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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Jan 13, 1916

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 r*ff*. Jl^A t������������������^.*i������������������ Ti_T  ���������������������������.uiHH'J'rnirajr *���������������������������  ������������������?",'_ZaiB,-������������������ vt���������������������������������������������ru_<ni (  *ns������������������wiv'*%>*iiu[.,ai -*^^i������������������-  n.-m������������������lt������������������^r . t,i n, wtMi  Uvc^i.-***-*  ������������������  Enderby, B. C, January 13, 1916  AND      WALKER'S      WEEKLY  Vol. 8; No. 46; Whole No. 410 ,  Candidates Coming before, the.  Electors for Civic Honors To-day  It cannot be saidvthe usual amount  of .interest has been laken in lhe  civic elections lo be held today, but  the past few days have been fairly  alive with discussion. The mayoralty, conlcsl is between Mr. S. F.  Hartry and Mr. F. B. Dill. Both  gentlemen are well known, and each  has his particular following.  For aldermen wc have six .candidates, and for school trustees, .five.  Mr. Faulkne:* uiurMivSharpe served  on the past year's council   Mr. Fra  Ycl and Mr. Nichol were two of "the  also rans" in the contest last year;  in fact this is Mr. Fravel's third attempt to capture the much coveted  aldermanic honor.   Mr. Albert Johnston arid Mr. W. ���������������������������G. Pell are new  aldermanic material, but both arc  l*u>4>    well'acquainted with the require-  VViients of the city.'-In the voting last  \V: .-year -Mr. Nichol received .61 votes  ,y Vtii.Mr. Fravel's59.''~~~- "���������������������������-"--  c-':��������������������������� V'"Thc"c6ni'cst; for  school, trustee  *rat'epSiycrs.ft    _,,.  tl school atax&teV^  of ^school1 trustees enforce they pro-1  vision of the School Act ancl levy a  rate of $2 per month directly upon  the parents of thc children attending the high school."  ',   MessrsT A.   A."  Faulkner,  H.  P.  .j Jaquest, Gordon Murdoch, Jas. McMahon and S. Teccc are lhe candidates. Mr. Teccc served on thc past  season's board, and on many previous seasons' boards, and hc has  served most faithfully.  Thirty-five or forty people attended the citizens' meeting at the City  Hall last evening. The purpose of  the meeting was to hear what the  candidates for the several offices  wouUrifavc" tbVs'ajrT of "them scl ves"r  and for the out-going city council to  hear and answer any complaints  . that may be brought forward in.  connection with the past year's,  municipal business. Thc meeting  was v neither enthusiastic nor critical. In fact, everybody present  seemed to feel pretty well satisfied  with lhe way thc past season's business had been conducted, and were  prepared to give credit to thc outgoing mayor and aldermen for the  able manner in which thc dillicull  problems confronting . them had  been handled.  Of the thirteen candidates to be  voted on today, only live appeared  at the meeting: Messrs. Hartry, Dill,  Faulkner, Fravel and Jaquest. The  meeting was presided over by Mr.  Dill, as acting mayor. Hc threw the  meeting open, but as no one appeared to have any desire to take  the floor, the candidates present  were call upon.  Mr. Fravel briefly expressed his  appreciation for the support'given  him at the last election, which, if  not sufficient to elect him, afforded  him great satisfaction, and hc asked  the ratepayers to support him more  fully this year. He could only  promise that he would do his best,  if elected, to watch the interests of  the community.  No other -aldermanic candidate  being present, Mr. Jaquest, candidate for school trustee, was called  upon. Mr. Jaquest said he did not  know who was getting thc most fun  out of his candidature���������������������������the citizens  or himself. He had been up before,  and he was up again, and he was  going lo continue coming up until  he got there. He was asked by Mr.  Johnson what purpose hc had; in  his repeated efforts, and he replied  by asking Mr. Johnson what motive  impelled-him when he offered himself as a candidale. He believed he  could give an unbiased service on  the board, perhaps a more unselfish  service than a man of family with  children attending the school. He  was not prepared to say what position hc would take on the question  of high school^ levy upon parents  whose children were attending the  high school, but he did not consider  it was quite fair for say 90 per cent,  of the ratepayers* to be called upon  to.pay for the high school education  of'the 10 per cent. HcSvas strongly,  iii favor of keeping-the high school  in opcrationVltywas just a question  as to what: was the best means of  doing this.yrV ^ ',- "���������������������������'���������������������������%��������������������������� V-"V--'-'v  f^Mr*cFaulknef-entered"the;hall at  th'i s j uncture^ancl Ke-was;called-up-  ;o*i?^th^  dor^and;brcyity;;^  votcrstfor-giVing Kirri^lhe -high-vote"  on' last year's 'ticket,vand ~saidlhis  record of the past year on thc council would have to stand for itself.  If it was- satisfactory" hc expected  to hold the support given him before, if not, then he did riot ask anyone to' vote for him.   On the school  matter, Mr. Faulkner said he was a  candidate for a seat on the board  of school trustees also.   Hc was convinced that it was to the interest of  the community .for the high school  to be kept open and he believed the"  cost of keeping it open and giving  the scholars the best possible, education, should, be borne by all the  ratepayers and not by thc few.  ^Mr.^Hartryrcandidatc^for^mayorr  in a few well chosen words placed  before  the  meeting  his  views  of  what he would do if elected." He  called   attention   to   the   financial  statement now in thc hands of the  ratepayers, and, said hc, with the  other   members   of   the   out-going  council was prepared to stand on  the auditor's report.   He .would, do  this year as much as the Bank of  Montreal would let them do, as they  had the past season.   In the matter  of grant to the Collage Hospital, Mr.  Hartry spoke very earnestly of the  good work being done by thc Misses  Davies, and  believed  the $35 pcr  month would bc money well spent.  Mr. Dill, speaking as chairman of  the finance commilec, referred to  the auditors' report, calling particular attention to the action of thc  council in   deciding   at   the -commencement'of the year to reduce the  taxjlevy, even to the extent of not  providing for the' sinking'funds, in  order to make the tax burden as  sidered justified in taking such a  light as possible on the ratepayers.  He said they had simply followed  lhe practice of other municipalities  in this respect, ancl, while it was  not Hying strictly up to thc letter of  the law, still, in times such as thc  present,  municipalities  were   concourse.  In the course of the evening, Mr.  J. H. Carefoot desired to ask several  questions, among which was one relating to the school building being  kept closed in the mornings until a  few minutes before thc classes were  taken in. He'thought it was an outrage thai the school-children should  bc compelled to stand out in thc  cold with the .thermometer registering zero and worse,- as had been'the  case the past week;  Rev. Mr. Dow, speaking as president of the hospital board, urged  the ratepayers to support the measure to provide for a grant of $35  per monlh out of the revenues of  the city. The grant asked for, he  said, would mean only 75c on $1000  ot assessed valuation. This would  never be .felt spread out oyer the  whole body of ratepayers, but it  would be a.serious mailer, if the $35  per month had to be continued to be  raised by monthly contributions on  thc part of a few of Ihe business  people and olher citizens.     '*   '  Hc was asked by Mr. Faulkner if  hc believed it was fair to ask the  citizens employed by thc saw. mill  and" already, paying $1. per month  hospital fees, to.,pay the-additional  fax :which*, would'be -levied upon  their, properties if .-'the hospital .aid  provision.carried"*.** 7-7v , V7  VIn reply he saicTthe $l,pcr. month,  paid;by_cmplqyeesvof ihc'miir'was'  nYore-i nSib'&l f q'rhij of/an i ri su ra n cc  ffjWu^tlq^  ^hospital!treatmcnCiri>ica'sc.,of-in j ury.  or sickness, -^whereas;-, in the case of  Uic.'6rdinar>^ratepfayer no such provision was made.Vj.T* -7-7 lVy~'-  .-.: Mr." Davics. produced, figures to  show that, under a general tax levy  for-hpspital aid, absentee property  owners would"be* paying something  over $200 per "year toward the. upkeep of this" commendable institution. - ��������������������������� t       " .     ���������������������������  Mr. Fulton spoke al some length  ir. connection,with thc-gencral misunderstanding prevalent in .school  board matters. Thc board of school  trustees, he said, has powers under  the School Act that the City Council  has not. It works under direct control of thc Provincial Department of  -Ed u ca t i 0 n,-a n d-th c-1 evy- u po n-p a r.-.  cnts of children attending the high  school is provided for under lhc  School Act, provided the Board of  School Trustees decides to put it into force. Thc general complaint  against thc old school board or any  particular member thereof, i.s, in his  opinion, quite unjustifiable. At  the time the levy of $2 was made  by the school board, there was a  general demand for reduced taxation, and the schooi'board decided  to adopt lhc provision under thc  School Act which would enable the  board to reduce ils demands upon  thc city. He thought the school  board made ,1 mistake in not taking  the parents of thc high school pupils into their confidence. They  should -have notified them at the  commencement of the term of the  proposed $2 levy, and not allow the  term to almost expire before such  notice was given.   "V  Mr. Carlson spoke of the great  benefits of a high school education,  and thought Ihe high school should  bc carried on out; ofthc general tax  levy ancl not by a levy upon thc  parents of thc children attending.  Mr. Smedley spoke briefly but st rong-  ly in favor of the hospital grant.  News Notes of Enderby and District  . Briefly Told: for Busy Readers  Good morning! How's y'r waterworks '?  Fancy dress carnival'al the rink  next Wednesday evening.  Miss Snider of Vancouver, is visiting her mint, Mrs. H. C. Aldin.  The annual meeting of St.George's  Church will be held in the Parish  Hall, Jan. 24Ih, at 8 p.m.  /  Enderby Parish, Sunday, Jan. 16:  11 a.m., Mattins; 7.30 p.m., Evensong; 2.30 p.m., Sunday school:  Born���������������������������At their Mara home, Jan.  6th, to Mr. and Mrs. Jack Caddan, a  son..  Master Eric Winter returned to  Victoria Monday to resume his  studies. -       - r  Miss-Maud Burnham left Saturday  for-Vancouver to complete her normal course, j- -.-   " *'V_:   -'  ���������������������������dJornV^At the-,Cottage Hospital,  Jnn^ 7th, to Mr.rahd Mrs.' DrjA. McLcod; a*: son^.,-y-y.__V S7Y Y r -Y :\ ���������������������������* -"  i Mrs*rFjS. Slcvcns left jonyFriday  to;,visit; her.rrdaughtcr,^Mrs. :F? R.  Prince^ at BeiVd,-.OreV-- *"+**>;~~  <&.  &-' .The"Leap Year- dance- to .'be held  the Red Cross will be held at the  City Hall'on Wednesday, .Jan. 19th,  al 3 'p.m.   A full attendance is desired as important business will be  brought before the meeting.  'A'whist drive, to bc followed by  refrcshnients and a dance, will be  given   by   the   Enderby   Tobacco  Fund in K. of P. Hall, Friday, Jan.  21st, at 8 p.m. sharp.   A fee of 35c,  will.be charged, which will include  everything  from  cards  to "Home,  Sweet Home."   Four, prizes will'be-.',  given; 1st anil 2nd for ladies and 1st >  and 2nd for gentlemen.  Rev. C. Reed received his ap-%  pointment as chaplain lasVThurs: ,  day, and wilh it an order to rriporl  Overseas battalions now inrEhglahdM'^^������������������^#  MrsVRecd .is-prepanh'g-t6'MeaVc'f6fB|&������������������^J  lcf.t.3Io������������������idayj^,iiytP^ to.,  Pcnticton^rfbr/' the-  M i 1F Compa n y: y",- ���������������������������  Borri"-r<Al* lhc "residencei'o'f- Mrs  Bobb, Jan:- 10th," to Mr.",and Mrs.  Alger, a daughter. , A few hours  afierbirth:,thc child passed away. '.  Mr. P. W.'Chapman has been very;  seriously ill al Ihe Vernon Hospital  thc past - few weeks with double  phncumonia. He is now recovering  slowly." -.  "Lieut: Homer Dixon was in Enderby Wednesday seeking recruits  for the 102nd (Cdmox-Atlin) Battalion, and will return on Friday or  Saturday. ���������������������������. ��������������������������� '  =^_Mr.,=Wm .=D u n can Jcf LforJl e_tl a_w,  Okanagan%Saw,- .changes.2fclfo years^agoybwasyheld;'. ; &p$ffl  "'<->--\  --s^:'<- "' at.Vernon;;and:Iast year,'ontacc���������������������������unt.4^^if#  Don't forget the children's Red  Cross party, Saturday afternoon, 3  lo 6 o'clock, in Parish Hall. Come  along, kiddies, ancl have games and  tea for 10c.  Twelve bread tickets for $1.00 at  Joe's.  Alia., on Tuesday, to lake chiirge of  the general merchandise store re-  "ccntly established there by Mr. W.  J. Woods.  Rev. Mr. Estabrook, of Summer-  land, spent a couple days in Enderby last week on his way to the;  coast. ' He was the guest of Mr. A.  A. Faulkner. 3  The ladies of'the Red Cross are  in receipt of an acknowledgment  from the Toronto office of a consignment of pyjamas, helmets, mills  towels, etc., sent from Enderby last  month.  The past week the severest storm  ever known in the Northwest visited  Alberta and Saskelchewan points.  Tuesday morning, when it registered 32 below at Enderby, it was  80 below at Batlleford. Sask.  Members of thc Enderby Egg Circle arc notified that owing to the  Brownie Tea Room being closed, the  Egg Circle premises will for the  present be in Mr. Crane's store,  next City Hall.  The next meeting of the Woman's  Club will be held at the house of  Mrs. Walker, Enderby, on Jan. 15lh  at 2.30 p.m. Subject, "Real Patriotism, 'Miss Carvel's Message;" Miss  Seymour, speaker.  Born���������������������������At lhe Cottage Hospital,  Jan. 9th, to Mr. and Mrs. Lauria  Long, a son. The sympathy of the  community is extended to Mr. and  Mrs. Long in thc death of thc infant  son Tuesday morning.  A general meeting of all members  and others interested in thc work of  year Armslrong gets, the show,' anciyi-;  next year, if the.plans formulatedV*,:  a few ycars ago are adhered fo', the--*���������������������������'  show should come to Endcrbyr ,A_ _���������������������������.  number of Enderby.bird men are,,  entering exhibits for Ihe show next-;*  week, and it is promised that this -"  will be a very successful exhibit. *  SKATING CARNIVAL  .-.-'���������������������������T,v  A skaling carnival will be given  :ai-^the-=Enderb>'~rink=next=*Wc"dnes^  day evening, Jan. 10th, skaling to  commence at 7.30. A special program has been arranged and the Enderby band, will furnish the music.  The rink will be put in gala attire,  and all who know what Mr. Mann's  genius in this respect is capable of  arc anticipating something unique  and exceptionally good...Prizes will  he given for the following: Best  lady's costume, best, gentleman's  costume; most original lady's costume, most original gentleman's costume; most comic lady's costume,  most comic gentleman's costume:  best boy's costume, best girl's costume. Admission 15c and 25c for  skaters:and spectators. For masks,  etc., see. J. E. Crane. No skaters will  hc allowed on the ice without mask.  il  ������������������|  i\  ll  .    si  5/ie Saw Them  Little 6-year-old Sally, had bcen-  cnjqying her first coast on a new  sled delivered at her home by Santa  Claus. In going down a slight Incline she was bumped into a fence-  post head-on. She was killed, but  nol outright,-and-..aflcr a time she  trudged home heart-broken and  with a hump lhc size of a hen's egg  al. 50c cents a dozen on her forehead. Her mother remonstrated  with her, warning her that she  might have scattered her brains all  over the sidewalk. Thc sobs  ceased and a look of alarm spread  over lhe child's face. "Mama," she  whispered, "whal do brains look  like���������������������������do Ihey look like stars?" THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  Thursday, JANUARY 13, 1916  successes along these lines. And, as we have said  before, whal others have done and are doing we  can do���������������������������if, we will. And this part of lhe Okanagan  Valley will never reach the position possible for it  until wc do resort lo lhc small-acreage full-cultivation plan.  THE ENDERBY PRESS  AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Publishc.  every   Thursday at    Enderby,   B. C.  Walker   Press.  at  S2   per  year,   by   the  Advertising Rates:   Transient.  50c an inch fir.-t insertion.  23c each subsequent insertion.    Contract advertising. Si an inch per month.  THURSDAY, JANUARY IS, 1916  GST BACK TO NORMAL  When, lhc Uniled Stales banks were panicv. and  Ihcy were issuing script in order- to hoard thc  currency  of  the country,  and  thc people were  in lhc rule of fear, il was suggested lhat'the wav  to bring about confidence again 'was for thc banks  lo turn lose the gold and silver and withdraw tlie  panic money from circulation. -Then lhere was a  Ipt of argument as lo the best way this was to be,... ...,_ ..,., ��������������������������� ���������������������������0_0 ill(lll_ luu aiol.Uil  (one m order not to further disturb commercial business prestige of the eomnumitv  dealings  MAKING A CATS PAW OF THE COUNCIL  !   .. ���������������������������   j    When   the   legislators "of   the  New  England  jSlates were new at thc business, and had tlie no-  , tion thai it was up lo them lo control by law the  iactions of the individual, private and otherwise,  ilhcy passed some remarkable laws.   These laws  I arc referred to loday as lhe "Blue Laws."   Many  j of Ihem arc slill on thc-statule books of Massa"-  |C'husclts. but arc not  observed, having become  , more of a joke than serious documents.    These  I laws applied more particularly to the conduct of  'individuals, and what they should and"shonld not  do on Sunday. But even in thc old "blue law" days  of Massachusetts they did not go so far as lo attempt to make it a crime to sell goods during a  week day.   Thc distinction of having put through  such a law falls upon Enderby's City Council, 'it  was accomplished at thc instigation"of a number  , of Enderby's businessmen.   When thc matter was  |first brought before the Council, there was nol a  j majority of thc businessmen on the petition.-and.  lo overcome this, the pctiton was taken to lhe  Chinese wash houses, ih connection with which  small Chinese store arc operated, and the proprietors of Ihesc were induced to put their names  on the petition.   By this means the proprietors of  thc oldest and largest nicrchandi.se stores in Enderby were outnumbered bv the aid of the three  Chinese peanut stands, and il was on this kind of  a petition lhal the City Council passed the unpopular by-law.   This is the layout en which the  Cily Council permitted itself lo bc made the scape  goat behind which some of our merchanls would  hide.   Wc arc printing ihe By-law as it now reads  aflcr final amendment last Wednesday evening.  It should be framed as a curiosity, along with the  old "blue laws."   Il is the first lime wcliavc ever  heard of a municipal body attempting to make thc  serving of the public by dulv licensed traders a  crime, punishable by a fine.   Thc object of thc  Chinese and whitemen petitioners in asking for  the b\'-law was to compel certain businessmen lo  refuse lo do business Thursday afternoon.    In  olher words, lhc man who wanted to go fishing  Thursday afternoon and was afraid,to do so for  fear a competitor might do some business in his  absence, soughL lhc aid of thc Citv Fathers, and  lorcccl the by-law through.   Of course, thc law is  unconstitutional and any fine imposed under il  could not bc collected, if any magistrate could bc  found foolish enough to impose a fine, but the law  is (here just thc same, and it acts, not against thc  storekeeper bul against the buying public.   True,  in this way it docs injure the storekeeper and the  It is a sort  is  Come and buy your winter supply before prices advance. We have  the right feeds at the right prices.  Old Poison Mercantile  Block, Enderby  TEECE & SON,  Specials in Lumber  while they last:  No. 4 Novelty Siding,  No. 2 2x4 and 2x6,  No. 2 Mixed Lath,    -  Short Cordwood,  Dry Blocks,    -  $10.00 per M  $13.00 per M  $1.75 per M  $3.75 per load  $1.50 per load  SAVE MONEY-Buy your winter's fuel NOW.  OKANAGAN SAW MILLS, Ltd. e_*,  King Edward  A name that stands for the best in hotel service.  Enderby  KingEdwardHotel, &*L_?UWHY  After this had gone on for too long a  time and there was no evidence of a solution that  would bc entirely satisfactory lo. everybody,  Senator John Sherman in his oil-hand wav gave  expression to a phrase that quicklv brought' the  nalion to its senses, arid the whole thing was  settled in a little while. Senator Sherman said  the way to resume the payment of silver ancl gold  was to resume.  There is a lesson in these few words at this lime  for this country and in this community.   Thc wav  to resume normal conditions is to resume.   Just!only.   Bul lhc publicUsees' back of i't"onIv"lhc scl-  now there is a tendency for men to seek to belter'fish motive which prompted it. and former' pa-  oi boomerang, and so long as it is onVhc books  and not cancelled it will bc a standing rebuff lo  thc buying public which will never bc laken with  any relish. Wc all know lhat thc storekeepers  never intended it lo apply in this wav. Thc few  who wanted lo have a Thursday afternoon holiday  could not induce the larger and older established  stores to sec the wisdom of such a course, and so.  by the aid of the Chink washhouscs, thev got thc  unpopular by-law through". Thc storekeepers intended to have the by-law apply in their favor  their conditions.by getting back to the land.   And  lhere could be no better way.   But loo many are  Irons arc asking.  ���������������������������. il  it can bc made a crime to  patronize  Enderby stores .Tbursciayy afternoons,  pw.ss.oilu.   of success      loo  many seek   to  gohgooas  in   Enderby  Monday afternoon,  Tuesday  many acres, instead ol being content with       '" *  ������������������������������������������������������l  e'w  i few j afternoon. 'Wednesday afternoon,  acres.    I Here are few large farms'in this district. | noon and Saturday aft  1 lure arc I ewer of the lame "  t?���������������������������:,i,,,.  al tcr  envianlc position o  Having  .   ..,    ,,r     ,        ,. .      crnoon?   If it is nofa crime  arms that arc in inej-uoiuiay allcrnoon. Tuesday afternoon, Wedncs-'  many acres cleared day afternoon.   Friday   afternoon   or   Saturday  ButterWrapper  Parchment  The Dominion law against the selling of  butler without the words "Dairy Buller" or  '���������������������������Creamery Butter"���������������������������as the'case may bc���������������������������printed  on the butter wrap, is a blessing in disguise to the  average farmer. In the first place, if his Butter  wrappers are neatly printed with his name and  the brand of the butter on thc label, the storekeepers can readily sell the butler at 5c a pound  more than he can get for butter wrapped in paper  that is not printed, and the butler-maker gets the  advantage in 5c a pound, more for his butter from  the merchant.  It is thc duty of every butter maker to comply wilh the law in this matter. Some butter  makers have only a cow or two, and make so little  butter that it does not appear to them that they  can afford to have their butler wraps printed.  They do not like the idea of having 500 or 1000  buller wraps on hand. To accommodate this  class of butter makers, Thc Press has printed up  a quantity of "Custom" Butter Wraps. They are  printcdjwith thc words "Fresh Dairy Butter" but  do not bear the name of the maker. . However,  -tliesc=_wjcappers-fiIUtho=requircnients-of-*theHaw^  governing ibis point, and can be bought in small  quantities at thc rate of 50c a hundred in 100 or  50 lots.     If you do not rcpuire butter wraps in  larger lots, take these wraps in lesser quantities.  ii* >  and under cuHivMion     Tlil su^sMnu'n   on |aFlcnV���������������������������.ho, b ��������������������������� wS ,1i ��������������������������� ne ri���������������������������U SSosTl cCU?  carries no*more  thinu'.    Kvci  loan lie can make produce "some-(day afternoons?  ��������������������������� ro lhal a man holds lhal_is_not!    As.wc understand it.  r^bi;e;;;' x��������������������������� _,h:?,! rftlo ���������������������������'ork-xvi,K irric bodj;mn} ���������������������������������������������h [h���������������������������&������������������*���������������������������&s \��������������������������� * i  11c is aim ..ml filing lo work  become a prosper-; lor any shopkeeper lo serve natrons <furin������������������ cer-1  ������������������us producer and an assel to the community.   Of ��������������������������� tain hours, simplv to accom.  o at" I   "e Cliinl-'  course the man must he willing to meet condilions ; washhouscs an< a'few w ile s im keepers^is^     n  as he   mds then, and he must have lhc heart lo; beyond the limit, and the      cmra 1    ^  make the bes  ollhem.   Such a man can buy say of the district is certain to "s  ek^ unco   f oH-by  Ion acres ol land, move onto in. improve it and! long.   The position take,  bv T e Press is one we  eventual lv make a heller l.vmg and a surer living! believe lo be in the pub lc inlercst  t'n-wnidi we  on his little   arm than he possibly'could bv earn-; have no apology to offer  mg three dollars a day in the citv.    He can have! ��������������������������� ; L___   In lots of 500,  In lots of 1000,  $275  3.75  The Walker Press  a cow. and eon.^quenlly his milk'and baiter.    lie  will have his chickens and eggs.   A few pigs will'  cut oul the butcher's bill.   HiVgarden will provide  lhe potatoes, cabbages,  turnips, onions and  the  like.   A few slands of bees will provide him with  noney     Bush and tree fruits he soon should be ! schools of theslales' are gellin"������������������ dowiTlo'tl  ���������������������������be to produce in plenty     He would still have: lical   in   teaching  the bovsrnd  Sills  ���������������������������!  hall ol bis ten acre (arm left lor the production of "      ^.......... V . "L  JJ()~V .-nj  gins  al  things to sell.   The surplus products will provide  him   wilh   the necessities over and above  those  things enumerated which  he can  raise himself.  This surplus will furnish clothing. Hour, I iff insurance and his olher needs.   Thus he can live. If  lhis plan works successfully elsewhere, it eelainly  can be worked successfully here, for there is no  country nearer perfect as to climate, soil and  proximity to market lhan lhis part of Ihe Okanagan. There is no use saying it can'l be done. The' districts of British Columliin leai^'about the nrac  Plan outlined ,s not lanclul speculation. There lical side of lhe life thev are iv m "he re en  are  thousands ol   concrete, specific examples of; dav school course* * P  Customer's Own Material Made  Up.        Prices from $15.00 up.  Cleaning, Pressing & Repairing.  A. E. WEST  Ladies' and Gents' Tailor.  SCHOOL-HOME GARDENS  The report of the County Superintendent* of  Schools oi Cook County, of which the citv of  Chicago  is  the centre,  indicates  lhat  the rural  le prac-  ., IA    .      ,-���������������������������   --���������������������������-  --".��������������������������� ������������������  ftm_ attending  hem. During lasl year field and garden school-  home projects were put inlo lhe school course of  study. Iwcnly-five hundred pupils look up this  work, cullivalmg land rented from their parents  as part ol Iheir regular school work. One bovj  made $3/0 from an acre of pickles. About 800;  pupils were 'drowned out'and made nothing. Tbe   r>    .7 !  mount earned by the 1700 pupils who were not &atllS Vlfl COm%eCt%On\  \^tutr^mm?' >,      ,, H. HENDRICKSON/ Proprietor    '  low  much do the bovs and _jrls of the rural!    Next lhe Fulton Block, Enderby  E. J. Mack  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables  ENDERBY, B. C.  Good Rigs;   Careful Drivers; Draying of all kinds.  Comfortable and Commodious Stabling for teams.  Auto for Hire  Prompt attention to all customers  Land-seekers  and Tourists invited to give us a trial.  Renew for The   Press,  $2 per-year Vx.i*i*WI_i*' rW.'Z"y-i***>&''*'^  *i*WfiMW-*W. >;jU^3-vMU..V 4MC -Sj-j;  ti2i^A_i'^W������������������'^Sa������������������ff������������������?^.  ^  Thursday, JANUARY 13, 1910  $���������������������������'! ���������������������������HU1H -H^-frH-H-***** X  I dfommuniratfti |  FROM A FARMER'S VIEW POINT  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  Editor Enderby Press:  Dear  Sir:     Your  article  in   thc  Dec. 23rd number of The Press on  why Enderby is losing trade must.'emig  have found many a response in the! eign  country as fully as possible against  its effects, and that is where our  vast and rich prairies will come in.  Out lhere is where we musl 'dig in'  to meet lhe last charge of the enemy  We will have to produce by far the  most genuinely tempting magnet for  emigrating people in the world.  There will be nothing like them,  and there wi  ing.    Where  what they do in Ireland. From a  London, Ei g., paper we reproduce  lhe following:  "In a recent crop competition  promoted by the Sulphate of Ammonia Association, which was open  to England, Wales and Ireland, all  Ihe prizes in the potato class were  carried off by Irish growers. Three  \w}  I be a lot of emigrat-' acres of potatoes wiis the minimum i  will' those  European, acreage for lhe competition.    The!  WHAT THE  minds of the farmers who read ii.  In certain  districts for a year or  two it has been common talk how  far cheaper il was to buy in Salmon  . Arm or Armstrong than in Enderby.  Il was claimed there was almost a  saving of $1 in every $5 spent in  our neighboring towns.  I think the lack of a creamery  has had little to do wilh this. In  one of the districts you mention  this certainly has not been the  cause of the farmers shopping oul-j 'dreadnoughts' in  of Enderby. I have seen yearly  more and more men shopping in  Salmon Arm because it was so  much cheaper.  As far as surface attractions go-,  there is no comparison between the  attractions of Salmon Arm and Enr  derby. Salmon Arm is down a long  steep hill, and in bad weather thc  roads are far worse than those to  Enderby; it has no big buildings for  stores, no concreie sidewalks and is  ranis go?   Will Ihcy go to"for  lands, lands where they will  first prize went lo a farmei  hacully,    Aughafatlon,    County  of Aug-  of  I       .      .   .. ��������������������������� ..  "        ���������������������������'>      '"���������������������������_"������������������'������������������iuwii,       _UUI11V      01  c lost forever for the Allies, or will j Antrim, who had the splendid yield  they come over to Canada, wherc  they will be under the British flag?  That is the vital question for Canada, for the Empire, for the Allies,  for civilization, and the answer can  be put in one word���������������������������preparation.  "We must prepare for peace as  we did not, unfortunately, prepare  for  war.    We  could   not  get  our  dreadnoughts  voted   for  this  war,  but  we  can   get   our. immigration  the line of battle  for the victories of peace.    I sec  that our brisk and-busy neighbors  ���������������������������the Americans���������������������������are preparing already to attract to their country as  large a share Vis possible of after-  the-war migration.   They are going  in for a policy of preparedness all  around over there.   We must not get  left at the post.   Whal we want to'  do  is to pick out  our own  great  West and put it in the show window.'   We want to be able to got  of 24 tons, five cwts. per statute  acre. Thc second prize yicjd was  20 tons, eleven cwts., and the third  prize yield 20 tons, two cwts. On a  crop of two acres, a Broughshunc  farmer had the splendid yield of  over 25 tons, but his acreage was  insufficient to entitle him to compete."  f>a_rjvi__:r.  CAIST DO WITH  CONCRETE  OB B B"  '������������������*a-M^I'B_ ���������������������������  MET  SHOP.CLOSING BY-LAW  not very conveniently arranged fori practically   fo   the   door' of  :'*���������������������������?  business.    Many of  the  meib who  have left Enderby did so-most reluctantly,  but  the  Enderby  storekeepers cannot expect thc farmers  to.be philanthropists.    Thc farmer  must  buy   where  he  can   get   the  greatest variety of choice and the  cheapest goods.  It is too late to get many of these  . men back, and Enderby will have a  tough job to stop the landslide. But  it could be done.   One has had the  impression   hitherto   that   the   Enderby businessmen.did not care and  would hevcrtakc any trouble to go  after fresh business. They have-lost  mahjyof their old friends without a  -murmur.    Wiil   they.-rest   content  .with the men who have to go to  ��������������������������� Enderby-still only because they are'  too far from other centres. ���������������������������  Better limes won't help Enderby  much unless there is a considerable  change in the price lists. It will  only mean more business for Salmon Ann, Armstrong, Grindrod and  Mara.  ' - I am, etc.,  A Genu ink Lover oi- Enderby.-  _ _   every  European who is thinking of seeking a home elsewhere, and show  him thc Canadian West���������������������������tall wheat,  .ample railway connections, growing cities and all. It will be the  finest thing in thc world for him,  and the salvation of Canada. If we  are decently alert and prepare for  The Shops Closing By-law as  ii now appears on the books, after  lhc final amendment at the" last  meeting of tho City Council reads:  . A By-law to piovide for" the closing ol shops on Thursday afternoons during the year:  The  Mayor  and  Council  of the  Corporation of the Citv of Enderbv  in open meeting assembled, hereby  J enact as follows:  ������������������ohJ,vYal thc .w,ords "sh������������������P" and  closed as used hereinunder shall  Have the meanings which are respectfully assigned to them in Sec.  6 o  lh_9.kh������������������PS Regulation Act;  ^ lhat except as in the next  succeeding seclion hereof provided"  "   each   and   every   Thursdav rin  IT  ___j_J___  on  it now, Canada will forge ahead  on the signing of peace as the mosl  progressive nation of the Empire,  and the rising sun of thc world."  AFTER THE WAR  PROBLEMS CANADA MUST FACE  - Prcpaiation for the vital and  wholly unprecedented problems  which will face Canada at thc end  of thc war was urged by Hon. Robt.  Rogers, Minister of Public Works,  at Ottawa, a few days ago. Mr.  Rogers* says the country should get  ready for peace, as, unfortunately,  it did not prepare for war.   He em-  =-phasized���������������������������the=aclivity���������������������������on^-similar  lines already begun in the United  States, and declared lhat the present was Canada's greatest opportunity in paving the way to become  thc most progressive nation in the  Empire.  "I tell you," said Mr. Rogers, "the  prairie country is going to do its  share in .saving Canada when the  war is over. II is helping mightily  to save it and save the Empire right  now.   Our boys there are voluntcer-  A South Salt Springs, B. C, far7  mer writing in the.Family Herald  'and'Weekly Star,*.gives this excellent  advice:     '-'What   will   be  the  conditions    in    British    Columbia  after the. war? Is^it too soon to ask  this?   I think not, for severar'rea-  sons.   If we are to make the best of  our opportunities how is the time  to consider what we ought to do.  And victory may not be so very far  distant after all that we can afford  to delay in doing so.   We all agree  that the war can have only one ending,   victory   for  us   on   our  own  terms, and we are fully prepared  to fight on until we achieve this.  The little flutter in' the Balkans may  prove.to be a grave disaster for our  enemies, and may hasten thc end, j  and not prolong it as some pessimists seem to think.   Hence there is  no-time  like* the  present  to  consider  what  condilions   will   arise,  and how we can best meet them.'  "I have heard many sav.that re-  !  ing with great eagerness, and, as  the statistics show, in a most creditable proportion to population. Then  they are thc right kind of lads to  make soldiers.    The boys out there!  are great fighters.   They are in this  war to see it through. -But just as  surely as the Westerners are now  taking a big share in the war, the  West will lake a big share-in protecting Canada from the financial,  industrial  and  commercial  consequences which the devastation of  war is sure to let loose on all mankind.  "When the war.stops it will be  like a fast express train running  into a solid cliff. The whole world  will be rushing full speed ahead  with war preparations. Then suddenly these will not be wanted.  Unless the greatest caution is exercised, there is bound to be vast industrial difficulty, such as we*will  regret. It is almost inevitable, and  will be world-wide,  "The great pressing question for  us in Canada is how to fortify this  pairing the damage  done by war  will occupy all available capital for  long enough." This sounds plausible  and  I  might  have  accepted  it  as  correct did I not have pi oof to the  contrary.   I am only one individual  yet I have received quite a number  of enquiries from many parts of the  world  about conditions here,  and  the opportunities our provincchas  lo offer to settlers.   And very many  of these enquirers  have considerable sums of money wherewith to  buy and stock farms, or to go into  business.  "I have letters from Riga/Mexico,  Tasmania, Spain, Central Africa,  and many other places, yet, as I  have pointed out, I am only an individual, arid with limited means  for reaching would-be investors.  "To induce farmers to buy land  here we must revise condilions so  as to secure to them legitimate  profits. The machinery for placing  farm produce in the homes of the  consumers is- too costly, and must j  be altered if farmers are to secure  a fair share of the ultimate cost of  our produce. This can be done,  and must be, if we are to come into  our own."  each and every year, every shoo situate within,the corporate limi'ts of  the c.ty of Enderby shall bc closed  and remain closed from the hour of  i^.dJ in the afternoon until the  hour of midnight;  3.- That   the   provisions of the  next preceding section hereof shall  not apply to thc Thursday of any  week  in  which  there -Shall  occur  any other legal holiday or half-holiday  than   the  half-holidav   herein  provided for;        "      ���������������������������    -V  .   4.    That a pharmaceutical chemist or chemist and druggist shall not  nor shall any occupier of or person  employed-in- or about V shop, be  liaolc toajiy fine, penalty or puriish-  nicnt. under this by-law for.suDplv-  ing medicines, drugs or-medical appliances after the* hour appointed  herein for the closing of shoos:  -  o.-.That nothing iri this bv-law  contained   shall   render  thc   occupier of any premises liable to any  line, penalty or punishment for supplying  any  article  to  any   person  lodging  in  such   premises,  or  for  ���������������������������supplying any. article required  for  immediate use by reason or because  of any emergency arising from sickness, ailment or dc������������������th:  p. That nothing herein contained shall be deemed to authorize  any person whomsoever to keen,  open shop after the hour appointed  by-this by-law for the closing of  shops, notwithstanding anything in  the two next preceding sections  hereto provided;  i ";. .That nothing ������������������n this bv-law  shall be deemed to render unlawful  the continuance in-a shop after the  hour herein appointed for the closing thereof, of any customers who  were in such shop immediately before thc said hour or the serving of  siiGh=customer.s-diiring-7their^sTird"  continuance therein;  8. That any person or persons  guilty of an infraction of any of thc  provisions of this by-law shall,  upon conviction before ihe Mayor.  Police Magistrate or any Justice or  Justices of the Peace having jurisdiction in the city of Enderby, on  ^madress  kg? 160 pages of valuable building information���������������������������52  useful plans���������������������������complete details on how to make  improvements on the farm that are fire-proof,  weather-proof, time-proof and economical ���������������������������  besides scores of other interesting facts.  It's the standard authority on farm building construction.  It has saved thousands of dollars for more than 75,000  Canadian farmers and will save money for you. If you  haven't a copy, send in the coupon NOW.   The book it free.  Canada Cement  Company Limited,  MONTREAL.  Fill in coupon andmjSlto^?'  CANADA CEMENTCOMPANY LIMITED. H_.M _.!!*���������������������������. MONTREAL  426     .V_,nL,,f'2J������������������:���������������������������P,������������������"������������������jen������������������Ln.e . free copy ot S     ^  .. "Wh.������������������ Th. F.nner C^w'thC..^  Name ;         - ,    ;    - . .  ���������������������������-.-ll  -St  reet and No.,..  ,'ty.  ....  Prov  . VfV- ?i\s  ���������������������������7*H  mk  J-?  z'srt  I  >5<i  '������������������������������������������������������<4J?>  *v.  V**v  Get "More Money" for your. Furs  Beayei\Foxes,;Muskrat, Wolves, Mdrten, Fisher,  White WOMeludother Far bearers collected io your seclion  SHIP. YOUR FURS DIRECT (o "SHUBERT" the largest  '_*?!? m"* W,rM *$*' ewtalwljr in NORTH AMOUcVlMW FOES  a reliable-responsible���������������������������sate . ur House with an unblemished rep- -1  ? ?H������������������? exfatJn*f������������������r .more than a third ofa century." a lonjrsiic-  ifntewSSSng I,ur Shippers prompr.SATISPACTORY"  the only reliable, accurate market report and price list published.  Write for it-XOW-ifm FREE  A. B. SHUBERT. Inc. Is-27 WEST Austin a ve.  o.fr.WMWMM\ ������������������ , MIC, OeptXW CHICAGO, U.S.A.  " -^ \iUi*  V{  "SECRET SOCIETIES  the oalh or alfirmalion of tinv 'credible witness, forfeit nnd pavi nt thc  discretion of the snid Mnvor-Police  IRELAND AND POTATOES  It takes the Irish .to produce potatoes. They can heat the world���������������������������  in producing them and disposing of  them. What would you give to  know the secret for producing *>  iMagistrate, .Justice or Justices of thc  Peace convicting a penalty'not exceeding $25 and the costs of prosecution   for  each   offence;   and- in  default of payment thereof il shall  be   lawful   for .lhe   Mayor, "Police  Magistrate, Justice or Justices of the  Pence convicting as aforesaid to issue a warrant under his hand and  seal, or when acting together under  the  hand  and seal  of any one of  them, to levy (he said penalty and  costs or penalty or costs only, by  distress and sale of the ofl'cifder's  or  offenders' goods  and   chattels;  and in case of no sufficient distress  to satisfy the said penalty and costs  or penalty or costs only, 'it shall and  may he lawful for the Mayor, Police  Magistrate, Justice or Justices of the  Peace  convicting as  aforesaid,  or  any of them, to commit the offender  or offenders to the common goal or  lockup house for any period not exceeding thirty clays, unless thc said  penalty  and   costs,  or  penally   or  costs only, be sooner paid;  0. That this by-law shall come  into force and take effect on the  13th day of May, 19J5.  A.F.&A.M.  y->')f.)}.y i.odgf> No. 40  'Regular meetings -first  Thursday on or after the  full moon at 8 r>. ro. in Oddfellows Hall. Visiting  brethren cordially invited  :ftv  ^NOTWXRWTCK  Secretary  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35. K. of P.  Meets every Monday evening  in K. of I>. Hall. Visitors cordially invited to nttrnd.  R. E. HARKINS. C. C.  ---10 G. G. CAMPKELL. K.R.S.  R. J. COI/TART. M.r.  Hall suitalileforConccrts, Dance? and all public  entertainments.     For rates, etc.. addrrss  - -    - F. FRAVEL. Knderby  PROFESSIONAL  '^C. SKALING, B. A. ���������������������������  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public.  |Money to Loan  Bell Blk. Enderby, B.C.  M  ISS F. WALTER-HUGHES,  (Certificated Higher Div., R. A. M.)  Pupil for lhe past five years of Roland .Rogers.-Esq.,- M.A., Mus.Do'c.  Oxfor., and Miss OberhofTer, L.R.  A.M.  Lessons on Piariofoii. and in voice  Production and Musical Thoiv.  For terms apply to I3ox 583, C;!v.  C.  P.  R. TIMETABLE  Southbound  A pioneer in journalism and advertising once said: "Patronize the  advertisicr. He shows his faith in  his goods; he sells by the cheapest  route���������������������������the printer's ink wav; h.  proves that he expects to sell' upon  ,3 merit and not pull, for he is build-  ons of potatoes per acre9   Tint is !,ng fo^.the future and not alone for  1 v   lJK-1 ,luc'    llul lsMhe immediate order."  10.20  10.53  11.00  11.24  11.50  12.00  12.11  12.38  13.00  ar.  Sicamous  Mara  Grindrod ���������������������������  ENDERBY  Armstrong  Realm  Larkin  '���������������������������    Vernon  Okanagan Ldg.  Northbound  ar. 18.30  17.41  17.24  17.08  10.38  1G.28  10.15  15.48  lv. 15.30  H. W. BRODIE        JNO BURNHAM  IG. P. A., Vancouver   Agt., Enderby  SVNGPSiS OF .GOAL HINIIIG REGUiATMrNS  . Coal mining rights of thc Dominion in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and  .Alberta,, thc-Yukon���������������������������Tei-rilnry,-the-  Northwest Territories and a portion  of the Province of British Columbia,  may bc leased for a term of twenty-  one years al an annual rental of SJ  an acre. Not more than 2500 acres  will be leased to one applicant.  Application for a lease must be  made by the applicant in person to  the Agent of sub-Agent of thc district in which rights applied for are  situated.  .in surveyed territory-the land-  must bc described by sections, or  legal sub-divisions or sections, and  in unsurveyed territory lhc tract  applied for shall be slaked out by  the applicant himself.  Each application must bc accompanied by a fee of $5 which will bo  refunded if thc rights applied for  are not available, but not otherwise.  A royally shall be paid on the-merchantable'output of the mine at the  rale of five cents per ton.  The person operating the mine  shall furnish Ihe Agent with sworn  rclurns accounling for lhe full  quantity of merchantable " coal  mined and pay Ihe royalty thereon.  II the coal��������������������������� mining rights are not  operated, such returns should be  furnished al least once a year.  Thc lease will include* the coal  mining, rights only, bul the lessee  may bc permitted to purchase whatever available surface rights as may  bc considered necessary for the  working of the mine, at the rale of  $10 an acre.  For full information application  should be made to Ihe Secretary of  the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or lo any Agent or sub-Agent  of Dominion Lands.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.B.-Unauthorized publication    f  lhis advertisement will not be paid  for.���������������������������83575.  Some .small sides of pork at Geo.  R. Sharpc's.  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������L THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  Thursday, JANUARY 13, 1916  U. S. Restrictions Against B. C.  Potatoes Removed; Opens Market  An official  notification  from Ol-1 His views, were endorsed unanim-  DECLINE SUBSTITUTES  GREAT SHIFT IN MONEY CENTRE  The  outstanding   feature  ol  the  Uniled Stales' position in Ihe events  of 1015 was its sudden-rise as an  acknowledged money power among  the    nations.      This    development,  coming as it did one hundred and  Ihirty-ninc years after Ihe declaration  of independence,  revealed  almost in an instant lhc silent growth  of nearly one and one-half centuries.    All   the  nations  al   war,  and  others  previously  unknown   to  the  Uniled   Stales  as   borrowers,  have  come across the water for credit,  after London, Paris, and Berlin had  closed Iheir money chests lo those  accustomed  lo financial assistance.  Eugene   Hector,   financial   editor  of  Ihe Chicago  Tribune,  puts  this  concretely   when   he  says   that   in  1015 the. Uniled Stales made traceable loans of .9889,750,000 lo foreign  countries,   and   wilhin   thc   twelve  monlhs brought back from foreign  holders si,500,000,000 of American  sccurilies.    lis combined assistance,  lo   olher   countries   totaled   aboul  ^2,389,750,000.  Meanwhile, while these tremendous loans were being made, the actual money in circulation in lhc  United Stales increased from Dec.  1, 1014, to Dec.l, 1015, from ������������������3,630,-  218,000 to $3,850,000,000, or a net  gain of $220,850,000. There was  lhal much more paper money, gold  ancl silver in circulation at the end  of 1015 lhan there was al Ihe beginning of lhc year.  102nd Bait. (Comox-Atlin)  C. E. F.  RECRUITS  WANTED  FOR OVERSEAS SERVICE  Ll. Homer Dixon, 102nd Bull.  C. I_. F., will be at Mint* Edward  Hole]  on  or aboul JAN. 14th.  _Aik:.i:c_s_,Ji.O^]iox_M2..Vc_rnon  tawa this morning lo the effect that  Ihe markets of Ihe Uniled Stales had  been declared open lo potatoes  from British Columbia was lhe  cause of greal satisfaction to Mr.  Thomas Cunningham, the veteran  liead of Ihe local agricultural department. Mr. Cunningham was a  member of the first board of horticulture in British Columbia and has  dcvolcd his life lo fostering the agricullural development of the Province.  "Nothing  in  the history of  this  oflice has given  me more sa lis faction   lhan   lhis   news," . staled   Mr.  Cunningham  to  lhe  Victoria Colonist. " I can see an immense possibility in   "British   Columbia  polalo  growing.     If  we  want  an  ob.jecl:  lesson in (he value of lhis important  -product we gel il in Germany. Germany has done more with the potato  lhan  any other nalion  in  the  world. Thc Kaiser would have been  on his back long ago had it not been  for Ihe valuable poialo.    The Germans  have  turned   il  to  numerous  scientific purposes.    As British Columbia  seems  to  excel   in  climate  and soil  for the production of the  best classes of, lupers over ils whole  extensive area,  [look lo sec wonderful prospects ahead  for the sel-  iler.    Evci;y settler should  have a  field in  potatoes.    They will grow  well anywhere in the Province from  the boundary lo thc Arctic Circle, so  the outlook  is gratifying.    All lhat  requires to bc done now is lo keep  oul Ihe disease. -In a return published   from  California il^ is staled  that Ihe lands of California have become so polluted-with' fungus diseases lhal profitable production has  gone to the vanishing point, the best  result now being one hundred sacks  lo lhe acre.    In our own Province  we can raise 200 sacks, or ten ions,  of excellent tubers lo the acre.  "So far as this ollice is concerned,  we will flo all we can lo keep out  disease.    The  carrying  companies  are co-operating with us by insisting  on   certificates' of   inspection.  Today we are in receipt of orders  for several tons of British Columbia  polaloes lo go lo Toronto.    A few  years ago lhal would have sounded  like carrying coals lo Newcastle. By  n ex I   week   wc  expect   lo  have  invaded Ihe Chicago market.   All lhis  [means   a   return   in   cash,   at   good  market    prices,    which  wc greaily  need in lhis Province al thc present  time.   I am simply delighted al the  outlook, and  would  invoke the assistance of all influential people to  protect this valuable industry by assisting us lo keep the province free  from   insect   pcsls  and   plant   dis-  ously by the gathering  WILL.SALONICA BE NEXT ?  London', Jan. 11.���������������������������Rumors persist  of an early attack on Salonica by  Auslro-Gcrman-Bulgarian forces, as  many thousands of Iroops are being  concentrated in Ihe Monastir region,  facing the French and British fronl.  "It would be useless lo pretend  lhat Salonica i.s not a subject of  much disquietude," says the military writer in Beck's Weekly. "Apparently, the Allies mean lo hold it.  Obviously, if the Germans go after  it as they went alter Antwerp, il i.s  going to bc difficult to hold. For all  wc hear of continuous landings, the  forces there are slill believed to he  uncomfortably small for the task  Ihcy have on hand, and uncomfortably large to be fed and munitioned  from the sea through a single port.  "If it turns oul that the Germans  have nothing to fear from Roumania, or from Russia through  Roumania, they may even find it  quite convenient lo have a quarter  million of first-class Allied troops  where they can do no great harm,  instead of having them put down  where they could do a greal deal.  Thc opinion of Ihe military writers  seems lo be lhal lhere is very little  hope of reversing the Balkan decision, and thai il would be wise lo  lake the soldiers lo where their  weight would count more. If il be  true that Russia has withdrawn her  men from the Roumanian border,  the others might as well leave  Salonica."  Great   Sale   of  Heating Stoves  NOW     GOING     ON  In order lo reduce our slock ol' Healing Stoves, wc have pul  our entire slock on sale at���������������������������  TWENTY PER CENT, oil REGULAR PRICES.  Wc arc headquarters for logging supplies of all kinds.  Mail orders receive our prompt and careful attention.  You can always get whal you want when you want it from  us at the lowest market prices.  Coal Oil, THREE GALLONS FOR ONE DOLLAR.  lMBfNG,ltEAT:INfiJINSMITHIN&  LAST MAN OFF GALLIPOLI  eases.  PUTTING IT UP TO THE BANKS  Hon. A. C. Flumerfell, minister of  jiiiiance in Ihe Bowser cabinet, held  ia conference in Victoria the pasl  ���������������������������week wilh lhe reprscnlalive bankers  | of lhe Province ill which every in-  isiilution was represented. The joint  ja.VH-h of Ihe banks which had sent  j (It'h'gales   aggregate   *! .500,000,000.  The purpose of the meeting was lo  discuss  Ihe   linancia  London, .Tan. .11.���������������������������General Sir  Charles Monro reports lhe complete  evacuation of Gallipoli has, been  successfully carried out," says an  oflicial   announcement  jusl   issued.  "All lhe guns and howitzers were  got away, with the exception of  seventeen worn-out guns, which  were blown up by us before leaving.  "Our casualties amounted to one  member of the British rank and file  wounded. There were no casual-  lies among lhe French.  "General Monro states lhat the  accomplishment of lhis difficult task  was due to General Birdwood arid  General Davies, and invaluable assistance rendered in an operation  of the highest difficulty by Admiral  dc Hobcck and the royal navv."  WANT ADS  LOST  also  -Yearling  drews, Enderby,  Holstein  chain.    G.  heifer;  M.  An-  STRAYED���������������������������To my place: one red  heifer; clip on left ear.    Philip,  'Mabel Lake road, east of Enderby.  EGGS���������������������������Guaranteed   strictly,  fresh;  . 40c doz.   Mrs. E. Gray.  RENT���������������������������Six-room   brick   cot-  ji_; close in; rent low.     Apply,  FOR  tat  Walker Press office  MATERNITY NURSING.  Enderbv.  Mrs. West,  m4-tf  Renew your subscription for thc  Press and help keep the home paper  up to thc minute.  t  Instruments  WE ARE RAFFLING TWO HIGH-  CLASS MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS-^  A $300 EDTSON DISc" PHONOGRAPH, AND A $150 GRAMOPHONE. The tickets are ������������������1 for the  Edison machine and 50c for the  Gramophone. We arc giving live  per ccnl of thc proceeds to the  Canadian Patriotic Fund."More than  half bf the Mick els-in each machine  have already been sold, and the balance are going fast. These-instruments can be seen and hcard'al-our  Tenders will be received bv thc slore,;and wc would advise all those  undersigned up to Jan. 25lh, for* the who  contemplate  buying to makc:  TENDERS WANTED  purchase of approximately -250  cords of wood as il now lies on lot  380, group 1,-situated about 1 1-4  miles from Enderby.  Thc lowest or anv tender nol necessarily accepted. ' WM. .PEARSON  Box 03, Enderby. 2t..  Look at the dale associated with  your illustrious name on this paper,  ancl if il shows your subscription  has . expired, remember we'd like  awfully well to extend il another  year.  sure of'getting their tickets al'aii  early date.  We wish-also to call-attention to  thc extraordinary values we arc offering in Chinawarc and musical  instruments. In every line carried  by us you will find greater bargains  lhan ever were offered before in  Lndcrby.  Turk Has His Innings  Constantinople, Jan. 10.���������������������������Great  rejoicing prevailed throughout  Tu i*k ey=l od a y-o -vcr-th e=a ba n d o n men I  of Ihe Gallipoli Peninsula by the  Allied troops. This evacuation of  the French and British frees 250,000  Turkish Iroops for operations elsewhere. Il i.s believed the Allied  Iroops were sent to Salonica. Great  howitzers from Germany arc being  mounted on the heights of Gallipoli.  CITY. OF ENDERBY  PROPOSED   GRANT   IN   AID   OF  ENDERBY COTTAGE HOSPITAL  NOTICE  PUPLIC NOTICE is hereby given  to thc Electors of the City of Enderby that I require the presence of  -the.said. Electors ���������������������������at-a_P.OLL_to.be  PRE-DREADNOUGIIT SUNK  London,  an. 10.���������������������������It was officially  e ������������������..., -": j|Unouiu.et|  illS|  njghi  ||lal t|lc |)llt.  requirements  ||oshi     ,..       ^.^   Vll.f-10,350  nl Ihe Province in Ihe near iulure. 11()m.   (,n(J  ()*f  ���������������������������,c ' prc-drenclnoughl  w  WE   ARE   OFFERING,   FOR  ONE   WEEK   ONLY,   EVERY  SLEIGH IN STOCK AT  ACTUAL WHOLESALE COST.  SINGLE   RUNNERS   AND  jThe minister pointed oul lhal, hav-  jing praclically completed lhe rail-  j way policy, il became necessary to..  j procure subslanlial aid for Ihe dv-  jvelopmenl of raw producls and lhc  I esliiblishmenl of new induslrial en-  I U-rprises, such as ship-building,  j .smelling, and iron and sleel nianii-  j faclure. lie emphasized the opin-  ' ion lhal lhe hanks will have Io be  ���������������������������generous wilh Iheir assistance  j towards lhe consummation of this  i new policy, and he made it very  j clear lhal wilh lhe improved condi-  | linns of trade now prevailing  throughout Ihe Dominion, in which,  j unfortunately, British Columbia has  : shared only in a minor degree, llu*  class laid down in 1902, had struck  a mine and been abandoned owing  lhe  heavy sea "running.    There  s no loss of life.  j hanks musl be prepared lo do Iheir  DOUBLE-RUNNERS AT HALF'duly. Ho ciled a slalemenl published in Ihe Montreal Star recenliy  lo lhe ell'ecl thai in lhc monlh ol'  December the assets of Ihe Canadian banks had increased J?'l">,()00.-  and   Iheir  domestic  loans  ran  THE USUAL PRICE.  COME IN AND SEE THEM !  W. J. Woods  Simply Priming the Pump  Il does not pay to advertise, say  some merchanls who have done but  lillle of i,l and that without keeping  il up. The incident of thc boy and  the pump illustrates the matter very  well. The boy was sent after a pail  of Wider. He poured in lhe priming and pumped out-as much as he  poured in. Thc he stopped to rest  and Ihe priming ran down. After  some lime of alternate pumping and  resting he concluded it did not pay  to pump ancl quit in disgust. The  merchant who docs nol believe in  advertising does advertising when  he does it at all like the boy did  the pumping. He advertised once,  then he advertised again, and con-  I'he banks musl he pre- {eluded lhal advertising didn'f pay.  pared lo allow British Columbia to'    gel a fair share of Ihesc advances.'��������������������������� Twelve bread tickets for $1 al Joes.  held at the City Hall, Enderby, on  THURSDAY, Ihe 13th day of January, 1()10, for the purpose of ascertaining their opinion as to the expediency or otherwise of making a  granl from thc civic revenues of  ���������������������������%35.00 per monlh for Ihe purpose of  assisting in the maintenance of tbe  Enderby Cottage Hospital.  Thc said poll will be'taken by  ballot on the question "Aye or No"  whether said assistance shall be  granted; and the said poll will be  open from 0 o'clock a. in. till 7  o'clock p .m.  The persons cntitiled to vote ill  such poll will bc such Electors as  arc entitled lo vote upon any by-law  for raising money upon the credit  of thc municipality.  Given under my hand al the Citv  Hall, Enderby, B.C., this 0th day o'f  January, 191 (i.  GRAHAM  ROSOMAN,  Returning Officer.  CERTIFICATE OF TITLE  J. E. CRANE, Proprietor  NORTHERN OKANAGAN POULTRY ASSOCIATION'S  ANNUAL SHOW  WILL BE HELD IN ARMSTRONG  . ON  WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY  J A N taJJ9b2QtJUSLL6_  In thc Matter of the Land Registry  Act, re. Lot 20, Block 8, Map 211a,  - Cily of Enderby,Brilish Columbia  PRIZE LISTS AN ENTRY FORMS  WILL BE READY IN A FEW DAYS  AND CAN BE OBTAINED BY APPLYING to-  MAT HASSEN,  Show Secretary,  ;lV.:^_:.-.'-* *..,     Armstrong, B. .C.  Cold Weather  Low Prices in Fresh  Meats  The best quality all the lime.  For  quarters  of beef or  sides  of  pork, you can't beat the prices we  quote for thc quality we offer.  GEO. R SHARPE  WHOLESALE - RETAIL BUTCHER  WHEREAS nroof of loss of Certificate ol" Title No. 1157A to the  above mentioned property, issued  in thc names of Alexander Leslie  Fortune, Donald Mclntyrc and Robert Lambly, has been filed in this  oflice, Notice is Hereby Given that  1-shall ill Ihe expiration of one  month from the date of the first  publication hereof, issue a duplicate of the said Certificate of Title  unless in the meantime valid objection be made to me in writing.  Dated at the Land Registry Ollice,  Kamloops, B.C., lhis 13th 'day of  December, A. D. 1915.  C.  H.  DUNBAR,  District Registrar.  GRINDROD  GROCERY  We can save you money in  your purchases for the home  and can give you the best  brands on the market. Let  us have a trial order and we  will prove it to you.  H. TOMKINSON, Grindrod  ������������������'.  .)  i

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