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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Mar 26, 1914

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Array w  ������������������?  \  Enderby, B.C., March 26, 1914/  AND      WALKER'S      WEEKLY  Vol. 7; No. 4;, Whole No. 316  !        /,  --G"  News ih Brief of Enderby and  District of Interest Far and Near  .  Born���������������������������At :Mara, March 20th, to Mr. f vice.     On Monday   evening a concert  and Mrs. Wm. King, a son. wiirbe given ih   the   church.     Local  - .March   may   have   come   in li|ke a  lamb, but it's pdaying the goat right  now.  Mr. English returned from the East  this week,-' where he spent the past  year..  Mr. J. A. ' ��������������������������� Dougald is erecting a  cottage home on George street, near  Knight, j-^-.y-     ��������������������������� --'  Freight Agent, G. G. Campbell is  confined to his home this week owing  to illness,   m ���������������������������'  Mr. 4'W. Bsi Kellet,   of   Mara, paid  Enderby a visit' this   week, the first  for seven-..'; months^  'Mr. ar ij^fs. H. , McKee- enjoyed a'  few. days' f^ viisit  'from ' their Alberta  -friend, Mr. Prudden,'this week.,   ,,  * -' Mrs.". A. Buckley, ot  the Armstrong  ��������������������������� nurseries; was in town. this, week arranging to* bring a flower display for  '.Easter sales."    ,.'     "��������������������������������������������� ���������������������������   ���������������������������'". "';' - y 1 "K  Jack Newby came in from- a trip to  the Old Country this week, ready rto  start wonk at the   sawmill when the  logs start up the chute. ' '   **'  ~  - A meeting of the Hospital Auxiliary .will be held Thursday,, April 2nd  in'the-City Hall, at" 3 o'clock; A  full attendance is requested.  - Mrs S. E. Calder returned to Cal-  gary^on Monday, after   spending the  -winter months with her sister, Mrs.  M.  A. Wilson, Salmon Arm Road  BOARD OF TRADE MEETING.  An, interesting meeting of the Enderby Board of Trade was held last  Friday evening, some 15 members in  attendance.     The ' secretary reported  talent will   be    assisted   by    friends' having'.secured the,, signatures of 40  members.     The   membership  fee was  from Armstrong and Vernon. Among  those who have promised to assist  are: Mrs .Kenney of Armstrong;/Mr.  Mr7and Mrs. T. M!' Richardson, Mr.  and Mrs. A. M. Wylie and Miss Gertrude Glover of Vernon. ' Also Miss  Isabel Fraser,' pupil of Hans Bendo,  Germany, will render violin selections  Miss Ella Mohr,   who is a member  of the staff of   nurses in the Vernon  - hospital,     spent   the   week-end with  her parents at their Glen Mary home.  The following appropriate, footline  is suggested descriptive of the latest  dress creation: "Woman wants bub  little here ,below nor wants that little  long.-'  __ At_the_weekly_ meeting of the Men's  ��������������������������� Club in the Parish hall, on Thursday  (this evening) the Rev. C. Reed will  give a science lecture. Everybody  welcome.  A meeting of the Boy Scout association will be held in the City Hall  this evening, at 8 o'clock, called by  Scoutmaster Campbell. All members  are urged to attend.  'A meeting will be held in room 10,  oi the Enderby Hotel, on Friday,  Mar. 27, at 7.30 p.m., for the purpose  oi forming a boy's baseball club. All  interested arc cordially invited to attend.  Tho settlers of Glen Mary arc ambitious, Tbcy have organized the  Glen Mary Improvement Association  and are working shoulder to shoulder  to develop their holdings and improve their homes.  W. A. Russell is showing samples  of the Radcliffe, Alta., pressed brick,  which are of a very, high quality, and  are popular with all builders who  have used them. .They are priced at  just- one-half the cost oi the pressed  brick shipped in from -the coast.  Mr. J. D. Henderson-, * who has been  in charge of the Sicamous Hotel for  the past year or more, and a member of the C. P. R. hotel staff for 14  years or more, has tendered his resig1-  nation and will remove to New Westminster where he will establish (an  hotel of his own.  The filth anniversary services of the  Methodist church will be held on Sunday, April 5th. Rev. J, E. Switzer  B. A., of Kelowna, will occupy the  pulpit for the day, A union choir  will render music for the evening ser-  Word was received the past week  from the_Vancouver office instructing  those -in^charge ��������������������������� of the Columbia  flouring mills to close the mill on the  1st of April. It is not known what,  changes are contemplated, - bm, it is'  not considered. probable that the mill  ,be-in operationlthis summer.7'   -  The pruning school"held in Enderby  last 'Thursday, ;'Friday[ and .Saturday',  undery the "auspices /of, the .Farmers'^  Institute,' proy.ed' most'interesting and.'  instructive "to-all at'tending'..   Practi-'  cal demonstration -wonk ��������������������������� was ..done'-in^  Various' < orchards,"' under:, the 'direct'  supervision .,of" the ..Government,'.experts.     ;        ���������������������������-,.]," x   , ! '  = Orders for   lumber    are coming : in  fast   from, the   NdV;rhwest,    and the  Okanagan' Sawmills' are looking for  a very brisk    season.      It is hardly  probable the saws will be started be-,  fore April 13th, though the mill gang  is being   assembled   for   .work    this  week.     On the   timber   berths of the  Okanagan    Saw   Mills it is reported  there is a log   supply that will keep  the mill in operation for 25 years.,  Mr. and Mrs. Hi Byrnes, who returned from their eastern trip extending over, the winter months, some  days ago, had 'an exciting experience  in' a railway wreck. The car jumped  the track and turned over, throwing  the passengers in a heap in one corner���������������������������and-=piling==seats=^and^wreckage_  upon them. Mr. Byrnes was seriously injured about the chest, and has  been unable to take up his work since  coming home.  Inspector ' of Indian Reserves, Major Megraw,, and Indian Agent Brown  visited the Enderby reserve this week  and became acquainted with conditions here. Major Megraw, while  just acquainting himself with the duties of Inspector of Reserves, is an  old timer of the Interior and the Valley, and is a strong man for thc position to which' he has recently  been appointed. To the Press, Major Megraw said that it is his intention to compel a strict observance of  the regulations of the Indian Act,  both by the Indians and the whites  have any dealings with them.  An important business deal was  consumated last Friday, by which  the Poison Mercantile Company and  S. H. Speers, as individual firms, go  out of existence and are merged into  the Murrin Hardware Company. Thc  partition has been . removed which  hitherto separated the hardware  stock of the Murrin company ami the  groceries of S. H. Speers, and the  stock of general merchandise carried  by the Poison Mercantile Company  is;to be moved from the store on the  river bank to the Murrin hardware  block, and there added to that of S.  H. Speers, and the whole be under  the direct management of Mr. Murrin  with Mr. Speers and Mr. Crossley  Poison in charge,of the grocery and  clothing departments.  fixed at, $3,., and the i list' -was placed  in 'the hands of the treasurer " to  get in the amounts due. The committee appointed to appear before  the City Council' to, ask for an appropriation of $500". to ��������������������������� clean up the  outstanding s accounts," reported being favorably, received but as the estimates had not-yet .been brought in  by the Council, no^ - definite answer  had yet been _" given, i A, resolution  was passed urging-7 the.- City Council  to -have Belvedere ^ street, opened to  connect withy the east Salmon .Arm  road. ,.fhe ^feeling,- of the meeting  was- strongly in favor of "progressive  action" alf along.the-line,'and'as soon-  as the Board"1 can'-know definitely as  to what - action, the City "Council, will"  take,-' in'/ the -matterV of ran" appropria^  tionr'J^complete:'-.publicity.\cam'paign  vwiir.\be' submitted;-' to'"- the; Board; for  Its/approval, and'^the-work started. ::  City Council7 Decides to Put the  Streets in Permanent Condition  . Creed.*&' Sage, auctioneers,'of Armstrong, have been instructed \ to sell  by auction, "on 'Saturday,',April 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.   ,  Ten thousand dollars for street  work ,this summer is what the Ci'ty  Council lias decided upon. , Of tnis  amount, it'is estimated th?/: in the  neighborhood of ,' $2,500 will- be .required to lay* V glazed-pipe ��������������������������� ���������������������������drain  on. Vernon Road'from a poini. beyond  the recreation ground'to connect' with  the main drain system, of theu town  north on Belvedere street to Knight.  The'balance of the $10,000'will be required to gravel] and" grade Vernon  Road from the city limits' on' the  south, to Cliff- street, and Belvedere  street from Mill to connect, with the  east Salmon'.-Arm road -at "a point  where;a crossing .is to be made at  the railroad .track . where' Belvedere  street ��������������������������� branches' off .into Evergreen ave..  In-addition -to this,, it-is proposed!to.  gravel, George* street - from^the, recrea-  tion. ground -the1-full length > to -Knight.  street,-and/Knight'street- from;BelveL'  . -i. %-,;���������������������������- - !uti,T'-'% ?- *'-*- -Vf-5' f~ > -  dereto wes:;Salmon -Armyroad,, and  Salmon4"Ariri7road\'t<Kthe city limits.'  ��������������������������� It was .argued, by .the-Mayor:and  members "of; the^Council,ith'at-to jlo  one d /'_these-",.streets ��������������������������� arid.leave,the  other thoroughfare in mud,' would in  a large measure' be a waste^of money  as the .tracking - into Jn^he"'gravelled  streets- the, mud -.from ,the '/other,  main thoroughfares would soon'make  the gravelled ��������������������������� streets as bad as _4the  streets not gravelled.     And-the use-  lessness.of doing any work unless the  complete job is undertaken .was  pointed out.      ,        ��������������������������� ' .    ���������������������������'    >-,   ,    < ',  "It'is proposed   to do this work under the, local improvement act, which'    '.  provides'that the, city-shall-bear-one-  half the cost' of   the* work, and the   7 ";  other half shall'be charged up to-the   - "  properties benefitted, facing'the'street     77  so graded,    i It would.: require 'about -',7'".  two-thirds of' a' mill "levy to raise'-- the - "���������������������������' 7  city's .share-of :the. cost- of "the ,;,work;".    " 7  and this, Ht'was argtfed,"would hard--    "-._ .  ly be objected' to" by,.the/ratepayers";1-"',  when they saw that the w?brk contem-.*' -Xi'-  plated would - give -'the %city"Jfinished* '.-: V  streets.- .....It \was Vdeemed'l absolutely.-'-tl.: ,  necessary.'that" -'the' fuir,work^ba~-un-^ .-"'",. "\'������������������\  dertaken-if .we ^are'^to-" protect''"tnef'--rJ'^  work alrea'dy.jdorie, -?arid j air members >-,  ���������������������������   _ .__     ,. .       _ j .. j,    -^  <Jjr  -\r    1.1  money:  It required;- a- ^siUing^fu'ntilJaway '? VJ^I  past', midnight-fore the Council' to \ get; 7 -r;.yj  through .the, batch " of work before ;it:  y'" y/  '   The-" matter ."of, ..school, indebtedness  'also, came ;up.' y' The ..".Council referred .,7'  back, to', the school   board, the "appli-  cation .of-thej board, 'lfor,-$130_0);toy'pa,y: '-"  off^the deficit in the building, accounts,"-.'-';1|  \yith, the suggestion   that'application,;; "'"  ",  be made in' accordance .with the school '<'.<  qct for'the   submitting to"';a ,vote*.or  the .ratepayers"'a -loan bylaw ,-f on the-"  full amount /equired7to payy"the"de- -  ficit and complete the grounds.' -'  Messrs.' Baird and Wheeler appeared -  before the Council to ask' again for a ,  sidewalk on /the   north side, of Baird--  lane,  conditional  on the widening of  the alleyway to 42 feet, and- thc-,deed-  -ingHoHhe=city~ofM;he=road'wayif?also==;  for  the installation   of   street lights  at either end of the said street.7  f '-  ���������������������������  The Clerk was   instructed to notify  the C. P. R. that the present water  rate of $10 per month for the water-  tank would be terminated in 30'days  and the new rate to be charged was  fixed at $20 per month. It was also  ordered that a-house-rate be- charged 7  the station and dwelling.  Mr. H. G. Davics wrote the Council  en behalf of Mr. Geo, Lucas, com-  pfalnlng about someone dumping  refuse on his land adjoining the city  nuisance ground, and asked tho city  to remove same. Clerk was Instructed to reply to ' Mr. Davics stating  that the city provided a nuisance  ground where all refuse could be deposited, but that the city could not  take upon itself the task 01 prevent,  ing anyone dumping upon any land  in the district other than nuisance  ground. '... ��������������������������� '7,  "TAFFY  ON A STICK"  "THE'  AEROPLANE, ������������������������������������������������������  Buy your bread tickets at Joe's.  LAUGH AT  'EM IF YOU LIKE, MR. MAN, BUT   WAIT UNTIL THE  BILLS COME IN !    ,  You must be fair and under forty to   wear   the   eccentricities in hats  that now are being put on the millinery counters.  The pictures here shown are not caricatures,  but   actual hat fashions  drawn from some of the head gear shown in the   New    York shops.     The  artist, however, has labeled them as they struck his masculine fancy.  Which  one,    neighbor,   would  you like to see "her" wear?  Joe Lally, the Dominion lacrosse  promoter, was in Enderby this week  establishing a club of the school boys  to enter a three-cornered league for  the summer's playing. School lacrosse teams from Vernon, Armstrong  and Enderby will play a series of  games this season for gold medals to  be given by the C. A. A, A. These  medals are very valuable, and are  given by the Dominion association in  an effort to bring back into the great  Canadian game some of the old-time  interest, and to make the game one  of clean sport. THE ENDERBY PRESS ANP WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, March 26, 1914  s  "to~.,  Instruggling  to ^save their  * souls, men  have almost  damned  the race  practice, at least the financial side  of the Government interest is better  taken care of, and changes to introduce forestry methods are foreshadowed. With this legislation British  Columbia takes the lead in Canada  in modern and efficient timber land  administration, which, by passing in-  t?o the hands pf a Forest Service,  promises a final forest management  for the future." v  WILL ENFORCE THE LAW  certain trespas-  on..the Indian  Mr.  Megraw, in  ENDERBY PRESS  Published every  Thursday at  Ender.by, B.C. at  S2 per yeur. by the Walker Press.  Advertising Rates; Transient, 50c an inch firat  insertion, 25c each subsequent insertion. Contract advertising. $1 an moh per month.  Legal Notices:   12c a line first insertion'; 8c a line  each subsequent insertion.  Reading Notices and Locals: 15c a line.  MARCH 26, 1914  MONEY COMING TO"' CANADA'  Capital "is '. the   greatest coward in'  the world..     Take   away from it the  special    privileges   which vall nations  have granted it, and the special protective measures,  and capital will at  once seek cover.     The prime cause of  all financial disturbances, panics, etc.  is the cowardice    of   capital.      Just  now there is the quiet exodus of capital out of the United -.- States financial centres into   Canada.     Recently  "the new currency bill went-into effect  in our neighboring nation, and many  special   privileges    heretofore  enjoyed  by capital have, to some extent, (been j  curtailed.      Among other  things,  the  interest rate has been ��������������������������� reduced on all  debenture,   loans   from 6   per cent to  as low at 4 A.     This   has had a tendency to   scare   capital,   and the big  money interests   of some of the eastern American cities are looking across  the line into Canada for safe security  .at -a bigger .^rate.-o LJ nterest The.i  demand for municipal bonds was  never greater than it is now, Every  day the city of Enderby receives a  letter or two from eastern bond buyers looking for debentures. Unlimited amounts are asked for, and it  would appear that money is going to  be a drug on the market in a little  while���������������������������-at least, so far as municipal  71ebentiTres"afcT concerned.  scarcely add: to Britain's reputation  as a world power."  ' It has been said that only an ignoble mind will impute ignoble reas-  s'ons' for the actions of others. In  this case this would seem to be the  only answer to "Brure's" slap. To  charge Great Britain or > the ' United  States with weakness in dealing with  the Benton case, is for little minds.  Neither Great Britain nor the-'United  States have finished with the Benton case, nor .with Villa. True, they-  have' not sent an armed force into  Mexico, to. shoot' down Villa and  thousands of-other'Mexicans, and in  doing so, leave=-hundreds of their own  soldiers ony the - field; but Villa will  yet pay - clearly for the murder of  Benton, if he lives through the present . Mexican war, and if not Villa,  then Mexico, and Great Britain will  set the price to be paid.  )   EFFICIENT  ADMINISTRATION  Professor E. B. Fernow, the prominent authority on . forestry, writing  in the last issue of the "Forestry  Quarterly," on the Timber Royalty  Bill, says that with its enactment  the Province of B. C. takes the lead  in modern and efficient timber land  administration.. Professor Fernow  said:  "A very important and very sane  readjustment of royalties "for timber  licences has been embodied in the bill  by the B. C. Minister,of Lands, the  Hon. W. R. Ross. The Minister of  Lands, who was responsible for the  c.sA;J:l)Aishment_.,tw.o__ years. ..ago, of,_an  It is apparent that Inspector of Indian Agencies, A. Megraw, intends to  compel the observance of the Indian  Act in the matter of the dosposition  of or dealing, with property, belonging  to the Indian Reserves. In the past  the Indians, or the whites dealing  with the Indians, held a lofty disregard for the regulations laid down by  the Indian Act; timber and poles,  ties and cordwood, have come off  the reserves to the value of many  thousands annually, and it is hardly  probable the Indian Department has  ever known anything about it.  Discussing a matter which has been  the cause of some friction at Hedley  between the Indians and the Hedley  Golf Club, in which  sing was permitted  reserve by the Club,  an open letter says:  "To further explain the situation  and prevent misunderstanding,- the  public should- know' that no individual . Indian can give permission to  anyone to remove anything from the  reservation, either in the shape of  timber, earth or gravel, without the  written consent of the Superintendent  General of Indian Affairs, and neither  has the chief, the band, the Indian  Agent nor -myself the authority t  grant such permission without that  assent. - It will therefore be of no  avail to offer the excuse that permission has been obtained from any lessee- or any of those in .the chain oi  responsibility .already enumerated,, to  stay prosecution. - * * *- The. one  thing-about which I want to .have no  misunderstanding . is' that -henceforth  any liberties :or interference of any  kind (With the reserves that is not  permitted by the Indian Act, must  cease."  GET BUSY !  PIN-HEADED BRAVERY  "Bruce"  in    Saturday  Sunset,  gets  rid of this:  "General Villa, the Mexican rebel  leader, apparently had reason to despise the valor of the two great English-speaking nations, Great Britain  and the United States. ' Although  responsible for the death of at least  one British subject and a large number of American citizens, Villa is  still, at large and the British Empire  is forced to sit back and wonder  what has happened to so alter the  spirit of which the Empire has  boasted for so many centuries, making good the boast whenever the occasion arose. Today it is different.  Apparently Great Britain and the  United States are more concerned in  the repeal of the free tolls clause in  the Panama Canal bill than in the  lives of their citizens. Surely Great  Britain is not holding back her  wrath merely to earn the friendship  of President Wilson so that he will  continue to urge the repeal of the  measure. While this might be a  good  business arrangement,  it .would  efficient- Forest Service, has boldly  taken hold of the .situation and solved  the problem of equitable dealing in a  most practical manner.  "It gives stability to the lumber  business f *r forty years without fear  of disturbances, and, while we miss  provisions     for     improved     forestry  Somebody who understands" the  game says: Young man", go to work.  There is no time to be idle now. You  must carve out'your own way if it is  ever successfully carved. You must  carve out your own way through energy, perseverance and pluck. Labor  is honorable, and the ignoMo are  those who will not v/ork. A^ain we  reiterate, young man, go to woik !  While ten men watch.. for chances,  one man makes, a chance. While ten  men wait for something to turn up,  one turns something up; so while ten  fail, one succeeds' and is called a  man of luck, the favorite of fortune.  Luck. and_for.tune^is-the^result=of-hon^  est endeavor, work and toil, and if  you  would  succeed, go to work !  BANK of MONTREAL  Established 1817  Capital, -$16,000,000 (paid up)  Rest,  $16,000, OW  -      ��������������������������� H.' V. Meredith, Esq., President  Sir Frederick Williams-Taylor, General Manager  BRANCHES IN LONDON, ENG., NEW YORK and CHICAGO.  SAVINGS   DEPARTMENT  Deposits received from $1 upwards, and interest allowed at current rates.  Interest credited 30th June and 31st December.  ENDERBY BRANCH                                                       A. E. TAYLOR, Manager  ii ������������������������������������������������������mii ������������������������������������������������������ ������������������������������������������������������ ������������������������������������������������������ m ii   Fix up your House, Barn,  and Outbuildings  Here are   some   specials in lumber while they last :  No. 2, 2x4, per thousand  $ 13.00  No. 2 Latb, per thousand      1.75  Short Cord Wood       3.75  OKANAGAN SAW MILLS.Ltd. Ena.rby  - - ���������������������������- ^   ^  Finest in the Country  "Enderby is a charming villiage with city.airs.  When Paddy Murphy shook the snow of Sandon  off.his feet he came here, and now owns one of  finest brick hotels in the country. Although  Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls Ms,  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."  (Extract from Lowery's Ledge.) ���������������������������'  King Edward Hotel, ���������������������������������������������^URPHY  Enderby  Fire, Life, Accident  INSURANCE AGENCIES  REAL ESTATE NOTARY PUBLIC  FftAU'Laad Hay Land  Town Lot*  The Liverpool & London & Globe Ins.* <5a.  Tlie Phoenix Insurance Co. of London."  LoniJjn-LnncaJhire Fire Insurance Co.  Royal Insurance Co., ef Liverpool (Life d'ept  The London & Lancashire Guarantee  Accident Co., of Canada.  BELL BLOGK.   ENDERBY  JOE'S BREAD  IE  When the feeling "gits"  you, and you cannot resist  any longer, come to us for  your sporting goods���������������������������bats,  racquets, baseballs, tennis  balls, etc. Boys: we have  macks, mitts, and protectors in your sizes.  A. REEVES  Druggist-& Stationer  Cliff St.  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_unifornr,iis-clean,^and-bnjked:  by a white man.  All are born equal, but some have  ambition enough to get over it.  OP CANADA  Significant Progress  The figures below show more  impressively than words the  progress which the Union Bank  of Canada is making. Consider  them carefully.  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   . (SucceMor to C. RUTHERFORD)  .V****      V.VJ   _*TA?mT.T!L* rf J_  Paid-up*  Capital,  1910'  1,000,000  1911  4,914,120  1912  5,000,000  1913  5,000,000  Reserve,  2,482,638  3,129,035  3,375,483  3,400,000  Total  Asiuta.  ���������������������������17,455,827  54,434,822  69,408,227  80,766,532  Deposits  37,400,681  45,232,400  65,613,353  64,595,288  Enderby \ Enderby Branch,       J. W. GILLMAN, Maimer  ^ Money is Tight  But there are people who  are constantly looking; for  opportunities to' lend money  on good security. If you want  to borrow a few dollars, or a  few thousand, our Want Ads.  will put you in touch with  those who have money to  loan.  u*rt<<tuan>������������������a ������������������ utC.ni.  A Home for the Summer  It will not cost you much  -more to be really comfortable  for the summer vacation than  to "rough it "In a tent. *  A small Want Ad. in our  classified columns will briny  you replies from people who  haye desirable places to rent.  OwrlstM Mr V7 K, V. *.QM,  When your Letter Paper runs low, let  us print the next lot.       Walker Press  ll  \  j il  i  Thursday, March 26, 1914  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Hon. Price Ellison Speaks Strongly  in Favor of Co-Operative Movement  The members of the Armstrong  Growers' Association are to be congratulated on the big success oi their  popular banquet given last Thursday  evening in the Opera House, Armstrong, the purpose of which was to  get together in a social way and  get a larger vision of the past season's work, and a clearer conception  of what is in store for the approaching harvest. Tables were laid for  nearly 200, and this number was ex  cecded by fully 50. Mr. W. N. Town-  send, president of the Association,  presided ,at the tables, and Mr. W.  R. Rogers acted as toastmaster.  Mayor Wright was called upon to  respond to the' toast, the City of  Armstrong, and Reeve,, Matheson to  that of the Municipality. The former  briefly welcomed the members of the  Association' and nvisitors to Armstrong, while Mr. Matheson dwelt  upon the good relationship existing,  between the city and the municipality  and hoped to see the cordial feeling  continue in the future as it had been  in the past. Mr. Matheson was of  the opinion that it had been of in  calculable value to the Okanagan to  have had Mr. Ellison in the. Provincial cabinet, and then paid a worthy  " tribute to the wotfk done for the district in particular ' and the agricultural industry in general by Mr., Ellison's deputy, Mr. W. E. Scott.  Mr.    Townsend,   speaking   for   the  Armstrong  Growers'  Association,  recalled that the    association, had not  been formed till April 26th last, and  yet,    more   than   $105,000   worth   of  business had   been   handled the past  .'season,'which,    he   said,   taken'as a  whole, was "sufficient to warrant the  belief * that ,+.he foundation for future  .��������������������������� successes had been Veil laid.',    "���������������������������- -   .-  ^ Mr. A. Fowler;,one-of the, directors  ��������������������������� ^���������������������������pointed'    out'"that   'notwithstanding  the difficulties bf the past season, the  .criticism   and   abuse,   two   of     last,  ' year's , directors . had > been re-elected;  - '.a fact which .he   felt ,was ample recompense for all the work entailed.  Mr. P. B. ' Cossitt, responding to  the toast, !'The Vernon Fruit Union,'  told of the struggles rof the cheese  manufacturers in Ontario, who, until  they organized a co-operative marketing plan,. received only seven , and  eight cents a pound for cheese. Now  they get 14c and 15c a pound.  "There have been many unfounded  rumors as   to   the    activities of the  ���������������������������  Central," said Mr." Cossitt, "and you  must feel that the Central belongs to'  the (locals,���������������������������'is, in fact, your organi-  tion. Without loyalty from the locals the Central could not exist.  13very local save one has a surplus  to show as a result of last year's  ==-operationsf=Inj=Vernon7=for-inst'a'nce,-  after making a refund to thc growers  we have a surplus of $2,000."  Mr. J. E. Reekie, president of the  Okanagan United Growers, speajking  to the toast, "Out Larger Selves,"  paid a tribute to the Armstrong ladies, to whom so much was due for  the success of the banquet. Every  speaker, in fact, called attention to  th excellent tables spread, and complimented the ladies on making so  good a showing.  '''During thc coming season, with  shorter pools, there should be a  greater measure of satisfaction,"  said Mr. Reekie. "We have worked  hard, and we have made mistakes,  but they have been made with the  best of intentions.  7'In large measure our success last  season was due to the untiring efforts of our manager, Mr. Robertson.  There have been many street rumors,  and many charges have been made  against Mr. Robertson, all of which  I brand as absolutely unfounded. I  have found him" a man of rare energy  ;and sterling integrity. The charges  of extravagance made against the  Central are unfounded, as is shown  by our balance sheet, which shows  that all our operations were conducted at a cost of less than 5 per'cent.  ��������������������������� "The problem of marketing our  crop this season will afford room for  difference of opinion, but I myself  think it would be unwise to break  with the broker's who last year gave  our produce such excellent distribution. My counsel is that if we can  link up with them on satisfactory  terms we should be glad to do so. If  not, we can market our crop in another way, but I hope we shall not  have to do it."  Hon. Price Ellison, minister of  Finance and Agriculture, was enthusiastically greeted when he was  called upon to address the gathering.  Mr. Ellison made a stirring plea for  support of the co-operative movement  and outlined some of the measures  the government has in contemplation  for further aid to those engaged ,in  agriculture. '  "Last year, 1913, was regarded by  the superstitious as an unlucky year,'  said he, "and in many districts it  was an unlucky-season. Let me assure you tonight that hadv you not  had a working co-operative organization to market your produce last season, the length and breadth of the  Valley would have been convinced that,  1913 was an unlucky year.  "Co-operative marketing will be  the financial salvation of the farmer.  It is not sound business for everyone  of hundreds of growers in each district to be trying t^ make, his own  price. There were disappointments  last year, and probably will be this  year. '��������������������������� I myself was disappointed  on the .- returns I received from my  prunes, shipped through the association, but I shall market my prune  crop in the same manner this season.  1 "I ,hope to see the co-operative or  ganization handling 90 per cent of  the business of this Valley, and hope  that . eventually the co-operative  movement will - spread over the  length-and breadth of the Province."  Mr. Ellison7 commenting on the  fact that the - Armstrong Farmers'  Institute has the largest membership  .of ���������������������������any similar organization in the  Province, expressed.'.'surprise that  Armstrong .has no woman's institute,  and urged'that one be formed "at once  -"The. or ganization ~\ will.' cost;, you  nothing,",,he -poinjted'-out.-i "Tho dues  are merely nominalr'andvthc speakers  sent out by' the'y Government "cost  thousands of dollars,v.and are all experts^ .covering such- varied. topics^as  dairying, home sanitation, nursing  and care of children.ViV  .The Minister of Agriculture Miju  spoke, of the immense new market's  the C. N. R. will', open to the producers in the Valley, and declared that  the prairie market belongs by right  to the people of British .Columbia  "We did not get all of that market  last, year," he said," "but we got our  share of it, and we shall get our  share this year under the present  management.  '���������������������������'Let me .impress upon you the value  of a good name and brand. In certain Washington districts .apples are  bought by the carload without inspection,   merely   because the buyers  =���������������������������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 thc  week is broken by any other holiday,  when the legal holiday will be observed instead, commencing on the  first Wednesday in April, and continuing until the last Wednesday in October, 1914.  POLSON MERCANTILE  CO.  GEORGE R. SHARPE,  'ENDERBY   SUPPLY COMPANY,  S. H. SPEERS,  MURRIN HARDWARE CO.  A. W. PRIOR,  F. PYMAN,  HENRY PETERS,  " DILL BROS,  W. J, WOODS,  ' J. E. CRANE,   ,  CHAS.   OPPERTSHAUSER.  OVER 66 YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  Trade Mark*  Designs  Copyrights Ac  Anyone.!ending a sketch and description may  <Hilokly asoertaln our opluton free^wbother an  ' ivent ' '  pnsi  (nt fr��������������������������� ���������������������������, ������������������������������������������������������..--..^       . -w .  Patents tak������������������n through Munu & Co. receWa  treeialnotlt*, without charge, lathe  -Jly _-  Inveiittott ta probably pat  UonsitrloUrconndontlal.   ���������������������������tfit frea. Oldaat^jenoy for ������������������eourtn������������������ paUnU,  Te.  Communlca.  BOOK on Patfeuta  tlyconndo  Olda������������������t������������������������������������i  taken to:  lit, wlthoi  Scientific American.  A k*ndiomely Ulnslttted weakly. l*r*ett ������������������r-  Splatton of any scientific Journal. jT������������������ruuj tor  Canada, $3.76 a year, poiUfe prepaid. Sold by  all new&d������������������al������������������ri.  MUNN & Co^^t'lNew Yark  Branch Office, ������������������S F BU Wuhlngton. D. C  know that a box bearing a certain  brand is absolute guarantee of the  quality of the centents. We must  realize that more respect is due the  consumer."  Mr. Ellison urged upon the growers  the wisdom of making provisions for  holding part of the apple crop for the  late winter and early spring markets,  and said that today Washington  grown apples are retailing at Victoria  for $2.65 per box, "and we haven't  a box to offer from our Okanagan  orchards."  "I am delighted to find you so enthusiastic as regards co-operation.  Your success will depend largely on  your local organization. Be sure  you do not have two men to do one  man's work, and avoid such mismanagement as has arisen at one local,  where   one   man's   overtime pay has  totalled more than his regular wage.  ''You will never succeed in the largest way until you surround yourself  with stock, for stock is the basis for  successful agriculture. The Government is directly responsible for the  organization of the co-operative  movement in this Valley, and T have  no hesitancy in saying in this particular the Government has done well.  The department of Agriculture secured  the services of Mr. Robertson, paying  him $20 a day and expenses, to travel  over the district, with Mr. Scott,  deputy minister of agriculture, explaining the objects and advantages  of organizing, and' inducing the various sections to fall into-line."  GILLETT'S LYE  EATS DIRT  [Continued on last page]  SEEDS  lu���������������������������U���������������������������trouOP|Kma-full.Ol������������������IC'lO'���������������������������"*l,,"  ^UETTCOMPANYLlM'Tg  TORONTO ONT.    how;  ENDERBY SHIPMENTS  SECRET, SOCIETIES  AJF.&A.M;  Enderby7Lodge 2-'No.-"40_  Regular -'' meeting?-~<firsi'  Thursday on or" after tht  full moonlit S p. m! in Odd-          -Visftihv'  fellows \;Ha]l.     . .._  brethren' cordially invited,  GRAHAM ROSOMAN  W. M.  - JNO. WARWICK  *" - '" Secretary '"  4. 0.0. F.  S**^ Eureka Lodge, No. 50  leetfc every Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock, in 1. Q.  hall, Metcalf block.   Visiting brothers always   welcome. W. H. LOGAN,   N. G.  K*i  JAS. MARTIN. V, c:  R.E. WHEELER Sec'y,  GEO. BELLAMY. Tieas.  ENDERBY   LQDGE  No. 35, K. of P.  Meets every Momlay evening  in K. of P. Hall. Visitors cordially invited to attend.  T. C. CALDEIi. C. C.  C.E.STRICKLAND, K.R.S.  R. J. COLTART. M.F.  Hall suitable forConcerta, Dances und all public  entertainments.    For rates, etc., address,  G. G. CAMPBELL. Enderby  y     PROFESSIONAL  H3r-SKALING,-B._A.=  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 air "garden requisites.  Catalogue for the asking.    -,   ,  THE HENRY SEED HOUSE  A. R..^Macdougall, Proprietor. ���������������������������  524 Kingsway, Vancouver, B. O.  Since Jan. 1st, 1914:  Hay  15 carloads'  Lumber    45 carloads   "  Ties '    45 carloads .  Flour'..'.    15 carloads  Oordwbod   8 carloads  Fence Posts  6 carloads  --    '��������������������������� -\ "   .       , 129 carloads/  A fine quality ' of "movies" are  occupying the screen at the Opera  House just now, and the managers  are receiving their reward inJ the .very  much increased attendance^     :  20th-century Shoes \are sold with" a  guarantee. 7 Dill.Bros:   -,;7 ";  -. V ;"  ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ���������������������������'-��������������������������� ���������������������������..���������������������������,'��������������������������� *������������������������������������������������������"���������������������������������������������������������������-4^��������������������������� V.������������������ ������������������"'���������������������������"������������������' ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������>'"������������������;.���������������������������'  ' . --fX:  *���������������������������      Formerly of Vancouver, B. C.       ���������������������������  Barrister, Solicitor,'  Notary Public.  Bell Blk. Enderby, B.C.  D  R. H. W. KEITH,  Office hours:   Forenoon, 9 tn 10:30  Afternoon. 3 toi4  .Evening, 6:30 to 7:30  Sunday, by appointment  Offlce: Cor. ClilT and GeorgoSts. ENDERBY  G.  L. WILLIAMS  Dominion and  Provincial Land Surveyor  Bell Block      Enderby, B.C.  POLITICAL  ENDERBY   CONSERVATIVE  ASSOCIATION  J. L. RUTTAN, H.M.WALKER  President. .Secretary.  .Not the ordinary kinds/-but the popular 7EMPIRE"  Papers,  Cretonnes, ������������������������������������������������������Borders/ Friezes,  Etc.   We have .  the Spring samples iri, arid ask your, inspection.   There;  is nothing that will add so much to the comforts of the.  home.     Real quality, artistic finish,.harmonious blend- -  ing, beautiful shades.    COME AND SEE THEM.    v  r*  ENDERBY MUSIC STORE.  J.,E. Crane, Prop.  ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ���������������������������-���������������������������-��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ + ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  ssSSw.,   ���������������������������Copyright 'ffo'r  Cltti I.Stiln  Ct/uniln.1,0.  Norman Grant  BUILDER &  CONTRACTOR  Plans and estimates  Furnished  Dealer In Windows, Doors, Turnings,  and all   factory    work.   Rubberold  Roofing, Screen Doors and Windows  GLASS CUT TO ANY SIZE  We represent S. C. SMITH CO.,     ,  of Vernon  Rusoell Street Enderby.  Poultry Guts of all breeds  for use on stationery and  ^4-U /%*. *������������������*l 4-i + i ������������������ rr    WALKER PRESS  Other printing    Enderby, B. C  E. J. Mack  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables:  ENDERBY, B. C.     '  Good Rigs;  Careful Drivers; Draying of all kinds.  Comfortable and Commodious Stabling for teams.  Auto for Hire  Prompt attention to all customers  Land-seekers and Tourists invited to give us a trial.  SHUSWAP ft OKANAGAN BRANCH  Daily trains both ^ays from Sicamous Junction to Okanagan Landing:  South North  bound  STATIONS  bound  read  down  read up  J 10:30  (Lv)  Sicamous  Jet  (Ar)  18:00  111:01  Mara  17:15  |11:15  Grindrod  16:59  111:29  Enderby  16:44  .11:55  Armstrong  16:15  ,12:03  Realm  16:07  12:12  Larkin  15:55  12:40  Vernon  15:30  13:',0  (Ar)  Ok. Landing  (Lv) 15:15  H. W  BRODIB           JNO.BURNHAM  Gen.  Pan. Agt.  Agent  Vancouver                    ]  BJnderby THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, March 26/1914  s  Against Your Home  Town  It's abig-subject-this of one's home town, because it means  dealing- with the present generation and the  g-eneration that is to come  The Enderby Press considers this subject so vital���������������������������so important  and all-bearing on the present and.future of Enderby, that  we will open these pages to its general discussion  ENDERBY is a growing city of one  thousand people. It's future growth  and prosperity depends on these peo-  ple.   This series of articles, "Sinning Against Your Home Town," will deal  with the subject in a big way���������������������������they will be written concisely and straight  from the shoulder to make it clear to everyone.     Tha points brought out  Why should a man bring his family  to Enderby ? Because Enderby offers  him opportunities to p rovide for  them���������������������������whether in a business way or  farming. Enderby offers his family  educational, social and pleasure attractions.   Tt is very pleasant to live   in-Enderby   When  this    man   brings  his  family  here, he has in    mind    making it his  home   for   good.       lie   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 j  a ihI prosper. 1  The more    attractive he makes his ;  home,  the more  valuable it  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  go into business, sees at a glance  that it is a hustling and bustling  city. Its people work and are always improving. This makes him  think���������������������������gives him 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 reasonable profit to himself. Thereby,  one more store is added to the business end of Enderby. And so it  keeps going,    more    and more people  will be facts as found by over 500 of the leading   merchants and business  men in the West and Northwest.     The message they will bring 'will be of  personal interest to every man, woman and child in Enderby.     They will  show what will happen if we all continue to "Sin against our hometown.'  locating in Enderby and "more and  more business concerns investing  money in goods and in the present  and future prosperity of Enderby.  And so we have a city going forward of its own volition���������������������������building  itself up���������������������������getting more prosperous  and offering, more 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  or invests it in a lot for his home,  the building of Enderby. One can  easily see by that dollar going out  of Enderby, a good many things  would NOT happen���������������������������the landlord  might. NOT 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  town"���������������������������that you are "violating your  duty" to E'nderby ?       Well, you are.  You are laughing at your local merchants���������������������������prolonging    the needed municipal    improvements���������������������������decreasing    the  value of your own    property as well  as  that  of your neighbor���������������������������discouraging the most worthy efforts to cater  j to your every    wish���������������������������fooling yourself  ! by sending that dollar out of Ender-  | by.     It is   natural   for every person  living in   Enderby   to desire to purchase the best of all that makes life  ! worth    living.       From    a    personal  ' standpoint���������������������������clothing,      hats,      under-  ; wear,  food, confectionery and the in-  ' numerable  pleasures    and  recreations  so necessary   to   balance one's existence, i  Or, from your home standpoint,  timber, stone and cement to build  vour 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 thc same price ? By doing  this-^by-kceping.'__that_7dollar in .Enderby you encourage the development  of the city of 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���������������������������it attracts investments in its possibilities and ita  future probabilities. You are hurrying forward the time when Enderby  will come into its own���������������������������when its advantages will be recognized. By  keeping this dollar at home you are  helping yourself���������������������������the coming generation 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 500 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,"  i t������������������  $  Thursday, March 26, 1914  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  outtotstq  oeedD  for garden and farm ore best  for B.C. soil. Se>o Catalogue for  solid guarantee of purity  and germination  Send now for Copy free  Sutton &Sons.Th������������������ Kind's Soedmon  R������������������a������������������3in������������������ England  A.sl.Woodward  Victoria     &      vancouvw  ������������������I5 Forh St. ������������������676ronvill������������������SK  ICtC AGENTS roft BRITISH COLUMBIA  DEVELOPING    THE    GOOD   STUFF  $2  ORDER NOW  !   !  WHITE WYANDOTTES and Buff Orp  ' ingtons, reliable   laying strains,  per setting of 15 eggs'. .   ,  BLACK MINORCAS, S.  0./$1.50 per  setting of 15. -  WHITE LEGHORNS.S.C.,   $1.50  per  setting. - \  S.O. BROWN L'EGHORNS���������������������������The birds  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 cbcknr-'l, 1st  2nd and 3rd hen, 1st pen and'special;  only six birds shown. ���������������������������   -  -  OUTLOOK VERY BRIGHT  per , setting   exhibition pnd  laying   strains-on ap plica -  Prices  pedigree  cation/ - -  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.  , Apply,  Biggie,  i v  ;, Dqhlt  - served.-  Capt.   Cameron or '-,0  - -,    GAINFORD RANCH, ; '  -7 -.\   ':  ,,.' ^-.Enderby, li.C  ���������������������������delay!, .> First   fomej 7-fiist>  That the Boy Scout movement is  steadily progressing, as well as gaining ground in interest generally, is  evident from the remarks made by  Sir Robert Baden Powell, the father  of the organization, in his recent annual review. ; He says that the  scouts have been increasing in number to an extent far in excess of his  expectations. ��������������������������� For instance, Great  Beitain has now 10,000 scout masters and 150,000 scouts, while in the  Dominions there are 40,000 scouts, in  all a total of 200,000 British scouts.  This he finds very encouraging. But  he is even more pleased with the  standard of efficiency which is everywhere being developed. This he accredits to the self-devotion and hard  work of the scout masters as well as  to a better understanding, on the  part of the commissioners, of the  aims and objects of the movement  and the methods by which they can  best be carried out. Experience has  taught them that the personal character, capacities and .sympathies of  the leader does much towards inciting in the boys a spirit' of chivalry,  resourcefulness, courage and obedience.'  To show what a factor the training  of the scout movement can come to  mean to the boy in the .direction of  his own better upbringing, the general quotes the excellent displays, exhibits and demonstrations given by"  the' boys at 'the' imperial scout exhibition and tally, held at Birmingham,  Eng., which was attended by 20,000  scouts from all parts of-Europe. This  exhibition was "significant by .reason'  of the fact that it is the first time  in history'that boys have'yoluntarily  banded together and '.worked for such  a "demonstration.  "/The-report contains "a..great deal  that is'encouraging" to'the efforts of  individual branches of the boy spoilt,  organization, j and,"- vwith the'proper  co-operation of the .education nudior-  ities, .there, is every' reason ito.l-e-.  lieve {that the} whole'"movement is/one  channel  Mr! W. A. Russell returned from a  trip to Radcliffe, Alta., this week..  He reports that throughout the  northwest, he noticed a general revival in all lines of business, and  particularly in building operations,  active-and in prospective. Every  freight train from the west carries a  large per centage of cars loaded with  lumber, he says, and building activity is on the jump.  Mr. Russell reports the number of  immigrants from the states is this  season quite up to that of past years.  Forty carloads of settlers' effects  came into one of the towns he was  visiting in one day, and "this was only  the vanguard of what was to follow.  REUNION'OF OLD-TIMERS  The Okanagan Old Timers' Association of Vernon now is ambitious, and  aims to become, an organization embracing the entire Valley.- With this  object in view, a big reunuion dinner  will be held at Vernon in April to  which all eligible to membership will  be invited from the various towns.  Mayor Barnes has? been appointed to  gather in the pioneers of Enderby  district, and is prepared, to give full  information to .anyone desiring to  participate in the reunion dinner.'  THE APPLE CENTRE  When you go to a dealer s  store to hear a Phonograph  be sure you hear an Edison  Phonograph  It you do not hear an Edison you doNnot hear a phonograph. There is only one Edison and only one Phonograph  bearing his name. The Edison Phonograph is Mr. Edison's  own, personal achievement. He invented it and he perfected it. ' He is responsible for its clear, lifelike musical  Records���������������������������the Blue Amberols, unbreakable, playing four  minutes and lasting a lifetime.,. He has produced the  indestructible diamond reproducing point, that never needs ;  changing^ He has recently  perfected this new cabinet  model���������������������������a thing of beauty  in itself and a marvel of  musical perfection. '-'  Hear this new model.-Hear the r  new'Blue Amberol Records, embracing everything worth while  in the field of songs and instru-  I4OTW  Edison Amberola VI  ������������������������������������������������������-  Cabinet Mthos������������������ny of Golden Oalc.' Diamond  Point Reproducer;. Powerful Spring Motoc  ' PUys Blue Amberol Record*  . ���������������������������  " According to official estimates ^of  last year's apple -.crop 'for the Province, made by Inspector R. -G. L.,  Clark, of Vancouver, the total'apple  shipment amounted to'449,310 boxes,  of which' amount^ the Okanagan -UhU  ted Growers/ Ltd!,,- marketed 169,508  boxes, of>3'4 per cent of theehtire  crop', of  Edison Phonographs and Records are told by; '���������������������������i--. \  ENDERBY MUSIC STORE:  "Bell Block   7 '. J.:B? Crane, Proprietor     ' y.  the. Province.  / ' SYNOPSIS 0Ft COAL MINING REGULATIONS'.  Coal mining rights of the Dominion  in Manitoba,    Saskatchewan' and Alberta,    the    Yukon ���������������������������   Territory,    the  -Northwest Territories' and-'a portion  ~ of the province of British Columbia,  "may be leased for a term of twenty-  ��������������������������� one years at an annual rental of 51  an acre. Not more than '2,560 acres  will be leased to one applicant. -  Application    for   a   lease'must be  .made by the   applicant in'*person;to'  - the Agent   or   sub-Agent of the dis-  -trict in which rights applied for are  situated.  :   In surveyed territory the land must  be described   by   sections,   or   legal  ������������������������������������������������������ sub-divieions of   sections, and in un-  ��������������������������� surveyed   territory   the tract applied  for shall be staked out by the applicant himself.  Bach   application   must be accom-  ^panied=by=a-fee=for^?5_whi(A_JivllL_bA  ' refunded if the rights applied for' are  'aot 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 ol  merchantable coal mined and pay tbe  ' royalty thereen. If the coal mining  rights are not being operated, such  returns should be furnished at-least  OBce 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  the 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  which, C far " from, tending" Ji, to wan'  militarism,-y"will 'i\ prove "y'a'i'chann  through- which the "restless energy.and  adventurous spirit" oj. the boys may.  be converted into the makings ,oi -valuable 'citizens.���������������������������Saturday"v������������������unset.'������������������ ' -:  HORTICULTURAL  PROGRAM,  1914  ^The  Enderby Horticultural "'Society  was recently permitted to broaden,its  charter,- andl it' is now fully''equipped  to comply with the Department regulations 'which will permit it to receive lrom the department financial  assistance similar to that granted  other agricultural societies to augment' the prizes offered in the. annual  exhibition. This is the first season  that Enderby has1; 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_ .!6r__about _Sept.__12th._  ';'',   l-    .MEAN THING-K       ( ,;'��������������������������� ���������������������������  She 'sketched,-a;J husband strong and  y, brave :7y ; ~\. _ *��������������������������� ,7v'-7 ;'_ :  ".' On , whom '"her rheart .mighV,leah;'y - ^  None, buti'a'i.rieroywould'she have^-v ������������������������������������������������������,_  % ^This ''gi4/was;;17 r  .Her, '/ancyrisubsequently.: turawl'Jy; % V;  -From deedsyof"daring.do;'"'  For- ,brainy"intercourse, shey, yearned  When sh*e.''was"22. ������������������������������������J?.v.' :VJ v- \  ' >..'/,  she;was"22. fw/,  The' years^'sped"ori,' ambitk-h taught-  ,   A worldly wise design;   " ,   . ;  A man of wealth- was what she sought  * When she was 29.       .  But time has modified her "plan;  v Weak, imbecile, or poor,  She's t simply looking for a man  " Now she is' 34.     " ,   r  ���������������������������Saturday Night  NURSES'' ANNUAL MEET  ing'  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 Alberta, and are killed and brought to the  meat block strictly FRESH.  We buy first-hand for spot cash, so  can give you the best price possible  G.R. Sharpy  i    Enderby, B. C  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 prize 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  saich 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 intention ^eing to interest the public as  well 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.  The Second Annual meeting of the  Graduate Nurses' -Association of B.  C. will be held in Victoria this year,  on April 13th and 14th. There will  be morning and afternoon sessions on  Monday and morning session on Tues-  day. The meetings will "be-nelcFin"  -cha Rest Room of the Y. W. C. A.  An easy, pleasant life does not  make a strong mind. It is the trials  and storms of life that strengthen  the mentality and give power to the  individual, or wreck him.  In-Idaho a little 'girl - weighing- 48  ounds  was    recently  sent by parcel  post from    Grangeville    to Lewiston  for 53 cents.  If you  have land  to sell  Jjist it with me.  If you want to  buy land, see me.  My new booklet deacriptive of tho Mara District is now out.   GET   ONE. "  Chas.W. Little  Eldernell Orchard, Mara, B.G  Oopfricht Photo, Mare������������������urNew Yoit "���������������������������'' " ���������������������������  MRS. GEORGE GOUUD  * The Home-Life at Georgian Court.,      ' .--?,.-;;,  One of the most magnificent'country houses in thc United States is Georgian '  Court, at the head of the'beautiful lake Carasalio, among the tall, straight kingly .  pines of Lakewood, N.J., and the wife and mother who makes this palace a home  is Mrs. George J. Gould, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Iungdon, formerly ol,  ~ ������������������r������������������The beautiful Edith Kingdon,"aTter ~c7i^leting"he7^duHtimi ^iTE^laffdr=  adopted the stage as a career, and her talent, grace, charm and presence were winning recognition when in. 1SS6 she ,was married to George Gould, the millionaire  railway owner, and son of Jay Gould, at one time America's leading financier.  Mrs. Gould soon became one of the most popular of the younger society women  of the' country and a leader in the world of fashion. Beautiful is the house in which ,  she lives, but far more beautiful is tlie atmosphere of love, sweetness and companionship that fills the home with sunshine and happiness. It is said that wealth oltcn  makes fair favorites of fortune forgetful of the privileges and joys of motherhood,  sacrificing on thc altar of fashion, time and attention that should be paid to loving  watchfulness of the welfare of the children; but Mrs. Gould is a model mother to  her six children, a devoted companion, confjflant and'friend. ..._'..  ��������������������������� Thc Goulds are practically the only members of the ultra-fashionable set who  reside in .the country tho year round: Georgian. Court, built of light gray brick  and terra cotta in the style of the French Renaissance, lies in beautiful grounds  rcndctxl exclusive by a high fence of wrought iron with bases and interspersed  posts "of gray stone to match the house. The stables, harmonizing in architecture  with the mansion itself, are stocked with horses of every description for thc famn,  atl SveVthe stables is tho theatre, a dainty, bijou play-house, complete in every  detail, furnished in dark red and gold and seating about one hundred und twentj-  live. The C:iaino, devoted primarily to snort, has a special race-truck, a groat plunge  swimming tank, courts for all games, and about forty bed-rooms and half as many  bath-rooms, to be used when a large house-party overtaxes the hospitality of the  mansion. The Sunken Gar.lon, which is sixty feet in width and 120 in length  U floored and walled with fi.r.vlcss marble, unci fine sculpture peeping from a dark  background of evergreen shrubs hrid :biuh������������������s, is'reflected; nrtheVclear waters or a lagoon Near by, too, is the wonderful ������������������������������������������������������,.fo������������������������������������ta'n.^  of white marble; the centre niece consisting of a colossal Nautilus shell.of bron/.c,  forming a chariot on which stands the heroic atatua.br.a man driving a pair of purest  marble sea-horses. ,,  ,���������������������������_  .��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� of CtiKula. In tlie year I'-WS. b������������������ W. C. MacV. at tho Dcpartmeut of .'grlealtBS������������������  EnterfO a^cnnliiir to A ' << On P.i I <  It will cost you just one-  third of a cent a p>ound ������������������!������������������*"  Butter wrapped in'your own neatly printed Butter Parchment, jf you order from-    THE WALKER PRESS  When your Letter Paper runs low, let  us print the next lot.       Walker Press 1  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Hon. Price Ellison Speaks Strongly  in 'Favor.-.of. Co-Operative Movement  Continued from third page  Mr.  Ellison, in discussing the Government's    continued   efforts to help  the farmers of the Province, said that  the charge    of   paternalism had been  made.     "My retort is," he Continued,  "that the basis   of the prosperity of  all great indurtries in the agricultural industry.     If the* Government acts  on the report    recently submitted by  the Royal Commission on Agriculture  , the condition of every farmer will be  bettered.     The commission has reco-  mend'e-d   that    the    Government loan  you cash individually, at low interest  and with long'   terms for repayment.  ;  New  Zealand    tried: the   plan,    and  loaned  $66,000,000   to farmers.     The  result has been that great prosperity  has come to New Zealand, and already  $23,000,000 of the money.has been; repaid.     There is no wiser policy 'than  to loan money to o'iir- farmers in; order that   our   production may be- increased.       At   present,    with   about  500,000 people,    we ; send    out; of the  country annually $20,000,000 for foodstuffs.     Thinkof   it !     Our increase  ���������������������������W Pr0(iucti0n is not large enough; to  keep pace with; the   increase in 'consumption,  due to; the growth of:the  population.       Think what; it will be  when we have three million: people in  ;the Province, as we shall have before  many;:;years;have/passed. 7 / British;  C������������������lurtlbia:' f������������������*;rnK;rs ;' wU1. always have  M/lnexhaustible y home; market,.'and  ;the;.::?oyei'"IT''cnt?;���������������������������'���������������������������;win: /be; -taking/no  ris1^ when' it ;��������������������������� loans ��������������������������� money-to Mose 'be'the  order   tliat they; may; in-  production, of', the ; Pr6-  |H:;JlH'  MSM,  I'aE.-sv/.T-v  |!i|7/'/;  l#7-;  1%'-  /farmers in  y'crease .the  7vince. '&:/h^h     ���������������������������      ' 7/- ���������������������������; ///      /';//yyy  l7;^r7^R1^i:ts5)1i7;;m  yoperati ve yyorganizationy: Was "the l^t  ^0/;s^k.y:;;/Th^  : ^::!S^Ls������������������ny:did^  yi/i tp/ they q lie'stion y of cp^ppefativa'Seli^  f|^||������������������isp^  :fn������������������cmild|failftoyp  :|ly|m^nycOThcctedy^  M&o fl^'i s 7 should cr s :v; f% And-^ ti :<0C on e^  jjebuMygou^  ination and dynamic energy is as certain to make the Okanagan United  Growers a success as we are that the  Okanagan can produce the stuff.  "Co-operation is going to win,"  declared Mr. Robertson at the commencement of his remarks. "Slowly,  positively, surely, the co-operative  movement is going to transform the  conditions of life for the farmer of  the West.  "I am not   surprised that progress  has not been more   rapid.     What we  have done in this Valley in less than  one year has been    wonderful, for we  have made tremendous '.strides/  Think  what it means    to   unify   more than  1500  individuals,    each  with  different  interests and with    varying opinions.  "The Okanagan   will show  Canada  some real lessons in co-operation, for  the ; Okanagan, y geographically,    and  because of the climatic condition's: and-  the character qf   the   people resident  in/the Valley, will ; nuture the ���������������������������-.movement. 7';"-'"  7Nothing   can    stop    a   people ��������������������������� determined ; to    achieve   success;if they  will   s'cand   shoulder     to-    shoulder.  Loyaltyymust be; our:watchword,- for  if we are not loyal to our unions we  cannot succeed.     Any man who does  not intend to be;; loyal to .this ,union  should go right up to theyofficers and  ask to have his.; name taken,from-the  books;   ; We,do/not; want it there:   /  ;  :'JW^, may make more dollars; for ypu  ^anyyou^could/^make under/the; old  S^m :?f :^elling,7: -..but" tha^willVnbt  greatest;/ achievementy of the  future make for a   larger measure of  success.   ���������������������������  Because of certain provisions in the  new amendments to the Agricultural  Associations Act, the meeting was  not legal, hut all present bound themselves to ratify what was done at a  future meeting, to be held on April  4th. ���������������������������'"���������������������������-.-  The election of directors resulted in  the choice of the following: W. N.  Townsend, H. S. Maw, William Mc-  Nair, A. Fowler and W. F. Brett.  The election of officers will take place  after April 4th. Mr. Townsend and  Mr. Fowler were directors last year.  The operating expenses totalled  $13,442.30, with a profit; of $1,083.34  on the year's sales, and the assets  now total $46,713.66.     -  Interspersing the several toasts at  the banquet, musical numbers were  given: by Mrs. Arnotty Mrsf Guthbert,  both of W'hom sang two solos with  F. K. Willis at the- piano; Miss Burnett gave a piano solo,/and/Mr; /Turner a/whistling solo to his y'o'w'n piano  accompaniment. /'���������������������������-.-/;.       --,-'-;;:,/-'-:y 7//  Thursday, March 26, 19??  o+<>f<>-f<>fo><>^>4<>4^  For  -1  such as  Art Tailoring Go's  " -to^measure "  and  E very th ing to start the Garden  pyy::^rk"'an^;'keepit:moving:;y7::.  Garden Seed^  piii  .organizationy; f or mere ydollars 7might  ;}ead ;yto;/.selnshness;;:yy::The;y;/greatest  thing -which;', the;/co-operative/move-  ;rE1^nt:^Sis 7to:;:ydeVelopyin;;;ali:cbh-  sideratidn for y they/men ^and'wpmen  :.'.n..??i; ^������������������Pr^ / 7.P0:������������������Re"ationy means/ztd  SS^^ythelin^  |;;;Theybanqiietiinytiiel  W&^^E^^lFs'^eetingji^  ;AQony77^  ;iM|^nd^^  Mfeca^go^  ������������������^^j|������������������;%^  ;M:;tlH;:;^r^trbngyipcai;;l^  |:M������������������st;yunanimOu;a  i9JllM?r^  IHstrpRger^ce^  Four;of the  ;/���������������������������,:-/ ;���������������������������: 7/' -Tacks v������������������i0:  7;Sp}ED-B:R;IGG^;ii:  ;: #::m . SlRMisilt  :fe::lllIIilSSlllI/ll;  iThese-are^thembst^reh  /���������������������������7growm^  |Qur|s|^^  'fHe^fii^   "'pio^glye.?g1oo^^sery icelpf-  AND  fortflflt^^  Qurljonlelc^r^  ihay^Sjurapdlimme  ?fa^;;7|If;^6ufhay^/%  "piece;: you7 haye ; rnissedl/a7'gopd  ^tKing^Sy:^  ;&cIyto:  7g  /s7  ������������������7  Successors-to-BOB/PEELf/  &k"ii;  o;//i;;/  yllilNgElllliMRl  mm  ���������������������������  ���������������������������*rf4i5*-J  Just a small amount of  our odd lines of Paints  andW clean  out  we will continue our  sale for ONE WEEK  T   OMGFR      Gallons, $2 00  A-r\-/I>flVjrJC,IV.    Half Gals. $1.05; Qts, 55c  Only a few gallons left. Do not delay. Buy now !  We are sole agents for Sherman-Williams' Paints  We are closing out our Wagons, Buggies and  Implements AT COST.  TOMATOES, y   -      -     JC^:  Corn, Peas and Beans,   -���������������������������/> C^  2 for Lt 0\,  Pure English Jam, 4-lb tin O Ap  2-ib Tin Soda Biscuits,    O f\c  Full iines^of-Packageyand^Bulk  Seeds.  gene ToAvnsend ol the one part and  William Gurtis Ward and Frederick  Bernard Pemberton of the other part,  being a mortgage oi the same pram-  ises. Release   ; of last '-' mentioned  j mortgage, is required    to deliver the  same to me forthwith.  Dated at the Land Registry Office,  at Kamloops, B.C., this 21st lay of  March-ArTDr-1914  'OR SALE���������������������������One    heifer,   due " On ori  about7 Apriiy 20th- ��������������������������� price;' $75; One  heifer,-has /been Imilking^foraLtwo/  months,, price   $75. ; 7 Applyy H. J;  Knapp, Grindrod P.O. :;;  Get our prices on Wire Fencing---they're Right.  YOU WILL LIKE OUR GOODS  e  Successor to FULTON HARDWARE CO.  Try   Maple Butter,t a  delicious  Confection or for icings.  DILL BROS.  Gents' Furnishings & Groceries  LAND   REGISTRY ACT  22.60  O. EL DUNBAR, District Registrar,  WANT ADS  \v  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 hereof issue a certificate oi Indefeasible  Title to the aforesaid lands in the  name of Hiram F. Flewwelling, unless  in the meantime valid objection -is  made to me in writing. The holder  of the following documents relating to  thc above lands, viz:-��������������������������� 15th November, 1901. A conveyance made between  Frederick    Bernard  Pemberton  and William Curtis    Ward of the one iJVHITE   PEKIN DUCK  part,   and   George    Eugene Townsend  of the other part, being a conveyance  of Lot C,    subdivision of part of lot  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. tf  MRS. PARADIS, Dress Making Parlor, Cliff street, second building  from furniture store. Fashionable  dressmaking and ladies' tailoring.  Reasonable prices. Work promptly  executed.  EGGS for  hatching; $1.00 for setting of 11.  MRS. JNO. McKAY, Waterside,  Enderby. ml2-8t  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���������������������������$1.50���������������������������will be returned  without question i f it is not all, and more,  than we claim.   You to be the judge.  ENDEKBY HARDWARE CO.

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