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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Mar 5, 1914

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 *   K  W  7  /  Enderby, B.C., March 5, 1914  AND      WALKER'S      WEEKLY  Voli:7;:No.,l;';w*hole.No.-313-  News in Brief of Enderby and  District of Interest Far and Near  MARCH BABIES  " On March 1st, to Mr. and Mrs. Dan  McManus, a daughter.  On March 2nd, to Mr. and Mrs.  Thos. Gorle, a daughter.  On March 4th, to Mr. and Mrs. Jno  Burnham, a son.  On Feb. 27th, to Mr. and Mrs. J.  Utas, a daughter. ' _ ^  Mrs. H. Harvey is visiting the  coast cities.  Mrs. Wm. Sewell is 'visiting Vancouver this week.  The stork has kept: Dr. Keith on  the run since March 1st. v    ���������������������������  H. F.. Flewwelling and son Nelson,  left on Saturday for Calgary."  - Mr.    Hilliard   and   Mr. Rutherford  left for the Coast on Saturday:'  ���������������������������    "Afternoon tea will be served' in" the  rectory on Saturday, from 3.to,6. ,  The street crossings are being made  passable oh the residential streets by  sanding.  If you mean well, spend less time  in telling about it and more in doing  what you mean.  Gilbert John Elliott, fourth Earl  of Mintb, died at Hawick, Scotland,  on Saturday last.      Jn  Mr. H. C. D. Christie has been  moved from the Union' Bank, Vernon,  to the Vancouver office.  Parish of Enderby: 2nd- Sunday in  Lent; Grindrod, 10.30 a.m.; Mara, 3  p". m.; Enderby, 7.30 p.m.  Capt. Henniker returned from Winnipeg "last Friday, where he spent  ���������������������������some weeks in military training.    '*  H. E. Blanchard and J. C. English  expect to leave for Fort Fraser next  week, to be absent for the summer.  Principal Calder begs to, acknowledge receipt of 14 books from Mrs.  Jas. Mowat, 2 from Royal Murdock,  and 1 from Miss Dorothy Dunwoodie,  for the school library.  Mr. .and Mrs/ C. Rutherford left  Enderby this week for Kelowna. It  is with deep regret that their many  Enderby friends wish them good-bye  and the best of good fortune in their  new home.  ��������������������������� Rev. I. W. Williamson, of Vancouver, general secretary of the B. C  Sabbath School. Association, will address a public meeting in the Methodist Church on Monday evening, Mar.  9th. Miss Spencer, of Vancouver, is  expected to take:part in the'program  of the ."evening.   - \ ,' ,- r  'Mr.'.andvMrs: J. C. Bolander lq-1'  cated:in'New Denver, the, beauty spot  on" Sloca'n._ Lake,] 22 -years ago. - They  have .seen the best, and the worst of  mining.camp life,."and out*of,the best  and the*worst, .-.the-trials and.hard-  ships, Tthe hopes arid disappointments  they, have developed characters that  that make" humanity better and all  life more sweet.  BOARD OF TRADE MEETING  PUBLIC SCHOOL HONOR LIST  =-==Word=4s^received-from=^Jack-MoitenL  that he is progressing    as xavorably  as possible at the Vancouver hospital  Bob Johnstone returned from the  coast on Friday, still weak from the  hospital, but rapidly recovering his  health.  On Sunday evening next in the  Presbyterian Church, Mrs. Dow will  continue the study of Robert-Browning's poetry.  Little Louella Thompson was taken  to the Vernon hospital the past week  to be operated upon for appendicitis  and is reported in a critical condition on Wednesday evening.  Miss Ruttan left for Vancouver on  Saturday, where she will meet her  father and proceed ''with him to Fort  Fraser. Mr. Ruttan is expected to  return to Enderby about the end of  March.  Rev. Mr. Reed: gave a very interesting lecture on his. experiences in the  Klondyke in the early days of the  gold excitement, last Thursday eve  ning before the Men's Club, in the  Parish Hall.  Despite the large apple crop of the  Province no less than three cars of  imported apples entered Vancouver  the other day, according to the Pro;  vince. Five carloads 7 arrived there  last week from Washington growers.  A general meeting of V the ��������������������������� shareholders of the Enderby Growers' Associate on will be held on Tuesday  next, and the meeting will be adjourned to Thursday, the 12th, at 8  p. m., in K. of P. Hall, when Mr.  Robertson will be present.  _ \ Forr February  Div. 1���������������������������1st,' Douglas Dow; 2nd,  Kenneth Strickland; 3rd, Royal Murdock; . 4th, Charles . Murdock; 5th,  Louise Paradis; 6th,  James Pound.  ���������������������������Div. 2~-lst, Helen Dow; 2nd, Grace  Hutchison; 3rd, Willie Jones -B���������������������������1st,  Iva Evans; 2nd, Margaret Gol ghtly;  3rd, Annie Funk.  ' ,  Div. 3���������������������������A���������������������������1st, Ruth Carlson; 2nd,  Lome Landon; 3rd, Carrie Carefoot;'  B���������������������������1st, Jeannie Sherlow; 2nd, Archie  Thompson; 3rd, Eva Bigham.  ���������������������������P-^-'���������������������������4~-AZJft' AS���������������������������a_ Thorn; 2nd,  Millie Parson; 3rd7~Alvin"Woodir_B���������������������������  1st, Ted Dunwoodie; 2nd, Dorothy  Keith; 3rd, May. Miller. C���������������������������1st,  Clarence Burnham; 2nd, Osborne Taylor; 3rd, Bessie Bell.' '  Div. 5���������������������������1st, Vera Sharpe; 2nd, Wilfred Simard; 3rd, Martha Antilla.  B���������������������������1st, Antoinnette Paradis; 2nd,  Henry Vogel; 3rd, Ella McKay.  COURT OF REVISION MEETS  Aldermen Dill, Grant and Robinson,  sitting as a Court of Revision, heard  the complaints of eight or ten ratepayers on Monday evening, in the  City Hall, and in nearly every case  the values set by the, assessor were  sustained. The common complaint  was "excessive valuation."  The appeals of Mr. F. V. Moffet,  and the Columbia Flouring Mills  were not allowed. That of Mrs.  Bertha Strickland was allowed in  part, the value of $60 an acre fixed  by Assessor Johnston on hillside  land being reduced by the Court, the  total reduction in this case being in  the neighborhood of $800.  In .the appeals of Mrs.- Elizabeth  McMahon, Mrs. Florence Bell, A'.  Sutcliffe and C. D. Mobr, the values  placed on the properties by the assessor were sustained.  The.appeal of S. Teece was allowed  in small part, the land owned by  him on the same hillside as where  the Strickland property is located  being reduced insofar as to make the  assessed values of the acreage uniform.  The Enderby Board of Trade was  re-organized last Friday evening. A  number . of the businessmen" met* at  the City Hall to talk over the business of the past year and to make  an effort to again place the, Board  on its feet and clean up the, unfinishedi  business left (by the old officers. The  following were,'present: Mayor F. H.  Barnes (in the chair), P. H. Murphy,  H7M. Walker, A. Opperthauser, S.  Poison, Chas. Garden, Graham Rosoman, J. E. Crane, A.' Fulton, Wm.  Poison, A'. C. Attenborough, ,H. G.  Davies, A. C. Scaling,'R.'C. Attenborough' and J. Warwick.    <       -     -  After going into the business of the  old Board as'far as was possible with  the material at hand; it' was .decided  to re-organize in the' hope of being"  able to clean up the "business left" mi;  finished. The following .officers were  elected: President, ;H."^M'"- Walker ;-  vice-president"/, r! * C. Attenborough;  secretary, ..Gf [ H.f-- Murrin;' treasurer,  'Ar- C:> Attenborough.-^ 7.,~<7: ->'. -,, 7.._  Before ^'proceeding further , it , was  decided to .-bring .before the Board full  details���������������������������a's' to liabilities, etcvpand' the  officers named- were1 empowered- to  collect ��������������������������� such" data - and-, report -., at  a meeting to be held this (Thursday)'  evening at the City Hall, at 8p.m.l  In discussing-they question Mayor--  In discussing the question of financial   assistance   before   the' ' meeting,  Mayor Barnes said, that while .he was  not speaking officially, and could not  promise anything in the natne "of the  council, he felt    sure the city .would  lend some   assistance   in cleaning up  past   business.       He   said     he,   had  definitely promised    to ' have  certain  work done   on' the   streets, and this  he intended to carry out-whether any  appropriation   could > be made to the  Board of   Trade . or   not.     He   was  prepared to assist the Board in every  way he could, as   he felt sure it'was  an     organization   that' was   greatly  thT  Schedule of Handling GHargjes/r     \,  Adopted by Central Selling Agency  ��������������������������� The following is the 1914 schedule  qf handling charges to. be deducted  from shipments by. the United'  Growers' Central Selling Agency:  Apples, 10c a" box. Crab apples, 10c  box. Primes, 2-J-c box; plums, ?.|c  box; cherries, 5c crate; peaches, 2������������������c  box- Nectarines/ 2������������������c crate; apricots,  3������������������c crate; 'strawberries, 5c crate;  gooseberries, 5c crate; Loganberries!  5c crate ; black., currants, *5c crate;  red currants, 5c crate; white currants  5c , crate; blackberries*/ 5c' crate:  tomatoes, 5c crate; ��������������������������� quinces, . 2������������������c  grapes, 5c crate; tomatoes, ' 3|c box;  crate; wax, beans, 5c- box;, 'string'  beans, 5c box; beets, ^75c ton; cabbage, 75c ton; .carrots,'75c yton;;celery, ������������������c pound; - cauliflower,',5c crate;  citron; 75c ton; corn,^ic box;, cucumbers, 5c^- hox; -egg. "plant,. 5c "crate;  canteloupe*,'/5c ,crate;-, nmsky mellons,  5c ^crate; %,.water/ melons,r^75c/tori;*  onions;' 75c *,Vton;,r,parsnips")2'7"5c*.tbn;-  green; peas, '5c box;. potatoes; '/75c '.'ton;  peppers; '5c ..box/.."pumpkin's, "75c:ftonV  rhubarb, 5c /7crate;7 squash/,75c;,ton;,  turnips, 75c7>ton/ vegetable marrow,~  75c" tori; marrow,- "���������������������������, 5c"1crate; hay, * 75c  ton.   ..-'.���������������������������..,-    ".       ��������������������������� v,   ,'   ' .  needed in  ducted.  CURLING AT VANCOUVER  A large number of Enderbyites took  advantage of the cheap rates to the  coast the past week. The following  curlers and their wives left on Saturday: Mr. and Mrs. Lemke,_Mr. and  Mrs. G. L. Williams, Mr. and Mrs.  A. Reeves, Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Mack;  Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Taylor, Mr. and  Mrs. W. R. Barrows; Rev. Mr. Dow,  E. B. Dill, A. Fulton.  Reports from Vancouver indicase  that the Enderby rinks are not accustomed to the Vancouver ice. All  were beaten in the first competitions  entered. A. E. Taylor is skipping a  riitk composed of Geo. Bell, J. E.  Evans and W. R. Barrows; E. B.  Dill is skipping with Rev. Mr. Dow  E. J. Mack and G. L. Williams; and  E. Evans is skipping with A. Reeves",  A. Fulton and another.  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. ;  Mrs. W. H. Hutchison is holding a  private sale of ��������������������������� all household furnishings this week and until sold, in  the Lundberg house, in the Barnes'  addition.  - At a meeting - held .-at Oyama last  Friday   afternoon,   'Mr. - .'Robertson,  manager of the. Central ".Agency, was  called' upon " to   explain   (the plan- bf  operation   which    it    is intended to  carry-outt this year.   . Mr.'Robertson'  rehearsed briefly' the    history' of the  Central, and-reminded, his hearers, of  whom" there were about 50, that when  the Central, began operations it  had  practically no    capital; that some "'"of  the    Unions   were    not    formed, und  many of the growers had' not^ signed  contracts,' a fact which made  oroper  estimates of the amount of, the crap  to be handled practically impossible.  The existing  wholesale and broker-  age-"organizations=in=the=prairie=pro=^  vinces   were   then    explained   hy the  speaker,    who   gave   reasons     jr his  firm convictions   that' the only uas-  blc way   to     work   last   year    was  through   the   existing     channels     of  trade.  "It is my firm conviction,"' he said,  "that the brokerage charges cost us  nothing, though' we _paid__o.it more  than $8,000 in brokerage fees, for the  brokers did give us distribution. We  handled fruit, vegetables n-il l.^y  worth $448,391, and the charge of,  the Central's entire operations were  only 4.4 per cent of the whole.  "One reason for dissatiefacti in has  been that many growers have looked  for net returns -to themselves to be  thc same as the figures published of  net'returns to the^Ccntral, forgetting  entirely that the handling charges of  the Central had to be deducted, as  well as the packing and ��������������������������� "Te'.!..jad  charges of the locals. , There ���������������������������.h.is also  been a certain confusion in the minds  of the growers as to the .proper functions of the locals and Central. The  local Unions receive, grade and pack  the fruit and .produce, whereas the  Central mere assembles and markets  the shipments."  William Hayward, of Oyama, then  questioned the speaker concerning  certain alleged contracts for the delivery of 100 carloads of apples.  Mr. Robertson denied the existence  of such a contract, but told of two  contracts; one for 20 cars and one  ior 75, and then efiplained "the conditions  leading  up to each  deal.   Ques-  ��������������������������� -��������������������������� \    '  tioned , concerning   the   rumors' that'"1-*'  many grower's - had' broken their con-' -, \  tracts, with the   locals,"'yMr7 Robert-".    i .  son gave actual    figures'��������������������������� showing .the ,-  ' '  reports ~\o be unfounded'/-  Only;four .y ,.  or five growers   have 'cancelled.their 7  contracts with, the Vernon ,-Union,.orier  at Penticton,"-'four -or'.five, at Arm-",,,  strong, arid" none - at '��������������������������� Salmon-.'A'rm, "''���������������������������  Enderby," Peachland or-1 Summerland7^-;-,.  All ��������������������������� the growers- at- Kelowna cancelled ~J\i\r  the^bld 'contracts.v.because of., a ,legal-������������������V..?'  technicality/ and'  new  ; Mr.- Robertson'.explained- thoroughly  vjj'>  \X\  i'#_l  :hnicality/ and   are, ^ nowj signing';a'.^r f\,.',?f-^y^  w, form'.of agreement:^ ^t.. .'J"/.7 - /. ^''"'^ -~','t>>-*i  the'-v .principle.  movement;.  of'-thes 'co-operative"  and '"made -/clear-the or^*  ganization'of the; locals ' arid ..the''Cen-..  . - v'������������������..r  ^4  7f*&1fl  tral" in-the Okanagan Assbciatiori^He  showed .the necessity/' frbiri-the-' p'bint"7'r-N.7',;;*;.!  of view.of -the vCentral,, of, the. grpwt;_������������������A;:,vsn?rf,  '-���������������������������  ^' .   -'.,-  "������������������������������������������������������     .-     \W~~r. r *..----1 - >T--'.������������������.'*-^-I-4&  2U.h\  m  XV!  tons;-^or-suppose 7we-- ..expect; 50'."tons ;.,..������������������ i(���������������������������������������������,���������������������������al  from _ a man ���������������������������" who ������������������������������������������������������ has - promised, to^������������������-'  ->irV.>f I  ship 'through'-' bur yc organization,'-_. but"*" v. '"��������������������������� '-^^1  ���������������������������wh'o' finally/riot being, bound'-by conp?1;^,  tracts; sells. only,' 10" "tons through "us^,/v  In*'the, one. case 'ywe /.would.have' 'an-- trover-supply,-and inithe other/'case we'^ V  might ,have   a ; shortage,  and, might.,'*; 7  ,-have-oversold- beyond ' our-"power of-J ;  delivery.'''' If,weycan1,.'know, -apprbxi- .':  mately, .what'., we' shall; have'to sell,">--. '  we can then1 prepare lintelligeritly. to"  market^the' produce'.'-'"-!,"_   ':'.'^  -'���������������������������*->["' *-'  ; yMrV Robertson'-,then."made .the dec:,//-",'  laration,/which; he supported-by "read-  '���������������������������  ing a large number,of letter and\tele-'*->  grams received, during, the/marketing,  season,   that   the   Central   last/ycar';-  had been- the   main ' factor in rnain- '  taining",  and   sustaining    prices,  arid  h'ad-enabled=individual-buycrs=to--pay-=^=  good    prices. *'  Mr.   Robertson gave  numerous instances in which the Cen-'.  tral had held out   for, and received,  higher prices than its competitors.  The proposed plan to borrow money  on grower's contracts in order to  make advances to growers, was very  clearly explained, and Mr. Robertson  declared, .that _the _ Centra^ would  borrow solely for that purpose, and  for no other. Asked why the Central did not borrow on thc contracts  in order to get funds with which to  fight the brokerage houses on the  prairies, he retorted by asking if any  one would think it sound business to  risk the entire crop of the Valley, jor  one year in such a fight.  A saving of many thousands of dollars on boxes this year was declared  probable by Mr. Robertson, basing  his calculations , on contracts for  boxes, etc., already closed. Substantial savings " in nails and paper  wercalso forecasted.  It was pointed out by one of the  speakers who followed Mr. Robertson  that a substantial saving could be  made if shippers did their packing at  home, and, Mr. .-'Hayward.'followed in -  declaring his belief that after two  years more the co-operative marketing of fruit and produce from the  Okanagan would more than have  made good the claims and promises  oi the supporters of the movement  Ladies ! Read Speers' ad this week  and it will mean a tea apron free to  you. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, March 5, 1914  ENDERBY PRESS  Published every  Thursday at  Endcr.by, B.C. at  S2 per year, by the Walker Press.  Advertising Rates; Transient, 50c sn inch first  insertion, 25c each subsequent insertion. Contract advertising, $1 an inoh per month.  Legal Notices:   12c a line first insertion: 8c a Jlno  each subsequent insertion.  Reading N������������������tkes and Locals: J-5u a lins.  MARCH 5, 1914  VOLUME  SEVEN  On March 5th, six years ago to-day,  the first issue of this paper appeared.  The past six years have been six of  the pleasantest in history for'us. It  has reguired close work, sometimes  strenuous occupation,, to build the  business we are enga.ged im But in  it.all we have made head and grown  some. We have endeavored to make  the Press of service to the community. If we have succeeded it has been  because, on the other hand, the community has been good to us." If we  ���������������������������have failed, it has been because of  lack of judgment more than lack of  heart.  We have seen Enderby and district  develop from a villiage community  to one with city airs if not with city  hum and metropolitan ways. The  development has been slow, but it is  the development that makes for stability and permanence. Perhaps we  all could have done more than we  have. But, know this, Enderby and  district are safe, sound and developing, and we can look into the future  confident of the good things in store  for us. All we need is more of the  same intensive development that has  =character-izod���������������������������t-he^work-^of^theTjast'  few years.  We thank the people of Enderby  and district for the support they  have given us, and hope in the future  to be used, as in the past, in the  service of the public interest.  THE  WALKER PRESS.  gan United Growers netted 47-1- cents.  Yakima shipped eight different varieties of crab apples in crab apple  boxes, netting 70 cents. Those shipped in apple boxes netted 1.01. Oka-  nagan's net price was $1,081.' ��������������������������� Pears:.  Yakima' $1.32, Okanagan ?1.76f.  Yakima received an average of 58  cents, for plums and prunes in crates,  and '42 cents in peach boxes. Okanagan averaged 65-i cents for plums,  and 47������������������ for prunes.  It is more difficult to compare apple prices, as.we have no local prices  on a number of the varietie.3 of apples that were shipped from Yakima.  Yakima Association names seventeen  of its best, varieties for which it received ah average of $1.34 for extra  fancy and fancy, sizes 163 and larger;  miscellaneous $1.04, and five-tier  stock, including fancy,-, extra fancy  and C grade, average 84 cents. For  Okanagan's seventeen best varieties,  United Growers netted $1.35.}- for No.  1, and $1.15* for No. 2's.  With the improvements it is proposed to inaugurate this year in the  handling and ' shipping, and better  transportation facilities soon to be  provided, It is confidently expected  that next season's business will show  a further increase.  ernmental proposals such as those  extending the necessary measures of  further-public aid to secure the completion ./bf the Canadian Northern  and Pacific Great Eastern systems,  'authorize a $10,000,000 loan upon the"  credit of the Province, place upon the  statutebook a variety of progressive;  new laws for the general safeguarding  of the public interest, and listen to,  discuss and pass budget appropriations for the year aggregating $15,-  000,000 is surely no mean accomplish,  ment.  The record in legislative activity  undoubtedly was reached when in the  space of two and a quarter hours the  House voted a sum of $15,040,188.67,  disposing of the estimates for 1914-15  this gross appropriation being made  up of $13,040,188.67 in general estimates and the remainder in the supplementary.  Quite naturally the . Opposition  press comments upon the seemingly  automatic acceptance of the several  votes, with unexampled infrequency  of interruption for explanations thereof. The reason is found, of course,  ���������������������������in the present unique composition of  the House itself, the members, being  virtually unanimous in their Conservatism, , having heard and carefully  threshed out each vote in the caucus,  and therefore finding no necessity for  further waste of words when the business came to the chamber.  BANK of MONTREAL  Established 1817  Capital-, $16,000,000 (paid up)  RMt, ?i������������������,eo������������������,oM  :    ;;y H....V. Meredith, Esq./President  !?    Sir Frederick Williams-Taylor, General Manager    ���������������������������  BRANCHES IN LONDON, ENG., NBW YORK and CHICAGO..  SAVINGS   DEPARTMENT  Deposits received from $1 upwards, and interest allowed at current rates..  Interest credited 30th O'uae     and 31st December.  ENDERBY BRANCH A. E. TAYLOR, Manager  "��������������������������� ���������������������������'-  ICE' REGULATIONS  LEGISLATIVE   ACTIVITY  It is doubtful if any parliament in  any dominion or colony under the  British flag has ever disposed of-a  greater volume or a more diversified  program of public business in so  short a time as did the Provincial  Legislature during the past week.  The closing days of any session are  usually distinctive for the elimination of purposeless discussion and the  pr_ompt_despatch=.of=measures.=-^T-his-  year that characteristic has been  more than usually emphasized. To  hear,  debate and carry through  gov-  The Provincial Board of Health has  issued regulations governing the supply and sale of ice for domestic purposes.     It   is   provided   that no ice  shall be   cut   from   any   lake, river,  stream, pone} or   other water for the  purpose of   being   sold,   ,or used for  domestic   purposes, unless   a   -permit  therefor has been first obtained from  the Local Board    of   Health, and no  person shall    sell    or deliver or dispose of in any    way any ice for- domestic purposes without first obtaining a permit therefor from the local  board, and the   local   board may refuse a permit, or revoke any granted  by it,  when, in    their judgment, the  use of any iee cut or sold/or to.be  cut or sold, for domestic purposes under the same .is   or   would be detrimental to the" public health.      ���������������������������   ���������������������������  Every local board may-prohibit the  sale and use of any ice within.the  limits of the -.municipality, when, In  its judgment, thc same is unfit for  use, and may also prohibit and' prevent tbe,bring:ng~of any such ice for  the purpose of sale or use.for domestic purposes, into the limits' of the  municipality, and may in the same  manner prevent the sale of any ice  for domestic purposes within the limits of the municipality, when, in its  judgment, the ice is unfit for use, or  the use of it would be detrimental to  the public health.  Fix up your House, Barn,  and Outbuildings  Here are   some   specials in lumberwbile they last:  No. 2, 2x4, per thousand  $ 13.00  No. 2 Lath, per thousand     1.75  r 3  Short Cord Wood     3.75  OKANAGAN SAW MILLS, Ltd. E���������������������������d.,by  Finest in the Country  "Enderby is a charming villiage with city .airs. V ,  When Paddy Murphy shook the snow of Sandon, y  off his feet he came here, and now owns one ef  finest brick hotels in the country.   'Although  .   Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls fas  hotel the King Edward.   In addition to the ex-., ._....  cellence of the meals, breakfast is served up to 10  .o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourists,0  (Extract from Lowery's Ledge.)  KingEdwardHotel, F^URPHY Enderby  ass  ���������������������������W".  JAMES MOWAT  Fire, Life, Accident  INSURANCE AGENCIES    ' ;"'"  REAL ESTATE NOTARY PUBLIC  Fruit Land Hay Land  ��������������������������� Town LoU    -    -" l-*   V; >-;���������������������������,  The Liverpool & London & Glebe Ins. Ge.' -.  ,, The Phoenix Insurance (So. of London.   .  .; London-Lancashire Fire Insurance Cor-.  ' RoyalInsuraneeCo.,ef Liverpool (Ltfa dept  The London ft Lancashire Guarantee ��������������������������� ��������������������������� -  Accident Co., of Canada.'  BELL BLOCK.   BNCERBY     '  FAVORABLE SHOWING  FOR YEAR  Thcit the results of the first year's  operations of the Okanagan United  Growers, Ltd., compares favorably  With the results obtained by similar  organizations in Washington state is  shown by detailed statements recently  issued in Yakima, Wenatchee and  other districts.  The Yakima Valley Fruit Growers'  Association received an average net  price of 29 cents per box on 56 varieties of peaches, which the directors  say is a mark that has not before  been reached by any organization  shipping any large tonnage in the  Northwest. The Wenatchee Produce  Company who handle 65 per cent of  Wenatchee's peaches, gives these averages: Crawford's, 20 cents; Elberta's,  18 cents; other varieties 15 to 16 cts.  The Northwest Fruit Exchange, who  handled over 87,000 boxes, as compared with the Okanagan United  Growers nearly C6.000, give 25 cents  as their average price.       The Okana-  Toilet  Soaps  25c  per box  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  Cliff St. ' Enderby  OF CANADA  Significantv Progress  The figures below show more  impressively than words the  progress which,the Union Bank  of Canada is making. Consider  them carefully.   -  Tald-up  Capital.  1909  3,202,(!70  1910  4,000,000  1911  4,914,120  1912  5,000,000  Itecrve  ntul Undivided  1'rolit.H .  1,900,000  2,482,038  3,129,035  3,375.483  Total  Assets ,  42,516,480  ���������������������������17,455,827  54,434,822  09,408,227  Deposits  31,222,820  37,409,(581  45,232,400  55,643,353  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  antfiiorsenT^  right here by a harnessmaker of long experience.  HEySaX.aeHJ5B8,   CUff St., Enderby  Enderby Branch,      J. W. GILLMAN, Manager  FREE  TO FUR SHIPPERS  Tho most accurate, roliablo anil only Market Report  and Price List of Its kind published.  "GJitc ������������������imfart &htm������������������r"  Mailed J'ltEE  to thoso Interested in Raw Fun  SEND US YOUR NAME ON A POSTAL-TODAY  It's not a Trapper's Guide, but n publication Issued  every two weeks, which gives you reports of what li  dolngln all the Markets of the World in Americin  Raw Furt. This Information is worth hundreds of  dollars to you.  Write for it���������������������������NOW���������������������������IT'S FREE  A. B. SHUBERT  The Largest House in the World dealing exclusively In  American Raw Furs  25-27 W. Michigan St., Oept. 135CWCAG0, ILL., U.S.A.  !���������������������������������������������?&  :%  .������������������*"  Swimming Against  == the Stream���������������������������==  It like trying to Bo ��������������������������� successful  business without advertising.  And it Is not expensive to gain  desirable publicity by tbe use of  printers' ink. Our Classified  Want Ads. cost little and are  read by nearly everyone.  Try them as ��������������������������� system tonle  for your business.  Pr*"  m UK* m. w I  ������������������������������������������������������Vessels Large May  Venture More, but  Little Ships Must Stay  Near Shore."  The large display ad*, are good  for the large business and th*  'Classified Want Ads. are proportionately good for the small firm.  In fact many large firms became  such by the dltigeot use of the  Classified Columns. There ������������������������������������������������������������������������  ample is good-start now.  J  H3*������������������=  When your Letter Paper runs low^ let  us print the next lot.       Walker Press Thursday, March 5, 1914  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  GILLETTE  eat5 lyE *!*.,.  CLEANS-DISINFECTS  Thc most useful people are those  who quietly ' teach temperance, honesty, industry and justice by example  and at the same time do something  for the community in which they live.  SECRET SOCIETIES  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodge No. 40  Begqlar meetings first  Thursday on'or after the  full moon at 8 p. m. .in Odd*  fellows Hall. Viintihs  brethren cordially invited.  GRAHAM ROSOMAN  W.M.  JNO. WARWICK  Secretary  I.O.O.F.  ���������������������������-__^- ��������������������������� *%/ Eureka Lodge, No, 60  Meets every Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock, m I. 0.  O. F. hall. Metcalf block..;Visi{injr brothers a!-  Way.   welcome. " W^H. LOGAN^ N. 0.  E. E. WHEELER. Sec'y.  . GEO. .BELLAMY. Treas.  O  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35. K. of P.  Meets every Monday evenin*  ,in K-. of P. Hall.,' Visitors cordially invited to attend. ���������������������������  T. C. CALDER. C. C. i  C. E.STRICKLAND. K.R.S.  .     .'-        -    '    ;���������������������������     R. J. COLTABT.-M.F.  Hall suitable forConcerts, Dances and al) public  entertainments.    For rates, etc.. address,  G. G. CAMPBELL. Enderby  PROFESSIONAL  AC. SKALING, B. A.  ���������������������������      Formerly of Vancouver. B. C. .  Barrister, Solicitor,  -    :.   Notary Public.���������������������������  Bell Blk.        Enderby, B.C.  D  R. Hi. W'.; KEITH,  o  By Wilbur D. Nesbitt  Sometimes my papa, when it's night  an-' time to go to bed,  He takes   me   on   his lap���������������������������an' nen I  cuddle down my head  An' he 'ist hold me nice an' close an'  sing a lot of things  All whispery an'   soft���������������������������you know the  way your papa sings,  An' nen���������������������������next thing I know, why, it's  to-morrow!   An' I've been  Tooked to my bed���������������������������an' I don't know  who was it tucked me in.  i    '  I ast my papa   why   it is, an' where  does people go  When they think 'at they go to sleep  .  ���������������������������an' he say he don't know,  Utoeptin' 'at   th'   best o' life, sometimes, to him, it seems,  Is whan us folks 'at's worn an.' tired  goes to the Loand o' Dreams.  But I   don't   know   'ist   what; that  means, an' nen I wouldn't care  If I knew   when I   went to bed, an!  who put me in there.  My papa says   there's lots o\ things'  'at we can't understand,  An'   at there's   lots   of path's where  we can't see the guiding, hand,  But 'at if we 'ist i do   our part, an'  keep a-movin' on,      ,  The,-song   'at   sings   us all to sleep  will echo in the dawn���������������������������   ���������������������������'  We'll lie down in   our Father's arms  an' wake to find the day,  An' never    ask  nor   wonder how we  .   came- along the way.  ������������������  O  eatable prices and be sure of  doubling your money.  BECAUSE this District has a climate second to none; rot top wet or  too dry; splendid : growing summers  and glorious healthful winters!  BECAUSE you ' will find the religious, educational, and social advantages all you could wish.  '   ANNUAL-.MEETING  The .'annual meeting ,of the Enderby  Conservative Association wjll be held  on Saturday, March 7th, at 8" p.m.,  in K. of P. Hall. All members of  the Association are requested to be  present. H: M. WALKER, Sec.  An adjourned meeting has been suggested for the following Saturday,  March 14th, at 2 p. m.  In Idaho a little girl weighing 48  pounds was recently sent by parcel  post from Grangeville to Lewiston  for 53 cents.  DISSOLUTION NOTICE  Notice is hereby given that the  co-partnership ������������������ heretofore subsisting  under the firm name of Attenborough  & Courtenay, merchants, of Enderby,  B, C, is this day dissolved by mutual consent.  All debts owing to the said firm  are to be paid to the Poison Mercantile Company, and all debts" contracted by us will be paid by the Poison  Mercantile Company, to whom all  accounts have been turned- over.  R.  C.   ATTENBOROUGH,  Dated at Enderby, B. C., this 14th  day of February, 1914.  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  seeds;-"also .Garden'"' Seeds; which are .  all tested in'our own warehouse. We  carry a full line of fruit and ornamental stock, bee supplies, fertilizers ">"  and all garden- requisites. ,    - y  Catalogue for the ^asking.  *'   THE HENRY.SEED HOUSE  A. R. Macdougall, Proprietor.  524 Klngsway, Vancouver, B. C.  1    Office hours:   Forenoon,, 9.to 10:30  ��������������������������� Afternoon, 3 to 4  -   -    ',- 7     " '   Evening, 6:30 to 7:3n   .  - -"   '-.-:- -_-_ ���������������������������_;'      - Sunday, by appointment  Office: Cor. Cliff and George Sts.   ��������������������������� ��������������������������� * ENDERBY  G.  L. WILLIAMS  Dominion and  Provincial Land Surveyor  Bell Block      Enderby, B.C.  POLITICAL  17NDERBY4 CONSERVATIVE  & ASSOCIATION    r  J. L. ruttan,  President  H. M. WALKER  Secretary. .  INSTITUTE    LECTURES   ���������������������������  The following,, lectures liave been  arranged to - be held in connection  with the Northern Okanagan Farmer's institute:  In Agricultutal Hall; Mara-Thurs-  day; Mar. 5th, 2   p. m.; speakers, H.  E. Upton, poultry; T. A. F. Wiancko,  -farm-dairy-work;���������������������������Wmr-Sch'ulmerich,-  hogs and dairy cattle.  The. same speakers will speak on the  same subjects at Enderby, in K. of P  Hall, on the evening of March 5th, at  S p.m.  A strong feature ' of this-program  is the practical demonstration work  which is being given with special reference to live'stock. All interested  in the subjects to be taken up should  not' fail to attend these' meetings, as  the information to be given by the  speakers will be of much practical  value to the district.'  So many do not succeed that they  are able, almost, to make success discreditable.  'TIS  EVERYBODY'S  BUSINESS  Two notable. contributions, to the  Budget debate in the"Provincial^ legislature the _ _ past week - were -, the -j  speeches of Mr.' Lucas" of ������������������Yale7 and  Mr: Hayward of -Cowichan, both of  whom have' proven -invaluable members of the Royal /Agricultural Commission, and both7 of_-wtiom. confined  themselves chiefly to agricultural  problems/and issues. , Dealing par:  ticularlywith the question qf.farm;  ing development, Mr. Lucas held that  an indirect cause op backwardness in  this Province is to be found in the  widespread conviction on the part of  the people that' it is not -their, business whether the agricultural industry develops or.does not. ' It is the  duty of every loyal British Columbian, he contended, to. impress upon  the citizens' of this country a due  sense of their responsibility in this  regard and to make them realize  their obligation to posterity. --    -  "The principal and direct local  causes retarding the development of  agriculture in' British Columbia are  ���������������������������the- 1a������������������fc-nf ~ any.7agricultural__credit  system,'' said   Mr.  farmer can   borrow  and Ottawa   have, both   gone so iar  already as to   heartily endorse some  practical project __ of'" co-operation in  the building* of'  such   a lint"   Construction" on the -Pacific Great Eastern as proceeding rapidly and the extension to the   Parsnip river: assures  the development   of immense agricultural areas in that quarter.  , The extension of the ( Pacific' Great Eastern  into the Peace   river country will be  the* initial    step   in the construction  of   the   North   and   South American  trunk line.   . Froig.Fort George this  line will   proceed   directly  ; north to  the     Parsnip   river    country   before  branching into   the   Peace river sec:  tion, and this section of the line may  ultimately   be   used'' at the first section in the extension to Alasjka.'''  Lucas, "where a  money to make  his necessary improvements, the disadvantage under which the farmer  labors without organization in disposing of his products, and that the  industry at present is not sufficiently  remunerative to justify the farmer in  adopting a-standard of 1 ving equal  to that of those engaged in other industries."  DEFINITE ASSURANCE GIVEN  Homeseekers Should  Come to Enderby  BECAUSE it is one 'of the healthiest spots on earth, 'only two children and no 7 adults having died of  disease in the last eight, years."  BECAUSE,    when   you arrivg, the  Not the ordinary, kinds, but the popular^'EMPIRE"..,  Papers, Cretonnes, Borders, Friezes,. Etc.: We have "  the Spring samples in, and ask your inspection. -.There 7  .; - is nothing that will add so-much to.the comforts pfyt^v,  home/ y^ Real; quality, artisticL^^ ^^^?^^^^K t������������������  '"'" ing^e>utiful shades^X&ME AND^SeKt^mJ:;^^  \      ENDERBY MUSIC STORE '.'��������������������������� J. E. Crane,; Prop, y/f  I������������������ ��������������������������� i.rt ������������������ ��������������������������� ������������������ ������������������ fry ������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������;������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������-���������������������������'���������������������������'* ������������������������������������������������������'!;���������������������������:��������������������������� A  ���������������������������.aj-  ���������������������������'* '������������������V-������������������.y,|  *:y:-..,'7-.'f7  In explaining   and   commending to  the Provincial   House the legislation  providing    for   additional   assistance  toward the construction of the Canadian Northern Pacific lines, Premier  McBride gave definite assurance that  the last spike will be driven home in  connection with this transcontinental  system, and it will be'in actual operation from Quebec to Vancouver during the coming   summer.     As to the  Pacific;i Great.   Eastern,  the Premier  forecasted the early extension of this  line to    the . northernmost border of  tbe������������������Province,    where   contact will be  made with' the   Alaskan railway system, ��������������������������� assuring   a   direct and continuous north and   south   coastal transcontinental line, of which British Columbia must reap substantial benefit.  '���������������������������'I believe that ��������������������������� the   time has now  come for the   building   of a railroad  through    Northern   British Columbia  to the Yukon and   Alaska," said the  Prime    Minister,     "and   I may say  that the    authorities   at Washington  Board of Trade will take you in Band  and make you feel at home and see  that you are satisfactorily settled.  BECAUSE you will find here all the  advantages and beauties of a magni-  ficent..river, ever green hills, grassy  meadows and cool, delightful valleys.  BECAUSE if you prefer a home-site  on the hills, in- groves of-birch and  alder, cedar and pine, overlooking  the river and valleys, you will find it  here most ideally located.  BECAUSE we have the purest of  water piped to every home from a  sparkling mountain stream, a perfect  system of electric lighting, and an  abundant supply of wood.  BECAUSE, if you fte a person of  means, and wish to make a home for  yourself on tha banks of the soft-  flowing Spallumcheen, you will find  good ' roads already leading to the  site,, and all the materials' necessary  to build close at band.  ��������������������������� BECAUSE you will firid here all the  advantages to be found any place  else in the ^Valley, and none of the  disadvantages.  BECAUSE there is work'to be had  by anyone looking for it, in the mills,  in the lumber camps, on the farm,  in the lumber yards, in the brick  yards, in the building trades or tbe  orchards.  ' BECAUSE fruits, hay, vegetables  and grain 'grow to perfection here  without irrigation.  BECAUSE Enderby has never been  boomed,   therefore   you . can buy at  Copyright i$oj ���������������������������?  Coiuatbu������������������,0.  Poultry Cuts of all breeds  for use on stationery and  WALKER PRESS  other printing ������������������������������������*������������������*"  E. J: Mack !  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables  ENDERBY, B. C.  Good Rigs;  Careful Drivers; Dray ing of all kinds.  Comfortable and Commodious Stabling for teams.  Auto for Hire  Prompt attention to all customers  Land-seekers  and Tourists invited to give ua a trial.  SHUSWAP & OKANAGAN BRANCH  Daily trains both ways from Sicamous Junction to Okanagan Landing:  South N������������������rtb  bound  read down  10:30  (Lv)  11:01  11:15  11:29.    ���������������������������  11:55  12:03  12:12  12:40  13:-.0 (Ar)  STATIONS  Sicamous  Jet  Mara  Grindrod  Enderby  Armstrong  Realm  Larkin  Vernon  Ok. Landing  bound  read up  (Ar) 18:00  17:15  16:59  16:44  16:15  16:07  15:55  15:30  (Lv) 15:15  H. W. BRODIE  Gen. Pas. Agt.  Vancouver  JNO.BURNHAM  Agent  Enderby  W. G. PELL  New Up-to-Date Shop, on  Russell St., west of Vernon Rd.  Enderby THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, March 5, 19i4  "Three Removes are as  Bad as a Fire"  That jfem from the philosopny  of Bonj*���������������������������**1 Franklin contain* ct  lot of truth.  M������������������K*onemovodo. Cot a ((cod  house once for all by a " Mouse  Wnnttd" ad.   r  tiouaas aiivjr be ictree but our  Went Ada will put yoti In touch  ���������������������������. Ith the best la the market.  0������������������vr"������������������lU4 WW b, B. 9. HfCr*  ���������������������������SmWmi  UlE (dBATEST Plav^  Ever ,6Aw  ���������������������������wA* ToudTo  MUOH S.fijLLERTON  BY JACK M'CARTHY.     '  Manager Danville (III.) Team, Former  ly   Star   Outfielder   With   Cincinnati,     Indianapolis,   - Chicago  and Brooklyn, and Considered  One of the  Best  Players    of     His  Time.  ���������������������������   The   greatest   play   ever   made   In  baseball   was   made   by   Charles   W.  Murphy   when   he   acquired   the  Chicago club.  '   But if you ask me the greatest play  I  The gentleman on the tortoise  represents the man who docs not  ul.vcrtise���������������������������the one who tries to do  business as it was done in Hie days  of the tallow candle or thc oil lamp.  Arc vou in tlie glare of thc electric light���������������������������in the automobile of  Modern Methods?  Our Want Ads. are high voltage  batteries, whether you want light  or   power���������������������������business  publicity  or  > competent help  C������������������t������������������,tI|.i������������������* IKS b, B W TteCmiJ  No RGom for Disappointment  Have you expended considerable  money anil energy to make a dwelling  attractive to lodgers and boarders and  then been disappointed in your  patronage.  There will be no room for disappointment if you use our Want Ads,  They will bring you lodgers and  boarders of a desirable class.  jack  McCarthy.  ever made on the diamond, I believe it  was one that Hans Wagner made  against me. when I was a member of  the Brooklyn team. I have seen a lot  of plays that I considered great, but  never one to equal that which lho big  Dutchman pulled off. and It Is hard  to understand even now how he managed to do it.  I always have considered Wagner  the greatest ball p'ayer I ever saw  and have giver: hi-ii credit for doing  more than any shortstop in the world,  with the possib'e exception of Her  man Long, but this play of which I'm  telling comes under the head of the  miracles.  It   happened   on   the   old   Pittsburg  park, down at  the head of the Ohio  river." We had been giving the Pirates  a hard  fight, but in the ninth  Inning  they were leading us by a score oi' 2  to   1.  ' Lefty   Leifield.   who Ms  one  of  the greatest left-handed pitchers I ever  batted against,  was pitching, and  he  was good.    We had two men on bases,  and not a soul  out,  when  I  came  to  bat.   I knew the play was to bunt, but  Leifield's   fast   ball   was   jumping   ko  far that it was nest to  impossible to  bunt  it.     I   asked   permission   to   try  to poke the ball over the third baseman,  and   it  was  granted.     I   figured  that  If  Leifield   kept  the   ball    fast,  high   and   inside   the   plate   I   might  draw Leach.' who  was playing, third,  out   of   position   and   chop   the   ball  either past him or over his head.   The ..  scheme   worked  out  perfectly.    I  let  one   ball   go- over,   bluffing   as   If   to  bunt.    Leifield tried to keep the ball  inside, but pitched high and right over  the plate.    I hr.d shortened up on the  bat and just tapped  the ball on  the  line   over  third.    Leach   was  coming  forward  at  top   speed,  and   although t  he leaped  the ball c'.eared him, and '  it looked  as if .one run would  score  and  that we  would  at  least tie the  game.    Neither  base runner  thought..  there was,a chance to catch the ball.  But   Wagner  evidently   had   been   In  motion  before  the  ball  was  pitched.  Possibly   he   anticipated   what   I -was  trying to do! for as the ball was dropping   to  the   ground,   not  more - than  ten feet back of third base.  Wagner  lurched forward, stuck out one hand  and scooped the ball before It could  touch   the   dirt.    .Hi^ plunge   caused  him   to  turn  a  somersault  onto  foul  ground,  but  he  sat  up  quickly,  and  still' sitting,   tossed   the   ball  to  second, completing the- double play, aud  the   runner   coming   down   from   first  had  to scramble to  get back to  tht  bag and avert a triple play. ���������������������������   ���������������������������  (Copyright. 1911. by W.  ������������������. Chapman.)  FAMOUS PE0  BY FANNIE M.LOTHROP  Pbotojreph bf *U*SS7 W*������������������JmlQ  MARGARET ANGEttT  Canada's Successful Young Actress  Miss Margaret Anglin, the popular young Canadian actress, has manifested her individuality on many occasions���������������������������and .in her portrayal o������������������ Camille  in Dumas' p'<av she defied the conventions by creating the rote on new lines,  making the'heroine a sweet, simple, sincere ingenue, uncontammated by the  atmosphere in which she lived. The actress made a strong defence for. her  conception of the character and gave chapter and verse from the writer of  the plav to prove her contention.- ���������������������������,,.������������������"  Miss Anglin was born in Ottawa in 1876, and here first asserted her Individuality by choosing as the scene of her-tlebut on earth the hallowed pre-  c-ncts of the House of Parliament, her father at that time-being Speaker,  of the House of Commons. Her early education was at Loretto Abbey, Toronto, and the Convent of the Sacred Heart "at Montreal. At the age of seven-,  toen she determined to go'on the stage, and went to New-York to study at the  Empire School of Dramatic Acting, and. began to show her ability by her  clever character work in two matinees given by the students.      . ���������������������������  In 1894 she made her professional debut at the Academy of Music in  New York in Bronson Howard's successful play "Shenandoah." A season of  ���������������������������barnstorming and the cares, trials and troubles incident to one-night stands  proved of value in giving her a deeper insight into certain phases of life, in  increasing her repertoire, and in preparing her for her later successes.  In 1896-7 Miss Anglin. as the leading lady of James O'Neill's.company,  made a tour of the United States and Canada and did splendid -work as  Ophelia in "Hamlet," Virginia in "Virginius," Julie de Montmar in Richelieu" and Mercedes-in "Monte Cristo." The ease and simplicity of her acting and her versatility were again shown in her clever portrayal of Meg in  ���������������������������"'Lord Chumley," and she rendered even more absolute and'secure her place  in the hearts of Canadians during her tour through the provinces. .  Her brilliant acting in "Mrs. Dane's Defence" and her later-work.in Mr.  Mansfield's company revealed the mellowing and refining of her powers andy  the broadening of her genius. Through all great acting runs the-golden  thread of personality, and-the natural refinement, culture, sweetness and  strength of character of tlie woman merely finds new expression in the work  of the actress. In addition to her dramatic talent of a high order, Miss Anglin is a brilliant musician, speaks-French fluently in her calm, clear, charmingly modulated voice, and is a writer of ease and grace.  Knt.rc.,1 ucordiiis to Act of the Parliament of Cmiwla, in tho ycur 1005, by W. C. Blub, ot tho Department of Agrlculum.'  The telegraph will  reach your man quickly.  If you are 6ure just  where he is the telephone will do it quicker.  But if it is good help you  want and do not know  just where to find It, our  Want Ads. are quicker  than either.  Build Concrete  Kfj****��������������������������� *��������������������������� k' '  Horsemen; Weare fullv equipped to supply your  needs in Road Cards, pedigree printing, finding dates,  etc.   Prompt service; cuts in stock.   The Walker Press  PHXP    Crib Floors and Supports  XHEY keep the rats; squirrels and other  1 rodents from carrying away your profits.  Millions of dollars are lost to farmers each  year through the ravages of rodents in  cribs and granaries. Part of this loss is  paid by every farmer whose crib floor  isn't built of concrete.  Concrete crib floors and supports stop thc waste because ' r*      ���������������������������  They Protect Your Gram  Concrete is strong, durable and clean. It never wears  out and needs practically no repairs.  It is the cheapest of all materials for cribs and granaries.  Write for this free book "What thc Farmer can do.  w with Concrete."    It tells all about the uses of con-  Wk crctc  and will  help  every farmer to  have  better  llff! buildings and save money. .,  Farmer's Information Bureau  Canada Cement Company Limited  533 Herald. Building, Montreal #
Thursday, March 5, 1914
I for garden and farm ore best
fox B.C.soil. So* Catalogue fox
solid, guarantee ol purity
and germination
Sond now for. Copy free
Sutton & Sons.TtoKind's Seodmen
Roa'din^ England
A .J .W o o d w a r d
Victoria     %      Vancouver
615 rorf sr. 667 Granville St
Provincial Estimates Show Decrease
in Public Works for 1914-15
ORDER NOW  !   !
WHITE WYANDOTTES and Buff Orpingtons, reliable laying strains, $2
per setting of "15 eggs.
BLACK MINORCAS, S. C, $1.50 per
setting of 15.
WHITE LEGHORNS S.C., $1.50 per
composing "this flock 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 cocker-'l, 1st
2nd and 3rd hen, 1st pen and special;
only six birds shown.
per   setting   exhibition pud
laying   strains,  on ap^lica-
, Prices
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.
Capt. , Cameron , or ' (J.'   V.
- '        '    '     \    i , ������
"'.-'���������   ���������        7 Enderby, li.C
delay!    ..First   come, "  fiist
Coal mining rights of tho Dominion
in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the,,,Yukon' Territory,, th���������
Northwest Territories and a-portion
of the province of; Britigh Columbia,
may., be leased for" a term .of, twenty-
one years at an. annual rentaJ of $1
an acre. , Not more than 2,569 acres
will be leased to one applicant.' ,,
'.Application' for a lease must fc*
made by the applicant 'in person ,to
the Agent, or ��������� sub-Agent of the dii-
triet in .which rights applied for are
In surveyed territory the land must
be described by sections, or" legal
sub-divisions of sections, and in tta-
surveyed territory the tract applied
tor shall be staked out by the appli-
Bach application must be accon������-
panied by a fee for $5 which will be
refunded if the rights applied for are
aot available, but not otherwise. A
royalty shall' be paid on the merchantable output of the miaa 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 ol
merchantable coal mined and pay tbe
royalty ^thereen. If-the coal- mining
rights are not being operated, sueh
returns should be furnished at least
once a year.
The lease will Include the coal mining rights only, but. the" lessee may-be
permitted to purchase whatever
available surface rights may be oon-
srdered necessary for the'working of
the mine at the rate of $10.00 an aers
For full information application
3hould' be made to the Secretary of
tbe Department of the Interior, Ottawa,' or to any Agent'or SuVAgent
of Dominion Lands/
W. W������ CORY,
Deputy Minister of the Interior.
N.B.���������Unauthorized publication of
this advertisement   will not be paid
The Provincial estimates were
brought down iu the Legislature last
Friday. They show an estimated
revenue for the fiscal year 1914-15 of
$10,048,915.15, and an estimated .expenditure of $13,742,009.60.
The total estimated expenditure on
public   works   throughout   the    Pro.
vince   is    $5,316,575,   something   like
$4,300,000    less   than   last year's appropriations for   the same purposes,
It is apparent   that the Provincial
Government has decided to bring the
expenditures   within   the   revenue as
far as possible.    Last year, with an
estimated revenue   of $10,326,000, the
estimated  expenditures were- $17,838,-
000.      Last   year   the   estimate   for-
public works in   the   Okanagan, was
placed at    $260,000.   "  This year this
estimate has been reduced to $88,000.
Of the total  estimated' expenditure
on public .works    of   $5,316,575,  ^the
amount of $2,319,500 will be spent on
works and    buildings;    $2,86l';000   on
roads, streets,    bridges and wharves;
$96",075 on    subsidies   to steamboats,
ferries and bridges', with a balance of
$40,000 provided ��������� for 'general  contingencies, i
The appropriations J for hospitals
and charities have been" reduced by
$120,000' as compared with the pres-
nt fiscal year. On the other hand
"there is an increase in' the vote for
education of $300,000. , The 'appropriations for tbe latter purpose contain a_>vote of $500,000 for work on
the new, Provincial University, and
$96,000 for technical education. > *'
There is a vote of $160,000 for Gov-
ernment buildings at Prince Rupert;
$50,000- for the 'completion and furnishing of the" courthouse ' at Vernon,
(this is-a re-vote);" $10,000 for' Government buildings' at.'Duncan, ,yand
$15,000 >; (rervote)/ ior-^ Government
buildings in-the Nicola District':
aided to the extent of $70,000, and
there is $30,000 for the inspection of
nursery stock, trees, plants, fruits.
One of the features of interest in
the estimates is the new municipal
department which" is provided for in
the bill now before the Legislature.
According r to the votes provided it
will consist of an inspector of municipalities, a clerk and stenographer.
The inspector will receive a salary of
$3,000 per annum.
There is a vote of $100,000 for the
expenses and salaries of Royal Commissions. A grant to the Canadian
Pacific Railway towards the reconstruction of ' the Kaslo and" Sloc'an
railway amounts to $50,000, a,, re-
vote from the last estimates. Maintenance and repairs to the Fraser
river bridge at New Westminster call
for an appropriation of $51,000. For
immigration and publicity work ~the
vote is $60,000.    .' -   """
Fresh Meats
If you want prime, fresh meats, we
have them. ������������������ Our cattle are grain-fed
and selected by our own buyers fron
the richest feeding grounds in Alber-
'a, and are killed and brought to the
meat'block strictly FRESH.
We buy, first-hand for spot cash, so
���������an give you the best price possible
G. R. Sharpe,
Enderby, B. C
Among .other��������� large votes are: $206,-
000 .for the ; completion ^ohthe .prison
farm ~ tat' Oakaila; r$40oto6(T "fof;/tbe
bridge across ] Second \ Narrows,7Bux-
rar'd Inlet (conditional, re-vote);,$100,-
000 - for development, work in'" Strathcona Park..,     - 7 v-  -'     -',"' '.;  7
For the Mental Hospital at Esson-
dale there is a vote of $24,000 for
general purposes,"and' for the" Colony
Farm at the same place, $15,000, to
be expended - in general repairs and
land clearing. The Mental Hospital
at-New Westminster gets $14,000.-, ,
: The-'appro'priatibn for-the. Forestry
branch shows an "increase of $78,000;
theJLands branch^a decrease. ���������of $124,.
000;'the Surveyor General's department-a decrease of '$165,000;] but the
Water'Rights branch'has Increased by
$87,000.'       . " "     ""���������.'���������'
,The , appropriations ; for roads,
streets,'.bridges _and wharves which
total $2,861,000, are distributed by
districts' as "'follows :*Alberni, $60,000;
liwack,* 37,000; .Columbia, $40,000; Co-
mox, $67,000; Cowichan, $37,000;
Cranbrook, $48,000; Delta, $25,000;
Dewdney, $77,000; Esquimalt, $40,000
Fernie, $46,000; Grand Forksr,'.$32,000,
Greenwood, $22,000; The Islands, $30,-
000; Kamloops, $80,000; Kaslo, $4'0,-
000; Lillooet, $73,000; Nanairao City,
$10,000; -Newcastle, $27,000;-Okanagan
$88,000; Richmond, $140,000; Revelstoke, $42,000; Saankh, $56,000; Sim-
ilkameen, $80,000; Skena, $216,000;
Slocan, $40,000; Yale, $57,000; Ymir,
$80,000; road, Banff-Windermere, $60,-
000; road, Hope-Princeton, $20,000;
roads, Point Grey, $20,000; location
of roads, $10,000; road machinery,
$25,000; wharves generally, $25,000;
bridges generally, $450,000. The
balance of this vote is made up of
the appropriations for Strathcona
Park and the Burrard Inlet bridge.
Agricultutal Appropriations
There is a vote of $40,000, for compensation to owners of cattle slaughtered through tuberculosis, which indicates that the Government" intends
to pursue its- policy of applying the
tnberculin test to the herds of the
Province. Among other items is a
vote of $20,000 for bounties and salaries in connection with the destruction of wolves, coyotes, cougars, etc.,
and a similar amount is given in'aid
of the .Farmers', institutes through
the province. -For the-suppression
of fruit diseases the appropriation is
$15,000,- while $40,000 is set aside for
fruit exhibitions and general publicity
work      Agricultural Associations are
Here is some sound logic from-Mr.
Bury, vice-president of the C. Py R.:
. ''What is needed in,,this country is
a strong organization of producers,
led with moderation and sagacity,
which will make prices and all other
conditions more stable "and uniform.'
If we really ' believe * the > statement
.we are always .making, that' the'fii-
ture of this '.country is bound up,in
the productivity \of. the^soU, \why
should we-hesitate at anything.,,which
would mean the, largest) possible yield
with the largest ' possible return to
the"producer ?; -We talk much/of the
ultimate consumer, let:us'also .think
of theprimary producer." .'*  --..., \
' An��������� easy, : pleasant; lifev does -not
,'make a^strong mind. 'Clt_is", the'trials
and-storms of. .life" that'.strengthen
the- me'ntalityytarid - give rpower>t"o v,'the'
individual, or wreck,him:- ���������''-'"* ''"v ^
' '"'     - 7" < ' e --^ ��������� .
-     r'sirSs��������� iJ; i_i r   -
���������, -Alliare ,born ^equal,*.^bm> some, have
ambition enough to get overiit'   ' '""t
f you
An Edison concert in your home
is truer to life than you could imagined It makes
no difference whether you play the wonderful
four-minute Blue Amberol Records on the im- ,
proved cylinder instrument, or whether you let
the new Disc Phonograph sing for you. The tone
is perfect always. The selections are universal
in range. In presenting the
Mew Edison Diamond Disc
'with its powerful, steady motor and ,
permanent diamond-point reproducer,
Mr. Edison offers his final perfection .
of the phonograph, after years of ex-r-
' perirnehts.l- The,-Pise and Cylinder <
.'' Phonographs combine to make'your7
/ Edisbp: choice;,absolutely infallible.
���������a< You can have whichever you prefers ,
��������� A visit,to an Edison store will makey.
Tup your mind\\6xxyou. Isn't it worthy v" 7 -X"^1; ?    u ,^
while :;tb -Mtufyca natural ^curiosity ? ���������''���������'��������� ���������  *   _].; v? c""'/ V-' 7-
Y������ll r ;'     - 1    -���������     ' I l' ' ' " ���������!        ~\"   ~ ^      -Edtton,'    -
ou 11 be welcomed heartily.  '..     -'        D^Phonography^
-    -       '    ���������- ��������� ,';    Cabinet in'mahogany.'-
'   Drawer room for 36'rec-
���������rck.  Equipped with auio-
'"    ,malic Mop, diamond-poiat
' *    '. reproducer and powerful'
t tprtnt - motor ,witnJ wonn-'
t   ���������J'1 driven gear������. *,*      i . ;'������ ;
.TRADE   MARK   ���������   '
~_?r\]. A complete line of Eoison Phonograpluand Records will be found it
L':;BelLB17;k ,*V>- ^.7- - a;.T..E.- C'-.-n-'iFroprjetor,- "
-    fi'A
List it
If' JyOU'
with me.
- want- to"
buy land, see.me.
' My nev/ booklet descriptive of the Mara Dig-
* >    i r
triet is now out.'GET   ONE,    ' '   v
Eldernell Orchard, Mara, B.C
Norman Grant
' a*
Plans and estimates
Dealer in Windowi, Doors, Turnings,
and all   factory    work.   Rubberoid
Roofing, 8creen Doors and Windows
- Photoj^nrbsJMjlOijrnntift.."
Canada's GreatiLandscape'Palnter.1^ ^-*-->���������  ivt'
Every great landscape artist is both a poet and a painter. -\The imagination,^
the intuition; the interpretation, the sympathy; the reverence, tEe love, 'kinship
and communion .with Nature of the poet; filtering through'the mind ������f the artist;
find" their medium of expression in brush and colors.   Every great painting is ������.
-=^poern-iiypai������r. inatoArl-of.in-print.-- ���������* ������������������j-.-.���������^A-^^^J.���������.-Jg_i.Vi.-i
We represent S. C. SMITH
of Vernon
Russell Street
���������B YEARS'
One feels this strongly in the presence of Homer Watson's paintings, the put-  .
ting on canvas of a single mood, with detail ever subordinated to the~'generaly '
effect.   They are never photographic, but arc always strongly- individual interf,,
pretations,   Whether it be a rough sea with'the dancing fisher-boats under a'dull,,
rain-filled sky, the white mill catching the high lights with its background ,6f
foliage, the lone rider bent over his horse plodding along a rain-wasned road,-
eome noble monarch forcdt tree braving thc elements,.or bis.interpretations off
any other moods of Nature, one always feels the sentiment, tho richness of color,
the atmosphere, the glow, the feeling���������all seem inseparable parts of a single effect.
The dainty daubs of detail characteristic of some painters find ho place in Mr. V
,Watson s work; it is ever bold, rugged, broad in treatment, breathing vigor and-
vitality.-   ���������= ���������   ���������       -.             ... __   _ _77
i       Ilomcr Watson was born in the little village of Doon, on Grand River,' Ont.,
,in 1856, and as a boy at school showed his natural instinct for art when he sur-.
'rcptiously drew on his slate an over-vivid picture of the strong and peculiar fca-\
turcs of his teachrr, which drew upon him deserved punishment.   Ho seemed
to turn naturally to landscape work, and his first large painting ."The Pioneer;
Mill," which appeared at the first exhibition of the Royal Canadian Academy ������
was purchased by tho Marquis of Lome, and now hangs in a place of honor in
Windsor Castle. , ���������'...'������������ ii       '
i     Mr. Walsbn has.exhibited at tho Academy in England, the New Gallery,
tho New English Art Club, the Glasgow Institute and at International.Exposi->
tions, and been honored by one-man exhibitions where thirty or more of his paintings were hung together, thus enabling one to study.comparatively the range of
bis work,   lie makes almost annual trips to England, but loves Canada, her scenes 5
and her people too well to take up permanent residence abroad.   It is always
dangerous to compare the work of one painter with another as it may carry with
it a suggestion of imitation which would bo unjust to one whose work is so in-:
dividual as Mr. Watson's; but the critics in their appreciation of his paintings
couple his name with the names of Corot, Constable, Diaz, Rosscau and Courb^t
���������a noble band of masters with .whom Canada's painter may feel honored to bo
fcuioied aecordlnc to Act of thtlPar.liucnt of CaaacU, la tho year 1005, *y W, C. U������ck at tho Department of Asrlcu!t������r������ ������
Tradc Marks
'   DtaiGNS ,
Copyrights Ac.
AnxoaMentflof ������ pkotch and description wit
qwKftto aacortjiltKonr optnlou free whothor an
Lumntloh ������ probably pnteiitfthla Corarounlnn-
tlotis strictly eonfidcljtW. HAIiriQGOK en Pat-outs
���������dot froe. Oldest 1
aency forflonurteir wuoui*
brou;rh Muan IU.
mtclal notice, without eanrgo, la the
'PntoKta taken tbrouzh Muan
$cic!'.!if i* JlmcricsB.
A handfomelV ninctwited weekly.    iATfest nli
5������latlon of ������wy Kdcntlflfl Journal. ^Twtna. tor
It will cost you just one-
third of a cent a pound y00urave
Butter wrapped in your own neatly printed Butter Parchment, if you order from-    THE WALKER PRESS '
When your Letter Papier runs low, let
fto.M,Bwj������-RawYork us print the next lot.       Walker Press
OIHca, C25 F Bt, Washington,D. C. w. r**"'"   ������������������-w   *������<w������b.������.   ������v������.������ ������������  m^a*^v.*    *   ������ v^aj<7
Ganadaj js.75 ������ year, ������08tago prepaliL   Sold by
f THE ENDEEBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, March 5, 1914  WEDNESDAY  HALF-HOLIDAY  We, the undersigned, merchants and.  businessmen of Enderby, agree to  close our places of business for the  regular weekly Wednesday half-holiday, closing at 12.30 p. m. and remaining closed until the following  morning; excepting only when the  week is broken by any other holiday,  when the legal holiday will he observed instead, commencing on thc  first Wednesday in April, and continuing until the last Wednesday in October, 191-1.  POLSON MERCANTILE CO.  GEORGE R. SHARPE,  ENDERBY SUPPLY COMPANY,  S. H. SPEERS,  MURRIN HARDWARE CO.  A, W. PRIOR,  P. PYMAN,  HENRY PETERS,  DILL BROS,  W.  J.   WOODS,  J. E. CRANE,  CHAS.   OPPERTSHAUSER.  Enderby, B. C, March 4, 1914.  Enderby Horticultural Society  Plans a Good Season's Work  o-K>4<H<>f<>^<>+<>+<>+<^ '  Our big sale  of Dry Goods  is still on. If  you haven't  inspected the  bargains we  are offering"  this is your  opportunity.  Mote these prices in our Grocery  Department:  MOFFET'S BEST Flour,    $1.60  20 pounds Sugar,-    - ���������������������������  -   1.30  100 pounds Sugar,   -  6.50  Corn, Peas, Beans,  -- 2 for 25c  Tomatoes,  15c  Cream,  -   2 for 25c  The Enderby Horticultural Society  is preparing a big season's work for  its officers and members, and one  that should result in one big stride  in the race upon which Enderby has  entered���������������������������for a Beautified Enderby.  A meeting of the executive of the  Society was held in the City Hall on  Tuesday evening for the purpose of  deciding upon the   season's program.  The Enderby Horticultural Society  was recently permitted to broaden its  charter, and'it is now fully equipped  to comply with the Department regulations which will permit it to receive irom the department financial  assistance similar to that granted  other agricultural societies to augment thc prizes offered in the annual  exhibition. This is' the first season  that Enderby has been in a position  to take advantage of these department allowances, and the executive  committee are working hard to make  the most of the opportunity.  It is proposed to hold the annual  exhibition on or about Sept. 12th.  The scope oi this exhibition will be  extended far beyond the limits of the  past horticultural exhibitions given  here. It is intended to make it  the final exhibition of five to be held  during the season. The prise list  for this exhibition has not been prepared yet, but it is understood that  it will be along the lines of other  other Valley shows, though somewhat  restricted to keep within safe limits.  Beginning in May, it is proposed to  hold monthly window exhibitions of  9ucb fruits, flowers and vegetables  as mature at that time, the purpose  being to encourage our growers to  produce the stuff when it can be put  on the market at its highest price,  and before the market is glutted by  produce from all directions. For  instance, in May and June, prizes  will be offered for the fruits and vegetables that can be put on the market locally grown, but are not, generally, until the following month.  ���������������������������These window displays are to be  made in the store windows���������������������������where  the privilege   is    granted���������������������������the . inten  tion being   to   interest the public as  Avell as the Society members.  In addition to these monthly window displays and the annual show,  it is proposed to offer three prizes  ���������������������������$25, $15 and $10���������������������������for the best kept  garden and premises, entries to be  made at the commencement of the  season and the judging to extend up  to the time of the September show  when the-prizes will be awarded.    '  A similar inducement will be offered to encourage the boys and girls  the prizes being $3 and $2, and to be  awarded at the close oi the season  for the host and second best-kept  garden plot planted and cared ior by  any child under the age of 16 years.  Fuller particulars will appear later  as to the time and place of entry.  Prizes���������������������������1st and 2nd���������������������������will be given  for the following window exhibits:  May���������������������������Rhubarb, asparagus, spinach,  lettuce; narcissus, iris, hyacinth, and  the best collection of flowers.  June���������������������������Roses, pinks, collection of  wild flowers lilac; onions, radish,  turnips, carrots and strawberries.  July ��������������������������� Strawberries, gooseberries,  plums, apples, cherries; peas, new  potatoes, cabbage, cauliflower; delphinium, pansies, mignonette and  best collection of flowers.  August���������������������������Best collection apples (5 of  each kind), pears, raspberries, plums,  cherries; 8 named sweet peas, 4 varieties carnations, three of a kind, best  collection zinnias, best collection  lilies, best collection nasturtiums;  cucumbers, tomatoes, and best collection vegetables.  The latest in Spring and Summer  Suitings.   Just come in and see  these nice new goods.  If you prefer something made to measure, see our samples.  They are the best  we have ever shown  REMEMBER: We guarantee satisfaction in every "way or keep  the suit. You do not take any  chances.  SHOES   RUBBERS  Our stock is   complete in  Ladies', Children's & Men's  in all the latest styles.  EMPRESS,        CLASSIC,  SLATER'S  In all sizes and  styles.        Our.  stock is complete  Clarence Fravel left for Calgary on  Saturday, where he has accepted a  position in the sales department of  the Birnie Lumber Company. Mr.  Fravel will spend most of his time  on the road for the company, and his  Enderby friends will hope to see him  return frequently to his Okanagan  home. Mrs. Fravel will follow her  husband as soon as he is settled.  WANTED���������������������������A girl to help do house,  work and cooking. Apply, Mrs. A.  Tomkinson, Grindrod, B. C.  W. J. Woods  You can get  the prices %  QUALITY at  FLOUR, Moffet's Best     <M.65  or Gold Seal, 49s.  &1  Granulated Sugar, 201b for 1.30  Tomatoes, Quaker Quality 1Cf  Corn, Peas & Beans, 2 for O C r  Swift's White Laundry   OC  Soap, 6 bars for,    -       ^ J C  Stephen's Marmalade,       9Q,~  Glass Bottles, ^DL  Stephen's Sweet and Sour 9 Cn  Pickles,       -      -      _  Z< JL  Chlver's Jams, Apricot & QC_  Black Currant, 4 lbs.     ������������������^L  Chiver's all other fruits .Qflr  Blue Ribbon Tea, lead pkg Af)r  Pure Home-rendered lard, Qflr  These prices will continue until  further notice.  Any monthly account is entitled  to the above prices.  DILL BROS.  Gent's Furnishings & Groceries  (mm&. Us, \0:M  . NICE FRESH STOCK. Our regular prices are the lowest  and we meet all cut.:prices. We guarantee every article  and replace or refund everything not up to standard. We  would be pleased to have the opportunity to prove to you  that our goods and prices are right.  ENDERBY SUPPLY CO.  Successors to BOB PEEL  We have   purchased   the   entire  stock of the Fulton Hardware Co.,  Ltd. We find that in a great many  lines we are overstocked.      To reduce our surplus and make room for our Spring  Goods, from FEB. 25 TO MARCH 10  -"we^aYe~^=dff'3rin^~^e^  GREATLY REDUCED PRICES,  excepting on Wire and Nails.  A Few Examples:  TABLE LAMPS, (LI.50  reg. $7.00;  sale, ^^  HANGING LAMPS, ������������������9  regular, $7.50;  sale, ^^  .75  TABLE LAMPS, $2.25  reg. $6.00;   sale,  35 c  GLASS STAND LAMPS, .  20 Per cen* Discount  COMPASS SAWS,  reg. 50c;   sale price,  Atkins' Elite Handsaws Disston's|  26 & 28 in, 8-9-10 point, ������������������ o 00 Meat Saws,  regular,   $4.50;     sale, o>O'     regular, $2.50; sale,  Odd lines of Paints,  ^ r* per cent  to clean out, ZU discount  AUCTION SALE!  -'     KELOWNA, B. C.  FRIDAY, MARCH 27, 1914  LA FAYETTE  Pure-bred French draft Stallion, recorded in Vol. 8, National Registerer  of French Draft Horses, under the  number 12050. The Stallion known'  as LA FAYETTE; color, dark brown;  black mane, 'tail and legs; star in  forehead; sire; Negus,-10712, (40280),  he by Boule D'or, (19129) out of  Rigolette (26473) Boule D'or (19129)  he by Calpse (18367) DAM; Selve.  dore II, 8800, she by Lachasse, 6179,  (1558) out of Belbedere 2612, Lachasse 6179, (1550) he bg- Attilla, out  of.Ninie, she by Hercule, Attilla, by  Berin.  This is   positively  best Stallions ever imported into  Canada. He is a periec't typ'e of  heavy draft' horse, "weight 2008 lbs.  Offers ranging, from $1800 to $2800  have been tutned down for this horse  within ,the past two years..- He will  be sold to highest bidder, at Kelowna, March'27, 1914.   ���������������������������  HITCHNER  BROS/Owners,  Westbank, B. C.  J.  C.   STOCKWELL,  Auctioneer,  Kelowna, B.C.  WOMAN'S-   SUFFRAGE  The adjourned meeting will be held  on Saturday, Mch 14th, at 2.30, at  the house of Mrs. Hatcher. The object of the meeting will be to try to  form a league in this district. All  i women interested are earnestly re-  one oi. the very   quested to attend.  ToiieHSets  $5.00 VAL0E.  now going at  .90  Si  .75  Chinaware, Crockery ^ ^ per cent  and Tinware, Z\) discount  Shelf  per cent  Hardware, IU      aU discount  YOU WILL LIKE OUR GOODS  Successor to FULTON HARDWARE CO.  $3  $4 00 VALUE,  now going at  .10  $310 $2  $3.75 VALUE  now going at  .90  POLSON MERCANTILE CO.  DRY GOODS GROCERIES  20lbs    SUGAR ?   1.30 ORANGES ..;....25c doz.  49 lbs   MOFFET'S   BEST       1.60 Prints   and   Ginghams,  7 yds...   1.00  CORN, PEAS, BEANS, 2 for...      .25 SHEETING   40c yard  24 lt>s Seal Alberta   Flour 90 Circular Pillow   Slipping     25c yd  INE   APPLE  SLICES,   2 ior       .25 TOMATOES     15  CASHMERE HOSE  CLEARING AT COST.  WITH EVERY $1,00 PURCHASE IN DRY GOODS WE    GIVE YOU FREE  ONE TEA APRON.  SPEERS  \  r  t  H  1


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