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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Oct 15, 1914

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Enderby, B.C., October 15, 1914 '
Vol. 7; No. 33; Whole No.* 335.
Good morning:  Have you
that    military    nut-cracker
anything this morning?   ,
Germans Reported to be on Offensive
Mr. ancl Mrs. Geo. R. Sharpe relumed from the East on Tuesday.
Mrs. A. Reeves returned from a
visit of several weeks in thc East
on Tuesday morning.
Mr. and Mrs. V. R. Prince left on
a trip to Si. Paul, Minn., n Friday
last, lo be absent several weeks.
A. Fulton is spending some days
in Enderby from Calgary, on business in connection, wilh. his many
interests here.
Mr.  P.  W.   Chapman   took   thc
choir in the Anglican Church, Vcr-
, non, on Sunday, in lhc absence of
Choirmaster Watson.
Ira C. Jones, writing from Vancouver, says there are nol nearly so
many idle men in thai* city this fall
as there were lasl year.
Parish of Enderby, 19th Sunday
after Trinity: Holy Communion, 8
-a.m.", Matlins ancl Holy Communion,
11 a.m.; Evensong, 7.30 p.m..
7 The Department judge was around
this week juding the mangels.    It
���������-"* isi "reported lhat Tom Skyrme" was
using a slump puller to draw his.
Methodist Church' services:
Morning, at 11, subject, "The Beau-
,titude. of Faith;" evening at 7.30,
subject,' "The Choice of Moses."
Sunday /School 'at ,2;30r""Servicc'.'al'
Beimel's school al 2.30, p.m.*
' The next meeting of lhe Women's
Club will be held at Miss Forster"s
house at 2.30 on Oct. 19th. Subject,
"The Effects of Education and Environment on ��������� the Human Race,"
will be opened by Miss Isabel Seymour. ,; '
The basket-ball teams of thc I.O.
0. F.'and the lown played an exhibition game in lhc Drill Hall last
Monday evening for. the Red Cross
Fund. The band altcndcd ancl added greatly to the-enjoyment of the
Jack Rreedon recently shot a
large eagle while on a hunting trip,
ancl the bird is now mounted over
lhc ollice counter in the King Edward. The mounting was done by
Mr. Emeny, Jr., and is a fine piece
of laxiclermy.
The Provincial Poultry Show will
Olh, 10th and lllh. J. G. Edwards,
P. 0. Box 427, Vernon, is secretary
of lhc show, lo whom poultrymen
should apply for prize list and
other information.
J. M. Carson, acting secretary of
the Belgian Relief Fund, writing
from Calgary, conveys thc committee's thanks to the donors of thc
shipment of goods sent from Enderby some clays ago, and says the
clothing will go" forward wilh the
first shipment and will reach Belgium I'ree of freight charges.
F. 1). Abbott shot a grizzley and a
black bear lasl week. The gri/.zley
was a monster, and il 'required the
shock of three 30-30s to put him
out of commission. He fought his
slayer 'rather than run from him,
and was stopped by the lasl ball
when he was only 20 feet away,
and coming for Abbott with mouth
open ancl standing erect.
Sidney H. Speers severed his connection with the firm of Poison,
Murrin & Speers last week, his interest being taken ���������over by the partners remaining in the business.
Mr. Speers lias not decided what he
will do in the immediate future,
but intimates that he will probably
remain in Enderby this winter. He
has been in business in Enderby
five years or more ancl won many
friends who will wish him well in
any new venture he may enter.
When Spring comes and you see
your neighbor's garden gay with
with tulips and daffodils you will
think it if you do not say it: "I
wish I had bought some bulbs last
Fall." Mrs.. Buckley will beat the
old stand (in Pyman's jewelry store
block) on Saturday, and Monday,
Oct. 17th and 19th, wilh a stock of
top notch quality bulbs al bottom
notch prices, to remind you. Don't
fail to drop in, if it is only to talk.
Gel a winter table fern while there.
The taking of Antwerp by the
Germans was the most important
news from the front the past week.
Particulars of lhis evenl are given
oii another page.
, London, Oct. 13.���������Everything
indicates lhal the Germans are preparing a fresh offensive on a large
scale in France. Their armies in
France are being considerably reinforced, probably 50 per cent., and
Iheir immediate objectives arc
probably Verdun and Calais. Minor
Belgian cities ' like Ghent, Bruges
and Ostcnd are being attacked en-
route. "Now or never,"^is "Germany's motto. Having captured
Antwerp, and released from.00,000
to 100,000 of her troops, Germany
must, at all hazards, attempt to
crush thc French and". British
troops, and break downy I heir wall
of steel before the Russian troops
secure a victory on the Vistula.
A Paris despatch says that General Jofl're, ih a report, states positively lhal lhe. Allies .are gelling a
foothold upon the Heights of Aisne,
thereby ; imperilling:" thV.lwhole
German' 'fortified * position"" from
Soissons lo llic-ridge on', thc Ar-
gonne. While -advancing at this
point, the hinge' of the battle line,
the French arc gradually lessening
lhe strain near. Verdun, and are
making^new*'progress ""against the*
Germans in the Vosges. Everywhere
from Belgium to Lorraine, ihe Allied line holds strongly.
The official reports point to the
fact that the Germans generally are
on the defensive, and arc forced to
light for their communications, and
arc iinablc to set in motion a. dangerous oll'ensive.
The City of Ghent is now occupied by lhe Germans, according lo
an Amsterdam despatch.
' It is unofficially reported that thc
Allies arc-massing-rapidly to defend
Oslend and thc coasl cities, and lhat
the Germans, while threatening the
new capital of Belgium, have been
beaten back in several encounters.
The capture of Ostend, il is conceded; would be worth the posses
sion of many Anlwerps to the Germans, so it is taken for granted
they will nol enler the popular resort without lighting every fool of
the way. Great events are said to
depend upon the resull of the battle
now in progress on thc line of Las-
signy and Lens, ancl olher opera-
lions connected therewith, and in
which three German army corps,
released from the seige of Antwerp
will try to take part.
There was no bulletin from the
battle line attAisric on Oct. Mlh,
but ��������� the .statement" from General
Jolfre's headquarters on the 13th
indicated lhat the Allies had gained
ground all along lhe line, and the
lion   of
ment realized
Colonel   Brits
As   soon
Beyers as com-
of thc Union
as the Govcrn-
this situation, it sen I
lo relieve Maritz of
confident of the
of the Allies at
French were
mate victory
Germany  has
thc  Netherlands'
intention on lhc
to  intrude upon'
-the  waters  of   the,
leading to Antwerp.
In spite of the'.official statement from
Paris that the - Germans"' areon the defensive" it is reported from Osterid that
the Belgian government has,been trans-
feredyfrom Ostend tojHayre"; France."'
officially notified
that there"' is no
part of Germany
the neutrality of
.River  Scheldt,
London," Oct.  13.;��������� The rebellion
of a ,sectionrof.-theXDutsh-element
in  South Africa, which broke- out
today wilh suddenhessris the-first
note lhat has marrcci the harmony-
in the British'Empire since the outbreak of thc waiyancF-'it has momentarily diverted attention from the
arena near thc-heari of the Empire.-
That ������lhis rising was real and dangerous, was siiJIicichlly proved by
official despatches from Governor-
General   Buxton   to   the   Imperial
Government,   and- by   the drastic
steps General Louis Botha and his
colleagues have  taken  lo slamp.il'
out  by  thc  imposition  of  martial
law in the whole Union of South
Rebellion among .the forces- of
lhe Northwest Cape, Province has
been broadening since the
his command. Brits then discovered that Maritz was commanding
German troops as well as his own,
and that he had German guns in
his possession.	
On Ihe Russian Frontier
A Pclrogradc despatch gives an
official Russian communication issued recently, which slates that in
view of the importance of the coming battle ancl the changed disposition of the Russian forces, secrecy
is necessary in regard to military
operations. . Therefore the only
possible remark .is that the drawing
in of. the Russian forces from .the
north and south is to meet the attempted Austro-German* advance in
Poland. ��������� The victorious army of
General Renncnkampff, having
driven back the Germans from the
vicinity of Auguslowo as far. as
Lyck' and Proslkcna, which are
now in possession of. thc {Russians,
has, accomplished' its purpose"*, 'and
is., how ^ frce~'*torrsend>*parl.7of-" the
troops southward.' '7 At "''-the 'same
lime .""the Cossacks * pouring /into
Hungary now have changed their
objective." ". *S'   -     'v ~\ >
Thc   Russian   troops   are'  acting
exclusively 'on .the;: offensive.'-in. Ppr
land.    The  attempted   advance  of
the  Germans  in -this  counlry  demands   massing  of   the.-Muscovite
forces along lhe- line from  Lublin
to Warsaw and Lcmberg. where the.
indications are that thc Russian offensive    is    already-'in    progress.
Meanwhile no further action is expected  to  Ihe  north  of  Bialystok,
where the Russian army, is* content
with having repulsed' Ihe Germans
as far as necessary.
Russian information is thai, following the taking of Antwerp, the
German army thus set free.will proceed immediately to Ihe Russian
frontier, while in the western
theatre of -.war the Germans will
confine themselves to defensive
HEGGIE���������On the 11th. inst., Agnes
-Aitken, wife of Mr. Geo. Heggie,
Thc Knowc, Vernon, B. C, formerly of Enderbv. .  ;
Deceased   had   been   in   failing
health   for   many   months,   dating
from    thc    death    of    her    baby
daughter some six years ago.   Mrs. '-
Heggie was an early resident of En-
cicrby, beloved and esteemed by all
who knew her.   She was the claugh-  "
ler of Mr. Wm. Russell, of Grays-;
hall, Bathgate, Scotland, coming lo
Enderby with Mr. Heggie some. 13 ������������������ .
years ago, who was then, and up,to  .
wilhin"a few years ago, manager of-   -
the Stepney.Ranch. ������������������.->,-
rShe  leaves  three  sons,  now  at-; '
tending the Uuiversily al-Victoria!''..
Interment    look    place    at    the
Lansdownc   cemetery,   the   funeral'-
service being held at'Ihe Enderby 7-
Presbylerian "Church  at   1.30 p.m.,--*
Wednesday, - Oct.  Mlh,  "Rev.- Mr. .':���������
Dow officiating, with the. following...;
close -friends of the husband of tlie-:
deceased acting as pallbearers: '*Yn\"w>
F. Hassard, Mr. J. F. MoorcV Mr.w 1^77
Skyrme, Mr.. A.-. E.- Taylor/'Mr. Rod.v"^
Mcl)onald,-<*ahd Mr; E. Skyrme. -'-UfcJYr,
���������'All Eiulerby. friends" will^fcclAvithV^^^^.
M r.. H eggi era nd- son's" th e'so r r 6 w' I h a t^P^C"""M"
is'lheirssin the lossyof.molher and"'
mate;-"-""'SSf'. 7   - \ -"""* T."i ."\'.":5
T   -S
Sections :1
and"2 of lheVEn'dcrbyi7
reserve eampany". held jPshooting'7
'competition -in lhe.Drill Hall, fast -
Friday evening, when
Get your bread tickets at Joe's.
ing school held in Enderby some
months ago, is too well known to
need explaining at this time. In
the Spring of 1914 thc Horticultural branch of thc Department of
Agriculture conducted twenty-five
of these schools at various points in
the' Province. As these schools
proved to be very helpful to thc
i'ruil growers, the Department has
decided to offer them again.
- The -Department of Agriculture
will provide a competent instructor
and pay his expenses.' Thc .local
administration, of thc pruning
schools will be.'placed'in the hands
of a responsible local body, such as
the Farmers' Institute,--' Ihe Fruit
Growers' Association or the Board
of Trade, who will be responsible
for the guarantee of a minimum of
eight pupils (but not more than 12)
with the proper qualifications, at a
fee of $2 each, to lake ten lessons
of three hours a lesson, the school
extending over five days. Where
the number of pupils in a 'district
justifies, two pruning schools may
be arranged for, in which lhc minimum guarantee will be sixteen pupils, ancl not over 2-1. The local
organization will also provide an
orchard or orchards, where the in-
slructor may hold the pruning
classes, and a hall or room in
which  the  lectures  may  be  held.
Besides the actual practice in the
orchard, of which thc course will
consist chiclly, where the pupils
will prune trees under the supervision of the instructor, there will
be lectures on the theory of pruning
which will include talks on pruning
as related to the formation of fruit
buds, and to plant growth, also the
subject of top-grafting undesirable
varieties will be dealt wilh, along
with many olher points of interest.
The pupils will provide their
own pruning tools, the necessary
tools being a pair of pruning shears
a saw, and a pocket whetslone. A
pruning  pole  and   a  light  ladder
may also
for large
rf~stniicie"lTf"h~ames "are "olJfMircd;
a -pruning school will, be applied
for at Enderby. Applicants should
send in their names to me al once,
accompanied by $1 deposit as a
guaranlcc. If no school is held,
lhis moncv will be returned.
- I would
Ihe   P-
letter of
like lo express-my-
lo all lhc Institutes
rovince, of Iheir ready
generous response to
embodied in my circular
August 12lh,'re. starling a
and Women's Institute - Patriotic
Fund for Ihe relief of want and destitution in Great Britain, caused by
the war. Practically every Institute in the Province has signified
its sympalhy with this movement,
and-many Institutes have already
sent in very generous contributions.
In order lo give Institutes sufli-
cienl time to make Iheir collections
to the greatest advantage, I consider
it advisable lo fix the time limit for
contributions to be forwarded lo
the Department, November 30lh.
Superintendent of .Institutes.
The regular organization of the
in accordance'with thc regulations
adopted by the parent organization
incorporated under Dominion
charter, was completed al a meeting of citizens held in the. Cily Hall
Wednesday evening. President, P.
II. Murphy; secretary, Graham
Rosoman, treasurer, J. W. Gillman;
committee, II. II. Worthington, .1.
II. Calder, Miss Gibbs, Miss Forster,
and  I". Fravel.
" It "was decided to notify- thc
public through the medium of Ihe
Press lhal lhe Enderby branch is
now ready lo receive eonlribulions
lo the Fund,- payable lo any,member of the commillee or to the secretary or treasurer, or at the banks
newspaper oflice. This com-
llcc has also in hand the matter
local relief, and will be pleased
receive any assistance thai may
given-in lhis direction.
the following
were made," out of a possible"
No.   r Section    "'���������
E. Blanchard
��������� Grcyell   	
L.  Sfockcr   ..
.1. Bawlrce . .
L.' Brown i. . . .
R. Gibbs ....
E. Mowat .:..
R. Graham ..
23 >
20 7
Neil I   	
G.  Piper   ..
E.G. Harris
No. 2 Section
 ".. 21
Kneale     21
Moore ,  13
Dale   :  (5
Duncan    ��������� 20
Farmers' Institute Subscriptions
Previously acknowledged . .$125.00
Mrs. R. Davy        1.00
Miss.N. Crandlemirc       .   .50
A.  D.  Stroulger          1.00
T. Tomkinson  .50
H. Dodge 50
Miss Dodge            .50
W.  J.  Fcnlon       LOO
R. N. Fenlon       L00
H. C. Alden         .50
Div. 1���������A:
lay  Brash;   3,
Fortune School.
I, Helen Dow; 2,
Fred' Hassard.
Vcrna  I
.. The officers in charge of the company also sholrmaking thc following scores: Rev. C. Weed, 25; J.
Warwick, 20; J. W. Gillman, 21. A
very pleasant evening was spent by
Hie members present, and further
compelilions will be arranged in
the near fulure.
Mr. A. I
here  in   1
week lhal
���������1. Taylor, manager of the
branch of the Bank of
since il was eslablished
905, received word this
he had been advanced lo
Cardinal Dominic Ferrata, the
papal secretary of slate, died at
Rome on Saturday.
Josephine  Paradis;
3, Annie Funk.
Div. 2���������A: 1, Robert Chad wick;
2, Ernest Landon; 3, Lome Lanclon.
13: 1, Glennie Watson; 2, Roy
Strickland; 3, Joe Bell.
Div. 3���������A: 1, Alice Sowclen; 2,
Bertha Thompson; 3, Violet Grant.
Div. ,|_A: 1, Ella McKay; 2,
Henrv Vogel; 3, Kenneth Burnham.
B: 1," Willie Preston; 2, Alice Landon; 3,- Harrv Opperlshauser. C:
1, Dorothv Keith; 2, May Miller; 3,
Nellie Mellish.
Div. 5���������A: 1, Marion Fravel; 2,
Bessie Bell and Clarence Burnham;
3*. Bcrlie Sands. B: 1, May Wiley,
Willie Sowclen and Howard Carle-
ton; 2, Teddy Dill; 3, Grace Hedley.
Plasterers have been busy on lhe
interior of Ihe Indian mission
church erected on the reserve.
an important branch of the bank
at Chatham, N. B., and-Mr. Taylor
i.s preparing to leave as soon as'the
new manager, Mr. E. J. White, late
of Halifax, arrives and the local
branch can be turned over, prob-
ablv by the 1st of November.
The step from the Enderby
branch lo lhat of Chatham, is a
big one, bolh in miles and importance, ancl Mr. Taylor is to be
congratulated on getting the appointment.
In the years that have passed
since the establishment, of thc Enderby branch. Mr. Taylor has seen
the district advance in. a very satisfactory measure, and iii all
movements looking to the development of Enderby'and'district-Mr.
Taylor has taken an active, wholehearted interest. In business circles he will be greatly missed, and
in social circles he and Mrs. Taylor
have occupied a position that can
nol soon be refilled. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, October 15,   1914  Lloyd George has given the banks the credit of the  national treasury, that is, the security of the whole  nation for their operations. But obviously the  matter cannot rest there. If the banks are only  institutions for making profits for their shareholders in times of prosperity, and close their  purses when the pinch comes, only opening them  on our collective security, it is clear that the function of the State in the sphere of finance is paramount and that it must exercise that function  when times are good as wellas when times are bad.'  PERIL OF SECRET DIPLOMACY  THE ENDERBY PRESS  AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Published every  Thursday at    Enderby,   B. C. at  $2' per  year,   by  the    Walker   Press.  Advertising- Rates:   Transient,  50c an inch first insertion,  25c each subsequent insertion.    Contract advertising. SI an inch per month.  Legal Notices:   12c a line first insertion; 8c a line each subsequent insertion.  Reading Netices and Locals: 15c a line.  OCTOBER 15, 1914  PROSPECTS OF AERIAL ATTACK  With the taking of Antwerp by the Germans the  war is brought very close to the door of England.  -What the next step will be remains to be seen. It  is reported that the Germans will attempt to attack England, with Antwerp as a base to work  from. Whether they will be able to make an attack, or a series of attacks, successfully will depend  upon Britain's aerial fleet. Britain has no airships  of the dirigible type to compare with the naval  Zeppelins. She has, however, a very large number of gun-carrying aeroplanes which will no  doubt be able to handle thecZeppelins���������������������������in daytime.  The real danger from the Zeppelins will be" at  night, and against this the War Office has taken  all possible defensive measures.  There is no doubt that Germany will attempt to  make use of her submarines, her naval ships and  aerial fleet in conjunction. This will give the  British navy the opportunity long waited for. It  is just possible, if not probable, that the enemy  has a surprise for us in this connection as he has  had for us on the land, but we believe Britain will  .bring on a surprise_or_two_as well.  A. G. Gardiner, in the Daily News and Leader,  London, speaking of the peril of the secret diplomacy of Europe, says: "We have been like children  playing on the top of a volcano. We have busied  ourselves with schemes of social reconstruction and  have flattered ourselves that we were making this  land a little better, a little happier, a little more  just for the people who dwell in it. We knew no  more of what was going on inside the volcano than  if we were dwelling in Mars. But it was there  that our fate was being fashioned by a small body  of diplomatists and officials whose very names are  unknown to the general public, who cannot be  heard in public, or examined in public, or dismissed  by the public. We have discovered that with all  our constitutional fights, the greatest interest of  this country is as much- outside our control as the  revolutions of the solar system.  ' 'Bagehot long ago commented on the astounding  anomaly that Parliament, which has control over  laws, has no power in the making of war or peace  or of treaties upon which the whole future of the  State may rest. Palmerston carried the doctrine  so far as to say that it was not necessary even to  communicate with Parliament on these things, and  it was not until three weeks ago that Parliament  and the British , public were informed that for  seven years this country had been discussing joint  military and naval action with France. I say  nothing as to the policy which led to these discussions. It may have been right and necessary.  History will say. But can Europe again tolerate  the appalling peril of secret diplomacy ? Can we  again play about on the deck with the sails and  the compasses, making our little laws and imagining we are self-governing while down in the hold  there is a powder magazine and a lighted match,  the very existence of which we are not permitted  to know? Secret diplomacy belongs to the traditions of personal and autocratic government. It  has no place in a democratic world, and the example ol the United States must become the model  of the civilized world on this, vital matter if Europe  is to be free from the menace in the future."  STICK   TO   ONE   BUSH  When we boys were little shavers father used to make us go  In thc berry-pickin' season where the black-caps used, to grow;  With our pails full of luncheon we would start at break of day,  And lill milkin' lime at evenin' in the old woodlot we'd stay;  1 remember father's sayin', "Now, when you start in lo pick,"  If you wanl lo fill your pail up lo the brim, an' fill it quick,  Git a bush an' freeze right lo it, lill you've stripped it clean an' bare,  Don't go rangin' through lhe bushes, pickin' here an' pickin' there;  "i'ain'l thc chap who picks a little from each bush there is in sight,  Who will have Ihe largest pailful when we leave thc patch to-night,  Hut the boy who picks a bush out, an' slicks to il, will not fail  In lhe end, to have lhc biggest lot of berries in his pail."  Since my boyhood days .I've noticed often, time an' time again,  That ol' sayin' of my father's is as true today as then.  You will never get the best things of this life unless you slay  Anchored lo a single purpose, let it be whalc'er il may;  Don't go slragglin' through life's pasture tryin' this an' tryin' thai,  All the while not really, knowin' where, or why, or whal you're at;  Find a bush an' stay right with il, don't be drawn aside, to go  Where thc pickin' looks more pleasant 'cause the berries thicker grow;  Don't have irons in the fire that you have no time to tend,  For you'll surely burn your fingers an' regret it in thc end.  Stick right lo one honest purpose, an' you'll find you'll seldom fail  To be pretty sure of getting all the berries in your pail.  HELPING THE HELPLESS  The London Times argues that the fall of Antwerp will do the German campaign little good beyond giving the German public a much-needed  heartening. On the other had, a London dispatch  says: "The moral effect of the fall of Antwerp is  not minimized in England. The city was called  by Napoleon, "A pistol pointing at the heart of  England." The seaport long has been one of the  greatest in Europe, resembling in. a sense Liverpool and-the-River-Mersey.- It-is- estimatedhere  that there are no fewer than 400,000 Germans in  Belgium today.'/  THE STATE AS A BANKER  A writer in the London News and Daily Leader,  discussing generally the reforms that are likely  to come as the result of the European conflict,  says of banks and banking: "Take the question  of finance. Walter Besant said long ago that the  art of banking consisted in taking other people's  money and using it for your own profit. In a general way we know that the satire was not very  extravagant, but the system worked ancl there  seemed no real conflict between finance which is  the symbol and commerce which is the reality.  "But the time of stress has brought a swift disillusion. It is found that the private control of  the sources of money supply may have disastrous  effects upon industry in a crisis���������������������������that just when  money is most needed for trade it may be withheld for privat3 and even selfish reasons. Many  of the banks have behaved well, and others have  behaved badly; but the discovery that any of them  could hoard not their own money, but other people's money, and keep it out of use at a moment  when its use was the most urgent need of society  has shown that the present financial system cannot remain unreformed. Already the State has  had to come to the relief of the situation.     Mr.  Nothing coming from England speaks so truly  of the great mother heart of Britain as that written  between the lines of a private letter we were privileged to see a few days ago. The writer was telling of the arrival in England of' hundreds of refugee families of war-wrecked Belgium. She told  how they were being fed, housed, clothed and  cared for by the people of England.. In every little community the churches and other public and  fraternal bodies are pledging themselves to provide  house, water, light and furnishings for one, two,  three or whatever number of Belgian families they  feel capable of handling, not for a single month  or a single year, but until the war is over and the  unfortunates are permitted to return to their own  homes.  BANKofMONTREAL  Established 1817  Capital, $16,000,000 (paid up)  Rest,  $16,000,000  H. V. Meredith, Esq., President  Sir Frederick Williams-Taylor, General Manager  BRANCHES IN LONDON, ENG., NKW YORK and CHICAGO.  SAVINGS   DEPARTMENT  Deposits received .from |1 upwards, aud interest allowed at current rates.  ���������������������������    Interest credited 30th June and 31st December.  A. E. TAYLOR, Manager  ENDERBY BRANCH  Specials in Lumber  while they last:  No. 4 Drop Siding,  No. 4 Novelty Siding,-:  No. 2 2z4and 2x6,  No. 2 Mixed Lath,    -  Short Cordwood,  Dry Blocks,  , $10.00, per M  $10.-00 per M  $13.00 per M  $1.75 per M  ., ,.,$3.75. per load  ; $3.00 per load  Why not lay in your winter supply of wood NOW  OKANAGAN SAW MILLS, ltd.'&**,.  From the Garden to  KNOW YOUR NEIGHBOR  Every man worth knowing is anxious for success  and gives his problems good, conscientious thought  every day. He is certain to have a different viewpoint from yours, and Decause he looks at matters  in a different light sees things that perhaps you  do not. If you would know your neighbor in a  dignified,^ good-fellowship _^way, _you TwilLJearn  things about his experiences with farming, with  lousiness, with life generally that will surprise  you. And perhaps you may be able to surprise  and help him with your own experience. At any  rate, the interchange of ideas is helpful and stimulating.   Know your neighbor.  God save our gracious King,  Long live our noble King,  God save the King:  Send him victorious,  Happy and glorious,  Long to reign over us;  God save the King.  Thy choicest gifts in store  On him be pleased to pour;  Long may he reign:  May he defend our laws,  Ancl ever give us cause  To sing with heart and voice,  God save the King.  O Lord, our God arise,  Scatter his enemies,  And make them fall;  Confound their politics,  Frustrate their knavish tricks,  On him our hopes we fix,  God save us all.  the Table  When in doubt don't cook. These warm summer Sundays  can be made a deal more enjoyable if you take dinner at  the hotel.   We have our. own fruit orchards, vegetable  ��������������������������� _ : "-" T^p ~���������������������������'m"~ ���������������������������" ^-^^ ���������������������������--������������������������������������������������������-:��������������������������� ���������������������������--.- ��������������������������� =.__i_������������������=���������������������������"'--���������������������������"���������������������������=������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������^'"---" ������������������������������������������������������-|- "t~"l " " "* ~���������������������������~ "  gardens, poultry yard and dairy," and "our tables "are supplied with the freshest & best. "Al quality" is our motto.  King Edward Hotel, h$Jm?m  Enderby  The Influence of Example  The Power of Kindness  The Worth of Character  The Success^of Perseverance  The Dignity of Simplicity  The Pleasure of Work-ng  The Value of Time  Oven is a wonderful baker. That's because  the heat flues completely encircle it. I  WQary's  1?j>lf*fto satisfies the most exacting  J\g**J> cook on every point. Let the  McClary dealer demonstrate the fact.        w  MADE   IN   CANADA  MURRIN HARDWARE CO., Agents.  ENDERfcY,B. C.  i V-  \> .  1^  Thursday, October 15,   1914  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  MAGIC R"D THE  NO BAKINGLABEL  At������������������- POWDER i  ���������������������������  A NEW KRUPP GUN  , New York, ���������������������������(Via Slavillc wire-  loss).���������������������������II appears lhat Herr von  Krupp has had a new gun up his  sleeve lhat will strike terror inlo  the hearts of the Allies, and will  end the war at the first shot. This  gun weighs 27,000,000 tons, and the  muzzle is so large that the Kaiser  drove his limousine down the barrel. A troop of artillery went  through, and a Zeppelin also Hew  down the gun from one end to the  other.  It fires a projectile that weighs  23,000,000 tons. On the projectile  is a clock,- and it also carries a  time-table. It will be fired from  Berlin at 9 a.m., and will destroy  the following cities at the times  mentioned:     Leave   Berlin,   Ger-  . many, 9 a.m.; arrive London, Eng.,  9.01; Paris, France, 9.02; Sydney,  Australia, 9.03; British South Africa, 9.04; Petrograd, Russia, 9.05;  Antwerp, Belgium, 9.06; " Ottawa,  Canada,  9.07.  The projectile is so highly cultured that as it passes Ottawa and  destroys the town it picks up the  Bank of England's $100,000,000 gold  reserve resting there and flips buck  to Germany, landing it in tin1, vaults  of the Deutche Bankogazelleshaft  at 9.13 a.m.  '7 A. D. LIARSBEI**;-.  The  foregoing details regarding  the new Krupp gun are confirmed  by Count von Bernstoff, who stands  ready  to  confirm  anything favor-  . able to Germany.  "I have known about this gun all  along,". said  the   Count,  "but  de-  , cided to keep it quiet.   Jt was ih-  7vented  by ���������������������������.-Herr jLKrupp- one"-day  w&ile  playing  a7game   of,, tennis  .with ,thc Kaiser."     .,  Antwerp, the Last and Strongest  Belgian Fortified City, Captured  OF CANADA  Are Your Children  Learning to Save  Money?  Bach maturing son and  daughter should have a personal  Savings Account in the Union  Bank of Canada, with opportunities to save regularly, and  .training=inJiowlto_expend-money=-  wisely. Such an education in  thrift and saving will prove invaluable in later life.  J. W. GILLMAN. Manager  SECRET SOCIETIES  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodgo No., 40.  Regulnr meetings tint  Thurwlay on or after the  full moon Rt 8 p. m. in'Qijd-  fcllown Hall. VltnllW  brethren cordiiiUy Invito*!.  Antwerp, the last and strongest  ciladel of Belgium, was captured  by the Germans on Friday lasl, after a week of hard fighting. Thc  outer ring of l'orls were taken on  Tuesday, and on Wednesday morning the bombardment of lhc cily  commenced. The rain of shells  continued all of Wednesday and  Thursday and throughout Thursday night. All of lhc civiling population lhat could gel away evacuated Thursday, and on Friday  morning the war flag was hauled  down and- thc white Hag run up.  The Belgian Government and,  most of the Belgian soldiers escaped to Oslcnd.  Because of the chaotic conditions  during the last few days of the  bombardment of the beleagured  city and the interruption of telegraph communication^ there was  much delay in the transmission of  news from Antwerp to England.  Nevertheless, England had been expecting and discounting the fall of  the last Belgian .position, and the  English press* is now speculating  on what, strategic use the Germans  will make of it how that the city  is in their hands.  The battle line in France is now  so long-^-forming a rough*.curve of  350 miles���������������������������from 'Lorraine to the  Belgian frontier���������������������������that the battle of  tlie Aisne and the operations before Antwerp have -become so  closely knitted as to be from the  military point of view, inseparable.  The hope of the Allies to deliver  a crushing blow against the German  general, Von Kluck, before, the occupation of Antwerp by the enemy  is now, of course,, a thing of the  past.. The boast of. the French  'commander that -he could take the  left wing of Von Kluck's.army���������������������������'in a  single dayvif, he A,vas."prepared to  put his"men to"it,'does hof'seem to  have materialized, and there has  been severe fighting on the left and  right wings for more'"than'-a week.  Despatches, attempting to analyze  the German plan of campaign,.with  Antwerp ' in' their hands, declare  the German purpose is to sweep  over northern France with the object of taking -possession of the  channel ports and thus bring the  warfare nearer-England. It is said  in London that German newspapers  are predicting the use of Antwerp  as a base of . operations against  England.  Of one thing there is no doubt,  Antwerp^sulTercd terribly from the  bombardment and the losses among  the civilian population have been  heavy. The city was crowded, not  only with its normal population of  more than 300,000 persons but  with other thousands- who had  sought refuge on account of the  Gcrmari^invasion" TV~~7   "  these men to the right wing near  the French-Belgian frontier, which  thc Allies have sorely pressed.  The first admission lhat lhe British participated in the defense of  Antwerp is contained in an Admiralty announcement that three naval  brigades, wilh heavy guns, had been  sent there during the last -week of  lhe German attack. The announcement adds that in thc retreat  from Antwerp two of the brigades  reached Oslend safely. . Thc other  was cut oil' to tlie north of Lokcren  (a town in East Flanders, twelve  miles northeast of Ghent) and 2,000  of the men interned in Holland,  The retreat of the main Belgian  army was accomplished successfully, but that part of the army is interned in Holland with the British  is evident from the fact that telegraphic orders have be,en sent to  several "retired--"officers of the  Dutch army to take charge of, the  camps where Belgian and British  soldiers who crossed the frontier  are quartered.  The Secretary of the Admiralty  makes the following announcement  in relation to" the.engagement: "In  response to an appeal by the Belgian Government, a marine brigade  and two naval brigades, together  with some heavy guns manned by  a detachment of- the Royal Navy,  the whole under^command-of General. Paris, R.M.Ai, were sent by  His Majesty's Government to. participate, in the defense of Antwerp  during the last week of the attack.  f'Until the night of "\londay last,  October 5th, the Belgian army and  the marine brigades successfully  defended the line -ofythe Nethc  River, but early on Tuesday morning the Belgian.forceS"On������������������the'right  of Marliiiespe're; werey"forced'by a'  heavy. Gernianr attack,,-covered' by  very^powerful"; artiUery," to", retire.  Mid'-iri '.consequence.- theTwhols -_<-:i'.  f.be defense. was"-withd.va\yn to -the  inner line, of forts, the intervals between which ..had .been;j strongly  To! tilled. Thev ground which 1; ui"  been lost enabled the .'enemy lu  ohinl his batteries to bombard th?  communications near Lokcren. T'io  Pelgian forces defending this poiii:  fought with great determination,  but were gradually pressed back  by numbers.  "in these circumstances the Bal-  Mi.m and British military authorities in Antwerp decided to evacuate the city. Thc British offered 10  lo cover the retreat, but General de  Guise desired thai they should,  leave before thc lasl division of the  Belgian army.  'After a long night march lo  Poini de Gilles, thc three naval bn-  gades entrained. Two oul of thc  ��������������������������� iirce have arrived safely at Oslcnd,  but owing to circumstances which  are not known the greater part of  I'.ic first naval brigade was cut o'f  :>y a German attack north of Lo!i  cren, and 2,000 ollicers and n-.eiv  entered Dutch territory in the  neighborhood of Hulst and hid  down their arms in accordance  with the laws of neutrality.  Book  your orders  for  FallPainting-  LOWEST PRICES  BEST WORK  C.G.PIPER     City Decorator  Man cannot thrive apart from the  land. The land gives a sense of security and independence not found  in anything else. J   ,  CITY OF ENDERBY  Compilation of Voters' List, 'i  Year 1915.     .   ;  NOTICE is hereby given that, un-'  der the provisions, of the Municipal  Elections Act, householders and license holders desiring lo have their  names placed oh the.Volers'List for  the year 1915, are-required to make  a statutory declaration of qualification and to'deliver-* same to the  clerk of the municipalitv on or before the 31st day of October, 1914.  .Forms of declaration can be obtained at the Citv Hall.  Dated, Oct. 1st. 1914. ',. . ���������������������������  GRAHAM ROSOMAN.'  '���������������������������'-       ;     ' City Clerk.  cily.  The inner line of, defenses was |above^Iands-  " : ; NOTICE *\  .    Re. Land Registry'Act.7 . \\  Re.jPart 2%acres of. Lot- "A'V of  Lot. 150; Group; _1,".Osoyoos'Divi-  -sion of Yale "District, Map'" 1717, {  ���������������������������.--Notice isr" hereby.' given,' that",!"  shall- at the ���������������������������'expiration- of- one  month- from; the'date of. the first  publication "hereof issue a .Certificate - of Indefeasible' TUle, of ythe  aforesaid lands "in the1 name "-'of  Samuel Poison, unless,inrthe. meantime, valid objection is made,to. me-  in writing. The holder of the following documents  relating; to  the  With Antwerp taken, the Germans will now be able to detach  the considerable force used during  the siege of the city and transfer  ���������������������������'hursriay while the city endured  i ulhiess bombardment.  "The behavior of the marines and  naval brigades in the trenches aid  in the field was praiseworthy in a  high degree, and remarkable in  units so ne-\yly formed, and owing  ,'C) the protection of thc entrenchments the losses, in spite of the se-  urity of the fighting, are probab'y  :'o>s than 500 out of 8,000 engaged.  "The defense could have beeo  lMiintained for a longer period, bul  not long enough to allow of adc-  cuiitc="forces^being=3en|T=for'-lhci^^  lief without prejudice to the main  stiategic situation.  'The enemy also began Thursday  to  pi ess  strongly  on   the  line  o'  a mortgage daled 13lh  \. M   -  miinliinori rlurine WoHnp������������������dnv nnd  April,  1901, made by A. M.  Baird,  maintained outing Wednesday and flS m0I.,gag0l.f to F, B# Pemberton  and W. C. Ward, as mortgagees, and  a Conveyance daled 10th April,  1904, made by Andrew M. Baird; as  grantor, to Jane W. Evans, as grantee,���������������������������is .required to deliver- the  same to me forthwith.  Dated at thc Land Registry office,  .Kamloops, B. C, this 29lh day of  September, 1914.  C. H. DUNBAR,   ":  District Registrar.  E. J. Mack  Livery; Feed & Sale Stables; \  ENDERBY, B. a       "'; I  ��������������������������� -��������������������������� .--'<>  ��������������������������� ,--      < ���������������������������  Good Rigs;  Careful Driv- J |  ers; Draying of all kinds.     ; ���������������������������  , Comfortable and Commodious Stabling for teams.  Auto for Hire  Prompt attention to all customers <'  r   ���������������������������  ' * '     * i "' ' *  "'   Land-seekers and Tourists in- < >  vited to give us a trial. '  S  0. K: Barber  H. HENDRICKSON, Proprietor V  >-\V.v,l  Everything   new   and   up-to-date.  _     ��������������������������� " l'. _ i _ i   ������������������ *���������������������������  Ncxt^the Fulton Blocki Enderby':;  :y-.''Sr-m  SiS'}?'*"'-  ���������������������������:d^:Mm  -.   --a  -. '    * C !  I  EVER^BOBY'S   DOING   IT!  DOING WHAT?  Getting=their=Suit~s~icleaned'arid  pressed at  A. E. WEST'S, Ik Enderby Tailor  Monthly Contract* a Specialty  GRAHAM ROSOMAN  W. M.  JNO. WARWICK  Secretary  I.O.O.F.  _      Eureka Lodge, No. 50  Mecjfe every Tuesday' flvoniner at 8 o'clock, in I. O.  O. P. hall. Metcalf block.   VihUIiik brothors always   welcome. JAS. MARTIN, N. G.  C. PARR1NSON, V, G.  E. B.WHEELER. Sec'y.V  J. B. GAYLORD, Treas.  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35. K. of P.  Meets every Monday evening  In K. of P. Hall.. Visitors cor-  dially invited to attend.  T. H. CALDER, C. C.  J. WARWICK, K.R.S.  R. J. COLTART. M.F.  Hall suitable forConcerts, Dances and all public  entertainments.    For rates, etc.; address,  R. N. BAILEY. Enderby  Every Reader of The Enderby  may have a War Map Free  Press  yGoal mining rights ol tht Dominion,  in' Manitoba, " Saskatchewan" arid"'Al-v- - ^..,i-*j  berta,,: the- Yukon;/' .Territory,V;;thf';jf^;^''  N orth west"- Territories -. and'. a '-".'portion -il  of the province of Bfitiah Columbia, ;  may. be leased .for a term of twenty-7 ;'<  one years"at an   annual rental of.|lf,:;',-  an acre. -  Not more than 2,560 acres .77  will-be leased to one applicant.- "   "'"';'���������������������������*.  Application    for, a   leas* must be/;  made by the   applicant in person.to'i'--  the Agent   or   sub-Agent of the dis-   :"  trict in which rights applied for are '-'"'-  situated.  - -      .-..-.:'.���������������������������  ,-;'     -,'-..  In surveyed territory the land must  be described by sections, - oiv logal^f-%. ���������������������������  sub-divisions of sections, and in* ^o\SS\t  surveyed territory the tract applied",^", /  for .shall be staked out by th������������������'������������������ppli--Vy,"'  cant' himself. . ,  Bach,. application   must be acsonj- " 77  panied by a fee   for- $5 which .will" bt '- -'J  refunded if the rights applied for are   ! '7  aot available, but not otherwise.   A" .  royalty   shall   be paid   on   the mer-   r ~  chantable output of the mine at the ���������������������������'" '  rate of five cents per ton.  The person operating the mine shall  furnish-the-Agent-with-Bworn-retiirnw���������������������������'   accounting for the full quantity ot  merchantable coal mined and pay tbe  royalty thereon. If the coal mining  rights are not being operated, 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 bo considered necessary for the working of  the mine at-the. rate of 110.00 an acra -  For full information application  Bhould be made to thc Secretary of  the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or Suk-Agent  of Dominion Lands.  W. W, CORY,  Deputy Ministor of the kiterior.  N.B.���������������������������Unauthorized    publication   of  his advertisement    will not be paid  for.!  PROFESSIONAL  ^C. SKALING, B; A.  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public.  Money to Loan  Bell Blk.        Enderby, B.C.  A Map 3 1-3 x 2 1-2 feet, showing clearly every boundary, every city, every town, village,  hamlet and river in the whole European War area. Each map in a neat (older of convenient  size.  THE FAMIL HERALD AND WEEKLY STAR, of Montreal, has secured exclusive rights for  the War Map prepared by the celebrated map firm of G.W. Bacon & Co., Ltd., of London, Eng.  It is beyond question the most comprehensive map printed.  THE ENDERBY PRESS and WALKER'S WEEKLY has completed arrangements by which  our readers can secure a copy of this excellent map free of charge.  Here is Our Offer-Good for THIRTY DAYS ONLY:  The price of THE FAMILY HERALD and WEEKLY  STAR,  Canada's  Greatest  Newspaper,  is ONE DOLLAR A YEAR.  The price of THE ENDERBY PRESS and WALKER'S WEEKLY, a distinctly all-home-print  home weekly, is TWO DOLLARS A YEAR.  ' We now offer BOTH PAPERS for one year each, including a copy of The Family Herald's  War Map, size 30x40 inches, in a neat folder of convenient size for only ,$2.25.  This offer applies to all subscribers, new or renewal, who pay for the two papers inside next  THIRTY DAYS from this date.  To follow the war situation intelligently the Family Herald War Map is necessary. It should  be in every Canadian Home. Address or call,  ORDER AT ONCE.  THE WALKER PRESS OFFICE,  LAND REGISTRY ACT  Re. Part Lot "A", Lot 150, Group 1,  Osoyoos Division of Yale District.  Whereas, proof of loss of Certificate No. 10305A, covering thc  above-mentioned property, and issued in'lhe name of Isabella Jane  Baird, has been filed in this oflice,  NOTICE    IS    HEREBY    GIVEN  lhat I shall at the expiration of one  monlh from" date of first publication  hereof, issue a duplicate of said  Certificate of Tillc, unless in the  meantime valid objections be made  lo me in writing, and any person  or persons having possession of thc  above said document are required  to deliver the same to me forthwith.  Dated at the Land Registry Oflice,  Kamloops,  B. C, this 2nd day of  September, A. I). 101-1.  C. II. DUNBAR,  District Registrar. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, October 15,   1914  Patriotic Duty of Every Farmer to  Increase the Food Supply of Canada  land   if   possible  Hon. Martin Burrcll has been energetically taking up lhe question  of the country's food supply during  lhc present crisis, and has been  studying the problem from Ihe  viewpoint of whal Canada can do  to hell) i'ecd the Empire. As the  present indications are lhal lhe  war will be long drawn-out,- Hie  question of an adequate food supply will prove lo be almost as vital  as lhat of men, and Mr. Burrell has  been taking up the question with  Ihe same energy Col. Sam Hughes  has mobilized Canada's army.  Mr. Bun-ell, as a result of his  study of the situation, has made rin  appeal lo lhe farmers of Canf.d i On  patriotic as well as business ground  lo increase, this coming year, their  production of foodstuffs, in addition, the Minister is doing everything possible to assist the farmers,  and a circular has been issued explaining-the best ways of increasing acreage and production for lhis  coming season.  The Minister of Agriculture, in  an interview, points oul lhal approximately twenty million mon  have been mobilized in. Europe,  and that a large proportion of these  have been .drawn from the farms.  Even in neutral countries Ia.-ge  numbers have been called from ihe!  land lo be ready for emergencies.  Mr. Burreil makes lhe following  stirring appeal lo lhc farmers of  Canada to do their duty by the Empire:  "The area lo be sown to wheat  and rye this fall in Europe will be  seriously reduced. Should the war  continue into the summer of next  year the food production in Euro no  cannot approach that of normal  years.    Looking at the situation in  G.    Pack   the  after harrowing.  < 7. Until the freeze-up comes let  ���������������������������every effort be directed toward getting the fields into shape. Hours  on the ground now will almost  certainly save days next spring. Use  every autumn hour to advantage.  Winter Work  1. Get the seed wheal ready, (a)  .clean thoroughly, (b) lest carefully  for   germination,   (c)   bag   neatly,  "and (d) store in dry quarters.  2. Get the best variety possible.  Marquis is the best. Gel it if you  can.  3. Pul machines for spring  work inlo good shape.  4. Gel thc horses right. Good  feed and a little exercise in March  and early April mean greater endurance and quicker work when  seeding begins.  5. Make arrangements to treat  your feed for smut, blueslone and  formalin needed.  Spring  Work  1. Get on to thc land early.  2. Do thc work well at seeding  time. ' Cultivating and discing, especially in the case of stubble land,  always means bigger and better  crops.  3. Treat the wheat for smut before sowing, bluestone or formalin.  4. ' Such stubble land "as it was  nol possible to plough in the fall  should be well cultivated or thoroughly disced before seeding, and  as early as possible in the spring.  and broken, to a worse condition  than that which they tried to leave.'  ENDERBY   ALFALFA   PRODUCTS  Since moving to Iheir new quarters in the old Farmers' Exchange  building, on the railway just north  of Regent street, lhe Enderby  Alfalfa Products Company has continued its improvements in connection with its process of grinding  alfalfa inlo meal, and lhe output of  the mill today is as good as lhc best.  The demand for alfalfa meal is also  increasing satisfactorily, and the"  outlook is in every way encouraging.    Particularly among stockmen  SOME DAY WE'LL KNOW  London, Oct. 14.���������������������������News that a  British naval brigade participated  in the defense of Antwerp has been  received here with general satisfaction, it being strongly felt that wc  honorably owed Belgium some military reinforcements on her lighting  front. Some day we shall know  why the naval assistance granted  was not of such strength as to be  effective.  Archibald Hurd, the Telegraph's  naval expert, says, concerning Ant-  is this meal becoming popular.   Il  wcrp:    "If the taking of Antwerp  A VALUABLE SUGGESTION  In a recent number of the Westminster Hall Magazine, a high-class  monthly   published   at   Vancouver,  appears a splendid article on thc  even its most favorable light, there subject of Hindu immigration from  will be, in 1915, a demand for food  that thc world will find great dit'i-  culty" in supplying.    Canada is rc-  .-.��������������������������� sponding promptly  to  the  call  -jf  the Motherland for men and equipment.   ., Britain   needs   more, than  . men,   she    must   have   food���������������������������food  this year ancl next.   "Wc are sending  our surplus now.    AVc should prepare   for   the   larger  surplus   next  year.    The Government is strongly  impressed  with  thc desirability of  increasing the crop acreage in Canada.    Growers of fall wheat should  endeavor lo increase Iheir sowing.]  Thc    Canadian    farmer,   earnestly |  bending all his energies to increase  thc  food  supply  Tor thc Britisher  al home and the British soldiers, at  the front, i.s doing his share in lhc  gigiantic struggle of the Empire.  "Apart from the practical certainly that wheat and other foods  next year will yield large financial  returns lo lhc producer, there is  thc great fact thai the Canadian  Jil1\IlLtL,'s������������������__>v'*'<'>, by extra effort, en  large Iheir wheal and olher crop  acreages and increase their live  stock probucls, will be doing the  best thing possible to strengthen  Ihe Empire in its day of trial."  In urging upon the western  farmers lo increase their acreage  and produclion, lhe following practical suggestions are .made by the  Department of Agriculture. These  suggestions have been embodied  in a circular which has been given  the widest  publicity:  On the Summer Fallow  1. Gel lhe summer fallow inlo  good shape.  2. Let it be ready for the seeder  Ihe moment |he snow goes next  spring.  3. Cultivate where weedy and  leave in such shape lhal il will  quickly absorb any rain and be as  safe as possible from loss of moisture by evaporation.  O/i lhe Stubble Land  1. Every acre of stubble land in  good enough shape lo be fairly safe  for wheat should be ploughed right  now.  2. Plough nol less than seven  inches deep, and deeper if Ihe character of the soil and moisture content  will   permit.  3. Deep soils should be ploughed  deeply, shallow or light soils wilh  a more shallow furrow.  ���������������������������1.    Do lhe ploughing well.  5. Every acre should be harrowed within two days after  ploughing.  the pen of Principal Mackay, who  takes the recent incident of the attempted   landing   of   Hindus   from  thc  Komagata Maru, in Vancouver  harbor,  as  an  object lesson   from  which he would point a moral.   In  this  article  a  suggestion  is  given  that is worth  consideration.    Il is  a suggestion on  Oriental  immigration to Canada, and the suggestion,  by thc way, comes from a Japanese  source.       The   suggestion   is   that  only five per cent of the number of  naturalized members of any race be  admitted in any one year.   If conditions    of    naturalization,    it    is  pointed oul, were made reasonably  high, it would be some years before  any considerable number from any  Oriental   counlry   could   attain lo  citizenship, and  thus these people  .could be practically excluded until  Iheir     civilization     approximated  ours more nearly, without any special singling of Ihem oul by special  enactment,   which   is   what   they  -feel-keenly.  ������������������������������������������������������   "Al lhe same time," the writer  argu.es, "those whom wc now have  would be eager lo approximate as  rapidly as possible to our standards  and thus one of lhe worst objec-  lions lo their presence would be  removed. While this regulation  would limit the number of Orientals coming lo us lo a negligible  quantity and also improve the  quality, il would,nol limit the members of the British race at all and  would permit of the coming of  very large numbers of all northern  nations of Europe who have many  representatives among our citizenship. Al thc same time it would  practically shut out Turks, Armenians and many other half-while  races who are almost as unassimil-  able as those described as Oriental.  II is a crime lo allow poor people  lo break up Iheir old home and  Iheir old ties, and spend their all to  pay Iheir way across Ihe ocean  only  to  be  turned  back penniless  pi     ������������������������������������������������������������������������    ������������������������������������������������������      ������������������������������������������������������      ��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^^���������������������������irw������������������  is largely replacing bran ancl shorts  in the feeding. With poultrymen  also it is a great favorite, there being nothing better for winter feeding either for the health of the  fowl or for the production of eggs.  The Enderby company has reduced the price from $30 per ton���������������������������  the price charged on all alfalfa  meal shipped into this district  from the Washington���������������������������to -$25 per  ton, which makes thc meal considerably cheaper than bran or  shorts.  Several ton orders have been received from outside the district,  ancl thc company is quoting on carload lots. This would indicate a  very satisfactory business opening  up for thc promoters, which will  mean as much to the district as a  Hoiir mill or any other industry  providing a market for thc district's natural products.  is one of Germany's failures from a  naval standpoint, it is certainly not  one of our successes. Our prestige  is one of our assets, and this Antwerp incident will, it may be  feared, not add to it, though the  officers and men engaged apparently displayed greatest gallantry.  This is no war for amateurs. This  was the lesson of South Africa, and  will be thc lesson of the great war  of 1914."  0Ant\verp's fall may produce a  widespread result. It has stimulated and encouraged the German  spirit, ancl its moral effect upon the  neutral nations cannot fail to be  injurious. It raises afresh the  question of Holland's neutrality.  This Sale has taken so  well that we have decided  to continue it for October  Mrs. Merrick has opened a millinery establishment in the Poison  building/- next to the Press office,  .where she is showing a full line of.  ladies' ancl children's hats, ready-  to-wear ancl  trimmed-to-order.  Newest Styles      Low Prices  PRICES  Not 30 per cent  ON  But 2 5 ������������������^ OFF  and better  10c SHEET MUSIC for  25c SHEET MUSIC for  50c and 60c MUSIC for  For Sale by Tender  Tenders will be received by the  undersigned for the purchase of  cither one or bolh bungalows situated on Moffet subdivision, on Salmon Arm Road, inside city. Photos  may be seen in Postoffice window.  I'or full information write���������������������������  11. R. WILSON,  Box 217, Enderby.  The highest or any tender not  necessarily accepted.  ALFALFA MEAL  Superior to Shorts and Bran.    For sale  at feed stores.   Ask for samples.  A new Price on Alfalfa Meal; $25 per  ton f. o. b. mill.  3c������������������5c  15c  30c  ENDERBY  Christmas Presentation  Apples for the Old Country  Wc will deliver to any part of Ireland, Wales, Scotland  oi- England a box of FANCY EXPORT APPLES for $3.25.  Orders must be received by us not later than October  28lh, and accompanied by Express Money Order or  marked cheque. Write the address plainly . so as to  avoid mistakes.  OKANAGAN UNITED GROWERS, VERNON,B.C.  EYESIGHT  DR. S. L TAUBE  of the Taube Optical Co.,  Vancouver and Calgary,  will be at  Reeves' Drug Store, Enderby  FRIDAY, OCTOBER 23rd  If there is   anything wrong   with your   eyesight,  do not fail to consult him.  All work is absolutely guaranteed as tested  ~<$<!>$<S><&!*<$<!>������������������^  30 per cent  off all music  folios  $10 Violins  for $5 & $6  Guitars & Banjos  reduced one-half  Fancy China  Glassware  and Silverware  reduced 30 per ct.  China Cups and Saucers  12 1-2 cents up  Brown Betsy Tea Pots  15c up  97-piece Dinner Sets  $7.50 up  ���������������������������40-pieee-China=Tea=Sets^  $6.00 up  [as long as they last]  Fine Glass Tumblers  65c up per dozen  Some Bargains in Phono-  graphg^ Accordiont, &c  SEWING MACHINES AT YOUR OWN PRICE  They say I must not,  BUT I WILL  J. E. CRANE, Proprietor  Fresh Meats  If you want prime, fresh meats, we  have them. Our cattle are grain-f������������������d  and selected by our own buyers fron  the richest feeding grounds in Alberta, and are killed and brought to the  meat block strictly FRESH.  We buy first-hand for spot cash, ���������������������������  can give you the best price possible  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B. C.  w


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