   many objections, on  reads: v- ���������������������������.-"-\ 7 '".'-' /   "-' '" A''i'"  -. "   the^* 'grounds'" tha't-'a-'' ;Small ? Debts  _������������������"'In order to foster.and maintain a  permanent ^ social". feeling "among; the  merchants of Enderby; to obliterate  distrust and inspire confidence among  the-members of the-trade; -to correct jother...wor.ds,' every- time you had a  excessive/and unmercantile competi-.'small debt^to collect, ' all <<:hands  tion; to remove by'concert of action should employ more "legal lights.- ' .-  such evils and customs as-are against After- all this humbug/ when the  good policy and sound business prin- bill for   which    we" were"   suing was  The Boyd infant was taken to the  Vernon hospital this week, where it  will-receive the best care it is possible for human hands to give. This  babe was given some week's care in  the Vernon hospital some time ago,  and was also treated for a time in  the Enderby Cottage hospital, but  subsequently it was turned over to  the father, who, having no place to  keep it, and being .compelled to be  absent at his work -in the country  for days at a time, was forced, to  leave it upon the hands of any, mother kind-hearted enough to take it  in andtgive it carev    '  In this, connection we wish to dispel a wrong impression, created by  some who apparently have 'read into"  an article - appearing in this paper  last week ._ calling" attention to what  appears" to be ~;a- faulty, administrar  tion of public charity," something that  was "never*5 intended.--- Some-/ have  complained-..thatrr there ._ should -have  been no reference made to local institutions and-conditions,-and point to  the-good work the Cottage Hospital  has-done and- also the Vernon hos--  Court should ��������������������������� be conducted 'exactly-on \ Vital No "one ��������������������������� 'can - be 'more ready  the same-lines/as-a Supreme Court, jthan tne "Press'to-give credit-'for all  and every, case presented/to the court ;tne, Sood these excellent'institutions  should-" 'he "in   perfect" order,    or in  CENTRAL MAKING  GOOD  In conversation with Mr.Robertson,   ���������������������������  manager of the United Growers' Sell-   .. i  ing Agency, a few days ago "while on  his way. to Armstrong, where he had  been called . to    settle   some   minor -  difficulties,    wa . learned . that"    the   .  agency has accomplished a,great deal'   * "  of good in the selling of the season's  orchard and field crops thus far this  year.        In   addition   to   getting -a'  solid foothold   in   the    Prairie mar- .  kets, ., Mr. ,' Robertson ��������������������������� has    kept - ��������������������������� in   :: ,"  close touch with "the Vancouver mar-5, ', ���������������������������-/  kets, and' is    disposing' of    a large-,"--, ������������������������������������������������������  share of the-season's output therei V -  -    " . . r p ,   I     ,  = In the southern   end of the' Valley " ���������������������������-  loyalty   to   the    Selling  "Agency- is  '���������������������������  more- pronounced,   than   is  witnessed   ' ;  in ".the. district to   the north���������������������������in "and;-"'. '���������������������������*  about"  Armstrong���������������������������where **"���������������������������- Dakih/"&   ,'<;{  Jackson/ handle 'much/ of " the '-/field - Jf -  crop "and control ? tlie celery 'market: V" ���������������������������'  The - Central has" had- to; meet;the\cut\:V -.-  made by-'independent^selling''agencies1'*%//  from,.- this^-district/'in-'/'someVof ,?ttie^5>;=>  markets; but has   in;, most; instances/-/V--  been. able  to get - a b������������������tterv-price:for  its output.',/ t .'_ - "���������������������������/ / JiyZ .4^^Z^7r,   -..-y J/^ I  ���������������������������/ Mr.- Robertson /says,^;owing!M1Jiie&^''"..'77yX  f'f*-"  -       - \~   -X<! I  ��������������������������� I.--Z,    '-Jif  have done and-are doing. -The. point  P ... ' ' ' \      - ,        . < ./     P>.4  we desired to   make,'and believe we  did make, if one will look beyond per-jstrong*foothold "in " the'; markets, and ^?^|P^|  sonal "considerations,'��������������������������� is   that, .while is finding little-difficulty/is 'disposing  of its output'./   The -independent" or-'  ganizations 'are-'not such,an evil as  provision is :made   for taking care of  'indigent cases, there is noaccommo-  mm  ciple, whether it be cutting of prices, proven    conclusively',-  the    court,  on  selling of the   wholesale house at 're-.the   Strength   of    all    the    bombast  tail, - improper    house-to-house   ped- thrown at;it"by   the    legal light "on  dling;  the-'distribution and consump-the small point   as    to - whether the.'f9r by   the   government,/ is, or was  tion of adulterated and unwholesome certificate    of     incorporation   should lof- necessity   thrown upon the tender  goods,  the    use. of 'fictitious labels, have been   produced .first   or last; a ;mercies   of    mothers   in   the    homes j ting organized.      , Mr.. Robertson be  dation for taking care, of'a>��������������������������� tuberculosis patient, and hence the patient/  which should   be   isolated and cared  might be supposed.     Thcy "are assisting-in,, handling . the   output, and in"  quarters where   the   Agency "has, not  been able to make connections, owing  to the lateness-in our.growers in get-  7\  Little Larry and Bertie Dill are  lingering between life and death this  week, as the result of the dreaded  colitis. Bert \yas taken to the Vernon hospital Wednesday and Larry is  being cared for at the Cottage hospital.  Peter Minimo was arrested a few  -��������������������������� evenings ago by-Constable Bailey-for  being drunk and disorderly, and on  Wednesday morning was sentenced by  Magistrate Rosoman to 30 days in  jail at Vernon. He was seein'  things.  The Provincial Government is providing two hundred and sixty thousand dollars to aid farming, most of  this amount being given to assist in  the carrying out of the scheme under  which the United Growers' Association was organized.  W. E. Banton, barrister, after a  business visit covering three weeks,  returned to Vancouver last evening.  It is Mr. Banton's intention to reT  turn to Enderby at an early date to  SMALL  DEBTS  COURT  Editor Enderby Press:   Dear Sir:  What is a Small Debts Court for ?  Is it not for the simple purpose of  disposing of small debt cases. If a  case of debt is proven conclusively,  why should judgment not be given?  On Thursday morning last a summons was asked for by the writer  and the case asked to be called at  the earliest    possible   date.      I was  re-establish a   law    office here,  with tokl that    Saturday   afternoon at 2  connections   with   the   law    firm    of  the use_ of . dishonest weights and non-suit was granted and we were  measures, or whatsoever the - evil politely toti to ��������������������������� proceed over again.  may be; to disseminate useful infor-1 We- are told the legal light goes out  mation; to watch and influence legis-lon the "street and boasts that there  lation towards the b'etter protection was nothing in his" argument, but  =of^ou"r"**Tapitalrto^as^ wanted^to    show the people1  in collecting delinquent accounts; to'here that when they wanted to col-  encourage the observance of the Sab-.lect a small bill they had better  bath and all legal' holidays, and tojspend it first in hiring more legal  attain the    results   which experience lights.  has proved are not attainable by individual or divided effort; for these  reasons we hereby resolve ourselves  into an organization to be known as  the Enderby- Retail Merchantsi-Asso-.  ciation."  Any person doing a retail business  is eligible for membership and entitled to the protection and privileges of the Association.  Vancouver of which he is a member.  Now then, are the people of this  community to forever endure this  treatment at the hands of the Small  Debts Court? If this is a Supreme  Court-why-then-not -put a-Supreme  Court judge that knows his business  on the bench. Why wrangle for days  after a debt is proven trying to  make a Supreme Court out of a  Small Debts Court, when the judge  is only one of ourselves with the  average ability of the rest of men?  Thanking you for your valuable  space, I remain,  yours sincerely,  " A.  FULTON.  where    proper    care* was out of the*jlieves the    Agency   will .be -able to  question    and,   added   to this, there make   a    satisfactory   showing ��������������������������� this  was every opportunity for the dread  disease to get a foothold as the result of the patient's presence.,'  REMEMBERED  THE   CHURCH  SCOUTS TO GO IN CAMP  Enderby Troop of Boy Scouts will  join the cadet camp at Oyama ne.xt  week. Every provision is made in  the camp for the boys, and their  blankets, bed.and board furnished by  the Government. The following officers will be in charge: Commandant,  Lt.-Col. C. L. Bott; adjutant, Lieut.  C. Finch; instructor, S. M. I. Sparks;  general    staff    officer,    Capt.    H.   G.  o'clock was the earliest possible date.  The case was then brought up.   De-  Frank  V.    Moffet,    electrician,  was fendant, a lawyer,    asked for an ad-  on a visit to his Enderby home, this ?ournment on the    petty excuse that  week,    from   Kelowna.       He reports he wanted to look up something.    It  having secured   the   contract for in-!was pointed  out    to   the court that Nangle; P. Mi 0., Lieut. 0. Morris  stalling an all-conduit system in the we were at   considerable   expense by  $100,000   building   put up by the Ca- being there that afternoon, and that  sorsa   wholesale   meat   company,  at as it was simply   a   merchandise ac-  Kelowha.       It   is   the   first all-pipe count, the excuse   put up by the de-  The following letter received by the  officers of St. George's church conveys welcome news, though not without a sting of regret. Mrs. Burnet  will be remembered by all old Enderbyites as the widow of Mr. Peter  Burnet,-some-years-ago-resident-Pro-  vineial surveyor here:  "I beg to notify you that my sister, Mrs. Kate Burnet, who died in  Toronto on the 31st of July last,  has bequeathed a small sum to the  general purpose fund of St.George's  church. As soon as the will is pro-  ated the executors will take pleasure  in sending you a cheque to cover  same. Yours sincerely,  J.   E.  FEATI-IERSTONHAUGH.  season, and next year its fuller organization will. be affected.' - He is  working as only a .man intensely in-  terested-can-workT^and^if^the^seaso^  does not show a big gain to the  growers the fault will have to be  found with the growers themselves  and not with the institution working  in their behalf.  GUARDING AGAINST FIRE  system put into Kelowna.  fendant lawyer was not good enough.  Scouts attending camp on the 18th  will assemble <Monday morning in K.  of P. Hall promptly at 10:30.  F. R. PRINCE,  Adit.  With the steady advance of the  warm weather and the consequent  drying of the vegetation throughout  the country, the danger to the forest  areas of the Province by fire is  steadily increasing, and the fire pre  vention officers of the Provincia*  Government's forestry branch arc  doubling their efforts. All permit?  for fires have'been refused except in  places where a blaze will do no  harm, and all the paraphernalia of  the fire-fighting equipment is in  readiness at all points to battle" on  behalf of the timber zone.  ON IMPORTANT  MISSION  Sir Richard McBride, Premier of y_  British"Cbfumbin7~ lefFthis week"lor  London, Eng., where he proposes to '  present the best interests of the Province to the financial magnates with  a view to increasing thc influx of  British capital to this part of' the  empire. Generally speaking, says the  Victoria Colonist, the Premier's visit  will be taken up with this important  undertaking, although other' matters  of minor importance will also be discussed. The Premier will bc accompanied by his secretary, Mr. Lawrence McRae, and it is expected that '  the entire r trip will not stretch over  more than six weeks.  TO LET-By tho week-end, week or  month; shack fully furnished, four  miles from Mabel Lake; close to  river; good bathing and fishing.  For particulars apply Postmaster,  Hupel.  Basket picnic on Johnny's Meadows  for the children, next Wednesday, Aug.  20fh. Everybody bring a basket. All  children gather at Mr. Pyman's Wednesday morning.  Joe's   ice    cream    parlors  are the  point of attraction in the evenings. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND'-WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, August 14, 1913  Leisure  Reading-  BOOKS  For the Holidays. All  the newest fiction by the  standard authors. Also  the best in  Paper Covers,  20c each  3 for 50c  -������������������-������������������-���������������������������������������������.������������������������������������%���������������������������.������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������-������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  A. REEVES  ��������������������������� Druggist & Stationer  ClifT St. Enderby  Must See that Benefit of Reduced  Freight Rates Goes to Consumer  The Third Annual Convention of  the Okanagan Printers' Guild ..���������������������������*��������������������������� was  held at Penticton on the 8th of August, there being a full representation from every town in the Valley,  and as far south as Hedley.  This organix.ation has been in operation for three years. It is an oi-  gan-ization whose aims and objects  are in the interest of printing, and  the development of the various districts by the more harmonious working together of the press of the Valley. The convention was most enjoyable, and the short proceedings  were very heartily participated in by  all the members.  After the business session of the  Guild the Penticton Board of Trade  took the members in hand and gave  them a motor drive over the* benches  Hotel by the Board of Trade. This  affair spoke volumes for the management.     The tables were .daintily laid  by them, as they stand by you. Do  not give youi-r money and your influence to the travelling advertising  man���������������������������the man who comes to you for  your assistance in carrying through  some special, advertising scheme,  special editions, and the like.     They  'and the service of a very high order,  do not   do   for    you    anything   like  Although the    Board    had but a few j what these newspapermen can do ,for  hours in which to prepare the supper you  was complete,    even  to daintily-pVin-  ted menu cards.  Mr.  F.  E.  Trautman,    representing  use going into the market and asking,  them on sentiment to take what you  have for sale. You must get there  with the goods as cheaply as your  competitors and with the quality.  There has recently been a reduction  in express rates. "I am not going  to say there is to be a further reduction  in  freight   rates,    and  I do not  wish to be quoted as so saying.   But  Mr. Trautman    then   took   up   the j wiR tel]   yQU   thJs   much;   A cQn.  question of   markets.    This, he said,  was the most important problem the  the    Vice-President's    department    of j Boards of Trade could deal with.   It  the OP.   R.,   visited    Penticton  to was a11 important.     All other ques-  meet the newspaper men in their  convention. Mr. Trautman was a  member of the banquetted party. In  addressing the gathering'.- at the  tables, Mr. Trautman gave a good  insight into the minds of the C.P.R.  officials as regards present conditions  in the marketing of the produce and  tions in connection with the development of the Valley hinged upon it.  There was no sentiment in the question of markets. It must be one  purely   of   business. The   speaker  spoke strongly on this point. Hc  referred to the enormous increase in-  hog raising   that   was    noticeable in  Alberta this season.   The total  ship-  > ments from that Province last season  and low lands of that-prosperous lo  cality.     It was    a   great surprise to J   i.'.i "A-    , " ,'"  """ // ""  ,, , r l, l    l ll.    authoritatively    from  the  Vice-P  the members of the party to see the  fruit of the Valley as well as in connection with any possible assistance  he company may be expected to Iwas 72>000 n������������������Ss- This season the  give in the future. His words, while , shipments had already been 118,000.  not intended to' be taken as coming But these animals   had all been sent  resi-  PROFESSIONAL  G.  L. WILLIAMS   -  Dominion nnd  Provincial Land Surveyor  Bell Block'      Enderby, B.C.  D  R. H. W. KEITH,  Office hours:   Forenoon,  9 to 10:30  Afternoon. 3 to 4  Evening. G:.'J0 to 7:W  Sunday, by appointment  Office: Cor. ClifT nnd George Sts. EN'DEKBY  SECRET SOCIETIES  out of the country.       They were be-  dent's office, were couched in such|inS made, into hams and bacon on  phenomenal development of the Pen- terms &g kft no dQubt .n ^ minds|the other side of the boundary line,  ticton   benches.       lears    ago,   when q[ thoge whQ    h(jard   ^ th&t 'and shipped back   to    us to be con.  Penticton was not on the map as a Tmutman was there to ive to" th"e sumed here. This, no doubt, was a  municipality one man owned all the |peQple of ^ 0kanagani th h the'good thing for the railroad, but was  land then believed to be fit for culti- fl Qf Tr&de    a   wQrd q[ ^.^ it a good thing   for   the Dominion ?  vation  between  the shores of Okana- ���������������������������  .,     .     ,,     .  ,        ,.    - , *as- well as one of encouragement.,  gan lake south    to the international j    ^   Trautman> after congratulating these h������������������Ss?   Does jt not co��������������������������� out of  Who pays the    freight both ways on  boundary  line.        Mr.    Thomas  Ellis  the people of Penticton on the splen-  H. E. BLANCHARD  ���������������������������  w. m: -  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodge No. 40  Regular meetings first  Thursday on or after the  full irioon at 8 p. m. in Oddfellows Hall. Visitr'tiR  brethren cordially  invited.  WALTER-ROBINSON  - Secretary  I. 0.0. F.  Eureka Lodge, No. 50  Meets over;. Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock, in 1. O.  Of F. h'li, Metcali' block.    Visiting brothers always    welcome. GEO. BELLAMY,   N. G.  . HOWARD LOGAN. V. G.  II. E.WHEELER. Sec'y,  J. n. GAYLORD. Tre������������������is.  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 3,r), K. of P.  Meets every Monday evening  in K.of I\ Hull. Visitors cordially invited to attend.  1   T. E. RODIE, C. C.  C. E.STRICKLAND, K.R.S.  ���������������������������JOHN BURNHAM. M.F.  Hall suitable forConcerts, Dances and all public  entertainments.    For rales, etc., address,  T.  E. RODIE, Enderby  POLITICAL  IPNDERBY   CONSERVATIVE  u ASSOCIATION  J. L. RUTTAN, H. M. WALKER  President. Secretary.  was   that    fortunate    individual,   and'   .,   ,      , .     ,  ,.    , , , nr. r,r,rt ;"ici development shown the partv on  his land embraced some 30,000 acres.   ,,       -,���������������������������,'.      .    ,,  ,._,,,. .     ,    . ,    ,     the auto drive, in the afternoon,  and  Mr. Ellis was a great admirer of the  .,     ���������������������������       .    , _,     , i, L    ,   .  '   .        ,      , , ,       .     ,,    .    the Board of Trade on the entertain-  beauties of nature,  ancl he steadfast- , .,   ,    t,  ���������������������������    ' ^      , , ment.  provided   the     newspapermen,,  ly refused to allow the natural beau-      .,   ,,   ,   ,     , ������������������������������������������������������  .  .,    ,'    , ��������������������������� ,   ���������������������������       .,   , said that he himself    was a country  ty of the landscape to be spoiled by ,   ,       , ���������������������������   , ,  ,.        ...      , , 4,     , .       'newspaperman before he was called to  the cutting down of the trees.     As a ,, ffi ���������������������������      .   T7.    ���������������������������     ��������������������������� ���������������������������,.,-,  ,.,,:.,       ��������������������������� Jl   ������������������������������������������������������    l- l      ,       the     office   of   Vice-President   Bury,  result of his foresight, Penticton has ,     . ^ ,,  ..���������������������������,,,,, .      ,  , ���������������������������        having spent many years on the On-  retained all of her natural beauty of ,    . - TT ,   ..  ,  -    ,       , , ���������������������������,.,-���������������������������, ,v tano    press.       He    considered it  an  forest and trees, and is today one of , ,     ,,  .. ,,.   ,_ , ., honor to represent    the press in con-  the prettiest   sites    for a city to be        ,. ...    ,.     T,.     ���������������������������     .,    ,,     ,  ,.,,-, , nection   with the Vice-Presidents  de-  found in the   Okanagan.     There are.       ,        , , .     c ,,   ,, -,   .        ���������������������������.'  ...,,?       . ,   ipartment, and he felt that in calling  so many beautiful drives in the shade ! .     ,...  ll..  ..... , , .   , , a country   newspaperman to fill  this  of stately pines and birches and balm  . ,     , ...        ,,     ��������������������������� ** .,  ,    .. T   J,     ,, important position,  Mr. Bury paid a  o' gileads.     In the days of long ago '.. . ...       ,     ,, -  ,.   y      ,    ,     ,      -        , .  ,        , i high recognition to the country press  the, bench   lands    were high and drv I     , "    . ...        ..   ,     " ,  * ;and yet a recognition    that was not  and were used only as.grazing ground >,      ... .      , ��������������������������� .      .        ���������������������������  ,    . ., , -   , - ,     ,- .      --? too high, when    we consider, how mi-  for thousands of    head of stock, and i >   ,    -,   ,. ���������������������������-���������������������������    ���������������������������   ,. -. -- ,  "   ���������������������������   ,     ,       , .- - , iportant  the   weekly  newspaper  is  to  on  the    lowlands   the    native  bunch *,,       * .,      .     .   .-. ,   .,   .        .  . ,   ,    ,    , :the community   in    which it is pub-  grass furnished   feed    for these herds*.. ,   ,       TT ,      - ,   ,       .,     ,  lished.    -He was pleased to attend-a  when the    winter   snows drove them .- ,     . .    .- - ,  ., ���������������������������  , .  , . ���������������������������  i banquet given    in honor, of the coun--  down  from the highlands. ' , ?_,     -"    ���������������������������     .     ,,       , , :  rr,  ,        ,,,,.., try press.      It    was, .--he thought, a  Today all this is" changed.     In the    , ���������������������������   -,-    l- * ��������������������������� .        ���������������������������'        *    *  ,    ' 6 clear    indication    of   how important  Incola  the  people  of Penticton  have',, .        - .    , .     ,  ., ,        f    ��������������������������� the country    press    had grown to be  the  largest  and    finest  tourist  hotel i   , ,. ,. ���������������������������. ,,  .    it     fT ���������������������������, .when a big    corporation such  as the  in the Valley, surrounded as it is by  the producer   of   the    hogs    and the  consumer of the hams and bacons?  The solution is simple. We must  work up our products into the  finished   commodity.       And it is. no  ference is being held to consider the  niatter of freight rates, and there  may be a reduction. Are you going  to let the middlemen get away with  it? Are you doing your part to see  that the producer can get his commodity to market so as to enable  him to let the consumer get that  commodity at a lower rate ? It is  up to your Boards of Trade, and  your selling organization to see to  this. Stop talking sub-divisions and  see that the reduction of freight  rates goes to the proper person."  "I understand you have recently  established a- selling agency���������������������������the  first step in organized marketing.  Let me advise you -to stand by the  organization. Stick to it through  thick and thin." It is the only solution of the market problems which  have confronted you, and it is your  one way out of the difficulties which  have beset the fruit industry."  "Remember, these men are in close  touch with the public; they are  studying the feeling of the public all  the time. They will do you good.'  They stand ready to assist you in all  that is in the interest of the public."  majestic    shade    trees,     ancl   looking  out'upon  the    magnificent  Okanagan  lake only a    stone's throw  from the  grounds.     The    business   section can!  boast of    having    some of the most ���������������������������  up-to-date'business houses, where can j  bo found all the newest novelties and  staples in    merchandise.       The business   streets   are    laid    with  cement  walks ancl    the   roadways    are  well-  graded and uniformly kept.  In her progress along^ other lines,  Penticton has not neglected her educational needs. Frame school buildings have up ��������������������������� to the present time  answered   the    requirements, but the  Fresh Meats  If you want prime, fresh meats, we  have them. Our cattle are grain-fed  and selected by our own buyers from  the richest feeding grounds in Alberta, and: are killed ancl brought to the  meat block strictly FRESH..  We buy first-hand for spot cash, so  can give you the best price possible  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B. C.  R. Chadwick  REGISTERED PLUMBER  (certificate.)     Painter and Decorator,  Box 74, Enderby.  growth of-her school population has  been so great that a larger building  has had to be erected to take care of  the increase. The new building is a  SGO.OOO structure, similar in all particulars to that under construction  at Enderby. Tt is now nearly completed and will be opened with the  resumption of school at the close of  the summer-holidays.   -  Thc residential section of Penticton  i.s quite scattered. There are some  beautiful homes surrounded by an  abundance ol  flowers everywhere.  On the bench-lands overlooking the  city ancl lake, are to be found the  peach and apple, cherry and apricot  orchards, and thc vineyards for  wliich Penticton is best known. All  I presented a very healthy appearance,  j While the peach crop is not as large  as last year, it was stated that the  amount to be marketed would bc  larger, and that there would be no  fruit dumped and none allowed to go  to waste.  The building of the Kettle Valley  railroad into Penticton is now well  under way. The roadbed has been  made from Kelowna south into Penticton, and thence out on the other  side of the lake where it leaves the  lake and is lost in the valley west of  Summerland. Track laying has been  done out of Penticton to a point on  the west-side benches where the construction camps are now at work.  At the conclusion of the drive the  visiting newspapermen were entertained at a banquet at the the Incola  C. P. R. would call from its ranks a  worker to take up the task of carrying to the country newspapers, however remote they may be, thc confidence of the Vice-President, ancl the  recognition he felt the country press  had earned.  "These men    are   of more value to  you  than   anything -you've got,"  he  added.   "They    faithfully give to the  world each   week    all the good news  hey can tell of the district.     Stand  Bank of Montreal  " Established 1817  Capital, $16,000,000 Rest,  $16,000,000  Hon. President, Rt. Hon. Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal G.  J. M-. Q.  President, R. B. Angus, Esq.   Vice-Presuiei   ,H. V. Meredith '**-  BRANCHES IN LONDON,  ENG., NEW  YORK and CHICAGO.    '  SAVINGS   BANK - DEPARTMENT - -v,-_:- v, >  Deposits received from $1 upwards, and interest allowed at-current rates.  Interest "credited :10th  June and 31st December.  'vnisjppY- BRANCH  A.  E.' Taylor,  Manager  THE   ALWAYS  UNIFORM FLOUR  ���������������������������^������������������������������������������������������^.iw   IP"I"  "-"S'^'^'i1    ���������������������������   mm* w^^mi  I  f  have land  to sell  " " Listirwith me."  If  you   want to  buy land, see me.  My new booklut dencriplivu of the Mara Dii-  triet is now out.   GET   ONE,  Chas. W. Little  Eldernell Orchard, Mara, B. C.  Maintains its HIGH STANDARD OP QUALITY. Each  Sack contains flour that will" act-like-" the. last sack and  always give you GOOD results in BREAD baking. We  exercise no end of CARE in CLEANING aud WASHING  wheat, and also in milling our Moffet's Best Flour. This  all means ��������������������������� success to the baker.  YOUR   GROCER   SELLS   IT  If   he   does not,   call   up   our   office,    'Phone   41.  COLUMBIA   FLOURING   MILLS   CO. Limited.  The   Armstrong  G reenhouses  WE have fresh cucumbers, tomatoes and  other vegetables for sale;  flower and vegetable plants  of all kinds; cut flowers,  bouquets, sprays, wreaths  at all times.  Alwyne Buckley  PHONE  111    ARMSTRONG  Finest in the Country  ''Enderby is a charming villiage with eity airs.  When Paddy Murphy shook the snow of Sandon  off his feet he came here, and now owns one of  finest brick hotels in the country. Although  Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, 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.)  King Edward Hotel, &&������������������URPHY Enderby  JAMES   MOWAT  Fire, Life, Accident  INSURANCE AGENCIES  Hay Land  REAL ESTATE  Fruit Land  Town Loti  The Liverpool & London & Globe Ins. Co.  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.  Lon-lon-Linca.shire Fire Insurance Co.  Royal Insurance Co.,of Liverpool (Life dept  The London & Lancashire Guarantee  Accident Co., of Canada.  BELL BLOCK.   ENDERBY  Get Job Printing at The Walker Press  ��������������������������� ti t<fr  Thursday, August 14, 1913  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  r\  l������������������Q..  Na alum  Food for the Fattening of Cattle is  Now Produced form Sawdust  SYNOPSIS Of GOAL MINING REGULATIONS  Coal mining-rights of the Dominion  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon . Territory, the  Northwest Territories and a portion  of the -province of British Columbia,  may be leased for a term of twenty-  - one years at an annual rental of ?1  an acre. Not more than 2,560 acres  will-be leased to ono applicant.  Application for a lease must be  made by the applicant in person to  the-Aglent or sub-Agent of the district in which, rights applied for are  situated.', ,  ' In surveyed territory the lind must  ��������������������������� be described by sections, or legal  sub-divisions of sections, and in un-  surveyed territory, the tract applied  for shall be staked out by* the applicant himself.        -  Each   application   must be ac������������������on>  panied by a fee Jor' $5 which will bi  refunded if. the rights applied' for are  " 2iot available,- but not otherwise. _ A  ^royalty- shall   be paid   on -the mer-  Cchantable output of the mine "at the  rate of five cents per ton."   _.  v The person operating the mine shall.  _s furnish" the Agent with'sworn returns  .accounting, for   the ~. full" quantity oi  ��������������������������� ; merchantable-coal- mined and -pay the  /royalty thereVn..-; If the coal'mining;  -rights-are -not ;being operated, such'  ���������������������������"���������������������������^returns"should;;! besfurnished /at least'  _-' once^a year. 'r * "/A'yyl -'. [7/ ' *T- 7  ";-��������������������������� The lease will include the/coal min-.  ,^-ing rights only, but^the lessee may ber  ^permitted,   to.\ purchase   'whatever"  f available surface fights'^ mayv be^con-  ^siderednecessary '''for'tlie^'worlcing] of;  ...the mine "at, the" rate of ,110100 an'acre:  For   ftill * - information- application  .-"shbuW be made 'to the Secretary of  , :the -Department"vof the Interior,  Ot-  ' tawa, or- td'.any Agent or'.Sub: Agent  'of Dominion Lands..--     ' -  ' 'x-    ';  "\V.-W. CORY,  '  :��������������������������� ~ Deputy Minister of-the Interior.  77 N.B.���������������������������Unauthorized - publication'"-foi:  -this advertisement;will not be paid for.  Camp  ers and  Pleasure Parties  -I am inaugurating a:regular ser-  "vice for the summer months, on Mabel Lake, making the trip every- Sunday morning, ;or~^as ' otherwise re--  quired, from / Cottonwood Point to  the Mill    Warehouse,__Jurnishing  my  gasoline launch or row boats as may  be desired," by the trip, hour, day,  week or - month, to all the fishing  places on the lake and the camping  grounds. Prices reasonable for good  service.     Address���������������������������  , F. D. ABBOTT  7 Cottonwood Point.  y.  o  E. J. Mack  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables  ENDERBY, B. C.  Good Rigs;   Careful Drivers; Dray ing of all kinds.  Comfortable and Commodious Stabling for teams. ���������������������������  Auto for Hire  Prompt attention to all customers  Land-seekers  and Tourists in  vited to give us a trial.  <g><M>-^-^-3*--$><$*'<$>-������������������^^  WHY NOT BUY  YOUR SETTING  HOME ?V  EGGS AT  Pen 3 laying utrain, pedigreed and bred for 24 years  for eggrs alone, $5,000: Mothers of the contest  pullets now at Victoria. Pen A, ten pullets, full  Biateri to pen in contest, $4,00 per set. Pen 5,  ordinary, *2,00 per setting. Order early, inquiries  cominar by every mail.  H. E. WABY, ENDERBY;*^. C.  Get   your    summer 'drinks at Dill  Bros.     All kinds for the hot weather  Not so very long ago about the  only real use anyone had for sawdust was for packing ice.    That  was when small local saw-mills  were more common,   and the ar  mount of this form of waste wood  was, or at any  rate  appearers  comparatively small. Now; when  the tendency  is "to  consolidate  these into larger mills with a capacity of several hundred thousand feet.of lumber per day,  the  daily waste in saw-dust   is--seen  to be enormous and much experimenting is being done  to  discover new methods of utilizing it.  .   Perhaps   the most promising  venture in saw-dust utilization in  this country is the manufacture  of ethyl (or grain) alcohol.   The  sawdust is treated with sulphuric  acid under   suitable'conditions,  resulting  in   the ^formation   of  sugar, which is then .fermented  to1 produce    alcohol. .   Several  plants have been erected to produce alcohol from wood - in this  manner, and, though .there  are  some difficulties still to' be overcome, the ultimate success of the  process on a commercial scale is  assured.  Sawdust has.been successfully  manufactured into briquets tor  fuel for a considerable  time .in  Europe by a .very simple, process.  The shavings and saw-dust are  first, steam-dried; the water contained in the wood being.thus  evaporated and the, resin almost  liquified.   The saw-dust is then  compressed, u^ider heat into briquets of f*-thV desired ."size,   the  contained resin,acting as a binder. " Affirm in Vancouver is engaged in a similar line, of manu-  facture.'.the'saw-dust being. com--  pressed." into   a - cylindrical tube  where it is cut-into-short lengths  by a revolving knife/ emerging in  the-form-of-'smalirround-briquets}  ,*& These briquets are "clean to han-,  ,dle,^e'asy-tt6;;kindle,;"arid leave  -very little'ash.V z-:.^. 'A*"  ,.> ���������������������������" J{  l In England^sugaftj is ..manufactured on a^ commercial scale; by  treating saw-dust^iri\cl6sed<re-r  torts with weak sulphurous acid  under high pressure;'  In Austin,;  Texas, also a plant'isibeing built  to manufacture stock food -from  "saw-dust,- by a somewhat similar  process. JThetar, pitch and. tilr-/  peritine*- are "removed from the  ,saw:dust leaving only . sugar and  fibre to which is added forty per  cent of cottonseed meal: ^ The  mixture is sold for fatteniug cattle:'    '       "��������������������������� ".;��������������������������� -. "-:':  Two. and,one half parts of clean  saw-dust mixed .with , two parts  sand and one part cement make"  a warm,-long-wearing and soundproof floor, to which carpets can  be tacked with less injury than to  aiJoarilflooLvahd^wJiichJias^the^  ad vantage over cement floors in  being more elastic.   These qualities should -win   an .extensive  use   for "this  kind of flooring,'  which has the additional advantage that it can be stained to harmonize with interior ("finishings  by the addition ^of color to the  mixture while, in a semi-liquid  "stater"                           """  The sawdust of certain kinds  of wood is used in considerable  quantities' by manufacturers of  metal polish, for packing, for  meat curing, for making safety  explosives, and composition novelties, and for fibre arid pulp manufacture. Patent cleaning powders for use on carpet's and rug?  consist principally of sawdust,  lightly moistened by some cheap  mineral oil.  The raw material, generally  speaking, is not here. The factory hands are an absent quantity,  and lastly, there is a very limited  market.  "Eggs are Selling today at 35  cents a dozen and butter at 40  cents-per pound.    The  kind  of  factories that' are most  needed  and the ones that are sure of success may be instituted and operated by the investment of a thousand  dollars,    and  the  factory  owner's labor, with that of his  family, on the,payroll.  Any man  who will establish an  incubator  and brooder, which becomes in a  sense a chicken factory, arid will  operate   this  on  five acres  of  ground,"hiay be assured  of sue?  cess.'     The  same line of argument, but.one that will require  more capital, would be for a newcomer considering a herd of cows  as his factory  for turning  out  dairy products. A If he does net  receive an income of one hundred  dollars per month from  his  ten  cows, there isfsomething wrong  either with the cows or with the  factory owner."  What is said above is equally  true of the' conditions,in British  Columbia, and _��������������������������� particularly of  the Interior.  A Handsome Edison  Triumph Phonograph  (Value $97.50)  Given Away Absolutely FREE  A key given with every $1.00  back account.     The key that will  takes- the instrument. "-*  We will advise you when the keys  have all been  This offer includes also moneys paid for, electrical  to us on Mr. H. G. Mann's account.  cash purchase,  or'-every .?2.00 paid on  unlock    and,. release   the    Phonograph  distributed,  goods, or paid  in  ENDERBY   MUSIC   STORE  J. E. CRANE,  Agent also for Church and Parlor Organs  Also Fire and Life Insurance  Oflicein BELL biick block  Enderby Agent  BLANCHARD & ENGLISH  When one reinembers, says an  exchange,--that in an ordinary  columnthere "are Jl0,000 pieces  of-type, that-there are seven  wrong "positions each letter may  be put in,, and there'are 70,000  chances to make errois, besides  transpositions; he will not be^ too  critical. 'In the sentence, "io be  or not���������������������������to..be," ��������������������������� 'by \ transposition  aloner'it is possible to make 2,759, -  022 errors. - S6-you can See" the  perils.that-beset.the printer. yX  W]  "E are determined to give the;people of  Enderby and. District the best quality of  - Household Furnishing on the market, at live-'  and-let-live prices, and solicit'your patronage.-  Come in and examine our stock of high-lclass furniture  bedsprings, mattresses, carpets/matting, etc.... We  will be pleased to show themr _'-,--���������������������������    ���������������������������:   .  -       *        ,���������������������������-{-.   --���������������������������-'-      -     .- r  Zr.  I  FURNITURE DEALERS,  KNDERBY, B.C.  UNDERTAKERS - ' ,  CABINET MAKER.  UPHOLSTERERS r-  _��������������������������� Go_- to'-JToe's'. ice -cream. parlor,^ when  you*, want a"- refreshing soft drink' or'  a"cooling dish df-cream.'   ^; ., ." ",,,  J  y -J-: y-.- BUILDER & " . ��������������������������� ' "  ' A 7 y "���������������������������/     CONTRACTOR   V.,'*-   '  Plans and estimates  ^Furnished:  Dealer in" Windows, Doors^ Turnings,'  *_ and all, factory .'-work. fRubberoid'  -'-Roofing, Screen.Doors and Windows  . - ;glass cut-vto any size --  ���������������������������-'--  -- <-���������������������������  'rvl-v  y..  ���������������������������v  ,  yyz '������������������������������������������������������  i  -  ."���������������������������&'.: :-  m,  Stf,  81  M  \  m.  ft  m  *k,  Kttjfn)  J??'  ---A-'-  ���������������������������!Ai;-SI  V   -    P-.T4  '���������������������������  <''- ~\  ' <XH  - -^4^,1^   I  ^fHl  Hi.'-f"tl  : yW\  L\i    i I  ��������������������������� '?Z^rfl  *' y-M  -fry  :iip- you :are- looking : eor-. aset  IT WILL %  WHIPS  4NESS.LIN  '",'"���������������������������' PAIR .'WEAR  ��������������������������� REPAIRING  ofvI'home-made*  HARNESS,"';^;  --, elf  ���������������������������j/z-fu-J  > 1 -_ws;  4 tLa X3BY I  ���������������������������  44~^-4l4lS I  hirtf&t  - ������������������-JC. UTpV L  _p-_t"vili!l  >3T:SSl  r DONE   .'PROMPTLYAND qNLY,!;BEST MATERIAL USED'7;r ^f-y������������������ tM  C.;':RyTHERB������������������I^iSSKS  We .represent-S.f C. SMITH  ."   -  4    of Vernon  CO.  Russell  Street'  Enderby.  OVER 65 YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  i.-r*..!^^'.-*      '���������������������������   Xii     *-���������������������������������������������!&���������������������������  V-.  VT    .*������������������&  Trade Marks  Resigns  Copyrights Ac.  Anyone tending a nheteh and description may  quickly aacertaiu our opinion free whether on  Invention Is prohnbly pntentable. Communications strictly coultfontliil. HANDBOOK on I'utuuU  tent free. Oldest nponcy forsecurliiBjmtonts.  Patents taken through Munn & Co. recelre  special notice, wil hout clinrae, ln tl)6  Scientific Jlmcrican:  A handsomely Ulnstmtwl weekly. Ijircst circulation of any sclenllllc journal. .Terms tor  Canada, $3.75 a year, postage. i>rt!imid. bold by  all newsdealers.  MDHN8Co.36,B'o������������������dlv������������������������������������Nev/York  Branch Ofllco, 025 V 8U Wnslilnidon, D. C.  -"--S'p  No Irrigatipri Required  "These"lands,are situated on the^behches'near EndeVby^and are e-Bpecial-C---'  ly suited for Fruit and'Vegetables, vand, having beenin crop,"are,in splen-1."' 'r'l  did condition for plantifitrf " -,    '" -   -. ;,'  -.-'     .;-  \     .'_-*'_'   -, VA- Z.-yv ^ -._- /  ' An experienced fruit grower .is"in charge and will give instruction-to' '". '-  purchasers free of-charge, or orchar. 'villbe" planted and caied for at a^-XA -'���������������������������  moderate charge. ', '.''."��������������������������� '.      AA' -v       A *"'.  ' 1G0 acres, sub-divided into'20-acre lots ..��������������������������������������������� now on'the market at-������������������175 ' '..  per "acre.        _.       '         . iA._L.~A :_  -   -'- AA - ."������������������������������������������������������. "'--"'  Get in on the first block and make money on the "advance., ���������������������������  Apply to��������������������������� *     r/ J- .  ^ GEORGE PAKHA M,  Deey Park Land Office, Enderby.  "CHICKEN FACTORIES" NEEDED.  ��������������������������� "Not forgetting the danger of  repetition, for' we. mean to hold  fast to the subject so long-as the  need for the directiorijof interest  toward that subject remains, ,we  want to say the greatest need ,of  the Pacific Northwest today,"  says Little Logged-off Lands,  "is aarnest, energetic, scientific  farming. Many of the commercial bodies of thisj part of the  country are devoting a large part  of their efforts toward' inducing  factories to locate here. But this  is to an extent a waste of effort.  THE  TIME  You waste in looking up domestic help could be saved  by simply inserting a " Help  Wanted" aii. in our Classified  Columns., Our paper is read  by the desirable class, and  goes into hundreds of homes  that get no other.  ' ���������������������������- A*n\:.vs'  Opportunity---lor-a&eliable-  Man in Enderby  We have some gilt.edged originalprairie Townsites, (not sub-divisions)  which appeal to the intelligent investor, and we intend to put on an extensive advertising campaign in ENDERBY as sooq as we complete arrangements with a first-class man, who can follow up enquiries. ��������������������������� We \7ill  mail the district thoroughly. .-'The right man who will apply himself can  *make this a permanent and very profitable position.  Apply���������������������������    ��������������������������� " . - - ���������������������������.  H. W. McCURDY, 503 Temple Building, TORONTO  .'/  Fix up your House,  and Outbuilding-s  Here are   sorho   specials in lumber while they last : - ���������������������������-.  / '  No. 2, 2x4, per thousand  $,13.00  Cull Boards, per M,   ...;     5.00  No. 2 Lath, per thousand       1.75  Short Cord Wood      3.75  OKANAGAN SAW MILLS, Ltd. Enderby  y THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, August 14, 1913  I think if I were a man and  hadn't enough brains to  know that every time I  'knocked" the town in  which I  lived  I "knocked"  myself, I would hie  myself to some quarter of  the globe where only  cave-dwellers dwell,  and there they'd bury me  ENDERBY PRESS  Published every   Thursday at  Eatler-by, B.C. at  $2 per year, by tlie Walker JJress.  Advertising Rates; Transient, 50c an inch first  insertion, 23e each subsequent insertion. Contract advertising, SI an inuh per month.  Legal Notices: 12c a line first insertion: 8c a line  each subsequent insertion.  Reading N������������������tices and Locals: 15c a line.  He Never-  Had Your  Chance  In this man's day there was  little chance for the chap who  started out in life as a workman with no special training.  He was foredoomed   to work  for  small  wages   until  finally  disqualified by old age.    With  YOU it is different.   If you are  not getting ahead a.s fast as you  should in your chosen occupation, the I. C. S. will help you.  A record of over. K! years of  remarkable success in training  thousands of ambitious wage  * earners for better-positions and  increased earnings enables us  to state positively that we can  help you, no matter how scant  your time, money, or education  may   be.    Don't   neglect   any  possible chances for advance-  *T*ireTIfriSendithis"coupon*"NOW7==  AUGU3T 14, 1913  INTERNATIONAL CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOL!  Box 799, SCRANTON. PA.  Pleiie explain, without further ohllgallon oo my part,  tow I can qualll)- (or a larger salary and advancement to lhe position before which 1 have marked Xf  Ail Writer  Shov. Caril Writer  Window Trimmer  CMI Servire Exams.  Ornamental Ili-jltjner  Mechanical Engineer  Mechanical Praitsinan  Foreman Machinist  -Electrical Engineer ���������������������������  Electrician  Tower-Station Supt.  Architect  Arch. Draltsmi*  Structural Enrjlneer  Structural Draftsman  Contractor tt Builder  Foreman Plumber  Civil Engineer  R.R. Conitruct'nBnf.  Surveyor  Mining Engineer     -  Chemist  Mookkeepfr  Stenographer  Name  St.ii No.  Citv  -State.  WHAT'S THE USE. 3  ' " <r  What's the use to worry?  You' ve not got long ~ to stay,  Why not-take things easy- - .  As you pass'along life's, way?  'Twill "do no good to worry  If things are going wrong,    -  You may as well be pleasant,   '  Meet reverses with a song.  What's the use to criticize,   -  What's,the.use to knock,  What's the use to ridicule,  ���������������������������   Or at some one throw a rock?  Don't appoint yourself a censor,  No matter what you do,  This great world was never made  For just a chosen few.  There's none of us that's perfect,  There's few of us that stay  And never stray or wander  From the straight and narrow  way  So when you start to hammer  Some   poor   fool   who's gone  astray  'Twill do no harm to pause, and  *===th i n k .-  going to contribute a single man  to any navy, if we know it. Of  course, if we were offered command of a gentle-man-of-war���������������������������  but that is improbable. We come  down then, by elimination, to the  proposition of contributing a ship  or so. The Borden Government  proposes, as a starter, just to  keep our self-respect, that we  put in with the Motherland and  contribute $35,000,000. There is  opposition to this proposal. This  is natural. $35,000,000 is about  $G apiece for us here in Canada.  That's lots of money. It's more  than some of us are worth. Why  should a man, who is not worth  the price of a marriage license  spend that much money to protect himself from- the foreign  foe.   It's absurd.  We ourselves, have it figured  out that if we were to join the  horse marines, and neglect our  business, we should be contributing more than $(*> worth to the  navy. It might not be worth  that to the navy but it would to  us".  We think we can save money  by putting up the six and letting  some one else, go to Trafalgar.  This is business, not sentiment.  We reserve our sentiment for  prodding up some other person  to go out and do the fighting.  We don't particularly need a  navy. Neither do we need a  policeman;1 but they come in handy at times to stop runaway horses and toshootmad dogs���������������������������Fernie Free Press.  CONTROL    OF   FREIGHT   RATES  You may lose  day.  your grip some  CHANGE  OP  COPY  DOESN'T WANT TO FIGHT.  Copy for all changes of advertisements in the Press should bc in this  oflice on or before Tuesday noon to  ensure the chnnge being made. Wc  cannot guarantee a change if this  rule is not complied with.  Thc Walker Press.  The Northern Okanagan Land Co.  are revising and making new list of  town and farm property for fall business, and would be pleased to receive  your listing at the earliest possible  date.  Just arrived, a shipment of that  Kcen-Kut shoe you have been asking  for, in black and tan, button and  lace.     Dill Bros.  We have said very little on the  Naval Question of late. As-' this  seems to place us in a class by  ourselves^ a "splendid " isolation'  which we have not coveted, we  will make a few remarks. Unaccustomed as we are to public  utterance, and as much as we  dislike to rush into print, we cannot refrain from contributing our  mite to the infinity of discussions  on this subject.  It appears to us something like  this. Whether in an emergency  or in some other event, we have  not the slightest notion of racing  up the gang plank of any battleship to do any particular fighting.  If the < enemy come sailing over  the deep blue sea we might be  persuaded to form one of the  welcoming committee that would  meet them on the strand. But  we are not going aboard any  ship. We are constitutionally  opposed to sea fighting. Our experience at sea has always been  that we were so busily engaged  elsewise that fighting would be  extremely de trop.  A navy is made up of ships  and men.   We personally are not  The increase in ocean freight  rates is-to be made the subject  of investigation by the Canadian  Government, acting in conjunction with officials of the Government of Great Britain. This is  quick work. The question was  Raised only last session in the  House of Commons by Mr. Arthur  Meighen - of "Portage la Prairie,  now ��������������������������� Solicitor:General.'- It' was  then brought for. the first time  before the Borden Government.  It had been at one time under the  consideration of the late Liberal  administration, but when the  Laurier" Cabinet reached the point  where a definite step should be  taken, the whole matter was  dropped.  The present Government will  send a representative to England  next month to open negotiations  with the British ' authorities  looking to the joint control of  shipping charges upon freight  in transit between Canada ancl  the mother country.  The problem with regard to  which the Government is about  to take this important step has  become acute within the last year  or so,' and has attracted much at-  tention .in, the.press _and parlia-  ment. Towards the end of the  lastsession Hon. Arthur Meighen,  now the solicitor general, brought  the subject up in a speech marked by careful research, and was  able to show that the rates on  west going traffic had increased  within a comparatively short period <by fully 25 per cent. What  renders" the situation -peculiarly  annoying to Canadian interests  is the fact that there has been  waged for some years an energetic and successful campaign to  control and lessen *land freight  rates.  After passing of a cloud,  When a fit of laughter gits ye  An' yo'r spine is feelin' proud,  Doir't fergit to up and fling it  At a soul that's feelin' bine,  For the minit that' ye sling it  It's a boomerang to you.  FOR SALE  No. 1 Seed Wheat, Timothy  and Alfalfa Hay. For further particulars apply to���������������������������  F. R. E. DeHart  Kelowna ���������������������������*..        B. G.  "NASOOKIN,"the Big Chief  This steamer of the C. P. R. British Columbia lake, service, was  launched early this year. It is the same type of vessel that the Company already has in service on the B. C. lakes and rivers, designed for  passenger service, stern wheel-and capable" of making landings at any.  point. A similar steamer is to be placed on Okanagan lake next year. 4  The steel hull was built by the Western Dry Dock Co., at Port Arthur,  Ont., and the ship constructed at-the Company's own yards at Nelson,  where there are several hundred men employed. -The vessel is 202 feet  long with 39 foot beam, and will carry 550 passengers, having sleeping  accommodation for 170 people. " It is fitted up with all the luxuries.of the  modern ocean liner, ample provision being made for accommodation of  meals and berths. This steamer is now in service between Nelson and  Kootenay Landing, connecting each place with the Company's"' trains.  The picture shown is one taken with a holiday crowd from Nelson to  Kaslo.     The Indian name '-'Nasookin *"' signifies Big Chief. ���������������������������        , ���������������������������  ". f. *'.Vl  Of building a home or, any other building, call  and. get prices on your Hardware, your Roofing,  your Plumbing, and your Heating ... ... ...  When your home is finished," let us quote you  a Kootenay Steel Range,- the BEST mediums  priced range in Canada ......'  We can also supply you with all. your small  Household Hardware at prices that cannot be  equaled ...... \ . . ... ." . .. .....  When .you want a nice cool.. place to sit  down-and rest for a; while when in town  call in. We provide comfortable seats for  all who wish to use them. You do not  ���������������������������jieedJtoJbwy,=an&^  you will not interfere with anyone . ...  KiaMBINi!HmiNG;TlNSMITHING  As Bargain Sales are  Fashionable these days  I have decided to offer a few snaps that will no doubt  make people sit up and take notice.     These are real  Bargains and will only be open for a few days  clover/;  of an  FOUR beautiful lots with large fruit trees and a splendid crop of  close to centre of the city; each lot    containing    one-quarter  acre.   Price $400 each; very easy terms.  85 ACR13S'excellent land for mixed-farming or   fruit   growing;    about 12  acres under cultivation;.,good, comfortable    six-room     house,     with  spring water piped into it.   Small barn and chicken house; all good  land.     Two miles from town:   Price, $60 per acre. '  TEN-ACRE .LOTS at Riverdale, on easy terms.  H. W. Harvey  Fire and Life Insurance.     Post Office Block, Enderby  Real Estate'Broker. In  \'%t  I  m  \w  \m  Thursday, August 14, 1913  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  /  0  ii'  OF   CANADA  P������������������ldnp Capital. Reserve Fund OQ Q7C AftA  and Undivided Prollls (Over) W90 i tfjVWW  Total Assets (Over)    $69,000,000  What the Boy Scouts are Doing  in the Old Motherland  Financial Prestige  There is a definite and desirable  standing readily accorded to the  man wlm maintains a strong  banking connection and makes  good use of it. In fact, by simply  opening a Checking Account and  making all payments by Cheque,  you gain the respect and confidence of business men. Morever,  this is the safest and most convenient way to make all payments.  Enderby Branch,   W. D. C. CHRISTIE, Manager  THE CHURCHES  CHURCH OF ENGLAND (St.George)  Sunday Services���������������������������8 a.m., Holy Communion; 11 a.m., Morning Prayer;  7:30 p.m., Evening Prayer.  ENDERBY METHODIST CHURCH  Sunday Services���������������������������Divine Worship at  11 a.nr'and 7:30p.m.; Tuesday, 8 p.m.  Epworth League; Thursday, 8 p.m.,  Prayer Meeting. A cordial invitation  to everyone'to worship with" us.  r 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. D. CAMPBELL, Pastor.  FIRST BAPTIST  CHURCH  .i     -  .    . i  Sunday ' Services���������������������������Sunday ���������������������������*- school;  10 a.m.; regular, service," 3:30 p.m.;  Prayer service",'.Wednesday, 7:30 p.m.  '."'.'-BBVi'B.. G.\ STEWART,TP'astor.'  tf. SEALED TENDERS addressed to  the'undersigned, and endorsed. "Tender for Wharf- at-Vancouver,. B.C.,"  will be received at this office until  4'.00 P.M., on Thursday, August- 21,  1913, for the construction of a wharf  . at Vancouver, B.C. "    '  ' Plans," ' specification and form of  contract can be seen and forms of  tender obtained at this Department  "and at the offices of C. C. Worsfold,"  Esq., District Engineer, New Westminster, B.C.; J. S. MacLachlan,  Esq., District Engineer, Victoria, B:  C; The District " Engineer's , Office,  Confederation Life Building, Toronto  Ont.; J. L. I\lichaud, Esq., District  Engineer, Post Office Building, Montreal, Que., and on application.to.the  Postmaster at Vancouver, B.C.  Persons tendering are notified that  tenders will not be considered unless  made on the printed forms supplied,  and signed with their actual signatures, stating their occupations' and  places of residence. In the case of  firms, the actual signature, the na-  ture of the_occupation,,and_place_of  residence of each member of the firm  must bc given.  Each tender must be accompanied  by an accepted cheque on a chartered  bank, payable to the order of the  Honourable the Minister of Public  Works, equal to five per cent (5 p.c.)'  of the amount of the tender, which  will be forfeited if the person tendering decline to enter into a contract  when called upon to do so, or fail to  complete the work contracted for. If  the tender be not accepted the cheque  will be returned.  The Department does not bind itself to accept the lowest or any tender.  By order,  R. C. DESROCHERS,  Secretary.  Department of Public Works,  Ottawa, July 8, 1913.  Newspapers will not be paid for  this advertisement if they insert it  without authority from this Department��������������������������� 44661. ��������������������������� I  The English papers bring us  accounts of a monster Imperial  Scout Exhibition, held in Birmingham early in July. Tens of  thousands of Boy Scouts representing every country in the world  were gathered together, and a  great rally on July 5th, brought  30,000 Scouts into Birmingham.  This is what tlie Standard says  of the Boy Scouts and their exhibition:  The exhibition is in Bingley  Hall, and it displays practically  every side of human activity.  The Boy Scout organization  touches life at every point���������������������������boys  of 14 have proved themselves to  be capable blacksmiths, bakers,  bootmakers, cooks, and a dozen  other such-matter-of-fact tradesmen, apart from the excitement  of being firemen, signallers; and  ambulance men and newspaper  reporters. They have' proved  that the boy when caught young  is not merely the father to the  man, but the man himself. There  seems to be ho limit to their enterprise, and the result of a tour  of the exhibition is to make men  feel that they have grown up  thoughtlessly,' ignorantly. and  unpreparedly.  In illustration of the colossal  thoroughness of these Boy Scouts  I could take any exhibit on the  the stalls, but one will suffice���������������������������  not because it is singular,  but  because it is typical.   It is a book  of. pressed  plants , and . flowers  shown by Oswald - Williams, 17  years, a working collier of. Pen-  rhy wf arteg, Y s t r a b gy n 1 a i s,  Swansea Valley. There are quite  a hundred samples of plants and  flowers indexed with a thoroughness that leaves simply nothing  to be suggested... A collier lad,  one would imagine, has not much  leisure or opportunity to couple  a thorough course of botany with  his ordinary work, yet Williams'  sjpec'mens;.each marked with its  habitat, show.that he. has found  time to wander round the hedgerows,1 woods,-^Yastt ground, old  gardens, marshes,'' shady banks,  and hayfields, in search of them."  Here, is a sample of his complete  knowledge.   The elders flower is  given its botanical name���������������������������Sam-  bucus Nigra���������������������������and. also its local  name���������������������������Yscawen, whilst the familiar honeysuckle is shown botari-  ically as LoniceraPericlymenum;  and' locally as Blodaur Mel, with  the note that it makes a goocl  ointment for skin diseases, which  seems, to. prove  that  the   Boy  Scouts we are accustomed to see  racing  merrily over the   open  spaces in our cities are getting  all    the   complete   thrills  that  science can afford, as well as the  joy of youth and the pleasure of  a whole world waiting discovery.  With all the earnestness and  thoroughness=of^the���������������������������Bdjr'Scoutf  there is a note of laughing philosophy running through the organization which takes the edge  off the worries that have bothered  us   grown-ups,  whose boyhood  belonged to a sterner generation.  The mottoes around the walls of  the exhibition are "exhortations  that.laugh in.the face~of sorrow  and are eloquent of the spirit  that is behind these bare-armed,  bare-kneed boys, who turn London suburbs into prairie lands  .with their swift imagination and  replant the streets of Birmingham  with the oak, the ash, and the  thorn of old England.   The mottoes are in green and yellow���������������������������  the Scouts' colors���������������������������and are said  to be the framing of the Chief  Scout.   They read:  "Be a brick."   ^Pass it'on."  "Try whistling."   "The oak was  once an acorn."    "Smile all the  time.''   * 'Stick to it, stick to it.''  "Don't stand with your back to  the  sun."     "Don't  shoot the  musician, he's doing his best."  "Softly, softly catchee monkey."  When the cat's away the mice  will play (the little rotters!)."  The Bingley Hall   Exhibition  is something of a natural university.   It is full of work, but it is  natural work, work that has been  made a holiday of. A generation  ago a boy who could bake a loaf  of bread would have hidden the  fact from-his friend as a guilty  secret, but under the Boy Scouts'  'order of things it is a noble  achievement. He becomes a  handy man, is honoured for his  special talent, and competes with  dozens of others for the best  baked loaf. There are some  really remarkable paintings and  modellings by boys whose fingers  can scarcely have lost the looseness of babyhood. . Boys of 12  do portraits in oils, boys of 13  make complete models of torpedo  boats which are as good as full-  grown tradesmen make for their  week's wages. Rural paintings  ofiremarkable excellence, jewelry  and hammered bronzes all go to  show that boys begin life much  earlier than"they used-to..  DELAYED BY SENATE VOTE  CARLOAD OF CHERRIES.  According, to despatches from  Berlin the Imperial Government  has officially announced the creation of the long contemplated  special cruiser squadron, which  will be made available for foreign  service, and the protection of  German interests abroad. '  This is the German Government's decision which has been  expected for some time in naval  circles here, and which definitely  creates a new phase of German  naval policy. For many decades  the German fleet was concentrated in the Baltic. It then  overflowed into the North Sea,  and, became a standing menane'e  to British naval supremacy by  enabling a large and constantly  commissioned force-to be kept  within striking distance of British  shores. . lhe new departure  seems to be precisely the move  which was anticipated by Mr.  Winston Churchill in\his introduction.of. the naval estimates:-  The -London /Daity,Telegraph  says:."This" reports-will serve to  emphasize the importance of Mr!  Churchill's scheme for .establish?  ing an imperiatfpatrof with "the  aid of the Dominions. ; Unfortunately at the very moment in  which Germiany takes action' to  show her flag in distant, seas jn  more power the British "scheme  is temporarily endangered by the  adverse vote of the Canadian  Senate." " :  An event of interest occurred  in Kelowna on Thursday last,  when the first straight car load  of cherries was shipped by Stirling & Pitcairn-, Ltd.  This car marks an epoch in  British Columbia fruit growing,  as it is the first straight car lot  of cherries that has ever been  shipped from the Province.  Some idea of it's magnitude  can be gathered from the fact  that a minimum car would contain 1,000 cases containing four  baskets, and the cases themselves  hold 18 lbs. of cherries each.  For the most part the varieties  consisted of Morello and the  famous Olivet cherry, the well-  known product of the Kelowna  Land & Orchard Company. Black  Republicans and Lamberts were  also included in the carload,  which, viewed before shipment,  presented a "magnificent exhibit  and was an eloquent testimony  to the fertility of the land in the  Okanagan Valley.  The position recently taken by  Vancouver citizens, and the public spiritedness they have displayed over, fruit, grown in "our  own ' Province, influenced the  destination of the car west rather  than east. It is .expected that  this big shipment will be but the  forerunner of many other cars  of cherries shipped from Kelowna  and the people of British Columbia may rest assured that their  wants in the,way of stone fruits,  pears, apples and the like can  adequately be supplied'.within  the Province's own borders.���������������������������Kelowna Courier.  Ordinary  Clothes*  1$ Ordinary clothes dot  the city���������������������������like lamp  posts.  <J You can pick them  out by their "stiffness  or their fashion-plate-  ness.  IJ The absence of  originality is visible to  the naked eye.  <J Any tailor can make  "ordinary clothes."  THE RUSH- TO , THE CITIES  DAD WILL  GET  HIS.  Senator J. Hamilton Lewis, of  the-Washington Senate; has come  to the conclusion" that the "old  man"- of the family has not received proper recognition, from. a  grateful, country, although'^the  nation has^ honoured-the other  members of,,the American-household. ��������������������������� As-a result*.he announced  today his intention to introduce  a bill .setting aside July 29th as  "Dad's Dav." ��������������������������� Already there"is  a "Mother's Day", and'a ".'Children's Day." -...   ~  ",   - A7-X ~:-  <3T Hobberlin clothes  tailored in real tailored  shops have a distinctiveness all their  own* Creations of the  master minds of tailor-  dom.    _   ���������������������������     : .  <| And they cost_ no  more than the ordinary  kinds.  Suits and Toppers for  f Spring Wear "z- 7X7  $20 to $40  ;,Enderby, B; C.  *<  ��������������������������� ..���������������������������  TENDERS  Tenders will be; received-by the undersigned, up to noon of the 15th day  of August next, for all hardware,... in  Canada has no city SO"large as eluding locks, hinges,.etc'., in connec  Cleveland and.only two that are  larger than St. Paul. We think  of it as a predominantly,agricul-'  tural country and commonly account for "the big immigration  thither by the cheap farm lands  of Alberta and. Saskatchewan;  but even in Canada almost one  half of the population now lives  Tn~toWs; The proportion of  rural population has steadily declined from eighty-one per cent,  in 1871, to only fifty-four per  cent at the last census. Alberta  and Saskatchewan have gained  seven hundred thousand inhabitants in ten years, but one third  of this gain has been in the towns  of-the two districts.   In the same time Ontario has  gained three hundred and forty  thousand inhabitants, but the  rural population of that province  has actually decreased. Quebec  has gained three hundred and  fifty thousand, but only forty  thousand of this increase has  been on the farms. For the  whole Dominion in ten years  rural population has increased  less than six hundred thousand,  while urban population has increased by more than a million  and a quarter.  From this one may deduce the  following formula: Given a great  abundance of cheap land that  may be cultivated profitably, and  two me,n will still go to the city  for every one that goes to the  farm. In the United States  during the last census the towns  gained twelve million inhabitants  and the farms four millions-  three for the town to one for the  farm.  Sole fAgents'  ^���������������������������'A/A'XAv  for  Hobberlin  rT&iorling  J4f_' ~. _I  "   _     -^1 U AP*.'  ���������������������������:-yt--j.\fZ\-  tion "with new. Connaught school now'  in course of construction at Enderby."  Particulars can ��������������������������� be    obtained from  foe Chairman  of School Board,  Mr.,  A. E. Taylor.   ..;       - -" fJ  - The lowest    or \ any tender, not necessarily accepted.  .    BOARD OP SCHOOL TRUSTEES,  __A.__S_utclifTe._Sec._  SHUSWAP & OKANAGAN BRANCH  Daily trains both  ivays from  Sicamous Junction to Okanagan Landing:,  .Homeseekersr.Should &&j%J������������������.i  %.,:   u, -JiCome to^Emierby^  t  '-.myAsr^- '���������������������������v\. .;v,:*.. v .:���������������������������*������������������������������������������������������ .  |BECAUSE%it is one ot-- the',health^>,;  iest\ spots"'on. \ earth*.^prily^twp^chil-'^rr  dren and:no :"adults 'having"died'.'of>i! :~-  disease in.the last .eight iyears'.'    .'. -V"-  .-s'n '<--���������������������������   .��������������������������� :  ,'- - - _     '".,.���������������������������; ff A'A:  ^BECAUSE,*-., when   'you arrive,', the"; .'.  Board of Trade will' take4 you in f hand1*' ���������������������������:.  arid make you feel, ;at; home and "see"*  that you "are satisfactorily_��������������������������� settled, -^i-  . BECAUSE "you will find here all the*  advantages and beauties ,of: a magni-i  ficent river, ever-" green-hills, grassy'/  meadows and. cool," delightful' valleys.^- A  ��������������������������� BECAUSE if you prefer a home-site V  on the hills;" in    groves "of birch arid?)  , ) 4 -   '     , . .      V*r  aider,   cedar" and   pine, .overlooking-.-. -  the river and .valleys, you will find it  here most ideally located.  < 'I  ;-,l|  "���������������������������?H"J  ^"f-, '-'**���������������������������*.  ,  ppp-ri'ijrVP  y f-U:  South  bound  read down  10.20.. (Lv).  10.51  STATIONS  Jct.  11.05  11.19.  11.45  11.53  12.03  12.30  12.50 (Ar)  H. W. BRODIE  Gen. Pas. Agt.  Vancouver  Sisamous  Mara  Grindrod  Enderby  Armstrong  Realm  Larkin  Vernon  Ok. Landing  North  bound  read up  -(Ar)-17.35  16.50  16.34  16.19  15.50  15.42  15.30  15.05  (Lv) 14.50  JNO.BURNHAM  Agent  Enderby  J.S.JOHNSTONE  Cement Building  Contractor  Is prepared to furnish straight blocks  veneer   blocks,    cement 'brick,  lawn  vases, peer   blocks,   chimney blocks  also lime and cement.  Leave orders early.  Enderby, B. C.  BECAUSE   we  .have the purest of:"  ^a^__pjp(Bdi:.to*_cv.ery_.hom0_from-a-^  sparkling-mountain'stream, a perfect,  system   ,of; electric   lighting, and an  abundant 'supply of wood.  BECAUSE', if you are a person of -  means, and wish to make a home for  yourself- on the banks of the soft-  flowing Spallumcheen, you will find  good roads already leading to the  _?.'^'^nlLjlL^.^n'?_-materinls_neccssary_i,.-.  to build close at hand.  BECAUSE you will fin'd here all the  advantages to be found any place  else in the Valley, and none of the  disadvantages.  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   fruits,    hay,  vegetables  and grain   grow   to    perfection here'"  without irrigation.  BECAUSE Enderby has never been  boomed, therefore you can buy at  reasonable prices and be sure of  doubling your money.  BECAUSE this    District has a climate second to none; not too wet or  too dry;   splendid    growing summers .  and glorious healthful winters.  , BECAUSE you -vill find the religious, educational and social advantages all you could wish. win* miMTts������������������_-L*J.V:-.j-v^  ^^������������������������������������������������������"^^^���������������������������^^���������������������������^^.'^���������������������������T-Ji-v-r  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, August 14, 1913  WANT ADS  ADVERTISEMENTS under this head  3c a word first insertion, lc a word  each subsequent insertion.  ONE SHETLAND PONY FOR SALE  Cheap. Enquire C, Walker Press,  Enderby.  FOR    SALE���������������������������Cheap���������������������������Brood  mare for  breeding    purposes;    also    four  fine  cows   (two   Jerseys).     Enquire F.,  , Walker Press, Enderby.  ALL KINDS GARDEN WORK done,  by John Gardener, landscape and  jobbing gardener.  MRS. C. PARADIS, a dressmaker of  Enderby's Annual Flower Show  in the Opera House Next Week  Enderby's    Summer    Flower .Show  wide experience, has removed her will .be -held in the Opera House on  dressmaking parlors to . the Mat- .Wednesday afternoon and evening,  thews house, on ClifT St., west of | August 20th. Prizes will bc given in  George.  FOR SALE���������������������������Heavy horses. Okanagan Saw Mills, Enderby, B.C.  FOR PRIVATE SALE���������������������������Useful household furniture. J. J. Clarke, Mill  St., Enderby.  FOR SALE���������������������������Well-built brick house;  filled cable, etc. Good concrete cellar; half acre garden; adjoining two  streets'; ?2,200 cash;'?2,300 on time;  (3 years.) See me for owner's address.     C. G. Piper, Enderby.  COTTAGE and two lots for sale;  cheap for cash, or terms arranged  to suit.     C G. 'Piper, Enderby.  .IF YOU have any insurance to place;.  Fire, Life, Accident, Disease, Automobile, Liability,.-Bonded; see me.  Best companies, best values, best  attention. House for sale at reasonable price; modern and nearly  new; favorably situated. Enquiries welcomed. Jas. Mowat, Bell  Block, Enhcrby.  The Piano  is here.  FOR SALE���������������������������Registered Red Poll bull  "Fairview Chief" 20 mos. old, price  ?60; four-year-old black mare and  colt; 3-year-old gelding; 2-year-old  gelding; 1-year-old gelding. G.  Murdock, Enderby.  WOOD SAWING���������������������������Let me have your  orders for cutting logs into 16 to 24-  inch blocks. Apply, A. Bogert, Box  172, Enderby.  FOR SALE-CHEAP���������������������������Eighty and 1-  20th acres unimproved timber land,  2A miles north of Enderby. J. B.  Gaylord, Enderby.  FAMILY -SEWING���������������������������Dressmaking, and  -   pressing and cleaning, promptly attended to by Miss Lena Carlson, in  the Crane 'building,    next to City  Hall, Enderby.  "FOR SALE���������������������������4-room cottage, bungalow type, with-1 to 5 acres bearing  orchard   attached. Also several  blocks of 5 to 10 acres; fruit and  alfalfa land. Apply to owner, Geo  R. Lawes, Enderby   Heights.       - ti  Call and see  it.  the following competitions:  I.���������������������������Flowers and Plants  1. Best collection of roses.  2. Six named roses, two of each.  3. Four varieties carnations, 2 ech  4. Basket cut garden flowers.  5. Best collection of lilies.  G.   Best  collection  perennials.  7. Best collection annuals.  8. Best collection begonias.  f9   Twelve zinnias, assorted  bloom.  10. Collection stalks & verbenas.  11. Best six asters.  12. Eight named sweet peas, 6 cch.  13. Four var. pansies, 4 each.  14. Three var. dahlias, 3 each.  15. Bunch wild 'flowers.  16. Best double geranium.  17. Best single geranium.  18.,-Best collection house plants.  19. Best fuchsia.  20. Best collection gladiolas.  21. Best grown fern.  II.���������������������������Vegetables  22.���������������������������Six early potatoes.  23. Six early carrots.  24. Six early onions.  25;   Four ears sweet corn.  26. Two bunches celery.  27. Two heads cabbage.  28. Twelve beans in pod.  29f   Twelve peas in pod.  30." Squash or vegetable marrow.  31. Collection  of vegetables.  32. Table- decorations.  II.���������������������������Children's   Competitions  33. Best collection cut flowers.-  34. Best bunch sweet peas.  35. Three var. pansies, 6 of each.  36. Best potted plant.  Entrance   fees:    non-members,     10c  each entry;    members, free.      Entries  can be made at the Opera House on  ,the day of the Show, at any time be-  j.twecn the hours of 8 a.m. and 1' p.m.  ON ANY OF THE DOUGLAS LAKE >*��������������������������� P������������������sitively. ������������������������������������������������������ wi������������������ be received  after .one. o'clock.     - Intending exhibitors wishing    to make arrangements  previous to - that    day can do so by  seeing   either"  the    secretary, Mr. G.  for less than three, entries for any  competition. Second prize money  will be given for 1st prize in the  event of there being only two exhibits for any competition. Lists of  prizes and special prizes will be printed and circulated within the next  few days.  If you are not a  contestant, save  the votes for  someone who is  trying for the  Piano ........  W. J. Woods  The Enderby Horticultural society  exists for the purpose of promoting  interest in gardening, and the beautifying of homes and home-life. It  seeks to make Enderby a "City  Beautiful ''���������������������������a place where utility  and beauty are not separated; where,  alongside the humming wheels of industry and amidst the healthful activities of material progress, the  finer things of life, also, are not forgotten. The Society earnestly asks  all who are in sympathy with these  aims to aid in the work���������������������������directly or  indirectly, as they choose or may be  able.  believing all that is printed in that  connection. An easy-going, idle existence may appeal to a certain class c  (we do not say that they find it,  either) but in our own locality there  is a tendency to more active development���������������������������more snap and vim. As to  what you would bring with you, it  does not matter much. Remember,  you can depend upon our climate and  it is not necessary to lay in a stock  of warm clothing. Immigration is  still heavy with us, and for a long  time to come there will be opportunities for your energies in assisting to  cope with it, and in supplying the  wants of thc newcomers.  Yours etc., A.  S. ATIN,  f.  1  (I  The peace treaty    between thet Bal-'  kan allies was signed this week,  and  the general    demobolization    has begun.  A  WARM BOOSTER  CATTLE" COMPANY'S  HOLDINGS  Anyone    found    trespassing will be  prosecuted.  By order,  THE DOUGLAS LAKE CATTLE COMPANY,' Ltd.  Rosoman,    or     the    treasurer,    Miss  Cobb  Hades, Board of Trade Office.  Dear Sir:   In reply to your enquiry  of yesterday's date we can thoroughly recommend you to settle here.   We  already have a large numbee of per7  sons     in    this   locality   who    came  originally    from , your neighborhood,  and they    have   remained    here ever  since.      The conditions are just such  as you would welcome after your existence on the'  cold prairie country.  A winter such    as    you   would have  here with absoluteely no snow whatever    and " an. ' even     temperature  throughout the other seasons is what  you would    particularly   noticei when  you locate with us.      Settlement arrangements    are    easily    made,    and  there are no annoying restrictions1, on  a newcomer    anxious    to   clear up a  section.     It is not   necessary to obtain a fire permit at any season, and  cancellation .-of ��������������������������� claim -through .prolonged    absence    of    the   settler has  never been known to occur.     A good  deal of literatu're ie published.on behalf of other districts to the north of  Six dollar shoes for ?4-25-, five dollar shoes for ,$3.25.     Dill'Bros.  Rich men's sons are usually valuable as distributors of congested  wealth.  SALE OF DAIRY    CATTLE  No first   prize will be given I us and we    advise: you to beware of  The B. C. Department of Agriculture, Live Stock Branch, will sell at  public auction, on Friday, August  22nd, 1913, at 1 p.> m., at Vernon  Fair , Grounds, Vernon,- B. C, A  FINE LOT OF GRADE DAIRY CATTLE. These cattle are principally  high-grade Holsteins, there being one  pure-bred Holstein in the., lot. The  shipment consists of���������������������������  , 30 COWS,  10 TWO-YEAR-OLDS in calf,  '- 14 YEARLING HEIFERS.  These have   been* carefully selected  and all are tuberculin ..tested.  .rTerms. of Sale:���������������������������CASH. ... ;   f ��������������������������� .   .  w. t. Mcdonald,"  Live Stock Commissioner."  Department -of   Agriculture,   (Live.  Stock Branch,    Victoria, 7th August,  1913.   .  A)  m  STILL   ON!  <���������������������������  We are Continuing the Big__C_uts. in.._ Prices _on.linesjwe  are overstocked in      Of? TVA T O fj A riV ^ow ab������������������ut fchat Semi-Ready Suit for Fall. Buy now at our reduced prices and make big interest  0������������������2#lVl i"L\x.di\LJ I on your investment. You are not taking any chances in buying Semi-ready. It is recognised  from coast to coast as the best value in the clothing line. REMEMBER, the made-to-measure Semi-ready is guaranteed to fit or  money refunded. .    5 Boys' Suits  ���������������������������Just 5 left-  going at half price.  If we can fit your boy we  save you big money.  Bring him in early as there  are only 5 left  Six pair  Boys' Rants  to clean  at 45c  50  Boys' Suits  at Cost  Men's  Fine Shirts  at 20 p.c. off  Mens'  Trousers  at 20 p.c. off  Ladies'  and  Childrens'  Shoes, 20 off  See our Bargain Counters for Socks, Ties, Working Shirts, Suspenders, Etc.     Come in and get  our prices. See the values we are giving. Compare same with other's. Use your judgement and we know we will get your business  BOB PEEL  Gent's.- Furnishings f  and Shoes L  i ii  $i

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