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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Jul 13, 1916

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 <  ^  Enderby, B. C, July 13, 1916  AND      WALKER'S       WEEKLY  Vol. 9; No. 20;   Whole No. 440  ENDERBY AND DISTRICT NEWS  Good mo'ning!    Scralchin?  Miss Jean Duncan is spending the  holidays at Summerland.    '  Pie. H. A. Preston spent a few  days last week visiting his family.  Mrs. C. P. Ryan left Wednesday  on a visit to Nelson, going by way  of Penticton and K. V. My.  Pte. J. D. McMahon came from  Victoria on Saturday for a short  visit'before leaving for the East.  Raspberries .were never more  plentiful than Ihcy are this season,  and could not be of a beti-r quality.  Master Eric Winter arrived Saturday to spend the summer holiday  with his parents; Mr. and Mrs. C. B.  Winter.  Chairman Fravel, of the board of  works, had a fine piece of work put  on,Cliff street this week. Cost little,  improvement big.  At a meeting of the Red Cross Society last Friday, it was decided to  reconsider their former decision  and to reopen the tea rooms.  .Don't - forget the new waterworks-regulations. Water'-will in  all cases be cut ..off at the eiid of  Ibis'.month if rates are npt paid.  - DivDent,,-Salmon Arm dentist; is  opening an ollice in Armstrong for  about a month. From "Armstrong  hc will come lo Enderby to stay,a  few days.  An epidemic of infantile.paralysis  has been raging in New York City  for the past- Iwo or three weeks,  and .the mortality rate has reached  one child an hour.  Quarter-master Sgt. Barnes came  home from lhc Vernon camp lasl  Thursday on a two-weeks' leave of  absence. He is speeding .his vacation in his hayfields.  Manager Bobbs will hokLa- social  dance in lhe Opera House on Tuesday evening, July 25th'. The charge  will bc 81 for gentlemen; ladies to  bring refreshments.  Mayor Dill is erecting a camp  collage on the shores of Mabel Lake  and hc hopes to have his family  encamped lhere for .the summer  wilhin a week or Iwo.  - Commencing Sunday next, July  Kith, the passenger and boat service over thc Okanagan branch and  Okanagan Lake will be inaugurated  _for_the_summcr months.  The "Provinciai^ValeT "Commis^  sion met in Enderby Wednesday to  hear all applications and objections  in .connection wilh requests for extension of* time by men  enlisting.  Alt'. Hodmen, of Kennedy, Sas.,  and his-: sister, Mrs. DC. Warner,  of Mazenod, Sas., came in on Saturday to attend the funeral of their  father, Mr. John'IV Hodman, Deep  Greek. > ���������������������������< 7   -      :_ VV*-. .'.*_** :.'**  Apples are going to be scarce this  summer, particularly the laic varieties. Manv orchards on ��������������������������� lhe low  lands which last year produced  heavily are lhis year * producing  lillle or nothing.  Intense interest was shown i'n the  "Diamond from the Sky" films last  Saturday evening by a large crowd  at the Opera Mouse. Thc chapters  of last week and this arc closely interwoven in the working out of a  new phase in this dramatic masterpiece.  Principal Hughes has received an  offer, and has accepted, of one of  thc public schools at Nanaimo. The  population of Nanaimo is 8,300. It  would seem, therefore, that Mr.  Hughes' reputation as a teacher has  nol been impaired by his Enderby  experience.  The lawn social given Tuesday  evening al the home of Mr. and Mrs.  Jas. McMahon under the auspices  of the Young People of the Methodist Church, proved a mosl enjoyable event. The attendance was  large and proceeds amounted lo  something over $33.  Frank Pearson left for the coast  Friday afternoon after spending a  few weeks with his parents here.  Me hoped to hc in Moosejaw for thc  opening of the Stampede celebration, JUlv ll-'l. From Moosejaw he  will go to Weyburn, Sask., to continue his law studies.  ; Bev.J.A.Dow'is getting estimates  for a very handsome residence he  soon* *\yill erect on the site of the  building burned down last winter.  The home is to be erected in sacred  memory of Helen, their departed  daughter.  Enquiries are numcuus for five-  acre ��������������������������� and ten-acre farms, and the  majority ol" the enquiries are for  pieces of land close to Enderby.  Are those who hold land in this  district prepared for these enquiries? can the demand be supplied?  Talk about Joshua! He wasn't in  it wilh the modern sunlight saving  device which is practiced in a lot  of places. By -this device sunlight  is saved, simply by moving the  hands of.the clock on one hour on  the first Sunday in April and moving them back on thc first Sunday  in October.  1 Auctioneer Creed, of Armstrong,  will hold an auction sale of live  stock, farm implements, wagons,  etc., in Enderby, Saturday afternoon, July 22nd. This is the first  of .a'scries* of similar sales, which  Mr. Cr^ed intends to hold here. He  will.have some great bargains for  the man having the cash.  Work in lhe hay fields, the past  week has been frequently" inter-'  rupted by rain showers. The damage to the. first cut of alfalfa, while  considerable, has been largely oll'set  by the increased growth in the sec-,  ond. crop. .Hay men who know the*  market 'tell* us' that hay is going to  be hay this season, and they anticipate high prices.  We have "yet to hear of a hill  land orchard in this district wherc  the "trees were in any way injured  by the severe frosts of lasl winter,  while every low-land orchard suffered moreorless severely. This  fact, now generally admitted, is inducing our low-land holders lo arrange to get more cows and other  live.stock on the land.  Hon.-W. J. Bowser is holding a  meeting at Salmon Arm Friday, at  thc close of which it is possible hc  will motor to Vernon, passing  through Enderby and Armslrong  en route. It has been reported that  the Premier will address a public  meeting in Enderby, bul we understand this report i.s without foundation. He is now on his way to  Ihe Similikamecn. He will visit all  -Okanagan=**-poinls=al���������������������������a-dater--datc.=���������������������������  There are some 3,000 more men  al Vernon lhis season than were  encamped there lasl year, and yel  there are never more than a few  hundred men on lhe streets al  night, and fewer s'.ill in the daytime. The men this year arc of a  diHeront typo, than;-those recruited  last year, most of them being married men or men nol* vet* out of  IbeirVeens.^lIolcVmcniclainrlhcy  are selling no ' more liquor now  than before the troops arrived  there, nothing stronger than beer  being dispensed during mosl of thc  hours of service.  CANADIAN RED CROSS SALE  On Saturday lasl a very successful sale of home-cooking, fruil,  vegetables and eggs, in aid of funds  for the Bed Cross Society, was held  at the Bed Cross rooms. As il is  just a year since the monthly sales  in aid of the society were started, a  special eil'ort was made to mark  the anniversary. Prizes were offered for cake making, bread making) eggs, strawberries and raspberries, and for bunches of wild  (lowers. The follo'wing are the  names of the successful competitors:  Mrs. G. B. Johnston, white bread.  Mrs. Nichol, brown bread.   *  ,'Mrs. Forster, layer cake.  Mrs. Johnston, strawberries.  Mr. William's, raspberries.  Mrs. Hallett, eggs.  - Mary Turner, lst',girl's prize for  wild flowers.  Walter Kirksey, 1st boy's prize  for wild flowers.  Josephine Paradis, 1st prize for  best arrangement of bouquet of  wild flowers..  The committee desire to thank  all those who gave prizes for the  competitions, and also the follow-,  ing contributors to the stall: Mrs.  Bigge, Mrs. Brown, Mrs. Bucknell,  Mrs. Carlson, Mrs. Chapman-, Mrs.  Forster, Miss Forster,- Mrs. Greyell,  Mrs. Gaylord*, Mrs. . Hallett, Mrs.-  Hadow,-'Mrs. Lawes, > Mrs'. Landon,  Mrs. J. Moore,- Mrs. Paradis, Mrs.  Pound; Mrs. ..Proctor,,-. Mrs. '.Reeves,,  Mrs^yRobsoh.^Mrs.~ RbsoniahVMrs.  Ryan, Mrs, Sowdon, Mrs. Scott, Mrs.  Turner, and Mrs. Woods.  Tea- ibid ice cream were served  by Miss, Burnham, Miss Church,'  Miss Robinson, Miss Stevens. Miss  Gibbs and Miss Stevens contributed ice cream, and the-following  ladies kindly, sent cakes, scones,  and bread and butter: Mrs. Bigge,  Miss Faulkner,- Miss Mowat, Mrs.  Stevens, Mrs. Twigg, Mrs. Landon,  Mrs. Harvey, Mrs. Mack and Miss  Forster. Twenty-eighl dollars was  taken in during the afternoon.  DEEP CREEK RESIDENT DEAD  Mr. John P. Hedinan, for the pasl  nine years a rcsfdent of Deep  'Creek,'died al his home on Saturday, after a lingering illness, aged  05 years. Interment took place al  the Hulcar cemetery on Monday,  the last obsequies being attended  bv nearly every resident of thc district. Deceased leaves a willow and  nine sons and daughters lo mourn  his loss. In his nine years' residence in Deep Creek locality the  deceased won thc esteem of a large  circle of friends, and his departure  will be mourned by many.  CARD.OK THANKS  We take this means of thanking  our many friends and neighbors for  all the many kindnesses shown us,  and the departed, in our recent  great bereavement.  Mhs. J. P. Hkdman,  and Chii.diu-n.  Have you tried those delicious  new white chocolates recently pul  in stock at Joe's ?  COTTAGE HOSPITAL OPENING  The baby show ' and lawn fete  held last Friday afternoon and evening lo celebrate lhe formal opening of thc Cottage Hospital was a  great success, the hospital fund being benefitted thereby in ihe sum  of $100. The grounds were bcauti-  -f u 11 v=d eco r a led^witi__bu_i t in g,_a_n_L  Mr.'Mann kindly hung hi:; string of  colored lights for evening illumination. Miss Bowes, who look the  task of judging the babies, gave il  as her opinion lhat there never was  a more perfect lol of infants gathered together al any baby' show.  Only two out of all those olfcred  showed shortage in weight or development. To choose lhe winners  was an unenviable task. Prizes  were awarded--as follows: Best  girl over 1 year, Mrs. .1. Lucas; boy  over 1, Mrs. Win. Monk, Grindrod.  Rest girl under 1, Mrs. Witala,  Mara; boy under 1, Mrs. R. E. T.  Forster. Mosl popular baby on the  ground, Fuji Wara, Japanese.  The evening was devoted largely  lo social intercourse, and brief  talks were given on hospital affairs by Messrs. Poison, Dow, Dill  and Davies.  CREAMERY RETURNS  Thc Salmon Arm creamery produced 8,100 lbs of butter in the  monlh of June, valued, approximately al $2/100. The output is increasing each month.  The output of the Armstrong  creamery is now between 1700 and  1S00 pounds of butter each week,  in addition to the extensive ice  cream business being worked up.  Mr. R. J. Coltart, probably thc  heaviest shipper of cream to Armstrong from Enderby dislrict, received a cheque for his first-  month's cream shipments some  days ago. He reports his returns  in every way satisfactory. Prior to  becoming a patron of the creamery  Mr. Coltart, for many ycars, had  been making butter on a commercial basis and had a paying business well established. He was  asked bv Ihe Press how his cream  returns 'worked out in comparison  with his former butter returns. In  reply Mr. Coltart said his cream returns were about even with his  former butler returns, with the  work of making the butter and delivery of it left out. In other words  his cows were reluming him as  much from the cream alone as Ihey  previously had returned him after  he had worked the cream up into  butter and delivered it to his customers. If this is true of one, it is  no doubt true of all. It can readily  be seen, therefore, the advantage of  the creamery to the dairyman.  FIRST   SUBMARINE   FREIGHTER  What is claimed to bc the first  of a lleet of submarine merchantmen to ply regularly in the Atlantic  trade between German ports and  neutral countries reached Chesapeake Bay on Sunday and landed at  Baltimore, Me., her valuable cargo  of 750 tons of dyestuffs direct from  Heliogoland. "This is not the only  one that is coming," said the German captain. "Just owait. There  will be more soon, and we are going back for another cargo. We are  going to have a regular line."  This- submarine freighter is the  first to come.-from Germany. ��������������������������� The  ship is 315- feet in. length, ancl car-  ries;a captain, first and-'secohel officers -and 'twenty-six - men,, .Her.  carrying.'capacity* isnol stated, but,  as her cargo consisted of 750 tons,  it. is likely, this is/somewhere near  her limit. '*;'rh.i.s._means;.say*.2.Vcar^,  loads.; "The submarine freighter,.'so  Captain Konig says,* left" Heliogoland June 23rd. Her speed' above  water is 14 knots, and below the  surface 7 1-2 knots. .Her captain  says that in crossing the Atlantic  Ihe submarine travelled 3,800 miles,  and of this amount only !)0 miles  were travelled below the surface.  ���������������������������  Thc British and French, representatives al Washington appeared  before thc stale department and endeavored to have the submarine declared a ship of war. The department, however, after investigating thc craft and finding her unarmed, officially declared lhe uoat  a merchantman, which means that  boats of her class will have docking privileged in any American  port, provided they can escape iliC  vigilance of the British navy.  CONSER VA TI VE  MEETING  -=_A_j 0 In t=gcn cr aL_J u cello g==_o IV U ___,  Enderby and Enderby District Conservative Associations will be held  in K. of P. Hall, next Saturday afternoon, al 3 p. m. sharp, for the  purpose of considering thc question  of consolidation or reorganization,  and other matters of importance in  connection with the forthcoming  general election. All members and  anyone interested in the work of  the parly, will kindly make il a  point lo-'be present al this meeting  -���������������������������on time.  Pros.  Pros.  Remember  md the lime,  Fmank 1  Enderbv  Chas. W.  Dislrict  the  dale,  3 p.m.  lA.ssAnn.  Association,  Lirn.i-:,  Association.  July   15th;  "Saving Daylight" Long Ago  Speaking of mosquitoes���������������������������a popular topic of-conversation just now  ���������������������������Station Agent John Burnham tells  how they used lo save daylight al  Sicamous some twenty-three years  ago. They didn't turn the hands of  Ihe clock ahead an hour and let it  go at lhat. Nor did they tell the  Lord lo* make the sun stand still.  They used lo get up at sunrise and  shovel the mosquitoes away from  the windows inlo the lake to let lhe  sunlight in.  casional loot  slalion   plat I  cpiitoes were  In order to get an oc-  : at thc lake from the  'oi'in   when   the   mos-  ripe, they used to get  together in bunches and everybody  threw stones inlo the bank of  skeeter fog. The one who was  sharp-eyed enough frequently got  a glimpse of lhe water through the  holes made by the stones, before the  holes in the mosquito cloud closed  up again.  Come in and see our new lines of  Nainsook and white cotton.  Speers.  Bread low?   See Joe.  PRESERVING  WITHOUT SUGAR  The fruit growers of the Province  face a peculiar difficulty this season in thc sale of a pricots.peachcs,  plums, prunes, cherries and pears  for preserving purposes.   Thc difficulty is  the high  price of sugar,  which   disposes  the   housewife  to  curtail   the  amount   of   fruit   pre-i  serving.    Jusl  why   tne   price   of  sugar   should   soar   whenever   the  preserving season, opens has never  been satisfactorily explained.   Per-i  haps, an investigation by lhc Gov-',  eminent would disclose the reason.  Bul   this   would   .not    necessarily  make  Ihe price  come down.    We  have yet to hear of a royal com- -  mission ever reducing the cost of *  any article investigated.      , '      '   ���������������������������  As a means Qf inducing more preserving   of   fruit,   the   Provincial *  Horticulturist calls attention to this  recipe for preserving fruit' without  sugar:  "To put up fruits without sugar,  simply prepare them in the* ordin:  ary way; see that the jars,are per--'  fectly   clean,   thoroughly   scalded,"  with boiling water, filled to,the top  and   left  in   them ' a/considerable.,'  time; boil-the rubbers and. covers, J  and see- that'the rubbers'are", soft 1  and .free -from grooves 6r:,cracks;. -  place the?,fruit in the jar's; till with--  cold .water,, placc'-theni. in."avboilcr "  filled with.cold.w'aler,<heat tb-'boilV"  ing~ point.' Berries .'will".do. if- reV  movedVwhcn ythcpoiling,. point ;is (  ���������������������������reach'ed.'"'H'Laf'g'e-;-- f ruits,*-Nsuch- :"as y  peaches,    pears.   pluhisV cherries,"  and lhe like should  get 20  to 30.*  minutes' boiling.     Aboard should-  be" placed   at   the   bottom :of   the.  boiler  to'- keep  the jars  from  thc .  direct   heat   of   thc   stove.     Fruit ,;  thus   prepared   will   bc   found   ex-';  ccllenl  for pies, delicious  for eating with cream, and, geiici'ally^su-  perior to lhe sugar-syrup preserves. -  In   properly   air-tight  jars   it   will  keep quite as-long."  1 As lo the general question of  economy, it may be pointed oul  thai while so many essential articles of food have risen in price on  account of lhc war, fruit has been,-  and will be as cheap as oyer. There  will be a decided saving, therefore, in using it lo replace, as far  as possible, other more expensive  foods. Il should be further considered that war conditions have  greatly increased the cost of Eng-  isli jams, so lhat it will bc econ- .  uniy-to=replaccHhese=-as^far-as-pos-���������������������������=  sible with home-made jams and  preserves.  With regard to lhc high price of  sugar at preserving time, why use  sugar at all? The prevalent idea  thai fruit cannot bc kept without  the addition of sugar in the process  of canning is quite a mistake. If  made inlo a thick syrup, sugar acts  as an antiseptic, keeping perfectly  sound fruit from decay even without heal, bul,"in the quantities ordinarily used in canning, il takes  absolutely no part in the preservation of the fruit from deterioration. Authorities all agree lhat  fruit put up without sugar retains  its delicate and distinctive llavor  very much better,'and is altogether  superior'to that put up in the ordinary way. Of course, sugar will  eventually have lo bc used in pre-,  paring lhc fruit for the table, but  much less is required to sweeten to  taste after cooking. This i.s so for  a well-understood, scientific reason. Our ordinary white granulated is a pure while sugar, and is  the sweetest of sugars. When cane-  sugar is heated in the presence of  an acid, it gradually changes into  other forms of sugar having much  less sweetening power. One of.  these, glucose, has only about 30  per cent the sweetening power of  pure cane sugar. All fruits contain  more or less acid, and so all mix- y  lures of I'ruil and sugar tend to  lose sonic of their sweetness in thc  process of cooking. On this account, it is much more economical .  to add lhe sugar after thc fruil is  cooked, while this i.s, also, the only  way in which the full characteristic flavor of the fruil can be retained.         Nainsook and cotton���������������������������new stock  ���������������������������just pul on lhc shelves.     Speers.  ! \ ,-> i I  **   /I  - - ', -.,"'"'���������������������������-1  -   . *.  ,--, r,vl  '.-..���������������������������K^S-s,**.!  .**. --VY-frS  *r.^:i^.Ji\  -��������������������������� . .���������������������������,; -.ti'-- i>\  :l.,i���������������������������i-f^f  - ..-,:-'Y-������������������'1  ���������������������������j "-.   '^r>,^,r,E.  -        -2s  j     -H  , ."' -"\Xf  ���������������������������          X     J<������������������\% THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY-  . Thursday, July 13,1916  haven't left much  for the white man ������������������f  \ to live on in B.C.,  fi "       *  for Imperial reasoios  THE ENDERBY PRESS  AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Published  every   Thursday at    Enderby.  B. C. at  82   per  year,   by   tlie  Walker   Press.  Advei thing Rates:   Transient.  50;: an inch first insertion,  25c each subsequent insertion.    Contract advertising, SI an inch per month.  THURSDAY, JULY 13, 1916  WHICH WOULD YOU BE ?  There is a peculiar trail in all men which conies  lo lhc surface when men are idle. The man with  plenty lo do���������������������������lhe busy man���������������������������the man (or lhe  woman) whose lime is laken up wilh some useful  work���������������������������will never bc found to have developed thc  trail lo which we refer. Il is the trail of I'aull-  Imding���������������������������modiirnly labulale as "knocking."  There is a vast dilVercnce between honestly pointing out wrongs lhal exist, and knocking thc men  who arc doing things. There is the difference of  one sincerely drying lo heller lhc commimily and  his conn try,"and "one jealously trying to block lhe  wheels oJ.' progress. In one wc have the Saviors  of (he world, in the other, the Judas Iscariots.  Pray for your enemies���������������������������Ihey .are your best  friends. They point oul lo you faults your friends  either do nol see or seek lo cover up.  CONSERVATIVE CONVENTION  prosperity. Thc only man poor today is the man  who has'nothing lo sell. And as this is Irue of  the individual, so is il Irue of lhe community, the  slate. The solution, then, here, of lhe problem  confronting us is to produce more. II is easier to  talk more production lhan il is lo affect more  production. Argument is not necessary lo prove  lhis point. We "have had lhc talking; we are now  gradually working inlo the real lask which must  precede more production. Here and there in all  directions acres are being 'cleared and put inlo  crop; lhe increase in live slock, while not rapid,  i.s considerable, and lhere is now opening a period  of expansion along dairying and mixed farming  lines. Wc hear less about fruil raising and ni'ore  aboul cows and sheep, pigs and horses, chickens  and field crops. And, whal is more lo lhe point,  we see more slock on lhe farms and more fields  under cultivation.  I-Jere and now, wilhin, and nowhere else, is all  the heaven wc need. And if life here is hell il is  hell because we make il so, and will bc hell there  unless we change our ways.  ENCOURAGING HOME INDUSTRIES  This is a question lhal has been up before. Il  is old, yel ever new. However old or however  new, il should bear repetition. When thc flouring  mill was in operation in Enderby it was looked  upon as a fixed institution���������������������������therefore il was nol  lo hc encouraged, bul rather knocked. A'ncl it  was knocked, bolh skilfully and persistently, ll  finally closed ils doors and slopped grinding. It  has now been "dead" three or four years. 11 may  come to life again sometime, it may nol. All we  are sure of is lhal il is "'dead" now. No!: until it  closed down did our people realize fully whal U  meant to Enderby and district lo have lhc mill in  operation, year in and year oul. Today, with this  mill, and one at Armstrong and another al Vernon  every pound of (lour used in lhe Valley must  come from lhe mills on lhe Prairie, and in Manitoba. In fact, even while thc mill was opera I ing  here, the Manitoba and Northwest Hour kings  were assisted by Okanagan businessmen to land  eastern and prairie Hour here to be sold in competition with lhc home-milled Hour���������������������������a flour unequalled by any shipped here from thc east.  ft should bc welcome news lo every Enderbyitc  lo learn that ihe lumber markcl is* booming and  promises lo continue lo boom all summer. This  means big business for the Okanagan Saw Mills  this season, and bigger business next season, ll  means bigger business for every business house  in Enderby. Thc supply of saw logs for this season's cut is limited. This means lhal next winter  there willjiavc lo be several logging camps running in the vicinilv of Mabel Lake. It means  good business next" winter, with a big cut next  season assured. 11 means much to Enderljy and  lhe District to have this mill and lhc winler  camps in operation. Every knock comes home lo  roost, so don'l knock.  fl is only when wc can use grief as a stepping  slonc lo service thai wc really can enjoy life as we  should.  'BRITAIN PREPARED"  Al a meeting of Ihe executive of lhc Northern  Okanagan Dislrict Conservative Association held  at Vernon last week, il was decided lo hold a new  nominating convention. Each local association  will be required  lo select dejegales lo, jhe con-  venIio n. wiTicTTwilllicTTiel7i on Thursday. August  3rd. wilh Ihe elections on Thursday. .September  1 lib. While all districts have nol as yel decided  lo hold new conventions, lhe demand of Ihe Conservative vulors seems lo favor such a practice,  and meelings have been called lo decide lhe (pies-  lion ol' re-opening.  So far as the North Okanagan riding i.s concerned, il cannol he questioned lhal lhis is lhe  11tost iuveplable procedure lo follow, in view of  lhe position laken by many Conservatives in lhe  riding following lhe nominalion of lion. Price  Ellison al the lasl convention, il i.s only reasonable lo expeel Ihem io demand another convention. If Mr. Ellison is again named as lhe candidate all can. then unile to work for and elect  him. If another man is named lhere can he no  room for division. If lhe Conservative.^ had nol  re-opened Ihe couveiilion there would have been  ample grounds for bringing up anew Ihe issues  of lhe callle deal Ihreshed oul lorn' ago.  Speaking of the appearance of these wonderful  moving pictures in Vancouver, lhe Province said:  "These official moving pictures of the British Government,  entitled  "Britain  Prepared,"  created  a  scr-  sation in London and throughout Britain wherever  shown. They present in pictures what thc British  censor refused lo allow lo be lolcl in actual words. We.  .arc.shown���������������������������nol told���������������������������and what���������������������������wc-scc .with.our, own  repro-  camcra  Adversity is the mother of strength, and a well-  rounded character is one lhal has nol been too  good.  ARE WE PREPARED ? '  I  Ihe  lhe  her  peril d  the  wil  we  sbi  Ion  am  el no man look through indigo glasses upon  fullire  of  lhe   Okanagan���������������������������and   particularly  Enderby dislrict of lhe Okanagan.   We have  e lhe making of one of the richest, mosl pros-  ous districts in America.    It is nol now such  islricl. bul il is a dislrict as good as any with  same   amouni   of   development.     The   day  come, and il is nol so very far disbud, when  shall see hundreds of tons of produce heing  iped  from   this district  where  lhere are  fen  s shipped today.   And wilh. lhe increase in lhe  ounl  of  produce   will  come   the  increase   in  eyes  wc  must   believe,    The   modern  duces wilh marvellous fidelity.  "There are pictures i\nd pictures. These arc moving  pictures���������������������������they show nol only tlie appearance of England in time of war���������������������������Ihey show the life. They move  and live. We are in England. Wc see the men of  Kitchener's Army enlisting. We see their transformation inlo soldiers. We see Ihem march away lo thc  fronl. We see whal it meant when Lloyd George mobilized lhc industries of Britain. Wc see the greal naval  ship-vards and the building and launching of Dreadnoughts. Wc sec where the gival guns are made, and  we see them tested with great charges of high explosive. We sec lhe munition factories organized under  Ihe .Minister of Munitions, with thousands of Brilish  women and girls helping In make shells.  "And then we visit the fleet ! These pictures lake  you aboard a battleship���������������������������nol one. but many; all kinds  iif ships���������������������������dreadnoughts, cruisers, dcstiovers, mine  sweepers, submarines.  "Britain Prepared" shows these ships in action-  shows Ihe Queen Elizabeth firing her broadsides, as  j;!?.e 'lifl mi Gallipoli, when she threw her 1500-poimd  shells right jn-rn.ss the penin.siiin  "'The world has yel lo know, anil it does nol yet  know, how much it owes lo lhe British lleet," said HI.  Hon. Arthur Balfour, in introducing these wonderful  pictures in London. Ml is a deep and vital lesson to all  who arc interested in lhc future of mankind.'"  These pictures are lo be shown in Enderby.  The date has nol yel been sel. hut it will bc in llie  near future. All who are iu I crested���������������������������and who is  iiol?���������������������������will be glad of lhe opportunity lo see them.  They were shown Iwo weeks in Vancouver, and  slill"lhe demand was so greal that a return engagement had lo be arranged. There are ten reels  oP'Brilain Prepared." Il is recognized lo he one  of lhe mosl interesting productions ever thrown  upon the screen. In these pictures you are permitted lo see things lhal you might live a life-lime  in England and nol sec." And you sec the same  pictures as were shown in London and throughout lhe Empire in the pasl few months.  You can feed the fire with utmost ease owing to the  generous double feed doors���������������������������no scattering of fuel and  room to insert big chunks of wood.  IhrnacQ  If you have five or ten minutes to spare come in and I'll  show you the other advantages of this splendid furnace.  808  Sold by  Fulton   Hardware   Company  E*-__-i_aap*?*mg3_  Specials in Lumber  while they last:  No. 4 Novelty Siding,  No. 2 2x4 and 2x6,  No. 2 Mixed Lath,    -'  Short Cordwood,  $10.00 per M  $13.00 per M  $1.75 per M  $3.75 per load  Order your winter's supply of wood NOW���������������������������Green Blocks, $1 a load  OKANAGAN SAW MILLS, Ltd. E���������������������������derby  Vlll  Feed and Cereals at low prices.  TEECE & SON,  is always fresh and  Also a complete  stock of Flour,  DriCeS low   Also a complete  'PHONE 48  Bell Block, Enderby  A name that stands for the best in hotel service  King Edward Hotel/I^^URPHY  Enderby  ���������������������������<: ,iw,ywwwt���������������������������>������������������p',w  i������������������pp*'   ^i mi whip  EVERY   THURSDAY  GEO. rTsHARPE  WHOLESALE - RETAIL BUTCHER  <8^<M>^>���������������������������XS><^<$><J>^<H><S^>^^,^>M><M><  E. J.  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables  ENDERB_Y, 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 in-  K vited to give us a trial.  t <Mv<*M'<S><$><&$'<S*<$>#^  0. K. Barber Shop  Baths in connection  H. HENDRICKSON, Proprietor  FOR SALE  LOST 5 and fi, BLOCK 2, CORNER  STANLEY   AND   SICAMOUS   STS.  PRICE, $1,200 CASH  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING REGULATIONS  Coal mining righls of the Dominion in Manitoba, Saskatchewan ancl  Alberla, the Yukon Territory, the  Northwest Territories ancl a portion  of lhe Province of Brilish Columbia,  may be leased for a lerm of twenly-  one years at an annual rental.of $1  an acre. Not more than 2500 acres  will be,leased lo oiie applicant.  Application for a lease must be  made by the applicant in person to  the Agent of sub-Agent of the district in which rights applied for are  situated.- _ ���������������������������-     In surveyed territory thc land  must be described by sections, or  legal sub-divisions of sections, ancl  in unsurveyed territory the tract  applied for shall be slaked Out by  Ihe applicant himself.  Each application must be accompanied by a fee of S5 which will bc  refunded if Ihe righls applied for  are not available, but nol otherwise.  A royally shall be paid on Ihe merchantable-output of Ihe mine al-lhe  rale of five cents per ton.  The person operating lhc mine  shall furnish Ihe Agent wilh sworn  returns accounting for Ihe full  quantity of merchantable coal  mined and pay Ihe royally thereon.  If lhe coal mining righls are nol  operated,''such returns should be  furnished at least once a year.  The lease will include the coal  mining rights only, but Ihe lessee  may be permitled lo purchase whatever available surface rights as may  be considered necessary for the  working of thc mine, al the rale ol  $10 an acre.  For full information application  should bc made to the Secretary *o I'  Ihe Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or sub-Agenl  of Dominion Lands.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of thc Interior  ���������������������������N.B.-Unanlhorized publication of  this advertisement will not be paid  for.���������������������������83575.  Are your  Butter Wraps  running low?  .1  Some men's triumphs arc as billions as their EDWARD MAROIS, Enderby, B.C.I      Better Order SOme 110W  failures. \<i>  Thursday, July 13, 1916  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  INSPECTOR ANSTEY'S REPORT  ^ In making his report to thc Superintendent of  Education, Victoria, on the enquiry hc was requested lo hold in connection with Enderby  school troubles, Inspector Ansley shows marked  insight into affairs, as well as a clear, logical mind  lo do justice lo all concerned and to bring order  when unaccompanied by violence or intimidation  has been pronounced unlawful in many courts.  The least one can say of it, is lhal it reflects upon  the good sense and gencrosily of the person or  persons engaged in it. In adopting lhc boycott,  an individual or body of individuals disclose thc  fear they hold of thc person they propose lo boycott.   II is an acknowledgment on their pari that  and advancement out of Lhc dillicully.    A copy!lhc>' arc incapable of meeting thc argument or  >on, superintendent of' ^1C coniPctiti������������������n ������������������f lhe one Ihcy combine against,  LEGISLATIVE RECORD ON  PROHIBITION BILL  Not a Single Member of the  House Spoke in Favor of  the    Principles    of  the Act.  A very peculiar feature in connection wilh lhe consideration of  the   U.  C.   Prohibition  Act  by  lhe  oi* his rcporl lo Mr. Robinson, _,   ��������������������������� - -. -      .   .lllv ���������������������������. ^. ,-Iulllulllwll ^ 1JV  ������������������������������������������������������  education, has been sent lo Enderby by thc-Dc-l1" ,oUlC1' wor,(ls������������������  lhcy P������������������������������������l  lhcn' weaknesses m .Provincial Legislature i.s lhat dur  parlmcnl, and, as all are more or less in teres led ovi}cr ^������������������ combat another's strength.    And in sojing the many limes that it was be  ng thc boycottcr is more injured lhan lhc onci,0|,(J ll.ie Hoilsc ,1or discussion   not  ���������������������������mlled     Thev I'nrnnl   llvil  nn individual in  <���������������������������   onc   single   word   was   uttered   by  xoucci.    inc)  loigci mat no   nuiuuuat in a ,mv meni|jei. of lhc Legislature in  doi  boy  community can be injured without lhc injury be  ing felt by every olher person in the community.  Let misfortune befall an individual in one part  of Canada* ancl lhe misfortune is fell by all in  Canada; and any combination that has for ils end  thc injury of another individual or community  musl cvcnluallv read aaainsl lhc ncrson or persons responsible for launching il.  What shall we say, then, about the much advertised combination which thc Allies arc reported lo have entered into to boycott the counlry  avc arc now at war with? Say whal you please  about it, but wc cannot escape lhc consequences.  Nor can wc slip thc responsibility upon lhc  shoulders of'the onc boycotted. II is up to us lo  make' a finished fight of it now thai wc arc at it.  bul lo advertise to thc world thai wc are going to  boycott the enemy after wc have licked him, is  throwing a boomerang lhat will have a comeback  '&.  CALF CLUBS  in knowing lhc findings of Inspector Ansley as a  . result of the enquiry ordered by thc Department,  thc report is given herewith:  Ollice  of   Inspector  of   Schools,   Vernon,   B.C.,   Julv  1st, 1916:  Alexander Robinson, Esq., Superintendent of Education, Victoria, B. C.  Sm:; I beg lo return letter from certain Enderby  rale payers, and lo submit following report on the  dismissal of Principal Hughes of the public school.-  A.   The following is a summary of relevant facts:  April 18th: After inspecting Enderby school 1 met  the trustees by appointment and reported favorably on  Mr. Hughes', work. They mentioned various (ancl in  my opinion) trivial complaints that had been made  against him. I advised them to retain his services Tor  next year, as 1 considered his work on the whole satisfactory ancl likely to be quite good eventually. The  trustees appeared satisfied wilh this advice and prepared lo act' upon it.  May 18th. A petition was presented to the Board,  signed by parents of 18 pupils oul of 20 in Mr. Hughes'  room ancl containing the following: "Ve . . . .believing  that the work of Mr. Hughes is not satisfactory, and  nol in the best interests of "the school children and of  the district petition you to remove Mr.,Hughes  from the principalship."  May 19th.   The secretary wrote Mr. Hughes a letter^  informing him of the Board's'resolve to dispense with'  his services al close of school year, giving as reason  .   "the complaints of parents who have absolutely refused to send their children if you remain," and' sug-       Some of lhe states to lhc south of US have a  ' gosling that he resign. - very practical way of doing things lo assist lhe  May _9th.   Sccrcir.i.   sent a second letter dismissing': l-        -1 -        ���������������������������      - ������������������  Mr. Hughes as from June 30lh, and containing thc following: "The reason for serving you wilh this  notice is a petition signed by 18 of ihe parents and  guardians of lhe children in your room stating that  your work was not satisfactory and asking for your  removal." ���������������������������  May 30th.    Mr. Hughes sent a letter of resignation.  June 15th. Mr. Hughes wrote withdrawing resignation.  June 30t'h. Secretary wrote declining to accept  withdrawal, "as the Board had already made olher  arrangements." ' ,  The-foregoing constitutes'the whole-of the negotiations between Board and Principal; no other communication' passed; the Principal did not meel the  Board; no member of the Board has visited ihe school  since March last. '    i   *.    ' -  ,'    B.   On receiving your request that I investigate this  matter,-! decided, that you .would require information  on  two points, Viz.,   (1)   the reasons ,alleged by "the-  - Board for their action, as required by Section 11Gb'of  ..the School-Act "and   (2)   the question' whether such  reasons appear substantial and valid. ���������������������������  I therefore'summoned two meetings; the first of the  Board of School Trustees; and the second a public  meeting .at which 1 lequested the attendance of the  signatories of thc petition'of May 18th.  Of the full Board, at the first and private...conference,  I enquired the reason for their action. In reply I was  referred to their letter of May 20th,"and was told that,  they simply complied with llie petitioners' request,  'considering lhat if the parents of 18 pupils of his own  room demanded his supersession, then such course  was evidently desirable.     ,   ���������������������������  I pointed out that Ihey, and not the parents, were responsible for the appointment and dismissal of teachers; that their action constituted a surrender of their  powersin this respect; thai in.any case the petitioners  should have been required to adduce facts in support  of Iheir claims; that Mr. Hughes should have been  given a hearing in his own defence; and," finally, that  I considered it my duty to do what they should have  done before taking action adverse to the Principal,  viz., to ascertain the petitioners' reason's for signing  such a request.  They admitted lhat their action had been irregular,  but considered lhat they had consulted thc best interests of the school, instancing their treatment of  the late High School teacher as a case where the end  'l_u'_justified the means.  ���������������������������"^CrVvrth'Trrec"^  "who had signed the petition lo state the reasons for  their action. In reply live ladies made verbal complaints, and one man pul in a written communication  which was read. No definite and serious delinquencies were alleged; general lack of progress of the  children; leaching inadequate and nol understood;  insullicicnt help given; harshness as shown in manner  and language; unsatisfactory teaching methods and  lack of interest, are examples. Mr. Hughes was present and replied lo most of the criticisms of his work.  Several ratepayers spoke and Ihe meeting closed after  aboul two hours' discussion, about 50 persons being  j) resen I. ��������������������������� .  1).   After having given the matter careful consideration, I have formed lhe following conclusions:  (a) That   the   Board's   action   in   condemning  Mr.  Hughes unheard is altogether indefensible:  (b) That    Ihe    parents'   complaints   were    either  farming communities. For instance, the state of  Illinois food department concluded that the boys  and girls on the farms should have greater opportunity lo secure well bred dairy heifers. The  Farmer's Review* tells how this opportunity was  given-Ihem: "Bankers of thc^state have been enlisted and are loaning money at 6 per cent to  worthy boys and girls lo buy.heifers, asking only  as security an agreement signed by parent or  guardian- to act as sponsor for lhc youngster  who lakes a calf. The heifers will be kept a year  and then will be sold at public auction, the difference between purchase price plus interest to "go  to thc youngsters; or thc heifers will be kept by  those who receive them on payment of thc purchase .price plus-interest. Doubtless many good,  heifers .will thus bc placed in communities'that  would nol have secured them so soon under any  other plan. To that extent, ancl becauseVlie children will become interested in better stock, thc  plan7'is laudable. , Some may say they don't sec  how work-of this" sort .comes under the duties of  lhe state food department, but that point is of  minor importance so' long as results arc  desirable."  A POLICY THAT HURTS  Down in Armstrong, when the ladies of thc  Red Cross opened a tea room and served thc public, thc businessman paying a license to serve the  public in this line went lo them and ma'de them  a clcaii-cut business proposition. "Here," said  hc, "you open regularly and run lhc business as  it should bc run and I'll close my door; or let me  run the business regularly and you close your  door." They saw thc point, and arc now confining their efforts to Red Cross work in other  directions.    Carried lo lhc limit that some arc  praise of lhe Act or in defense of  the principles covered by the measure. The Bill came up, as usual, for  lirst, second ancl third readings,  as "well as lengthy discussion in  committee stage. Yet nol a member  of lhe House, Conservative, Liberal, Socialist or* Independent advocated or described it as a-Prohibition Acl in any sense of the  word, or outlined in what way the  legislation would be for thc best  interests of the Province.  A review of the statements made  by members of the legislature with  reference to the Bill is interesting  as showing -their real opinion of  the measure.  On second reading the Hon. AV. J.  Bowser, the Premier, went over  the history of hotel legislation in  the Province, explaining the strict  legislation of licensed premises according to the Bowser Act, and,  closing his remarks wilh an outline of thc Prohibition Act. So far  as the principles of this measure  were concerned hc said not onc.  word in ils favor, nor did.hc ulteri  a single word to lhc effect that hc4  believed it to be a Prohibition Acl  in any sense Whatever, or that such  legislation,, would be beneficial io  the Province.  , Mr. H. C. Brewster, of Victoria,  .(leader of Ihe Opposition) on second reading of the Bill, expressed  surprise that thc Prohibitionists  had not brought in a Bill which  would really prohibit. In this connection he said:    _.  "I am surprised that we,.are  not asked to pass an Act that  will actually prohibit; that, is,  that-advantage  has   nol   been  laken  of the Dominion  lcgis-  Jation giving power to the Province  to  prohibit, the  posses-    ���������������������������  sion of liquor."  - ���������������������������  .When   discussing .in   committee  Secti'on 57 of the Act  (the clause  which   provides   for  uncontrolled;  unrestricted- "and   unregulated- importation' of   liquor   from\outside  points),'  Mr."  Brewster    repealed  these observations and also severely criticised the Act in* the'following* words: *** '**.".  '-'1 am  surprised,, indeed, that  the  Prohibition   people '.have  not  taken ��������������������������� advantage  of "the * favorable  position ,they now occupy and sub-  mil an Act that will effectually prohibit.    There arc many features of  this legislation not in* the best interests of' our people. ' As an  example,  I   refer  to   thc  burden   of  proof which should not bc on the  accused as in this Act, because this  is   wrong ancl   an   un-British  principle."  Mr. Parker Williams, member for  Newcastle, when discussing the Act  in committe, criticised the measure severely. Speaking from the  workingmah's standpoint, he declared the Act to be class^ legislation of the strongest type and said  lhat the Bill was not a prohibition  measure in any particular. The  .words of Mr. Williams in this con-  'ollows  turn the home inlo a saloon ancl the  drug store into a liquor shop where  subterfuge, deceit and false pretense will become common and  open in order to obtain liquor. It  will take a standing army to enforce  it, if indeed, 25,000 extra Provincial police could do so. It is un-  British in principle; the right to  search a man's home without a  warrant being retroactive ancl repugnant. The onus of proof on the  accused will engender blackmail  and espionage.  "Enormous sums of money will  be sent out of the Province which  would otherwise bc spent in the  Province, taxation increased, great  non-employment caused, and in no  way, shape or form will it benefit  the state. It is class legislation of  the rankest description, permitting  the wealthy man lo slock his home  from cellar lo garret if he wish,  but thc poor man must pay for a  doctor's prescription and a high  price for the liquor at a. drug  store."  In view of thc fact that no member of Ihe legislature defended in  the House the principles of the Pro- '  hibilion"  Bill,   and   that   represent- .  atives of all political opinions, Conservatives,   Liberals,   Independents  and   Socialists,   criticised" the  Act,  severely during its consideration, it1  would   seem   lhat   the   electors   of'-  British Columbia should very care- ���������������������������,  fully consider- the measure before  casting their ballot at the refcren-.  dum polls. j 13-1  Just  Arrived  LANGLY WARE  .(English make)  73he BEST the world produces iri this class of goods.  -.:M  THE FOLLOWING  ARE  NOW IN r  r  .    .     V   .STOCK:  " -.- V -  7S"S.S''\  COVERED CASSEROLES   .- : T-   '  1 /';V������������������y  OVAL COVERED PIE  DISHES.-''  V'i^gi.  -   BAKERS,  .-: -;;,-..--,-.  ~t~ '���������������������������-j 'r jf.--}*"-  ���������������������������BEAN POTS} . Y;::Y::  j,..-S. 'v.*,~t  TEA POTS   .       '.   ���������������������������*  7\ V' '-r'7,  ':��������������������������� :<j- .'-';  COFFEE POTS'V V  .'SUGAR and CREAMS  "..VASES             "   .      V  TEA POT STANDS -  *"     *'r -^f^  .'"' V������������������*l  Yslr)fi  disposed to carry iL, this breaking into lhc 1)llsi-|n e������������������fi������������������V7dYV������������������s if'this Act in  hT^rai_i"nmw^^  . . ���������������������������    MUIIUL'U   IU   ICiliuvu   uiv;   h.iii|m������������������iiuii   wi  l    serious   -mailer.      II    continued,    ill drink  from  wage-earners by indi-  groundless, or of such a nature as could have been  easily remedied had they been brought lo lhe teacher's  knowledge bv parents or trustees; _  (c) Thai, having failed lo gain to any appreciable  extent lhe goodwill of liis pupils, and having aroused  a strong feeling of dislike among a seclion of the  parents, Mr. Hughes would bc well advised nol lo  continue his work in the Enderby school.  I have the honor lo be, Sir,  Your obedient servant,  Arthur Anstey, Inspector of Schools.  THE BOYCOTT HITS BACK  In the modern commercial world, for, an individual or a body of individuals to publish the  fact lhat hc or they have decided to boycott another individual or body of individuals, is to  brina' reproach upon lhc intelligence of thc individual or body of individuals proposing lhc  boycott. The boycott used to be an effective  weapon in lhe hands of a certain class, but it was  always a boomerang that came back'.hardest on  lhe thrower. Today it is recognized as a species  of conspiracy to ruin the business of a person or  community by thc interruption of his business or  olher relations  with  others.    A  boycott,  even  coming  means thai certain business institutions of the  town must quit trying to serve the public and  seek other fields.   This is a policy that must hurt  thc community in a measure out of all proportion  to thc good- that can bc derived from it by thc  Red Cross society.    While onc can admire thc  noble work of Jhe ladies, and all should offer  Ihem cncouragcmejil along legitimate lines, slill,  wc think lhcy overstep thc line when Ihey take  from  bu  to.    ricltcr pu  than intrude upon lhc field of lhc regularly li  censed businessman, whr< finds it dillicull enough  these days lo make ends meel.  rect methods and i.s therefore an  other example of class legislation,  the intention being that the work-  ingman will be unable to send outside for his liquor, but the, rich  man will be able lo have all he  wants. I am surprised to hear that  the Prohibitionists are satisfied  wilh Ihe terms of an Act which  permits-any-man to import liquor  into lhe Province by wholesale  nm nnr pptmhHv licensed storekeepers the lillle iim willing to vole lor Prohibition  om oui   cguiaiiN ncu.scn sioicKccpcis mc iiiul, n]    .ohibi,  bll, ������������������������������������������������������, ,-()1. such  isincss lhcy might have and are justly entitled i;1  lop.si(|ed,  jug-handled  imitation  .    Belter put more effort in  other directions such as this present Bill."  ACTIVITIES  OF  WOMEN  Thirty women are practicing dentistry in the  stale of Missouri.      ������������������  New York Cily alone has 33,000 female stenographers.  There are over 600 women clergymen in thc  United Stales.  Women arc employed as undertakers and grave  diggers in Austria,  The candy industry of New York stale employs,  over 5,000 women.  Over 15,000 women arc employed in thc Uniled  Stales as linotype .operators.  Divorces in Japan-arc on lhe increase, while  marriages are on lhc decrease.  Girls'loaded 2,300 Ions of coal into the hold of  a slcamcr in six and one-half hours in Japan.  There are (566,000 women engaged in war industries in Enlgand alone.  No man is ever undone���������������������������lie only thinks so.  Mr. 11. B. Thomson, member foi  Victoria, in speaking of the Act,  called attention lo the fact that it  was nol a Government measure in  anv sense of the term. The Government was in no way responsible for Ihe Hill except for its  drafting and' preparation* for the  referendum vole. He then analyzed  the Bill and gave to it the name  "Gold Brick," a term by which thc  Act is now popularly known  throughout the Province. Mr.  Thomson's statements coi*i.cerning  the measure were cloai\concise nnd  convincing, his words being in pari  as follows:     . v  "Cerlain Prohibition leaders in  lhis Province will require to have  a larger supply of caul .hypocrisy  and humbug lhan they have used in  initiating this measure if they hope  o succeed, ft is a fake proposition.  Its very name is counterfeit, and  fo the elector who may desire a real  prohibitive measure, it is a "gold  brick" of the most pronounced  tvpe.  ' "There i.s nothing like Prohibition in thc Bill. II will nol diminish the consumption of alcoholic  beverages, bul will increase the  purchase of strong drink.    It will  J. E. CRANE,  Proprietoi  SECRET SOCIETIES-  R. E. WHEELER   r-      Wt.M-  r-.   A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodge No. 40  Regular meetings first  Thursday' on or after the  full moon at 8 p. ni. in Oddfellows Hnll. Visiting  brethren cordially invited  W. J. LEMKE  ���������������������������; ������������������������������������������������������ Seerc-tEry=^  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35, K. of P.  Meeta every Monday evening  in K. of P. Hall.   Visitors cordially invited to attend.  W. G. PELL, C. C.  H. M. WALKER K. U.S.  R. J. COLTART. M.F.  Hall suitable forConcerts, Dances and all public  entertainments.    For rnlcB, ������������������tc, address,  F. FRAVEL. Enderby  PROFESSIONAL  ^ C. SKALING, B. A.  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public.  INSURANCE  Bell Blk. Enderby, B.C.  M  ISS .!���������������������������'. \VALTKH-IIUGIII_S,  (Certificated Higher Div., R. A. M.)  Pupil for lhe past five years of Ho-  land Rogers, Esq., M.A., Mus.Doc,  Ox for., mid Miss ObcrhoflcV, L.R.  A.M.  Lessons on Pianoforte and in 'voice  Production and  Musical Theoiy.  For terms apply to Box 583,'Cily.  c.  P.  R. TIMETABLE  Southbound                     N  orthbound  10.10 lv.  Sicamous  ar. 17.25  11.11  Mara  1G.-IC)  11.25  Grindrod  16.--1  ll.Ufl  ENDEHBY  1(5.09  12.05  Armslrong  15.40  12.23  ��������������������������� ���������������������������       Larkin  15.20  12,50  Vernon  M.55  13.10 ar.  Okanagan Ldg  lv. M.'IO  II. W. BRODIE        JNO BURNHAM  G. P. A., Vancouver  -Agt., Enderby THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY-  Thursday, July 13,1916  GILLETTS  LYE  EATS DIRT  "'IMJI BlfOM OPIXIMO -full. oiotCtlOHl 1^" " "  ^LLETTCOMPANYUJJjg  !__    TORONTO ONT.     **_������������������������������������ *  f  SOON   TO   HAVE  EVERYTINGS  NOXIOUS   WEED  REGULATIONS  Any inspector finding noxious  weeds growing on occupied lands  shall notify the occupant thereof  to burn or otherwise effectively  destroy such weeds within seven  days from the dale of such notice.  Any inspector finding noxious  weeds growing on unoccupied  lands shall notify the owner by  registered mail addressed lo his  last-known address (if any) lo burn  or otherwise' effectively destroy  such weeds within seven days from  such notice.  Any inspector finding noxious  weeds growing in or upon any  ditch or right-of-way of any irrigation company shall notify the  manager, superintendent or other  ollicer of the Company, either personally or by legistered mail, lo  burn or otherwise effectively destroy such weeds within seven days  from the date of such notice.  Any inspector finding noxious  weeds growing on any railway  right-of-way or on any unoccupied  land owned by or forming part of  .lhe land grant.of any railway company shall notify the nearest station  agent, either personally or by  registered mail, to burn or otherwise effectively destroy such  weeds within seven days from the  dale, of such notice.  Wherc noxious weeds are growing upon non-resident land it shall  not be necessary lo give any notice  before proceeding lo cul clown and  burn or otherwise destroy them,but  il shall be the duty of the inspector  to cause such noxious weeds to be  burned or otherwise effectively destroyed forthwith.  When noxious weeds arc growing  upon any lands of the Crown, such  notice as aforesaid shall be left al  the ollice of the deputy of the minister .... or al lhe ollice of the  Government agent or other Government ollicer nearest to the lands  whereon noxious weeds are growing; and it shall be lawful for the  J1 e p.u t y___ or ... Gove rn in ent   ji ge n to;  There has been a number of  Doukhobour gentlemen around this  burg lately. A bunch of Ihem have  been in the employ of the B. C.  Telephone Co., working'apparently  on pole line conlracls. Onc of  these Douks was doing some tooting  the horn the other clay.  "Bimeby we have government of  our own and run this country lo  suit us," hc is reported to have  said, and "we get heap money;  soon bring in more Doukhobours  from Saskalchewan. Few years perhaps have everytings."  Very interesting, is it nol. The  B. C. Telephone Co. hires Douks lo  construct its pole lines, at a saving  perhaps of from 25 to 50 per cenl.  At the same time the B. C. Telephone Co. expects the merchanls  of Nelson and Kaslo, from whom  the Douks never buy a thing, and  the residents of these towns, who  are underbid by thc aforesaid  Douks, to. patronize thc telephone  company, so thai it may hand its  stockholders   regular   dividends.  Beautiful slate of affairs, isn't it?  This i.s sure getting to bc some  fine climate for a while man. Al  the rate the Douks, bdhunks and  other foreign gentry are. overrunning this Province, there'll soon be  little room for the rest of us, or our  standard of living. Al the same  time many people will throw .slurring remarks al some of our young  fellows because they will not go  and enlist to fight for the Douks  and  bohunks.���������������������������Kaslo  Kootenain.  Serving "Medicine" in Manitoba  The Manitoba temperance authorities, are facing a serious question in connection with thc sale  of medicated liquors. Since the  Prohibition Act came into force,  the consumption of these beverages  has grown rapidly. Invalid port  ancl similar beverages were being  sold by grocers and confectioners,  and in one case an ice cream parlor  served medicine in lhe ordinary  course of its business. It is generally known that during the past-  month the increase in thc sale of  patent medicines which arc known  to contain a large percentage of alcohol has lapidly increased.  Proud to bc Saving  Many people have the idea that il  i.s discreditable lo be saving in  trifles. They need lo learn that it i.s  wrong lo waste anything. Many of  our most highly organized industries make their pro/its out of utilization of by-products formerly  thrown away. This is something to  be proud of. It would be a fine  lesson in thrift if school children  could be taught lo start a savings  account with money made from old  rags and papers lhal were once  wasted.  NORTHERN  TRY  OKANAGAN    POUL  ASSOCIATION  ollicer to employ the necessary  labor ancl to eradicate and burn or  otherwise destroy such noxious  weeds, and the expenses incurred  in so doing shall be paid oul of the  Consolidated  Revenue Fund.  Any person lo whom notice has  been given (in writing) under any  of the preceding.sections, who neglects to Tarry  out  the -directions  contained therein shall be guilty of  an oll'ence, and on summary conviction thereof shall b'; liable to a  penally of not exceeding *!()() and  costs.  In case noxious weeds are nol cut  down and burned or otherwise destroyed on any hind pursuant to any  notice given by an inspector, or in  case Ihe name and address of the  owner of such land is unknown,  or lhe owner i.s a non-resident of  the Province, the inspector or any  person or persons directed by him  may forthwith enter upon the land  with the necessary implements and  root up and burn or otherwise ef-  feclively destroy the noxious weeds  I hereon.  Every inspecor of noxious weeds  for lhe purpose of performing his  duties and exercising the powers  herein contained, shall have the  right lo enter upon any land without the consent' of the owner or  occupant, :oid no inspector shall  be deemed a trespasser by reason  of such entry or be liable for any  damage occasioned by rea.".on thereof, unless such damage was occasioned by such inspector wil-  fulh* and unnecessarily.  ALL WELL AT ALL FRONTS  While lhc news' from all fronts  the past week has been largely the  retelling and enlarging upon the  advances reported last week, there  is the accompanying assurance  given that the armies of thc Allies  have succeeded thus far in holding  the ground gained, ancl are succeeding here ancl there in capturing advance positions from the enemy. It  i.s now given out from London that  il is not the intention of thc Allies  to break the German line, but  merely to keep up thc pressure at  all points in the hope of thus  gradually wearing it down. Statements of this nature must, of course  be laken for what they are worlh.  We all know that lhe armies of the  Allies would break the German line  tomorrow if they could do it, and  thc Germans would do thc same to  lhc Allies if it were humanly possible.  Thc Annual-Meeting of the Northern Okanagan Poultry Association will be held in the Hall of the  Brick Block, Armstrong, on Saturday, the 22rid July, at 2 p. m.  Business, election of officers ancl  general. C. F. BIGGE,  Secretary.  EGGS���������������������������Guaranteed  35 c per dozen.  strictly  Mrs. E.  fresh;  Gray.  Your enemies arc the people you  have helped.  FOR SALE-  drawer (i,  -Mare and cow.  Enderby.  Apply.  J29-3  A confirmed bachelor is one who  has been continued by a woman.  ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE  In the mailer of lhe Estate of the  . Attic Rolland Arthur Bazctey, dc-  "NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that  all persons having claims against  I lilr-Ivstntc^aVthr^lnfc^Rol I a nd^Ar-  Ihur Bazeley, are hereby required  16 forward same lo me or. or before  Ihe fifteenth day of August, when  Ihe executors will proceed to distribute the assets of lhe said deceased among the parlies eniilled  thereto, having regard only to lhc  claims1 of which notice shall have  been given, and lhal they will not  be liable for the said assets or any  part thereof so distributed, to any  persbifVr whose "claim noticeshall  nol have been duly received by  Ihem at the lime of said distribution.  Dated al Enderbv, B. C, this 12lh  dav of Julv, A.D. 1010.  I-l.   (i.   DAVIES,  nei  Bloc'  Barrister.  Enderby,  B.C.  ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE  In Ihe matter of Ihe Estate of Alexander Hamilton, Deceased.  NOTICE is hereby given, Unit  all persons having claims upon Ihe  estate of Ihe late Alexander llnmil-  lon, who died on lhc lOlh day of  April, l!)l(), are required to send to  William Hamilton, adminislralor of  the said estate, or to the undersigned, his solicitor, on or before  the 25lh dav of July, 1010, a full  statement oi' their claims and of  anv securities held by Ihem, duly  verified, and that aflcr that date,  the administrator will proceed to  distribute the assets of lhe Deceased amongst Ihe parties entitled  thereof and having regard only to  lhe claims which have been duly  filed wilh him or his solicitor.  Dated at Enderby, this 21st day  of June, A. D. 1010.  A. C. SKALING,  Solicitor   for  William   Hamilton,  Administrator.  MATERNITY NURSING.  Enderby.  Mrs.West,  ml-If  MEN  Who recognize QUALITY and fit  as essential to comfort in the  wearing of a shirt, will find in  our stock of outing, working and  dress shirts the best in both fit  and quality.. We have the finest  in outing shirts���������������������������just the thing  tor these warm summer days.  Come in and let us show you.  Why not invest in the best when  putting something on your back  to wear? We have the newest  in summer hats and caps, too.  Footwear at the Bay  during the Semi-Annual Sale  i s     Worth      Not ing  MEN'S WHITE BUCK and CANVAS BOOTS, v  Goodyear welted. English make, regular to $4.50, <���������������������������������������������<%��������������������������� r\r  Sale Price.   ..*&/,. y D  MEN'S PATENT LEATHER DRESS BOOTS,        . .,  laced style, recede toe,  low heel; regular, $6.00; tTC A A  Sale Price         *D*J.\J\J  MEN'S Al WORK BOOT; chrome grain leather; $9 CA  sizes 10s to lis; regular, $4.50; Sale Price >D6.0\J  MEN'S BOOTS and OXFORDS, in Tan and Black ^9 q r  Leather; Goodyear welted; regular, $5.00; Sale,.-. vDZ.oD  WOMEN'S LOT OF FINE BOOTS, in Button and &4 c ~  Lace; all leathers; 2_ to 3J; regular to $5.00; Sale, 3)1. J U  WOMEN'S PUMPS and OXFORDS; tan and black    n c  leather; small sizes; regular,  $4.00 to $5.00; Sale,     7 DC  WOMEN'S CHOCOLATE TURN COL. PUMPS;      ftC  for evening wear; turn sole; regular, $4.50 to $5;      "jC  WOMEN'S CHOCOLATE KID Button and Lace ������������������r f\/\  Boots (Burt's make); regular, $6.00; Sale Price, vDD.UU  BOY'S B. C. BLU, Mat Top, solid leather, regu- ^ n ~ c  lar price, $2.75; Sale Price *���������������������������'  $>Z.Zj  CHILDREN'S WHITE BUCK Button Boot, all <** r f\  sizes to 10_; regular to $2.25;  Sale Price    3)1.5"  BOYS' DARK TAN BLU. OXFORD, stout sole, ^ - -  full toe; regular, $2.50; Sale Price ' -3)1. / 5  CHILDREN'S   SHOES-a big lot  of excellent i4 - A  values; all kinds; regular to,$2.25; Sale Price ��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������, 3)LUU  CHILDREN'S VACATION OXFORDS; rubber sole;��������������������������� , ~  regular, 75c; Sale Price- ��������������������������� OUC  CHILDREN'S BROWN  PLAY  SHOES just in.      -'  Push Brush Brooms  and Brushes pf every des-  cription just in stock  Fly Swatters, Fly Paper, Fly  Poison Pads, etc.  Remember our Grocery Department when  you want  __fjresh_ goods and, the best  brands.  W. J. Woods  Threshing  Orders  Having installed a new feeder,  am now prepared to handle all  threshing orders for 1916. Will  be ready to pull out on the first  order where grain is ready for  threshing.  A. TOMKINSON,  Grindrod  C.   Hawkins  CARPENTER & JOINER  Heing relieved from Military  Service for the time being, is now  prepared lo take any kind of carpentering or  building work.  Estimates furnished.  \  Mail your Orders at once if you  desire   to   secure   Sale   Bargains  Hudson's Bay Co,  VERNON  Wanted  TO   RENT���������������������������Threshing  Machine;  boiler  lo  take   .-foot  wood.    "Will  want   lo  use   boiler  only.    Apply,  slating size and horse-power���������������������������  DOMINION CANNERS,  Vernon, B.C.  FOR SALE  Bargain   in  Horses  "One^mareHjetween^and^G-ycarsr  weight   1350   lbs.,   wilh   colt   six  weeks old, $175.00.  One gelding, 5 years old, weight,  1600 lbs., price $175.  Both   absolutely  sound;  used  to  all kinds of farm work.  A. Fulton, Enderby.  The Perfect High Power VACUUM CLEANER now  in stock; price only ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ���������������������������........... .....  $12.00  HAY TOOLS Rakes, Forks, Carriers, Rope, Blocks, Cable,  Sweat Pads,  Harness, Collars, Hame Straps, Hames, Whips, Etc.  BOYS' EXPRESS WAGONS, ���������������������������  SCREEN DOORS,  $.2.75 and $3.75  Windows and Netting.  Ice Cream Freezers.  White Enamel-lined Refrigerators, only  .$15.00  BICYCLES, only $30.00  Garden Hose. $5.75 per 50 ft., complete with couplings.  Our stock is always complete and sold at the lowest prices.  FULTON HARDWARE CO., Ltd  For Cash or Produce  FLOUR, Five Roses, 49's ,. ./*,  $1.85  FLOUR, Harvest Queen, 49's    $1.75  BRAN, 100's  $1.25    SHORTS, 100's...... $1.35  Are you getting 30c a dozen for your eggs?  They are worth it.   Bring them to���������������������������  DILL BROS.  Gents' Furnishings and Groceries


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