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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Jul 15, 1915

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 Enderby, B. C, July 15, 1915  AND      WALKER'S      WEEKLY  Vol. 8; No. .20; Whole No. 374  ENDERBY. AND DISTRICT NEWS  I*.'  Il   M_.  moved  to  the  Radford the .Jeweler has  into the Bell Block, next  postoffice.  Mrs. Harvey and son, Jack, left  on Thursday last oii a visit of two  weeks to Victoria.  Born���������������������������At the Cottage Hospital,  Monday, July 12th, to Mr. and Mrs.  "Joe Doertlinger, a daughter.  Mr. George Bell returned to Victoria last Saturday, after a visit  of a couple week with Enderby  friends. >' .  The Vancouver Exhibition management has decided to' add a cat  show on the first three days of the  i'aiivAug.-lS-l-^lS. '    *.     '  ���������������������������*��������������������������� J. J.; Clarke,'' a member of the  Press staff two" years ago, is now  editor and proprietor of the -Trail  News.     'Ere's to yer, J.- J.  ���������������������������  Married���������������������������At Vernon, June 29th,  by Rev.Comyn Ching, Miss Eleanor  Smith to Mr. J. C. Cadden/both of  Mara.      - ���������������������������  Mrs. E. Crane and, son, Jack, left  for Victoria on Monday, to be absent three week's or a month.   They  will   return   to   Enderby   for^ the  winter.     ��������������������������� __ -*  Mrs./rhos.  Prdudlock ' and  son;  ���������������������������"Kcnora,"   Ont,  .and   Miss 'Emma  Trethcway, Abbottsford, B. C, are  ������������������������������������������������������  visiting    Mr. ', arid".- Mrs.'   G.    L.  Williams."  V V ���������������������������','"'     '.       ���������������������������--,,  VV>Mi\ .and-Mrs. *-Av Reeves', are-en-  -������������������joyihg a" visit fronTtheir; sister,:Mrs*i  "Allum" and   children," -Revelstoke,  7 andjir'other, Christopher,-who has  -' been-at Fort;George the past year-  , or hiorel  -.���������������������������,*���������������������������      '-'���������������������������   ' -.  .       '*   ,."  -Parish.of Enderby: Seventh Sun/  ,  day."-after   Trinity:     Holy. Com-,  nuinion, 8 a.m.; Mattins. and Holy  7 Communion, 11 a.m.; Sunday school  .'2:30 p.m.;.Evensong," 7.30 p.m.;* all  iri"Enderby. .   --    S^'"7:'      -   :  -Mr. Wm..Monk" was elected school  trustee at the annual meeting of the  Grindrod  school  last  week.    Mrs.  . Love,    formerly    of   Mabel    Lake  school, was appointed teacher for  the ensuing term. -   ' V  Next meeting of the Women's  Club will be held at the house of  Mrs. Reeves, on July 17th, at 2.30  p.m.; speaker; Mrs. Dow; subject,  "That Parental Duty is Greater  than Filial Duty."  .The raspberry fete which was to  have been held on the grounds .of  thc Bank House this evening, will  be held in St. George's Parish Hall,  beginning- at 7 o'clock. A good  time may be expected.  Jas.  Goodyear, who will be re-  =membercd-as-a-cousin=visiting.=Mr.-  Thos. Pound, a year or two ago,  joined the London Territorials at  the ^outbreak of hostilities, and was  one of thc gallant boys to be killed  in action at Ypres.'  Following .are the newly-elected  officers of Enderby Lodge No. 35,  K. of P.: R. E. Harkins, C.C.; J.  F. Fravel, V.C.; R. J. Coltart, M.F.;  Chas. Hawkins, M. E.; W. G. Pell,  Prct; G. G. Campbell, K. R. S.; Jno.  Folkard, M. A.;  Jno. Burnham, I.G.; R. Crane, O.G.  Mr. A. Tomkinson, Salmon Arm  Road, has the largest collection of  roses in this district He has been  adding to it for many .years, and  can pick some of the choicest  specimens wc have seen. The Press  acknowledges receipt of a very  fine bouquet from Mr. Tomkinson  this week.-  Mr. A. H. Skaling, Vancouver, is  visiting his son, A. C. While here  Mr. Skaling, will supervise the  building of an addition to the residential property purchased by Enderby's popular young barrister  and solicitor some months ago,  corner of Mill and Sicamous streets  which is'now underway.  A bridge 20-fcet in width is being built on the Mabel Lake road  crossing the Ashton creek. Road  Foreman Baxter has done considerable hand work draining the  Trinity Valley road this season, but  says it-will require some time yet  to drain the trouble-ground before  any permanent roadwork can be  done at this point        .  We have on exhibition at the  Press office this week a sample  stool of timothy from A. Tomkin-  son's place that shows marvelous  growth. On this stool are 48 heads  fully 40 of which are 9 to 10 inches  in length, the stalks standing over  five feet high. Mr. Tomkinson  pulled frorh..another stool stalks-7  feet 2 inches in length. -  -. In an interview on'his-arrival at  Victoria last week from- a trip lo  England, Sir Richard McBride is  reported as saying that there was  no cause for any hurry in bringing  on the Provincial election, and intimated that it would be postponed  until the constitutional time makes  the holding of an election necessary, which means that it will not  be held much before next-April.  , We have been requested by Mrs.'  A. L. Fortune to extend through the  columns- of the Press her deepest  love arid "appreciation to all friends  of Enderby and district for all the  many tokens of sympathy and  affection shown unto her in her re-  cenVgreat bereavement Mrs. Fortune is planing to return from  Vernon in the near future and will  continue residence in the home  made so dear to her by the half-  century associations and' environ-  ment.   MORE DAMAGING RAINS  INFERTILE   MARKET  EGGS  The heavy rains which have, prevailed generally throughout the in-  terior.sincc Saturday, are reported  to have done great damage to,_the  grain crops -on/the low -lands,' the  firiefields of wheat and oats, where*  growth has been. too 'heavy this  spring,"have*been laidJlat. by the  pelting-downpour.'. This-iricans all  kinds of complications,'' particularlyVwith'-'the "fallf wheat. ."Many-of  the. alfalfa'men managed to'get the  first cut.under .cover" before-the  last rain set in, .while others, less  ���������������������������fortunate,'have large quantities still  but* and. the second crop coining.  So far as we can learn there has  been little damage to the timothy  arid clover crop.  ���������������������������  Reports from the Northwest are  not as favorable as they were a few  Aveeks, ago; weather conditions being unfavorable for the maturing  crops.  MILITARY  CAMP  WEEKLY���������������������������  The boys in the military camp  established at Vernon arc-publishing a 4-page 7-oolumn wcekly  newspaper, filled with spicy news  of the camp and giving a general  idea of regular camp life. Many of  thc articles and contributions are  particularly characteristic of, camp  life, .'.instance:  "A  emit,  poor  was  Irish  re-  a visit to  'devil' of an  forced to pay  Quarter Master Sergeant Sloan, (he  of the steel blue eye),.as the seat of  his 'civics' we're, well, you know.  The Quarter Master viewed him up  and told him to take a look in the-  glass, remarking 'what a good fit  thev -were.'  "'The coal, allright,' said the  rookie, 'but the pants be too tight'  "'Rubbish,' said the Q. M. S;,  'thev fit like a glove.'  " 'Begorrah, they don't,' says  Paddy, 'they're tighter than my  skin.'  "'How's that?'  enquired  the Q.  M's-"' ��������������������������� ,-     u .  "'I can sit down in my skin, but  I can't sit down in my pants.'"  Said Adam to Eve, after stealing a  kiss, V  And disturbing a fig leaf or two;  "Your clothes 'need adjusting, my  dear."     She replied,  "I don't care Adam if they do!"  Now that the breeding season is  al an end,-says Mr. J. R. Terry, secretary of the B. C., Poultry Association, it is important that all  breeding males should be removed  from Mhe pens,' and either sold,  killed or isolated. It is not true,  he says, that thc hens will not lay  so well when there "is not -a male  present. ~ On the~contrary, in most  instances the presence of male  fowls tends to reduce the egg yield.  Last'year, it ,was estimated that  over $3,000,000'were lost in the  Dominion through "fertile eggs being marketed. -.It, docs not take  a much higher temperature than  70 degrees lo start incubation, and  this temperature is often consider^  ably exceeded in thc grocery store  windows. " As -is often the case,  when fertile-eggs are exposed to  this heat it does not take'long for  incubation to start  Cut down this'loss, by removing  the male bird. Infertile eggs may  become stale and musty when exposed to strong odors, but'they, can  never get into the condition" in  which fertile eggs .arc "often found  when broken by the customer.  " There is another reason why thc  male birds- should, be got rid of at  the.endof the breeding season, and  that-is-because ,it is expensive to.  keep,them three or four mouths before^-disposing o^ them. -If ^marketed early, they/should netya -few  cents a pound' more, "and save," as  well, the fifty or'sixty cents' worlh  of,' feed ��������������������������� which, would "-be^needed'to'  keep them till fall. V"   .._.'"���������������������������  ' These' remarks *** apply' more cs-'  pecially. to the city - lot poultry  breeders,-and to farmers who keep  fowls as a; side-line. The 'commercial -.poultrymun cannot afford  to keep riialc birds' any longer than  is absolutely necessary.V  During the hot -weather, collect  the eggs-at least twice daily, store  them in a,cool, sweet placeman eggshell is very "porous-and eggs will  quickly take' up any foul smells or  odors), when marketing bc'.sure  the.cardboard.fillers are sweet, dry  and clean, and, lastly, market clean  good-sized eggs as often as possible. -  STAND OR  FALL   TOGETHER  "However we may feel about thc  attitude of thc Motherland toward  Canada in days gone .by, let us  realize that in the crisis that hangs  over us_now_the_ injercsts^qt^Can-  ada and the Motherland arTVUne"  and indissoluble. We stand lo  gether or fall together.'  words thc Hon. Arthur  are  stand  " ' In these  Mcighcn, at  a Conservative Association luncheon in Montreal the other day, concluded an eloquent appeal to all  parties and races in Canada to  stand together during the troublous  times of warV  The  Turkish  hordes  arc  scuttling  from the Nile.  They are making tracks across the  sandy plains;  For weeks they have forgotten how  to smile,  And   most   of   them   are   full   of  "shooting pains."  Their general is scooting like the  wind:  He  hopes  to   hail  a   Red   Cross  motor 'bus.  The members of   his   harem   are  panting on behind,  And yelling at him, "Pa, you must  wait for us!"  Have you  fruit ices at  tasted those  Brownie Tea  delicious  Room?  GERMAN REPLY DISAPPOINTING  On-Julv 9th Germany's reply to  thc American note was received  at Washington.' The reply reiterates assurance lhal American ships  engaged in legitimate trade will nol  be interfered with nor the lives oT  Americans upon neutral ships be  endangered. II says that German  submarines will be instructed to  allow American passenger, ships-to  pass freely and safely, Germany  entertaining  in   return   the    confi-  Prcsidcnt Wilson is now at work  on a new note to Germany. It is  said there is lo be no surrender of  American rights in thc new note,  and it is assumed that the German  proposals for the immunity of  American -passenger ships not  carrying, contraband will be  jectcd. Just what steps will  taken by the United States as a  suit of Germany's attitude in connection with the sinking of the  Lusitania is mos.l uncertain.  re-  bc  re-  LATEST WAR SUMMARY  Allies Win in Dardanelles  ���������������������������An a despatch from Lemnos via  Athens, the correspondent of lhc  London Daily Chronicle' gives an  account of a big battle for thc-Dar-  danelles- fought last -week,- in  which thc Allies pushed their line  forward five-eighths of a mile..  "The heaviest, fighting which has  taken place on the Gallipoli Peninsula since the allied forces landed  there," .says the correspondent,  'was that which began late Tuesday  and lasted well into. Wednesday.  It resulted in thc swinging forward  of the southern line, of the -Allied  armies for about five .furlongs and  inflicted - staggerini? losses on- the  Turkish," troops. ,Those who .were  in, the" bat tie* place^theyeneniy'casualties al seven "thousand, killed'arid  between J4,000 and -15000, wounded  The / .victory "marked r a:'' definite  stage in.the initial work, of'throwing forces around^Achi, Baba.'which  now,, may.vWithout ���������������������������cx.aggeratiorij^be,.  described as. oncVof the strongest  fortresses- in the world."V -*..   -. ;"_���������������������������"  Enemy Reverse in Riissiaii'Poland  A London, report under dfitc of  July 13th, says: "Contradictory,,'re-  ports reparding the extent ,of the  "Austro-Hungarian  reverse at yKras-  nik,  in  Southern   Russian .Poland;  continue, sonic even claiming that  thc enemy is contemplating a general retreat,.bill the mystery of the  situation  is- thc   persistent  silence  maintained by Field Marshall Von  Mackcnscn, who apparently is making, no effort to resume thc German  advance  on   Warsaw.     Petrograd  reasons  this  inaction  of the  Germans as being due to thc fear of  Field Marshal Von Mackcnscn that  his   left   Hank   would   be   exposed  while the Austrians were on the defensive, bul some fear is expressed  by    London   "observers    that    the  brilliant    German    military    com-  mandcr._is.plnnning_.an_unexpected.  Hungary is. ' reported to have  pledged Roumania to undertake the  conquest 'of Bessarabia and transfer, it to .lhe" Balkan slate in.exchange for Roumania's .active support in the war. Russia, on the  other, hand, has attempted to win  the support of Roumania for the  Allies by pressing thc cession of  the Hungarian territory of Transylvania, which borders Roumania  on-the west.  Prussian Losses ��������������������������� ~ \ '  A Berne despatch to the London':  Morning Pest  says:   "The  last. 10 "  Prussian casualty lists contain the.  names of 94,747 officers and  men,,,  killed   or    wounded,    making   theV  total  Prussia losses to the. end  of *  June 1,150,523.    This does not include, 164 Saxony casualty lists, 19.,  Bavarian   lists,   211    Wurtleniberg >.,.;"*;";,  lists and 37 navy lists.",1       . ������������������������������������������������������-__ _, ,'V- -  British Losses in Dardanelles ..   V ->  Premier. Asquith .announced -"inr - y  the House of Commons early iri^w  July that thc British naval and- mil- VV;,  itary losses in,killed, wounded.arid ' V~:  missing in the-operations'against W'  thc Dardanelles up to May 31 aggrc"V"V>  gated 38,035 officers - ���������������������������and , men :y ;^>;  killed, 7,422; wo\indcd/V24;676.;j>pj:  missing/0,537; >.- ' f< X y , V(V-V: '"'*'  ..��������������������������� r i   ���������������������������-  i--..-.  '\f-irA  *SJ>^\  Total French Casualties'-  " -~"v y* - -,   * 'i -- \-y -Vii^,  'IT'-.    .-ij.;y^s*,'.,';������������������|;������������������-t*l  i'S"'   ���������������������������^.'���������������������������-4-.������������������;-"JT-T<4jJC_&3f_I  !-*    . "r^-*- -* 7"_f������������������ V TV [ j**������������������I  * FrenchUasualtiesVfolalled \\t(i()?Ss^S7s~JSi  OOO^from-'thc'.bcginningbf^lHc^ai^^r-f^iS^  until-. June; 1 ,* 1915/accor d i ng **t o ���������������������������- an;ji;V ^-i#I-|  appeal#ds~suedV,JulyV/.7th^byVthe^,:..Vylt^  Fnchch������������������"rclicfV society.-<.Of; thisV' >^^%"*]  number -400,000"were -rcportcdr.tbs  be ' killed;.^700,000 " wounded'-and1  300,000- taken prisoners. " . ;    ' -. ;-������������������������������������������������������  ���������������������������it *- -  coup.  in   West  Regrettable Loss  The German attack on Souchez,  where the French advances had  threatened the town o'f Lille, may  indicate the arrival on the western  front of long expected Teutonic  reinforcements,' but evidence still  is lacking of any concerted offensive on either side*along the battle-  front in France and Belgium. The  loss of the Souchez cemetery and  adjacent Irenches by the French,  which was indicated in tbe French  ollicial statement of July 12th,  while characterized as 'regrettable'  by Paris, does not, it i.s said, affect  llie principal defenses in this region. The Germans are visibly redoubling Iheir efforts to capture .the  French fortress of Verdun.  Canadian Losse\Ten Thousands-.:  . Canadian casualties now exceed  thc ten-thousand- mark. 'Lists ;rc������������������  ccived at Ottawa up to' July 12th'  brought the grand total up to 9,985V  One third of the first overseas,expeditionary force of-33,000 is'now  out of action. The killed number  1720,  the' wounded   0507  and   the,,.  missing 1810.  - *  'Press  Censorship  More  Strict   -  So. strict is the- press censorship  in London now that editors are forbidden lo -publish" anything - in,-the  nature of war news unless >the  Press Bureau accords authority. If  an editor, errs���������������������������and there arc no-  clear   rules   for   his   guidance���������������������������hc  niay_bc���������������������������arrest cd. Fo re i gn_cprr_e_s-_  pondents' letters-arc all censored  and an attempt to despatch any of  lhe thrilling war-tales which arc  well known lo London journalists,  may result in a domicilary visit  from thc police. This, no doubt is  absolutely necessary, but it ��������������������������� sug  gests Prussia too strongly  Britishers not to chafe under  Vancouver World.  for  it  Canada "Doing Her Bit"  -  Italian Advance Slow  Geneva  report  under, date  rcporl  of  in   ���������������������������_ -    ------        .  dent hope thai the American Gov-      f ,,..,;..������������������������������������������������������  eminentwill sec lhat these ships.-hly l^lh s.ijs. J he , itil ans .lie  do not carry contraband, such'adyanc.ng ye.y slowly lately, 1 he  ships to be provided with dislin  oUishirig marks and their arrival  announced a reasonable time in advance. The same privilege is extended to a reasonable number of  neutral passenger ships under the  American Hag, and should the  number of ships thus available for  passenger service prove, inadequate  Germany is willing to permit  America to place four hostile passenger steamers under the American Hag to ply between. North  America and Europe under the  same conditions. ' The note does  not admit Germany's responsibility  for compensation in connection  with the loss of American lives in  the sinking of the Lusitania.  task of breaking through the  natural Alpine fortresses is more  difficult, as lhe Austrians now have  been fully reinforced. One" ofthc  chief difficulties the Italians are  meeting with is tlie destruction of  the wire entanglements in the  mountain passes by indirect fire."  Russians  Fortifying Border  It is reported from Czcrnowitz,  Bukowina, lhal the Russians arc  fortifying Iheir Roumanian border.  Many' thousands of men arc working digging Irenches parallel with  the border and building barbed  wire entanglements. Thc Russian  government of Bessarabia borders  Roumania  on   lhc   east    Austria-  hi a recent issue the Tacoma  Tribune said: "We needn't take so  much pride in our generosity  toward-Belgium. Canada has given  over ������������������2,000,000 for Belgian relief,  far more than wc have in proportion lo our population, even while  she has been subject to the ..'tremendous burden of "doing her bit" in  the war through heavy taxes and  voluntary contributions of many  sorts."     ���������������������������'.���������������������������'".���������������������������-���������������������������   ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������-  Home-Baking Sale  The Prcsbytcriaiv Ladies' Aid So-  cielv will hold another of their  popular home-baking sales, on  Salurdav, Julv 24lh, in the Poison  block, Cliff slrcct There will be  for sale home-made bread and  buns, pies, cakes, candy and ice  cream; also berries and cream and  afternoon tea. Saturday, July 24th.  Mas. A. E. Woods, Sec.  An American exchange is wondering how China is going to obey  the United States' -suggestion-that'  she must maintain the open door in  view of the fact, that Japan has  stolen the door and hidden it  Nothing so refreshing  as Joe's ice  cream sodas. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday; July 15; 1915  THROWING OUR MONEY AWAY  THE ENDERBY PRESS  AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Published every Thursday at   Enderby,  B. C. at ?2 per year,  Walker   Press.  by   the  Advertising Rates:   Transient,  50c an inch first insertion, 25c each subsequent insertion.    Contract advertising. SI an inch per month.  JULY 15, 1915  MORE COWS, NOT CREAMERIES  A movcmenl was noticed in its incipiency this  week in which it was proposed that a creamery  be started at Enderby by a company of local men  as a business proposition.   All of which would be  most commendable if it were a reasonable business proposition.    It is the general opinion of  men who have given  thc matter -thought that  the only successful way to lv.mdlc a creamery ih  this district under lhc present stage of development of thc dislrict would be as a private business proposition:   either   lhis.   or a. centralized  creamery favorably located lo be convenient to  the southern as well as lhc northern sections of  lhe Okanagan   Valley, .and  operated under thc  supervision of lhe Government.   But we doubt il  lhc Endcrby-Mara dislrict has one-half enough  cows lo make a locally owned creamery a success  and it is a question whether a centrally located  government creamery, taking cream from both  north and south, could find milk enough in thc  Okanagan Valley to keep it in operation.  It isn't creameries we need so much as cows.  Even a  small locaL creamery, operated on  thc  Twenty-two million dollars were spent by the  consumers of British Columbia last year for product shipped in from other countries, every dollar  of which could have been kept at home if this  produce, which could be grown here, had been  grown here. This is the statement of Mr. Wm.  E. Scott, deputy minister of agriculture, in an address before the B. C. Consumers' League in the  Labor Temple at Vancouver, a few nights ago.  Hc reviewed the records of thc past few years to  show how even thc farmers had become engrossed in real estate speculation lo the detriment  of their land. This, hc said, was thc reason why  lhc agricultural industry of thc province had not  progressed as it should have.  "Wc can produce thc goods," hc declared, "but  wc must co-operate to market them and then our  problems will be solved." Petty jealousies and  small rivalries should be forgotten and the whole  Province should work as one great body in an  effort to further thc interests of the farmer and  fruit-growers. Thc Department of Agriculture,  hc added, is carrying on. an educational campaign  endeavoring to teach the farmers and fruitgrowers better methods of production and marketing, as well as showing them how to do business along modern lines, and emphasized, the  need of co-operation on the part of the farmers  and thc consumers.  Thc $22;000,()00 which was sent out of the Province last year, Mr. Scott declared, would have  made the difference between good and bad times  had this money been kept in British Columbia.  The value of agricultural products imported into  the Province in 1914 totalled over twenty-five  million dollars, or 83 per cent of the total production of the Province in that time. Thc dairy  imports amounted to over.four million dollars,  or nearly two-thirds of the total consumption of  these commodities. There was consumed over  $7,000,000 worth of dairy, produce in British  Columbia last year. Over a, million dollars'  worth of British Columbia fruits were exported  to thc priarie provinces last year, while at the  same time fruits to the value of $440,000 were  shipped in from the United Stales. Vegetables to  thc amount of $327,000 were brought into the  Pr.ovince from thc states, most of which could  have been grown here. Four million pounds, of  onions were imported, against 442,000 pounds  grown here. Nine million dollars was the value  of the live stock and dressed meat imports. Egg  imports for 1914 amounted lo $1,400,000. Half  a million dozen were brought'from. China and  unloaded at Vancouver at a cost to thc dealers of  only 15 cents per dozen. Dressed poultry imported in thc same year amounted to $341,000. .  A     SPEC I A L  FLOUR  SALE  of the following brands:  VARSITY, HUNGARIAN,  CENTENNIAL, STRONG BAKER'S  Now is the time to lay in a supply while the special .price lasts.  Come before the best brands are sold.  We deliver to any part of the city  Old Poison Mercantile  Block, Enderby  TEECE & SON,  Specials in Lumber  while they last:  No. 4 Novelty Siding,  No. 2 2z4 and 2x6, .  No. 2 Mixed Lath,   -;  Short Cordwood, .  Dry Blocks,  GREEN BLOCKS,  - .     $10.00, per M  -     $13.00 per M  $1.75 per M  $3.75 per load  -     $2i25 per load  $i.00 PER LOAD  SA VE MONEY-Buy your winter's fuel NO W.  OKANAGAN SAW MILLS, Xtd: E������������������������������������i.r_y  . Chicks hatched after June 1st do not make thc  best stock to keep, and poultry experts say it is  better to arrange to market them for eating.  Should the pullets mature before winter, they  will pay to keep, for egg-production throughout  the winter, but should not be used for breeding.  A name that stands for the best in hotel service*  King Edward H^LI^^^t^w^  ��������������������������� ������������������������������������[  BANISH THE BANEFUL BLUES  If you would heartily enjoy your meals, banish  thc baneful blues and grow fat���������������������������why, eat hay!  Not the regular new mown hay that the weather  clerk has such a pesky disregard for this season,  most economical plan, would require at least the!but a tincture of hay, scientifically cognomened  'Mccago Saliva,'or, in other words, a compressed  compound of alfalfa. This, at least, is the advice  of Dr. Alexander L. Blackwood of Chicago, who  spoke recently before thc American Institute of  Homeopathy on this newest discovery, thc only  draAvback^to^which^is^lhaHt^makes^a-person-so  hungry it is necessary to cat five or six times a  day, and in these limes most of us editors find  enough dillicully to get away from thc money  milk from 200 cows. This means lhat wc must  have say. 300 cows from which lo draw 200  milkers at all seasons. And in addition to the  cows required in thc district, lhc promoters  of lhc companv must have at least $10,000 to  ~prf n iUtf^imfchi nc ryrijui Id i n gr*~c lc:r~a n d^kHiavc  cash lo promptly meet cream payments. A local  creamery could not afford lo pay our milk producers any more per pound for bulter-fat than  Ihe Armstrong creamery is now paying, therefore, till long enough lo eal three���������������������������if wc have it  il i.s not reasonable lo suppose there would beany more cream sent lo an Enderby creamery if  established than is now being sent from' the dislrict lo the Armslrong creamery. And lhis is not  sullicienl to keep a creamery in operation one  week in a month.  More cows, and still more cows, should be thc  aim of the dairymen and mixed farmers of this  dislrict. We cannol have too many of them.  Every cow means more land cleared and the  fuller development of that already cleared. We  have been told repeatedly by successful dairymen  and cattle raisers of olher districts lhat lhc En-  derby-Mara district is ideal for dairying and  mixed farming, and should be the most prosperous .section of Canada���������������������������and will be when wc arc  producing, even in a small measure, what thc district is capable of in this respect.  We should like to sec a creamery in operation  in Enderby. It would mean much to the district.  Bul lhere "is much lo be done before the district  i.s ready for it. In the meantime, our milk producers have a ready market for all the cream  they could produce from three or four times thc  number of cows now milking in lhe. district.  grow  \ seasonable hint to alfalfa growers: The first  1 of alfalfa is often affected by a fungus  disease causing defoliation, if you notice a few  alfalfa leaves "turn yellow or brown (watch bottom leaves) and find Ihem covered with minute  black spots of pin-hole size, put the mower on  and lake oil' what you can get, else llie disease  avi 11 gel all leaves off. The disease generally disappears if timely action is taken.  But there is this feature that is more or less  'heartening,' as lhe war correspondent would say:  Even if "Mccago Saliva" does make you hungry  enough lo eat five or six times a day, the best  results are obtained if you eal less than you did  before taking "Mccago Sativa." And here is the  "Mccago Sativa" paradox: if you arc lean and  thin and have a fit of the blues chronically with  you to steal away thc happiness out of your  heart and have no appetite and arc generally run  down, take "Mecago Saliva" and you will become  so hungry lhal it will make you happy to think  about il, happy to know lhat you can't satisfy  your hunger, and happy to have nothing to eat;  and in your happiness you will forget that you  are lank, lean and all run down, und will be  cheered up and get fat. '  All "Mccago Sativa" talk aside, Dr. Blackwood  declares that the discovery is really wonderful  and will produce a revolution in the medical  world. The chief object of the discovery, according to lhc physician, will be the treatment of  patients who have the blues and are run down.  It cheers them up and brings an appetite.  Thc note sounded by the American Institute of  Homeopathy was not only "Eat less and live  but "Eat less and live more comfortably.'  Remember, this is a home, product, of \ better quality  than the imported; we afford a ready market for locally-  grown alfalfa, and can make, quick delivery in any quan-.  tity from a sack to a ton or carload.   '';'���������������������������' . t- '  ALFALFA PRODUCTS, LIMITED  Enderby,   B.   C. *    ���������������������������  -t_t_t__  longer  Sheep were never more profitable than now.  The summer and early fall are splendid seasons  either to increase the flock or to make a start in  lhe sheep business.  Potato leaves arc thc factory for thc potatoes  produced underground.   No leaves, no crop.  A Lesson from  the Clock  A clock that strikes., is better than a non-  striking clock. It tells us the time through our  cars as well as through our eyes. It saves our  steps. It signals, spurs-us on, rouses us, speaks  to us in thc dark and from far.a*way. It is useful  beyond thc usefulness of thc silent clock.  So with a business that advertises. A shop  or store that sends out its message to us in thc  form of advertisements in our .newspaper service  us far beyond, the shop or store that is silent���������������������������  that must be visited before its service or merchandise can be known.  The shop or store that advertises saves our  time and money. It speaks to us at the right  time, rouses us to attention, and stirs us to action.  We buy more as the result of advertising, and we  buy from advertisers.  To the Home Merchants  Put a striker���������������������������and attention-getter, an  arouser, a stimulator���������������������������on your business. In  other words���������������������������advertise. Strike often and regularly by weekly advertisements in the Press. ������������������  X  .H-I~M**M~M-H-M������������������**M~M~M^^ &  Thursday, July 15, 1915  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  NOALUM What Has Been Done by Canadian  Patriotic Fund in this Province  : plainly"  __LEWHITE5T,  Magic  Baking  powdeb  In relation to the operation in than  $2,500 for   nine   months of  British Columbia of the Canadian 0P&���������������������������tion.     *  Patriotic Fund   Hk Honor T iphI lhe   exPenses   connected   with  latnouc lunu, his Honoi   Lieut.- the administration of the Provin-  tiovernor Barnard, chairman of the cial Branch for eight months have  Provincial branch, upon being in- been $790.51, under the able super  "Papa, what is;a Josh?"        .  "Hush, .ray child���������������������������it is claiming  God is on your ,side while you  have a scrap with-your neighbor."  \\   *���������������������������=  PV  if"  1\._-* -  II', ���������������������������  K  *<-i*    *V_  OF CANADA  A Joint Account Is a  " Great Convenience  ".for family,funds. J-^It "may be"  . opened with the    J       V.. . -     '  Union Bank of Canada  in   the _ names of two persons,  either of whomcan make deposits -  or withdraw/money when in town  or when passing" the bank.   It is *  ' especially, .convenient- if" the  yhusband is frequently away' on.  trips,, as it enables the wife to  ' procure"funds ifor  expense*: oh *  c her.own signature alone.'1  "     .   -  terviewed by lhe Victoria Colonist,  said, a few days ago:  "The fund was organized shortly  after the war broke out, at the instance of His Royal Highness, the  Duke of Connaught, Governor-  General, thc object being set forth  in an appeal by His Royal Highness  to create a fund for the relief of  the dependents of our brave  soldiers who volunteered for active  service at home and abroad.  "In this Province a Provincial  branch was organized andv an active campaign for the collection of  funds was commenced. Branches-  were formed throughout the Province, with collecting and' relief  committees! **    v  . "Its activities and the knowledge  that patriotic Canadian's would see  that the dependents of those lighting our battles ,\vould befcafed for  was no doubt an incentive "to. recruiting, and the enlistment of  married" men for overseas service  .was-thereby encouraged.    **  "Although the fund,is a national  one, with its head, office .at Ottawa,  still it -has-been", the "effort^to. have  each. Province ������������������ollectV*within its  boundaries sufficient to furnish its  vision of Mr. W. J. Goepel, deputy  minister of finance, who is honorary secretary. The above sum,  however, does, not include postage  and stationery, the work of the  oflice being carried on at room 7,  Parliament .Buildings, and thc cost  of postage and' stationery being  borne by the ^'Provincial Government.  "The ��������������������������� secretary of the fund al  headquarters, Sir~ Herbert Ames,  maintains that the expenses of ad--  ministering the fund throughout  Canada has been covered by the interest allowed by the banks upon  the balances on deposit.  New Subscribers Wanted  "All branches are being urged to  try and secure-new subscribers; A'  comparatively; small proportion .of  the  communities; are contributing  to this .very important and necessary fund.- Some sections of the  Province, from ..which" one would  expect good subscriptions have responded ������������������* - very , poorly,    whereas*  other  and v poorer - districts  have  come. forward.,* nobly p   Likewise,  with  individuals', .those   who- can  afford' it best" are giving the least,  arid many who can ill afford it are  straining their-resources to make  their "monthly ''contributions.'   All  honor- to���������������������������- them.";  Many -of* those"  loudest in their expression of patriotism  are, the .last, to  put   fervid  loyalty -'to any: practical test.*,'   "' *.  "In -this . Province, as * elsewhere  Corn exports were valued at $34,-  542,000, an increase or $28,551,000.  There were 43,718,000 bushels exported, an increase of more than  35,000,000.      Almost      305,000,000.  pounds of bacon were shipped, an  increase of 122,000,000 pounds. It  was  valued  at  $41,294,000,  or an  increase of $1,7,028,000.    Beef exports    nearly    doubled,  beef    exports     were     121,487,000  pounds, ah increase of almost 116,-  000,000 pounds;  canned beef, 65,-  359,000 pounds, an increase of 61,-  000,000;   pickled   beef,   28,022,(000  pounds,  an  increase  of 7,000,000.  The   value .of  beef*,exports   was:  Fresh   beef, - $15,363,000,   an   increase of $14,652,000; canned beef,.  $10,708,00,0,   an   increase  of   $10,-  284,000, and pickled beef, $3,004,-  000, an increase of "$883,000.   Ham  and   shoulders  exported   weighed  162,233,000 pounds, valued at $23,-  435,000,- an increase of $1,734,000.'  Lard exports amouritedvto 441,702,-  000 pounds,"valued at [$48,917,000.  Exports  of  cottonseed  oil,  extensively used as foodstuff; amounted  to $19,903,000,. an increase of  643,000.   ��������������������������� .      7    : '   '>", 7  SYNOPSIS OF GOAL MINING REGULATIONS  POTATO DISEASES  Coal mining rights of the Dominion in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and  Alberta, the  Yukon  Territory, the  Northwest Territories and a portion  French I of the Province of British Columbia,  may be leased for a term of twenty-   *  one years al an annual rental of $1  an acre.   iNot more than 2560 acres  will be leased to one applicant.  Application for a lease must be  made by thc applicant in person to  the Agent of sub-Agent of'the dis- ���������������������������  trict in which rights applied for are  situated.  In   surveyed   territory the land   ;  must be described'by sections, or  legal sub-divisions of sections, and   .  in   unsurveyed   territory .the- tract  applied for shall be staked out by  the applicant himself.  Each application must be accompanied by a fee of $5 which will bo  refunded if the rights applied for  are not available, but not otherwise. _"-  A royalty, shall be paid on thejiier-- .  chantable output of the mine at the _.-  rate of five cents per ton.  i The,person operating theTmirieVV  shalf furnish the Agent" with sworn V~  returns   accounting 'for- the , fulK'V  quantity    of    merchantable    coalV'-  .mined and pay the royalty thereon.' -  If,; the coal mining-rights are -not1- '  'operated, such.' returns should _.be*V..  furnished at Ieastyonce a"year.  - -   ';**,  'VTK'e lease-yxvili; include the. coal' *  _,-'  " There  could  hardly be a, more  timely  valuable  than  botany at "the  experimental  farm,'working of the mine, at the rate;of,V  Ottawa, dealing.with "the -Control.310,an;acre  A  .-_*\-y^_  *-*���������������������������������������������**���������������������������. "-���������������������������j.'' <  ^SECRET J50CIETIES4>.V  Enderby.,^bd������������������8' '���������������������������No.-"' 40  Regular _mMting������������������; Jlrtt  proportion of.the?amount required  throughout -the^Empire,   everyone  or^eAwheeler^- "^  brethren'������������������bnjialljr iaritwi  ������������������������������������������������������^-'������������������������������������������������������'���������������������������&. i-\ ���������������������������    ''���������������������������'-���������������������������'���������������������������  ft"  It  :w>m.,  r . EPDERBY3 tOD+GE  - **��������������������������� V 7s vs No- ss. k: of p. V+V* -  '3- _r,  vyjtfO. WARWICK  "$    .^Secretary. -" *-  to. meet the demands.'of the, depend  ents of those volunteering from the"  Province.1-;, -V- .;       'V   -    -.    V  ,, "In this' respect "British Columbia  has   soVfar;*been   successful,"but  should:"the ,waKlast,���������������������������as it. may, for  a longer periojd "than- at first con-"  tcmplated, more money .will-be required  in  order to^ maintain, our  proportion of contributions.;^;?- / '  -   "Where.large..contributions^have  been ^riade.^by,: banking, iirailwayf  insurance y and_.** other y. corporations  operating thqugBpur^th^Dominlon;  "a"- share^yof^the: ^amount^hasy. been"  "credijtedl* as ^having y Been Vcontriti^  ^uted '^withi n'the Province, j but - this  ���������������������������"fil^reifiaVnotV^  and jfience^i7^notanciude_itin :the  figures "quoted: - yr, -'���������������������������'- '���������������������������������������������' V^ ------;  The a'pprdximateTamount v -" "  -* .collected,'to^May -Sl-lby-i?-'  - -  theSProvincial'-fbranchr ',;'; '" '"  ds '��������������������������� "(exclusivel^ofy- the -" "V r^   '  iVictoriar PatridticSoc)$. 33,901.04  Victoria^Patriotic  r-.AiaV-Vi'     ;���������������������������-  -' %  Meets every Monday evening  in K. ot.P. HalL VlsitAn cordially invited to attend.-  R. H. CRANE. C. C. ,-  ' T. H. CALDER. K.R.S.  ... ;,_   -;i.-'-'.K.iJ.COLTART.-M.r.-  '. H������������������H suitable forConcerts. Paneet and all public  ���������������������������ntertainriicnta.   f;or rates, etc.. address,  r >-, .���������������������������!,,'  ..' ,.    . R   N  BAILEy Enderby "  -v PROFESSIONAL  DR. C. J;' McCULLOUGH,  DENTIST  Hours", 9 to 12 and ljto 5.  "^     ^By^appoi ntmeht~only"7  ., Society.-   (mainly **vfor     ^12   .,  Canadian PatridticTFd,Vll6;000.00  Remitted direct to Ottawa.    -  from    contributors * in    '       l   .  this; Province .������������������.  29,821.32  Vancouver  Citizens'  war  relief fund   ...v.. .7. .V 137;453.02  can.help by placing,their- services  at- the disposal' of" some charitable  or .patriotic organization. V V  .:"I-must-not forget to give-credit  to the Daughters of the Empire and  .other, ladies.xwtiQ-.have been-goo'd  enough to'.'devote a' great deal bf  their time-yto ;rendering;yvaliiable  service on-relief'committees.-'Man-  tion'should;be..made'bf the work  being .performed, by members-von  committeeslofcthe branch associations ^throughout.the Province,'secf  retarial^a.nd other Kvork being done,  iri; the-j majority ,"of; cases,, without,  liny' femuneVatioh/y-whatsbeyer," 'as'  _well-ras.;a; great'-deal vofJtinie?giyeh,  by"v-members^-'o7^-the^'c6mmitteei;"td'  investigate crairiisVc-rrp ^h&^ffj^y,  7"J"The ^-figures? qudted-iYabove"'are  approximately^ ^correct, V bhtA.- each  ���������������������������organizatioriVandV'b'ranch;. has/'its'  own rauditors'^f or-tthe" protection- of  subscribersf and .the' whole-as again"  subject.-to audit at^Ottawa,wunder  the.-.direction'"of "the ,"��������������������������� Minister , of  Finance,'the^HonV WAT.'rWhite'.'^^  7Si SUPPL YING7 THESALLIES K  of-   Potato ..Diseases,"   by   H.   T.i  Gusbw, _. the .-Dominion*   botanist.  ^'FdrCifull information application,  should be made to the Secrctary.'of.  the' Department~6f the Interior, Otv  With the'-''contents .'of this circular 4awa,. or to any Agentor. sub-Agent  every grower-, of. *��������������������������� potatoes would  profit - by - acquainting :himself. It  tells of the J different* diseases to  which the. potatoes subject' and of  the preventatives- and remedies  that; can be successfully applied.  Especially" does * it, deal with seed  potatoes,'-a- series, of j precautions  being giveriythat "should always bef  taken before sowing..- Iristructidh  is also Jfurnishedyonymetho  should - be; adopted to',redeem ''in-.  .f*������������������ritl������������������rl <ln-nf1i^nn 'tho"V������������������_rl-_'-" rorn'oni.  of-Dominion, Lands  .,.,..:    >��������������������������� -> \sy\. w;cory; syis  vj ' -Deputy.Minister of the Interior.;S  :- x N:B.-Unauthorized publication./ f, C  this advertisement will" not be-paidf >'  for.���������������������������58782.   _,   , / ,    ,--,_. ,7-  ���������������������������ff^ti  j'V ~i  beetleVaind: Late^BligBt^and'^'' the.  slorihg^of-" seedi'lpo'tatdes: T7How*to,  use- bi-chloride'of, mersury random  f _      1       _ I       ���������������������������^^     ^   ^    ��������������������������� 1^ ������������������-*-_,_ -*^-������������������i '       +   ���������������������������*** '"'  s'What'���������������������������-quantity-' explained.ij- Stable"  nTanure.'should;" n'o'B'b'e^used 'for  H'V,  ��������������������������� ?S*kf  -.  - ���������������������������' *-.  ���������������������������! ' ���������������������������> ' .-       - ,      '  ft -r1"^    ���������������������������'-.T-*  '* ^T/tfit?^V>HI  1' I w _ ���������������������������i-._&i i-iRi" -SS I  ���������������������������;caB>_ive ������������������you -the -best ,prlct,*pofi8ibU-c.fr.svT^f^*"t  GS>_,_ :b_7-?*���������������������������''% *^"'' **^'~?'^~������������������^������������������S  ��������������������������� ;"f\o k_r|*<*rj/t?> ,:    "��������������������������� 'SS^SSy}r7r7>  -asjitlmayrengende^a scabby-crop;* ;V V ~" ,'y.  y> s""' ENDERBY, BSGlsYY'"^-^  writ������������������*-.W "t^������������������ #_ *������������������ . I__ _ . ^_-_*^_������������������������������������A <._-]    1_������������������f    4 _% *_    ��������������������������� ��������������������������������������������� a" *^_ ^I^-������������������'",��������������������������� *_^ *"    "*' * -> "  t * * j  Poison Block, at bridge.     Enderby  ^C. SKALING, B. A.  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public. ������������������������������������������������������������������������f- ?  |Mon������������������y to Loan    o" "*���������������������������      '     -  Bell Blk.        Enderby, B.C.  E. J. Mack  Livery, Feed & Sale Stable.;  ENDERBY, B. C.  Good Rigs;  Careful Driv-  ! ers; Draying of all kinds.  Cemfortable and Commodious Stabling for teams.  Auto for Hire  Prompt attention to all customers  Land-seekers and Tourists in-  ������������������w vited to give us a trial.  0. K. Barter Sfwp  Baths in connection  H. HENDRICKSON, Proprietor  Next the Fulton Block, Enderby  '   Total   ..- - $317,175.38  "British Columbia's proportion  of amounts contributed by banking  houses, insurance and'other enterprises paid in from .the head  offices to-the Central Fund is not  included.  -"Amount paid out to dependents  to. May_31 has.been  Vancouver    \. $65,430.72  Victoria     Patriotic     Aid ������������������ - -  .Society ...'.-.,...    34,960.29  Provincial    Branches..    32,595.71  Total " $132,986.72  Amount paid out for the month of  ���������������������������  May was    $ 24,782.32  -"This will probably���������������������������incrcase with  the new -recruiting until December  Ihe monthly demand will be at  lcasf-at - the rale of $40,000 per  month. The number of families  receiving assistance for the month  of May was: ^  Vancouver         854  Victoria     ���������������������������     380  Other parts of the Province.    275  . .pThere-:are several "good, reasons  why rthe"United, States,will not;allow itself to * become. involved v in  the European war. " One -of these  reasons, and perhaps'the main reason, is to be found in the fact that  the United States is the principal  neutral source ".of supply' for/the  Allies. Britain, France arid Russia  are-not spending hundreds, of millions of dollars in the"1 United States  for nothing. ' These nations need  what the'United States Js in a posi-  tion to supply^���������������������������suc_h_ ammunitions  rwhich'can beaverted by-the use'of.  fertilizers.'- When" th*"ere"jsra*lack,Ojf  huiinis in the soil, ah applicatibn"bt s  crumbled peat, will' be -fbund-behep-.  ficlal."   This will also", retainwmois-  ture" iri light soils.'""Information' is  given Ion thc preparation and use  of bordeaux mixture.   The circular  should have .widcy circulation.    It  riiay'be had on applying to the publications   branch,    Department   of  Agriculture; Ottawa.';, ' V  Customer's Own Material-Made't-  Up.       Prices from $15.00 up: ^-.3  Cleaning, Pressing'& Repairing." v    1  ,   ^ ^;A/E:WEST;;;'-^rv;  Ladies' and Gents' Tailor. V  S'vf  .f-~  Total families   - 1,509  Local .Relief Funds  "It should be noted tliat thc cities  of New Westminster and Kamloops  have local relief funds not affiliated  ���������������������������fwith the Canalian Patriotic Fund  and arc at present supporting the  families of soldiers residing in  those cities. Correct information  as to the number.has not been" obtained.  "The expenses of administering  the fund have been practically  nominal. In Vancouver the city  officials and a volunteer committee  performed the duties free of cosl  to the Vancouver "War Relief Fund  prior to its affiliation with the  Canadian Ptariotic Fund.  "In Victoria, the Victoria Patriotic Aid Society is under the able  management of Mr. R. H. Swiner-  lon, its honorary secretary,who has.  practically devoted the whole of  his valuable time to its work without remuneration.and has provided  an office without charge, the expenses, therefore, being limited to  cost of printing, stationery, light,  fuel and two assistants, in all less  of war, food stuffs-and clothing.  For the first time in history the  United States has a"' foreign trade  balance in its favor of one billion  dollars, and this is steadily growing. Foodstuffs valued at $724,-  000,000 were exported during the  eleven months ending June 1st.  The effect of the war is seen in thc  enormous-increase in these-figures  as compared with the figures for  the same period a year ago, when  the total was $433,000,000.  Wheat formed the biggest item  in foodstuffs sent abroad. In all,  249,576,000 bushels were exported,  an increase of 164,000,000 bushels.  It was valued at $319,961,000, an  increase over the previous year of  $239,138,000. Oats valued' at $51,-'  669,000 were shipped, an increase  of $51,028,000. There'were 86,-  428,000 bushels, an increase of almost 85,000,000. Flour showed the  next largest increase, with a value  of $87,650,000, or $37,638,000 more  than the previous year. Almost  5.000,000 more barrels were sent  this year, the'total being 15,077,000.  North End of Old Poison Mercantile Warehouse  To Whom it May Concern  Whereas much damage to growing crops and ornamental shrubs  has been committed by adults-and  children on my farm, the public,  including children, are hereby notified that all trespassers will be  prosecuted. GEO. R. LAWES  Enderby, May 20, 1915.  Try Our Prices for Your Own Satisfaction on any of the  Following Goods:  The Famou. ������������������puRlTY" FLOUR  "Gold Seal" FLOUR  "Snowdrift" FLOUR  Shorts, Wheat, Bran, Feed Flour, Middlings, Barley, Barley Chop,  Crushed Oats, Corn  (whole, cracked & meal). Oyster Shell, Chick  Food, Chick Bone, Potatoes, Rolled Oats, Oatmeal, Graham Flour.  Also GRASS SEEDS OF ALL KINDS.  Enderby Growers' Association  QflG Sweet Cream 0[jp  0\J     FOR  Enderbv   0"  per pound of  Butter Fat.  par po  nd of  Butter Fat  We have contracts for supplying the Troop Camp at  Vernon, and can put money into the pockets of every  man who has"cream to sell in the Armstrong-Enderby  district.   Prompt payment, 1st & 15th of each month  Write or Phone AT ONCE���������������������������must not delay  Armstrong Creamery  Armstrong THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, July 15, 1915  <0tl)ft  (gjpprtunitif*  c  Having  presented  themselves  I have decided  to close out the  business of the  Enderby Music Store,  and my complete stock  of all lines will be sold  at Strictly Cost for  CASH.    I call partic-  ������������������  ular attention to the  following lines:  Wall Papers, 3g per  Colored Burlap. 20c yd up  Vfolms. from up  Mtutti 0rg;ins. (rom 15c up  AGGordeons, from $2.50 up  China Cups & Saucers, 15c up  97-pc Dinner Sets, $15 up  5 Show, Cases at less  than cost  1 J. & J. Taylor Safe,  new, less than cost  1 Oliver Typewriter,  new, less than co_������������������  Everything  must be sold  out be the 15th  of September���������������������������  The following real  estate will be sold at  a sacrifice on reasonable" terms: :i~1~  2 lots and  Dwelling  on Russel Street  1-2 lot and Buildings  on Cliff Street  3 lots in Poison  addition  "Preserve Fruit without Sugar'' is ;  the Advice of B. C. Fruit Growers  A Bargain in everything I own in Enderby  ��������������������������� now is your time.  J E CRANE  The British Columbia Fruit  Growers' Association has jusl issued an interesting 78-page illustrated booklet containing some 225  tried and tested recipes for preparing apples, peaches, plums,  strawberries, raspberries and other  fruits,, information as to varieties  ;of apples and when to use them,  how to sl.or'e apples, how to preserve fruits without sugar, and  much other data of special interest  to the housewife.  The booklet i.s gotten up in very  attractive style, and its contents are  such as' to prove of undoubted interest to a large number of our  readers, and is really a meritorious publication of its class, and,  on behalf of thc Department of  Agriculture, wc urge our readers to  write at once to the Horticultural  Branch of the Department, Victoria  for a free copy.  Particular attention is called to  the article in. the publication, entitled "Preserve Your Fruits Without Sugar." Thc information contained in this article has special interest for the housewife at the present period of hard times and high  cost of sugar. This article was  prepared in consultation with the  Domectic Science experts, and is  absolutely reliable; Thc article is  given below, for the reason that  there may be many who will profit by it who will not take the  trouble to write to thc department  for a copy of the publication. It  should be understood, however,  lhat this article on how to preserve  fruits without sugar, is only one of  two hundred odd similarly useful,  and no housewife should permit  this opportunity to pass of getting  thc booklet simply for the cost of  writing for it.  Preserve Your Fruit Without Sugar  "The high price of sugar, due to  the war, has possibly led some economical   housewives   to   consider  curtailing   the   quantities   of   fruit  they will put up this year.    As to  thc .general question of economy, it  may be pointed out that while so  many    essential    articles   of   food  have risen in price on account of  the war,  fruit has been, and  will  be as cheap as ever:   There will be  a decided saving, therefore, in using il to replace, as far as possible,  other   more   expensive   foods.     If  should  further be considered  that  war  conditions   have   greatly   increased  the cost of English jams,  so that it will be economy to replace these as far as possible with  home-made jams and  preserves.  With regard to the high price of  sugar, why use sugar at all? The  prevalent idea thai fruit cannot be  kept without the addition of sugar  in the process of canning is quite a  mistake If ..nindc..iiilo_ a., thick  served has to be used, it is quite  possible that sugar prices will be  normal again. There is nothing to  lose, therefore, a gain in the quality  of thc preserves, and a probability  of considerable saving in trying  out the method.  To put up fruits without sugar,  simply prepare them in the ordinary way; see that the jars are perfectly clean, thoroughly scalded  wilh boiling waler, tilled to thc top  and left in them a considerable  time; boil thc rubbers and covers,  and see that thc rubbers are soft  and free from grooves or cracks;  place thc fruit in the jars, fill with  cold water, place them in a boiler  filled with cold water, heat to boiling point. Berries will do if removed when the boiling point is  reached. Large fruits, such as  peaches, pears, plums, cherries and  the like, should get 20 to 30 minutes boiling. A board should be  placed in the bottom of the boiler  to keep the jars from ^ the direct  heat of the stove. Fruit thus prepared will be found excellent for  pies, delicious for eating with  cream, and, generally, superior to  the sugar-syrup preserves. In  properly air-tight jars they will  also keep quite as long.  CANADA NEEDS MORE SHEEP  A French artillery ollicer has calculated lhal whereas in former  wars il was agreed lhat it look a  man's weight in bullets to kill him,  today three tons of metal are  necessary lo kill a soldier.  syrup, sugar acts as an antiseptic,  keeping perfectly sound fruit from  decay even without heat, but, in  lhe quantities ordinarily used in  canning, it lakes absolutely no part  in the preservation of the fruit  from deterioration. Authorities all  agree that fruit put up without  sugar retains its delicate and dis-  l i ii'c t i ve II a voir ~ ve r y imi c h~ be 11 e r,  and is altogether superior to that  put up in the ordinary way. Of  ctuir.sc, sugar will eventually have  lo he used in'preparing the I'ruil  for the table, but much less i.s required to sweeten to taste after  cooking. This is so for a well-  known scientific reason. Our ordinary white granulated i.s a pure  cane sugar, and i.s Ihe sweetest of  all sugars. When cane sugar is  healed in the presence of on acid,  il gradually changes into other  forms of sugar having much less  j sweetening power. One of these,  ; glucose, has only aboul 30 per cent  ! the sweetening power of pure cane  ; sugar.  All fruits contain more or less  acid, and so all mixtures of fruit  and sugar tend to lose some of  Iheir sweetness in the process of  cooking. On this account, il is  much more economical to add thc  sugar after the I'ruil is cooked,  while lhis is, also, the only way in  which the full characlcrislic flavor  of Ihe I'ruil can be retained. Another point worthy of consideration   i.s   lhal   before   fruit   so  pre-  There are, according to the 1914  census, 2,058,045 sheep in Canada,  shearing in-the neighborhood of  14,200,000 pounds of wool. This  number represents but a small  measure of what Canada's resources permit in sheep production  and much less lhan Canada's needs  in wool-and/slice;.* for slaughter.  Imports inlo Canada from  United   States  of  sheep  for slaughter, 1913.211,022 head  1914 131,931   head  Imports     of     wool     into  Canada, 1913   8,580,622 lbs  1914     9,510,579   lbs  With these figures staring us in  the face,-.and with; ils boundless  areas of undeveloped land, why  should Canada be so backward: in  the matter of sheep raising? Why  should Canada be under the necessity of importing its supplies of  wool and mutton when sheep can  undoubtedly be raised wilh profit  not only in connection with mixed  farming but-as well under conditions where cultivation otVthe land  or the grazing pf other animals is  impossible?  These are some of the advantages  given by the live stock branch of  the Department of Agriculture of  the Dominion of sheep raising:  1. The sheep is a dual purpose  animal, producing both wool ancl  mutton.  2. The initial expenditure is  small. Every farmer can well afford thc investment of tho necessary capital in a few sheep.  "3VR api (1 "m oiiet aTy^re tCfrn"S==frr"e=  received, the wool, clip and the  lamb crop being saleable annually.  4. Expensive buildings are by  no means necessary. A warm  lambing pen is required, bul for  the aged sheep, a sheltered shed  to protect them, from the winter  winds is alone sullicienl.  . T 5. rAVee(l (leslriiclionlrcprcscnls  another asset. Sheep will eat and  relish almost every kind of weed.  G. Sheep admittedly improve  soil fertility. Their manure is  rich and uniformly distributed.  7. Except at certain seasons of  Ihe year, less time and attention  need he bestowed upon the care of  sheep lhan in thc case of almost  any other animal without thereby  successful   results.  Grindrod Grocery  We believe we can save  you DOLLARS if you will  buy vour GROCERIES at  our GRINDROD store. We  have saved dollars for  other patrons���������������������������why can't  we for YOU ? Give us a  trial order and let us convince  you.     Fresh   goods.  H. TOMKINSON  Join the Army of Buyers at the Great  STOCK REDUCING SALE  OF   HARDWARE  The secret of the success of our Sale is because of  the  extraordinary values which we are giving: ���������������������������  3-8-in. Flexible Cable, reg. 8c; SALE  .............  6c ft.  Screen Doors, all sizes, reg. $1.85; SALE   ........  $1.30  One  Regina   6-hole  Range, reg. $50.00; SALE $39.95  4-hole Kootenay Range; reg. $55.00; SALE $44.00  Bicycles; reg. $35.00; SALE Price    $27.00  Sewing Machines AT COST.  Step-ladders; reg. $2.25;   SALE    $1.70  Carborundum Grinders, reg. $3.00; SALE     $2.25  One Puritan Water-motor Washer, reg. $20.00; Sale 15.75  Mrs. Potts Sad Irons, while they last, at. .. $1.41 per set  Three-qt. Ice Cream Freezer, reg. $4.50; SALE 3.45  One Eureka Crock Barrel Churn, reg. $13.50; SALE.9.95  Builders' Hardware and Tools of all kinds at ... 20 p.c. off  Graniteware, Tinware, Shovels, Haying Tools of all kinds  20 per cent off  Sherwin-Williams Paints, reg. $3.00; sale price $2.25 per gal  Plumbing, Heating, Tinsmithing.   Bring along your repairs.  PLUMBING.HEATINGJINSMITHING  *��������������������������� I ��������������������������������������������� I������������������I 4 1 ��������������������������� 1������������������1������������������I������������������1������������������ I < I������������������ I 0 ,  (Somiuunifatfu  Y'lVTV oH" IVlVrrlVl riVl-V <  Grindrod School Meeting  Editor Enderby Press:  .   Dear -Sir:     May   I   through  the  medium of the Press, publicly -.express an appreciation of the. work  done during the past year by .'the  trustees of the Grindrod school,viz.  Mrs.   C:   S.   Handcock,  Mr.   H.   T.  Twigg and Mr. Fred Folkard,. who  took   over  the   management -when  the ."affairs were in a chaotic.-and  hopeless     muddle.       They'    have  worked - untiringly  and   loyally] to  straighten   out  everything   for "the  ratepayers     and     community   ;-of  Grindrod, yet, at the annual meeting on July  10th, were most disloyally supported, and their work  insultingly turned.down, by a few  of the ratepayers'in the district' It  is deplorable that a majority of the  ratepayers were not present, even  if they have no children attending  the school, because they left open a  way for ignorance and petty jealousy to walk over Right and-Justice  Personally, (and I venture to say.  several    others    also)     were    astounded   at   the   odium   pervading  the  meeting, and  I  would  like to  express my admiration at the patience    and    large-mindcdness . of  Mrs.    Handcock    and    Mr.   Twigg  (Mr.  Folkard's  term  of  ollice  expires   this   July),   for   sticking   to  such a  thankless oflice after such  treatment   as   was   meted   out  -to  .them��������������������������� at .the, .amiual..meeting..last  British Mission for Mechanics .  Editor Enderby Press:  Dear, Sir: In the course of a  week or two the--British Mission for  Mechanics will be visiting the  Kamloops centre in their lour of  Canada. Application forms can be  received at my oflice, and if there  are any readers of. your paper desirous of applying 1 should be glad  to forward the necessary forms on  hearing from, theni. . . ,VV  The men particularly sought' are  mechanics, including fitters, turners, - millers, millwrights, drillers,  rivetters, shipwrights, .-. '.. boiler-  makers, coppersmiths, - sheet-iron  workers; moulders and blacksmiths  Yours, faithfully, "���������������������������'  . ��������������������������� Eric  C. KingweliJ,   ���������������������������  City  Engineer,  Kamloops.-  Good Reason for Not Advertising  week. - May I offer a suggestion  that the Press might do good work  in future by sending a reporter to  the annual school meetings at  Grindrod.  I am, sir, Yours truly,  Blanc in-: C. L. Nevis.  Grindrod, B. C July 12, 1915.  ��������������������������� ' ��������������������������� - '���������������������������*  GENERAL GROCER  GRINDROD  on  98s  $4.20  $4.00  $3:80  $3.55  Flour  Royal  Household  Glenora  Centennial  Manitoba  49s  $2.15  $2.10  $1.95  $1.80  . "Why don't you advertise?"  asked the editor of the home paper,  "don't you believe in advertising?"  "I'm agin advertising," replied  the proprietor of the store.  "But why are you against it?"  asked the editor.  "It keeps a feller too durn busy,"  replied the proprietor.    "I advertised  in  a  paper  once  about  ten  years  ago,  and  I  never  even  got '  time to go fishing."  Don't bake pies and cakes this  hot weather. Joe can give you a  variety,-nnd. all .Al. quality   In our Men's  Department we are  offering great Hat  Bargains, straw & Felt  W. J. WOODS  IN THE MATTER OF THE  ESTATE OF THE LATE SOPHIA COOKE, Deceased.  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that  all persons having claims against  the estate of the late SOPHIA  COOKE deceased, are hereby rc-  quircdLto^forward.saine. tollme on  or before the 31st day of July,  when'.the . administrator will proceed to distribute the assets of the  said deceased among the parties  entitled thereto, having regard only  to thc claims of which notice shall  have been given, and that he will  not be liable for thc said assets or  any part thereof so distributed to  any-person of whose claim notice  shall,not have been duly received  by him at the time of said distribution.  Dated at Enderby, B.C., this 1st  day of July, A. D. 1915.  H. G. DAVIES,  Barrister, etc.  Bell Block, Enderby, B. C.  WANT ADS  FOR SALE���������������������������Pure-bred Shorpshire  ewes and lambs. Riverside  Farm.   Ed. Harrop, Enderby.  FOR SALE���������������������������Cheap: Little pigs,  one sow and registered boar.H.  F. Cowan. 3t  MATERNITY NURSING.   Mrs.West,  Enderby. m4-tf  <1  "Rouffh on Rats" clears out  Rats, Mice, etc. Don't die in House.  15c-25c. At drug and country stores

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