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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Apr 2, 1914

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 ^  ,   M  Enderby, B.C., Aprils, 1914  i.      V,  S'-N'D      WALKE R ������������������'S      WE E K L Y  r     *r -    r-*  - '' [Vol. 7;No. 5;lWh6le*fi6t:317? i    ;V:  News in Brief of Enderby arf&A0iA  ?%  District of Interesi|faf an^^Neaf  * >������������������ -v J. *- ^       \. S f_**^ ���������������������������*"  ������������������>'  v  I '   3  i> ���������������������������  Miss Hazel Stevens is visiting with  friends at Seattle.  Mrs. Jas. Bell, of Mara, is visiting  her, sister, Mrs.  Jas. Graham.  Mrs. A1. Victor r Mills and babe leit  for Winnipeg on Friday'last, for the  summer months.      ���������������������������   ,  Born���������������������������At their ,home, March 22nd,  ' to Mr. v and Mrs.' Jas. , Graham, a  daughter; stillborn.   7  ,   r"   -  '"'  f Mrs.1 Jane Blackburn* leaves for the  - ������������������y  northwest'this   week,    where she expects tb.spend'the summer.  Manager   /Taylor   has   recently, had  the interior' of the Bank of Montreal'  residence --renovated   from' cellar to  , garret. . -> y   -. , v   ,  \ What is everybody's business is^o-s  tX botly'sybusiness.-" _ IfJ Enderby Us to  "celebrate "-May    24t'V"'>it's " time "the  - fact- were made' known.-1 '   -' - T \'��������������������������� -:  * \ * A meeting _, of "the '-Hospital*" Auxil-  -> iary/Villlbe -heldtThursdaypApril <2nd  ;  intthe City/Hallf ^at, -3.Lo''clock.r-7'Af  full" attendance is: requested. '���������������������������    .^->/  .   Parish.,of, Enderby," Sunday "next  ���������������������������   before,   Easter: ' Mattinsk and - Holy  - [Communion,/-Grindrod,? 10:30 -a.m.;  .   evensong; r(Mara, - 3, p.m.;"evensong1,  Enderby', 7.30 p.m. y   -  Principal Calder , ^egs, to "acknowledge receipt of   books for the-school  library .from-''Mrs.   Flewwelling,.'Lucille ' Barrows,.' James ~ McMahon and  Kenneth-' Strickland. , '"'.-,-   "  ^\_.   -'  The , Enderby   Supply, Company is  gradually'   -working.:.' into' thie grocery  trade" of / the, ���������������������������������������������town " and, is building  upon the old-reliable * rock of quality  and fair, treatment.' ���������������������������  ",':"   u- --������������������  ' F. Hassard1 had'to*cancel an order  t for a carload of hay-, this week,'owing  to his not   being ��������������������������� able'^to haul over  the Vernon Road from the icily limits  to the freight siding.;'^''-  ^   _ r���������������������������  Enderby-cured hams, and' bacon- are  capturing a large 'share of the trade  ^ih^this^lihe1^Wf=J!^.W61dt:;=^p^ting=  that the venture has been even'more  successful .than he anticipated.  In St. Andrew's churchHhe regular  ..service will be held * Sunday morning.  The   evening   service    is    withdrawn  that the congregationinay join in the  anniversary services at - the Methodist  church. ...���������������������������' '  While there-isn'it the rush orders for  House of Hobberlin made-to-measure  suits that characterized last year's  spring sale, -Dill Bros, are still satisfied with the movement that way  this spring.  , Chas'. E. Strickland has added a  cement milk-cooling room to his excellent Lone Pine Dairy plant, and  is thus making his ��������������������������� dairy the most  modern and sanitary to be found-in  the Valley.  Many nimrods 'have tried their luck  with pole and line since the opening  of the fishing season a week ago, and  all report favorably. A. Reeves says  it's all on account of the tackle he is  selling.   '  Capt. Henhiker, 0.C.C Squadron,  30th B. C. Horse, regrets to announce  that" the C. Squadron ball, which was  to have taken place on Easter Monday in the new Drill Hall, is indefi-  nately postponed.  A meeting of all interested, in the  organization of a baseball club for  the opening season are invited to attend a meeting .for that purpose, at  the King Edward Hotel, Friday evening, April 3rd, at 8 o'clock.  Joe reports a big increase in the  output of the Enderby bakery ovens  since he adopted the. bread-ticket.  No beginners  will   be  admitted  the school "when"the school <-t������������������keF  y������������������to  after tile ' Eas'ifef   vacatiotriSw'there  r      ' ,, vy   ���������������������������������������������"  are not> sufficient ���������������������������tp-iform'a'jclajjs'and  two or thre^would^SMfirthe -grafting  of the schoolr-"'Tne   next beginners'  if'  class will be formed in August.  '-Mr. Geo. R. Lawes regrets' to again  have to call the attention of parents  to depredations done by boys 'to" the  fruit and other trees, on his hill prop-1  erty. \If this"' warning is-not heeded  he feels that he will have to bring  the youthful offenders to court, and  close,the hill to pleasure parties.^  ,The"welcbme" sound of the saws will  be heard next . week;i.if' Manager  Stevens ..plans', now- laad -iareA'carned  out1. ' Mr.- Stevens returned' from* a  trip r to J the kcoast cities - this"? weekr'He  'and/that-b'usiness.^genyranyt-is^much  " "m"* "      ���������������������������    "v,r'^1*"       ^ - ������������������������������������������������������   *-   v������������������f   \+ M^'^f*'' CDMA'S.  improvedi-at<the*coa3t:,%" ,;^(-.V-";.:^  . It is; hot - to' 7End erbyV. credit \ that'  we;have.,tOjadmit'yit?kbut the* worst,  ?pi������������������ces. ~of..-roadway ^in; the' district^ are'j  those: within the 'cityy limits coming  into town.from either direction."y It  is, impossible' to "do" anything" to, make  conditiptistbetter' on Vernon Roadunf  til-the-water, lodging ,there is drained'  to ,the .river,, .and - this js said to" be,  -no small undertaking.   ' ~ r  v   , -  ''.Major. Carry was "in from the^coast  the (past week, and while, nere Capt.  Henniker'took* up .with .hini( the matter .of yestablishing ^a " rifle ��������������������������� range for  C. SquadronTof B.sC7Horse: - 'After  examining the .old civilian ri'fle range  on, the-Indian "reserve, '.Major Carry  condemned-it,, owing to the low hill  at the butts, and urged that' something better be secured.  ��������������������������� A valuable CliS- ' street property  changed  hands   this   week,  'when F.  , A most enjoyable .evening was  spent at the home of Mr/ and Mrs  Preston on Friday 'evening lasc. The  host and hostess ,,welcomed,-their  friends most cordially, and' the evening passed only too fast. Messrs.  Magonigal and- Sherlow/ provided excellent music for th������������������- dancers', while  numerous card tables gave those of  a quieter mood opportunity to enjoy  themselves. A dainty supper was  served after thetgames, and'the dance  continued until; ,the morningt hours,  all going toV their''homes voting it a  marked, success.-     '     v,  ������������������������������������������������������    MILITIA ORDERS,       7 *  \  :'"���������������������������*".    '  <V, T~:' '^i ���������������������������   *  :. C.;' Squadron," 30th, B.C.H.  " The 'N.C.O.s and men "of C^Squad2,  ron1-*are" hereby notified" to draw their  kits' within the ^nextHen-'days.'yy1 Ap-  kply;''G.1Mf''S.' Ba'fnes.*vJ'j���������������������������y:.,,,,.r , ~  " i sESCr J." L". ^HENNlkER.^Capt.. .���������������������������  '''P.b.O.l'sVuadfon^^OthvB'.'Tc^Horse  Vernon Growe^^^iOT^Strbnl: ior^"'> ������������������im  j^  \\   ^ft"  i  Jv,^    VJt  7  ;*  :'7{J,"  ^i-  ^  L  ���������������������������*_ -v.j;  f  ,  (E",rr  *  r���������������������������  -It*-.   C l*  -*  TPyman sola^hTs^je^lery" store biock^  ,to Frank L. Adams, of "the" Bank of  Montreal staff. The 4 price '-was for  spot ca'sh.^ It is Mr.' Pyman's intention to continue the business until the end of April at;the old'stand,  at'which time he hopes to have made  other'business arrangements for the  future.. ' - ' ���������������������������'  -The stock of the^Polson Mercantile  Company was moved to' the Murrin  Hardware Company's store this week,  and all hands are busy placing it on  the shelves. Crossley T. Poison,  who-goes with the/ stock as one of  thc partners in the new combination,  says the new move is a good one,  and, while the old' company always  has had a lucrative trade, he believes they-will do better at the new  stand.  Overheard: Hopeful just home  from school:."Ma, I pretty near got  my name in the paper this month;'  jest missed it." "Is that so; and  how did you just miss it?" ���������������������������"Well,  y' see, the teacher was jest.goin' to  write down my name, an' then she  didn't.". "That's too bad; why. did  she   change   her   mind?"     "Well, y'  Lower PacKi^ ,   ,���������������������������  The annual meeting' of a,itie share- pooL for--each season, but'undcr/tneit^-y'" W%|  holders ^of . the Vernon Fruit ..Union  was "held intthe" Board'of Tradey.ropm1  in the City Hall, Vernon, last'Thursday: It was .largely ^a'ttended^ and  was-said to-be the'', best meeting of  the kind ever held -in that' city/ ,-The  big cry among the ^shareholders was  economy," on both packing and'operating.-charges." It ^was quite leyident  from the /discussions that the,growers  are*beginning to realize-as they,,never  have /realized , before, thatythe" solution' "of "the ,,* market ���������������������������������������������, problems j, lies  'with each individual grower, "and<that  the. responsibility^cannoty-be ^tny?.wn  upon;thV~sh6uldersi6f ,anypne%else/ \l  -���������������������������"The feeling'was general,that',theTex-  penses would, have to,, be cut^down^in  the i unionV and*,.-GeritraKr^-\Manageiv  Rob'ertsori'said^ theycost; of ^operating,  the' Central^ would-be-: cut -.by^ half .* this.  mother'supplys^needed .by"-the farmers  ���������������������������for -marketingj^rtheir-cropA' ,'Af'saving  "of- $10,000" will be, .'made .on -box ma-  ���������������������������terialialone." :?.^r-'; t-;^, -\~tfpfcz;*  said^Mr.'-Robertson?," j^VWe" have'been  congratulated*.< on������������������l  bur, 'success >f-by  many ,;of Tthe^lbusinessmen-r up" *and  down .the, Valley. ,,'"<-./, ",i\ *: 7.^  ,_,  -7'We have ^nrade.far greater headway  for/the?lengthypfM~time JweyhaveLbeen  jn* operation than .Washington or Ore-  gonyWith similar organizations.- -We  have .the *i Government   behind/ustto  insure our success."'*.     J   V"-- ������������������*"   /t  uiMri< Robertson -���������������������������then''' mentioned the  brokers and - how^thew'Centr&l hap-  pened to link ^ up "/with   them. , The  basis of our-agreement"* was that they,  would handle{*66 2:3 ��������������������������� per t cent" of our  iruit shipped to'the   prairies, at $30  per car, and   they? gave'us the best*  -distribution^we^have���������������������������ever^hadT==We  finally ended by selling them 75 cars  of No. 2   apples   outright, - the price  being the same for   which they could  buy C grades from the states.  , "I don't know how we are going to  go by   the    brokers.'    They are the  buyers for 20 big wholesale houses in  Alberta' and'   Saskatchewan,   and   I  think'it.would be_ unwise vnot_to .remain   with    them.       When    we    are  strong enough we   will have 'our own  wholesale houses,   but' at present we  have no opportunity    of distributing  our fruit through the prairie market  unless through them. ..  "The brokers have treated-us fairly  and have given us thc preference on  more than one occasion; without them  their sale!- but'- ,in������������������<all "VcaseWrestrict ^  the'*packing to/No".' 1 as much-} as-pos- / "  ^thfdts7handlin'g'iwas'Vfores������������������OT";b^  directors*;* and,fthey^deemed^t4besttoV^X".Wff'������������������J  'make learly^- arrangements * forJaVcap-,-' ^--.^>>->il  ported at ��������������������������� as *'being^ rsuccessful.^ Vfy^-.uir. y^V-l  - The - directors: j"reporte<jK that^thej tr z"uJ'f%  packing/rand handlingschargesrwouVd; -7%.t --������������������[  be cut down 'the, some,' extent this'--t% >Qt',\  year, and .the ^charges 7would ,be:the --V' ~ -"'  same at-all pointsin the district "ex- ������������������������������������������������������  elusive, of ^teaming   and; transporta- '^ ��������������������������� ^ " /  I don't   know   how   we   would have  marketed^ our fruit last year."  The question of contracts came up  for a great deal of discussion, on account    of  tion. Last year's' charges for packing were 35 cents per box.. - George  Heggie, president of , the-Union, said  the officers would welcomeHhe day  when the ��������������������������� growers would pack their  fruit in the orchards. ���������������������������  vy*.u  The election of officers took place,-  and the-whole of the old board was  re-elected., A v hearty vote of���������������������������thanks  was tendered"~~the7~directors- for 'tbelr  earnest efforts rendered on.behalf of  the growers. Following are the  members elected: George Heggie,  president; F. B. Cossitt, . vice-president; W. C. Ricardo, J. D. Godwin,  J. W. Hayward, Baron Harry, P. V.  Verhaegan, S. ' Freeman, E. Trask  and W. Scott Allen, secretary-treasurer.  TAFFETA FOR SPRING WEAR  Taffeta will be worn more than any  other material this spring.  . In the walking suit illustrated here  black taffeta is   used.       The narrow  see; all our names   couldn't go in at  skirt, has a wide    "turned back cuff"  once, there's so many of us, an' mine  ���������������������������say,   mama,   can I go to the show  to-night?"  Creed & Sage, auctioneers, of Armstrong, have been instructed to sell  by auction,- on./ Saturday,.;Aprii:4th,  the household furniture, implements,  etcf, and other property belonging to  Mr. H. F. Flewwelling ���������������������������' who contemplates returning to his Alberta farm  in the near future.  about the bottom.     The overskirt is  long on one side and full.  The wrap is like those our grandmothers wore when they topped the  voluminous hoop of the time of the  Empress Eugenia, and it is trimmed  with the same little "quilleys." One  of .the innovations of this suit is that  both overskirt and wrap are cut so  that the selvage can be used instead  of hems at the bottom.  One Neil Carmichael and two pals,  all more or less under the influence  of liquor, went to Wing's restaurant  growers having . to bind 'Saturady night and had supper. All  themselves to the Centra^ for the went out of the place when finished  handling of their entire crop. "We 'without offering to pay for the meal,  will not object to the growers selling and Wing followed them to the side-  a small per centage of their crop lo- walk and N demanded settlement,  cally," said Mr. Robertson, "but that Carmichacl's pals paid no attention  is as far as we can go, otherwise they to Wing's demand for- settlement,' but  would be selling in competition with Carmichael drew a bottle from his  Central. (pocket and   with    a curse struck the  7"That is where we made our big'Chinaman a blow over the head,  mistake last year, in not making the saying as he did so, that that was  growers sign contracts, and, the indi-.the only settlement he'd get.' Wing  vidual got the benefit of our work in {was laid out, but managed later to  making the prices, and in most cases [identify his assailant, who*was soon  where the individual got better prices arrested by Officer -Bailey. Car-  it was caused by the work of the'michaeh appeared before Magistrate  Central. (Rosoman    on    Monday morning,  and  "We have made some changes in the pleaded guilty.     A sentence of three  pool system.     Last year we had one months at hard labor was given him. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, April 2, 1914  ENDERBY PRESS  PubHehed erery  Thursday at  Endeaby, B.C. at  1 *2 per yeer.'.br *e WeJkar Prase.  Advertwlne; Rates;   Transient, SOc an Inch fist  insertion, He .eaeh subsequent insertion.   Con*-  tract advertMoc tt aa kwh per month.  . -������������������    ������������������������������������������������������ ��������������������������� ?     ---.'/  Legal Notfees:   lit a line Seat faiacHioan 8c a liM  eaehenb������������������equentinser������������������ieB.(. .      Reading Neta'ces and Locate: lie a Ma*.  APRIL 2, 1914  GENEROUS TO  THE PRESS'  Last fall, when the Alberta, and,  Eastern British Columbia Press Association held its annual convention  at Edmonton, the attendance was in  the neighborhood of 200. All but  seven of these newspapermen - and  their wives were carried to Edmonton  over the C. P. R., and were shown  every courtesy by the officials of the  company. It, was owing to this  liberality and kindness of the railway  company that the convention was  made such a success. At the same  time the officials of the Grand Trunk  Pacific provided a special train to  carry the delegates and their wives  to the end of steel at Tete Juan.  Cache. . ,      *���������������������������  This-year the Alberta and Eastern  B. C. Press Association convention is  to be held at Vernon. To assist in  making the convention a success, the  C. P. R. has volunteered to bring all  delegates and their wives-from Alber-  .=.ta^ancUEastern���������������������������B.-��������������������������� G.-=-points,-and-in  addition, the company proposes to  provide the big Okanagan, lake boat  to give the delegates a chance to see  the Okanagan Valley as far south as  Penticton.  At the annual meeting of the members of the Okanagan Press Guild, at  Vernon last week, Mr. Fred. E.  Traiitman, press Tepresentative of the_  Vice-President's office, appeared/and  conveyed the good news to the delegates. He said the company would  assist in every way possible to make  the Okanagan convention as big a  success as that of Edmonton last  year.  One has to know the magnitude ol  the undertaking, and its possibilities  to fully realise what this means to  the Okanagan. Every newspaper in  Alberta and Eastern British Columbia will be represented at tbe forthcoming convention, and the various  editors of these newspapers will go  home and tell their readers about the  trip and the country they pass on  the way. The convention will.be  held the latter part of August or  early in September, and the delegates will spend the better' part of a  week in the Valley. It will be up to  the various towns to show what they  have to offer and to lend such assistance as can be given in the entertainment of the guests.  B. C.  SHOWING THE WAY  A number of newspapers in thc  United States are just now pointing  to British Columbia and praising the  Timber Royalty Bill .passed at the  last session of the Legislature. One  comment says:  "The Canadian Province of British  Columbia is showing the way to. all  other, governments in -the matter of  doing things for the common people.  The B. C. Legislature passed a law  introduced by the Minister of Lands,  Hon. Wm. R. Ross, which assures,..to  the citizens of that province an income within ten years of three millions of dollars a year from royalties on publicly-owned timber. This  Act, according to information which  comes to interested ��������������������������� public men in  Washington, 'does for publicly-owned  timber in British Columbia what the  conservationists, under the leadership  of Gifford Pinchot, have been trying  to secure for the people of the United  States in the matter of the nation's  water powers.  The Act retains in the Provincial  Government for the people,, the fee  simple title to all timber lands; it  permits the taking of timber claims  one mile square at an annual rental  of $120 per claim, and for the payment to the Government of a stump-  age price which rises gradually with  the increased value of timber. Under  the old Act of 1905, the stumpage  price per thousand ieet was 50c. The  new Act increases it to 75c a thousand feet, effective in 1915, and provides that five years later there will  be added to the royalty price' 25 per'  cent of the increased value oi lumber  at that time above a minimum price  of $18 per thousand.- Each five years  thereafter"the^sam������������������"thin^^iirbT:"doW:  again, the ��������������������������� percentage- taken by the  Government to increase gradually  from 25 to 40 per cent, thc whole arrangement covering a period of about  40 years.  This means, first, that the lumbermen get a reasonable profit out of  their      operations���������������������������the   " Government  is Good  Many fine catches are being made. We have the  tackle that makes fishing  easy and a great pleasure.  All kinds of fly hooks and  lines; rods, reels, floats  and sinkers. Fishing  bags and baskets.  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  Cliff St.  Enderby  takes nothing unless the price is  above $18 a thousand. It means,  further, that the Government, the  people; Bhare in the increased value  of their timber. It establishes a  great ��������������������������� profit-sharing, co-operative  principle, in which the Government  and the tfmber operators are partners. The Government retains the  title to the land, and the right to  prescribe the way in which the timber shall be cut. ��������������������������� The people's interest is protected, and at the same  time lumbermen are encouraged to  take up holdings and develop the  timber industry!  "The great lesson for the United  States in this B. C. Royalty Act lies  in the recognition by the Provincial  Government that the people should  share in the increasing value of their  own property���������������������������a principle which  American conservationists under the  leadership of-Pinchot, have been and  are fighting to have enforced tin the  development and use of public water-  powers in the United' States."    v  BANKQf MONTREAL  -A,       'I  Established 1817  Capital, $16,000,000 (paid up)  Rett, $ic,m,Ho  ���������������������������H. V. Meredith, Esq., President  ;    Sir Frederick Williams-Taylor, General Manager  BRANCHES-IN LONDON, BNG., NEW YORK and CHICAGO.  SAVINGS   DEPARTMENT  Deposits received from $1 'upwards, and interest allowed at current rates.  Interest' credited $0th June and 31st December.  ENDERBY BRANCH A. E. TAYLOR, Manager  A MAN'S   RIGHT   TO WORK  That a man has the right to work  at his trade, whether he is a member  of a trade union or not, and must  not be deprived of the right of disposing of his labor as he sees fit by  the interference of any organization,  was the gist of an important judgment affecting the civil rights "of a  subject, handed down a few days ago  by Mr. Justice Murphy, of Vancouver  as the result of an action brought by  a plasterer named .Sleuter, .against  seven members of ' the plasterers'  union executive. The plaintiff asked  damages for the loss of time incurred  through the alleged action of the  union in forcing him out of employment. Conspiracy to deprive him of  the;means of livelihood was also alleged against the union members.  Mr. Justice Murphy found in favor  of the' plaintiff, allowing him the  amount of wages he would have  earned, from the .time active steps  were.taken..*against him in November  last. In,handing, down judgment the  court defined the rights of a citizen  to work, etc. In part his lordship  said:  '        ' ,  "The law is clear "that violation of  legal right committed knowingly is  a cause of action. Every person has  the right under the law to - full freedom in disposing of his own labor or'  his own capital. It follows that  every other person is subject to the  corelative duty arising therefrom, and  is prohibited from , an obstruction  to the fullest exercise .ot their rights  which can be made compatible with  the exercise of similar rights .by  others. Therefore, a combination oi  two or more persons without justification to injure any workman by inducing employers not to employ him  is, if it results in damage to him,  actionable.���������������������������Vancouver  Sun.  F. C. Wolfenden, of Armstrong, has  been,, appointed _a._ court of  .revision  and appeal for the Vernon Assessment  District. His appointment will be  pleasing news to his large circle of  iriends, who will at once recognize  his fitness for the position.  JOE'S BREAD  Anyone wishing to make sure of  getting Joe's bread can buy direct  from'the bakery. Bread tickets, 13  for $1. Joe's bread tastes good, is  always uniform', is clean, and bajked  by a white man.  OF CANADA  A Joint Account Is a  Great Convenience  for family funds. It may be  opened with the,  Union Bank of Canada  .... ... ���������������������������    i  in the names of two persons;  either of whom can make deposits  or withdraw money when in town  or when passing the bank. It is  especially convenient': if-the  husband is frequently away on  trips, as it enables the wife to  procure funds' for expenses on  her own signature alone.  Enderby tad,      I. W. GILLHAM, Hawser  Fix up your House, Barn,  and Outbuildings  Here are   some  specials in iumberwbile they last:  ,   ��������������������������� '     . ���������������������������    , >   ,\ ��������������������������� ,������������������'.'���������������������������-!  ���������������������������'  No. 1, 2x4, per thousand  % 1*.0������������������ ' -J  No. 2 Lath, per thousand     1.T8  Short Cord Wood     J.T6  OKANAGAN SAW MILLS,Ltd. E.a������������������by  3S  Finest in the Country  "Enderby is a charming villiage with eitv airs, ;  When Paddy Murphy shook "the; snowof&ndciii  off his feet ne'caine here, and now ownsbmeef  finestbrick, hotels in the. country. *;:Altho,udi ',  , Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls IBs  hotel the King Edward. Ini addition to the exr  oellehce of the meals, breakfast is served up to 10  o'clock, whichis<an added attTOction^fOT toasts.?'     .,  .''7'-"      i-"       '':'(Extract from Loweiy's Ledireji 7,  kingEdwardHoteJ,'fcftSPF?* Enderby  -Pi      s  The Liverpool ft London ft Globe Ins. Ge.  - The Phoenix Insurance Go. ot London.  ", London-Lancashire Fire Insurance Ge.  Royal Insurance Coiiof Liverpool (Life ������������������"ept  '"7;   '  '.'      i.l_T~��������������������������� '1.. -..-',       - The London*; Lancashire 'Guarantee'   ."'  REAL ESTATE ,    NOTARY PUBLIC Accident Co.. of Canada.,  ' ' Fnsit Lead ' Hay Lead    "  " ��������������������������� - '��������������������������� '  ,.T Town Lot* -'/'    ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������' " '   BELL BLOCK.   BWPBEBY  Fire, Life, Ac<cic(eht  INSURANCE AGENCIES    ,/  GET READY FOR SPRING WORK  I have taken over the harness business of Mr. C. Rutherford, and am carrying the most complete line of harness  and horseman's supplies in the Valley. /Everything made  right here by a harnessmaker of long experience.; *;  HENRY   PETERS,   Cliff St., Enderby  (SnoiWr t. C. RUTHERFORD) ���������������������������    *       f"T7*?7      7T->   TT"rT ~ Tr.J  ("Coming events cast their shadows before"  When your Letter Paper runs low, let  us print the next lot.       Walker Press 41  Thursday, April 2, 1914  THE' ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  ."a  Sinnin^gainst^ourftowpffiolun  :c  'ENDERBY is a growing city of one  thousand people. ' It's future growth  and prosperity depends on these people.        !   '  -��������������������������� Why should a man bring his family  to 'Enderby ? Because Enderby offers  him ' opportunities to p rovide for  then*���������������������������whether in -a business way or  farming. Enderby offers his: family,  educational, social and pleasure attractions!" It is very, pleasant to live  in' Enderby."  '���������������������������"When this man' brings his family  here, he has in mind making it his  home for good. He is going to  spend all efforts to build up that  home. He is investing his labor to'  provide for his family. A city built  by men like this will always'grow  and prosper.' . " * *. ; '  i, The more attractive he makes his  horae.i the.- more valuable if becomes.  In ten- years, his original investment  will double and triple, if Enderby, as  a .whole; keeps pace.with him. '.  The merchant coming to Enderby to,  into business, sees at a glance  that.it',is 'a!.j hustling- and bustling  city. Its^ people work'and are always, improving.   .  This make's him  ��������������������������� thinfcr-gives h'im "confidence-^-he sees  His way" of investing in a stock of  goods and opens'up to. serve the people with the necessities or luxuries of  life. He secures 'the best 'goods  made.. He wants to.give the people  of Enderby, the-- best possible at"'" a  .reasonable' cost to' them and a reas-  iyonable^profit to   himself."* .^Thereby,  one more-store is added to the busi-  "tiess end - of   Enderby.      -And   so" it  keeps.going,    more" and more people  74ocating.^in ^Enderby ' and-__.more.-and  -.'more -^business-7 concerns.-'  investing  ,moneyy in .._ goods,; 'and ,in-the" present  and future prosperity of Enderby.   -  1 ''"And".so-.we   have   a city going for-_  ward of- its-- own \volition���������������������������building  ' itself 7up���������������������������getting', more   prosperous!  .and offering'-iriore    opportunities to  outsiders. <-' '.This. ��������������������������� is ' what " happens  "when we   are ���������������������������" "helping /forward our  home town."-   The local businessman  is patronized���������������������������he ' takes your dollar  and puts it in an'Enderby bank. 'He  pays his rent with it to a local landlord���������������������������uses it in buying his personal  necessities- and those of his family,  part of it goes for local amusements,  And so the dollar stays in Enderby,  and accomplishes a great deal toward  go  or invests it  the building  easily see by  of Enderby,  would NOT  ���������������������������might    NOT  a7 lot for his home.  of Enderby. One can  that dollar going out  a good many things  happen���������������������������the landlord  get. all his rent���������������������������last  year's suit would have to do\for this  year���������������������������the new addition to the home  would have to go, etc. All because  that dollar went out of Enderby  when it might have stayed at home.  WEBSTER   DEFINES   SINNING .AS  "VIOLATING  DUTY"     -     '  -It is-the duty of every man, .woman  and child in Enderby to help build  up the city���������������������������to make it prosperous  and make it grow���������������������������to encourage outsiders to come in. /When you send  east," or north' or south'^or'west-to  ���������������������������'replenish'-your _ wardrobe"���������������������������to purchase'"''new furniture for your home"  ���������������������������when you send your money to. mailorder houses-^-do you' realize that you  are "sinning " against-"(your home  ������������������0wn' '���������������������������that, you_ are "violating, your  duty" 'to Enderby ?'' "Well,:you are.  You?are.laughing at your local?merchants���������������������������prolonging the needed muni:  cipal < improvements���������������������������decreasing . ,;the  value of your own 'property, as well  as. that..of, your^neighbor-Vdiscourag-  ing the most ..worthy, efforts..to. cater  to your -every.'-ywish-^-f ogling .'yourself  by" sending ''that "dollar^ out Tof '- Ender-  by.- -Ityis'7naturaly'for:every; person  living,An-''.Enderby-"\tov desire to purr  chase l.theVhest"- of ���������������������������ali-ythat<, makes . life  wdrthtt living!" '::From a persona',  standpoint���������������������������Clothing, \1, hats, - ,under-  w'ear/ food, confectionery and.the.innumerable, pleasures and^ recreations  so ��������������������������� necessary to " balance "one's existence  "Or, from your home standpoint;  timber, stone and cement to build  your home with���������������������������plumbing, flooring,  moulding,, etc., to finish it off properly���������������������������furniture, appliances, furnishings to make" living comfortable.  No one gainsays you this -privilege  ���������������������������but would it not be better for you  to buy these things in Enderby if you  can supply your wants just as well  and at the same price? By doing  this���������������������������by keeping that dollar in Enderby you encourage-the development  of the city ot Enderby���������������������������your home  town. "  By this action of yours in recognizing merit���������������������������you- warrant the entrance of'new industries, the "expenditure of' huge . sums to start them.  Such improvements attract' attention  to this .city of' yours���������������������������ity attracts investments in:its'-possibilities and,its  future probabilities. ' You are'hurry-  i'rig forward the time when-Enderby,  will come rinto 'its own���������������������������when'its'advantages will be ~ recognized. : By  keeping this dollar at home^you are  helping yourself���������������������������the coming'-'genera-  tion" and the future recognition' of  Enderby. We believe it is your duty  to give this' subject' serious consideration.." 'We ourselves believe it is so  serious,that we commend to your patient consideration the, articles / of  this - series, which "will contain the  experiences, ideas'/and suggestions of  over'1500 merchants and businessmen  of* the Northwest, ^as to. what-they  think the result' will be when we are  no longer "Sinning "Against Our  Home Town."  l<&  M  "38B  *wm  ���������������������������-'*��������������������������� <������������������������������������������������������*:  : :v  1   .:' ' '"���������������������������  %f;rjj.;.v..  ���������������������������������������������?':���������������������������.���������������������������  iial.'.'SSi.V  In employing *^men on > government  work' the preference*' should be given  1 to British /subjects,'- no : matter what  their, political - leaning' may be. - .In  the;event of war-, it is the" Canadians  ���������������������������the British���������������������������who will'be'called'upon'  , to .defend' the "country.- ���������������������������,*. .If -'we a"re:to  .build  up^an-:  empire  -STO*,  cil*.fl*_  &!!?  raS  Build Concrete Barns '  ,i and Barnyards   ^  Y t)U wilifirid that they 'arcf best  ^   at first and cheapest inythe ,end.-  Concrete-buildings cannot burn and many, dolA  lars are; saved in lower insurance. rates;   They '-  J -������������������need practically ho repairs-and,.never need  'painting. -  "7-. "-���������������������������777   -7l      .      ,.  Concrete/barnyards- make the*bests;kind.,  of a feeding-floor; and'^save rriany dollars in7'  I  ' feed' bills, as your' stock gett every "particlfe "'r'  that you feed to them."," \  [_'-''] ��������������������������� '"''-\l  "-Send for.'this free'book.*'What the farmer7*3y  ��������������������������� Can do With Concrete." ...It shows" just hom'i -5  <cto build your, own concrete barn, feeding-,':"' ;  floor or any other building that you may need.- ^/ry  LJ[    Faimr'eliBfornutioa Bure^l .  . CtJMda Ceaeit CtipMyLimittd  535 Herald B������������������ildiii������������������, Monh^al  -* ^-h.* i"- !  't-J  m  s-ral  :i(4 =  in-'this  north land-of ours,'- we^must-,b'e true  to".ourselves.���������������������������Slocan Record.*-������������������  f  ^:.  ^*j(   ������������������������������������������������������������������������*,   -*i/-l i-i  , When. you - come ;' across' :a^ sleepy  town ftthat needsr.,wa.kingj up.-yoii^have  come across/a 'divided'> community, try -either^one  that" keeps- the- hand.of progress .tied  because they can't, agree as"to ,whe-'  ther the cure "should be a, dog ��������������������������� fight  or,a,' religious   revival.1 ,.   They  J1I-7 t'  ' "Don't worry.' J When 'down in the  mouth", think of Jonah; he" came out  are all right!"  appropriateV-1 obtline' Ti'v  pretty-sure to make'a mistake if theyVijThe.-following  i-u .jiv.1.' ~T.* - -    -\ <       "}..  '. -.   -'>  ;    is! suggested* descriptive -of "the;slatest  X'C  "dress "creation: " ''Woman   wants -but ^ ;'���������������������������i y  little here', below" nor. waritsthat little, \. ./7>J  long.'"  ������������������'   .    *-'  Services  The Fourth Anniversary 6f the Dedication of the  o\  Methodist   Church  Will be observed on  f ������������������������������������������������������������������������-  tj  ������������������  *i i i  Q  Morning Service, 11 o'clock   Evening Service, 7:30 o'clock  i \       . / ���������������������������. ^ .  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������  . ������������������������������������������������������-��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������*  Rev. J. C. Switzer, of Kelowna  .  i ,      , WILL   PREACH  Special Mu9iciw1.ll be rendered, a Union Choir assisting in the Evening Services .:  On Monday Eve.; April 6th, a Concert will be given in the Church at 8  LOCAL TALENT,  CONSISTING OF MISSES' LANG AND MURRAY,  AND MESSRS.  ^^^^J^^r^^^0 BY FRIENDS  ' PROM ARMSTRONG AND VERNON; AMONG THEM BEING MRS.  KENNE/, MR. & MRS. T. RICHARDSON  MR. & MRS. A. M. WYLIE AND MISS GERTRUDE GLOVER, OF VERNON; ALSO  .'       t:.  .,���������������������������1  aUmu������������������,50c:.,:,;:.MIS$  ISABEL  FRASER, VIOLINIST  ';:   -., "-'  '-..-' ���������������������������'     '���������������������������������������������������������������������������������l''.: who has recently returned from,Germany, where she .was,a pupil of Hans Behda./'      77  ' 'ALfi '"OFFERINGS ^.ND; SUBSCRIPTIONS OPTHE ANNIVERSARY WILL BE DEVOTED TO THE BUILLING FUND.  Children, 25c THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, April 2, 1914  i#&  JkM.  HER  "FIRST  SPRING  HAT"  Jet will usually be the choice of the woman who always wears the  right thing for the "first spring hat." But unless you can afford more  than one hat a season do not buy one trimmed with jet as these hats are  to be the most popular of the spring "vintage" and they will become very  common.  The very charming one pictured here has an upstanding brim Oi. the  tagal braid faced with gathered taffeta, which is use as a background  for the upstanding ruffle oi embroidered net.  REGISTRATION    OF VOTERS  Anyone who is a male British subject, 21 years    01    age,, a resident of  British Columbia for six months^ and  .of the Okanagan    ior one month,-" or  whatever may be the name    of your  home district, is entitled to have his  name inserted   on   the provincial voters-' list.     But personal application  must be made to    any justice of the  peace, magistrate,    notary    public or  commissioner    for    taking  affidavits,  before whom the necessary form may  be signed:     The   list   will be revised  on the first Monday in May, and all  applications for registration must be  in the hands of the   registrar by the  last day    of   April.      There    are no  doubt many men in this district who  are duly qualified voters and yet have  not had their names placed upon the  voters' list.     And many of them will  complain    that   they    have   no vote  when election day comes.     The lault,  ^oPcourset^is^t-heir-^own^-^Ample-^fa^  ���������������������������cilities arc afforded them to register.  They have only themselves to blame,  and yet they are the most ready to  lay the blame for their own negli.  gence upon the shoulders of someone  else. You have all this month to  sign up and have your name enrolled.  A change in the matter of registra-  -tioh^bLina.t'uralized citizens has been  made in the Provincial Elections Act  of 1914, which makes it incumbent  upon then?-to follow a different procedure from that hitherto in use. In  regard to these cases, subsection B  of section 2 says: "The registrar  shall not insert upon such list the  name of any applicant wno is or  claims to be a British subject by  naturalization unless Form N, as  furnished in accordance with this  Act, and shows such applicant to be  a British subject by naturalization,  and to be entitled to have his name  placed on the register of voters, and  unless there is also attached to said  Form N the applicant's certificate of  naturalization, or a copy thereof,  either certified by the Secretary of  State for Canada or certified under  the seal of the court in which the  certificate of naturalization was  granted, by the clerk or registrar or  judge of the court, who is hereby  authorized to give such certificate  upon payment of 51.  CO-OPERATION  GROWING  Buy your bread tickets at' Joe's.  Mr.  J. R. Terry and Mr. H.JE. Up-'  ton,  the   poultry    instructors  of the  Department   of    Agriculture,   recently  .'returned to Victoria after "a month's  tour on  instruction    and  demonstration work all over    the Interior.     A  very striking feature of the trip, according to these   gentlemen,  was the  enormous increase in the principles of  mixed  farming.      This was apparent  everywhere,    especially    in    the    districts   hitherto     devoted    chiefly    to  fruit.      A year    ago    the poultry instructors were   invited    to lecture at  farmers' institutes as a sort of sideline.     This time   they have been allotted   two   or    three   hours    at   a  stretch, and    the   keenest   desire has  This is the O-Cedar Polish mop, on  sale at the Enderby Hardware Co's  store, in Enderby Hotel block. Call  and learn further particulars.  "I hear your daughter is going to  maTry an English nobleman. Is it all  settled?"  "Yes; every cent.'j  WHITE PEKIN DUCK EGGS for  hatching; $1.00 for setting of 11..  MRS. JNO. McKAY, Waterside,  Enderby. ml2-8t  OVER 66 YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  been shown to extract every possible  piece of advice they had to give.  Co-operation is also making great  strides among poultrymen, and in  other phases of farming, and much  money is being saved by the practice  of buying co-operatively.  Mr. Terry urges all housekeepers to  take advantage of the present price  of eggs���������������������������25c per dozen���������������������������to lay down  their winter supply. Eight to ten  parts of water glass to one of water  will be found as satisfactory a pre  scription as can be recommended.  A SKILFUL ARTISTE  Miss Isabel Fraser, the violin artiste with home at Armstrong, and  who has gathered about her on her  visits to Enderby quite a class of  pupils, assisted in the   Fryer concert  at Armstrong .last week, and of her  playing the Advertiser says: ''The  viplin selections given by Miss Isabel  Fraser were, however, probably even  better appreciated by the audience  than the pianoforte performance of  Mr. Fryer, and this is said without  any reflection whatever upon the work  of Mr. Fryer. Miss Fraser held her  listeners under a spell with her skilfulj  playing and jt is* not going beyond  the probable to say that more will  be heard in future of the greater  fame this talented girl will achieve.  Her sincerity of expression was remarkable and thc selections given by  LAND   REGISTRY ACT  22.60  Re. part of   Lot   B, and part  acres of Lot C, Map 111.  Notice is hereby given that I shall,  at the expiration of one month from  .the date of the first publication here-  her were played with caressing grace, lQf issU(J a   certificate   oi Indefeasible  and skilfully   contrasted the varying |TiUe tQ fche   aforesaid   lands in the  moods of the composer." jname of mram F  Plewwclling| unleBS  Miss Fraser has   consented to give in the    meantime   Valid   objection is  a selection or two at fche anniversary mad(, tQ m(,   ._.   writing    The holder  SECRET SOCIETIES  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodge No. 40  .'{esrular meetings first  Thuraliiy on or af^er thi  full moon at 8 p. m. jp Qt]d-  fellows Hall. ViSililip  brethren cordially invited  GRAHAM ROSOMAN  W. M.  JNO. WARWICK  Secretary  I. 0.0..F.  m  ^^S^  Eureka Lodge, No. 60  Meets every Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock, in I. O.  0. F. hull, Metealf-block.   Visiting brothers always {welcome.   . W. H. LOGAN,   N. G.  JAS. MARTIN, V. G.  .    R. E. WHEELER, Sec'y,  GEO. BELLAMY. Treas.  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35, K. of P.  Meets every Monday evening  in K. of P. Hall.   Visitors cordially invited to attend.  T. C. CALDER, C. C.  C. E.STUICKLAND, K.R.S.  R. J. COLTART. M.F.  Hall suitable forConcerts, Dances and all public  entertainments.    For rates, etc., address,  G. G. CAMPBELL. Enderby  PROFESSIONAL  A  C. SKALING, B. A.  ���������������������������*"���������������������������      Formerly of Vancouver, B. C.  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public.  Bell Blk. Enderby, B.C.  D  R. H. W. KEITH,  Office hours:   Forenoon,  9 to 10:30  Afternoon, 3 to 4  Evening, 6:30 to l:?n  Sunday, by appointment  Office: Cor. Cliff and GeorgeSts. ENDERBY  Q.^ L. WILLIAMS  Dominion and  Provincial Land Surveyor  Bell Block       Enderby, B.C.  POLITICAL  T?NDERBY  conservative  ^      association  J. L. RUTTAN,  President.  H. M. WALKER  Secretary.  Trade Marks  Designs  .... Coi������������������VRIGHT3 AC  Anyone���������������������������fondlni a jketeh and description may  qntoltly ascertain our opinion free whether an  Invention Is prob������������������hly patentable. Communion-  tlons strictly confLleriUal. HANDBOOK on Patents  sent froe. OldestTtfoncy for soouriog patonU.  -  Paloiita taken through Munn & Co. recalTe  ipectal notice, without ohnrRO, In the  Scientific American.  A handsomely lllnsttuted weekly. Lftrtrert qlr-  cnlotton ot any scientlnc Journal. Tormi for  Canada, S3.7& a year, postage prepaid. Sold by  all newsdealers.  MU.NN &Co.3e,BroadwayNewYork  Branch onice. C25 F SU Washlnaton, D. C.  Norman Grant  BUILDER &  CONTRACTOR  Plans and estimates  Furnished  Dealer in Windows, Doors, Tunnings,  and all   factory    work.   Rubberoid  Roofing, Screen Doors and Windows  GLASS CUT TO ANY SI3E  V  We represent S. C. SMITH CO.,  of Vernon  Russell Street Enderby.  concert to be given in the   Methodist  church next Monday evening.  SEEDS  of the following documents relating to  jthe above lands, viz:��������������������������� 15th November, 1901. A conveyance made between Frederick Bernard Pemberton  and William Curtis Ward of the one  part, and George Eugene Townsend  of the other part, being a conveyance  of Lot C, subdivision of part of lot  150, Group 1,.. Osoyoos Division of  Yale District;  15th  November,    1901.    George Eu-  !gene Townsend oi   the one part and  Our Spring stock is now complete  and we are ready to take care of  your  orders    for    Spring   sowing of  timothy, clover;   alfalfa and all field jwaUaiT Curtis    Ward    and Frederick  seeds; also Garden   Seeds; which are|Bernard Pemberton of the other part  all tested in our own warehouse.   Wejbelllg a mortgage oi the same prsm-  carry a full   line    of fruit and orna- 'jses  ,  , Release     of last -mentioned  mental stock, bee supplies, fertilizers mortgage, is required   to deliver the  and all garden requisites.  Catalogue for the asking,  o THE HENRY SEED HOUSE  A. R. Macdougall, Proprietor.  524 Kingsway, Vancouver, B. C.  same to me forthwith.  Dated at the Land Registry Office,  at Kamloops, B.C., this 21st lay of  March A.  D.  1914.  C. Hi DUNBAR, District Registrar.  r  from  5c a roll  up  Not the.ordinary kinds, but the popular "EMPIRE"  Papers, Cretonnes, ^..Borders, Friezes, Etc. We have  the Spring samples in,, and ask your inspection. There  is nothing that will.add so much to the comforts of the  home. Real quality, artistic finish, harmonious blending, beautiful shades.    COME AND SEE THEM.  ENDERBY MUSIC STORE    J. E. Crane, Prop.  X    it  ,:.> ^.fA\���������������������������6)/  MvJM  ;?������������������%������������������&&���������������������������- _.  Copyrifhl ii<>7-:,  ChtyLStlUi. .  Cotuattiui.0.  mm,  ��������������������������� ciiMi.aiJUi.eiiiiiiikiu.o.  p^^zc__;..^rV^,.> ���������������������������  Poultry Guts of all breeds  for use on stationery and  -4-t,^*- ������������������������������������.:M4.;*,rr    WALKER PRESS  Other printing    Enderby, B. C.  SHUSWAP & OKANAGAN BRANCH  E. J. Mack  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables I  ENDERBY, B. C.  Good Rigs;  Careful Drivers; Draying of all kinds.  Comfortable and Commo-  ! dious Stabling for teams.  Auto for Hire  Prompt attention to all customers  X    Land-wektrs and Tourists in-  \ | vited to give us a trial.  Daily trains both ways- from Sicamous Junction to Okanagan Landing:  South North  bound            STATIONS  bound  read  down  read up  10:30  (Lv)   Sicamous  Jet  (Ar)  18:00  11:01  Mara  17:15  11:15  Grindrod  16:59  11:29  Enderby  16:44  11:55  Armstrong  16:15  12:03  Realm  16:07  12:12  Larkin  15:55  12:40  . Vernon  15:30  13:'i0  (Ar)     Ok. Landing  (Lv) 15:15  H. W  . BRODIE           JNO.BURNHAM  Gen.  Pas. Agt.  Agent  Vancouver                   Enderby 4  f  Thursday, April 2, 1914  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  r  i }  v  CjUTTONO  OEEDO  i  for garden' and farm ore bos t  for B.C.soil. Sec Catalogue for  solid guarantee of purity  and germination  Send now for Copy free  Sutton & Sons.The King's Soedmer.  R*0c3anxl Enj������������������l������������������nd  A. *l. Woodward  Victoria     &      Vancouver  615 Fori- it. 667GranvilleSh  SOLE AVCNTX FOR BRITISH COLUMBIA  RULES TO PREVENT FIRES  EggsforSetting  ORDER NOW  !   !  WHITE WYANDOTTES and Buff Orpingtons, reliable laying- strains, $2  per setting of 15 eggs. *���������������������������  -BLACK MINOROAS, S. C, $1.50 per  -   setting of 15.        -  - --=���������������������������- -  WHITE LEGHORNS S.C., $1.50 per  setting.   ,  S.C.  BROWN LEGHORN S-The birds  . composing this nock were bought  from_ H.. E. Waby. , We now own  this well-known "strain entirely.  At the recent ' Okanagan Poultry  Show, at Vernon, the exhibits of this  strain .swept the board in their- class,-  capturing 1st cock, 1st' cockwl,_ lot  2nd and 3rd hen; ,1st pen and special;  only six birds shown. "  ! per   setting \ exhibition Ptd  laying   strains   on -ap plica -  Prices  pedigree  _ cation.'    \~ '',,'"'"  7" We have recently imported some  ,* ew-blood from a well-known breeder  ,^ n the states. A few good. S.O. Br.  ,', jeghorn cockerels for sale. - ,>. i- ' .,  .'   Apply, - Capt.'   Cameron76r *0. >4V  rBiggie, _. '      " -    ,/*       ,'.,.; ,', .  ���������������������������7 ' '      ^GAINFORD RANCH,'  \  X   \  ���������������������������'.    "*_"*   V   V Enderby,-lf.C  ";.   Don't   delay!: 7/First., come,     fust  ^ served, i ' <��������������������������� 7'.   '"���������������������������'"'   " ,. '��������������������������� ��������������������������� - '-'--"-  Provincial District foresters are  giving wide circulation among settlers and others throughout the Province to the following circular" letter:  "Dear Sir: The open winter, the  light fall, of snow and( many other  which will be extremely'bad'for forest fires. These' are liable to cause  many thousand dollars in damage,  signs point to' a 'hot, dry summer,  not only to standing timber but to  your buildings, improvements and  crops. I therefore ask your assistance in preventing these fires. You  have, no doubt, on your pre-emption,  areas of slash, which are fire-traps  for, the carelessly - dropped match,  burning tobacco, or a spark from a  locomotive. . Perhaps you are planning to clear up these acres. If so,  let me urge/ upon you the necessity of  doing this before the dangerousysea-  son and-thusa putting an end to ��������������������������� serious forest fires which have, been so  prevalent in the past.    ''. ���������������������������'   .'  _   .  "Of course, the most dangerous  places are near buildings and' along  railroad rights-ofr^way, and' public  roads, and these, should be seen to  first. By observing the-following.  simple rules the burning may'be safely done: -' '  "1���������������������������Burn as early in the spring, as  possible. If the 'burning cannot be  done before May 1st, get a permit  from the local forest guard, ^and burn  under his supervision.- i Do not wait  .till the soil becomes too dry, as you  will then burn up valuable vegetable  matter which enriches the soil. . '"  ^"2���������������������������Always- construct. a, light , firebreak around the' slash, by throwing  any brush or litter in for say 20 feet.  This will confine the fire .and give you  a chance to ��������������������������� get - around -.it.quickly  \  1913. It exceeds by $57,000,000 the  total capitalization of all the banks  of Canada. ' It is nearly three times  the gross liabilities of the banks  which have failed in Canada 6ince  confederation. It would build no  less than 20,000 miles of roads as  good as the magnificent roads in the  state of New York* This means  nearly 100 miles oi good roads in  every constituency in Canada. It  exceeds by three millions the gross  income of the Dominion for a whole  year. It would pay the cost of the  malitia for the next twenty years.  It would pay all the provinces their  present subsidies for the next thirteen  years. It would run the postoffice  on its present basis for nearly fifteen  years. '    ''  ' But what is the use of carrying the  figures larther. , < We people of Canada are' accustomed to being humbugged by these corporations; in fact  we seem to" like/ it. Other millions  than those wasted in the construction  of    the   -National   Transcontinental  ,i     ,       .   -*   - -������������������',- _. ���������������������������- '   ,  ,  j  have gone in the same way���������������������������to estab"-"  lish other' enterprises_. in'connection  with the railroad which are afterwards made the s private' property of  the men who build"the' roads���������������������������at the  expense of the people. , It. isn't the  construction/of the roads that7 takes  m-  >the money /'"so  augu'ration' of  subsidiary enterprises-which ..the road  builders reap the harvest from.       ,  much as it is 'the  the r, privately' owned  POSTOFFICE REVENUE  i  should-it start * to spreadi  ���������������������������"?,  \i  W,an" annual rental of $1  'Not more than 2,560 acres  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING REGULATIONS  7 Coal mining "rights of the Dominion  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan., and Alberta, the"/ Yukon ~ Territory," thc  Northwest,Territories-and a portion  of the province of British Columbia,  . may be leased" for a term of twenty  one years' "  an acre.  will.be leased^to one applicant.' ,  ' ��������������������������� Application ���������������������������<��������������������������� for ,' a lease must be  made by the applicant in person to  the Agents or sub-Agent of the district in which rights applied .for are  ���������������������������ituated.    ,f    - l"7 .    . v.   ,   ".  In surveyed,territory the land'must  be de& Jribed. -by'" sections, or, legal  sub-divisions of sections, and in un-  'suryeyed territory; the tract applied  for,'shall be~staked out' by .the applicant, himself: y . ,.,-,>'.���������������������������      '������������������, V   Each   application   must be .aecqiih  npMie^by7a^feT~for_y$5^which^willTbT  ' '3���������������������������If' possible, 'have" one or more  'neighbors assist" in* burning,' so 'that  the ^ fireT'.may, be' controlled' at all  times. , , ..(. ,,,'.]-'.' jii. . ,  /""4������������������������������������������������������Always^ start .-'your, fire in the  , afternoon-if; conditions, afe at-all dry.,  The1 best time' is "about 5 'o'clock?'The  brush is then '.'dry .from an all day's  sun,, and burns, better.'\ /There is -lit-  tie. chance of  and,the  nights -������������������  . ��������������������������� "5���������������������������If  start from  fire1  f  the,  ' refunded .if the rights applied for are  not available, but not, otherwise. A  royalty shall ; be paid on - the merchantable .output of the mine at the  rate of five cents per ton.  The'person operating the mine shall  furnish the Agent with sworn returns  accounting for the full quantity ot  merchantable coal-mined and pay tbe  royalty ther'een. If the coal mining  _ rights are not being operated, such  returns should be furnished at least  oaee a year.    .  The lease will Include the coal mining rights only, but the lessee may-be  permitted to purchase whatever  available surface rights may be considered necessary for the working of  the mine at the rate of $10.00 an acre  For full information application  should be made to the Secretary of  tbe Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or ,to any Agent or Sub-Agent  of Dominion Lands.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.B.���������������������������Unauthorized publication of  this, advertisement    will not be paid  a   wind^1. springing up,  burns������������������, 'out - during the  ���������������������������' ' 7' '-   '   ��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������        ,<'  '  slash,' adjoins   timber,  the   timber side and bum  out until a good guardy is'burned all  around the   timber.     ' Start fires 'on  the upper side-,of  "a 7hill* slash and  burn down the slope.",   When a.good  guard.has been burned along the top,  fires may, be set; at  .the, foof'of the  slope and allowed to burn- up.   .  <  , ..'6-^-Burri over   the area as' quickly  as possible. ,  "7���������������������������Keep , close   watch   on the area  until all fires are out.i"  "We~are ��������������������������� always   anxious, to, assist  you in dispensing of your brush, and  correspondence, regarding   the'   same  will be 'gladly -answered: '   If, during  the next'Season;'you should see a fire  threatening to   get', away, we would  =consider^it=a,4avor=4f^you=would^pu,-  it out, or   notify   the   nearest forest  guard ,or this,office.V '  The  remarkably.' efficient  adminis  tration of-the'Post". Office Department  under Hon'._L:,P_. "Pelletier^is' shown  by they annual,., reporty,just "issued.  Despite the'.opening .-of new-offices,  the extension of', the service, the.,es:J  tablishment,' ,6f,f..free rural\mail and  the increase^of pay,to letter ,carriers���������������������������  and, employees,-.there- was a'surplus  during tHe past'year''of .no less'-'than  $l>77,67i7'-'V;y7 7,* -J.'Zy. ',V.sl-  " P6st*-"bfnce '"���������������������������'statistics ,are* generally  -       'J. ;,    1,1    > ,    -    ,        r,\. .   m*  regarded, as a" goodvindex' 'of conxmer-  "'.<   J/1.''.'''-',    "'   l-' '      '.',        C  -1-  *   -  ��������������������������� ���������������������������"- -,       '  cial development; Vand these .figures  show that'/general "conditions'"are far  better,than .'one- would,, imagine. There  was any increase in;, mail' matter.,^ car-  ried^of^'i2:.per, centi v>The/tqtal revT  enue .for the* year "was'-$12|066'?476.'"-  Mr^.Pelletier^bas made a record as  a' progressive Postmaster general.r He  ^has given Canada.'three, great boons.  The first was; .cheaper cables," the'second free rural- mail -delivery/' and' the,  third,'and the greatest, parcelsypos't.  ' ,   -PLAIN, TALK AND TANGO  Have you been waiting for an  Edison Disc Phonograph?  "  '   ' '    v5''iV'' ������������������  The man who made sound reproduction possible  ���������������������������Thomas A, Edison���������������������������has ,no>vr produced a  Phonograph that plays Dis^Rw1rdsr-^a Phonograph of rich, mellow tones ,)ffid"Iifelike fidelity.  If you want real^^ music\Ai yb\i- want- permanency in your reproducing point; if you want  Records that can be played for  years without injury; if you want  a cabinet that is beautifully deV-.  signed; ir you want everyv;imfr.-  provementand rehnement that:;,:  Mr. Edison has been able to work  1 n ^������������������    *    * j        ,'   '    *    '"  OUt���������������������������'.-.;"'- - ; \//..\< - .     v V.. i-v-"'   -f  Thenfyoii want an Edison/  Disc ^Phonograph.. There is >a\f  modej'-at your price. ]There '  is a demonstration at yoiir sefrv  vice anv time.   ' * ��������������������������� ���������������������������  Editon".  ; Due Phonograph y-".  , Cabinet in-o������������������k.   Driwef  Mom, (or 36 Rccordi. DU-  ,monil-point rcptoducet;  automatic itop;, powetful,,  ,'tilenl aprina',notor with ,  A Complete  >V. woimiear.  Vt, >'������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������     -  i "->-v  :te line'oi Edttoa PhoDoaraph* and Refolds' ?vill be found at ���������������������������''' '.   V'  E N D E R B yMIiI SIC ST OR E 7  ~ - - ������������������j.ri E7Crane>' Proprietor, ��������������������������� *.������������������ ��������������������������� % i  Xi M  Bell Block  ^F  MUST REGISTER MONBYf  -the official  ���������������������������facial notice/'but,it\is ^presumed ������������������Pv% _-"������������������:  r,the \actiori" Sis ,%��������������������������� being,<taken~toi i\I*yv>  7 ������������������; -*.  ';, \��������������������������� -rtf  ���������������������������~x..-/'  ���������������������������' V i !���������������������������'  -  '' , ���������������������������  r   "t  'V? ���������������������������'���������������������������"?:,  ^ ^ j/������������������  h, ^ 'tfy*  <r "'*?*  .-'' > *c  .'11 j . 1���������������������������1  ' <F -' 7  i-J'JiA  < ">-J,?v  y  s  4���������������������������  Notice has been.,given'by.the Post- that  )ffice Department'that in , future 1 the 'protect the public/from-the ;,humer oust  transmission, of   coin or bank notes losses. which' occur -.with suchj maibas"-. ,  in unregistered' letters .,is'-'expressly' shown"*byX'the*' returns Voi'-- ''theydead 'h* s.j-^m  prohibited.,7, No���������������������������': reason' is given, in letter' office'.yyj>'^" \-i r ;Ti���������������������������^''jtTA,^'w!%~ of^'^|  yj    .   w ���������������������������   < ^^KSSaVr .1 i,������������������, f    vv   MBtUI" JmmmCtmmm>.L'9'r\r^r^ *l - s^r^   +JT������������������1  \  MANY WASTED MILLIONS  Startling^ indeed is 'the result'anyone can obtain who \yill .pause for-a  moment and foot up the amount of  waste laid bare by the report of.the  commissioners who _ investigated" the  building of, the National Transcontinental, Mr. Fielding stated in 1893  that the road would cost at the most  $61,415,000'. '' Sir Wilfrid - Laurier,  reckoning the interest only and  counting the credit of j the country as  nothing, said the cost' would be $13,-  000,000. Messrs. Gutelius and Lynde  Staunton, after a thorough Investigation lasting two years, and basing  their report on facts, not theories,  have'reported' that the cost will be  $234,651,521.     Put  this . side by side  Fr^sh Meats  !   If you want prime, fresh meats, we  have themi     Our cattle are grain-fed  and selected by bur own buyers fron  the. richest feeding grounds in Alberta','and are killed and brought to the  meat block strictly FRESH. '���������������������������. yy  ;We buy first-hand for spot cash, so  can give you the best price possible  Enderby, B. C  with, .Mr.. Fielding's,'  sake, of contrast: ��������������������������� ';������������������������������������������������������.  Real cost of N. -T.--R;  Estimated     cost   ������������������������������������������������������';...  figures for the  ;...;.$234,651.521  ^...61,414,000  Another Georgia ��������������������������� town ' recently  voted in favor of- saloons .after a  lively campaign in whichyconsiderable  feeling, was aroused.   I Said a citizen  in justification   of> his.   vote: "If we  ���������������������������   .i    ...   .,   ,.,-- .   t)  are going to stand for, our- women  folks wearing shadow ..skirts and "slit  skirts and i transparent skirts, and  our younger, women learning to dance  the boll weevil wiggle, the' Texas  Tommy Tango, _the'_bunny_ hug,_ the  bear dance, the half centre, the buzzard flop and the puppy huddle, and  so on down the line, then tha men  folks might just as well have their  saloons and the whole push go to  hell together."  Eggs have for a long time been  shipped west from , Edmonton and  Calgary-points, but it was only a  few days ago that an Edmonton company sent the first "carload of eggs  east to Toronto. Dealers are quoting these on the Toronto market at  21Jc per dozen..  If you  have land  ;..7.v.$l73,236,521  ���������������������������<  The ^difference   ....  , Recklessness,..^.carelessness, incaj  pacity,,, graft, or ^aomething'.:.t.'w6i!se,::  has made away with $173,236,521^ of  money belonging- to ythe .'people'of  Canada.-'.���������������������������,;.4'S.-.:tiie"Mohtreal Star s&ya}  this .us oyer; .half; the.������������������naiiona) debt-of  Canada. :, .It represents , a. ,sumf of  about ;$25 outy of,,each:,';.Canadian's  pocket. It is over one'and a half  times the total sum "!cb!iected in duties' by . the . Federal   Government ihj  List it with me.  7.;If yoti  want to  -7 ,, ���������������������������      buy land, see me.  . My new booklet descriptive of tho Mara Dii-  triet is nowout.   GET  ONE,  Chas. W. Little  MRS. LILLIAN MASSEY TREBLE  A Life of Consecration to Humanity. < ,..-,<  In Leigh Hunt's beautiful poem "Abou BenAdhem," where the,angel wrote  on the tablet the names of the world's great ones, because Abou Ben Adhem loved "  his fellow-men, his name led all the rest. On the tablet'of the world's remembrance"' -  Burely high place belongs to those who have consecrated their lives to thc betterment of humanity; who were great not for what they possessed but for what they  gave, not for what they absorbed but for what they radiated, not for what they  became but for what they helped others to become. ' ������������������'   %  - --Among the Canadian women who-have made philanthropy-a living, vital-���������������������������"  atmosphere of helpfulness rather than a mere theory of living, the name of Lillian '  Massey Treble deserves high praise. ������������������ Born in 1854, in Newcastle, Ont., the only  daughter of thc late Hart A. Massey of Toronto, who was the inspiration and impetus to some of the Dominion's most important industries and institutions, from  her earliest moments she has lived in thc atmosphere of wealth. Her fine mind  was given additional strengthening and refining under the best instructors, and  later in that best of schools���������������������������foreign travel���������������������������where observation' is the teacher,  and the many new cities and countries but new school-rooms. Thc heiress of great  estates, she consecrated herself and ,her wealth to the good of the world.  Her earliest work in the Fred Victor Mission in one of Toronto's neglected quarters, soon convinced her that the primary source of good or evil in most instances  is the home; that the greatest good to humanity must come from preventing evils,  not from curing them, and from building up higher ideals of life and living. Thc  first step in this work of. regeneration was in the organization of domestic science  'classes in connection with the.missions. Then came the demand for a higher grade  of teachers, alive to their duties and theirprivileges; this led to the founding of the  Lillian Massey School of 'Household> Science and Art. In this institutiorifthe practical work of training' women forythe home, so that theymay make home, better ������������������  for themselves and others, is the supreme aim of all the teaching. The education  ���������������������������literary, scientific, moral, practical���������������������������is all centered in making woman more fitted  for the responsibilities:and: privileges of woman's sphere.       , .     '  ' In 1897 Miss Massey'was, married to John M. Treble of Toronto, but this made  no difference in theiintensity of -purpose and helpfulness, of her philanthropic life,  constantly broadening into, wider channels of usefulness.'Her work as trustee  of the Fred Victor Mission, honorary, president of the Canadian HouseholdEconomic  Association; vice-president of the Women's Council of Toronto and an executrix  of her. father's estate .are but a few phases of her busy career.  Rntnrod sceonllnBto Actnf tl>������������������ Parliament of Canada.Jn tho year 1905. bv W. a.Ma-k. ������������������t thu n���������������������������irtmcnt of Acricul'uro  It will cost you just one  third of a cent a pound  to have  your  Butter wrapped in your own neatly printed Butter Parch-  Eldernell Orchard, Mara, B.C ment, if you order .from-    THE WALKER PRESS THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, April 2, 1914  WANT  ADVERTISEMENTS under this head  3c a word first insertion, ,1c a word  each subsequent insertion.  STUMPING���������������������������Estimates furnished on  all powder work. H. A. Bogert,  Enderby.  TWO FUR STOLES, found in the  Methodist Church some weeks ago,  are held awaiting, owners by Mr. F.  Pyman. Owners may have same  on proving property and -paying for  this advertisement.  TO RENT���������������������������100 acres alfalfa. For  particulars apply H. Halliday,  'manager  Stepney ranch, Enderby.  FOR SALE���������������������������All fruit trees now  growing on the Fortune School  grounds. Tenders will be received  for same by the Secretary0 of the  school board up to noon of April 8.  FOR SALE���������������������������Pressed brick, common  brick, cement and lime. W. A.  Russell, Enderby.  OR SALE���������������������������10-12 H.P. Threshing engine; "Port Huron-' make; in good  working order. * Enderby Brick &  Tile Co.  ENGINEER AND SAWYER WANTED  at Grindrod Sawmill. Apply A.  Tomkinson, Grindrod.  LUMBER FOR SALE���������������������������Rough and  dressed. Grindrod Sawmill, A.  Tomkinson,   Grindrod, B.C. ytf  MRS. PARADIS, Dress Making Parlor, Cliff street, second building  from furniture store. Fashionable  dressmaking and ladies' tailoring.  Reasonable prices. Work prompt'.y  executed.  LOCAL NEWS  . Father Le Jeune, of.Kamloops, held  .services in Enderby this week.  Give credit where credit is due, but  do not let it become overdue.  The merchants of Enderby inaugurated the summer mid-week half ���������������������������'holiday yesterday afternoon.  It has been suggested that perhaps  the report of the reappearance of the  bustle is only a false alarm to cause  the tango the shivers.  Registration of voters for the revision to take place ' in May, will  close on Monday, April 6th. It will  be necessary 'for all applications of  voters to be in tbe hands of -the  registrar,  at    Vernon,  next Monday.  Seven srhooner loads ol gypsies,  children and dogs arrived in town  on Tuesday, anc? went in camp on  reserve land across the bridge. The  Indians made them move on Wednesday afternoon, and they, struck camp  ^for-=A-rmstrong-.   Mrs. E. R. Best returned irom Vernon last Friday, accompanied by her  daughter, Louella, who underwent a  critical operation at the hospital  there, and whose quick recovery was  the marvel of the physicians and  hospital staff���������������������������  The latest report from Ottawa is to  the effect that"The"Dominf6n~ Government will guarantee the C. N. R.  bonds, which will mean that Mackenzie & Mann will be able to raise  the necessary money to complete that  system, and we may look for work  to start at an early date on the Okanagan branch.  Ask for Loan  By-law for $3,500  'At a meeting of the ,Enderby Board  of School Trustees held this week,  the statutory request was made upon  the City Council, asking the Council  to submit a by-law to the ratepayers  to raise the sum of $3,500 to clean  up the deficit on the building account  and complete the school grounds. It  remains for the Council to comply  with the school board's request. It  will remain for the ratepayers to  pass or vote down the by-lawi  If the by-law is passed, the school  board will receive the full amount  originally asked for when they submitted the plans of the new school to  the ratepayers, when they asked for  $24,000'. At that time the by-law  providing for the loan carried with  no opposition. But, between- tbe  time the bonds were voted and their  sale to bond buyers, the financial  stringency ensued, and the city lost  nearly $4,000 in the sale of the de.  bentures. It is to make up, this sum  that the request is now made by the  school board. If the by-law carries,  the school house and grounds will be  completed as it was originally  planned, and the cost of the extra  loan will scarcely be felt, spread over  20 years. On the other hand, if the  by-law is defeated���������������������������voted down���������������������������then  there will be nothing left for the City  Council to do but raise the required  amount to meet the deficit in the.  building���������������������������some $1,350���������������������������by direct taxation. This will mean an addition  of three mills to this year's levy  without providing any further revenue  for public work. ��������������������������� It will mean more  than this: It will mean that the  ratepayers of today will have to pay  a direct tax to provide something  that should be paid for by those to  follow. It will mean that we of today will have to - pay three cents on  the dollar for something unfinished,  and if the school grounds are ever to  be laid out ��������������������������� and properly fenced the  necessary funds will 'have to be raised  by loan, the same as is proposed now  , or by direct tax levy, which is n<.t  desireable.  We have heard some opposition to  the proposed further loan. But as a  matter of business and economics we  fail to see any other way out of it.  It would be the extremest folly to  turn down the proposed by-law and  thus compel the City Council to levy  the direct tax. It would be a further folly to allow the school ground  to remain in the present state of incompleteness, a credit neither to--the  city nor the school itseli. We feel  confident that the logic of the school  board's position will be recognized by  enough of the ratepayers to carry the  by-law.  An adjourned meeting of the En'-  derby Conservative Association will  be-held-in K,_ of���������������������������P.. ..Hall. .Saturday,  afternoon, at 2 o'clock, April '11th.  Manager Taylor, of the Bank of  Montreal, has added a motor car to  his cares.  WHAT THE INTERMEDIATES ARE  PREPARING TO DO  We Take the Risk  "We know you will be delighted  with the O-Cedar Polish Mop.  We know you will welcome  the relief it brings.  We know you will appreciate  the hard work it saves.  We know you will be pleased  with the way it dusts, cleans and  polishes���������������������������all at the same time.  That is why we say:���������������������������  Try the O-Cedar Polish Mop for 2  days at our risk. If it is not satisfactory, we do not want you to keep it.  The price���������������������������$1.30���������������������������will be returned  without question if it is not all, and more,  than we claim.   You to be thc judge.  ENDEHBY HARDWARE CO.  JUNIOR   BASEBALL  CLUB  Last season the Enderby, Juniors  put up some fine baseball. The boys  gave better baseball, indeed, than  the support given them deserved. All  they lacked in their playing was team'  work and organization���������������������������they had nobody to direct their playing from the  bench. But they showed that we  have in Enderby the making of one  of the swiftest, if not the swiftest,  junior teams in the Interior.  This year the boys are starting the  season right. A meeting was held  in the Enderby Hotel last Friday  evening of those interested, and a  junior club organized. It was a  most enthusiastic meeting and the  attendance was large.  The Enderby Intermediate Baseball  Club was-'decided upon for the name,  k- -���������������������������"  and the following officers were chosen  ���������������������������President, Rev. Mr. Dow;. vice-president, A. A. Faulkner; F. Pearson,  secretary-treasurer; F. B. 11*11, manager; executive, Elmer Grant and  Stewart ^Glenn, with the officers elected. , The membership fee was placed  at 50c, and^the age limit 18.  It is the intention of the club to  organize a league, consisting of Vernon, Armstrong, Salmon Arm and  Enderby, and to have a series of  games covering the season..  What the Intermediates need more  than anything else is the united support of the townspeople, and this we  feel sure will'be given them.  FORTUNE SCHOOL HONOR LIST  . For March  Div. 1���������������������������1, Charles ~~ Murdock; 2,  Royal Murdoch; 3, Douglas Dow; 4,  Kenneth Strickland; 5, Fred Hassard, 6, Mabel Hassard*  Div. 2���������������������������A: 1,   Helen Dow; 2,    Grace  Hutchison;     3, Willie "Jones;    5,  rfllla  Johnson.     B:   1, Annie Funk; 2, Jo  septiine   Paradis;    3, Iva    Evans;    4,  Clifford Bigham.  Div. 3.���������������������������A: 1, Lorne Landon; 2,  Ruth' Carlson;,. 3', Carrie. Carefoot.  B: 1, Arvid Antilla; .2, Archie " Tom-  son; 3, Eva Bigham.   -  Div. 4.���������������������������A: 1, Edna Cameron; 2,  Agnes Thorn; 3, Millie Parson. B: 1,  Ted Dunwoodie; 2; Dorothy-Keith; .3,  Dons Dill. C: 1��������������������������� Bessie Bell; 2, Osborne Taylor; 3, Marion Fravel.  Div. 5���������������������������A: 1, Vera Sharpe; 2, Wil1-  fred Simard; 3, Joyce Ruttan. B:  1, Antoinette" Paradis; 2, Henry Vo-  gel; 3, Ella McKay.  ENDERBY SHIPMENTS  Since Jan. 1st, 1914:  Lumber      70 carloads  Hay      17 carloads  Cordwood  ,. 3 carloads  Fence Posts  .....'  6 carloads  Ties   '....   46 carloads  Flour  77.    16 carloads  158 carloads  Ambition,    like    a   flood,    ,is   ever  rushing forward.  These are not CUT  Prices, but our  REGULAR:  ------ i  FLOUR, 49-lb sack, JJ.60  SUGAR,  20-lb sack, JJ.30  TOMATOES,      -      - 15c  Corn." Peas and Beans, 9 C r  2 for t* %J\*  Bacon and Ham, per lb., 2 6c  Shoulders, per lb.    -   -   9 5 C  Hardware  and  Garden Tools  Garden Seeds  Everything to start the Garden  Work and keep it moving.  Come in and inspect our stock;  everything the best.  W. J. Woods  o+o^H>+<>T<>+o-fo+o4<^  Shoes  Groceries  V  Gents'Furnishings  We Guarantee our Prices and Goods.  Everything not   up   to. the   mark  1  replaced  cheerfully,  and errors-if  any-adjusted at once .   .   .   .   .   .  Get our feed prices.  Butter and Eggs taken in trade.  Ve want your business.  o+^o+b^^o^-o-fo^-orf^  -;"'i  TWO IN ONE, WITH A GUNNY SACK OVER ALL  The new long coat for'motor use shows decidedly new lines It is at  least two yards and a half around the bottom. It hangs straight from  the'shoulders and has patched pocket holes and buttonhole pieces.  It can be made of linen, wool or silk in any shade one wishes. A great  many check and plaid ones are shown In cotton goods brilliant colors  will be much worn, yellow coming first in favor, then green, bright blue,  cerise and bronze of a reddish cast.  Corsages become more simple. All the trimming seems to be concentrated on the skirts, which are draped, frilled and flounced as much as possible. Half "'long skirted coats with a tremendous flare at the hem are  the latest fancy.  Separate cotton coats and wraps will be worn much next summer.  These are made of the Poiret or impressionist figured material. /  Black will be worn for street suit more than any other color, but will  always be refined with trimmings of emerald, green, sapphire, blue, American beauty red or royal purple.


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