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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Apr 30, 1914

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 '-"^V*,.  '?<*.  &  Enderby, B.C., April 30, 1914  AND      WALKIR'S      WEEKLY  !  -     ������������������ ,-,, I '  .   X  Vol. 7; No. 9; Whole No. 321   ,  Miss Brock, on a  California   to    her  return trip from  home   in   Roth-  News in Brief of Enderby and  13,   - District of Interest Far and Near!������������������VT\rto!*, occasion t0 nm  . j down the line from Sicamous on Sun-  By the enterprise " bf ��������������������������� the Summer-  land Telephone Company, the,town of  Naramata   is - soon   to . have direct  Road Foreman McKay finished  replanking the Enderby bridge this  week.  H. E. Blanchard left for the north  this week, where he will probably  spend the/summer.  The Salmon Arm Retail Merchants'  Association has adopted the cash  basis of doing business.  Colonel Bott; and-Major Mutrie, ot  Vernon, visited, Enderby on Monday  on B. C.' Horse business.  The city of' Vernon's tax levy this  year is 27 mills, ah advance .of one  mill over last yearns rate.'     '- ;.~-y  Th* regular meeting of the Hospital  Auxiliary will be held in the City Hall,  next Thursday,,May 7th;' 3 p.m.  day to see her friends, the Misses.  Mowat/ Many passengers. were on  the delayed train which reached Sicamous too' late .to catch the Okanagan  train on Saturday, ~ and the railway  Valley, the laying of the cable across  company attached a passenger' coach  to the   freight   Sunday morn ng and  brought them''to their destination.  telephone  communication  with  Summerland and the'" other towns in the  the lake soon tocbe completed.        -s  During the fiscal.year.ending March  31, 1914, the revenue collected at the  All who had' the   pleasure of par-  Mrs.. Wm. Sewell has concluded, not  /' to' renew her government hospital li-  '-- cense,7which' expires- on May-' 1st. <���������������������������   ���������������������������  '..The Farmers!,. Institute" has'a ship1  "^meri^of gopher poison soon to: arrive"  - A������������������ 25c" package is y sufficient medicine  "for.700 holes.  \   .   '"-"   "       -; r -   " "\  , Jas." Evans.y chief '. fire * warden for  7this    district,"   visited   Enderby'   on  *, .Wednesday   .afternoon " on-  business  , connected with his office.- '-    t_f" ~'\  - C: 'A. Campbell has taken over the  Spririgbrook.   Farm,  _Mt.   Ida, from  A. Paul, and .is   stocking it with a  - fine string-of dairy cattle.  A1. Fulton, left by ' auto for Ash-  croft'on Monday, on a visit to the  various camps in the northern country, to be absent a few weeks.  The third annual regatta of the  Shuswap Lake Boating-Club will be  held at Sicamous on May 24th and  25th. . Preparations ' are under way  for a big time. -  A. C. Skaling is proving himself to  he . a   young   barrister   of    splendid  qualities, and has   won many friends  in the few months he has been estab-  ^=lished=-in^Enderby. -, r-._-  Mrs. Warwick was called to Seattle  by wire on Friday, owing to the illness of her daughter, Mrs. Wm.  Hatcher. A later report states that  Mrs. Hatcher has much improved.  The B. C. Horse annual camp has  been changed from Nicola to Vernon,  owing to the lack of suitable water  supply,-and the date has been altered to the week beginning May 18th.  The lumber shipments of the past  month have been up to tbe standard  of two years ago. Eighty cars have  been sent to the Northwest, and this  amount would have been greater but  for a car shortage for a few days.  It should be remembered by all who  intend to enter the field crop competitions to be held under the supervision of the Institute, that they must  have their entries "in the hands of the  secretary, C. S. Handcock, not later  than May 15th. 7  Mr. and Mrs. Thompson and children, came up from Penticton by-auto  last Friday, and spent a few days  with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. J.  Thompson, of the Enderby pool parlors. Mrs. Thompson accompanied  them on'their return to Penticton..  P. H. Murphy will shortly begin  the erection of an addition to the  King Edward hotel. It is his intention to increased the size of his dining room to at least twice its present capacity, and at the same time  add a kitchen and other improvements to better take care of his increasing patronage.  port of Vernon totaled $55,685, on taking of the refreshments,_ pro-  entered dutiable goods ',valued at "vided by' the'"Enderby bachelors~'at  1153,736. Free goods entered'during their dance in the Opera House,last  the fiscal year, largely1 settlers' et-l j Wednesday evening, were loud in their  fects, were valued at 127,613.���������������������������Vernon, praise "of the'excellence of the cakes,  News  \ The church parade   of the Enderby  Oddfellows last Sunday morning was  largely;   attended,   some 43 members  being" in - line. >: On   Tuesday evening  the'local lodge gave a very enjoyable  .social evening7in .their hair to their  friends, -.which -was :attended, by. a  large;crowd.';,_';.... v,.7/,:7/y' :'���������������������������> ,7iC-'  * The amount of work being "put upon  Enderby gardens ;this" spring should  bring forth ' some., beautiful grounds  this summer. '- Never have the yards'  looked; better, and-,there-seems to"-be  no limit to the work planned for the,  summer" in   the 'way'.of beautifying  Enderby homes.   \\- i    \ . '  -, ���������������������������  ,' Mr.   and  Mrs.  F. 'Pyman left for  Clinton f��������������������������� Tuesday, r evening.' On   the  'eve of   their   departure   an address  was   presented 'them .; by   Rev.   Mr.  Brown on .-behalf .of. the congregation  of the Methodist church, showing the  high esteem in- which they were.held  by. their co-workers.  _ The pretty    little    bungalow .being  erected on   the   corner   of Sicamous  and Knight street  by J. A. Dougall,  is now receiving   the/ finishing work.  It is most attractive and convenient  in architecture,    and quite a step in  advance of the   usual cottage of the  local bungalow type.  -^Sr^Sykesf^assistant^chief^engineer-  of the'C. N. R.,and Mr. Wyland, assistant to the executive of the same  system, are on a trip of inspection  to Kamloops and Vernon1 this week,  and it is believed that their trip presages an early - announcement* of the  beginning of construction work on  the Okanagan-Kamloops branch.''  H. H. Brewster .and .John "Oliver,  Liberal campaigners, who, were reported some time ago to be planning a trip through the interior of  the Province, have not been heard of  for some months, and one of our exchange concludes that they have  lost themselves on one of the trails  shown on John's memorable' railway  map. ' '  From all parts of the Okanagan  come reports that indicate a tremendous output of fruit this season.  Should nothing untoward occur, the  trees promise to give a remarkably  heavy yield, and with the largely increased orchard acreage coming into  bearing, it certainlyy looks as if 1914  will establish a.record for production  in the Okanagan.  Road Superintendent Lang came up  from Vernon this week to go into  road matters with Road Foremen  McKay and Baxter. To the Press  man .Mr. Lang states that it will be  the policy of the Department this  year to confine the road work largely  to maintenance, and he said he did  not look for any great amount of  new roads being built.  The  sandwiches, etc., and when'the more  inquisitive asked ��������������������������� what good house-  wife was responsible for the. relishes,-  -the boys answered ,'* JOE'/���������������������������and that  was explanation' enough.', "'���������������������������  t_ "That   booze^ is -?bad/. stun",',', said  'John" Hammond' -..last- Monday - morn-  Officers and Committees Named to  Handle Victoria :������������������ay Celebration  i  At" a, public meeting held in the City  Hall'Tuesday evening, it was decided  to celebrate   Victoria' Day   .on May  25th, and' committees were named to  take the work   in   hand.     Tbe time  was short, but it. was believed that  by prompt'action- of the officers and  various   committees   there   would be  no     difficulty    in    arranging - for   a  creditable celebration.  >  The,following   officers and committees were elected: :  1st Vice-President, E. R. Peel.  President, Mayor F. H. Barnes.  2nd'ViceyPresident, E. J. Mack.  Sec.-Treas., H. -M. .Walker.-  Musicv Committee���������������������������Messrs. " Lemke,  Mann /and Harkins.    -..'..<-    . "     /,  -" Water Sports���������������������������Messrs^ Faulkner and  'J. FolkardL-i *".*i, -..   .,'T/-."' "���������������������������>-"-���������������������������".'  Field ^Sports-^Messrs^ E.   .BNDill,!  C."'Fravel. and:T.r Calder  INJURED BY A RUN  I  awaV.  ing .after appearing.before.Magistrate/"' jAdvertisijag-^-Messrs.-!; Rosoman' and  Rosoman.on/archarge'\of being idrunk'; Walker: --'-', i--^ji-;'*   "-,-r/������������������L >:x*  and./disorderly, and-.paying^hislfthe of  $5 and "costs/-"Constable"Baileyihad  to'lock-him'up on Saturday evening:  '������������������  ;  ������������������������������������������������������������������������-,���������������������������.,.���������������������������  I.,,!*.'    ���������������������������.".;..     .v^-V'^V^:  '���������������������������-"-J  iv>  -and/ he������������������spent the' Sabbath,' .trying- \6  remember "what he had done and'what  he was there for.'1        ,     7"  7 -    ^,   ,  *'-'"''" " "   ". ' *^    *���������������������������'"  ' p  " " j-'  "Geo. R.i Lawes Ms., having"a great  amount-of work put   on his--Enderby,  Heights property this spring,' in-'the  way of clearing and bringing it,under.  cultivation.     The" experimental t work  of - the past -few   years' has convinced  him of the fact ' that the hill land is  rich   with .possibilities, ' being .more  prolific in- the - production., of small  fruits,    garden    truck,   etc., and the  quality of   the   product"  being much  than that grown on the low lands.  Decorations���������������������������Messrs:.. -A:'.E/:Taylor  ' and7"A>I McPhersonVy f" r7 T" 7 " v"'V  . \ Transportation���������������������������.Messrs.^- '��������������������������� Burnhani  and Campbell;,-/.-^ .Vl.v^g^-b-,v J.  -_.-It was decided,> tcask for a special  train,from. Okanagan Landing and re-  ���������������������������turn, to/arrive at Enderby.-.at^.9.45  and,to,leave at 12 a.m.' 7��������������������������� -. //7 7-  * A-meeting of the officers.and committees will, be" held - next Tuesday  evening,:when it is , hoped,,some definite/program will be arranged  . -������������������.    -/- ii  Bob Roberts, one, of the .workmen'  under Road Foreman McKaV, had the  legimerits'of the right leg badly ItV.n.^  Jjelow the knee Wednesday afternoon,'  by being' thrown - from', a ' load of ,  bridge" -planking as ' the team' hie was '  driving''ran away" up' Cliff street: The  planking was being ^ m'oyed/from'thV  bridge;./and'was' piled without"being:/  chained on, the "wagon. .'As the team/'  came off the bridge the slight inclined  to the. ,road caused: one of the'timbers to j slide forward ,-��������������������������� striking We" of i  the.horses. . A .bolt, for ward a onto,the;.;  railway crossing,,started .the'trouble, t ':r*^^  and men and planking were^: scattered '-^Af.-v Vjff  ���������������������������heHer skelter ^ ��������������������������� along , the /wayf-' (as ���������������������������������������������;; ^ 10  far afs'George' street;-a little^way,bc^^VVJ^^^  yond y which ^ the':,; team^stoppedl yM/AfeJ^^:  ������������������6bertsV-ieg7was caught "undergone ^of'^v^^S  V7t:  %  bones? were/broken.x^Hen.was^rhed^y^fe  ������������������������������������������������������-      ^       *   ~  a ' BOARD OF TRADE MEETING  The Provincial Board of Health  has issued "a circular ~ stating that  rabies has made its appearance  amongst the dogs of the Cowichan  district aid warning all persons to  .be^on^thejo.ok^^outjpr-.any^appear^  BEST   Overall���������������������������"Peabody's"  are sold by the Enderby Supply Co  ance of the disease in other parts of  the Province. ������������������ The department is  prepared at any time to forward  complete treatment for hydrophobia,  which must be administered to the  person as soon as possible after being bitten, which is some weeks before symptoms develop.  Once a month ..during, the winter  there has been a debate at the 20tb  Century Bible Class of St. Andrew's  Church, and the interest has .been  well sustained. Next Tuesday the  question to be debated is, "Resolved,  that the franchise should be extended  to women on the same terms as to  men." This is an issue of present-  day politics and will no doubt be of  interest to many. The public is cordially invited to be present; 7.30 in  the basement.  Tramps have been making a home  of the curling rink the past week.  As many as seven were'enjoying the  appropriated hospitality of" the ' curling club ; one night, and at other  times the crowd has been smaller but  quite as appropriately disposed to  the woodpile and other comforts lying about.       ���������������������������  Manager Gibbs, of the Enderby  Brick & Tile Co., states that he has  a new engine installed and is expecting the boiler to arrive any day,  when a start will at once be made on  the season's run.  - The attendance   at > the meeting of  the Enderby   Board'  of   Trade- last  Monday. evening   was   hot"encourag:  ingly' large,   but   few pf "the-business,  men putting in'an" appearance,f ''���������������������������''  Letters'were   read   from, the solid-  tors   of   Heaton's   Annual   and   the  Montreal Star relating to last year's  .business, and   the   secretary was instructed Jo write   them 'stating that  the matters in question would be at  tended to as soon as possible.  Several letters were received from  enquirers' relating to business openings and general conditions in this  district, which were duly answered.  The treasurer reported that the  membership fees- were coming in favorably.  -It was ordered that a smallad be  placed in the Montreal Star, and the  printing of certain information relating to the district was authorized.  A resolution was passed urging the  Provincial Government to rescind,thc  clause in the new -Game Act which  gives the Indians freedom to kill deer  up to the 1st of April. It was pointed out that the greatest slaughter  of deer by the Indians always too'i  place in the early spring- months,  when the does are the imost killed.  P. Hr Murphy's King 3Edward .hotel  gardens,and;orchardi/^ on^the bldjEl-<������������������]  son iplace,'"are/this"/season- presenting^""  a "picture" of  "Al' -'cultivation.' ylMrr'Y*  Waby, who has   charge-'of -.the- work;-,  is '-showing what system Will^do, to-V.7  gether with the."know, how,"-in the*  -  cultivation , and   laying   out   of"-. the^ -''  grounds'     Therens a beauty in.it'all/  but an air of utility is in" everything.^   y  ?Mf.   Murphy, is    having   35   or. 40__ ~  acres cleared on the 'bill" overlooking'^ ;r  the original plot cultivated, and it is.-7  his intention to plant this to alfalfa-;  and other stock foods:    -By next"sea--  son he hopes   to   raise  -most, of the"  fodder for his   stock   of dairy, cattle ">  and hogs.  -The tabIes_of_the-King.Eaward ho-  ���������������������������T;: 'feHl  ,". j, -v.? ' iLt  tel will be bountifully supplied with'  the' choicest garden vegetables, hen  fruit, orchard fruit and dairy products, all from these gardens. " Already the early greens, rhubait), vegetables, etc ' are being enjoyed by the  King Edward patrons, "and as the  season advances the output from the  gardens and ' orchard will ,be enormous. "This will be the show-garden"  of this district this season.       *  We are still selling  Wheat Flour for $1.60.  it.     Dill Bros.  Alberta Hard  We guarantee  To-night (Thursday) in St. Georges  Parish Hall, at 8.15, a concert will  be given, in which the glee club will  sing T. Mee Pattison's cantata, 'The  Lay of the Last . Minstrel.' There  will also be a few other musical  items.     Admission, 50c; children, 25c.  Joe's ice cream parlors have fresh  cream for service daily, and his soda  fountain is doing a big business.  Government tested timothy, alfalfa  and clover seed, at lowest prices, at  Dill Bros.  Oats,    wheat,     bran,     shorts  chicken supplies at Dill Bros.  and  Despite the financial depression of  the past year, Hon. Mr. White, minister of finance of the Dominion, was  able to present in his budget speech  recently    delivered,   a very favorable  lowing. The revenue for the year  was $163,000,000, and the expenditure  $126,500,000, leaving a surplus of revenue over and above the amount required for expenditure upon current  account of no less than $36,500,000. '*  : We wish to notify/all our customers  who have dish coupons, to kindly  turn them in by the 5th of May. All  will be redeemed whether enough for  a full set or not. We cannot redeem any coupons after this date.  Dill Bros.  Art clothes���������������������������made strictly to measure and guaranteed to fit. The Enderby Supply Co/, Enderby agents.  When you want strictly fresh groceries, fruits or vegetables, call on  or 'phone, The Enderby Supply Co.  Are you getting 25c for your eggs ?  Dill Bros are paying it. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, April 30, 1914  ENDERBY PRESS  Published every Thursday at,  Endcnby, B.C. at  52 per year, by the Walker Press.  Advertising Rates; Transient, 50c an inch first  insertion, 25c each subsequent insertion. Contract advertising. 51 an inoh per month.  Leijal Notices:   12t a line first insertion; Sc a line  each subsequent insertion.  Readinsr Notices and Locate: 16c a line.  APRIL 30, 1914  LINOTYPE FOR   ENDERBY PRESS  There will arrive at the office oi the  Walker Press this week a double-  magazine Mergenthaler linotype machine���������������������������the only typesetting machine  of the multiple-magazine class in the  Okanagan Valley���������������������������a machine that  will give the Enderby Press- the best  typesetting equipment it is possible  for the Mergcnthaler people to instal  and something unsurpassed outside of  the large city newspaper offices.  Our purpose in putting in this machine is two-fold���������������������������we desire to give  our readers the best paper possible  on the patronage received from our  merchants and patrons of the district  and at thc same time reduce the  number of hours we have heretofore  been forced to put upon the paper in  order to give even as large a sheet  as we have in the past. We expect  to accomplish big things with the  new machine as soon as we are able  to handle it, but we are not going to  make any_p."omises. When. _the..nc.w.  words he says to the Mexican people:  "We are dealing with Huerta (warta)  and his followers and those who may  come to his aid. We do not want to  interfere in the slightest degree with  you in your civil affairs; we do not  want a foot of your country, nor to  injure a hair on your heads. But  ���������������������������DON'T BUT IN. Keep your place,  and you will find us your friends.  We want to sit tight at Vera Cruz,  but if we have to march to the -City  of Mexico in order to protect the  lives and property of our subjects we  are here to do it."  Huerta's efforts  stitutionalists to  of Mexico against what he termed the  intervention ' of the hated Americans,  has, according to last reports, utterly failed. There is fighting between  the federals and Constitutionalists at  Tampico this week, with the prospects of an early victory for the  Garanza forces. As the result o"T'  the seizure of Vera Cruz, there have  been many riots in the City of Mexico, and the foreign population are  much in danger. All are banded together to defend themselves against  the inflamed Mexicans.  to bring the Con-  his aid in defense  TYPHOID FEVER PREVENTION  machine is in working order, come in  and see it. It can do anything���������������������������almost���������������������������that a printer ran do exceot  chew tobacco, spit, and vehemently  pray.  UNCLE SAM IN MEXICO  Last week the marines from the U.  -"-S���������������������������men-of-war��������������������������� landed nt Vera Cruz  and, after severe fighting, captured  the city and customs house, and have  since been in peaceful possession. The  loss to the marines in the fighting  was 2f> killed and twice that number  wounded, while the loss to the Mexican: soldiers and civilians engaged  in the defense, is estimated at several  hundred. In their determination to  dislodge the sharp-shooters from the  prominent buildings, the warships  wrecked much property. The marines and soldiers are holding the  railroad running into Vera Cruz, but  since taking the Mexican port, no  further hostile move has been made.  Vera Cruz was taken in order to  stop the landing, of a shipload of  field guns and other munitions of  war consigned to the Mexicans from  Germany.  What the next step will be has not  yet been divulged by the Washington  government. President Wilson disclaims any intention of going ,to war  with Mexico. He has stated his  case clearly and firmly. It is his  determined to compel tjuerta. and  his followers to respect the rights of  American subjects in Mexico and the  dignity  of    the    nation.       In    plain  In a circular letter issued by the  Provincial Board of Health, the following question is asked:  "Have you ever paused to consider  the great financial loss caused every  year through typhoid fever?" And  this bit of ..information isgiven:   "Typhoid fever is a filth disease)  although cleanly people often become  affected. It is carried by human excretions and gets into the drinking  water through improperly constructed  wells, defective drains, etc., or on to  feed through the agency of flies, and  so on into the mouth and stomach.  "This disease is far too prevalent,  the deaths in British Columbia lor  the last year from this cause alone  being 85.  '���������������������������'Apart from this loss of life, the  economic waste is enormous. During  the same period about 700 persons  were ill 'with this sickness in the  Province. If each of these cases were  laid up for eight weeks, a short average, this would mean a total period  of 30,280 days in hospital, and with  hospital expenses at ?2 per day, a  total cost of $78,400.   ���������������������������  "If each patient required a total of  four months before he regained his  full strength and earning capacity,  this would mean a total loss of 84,-  000 days. As the majority of these  cases occur in men earning $3 a day  and over, "the loss of earning capacity would be about $252,000. " This)  together with the hospital expenses,  which do not include doctor's fees  and other items, gives a gross total  of $330,400. Aside from this, many  persons never regain their old health,  and this," together with the loss of  life, cannot be estimated in dollars.  '���������������������������'To prevent this disease, besides  cleanliness, a method of immuniza-  zation is now available. This consists of the use of typhoid prophylactic, which is a sterile solution for  hypodermic injection. It may be  used by a doctor- or nurse, and will  be supplied on application to the  secretary of the Provincial Board of  Health, Victoria.  "After the first dose there is some  slight reaction, the person inoculated  feeling as if .he had an ordinary attack of la grippe. This passes off in  the course of a very few hours arid  does not prevent the person following  his usual work. The second dose is  given from seven . to ten days after  the first, and from this practically  no reaction occurs. A third dose,  for still more'-complete protection, is  given from seven to ten days after  the second.  "That this inoculation does1 protect  is shown by a table taken from the  report of Dr.-H. G. .MacKid, .surgeon-  general ofJ the^ Alberta division of the  C.P.R. In 1912 put of- 5",500 men inoculated, only'.''two cases -developed,  and in 1913,*, only one case developed  out of 8,400; inoculated.' In 1912,  (all men under similar conditions),  there were 220 cases developed, and  in 1913, out of 200 men not inoculated, 76, cases developed.  To quote Dr. MacKid: 'One of the  most 'striking results was in a gang  of about 35 men ��������������������������� who were camped  within the city-limits, and "who absolutely refused to be treated at first.  There were eleven cases developed in  this camp, and then the men began  to ask to be inoculated, which was  done, and following that we had only  one more case.'' <  "The use of this may save your  life, as it has already saved others,"  concludes the letter. "Have it used  on yourself and get your friends to  do likewise."  BANKoFMONTREA  Established 1817  Capital, $16,000,000 (paid up)  Rest,' $16,060,080  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  0'une     and 31st December.  ENDERBY BRANCH A. E. TAYLOR, Manager  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 Lath, per thousand'     1.75 '  o Short Cord Wood  ;     3.75  OKANAGAN SAW MILLS,Ltd. Enderby  Finest in the Country  "Enderby is a charming villiage with city airs.  . When Paddy Murphy shook the snow of Sandon y  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 his .  hotel the King Edward.   In addition . to the excellence of the meals, breakfast,is served up to 10 \  o'clock, which,is an added attraction for tourists."  (Extract fromJLowery's Ledge.)       '  King Edward Hotel,p H MUEPHY  Proprietor  Enderby  HORTICULTURAL   PROGRAM,. 1914  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 balked  by a white man.       7  CARRY A KODAK  The trips into the hills will be  made so much more interesting. We carry a full line of  supplies���������������������������all new stock.  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  Cliff St. Enderby  Note which of your hens were  quitters in the sitting business,  and never give them the chance  to fool you again.  1M1KSM  OF CANADA  The Task of Financing  Your Farming  Operations  will be willingly shared by the  Union Bank of Canada. If your  needs are reasonable and your  security satisfactory, we will  advance money to carry you over  the time when there is nothing  coming in. Call and talk things  over frankly with the Manager.  Enderby Branch,      J. W. GILLMAN, Manager  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 the 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-^seasonT^The^prtee^llst'  for this exhibition has not been prepared yet, but it is understood that  it will be along thc 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  such fruits, flowers and vegetables  as-mature--at-that-~tlmer-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 being 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.  Homeseekers Should; "..<������������������������������������������������������  Come to Enderby  BECAUSE.it is one of the healthiest spots on earth, only two children and no adults having-died of  disease in the last.eight years.  BECAUSE, s when' you arrive,- the  Board of Trade will take you in hand  and' make you feel at home and see  that you are satisfactorily settled.  BECAUSE ybu will find here all the  advantages and beauties of a magnificent 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  systera-^of^electric^lightihgynSffd'ISn"  abundant supply of wood.  BECAUSE, if you are a person of  means, and wish to make a home for  yourself on the banks of the soft-  flowing Spallumcheen, you will find  good   roads   already   leading to the  necessary  site, and all the materials  to build close at hand.  ^BECAUSE T^iTwill fin'd here all tha  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 the  orchards.  BECAUSE  fruits, hay, vegetables  and grain grow to perfection here  without irrigation.  BECAUSE Enderby has never been  boomed, therefore you can buy at  reasonable prices and be sure of  doubling your money^  BECAUSE this District, has. a climate second to none; not too 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.  When your Letter Paper runs low, let  us print the next lot.       Walker Press  i A  I  Ii  7  si  ii  ���������������������������'���������������������������'I Thursday, April 30, 1914  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  j      CMC GOVERNMENT  Dr. Horse* L. Britain, a native of  Nov Brunswick and an authority on  municipal questions says his experience In tho United States had  shown him that civic officials and the  public were anxious to co-operate In  an effort to secure efficiency in the  control of municipal business. In only  one or two cases- had he encountered  mulish officials who planted their feet  and refused to leave the old beaten  track. Cities did not lose much by  graft The major part of the waste  was Incurred by honest Inefficiency.  Nine-tenths of the loss in New York  City had been due to inefficiency, although there was an idea that the  place had been one large hot bed of  graft People became interested In  municipal affairs at election time, and  then let the subject go to sleep.  When You Have the Kodak Along  SIR WILLIAM  MACKENZIE,.  President of "the Canadian Northern  ;   Railway and one of the outstanding  . figures in the railroad,life of Canada,  FORESTS OF BRITISH GUIANA  Supply  Many  Varieties of Wood to  "i,'       .Lumbermen '   * '7  The. forests of British Guiana cover  . about 80,000 square miles of country.  The workable area is confined to 11,000  square mlleB In the more accessible  parts. Though' the variety of valuable  trees found in these forests is large,  at present there are a few only within  reach of the lumbermen and of sufficient commercial value to command  a market Of these greenheart la the  most important and is rated as a first-  class wood at Lloyd's. Logs of green-  heart can be. obtained which will  square 25 inches and have a length  of 65 feet. There are two varieties,  yellow and black, the black possessing greater hardness hut being more  difficult to obtain. A large quantity  of both varieties still remains In the  =interl6Fwaitingthe advent-of-the-lum-  berman.  Crabwood has within the last few  years attracted the attention of lumbermen. Though not properly a hardwood like greenheart or mora, it is  nevertheless, easily worked,'and takes  a finish that resembles mahogany. It  will no doub*. have a large export  when better known.  Wallaba occurs more frequently  throughout the colony than any other  tree. Several varieties exist and all  have a resinous nature and an unpleasant odor that disappears after  sufficient exposure. The wood splits  easily Into shingles, palings and staves,  and Is made use of for building purposes and for firewood. A considerable quantity Is exported.  Mora and bullet tree are dark and  close-grained   woods   of firm  texture.  The attractive home  well-known  of Bob Peel, the  clothier  / '  In the home grounds of Mrs. H. W. Harvey  -%���������������������������")>  A turn in the Spallumcheen River, one  ,  of the interesting fishing points  Both are heavy and durable. The  bullet tree, however, is furnishing a  valuable product���������������������������balata���������������������������-and is hardly to be considered therefore as lumber, but the mora tree, which Is larger  In else, Is useful for many purposes,  for wharfs, steamship building and  railway sleepers. It Is among the best  woods of the colony.  In addition to these woods there are  a large number of other varieties suitable Cor furniture, cabinet work ��������������������������� and  general building. purposes, which up  to tbe at���������������������������ont are only obtained for  Slater   Shoes���������������������������the   one-price   shoe,  East and West.     Enderby Supply Co  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING REGULATIONS  Coal mining rights o! the Dominion  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, tht  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 II  an acre. Not more than 2,560 acres  will be leased to one applicant.  Application tor a lease must be  made by the applicant in person to  the Agent or sub-Agent of the district in which rights applied for are  situated.  In surveyed territory the land must  be described by sections, or legal  sub-divisions of sections, and in un-  surveyed territory the tract applied  for shall be staked out by the applicant himself.  Bach application must be acsonv-  panied by a fee for $5 whieh will be  refunded it the rights applied for *re  aot available, but aot otherwise. A  royalty ���������������������������hall>,be paid on tbe merchantable. ouipit if the mine at the  rate of fir* eWta per toe.  The person operating the mine shall  furnish the Agent .will sworn returns  accounting, lor, the full quantity ot  merchantable "swatmined and pay tbe  royalty 'thereeh. * If the eoal mining  rights are   not   being operated, suth  returns should be furnished at least  oace a year.  The lease will Include tbe coal, mining rights only, but tbe lessee may -bt  permitted.__to___purchase_^ whatever  available surface rights may be considered necessary for the working of  the mine at the rate of 110.00 an acr������������������  For full information application  Bhould be made to the Secretary of  the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-Agent  of Dominion Lands.  WW. CORY,  Deputy Minister ot the interior.  N.B.���������������������������Unauthorized    publication   nf  ^his advertisement    will not be paid  for.  Norman Grant  BUILDER A  CONTRACTOR  Plans and estimates  Furnished  Dealer in Windows, Doors, Turnings,  and all   factory    work.   Rubberoid  Roofing, Screen Doors and Windows  GLASS CUT TO ANY SIZE  Wt represent S. C. SMITH CO.,  of Vernon  Russell  Street Bndtrby.  If you  Haveland  to sell  List it with me.  If you want to  buy land, see me.  My a������������������w booklet d������������������*criptiv* of th������������������ M������������������r������������������ District ii turnout.   GET   ONE,  Chas. W. Little  Eldernell Orchard, Mara,B. C  Since Mr. Crane received at the Enderby Music Store the new sampleB  of wall papers and cretons to match  he has been rushed with orders. He  is showing the finest line ever seen  in the West, and at prices that one  cannot get in any of the ordinary  paper supply  houses.  SUNSHINE SERMONS  StaawM SMmm ��������������������������������������������� ��������������������������� H*������������������V<������������������r. MMtthUr XAm  By the r������������������Ueeoph*r-PfcyekUn  ���������������������������SOROB  F. BUTLER,  A. ftL, M. Ot  Thar* la nothing In animate  nature I se detect as I do a familiar, inquisitive, noisy, natty  fly, and. yet, how the riotous insect outlasts every other feature  of the season] Roses fade  early, flowers of all sorts vanish  with the first blight of frost,  birds go trooping awsy southward In long, wavering lines of  "animate ehadow before a flake  has fallen or an Icicle formed,  but the fly remains with us te  partake of Thanksgiving dinner.  Cash day beholds Its lively resurrection from the chill of the  preceding night. They survive  aa only sin and sorrow survlvo  in a world that would be all the  fairer and more alluring for their  absence. Files go directly from  the alley and the garbage can te  your dining table or to the milk  your baby ia to drink, and will  even walk arauad on the lips of  your sleeping child without  wiping Jto feet They bring with  them filth and disease germs,  eucn aa thoee of consumption,  diphtheria, scarlet fever, typhoid fever, etc.     .  AMew no' flies about foodstuffs,  ���������������������������specially milk. Keep them  away from' alck people. Kill  every fly that enters a alck  room. Bsrnsn your windows and  deem. Catch And Jclll aH the  itlea jtesi tan aa early ae they  appear, for files ara, dangerous  and breed disease. ���������������������������'  ,������������������  ifCopriictrt. ism fer w. <q. chapneai  CAR! Of HORSES:  Some aanslble Facts Far She Guidanc*  of Teamsters  '",'-* I  V-.a-XjI  '.All  load lightly and drive alowly?; ���������������������������.;.,  Stop in the shade, if possible:. 7^.7  . Water your horse as often as nos- -  albte..- So long as; a horse, is VorkiVg^  water in iaoderato ^quantities wUPaot^;^''?(*-  hurt him.; Bullet' "him .'drink^on'^a^S^I  lew swallows if/heyis go^';t6ratand:d-^S  1 "fin  '-' * ~  -f ���������������������������.".'',>--*-j:>",--x. -^ -i ������������������*������������������ iS -s������������������?=n 'airrsf^iSi&fe  _ When he cranes in mfl^ww^m^f^t;  off tbe hari.ess marks "and sweater his'^1'5^^-  >t\, bj  _������������������������������������������������������������������������> ������������������- I  ������������������yea,y bis'nose, and mouth, arid ^the^vw&r^  dock. | Wash his-feet, but not his legs.^."  If the thermometer Is .seventy:flvied  degrees or. higher, wipe hir- ail over"  with a'wet   sponge."   Use~  vinegar  water, If possible.   Do not turn, the;"  hose on him.  Saturday night! give a bran mash,  cold; and add a tablespoonful of saltpetre. ,^_.  Do not use a horse-hat, unless it is  a canopy top hat The ordinary hell-  shaped hat does more barm than good.  A sponge on top of the head, or ..  even a cloth, is good If kept wet., If'/  dry, it is worse than nothing.  If the horse is overcome by heat,  get him into the shade, remove harness and bridle, wash out his mouth,  sponge him all over, shower his legs,  and give him four ounces of aromatic  spirits of-*^"^������������������!^!)^^������������������-^!!^^^"  sweet spirit of nitre, in a pint of  water, or give him a pint of coffee  warm. Cool his head at once, using  cold water, or If necessary, chopped  ice wrapped in cloth.  If the horse is off his feed, try him  w.'th two quarts of oats, mixed with ,  bran, and a little water;  and add a  little salt or sugar.   Or give him bat-  meal gruel or barley water to drink.  Fire Protection In Canada  Tha total  area    controlled by  the  Western Forestry    and  Conservation  Association is about 20,000,000 acres,  containing fully 600,000,000,000 feet of  lumber,    one-fifth    the total    timber  wealth of the  United States and  almost  aa  much   merchantable   timber  is there Is In all Canala.   ThU asso-  :iatlbn, at an average cost of between  ;wo'and three cents per acre and an  iggregate    cost    of    about    $200,000,  nalntalns  about    600  regular patrol-  nen, besides a large reserve force for  smergencies,    built Beveral    hundred  niles of trails and telephone lines and  nstalled numerous    tool  caches  and  ookout stations.      Large  sums have  keen stent on educational work.  Care of Books  Waea bookcases are to be closed  for scan* time sprinkle a few drops  of est af��������������������������� lavender on  each  shelf to  prevent tbe books from moulding.  Buy your bread tickets at Joe's. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, April 30, 1914  EFFICIENCY IN SELLING  Qualities  Which  Are  Needed   by  the  Idea!   Salesman  Lack of courage is the causo of many  falling to become competent salesmen.  The great difficulty nowadays, according to Mr. F. W. Moore, a London  export on advertising, is to secure a  really competent staff which possess  the two essential qaulities of tact and  knowledge. Efficiency in selling  means the ability to create a  demand. If only salesmen would sit  down and study their subject before  beginning to try to sell there would  be fewer failures. A good salesman  should not only be able to serve his  regular customers, but he should possess the power fo keep stray customers. The customer should be so treated that he would willingly walk a  mile in ihe rain to come again to the  same shop.  The great difficulty nowadays is to  get the right'man who will put aside  all ideas of business science and get  to the foundation of sense in selling.  The salesman who does not think  quickly is hopelessly handicapped.  He must forget the clock and irregular business hours. The born salesman works by instinct, not by teaching. He may be a brilliant man for  a time, but he is apt to be superficial  and effervescent, and a.greater value  is attached to the less brilliant but  more regular and  steady producer.  The properly productive salesman  should possess a well-trained mind and  a well-controlled business sense. Business science is most desirable, but it  must he based on a foundation of  business sense, and this is best attained by the cultivation of the habit of  analysis. The salesman must be able  to analyse himself, his goods, and his  customer. Mr. Moore concluded his  lecture with a spirited appeal to employers and employes to approach the  question of selling from a common-  sense standpoint.  ANIMALS AND SLEEP  Most people sleep on their sides,  with their knees drawn up.  Elephants always and horses commonly sleep  standing up.  Bats sleep head downward, hanging by their hind legs.  | Birds, with the exception of owls  and the hanging parrots of India,  ! sleep with their heads turned tailward  over the back and the beak thrust  among the feathers between the wing  and body.  Storks, gulls and other long-legged  birds, sleep standing on one leg.  Ducks sleep on open water. To  avoid drifting shoreward, they keep  paddling with one foot, thus making  them move  in  a-circle.  Sloths sleep hanging by their four  feet, the head tucked in between  their forelegs.  Poxes and wolves sleep curled up,  their noses and the soles of their feet  close together and blanketed by their  bushy tails.  Hares, snakes and fish sleep with  their eyes  wide  open.  Owls, in addition to their eyelids  have a screen that they draw sideways across their eye-, to shut out  the light, for they sleep in the daytime.  May is the poultryrnan's banner month.  QUALITY  for Hatching-  DIAMOND B   SXBA1&I���������������������������  WHITE  WYANDOTTES  AND  S.  C. WHITE  LEGHORNS  Our Wyandottes are carefully mated  to produce birds, yet for the keenest  competition and eggs combined.  No. L Pen, per setting 01 15...'...$ 5.00  No. 2 and 3 pens,            3.00  JC.o's.^l,_5,i-C(_.7.,_and_8,_L!l_.Jl_2.:pD_  S. C. White Leghorns irom.185 to  235 egg strain with good wedge-  shaped bodies, mated to produce the  kind of strong and healthy chicks,  which cannot fail  to  please.  $2.00. per 15, or $10' per 100.  All birds kept in open heated houses.  90 per cent guaranteed fertile.  THE BARNUM POULTRY RANCH  Box 51, Enderby, B. C.  THOS.   WILKINSON,  Mgr.  Don't delay. All orders  filled in  rotation.  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, nnd nre killed and brought to the  meat block strictly FRESH.  We buy first-hand for spot cash,, so  enn give you the best price'possible  G. R. Sharpe,  EXTENT GF FISHERIES  bors and coves, in many of "which  valuable fish are taken in considerable  quantities with little effort On the  Pacific coast, the province of British  Columbia, owing to its immense number of islands, bays and fiords/which  from safe : .nd easily accessible harbors has a sea-washed shore.of 7,000  miles. Along this shore and within  the limits of the territorial waters,  there are fish and mammals in greater  abundance, probably than anywhere  else in the whole world. In addition  to this immense salt-water fishing  area, avo have in our numerous lakes  no less than 220,000 square miles of  fresh water,-abundantly stocked with  many species of excellent food fishes.  Canada's Industry is the Most Extensive in the World  To say that Canada possesses the  most extensive fisheries in the world J  is no exaggeration; moreover, it is  safe to add that the waters in and  around Canada contain the principal  commercial food fishes' in greater  abundance than the waters -of any  other part of the world. The extraordinary fertility of what may be called our own waters is abundantly  proved by the fact that, apart from  salmon, all the lobsters, herring,"mackerel, and sardines, nearly all the haddock, and many of the ccd, hake, and  pollock landed in Canada are taken  from within our territorial waters.  The coast lino of the Atlantic provinces, from the Bay of Fundy to the  Straits of Belle Isle, without taking  into account the lesser bays and indentations measures over 5,000 miles;  and along this great stretch are to  be found    innumerable    natural bar-  British Immigrants'.  Mr. A. W. Smithers, chairman of  the board of directors of the Grand  Trunk Railway, stated in a recent interview, that the British emigrants  coming out here were at once'a gain  to the Dominion and the Empire at  large, yyiien they come to you, he  said, they are' ready-made citizens.  They have been brought up to conserve the laws under which you live.'  They have sentiments identical with  your own. They are merely enlarging their horizon a bit. That is all.  And under ^he old flag they are ready  at any moment to render necessary  service to the Empire in the moment  of need. Moreover, they will leaven,  In any community, the other elements,  and -produce in time a, wholesome  citizenship. Therefore, concluded Mr.  Smithers, encourage the British emigrant, who, although hie leaves England, is not lost to the Empire. ,  To remove grease spots from a kitchen floor sprinkle soda on the spot,  then put on boiling water and scrub  well with a scrubbing brush.  Saving   Labor--  In these  days  of high-priced farm  labor or no labor at all, a little gasoline engine that costs around $100 will  do more work'than three hired men.  It may be' that' you can fool  your hens'withj-poor, feed,' .but  they'will surely: get even ' with  you by giving eggs that are not  up to the -scratch.  Fix  the   incubators  in   good  shay.e and put them away for the  season.  This is for YOU:  ���������������������������77V:77;v77^^p^        A Concrete  teste*  ��������������������������� g&g       r  Enderby, B. .C.  'f'7  l,V-  VKvvW  ',>-';���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������;  y ,.';��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� f  ifti  Ut  $|f       is one of the fanner's greatest money  f makers.    It makes money by keep-  ;) ins produce in good condition until it can be taken  t) murker, or until better prices can be obtained. It  maintains a cool, even temperature that  Keeps  Produce Perfect  A concrete ro-t cellar is always dry, clean and sanitary. It is  proof aga nst heat, cold, water, fire and rats. Although the  greater part of it is underground, it cannot crumble or rot  away.  It is permanent and needs no repairs.  Tell us to send you this handsomely illustrated free book  "What the Farmer can do with Concrete." It contains the  fullest information about concrete root cellars ami other farm  buildings that never wear out and shows how you can build  them at small cost.  3^������������������  VMrH  Farmer'* Information Bureau  Canada Cement Company Limited  537 Herald Building, Montreal  THE PRINTING PLANT OF THE WALKER PRESS IS FULLY  EQUIPPED TO HANDLE ALL CLASSES OF COMMERCIAL JOB  PRINTING.        ' ,      .  LOOSE  LEAF  BILLHEAD S, - '     '    .       '  DUPLICATE   BILLING FORMS ���������������������������' ��������������������������� .  LETTERHEADS  ENVELOPES  STATEMENTS  ALL LINES OF JtULLED AND UNRULLED    WRITING PAPER  PRICE LISTS  BOOKLETS  "     CIRCULAR LETTERS  DODGERS  POSTERS '  WINDOW  CARDS  WEDDING  CABINETS1  WEDDING  CAKE  BOXES AND CARDS  FINANCIAL   STATEMENT  BALL PROGRAMMES ._  INVITATIONS .  VISITING  CARDS  MATING LISTS  BUTTER  WRAPPERS. ' -      ' ���������������������������  IN   SHORT,    EVERYTHIN    IN PRINTING  AND OUR PRICES ARE BASED UPON THE ' RECOGNIZED  TRADE PRINTING SCALE O THE MASTER PRINTERS OF  AMERICA���������������������������PRICES   WHICH ARE KELT-ABLE AND FAIR TO ALL  WE CAN SAVE YOU THE EXPRESS - CHARGES ON ALL  LOOSE LEAF  WORK.  WrE CAN FURNISH YOUR COUNTER CETECK "'BOOKS AT A  LOWER PRICE THAN YOU CAN LAY THEM DOWN FROM THE  EAST. -- '  'AND  WE  GUARANTEE  EVERYTHING-WE   PUT.OUT.  ' ANY  FAULTY   PRINTING WILL    E^MADE GOOD.  You do not have to send out of town for   anything in printing.  A phone call will catch us at any time, and. we shall be most,  pleased to give an estimate on such printed stationery' as .you may  require. Now, Mr. Businessrrai, do not be carried away with the  idea that because we are in a mall town the character of the work  may not be as good as that o be had from the city "office. Let  , us prove to your satisfaction that the' quality of our work is as  satisfactory as anything.you vill get.for the money from any city  office. v  HAVE   YOUR  PRINTING DONE IN THE HOME TOWN.  IT WILL PAY YOU BEST AND WILL ALSO HELP THE LOCAL PRINTER TO IMPROVE HIS PLANT AND GIVE THE  HOME TOWN A BETTER PAPER AND  QUICKER SERVICE.  THE  WALKER   PRESS  JAMES   MOWAT  Fire, Life, Accident  INSURANCE AGENCIES  REAL ESTATE NOTARY PUBLIC  Fruit Land Hay Land  Town Lott  The Liverpool & London & Globe Ins. Co.  The Phoenix Insurance do. of London.  Loutlon-Lancaj'n're Fire Insurance Co.  Royal Insurance C>.,of Liverpool (Life d'ept  The London & Laneashire.Guarantee  Accident Co., of Canada.  BELL BLOCK.   ENDERBY  SEALED TENDERS addressed to  the undersigned,, and endorsed "Tender for Drill Hall, Kamloops, B. C,"  will be received at this office until 4  P. M., on Thursday, May 7, 1914, for  the construction' of the aforesaid  building, ���������������������������   . 7  Plans, specification and form of  r-ontract can be seen and forms of  tender obtained at the office of Mr.  Wm. Henderson, Resident Architect,  Victoria, B.C.; on application to the  Caretaker of Public Buildings, Kamloops, B.C., and at this Department.  Persons tendering are notified that  tenders will not be considered unless  made on the printed forms supplied,  and signed with their actual signatures, stating their occupations and  places of residence. . r In the case of  firms, the actual: .signature, the nature of the occupation, and place of  residence oE each member of the firm  must be given. \*\':', '  Each tender -must .be accompanied  by an accepted Cheque on- a chartered  bank, payableyj'to the \ order of the  Honourable 'the   Minister   of Public  Works, equal to ten per cent (10 p.c.)  of the amount of the tender, which  will-be forfeited-if~the-person-tendering decline to enter into a contract  when called upon to do so, or fail to  complete the work contracted for. If  the tender be not accepted the cheque  will be returned.  The Department does not bind itself to accept the lowest or any tender.  By order,  R.   Oi  DESROCHERS,  , Secretary.  Department of Public Works,  Ottawa, April 8, 1914.  Newspapers will not be paid for  this advertisement if they insert it  without authority from the Department.���������������������������59225.  ENDERBY SHIPMENTS  Since Jan. 1st, 1914:  Lumber     Hay   Cdrdwood   Fence Posts     Ties-    Flour      Live stock    108 carload  19  carload  .. 3 carloads  . 6  carloads  46   carloads  18   carloads  1 carload  200 carload  ' 'J  t  ���������������������������m  m  )  m  \ ^ 6  ������������������  Thursday, April 30, 1914  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  What Might Be Done to Beautify  Enderby and Help Forward Move  SN The Ladies' Home Journal  for April there appears an exceptionally interesting article  from the pen of John W. Odlin, under the caption "The Town in Which  You Live: What You Can Do to Push  it Along." The article deals with  the work of Rev. Robt. J. Floody  and Mrs. Floody, founders of the  Garden City movement in Worcester,  Mass., and shows what has been accomplished there by a novel system  of municipalizing the work, with the  boys and girls of the community the  officers and citizens of these garden  municipalities. The idea has been  developed rapidly, and has worked  wonders in Worcester, not only in  beautifying'" the waste places but also  in the characters of the young people  engaged in the work.  The Rev. Dr.   Floody works on the  conviction   that^  "there   are   no bad  boys under   16    years   of age."   For  seven years he and his wife have heen  working   among   the   boys, and incidentally the girls,   of Worcester,  beginning with the foreign-speaking element,   broadening   the   scope   of his  work until it has reached practically,  every quarter of   the city, establishing   little   cities   in    congested    and  other districts,   turning    children between the   ages    of   six   and sixteen  loose to' manage their "own miniature  -  municipalities,    enrolling during this  time ��������������������������� approximately    5,000    children.  Doctor Floody insisted������������������to his Board,  of Social   Settlement   Directors that  the boys of his neighborhood could be  reformed.-    "Teach the kids the valu,e  , of property," he declared, "tbe meanness of stealing,    the   satisfaction of  cleaning" up-   unsightly    places; teach-  t them to be   kind to   persons and to  ^ahimalsr-and begin by; teaching them'  3 to raise things from; the)soil���������������������������flowers,  y vegetables;   teach - them ' the .-joyvof  . work; and; yqiL will 7find* they-are .all,  good boysf.' r .The Garden,City move-  y ment "sprang from ythat7 ^-, .   ";  > / We_���������������������������are" particularly anxious to" get  ybefore, our ..readers the ideas put'into  practice by Dr. - Floody, for,,in-them  there is so" much  .that   should be of  value in cannection with the work of  beautifying Enderby and district, and  particularly'   in1 connection -with the  , proposed laying   out   of the Fortune  school grounds���������������������������and, for that matter,  the old    school   grounds���������������������������which may'  far better be utilized in garden plots  than to   be   allowed   to remain, open'  for the growth of weeds.  ~ The .writer in   the   Journal, telling  of the-work in Worcester, says: '''-'The  first Garden' City���������������������������there are now four  containing   750   gardens��������������������������� was established   in   'The   Island'    district    on  what was known as 'Dead Cat Dump'  because the Worcester health authorities did not enforce any rule against  depositing   animal    matter in dumps  =at=that=time.-=^-The=-work=of^estab���������������������������  lishing   the    first    colonization    was  simple.   The   owner of the dump was  willing, perhaps   anxious, for he saw  that his land would not be decreased  in value.     The boys of the neighborhood were told   that   the Settlement  minister wanted to see them on Dead  Cat   Dump   on   a   certain   morning.  They   came    out  _of   curiosity,    and  when a score   or   more had gathered  Doctor Floody   unfolded his plan. He  told them that he proposed to establish a city of gardens on the dump���������������������������  a 'city for kids,'   with a mayor, city  council,    commissioners, and, best of  all, a police   force,    all   made up 01  kids.  "Of course ( that was enough to  arouse the interest of the youngsters,  and they engaged in the scheme with  enthusiasm. Burdock bushed were up-  %rooted and burned. The bodies of,  cats' and other animals, togetheri with'  stones and tin cans, were burine I  deep in the dump; and street sweepings were spread : over all. The  Mayor of Worcester furnished teams  and plows. 7 The land was staked off  and subdivided into streets and  squares. -In the centre of all was  the public square of the 'city,' named  after the first donor to. the -cause,  and the wife of a prominent manufacturer gave the first flag that floated  from a pole there. The flag remained at full staff through the summer. The children called it 'the flag  that never'touched the ground.' It  was. an emblem of respect to every  child. Gardens 10 feet by 18 were  marked off   and   numbered, and each  young citizen was given a deed of a  garden in consideration of the payment of ten cents; and each 'citizen'  was allowed to select five packages of  seeds, being told that all were to be  entitled to everything that could be  raised. A model garden was laid  out, and then the work of the children as gardeners hegan in earnest.  Most of them knew little or nothing  about planting, but they learned  readily and soon became rivals in the  appearance of their gardens. Their  parents, too, became interested, and  it was a common sight to see the  older folks helping the youngg'iers to  weed and water their gardens in the  evening hours. The population the  first year was 80; the second year it  was 400.  "The first   meeting of,the ^citizens'  resulted in the election of a straight  'kid' ticket, the   candidacies of some  of the successful being boomed by Dr.  Floody; for it was part of his theory  to   give   the   boys    known   as   'the  worst in the   neighborhood' positions  of honor and trust.   The organization  of the 'city' was composed of mayor,  garden    commissioner, ��������������������������� flag* commissioner,   street    commissioner,    water  commissioner,      tool     commissioner,  animal commissioner,   chief of police  and forty patrolmen.     Watchmen, or  reserve patrolmen,  were subsequently  added.     The   officials   were not told  the nature of the, work that would be  required of them, at least they were  not told until after they had been installed   in   office.       Doctor   'Floody  wanted to get the boys' ideas, which  he says are often more valuable than  those of men. '   The mayor, who "was  13 years   old,   upon .being   asked to  write an   outline   of   'What- a Mayor  should-do,'   gave    his, conviction as  follows:     'No Mayor  should steal or  allow-a. citizen'to steal.;   No" .Mayor  should swear;.or rallow -a-citizen to  swear.     No-Mayor should smoke1 cigarettes ror'. allow; a '"citizen to "smoke  cigarettes.7   He filed,'this declaration  with Doctor.,Floody'in the minister's  -kitchen.'" - 'Can' you- "stick"'to'that,'  Mr. Mayor?' asked Dr. Floody.   'You  bet I can!' responded the boy.   'Then  give me your hand.''   That sealed it.  "All    gardens   are    judged   at'the  close of the   season,    and "the-owners  of those that are market/good' and  who have   'good'   marks for conduct  and industry are   entitled to a day's  automobile trip7the   cars being supplied   by    Worcester    citizens.      The  trips have   always   been   to historic  places.     An   exhibit    of   flowers and  vegetables raised   by   the children is  held each autumn, when the 'children  are addressed by the Mayor and other  officials of the  'city.'" Badges of officers   and all   Garden    City property  are turned over to Doctor Floody at  the end of. the season, to be kept for  "th~6~se~whl^i]rus~e~thinn^  "All expenses of the Garden Cities  of Worcester are paid by public subscription. It has cost on an average  one dollar a child a year during thc  seven years the work has been earned on. It is estimated by those in  a position to know that more than  ten thousand dollars' worth of vegetables-have been "-raised, and that  property valuations in the vicinity of  the gardens have increased fifty  thousand dollars. Twentyrfive per  cent of the children have money in  savings banks. Doctor Floody  claims this is on> of the best recommendations for his work. He says a  boy with money of his own earning  in the bank never goes wrong.  "Garden City met the problem of  'woman suffrage' early. It was  solved at one meeting, when it was  decided to give girls all the rights of  citizenship. The first year proved^  the" wisdom of this mover the mayor  deciding at the close of the season  that the girls had made fully as good  citizens as the boys.  "When a child wants to become a  citizen of the Garden City he or she  fills out an application card. The  application is considered by the  Mayor and city council, and, when  the child has been voted a citizen, he  is given a deed of .a garden and a  ticket entitling him-'- to select five  packages of seed at a store. He is  also supplied with-cards upon which  to report the. extent ���������������������������of his weekly  work in his garden. Those who repeatedly neglect their work lose all  rights of citizenship."  , ROMULU S. NAON  Minister to the United States  the Argentine Republic.  from  Poultry Food  The value of grains as poultry food,  and which they relish the best, are:  wheat, oats, corn, barley and buckwheat Rye is of the least value, and  fowls very seldom eat it, and then  only when rery hungry.  Poor Stock  Nb dairyman should be satisfied  with* cows -that produce much less  than 300. pounds of butter, fat per  year. -Use "the Babcock test and dispose of the poor stock.  Edison Diamond Disc  The Phonograph with the new voice  This wonderful Edison achievement is more  than an amusement phonograph. It is a beautiful musical instrument���������������������������beautiful in tone and  beautiful in design. It represents years of study  and experiment in sound reproducing and musical acoustics.  The Special Reproducer, with its diamond point, has given the instrument a new  voice���������������������������tones of marvelous depth and mellow sweetness!  The records are of a material heretofore  unknown to record making. Years of playing  will not affect their perfect playing qualities.  All Edison Discs are of the cabinet (hornless) type, made of rare woods along graceful  lines. Hear this new" Edison.. Compare it  with any others you have heard. It is a decided advancement in musical reproduction. Edisoa  Disc Phonofrrfph  Mahoginyenbinet.gold-pUtwJ,  metal ptrti.  Filled with auto*  malic record feed, powerful  spring motor with worm gear.'  [iiai diamond-point reproducer and  ���������������������������v<W"������������������f* .  automatic Hop.  " I "  A complete line of Edison Phonographs and Record* will be found at  ENDERBY MUSIC STORE;  Bell Block '   ".,      J. E. Crane, Proprietor .   . -  '&  > x  1 ������������������������������������������������������ ��������������������������� v#  ,J   -_'tiJ,  * t" - *  JI  \>.   "  -!,������������������/>..'f^t-ii I  (JlJ^w*     . !.-. V    -.-j*i*& ft  *���������������������������%&������������������> ^tf������������������8|  ���������������������������.   .    ���������������������������������������������   3 >rt"-'r2*m  if    -    ;<'������������������ -''tg^l  * ft^? -v*  ^vv -i-1  0m0m  <&\&k!3s3g_ll  i M/5*J:g>*:**,������������������-?*&���������������������������::I  '���������������������������.tori*   i������������������,~3������������������j������������������?n?tts*  .-������������������-*��������������������������� --* ������������������. iJ\MflK$ I  , SALMON ARM; B.  G.  Box 644     : Phone 6H  Licenced Auctioneer. Sales attended to'promptly. .Terms on application, or through the Walker Press. -  SECRET SOCIETIES  A.F.&A.A1  Enderby Lodge No. 40  .Bcgrular meetings first  Thursday on or irffcqr thp  full moon ut 8 p. m. in Oddfellows Hall. VlsitiW  brethren cordially invited.  GRAHAM ROSOMAN  W. M.  JNO. WARWICK  Secretary  ���������������������������3>L ������������������-0. F.  VS52"S' Eureka Lodge, No. 50  Meefs every Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock, in J. O.  0. F. hall, Metcalf block. Visiting brothers always welcome. W. II. LOOAN, N. G.  JAS. MARTIN, V. G.  R. E. WHEELER, Scc'y,   GEO. BELLAMY. TrenB.  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35, K. of P.  Meets every Monday evening  tn K. of P. Hall.   Visitors Cordially invited to uttend.  T. C. CALDER, C. C.  C. E.STRICKLAND, K.R.S.  R. J. COLT ART. M.F\  Hall suitable forCon certs, Dances and all public  entertainments.    For rates, etc., addrr.ss,  G. G. CAMPBELL. Enderby  PROFESSIONAL  A'siong as your ways are a  success, stick to them. ;No use  dropping your own knitting and  taking up the plansof somebody  else every time the wind changes.  Sticking is what wins.  SEEDS  Our Spring   stock   is now complete  nd we are   ready . to   take_ carc_ of  your orders    for    Spring   sowing  of  ���������������������������imothy, clover,    alfalfa and all field  eeds; also Garden   Seeds; which are  11 tested in our own warehouse.   We  arry a full   line    of fruit and orna-  ncntal stock, bee supplies, fertilizers  nd all garden requisites. ���������������������������  Catalogue for the asking.  THE HENRY SEED HOUSE  A.  R. Macdougall, Proprietor.  524 Kingsway, Vancouver, B. O.  r'Sorhe hens never -can  be l'de-\  pended upon to sit their time out.^  They think of  something theyy  would rather do", and away  they ,  gD���������������������������for all the ��������������������������� world  just - like  sjme folks.   It is just as essen-,  lial that a hen should stick to her v  ���������������������������iob.-as it_is_that.you and I should. sL  SHUSWAP & OKANAGAN BRANCH  . Daily trains both *rays from Sicamous Junction to Okanagan Landing:  South  North  A C. SKALING, B. A.   ,  Formerly of Vancouver, B. C.  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public.  Bell Blk. Enderby, B, C.  TT\R..H.W. KEITH,  . Office hours:   Forenoon, 0 to 10:30  Afternoon, 3 to 4  ' Even in jr, 6:30 to 7:31  Sunday, by appointment  Office: Cor. Cliff and GeorKoSts. ENDERBY  G.  L. WILLIAMS  Dominion and  Provincial Land Surveyor  Bell Block  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 us a trial.  Enderby, B.C. $<$*H><H><Hxm><^5^^  bound  STATIONS  bound  read down  __   _           _  _  -read-up  10:30  (Lv)  Sicamous  Jet  (Ar)  18:00  11:01  Mnra  17:15  11:15  Grindrod  16:59  11:29  Endorby  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. BRODIE            JNO.BURNHAM  Gen. Pas. Agt.  Agent  Vancouver                     Enderby  kAdj OVER AS YEARS'  Vm_m_t* EXPERIENCE  ATENTS  Tradc Marks  Designs  Copyrights Ac  Anyon^iendlnf ��������������������������� sketch and description may  quIpKhr ascertain our opinion fro* whether au  li������������������v������������������iiHon U probably patentable. Communication! MrlaUr confidential. HANDBOOK onPutenU  iivit free. Oldest Jfifoncy for securing patonti.  IlrtMUa taken through Munn A Co. receive  Jldest Jfifoncy for securing patonta,   taken through Munn A Co  tf*dai notUe, without charge, lu tbe  Scientific American.  A handtonuly Ultulrated weakly. Largest air-  ealattoa of any scientific Journal. Tarins tor  Canada, Silt> a yaar, postage prepaid. Sold by  all oewidvalers.  MlMiCo.*"-"-'- New York  Brunch onico, 625 F St, Washington, D. C. i  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, April 30, 1914  WANT ADS  ADVERTISEMENTS under this head  3c a word first insertion, lc a word  each subsequent insertion.  STRAYED���������������������������Black mare and brown  gelding. No brands. Suitable reward will be paid for information  by Christian & Beattie, Armstrong.  FEED OATS���������������������������Am getting in a carload of No. 1 Western leed oats; for  delivery about Saturday, April 18.  For prices apply, H. F. Flewwelling  <>4<>+o-f<>f<>+o+o+<>><>^^  "WHEN DREAMS  COME TRUE"���������������������������FOR YOU  WHITE PEKIN DUCK EGGS Eor  hatching; $1.00 for setting of 11.  MRS. JNO. McKAY, Waterside,  Enderby. m!2-8t  STUMPING-  all powder  Enderby.  ���������������������������Estimates    furnished  on  work.       H. A. Bogert,  TO     RENT���������������������������100    acres   alfalfa.   For  ,, particulars     apply     H.     Halliday,  manager Stepney ranch, Enderby.  FOR SALE1���������������������������Pressed brick,  brick, cement and lime.  Russell, Enderby.  common  W.    A.  FISHING    PROHIBITED  Fishing is prohibited in Waby 'Lake  By order, R. E.  PEEL: ���������������������������  The Enderby Tennis  Grounds  Will be open for play on  Saturday, May 2nd  The fees to be charged for the current  year are as follows:  Ladies  $1.00 per' month  Gentlemen   2.00 per month  .Non-playing members..   .50c per month  Tickets covering    the whole season:  Ladies    ...'. $4.00  Gentlemen-  8.00  All fees are payable in advance.  Tea will be served, but at a small  fee. There will be no charge on the  opening day for the use of the courts.  Everybody wishing to join will  kindly hand their names to the secretary, A. T. ATTENBOROUGH  early as possible.  as  THE  Has a fine line of  Screen Doors   From $1.50 to $2.00 ;  Screen Windows  35c and 40c  Screen Wire Cloth  Finer than ever  Also a fine line of-  Oh, ye people of Enderby, there is  no mystery to the K mail order business. It can't perform wonders���������������������������it  is not a philanthropic institution���������������������������it  docs,- not give you something, for  nothing. It's sole purpose is not to  make your dreams come true. It is  merely a money-making institution,  making BIG money at that.  How ? By simply buying goods in  large quantities and selling at retail  ���������������������������using the mails for pretty picture  purposes and the freight and express  cars for delivery.  But the mail order people do not  pay taxes into the treasury of Enderby. They do not help build up  your home town���������������������������they do not contribute one cent for its up-building���������������������������  for the improvement necessary to  make your, home town enjoyable and  valuable.  Instead, they sap the currency system of Enderby; reduce its bank  clearances; take money OUT of your  home town for good and all, while  you get commodities in return���������������������������commodities you can buy right at home  at fair prices, thereby enabling your  home merchants to continue business  ���������������������������to' pay their ��������������������������� bills and taxes and  improvements on their property.  Just take this supposition for a  moment: Suppose every merchant  in Enderby closed up his store and  moved away. It is not a pleasant  supposition, is it ? What would  happen ? Wouldn't the value of your  home lot automatically depreciate���������������������������  wouldn't the town of Enderby have  less to - attract outsiders ?  What would you do ? Wouldn't  you.want to pack up, sell outright  and move to a city that, was alive  and one that offered you more opportunities���������������������������a town that had stores and  theatres and  other conveniences ?  Yet that is what your local merchants would be justified in doing if  they do not get the proper patronage  ���������������������������the square deal from you.  They have dreams too, have our local merchants. They have invested  in the necessities and luxuries of life  ior you to choose from.to make life  pleasant and comiortable. Of course  they make a little profit on their  sales. If they didn't they could not  afford to stay in'business.  But they do more���������������������������they make their  stores attractive, comfortable and  convenient for you. Instead of long  distance service they render personal  service. You can see the goods before  you    buy    them���������������������������you    can    feel  be-  them and talk the purchase over  fore letting lose of your money.  Here's another thing to consider���������������������������  You ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������are taking no chances in pat-,  ronizing your local merchant. You  know he sells reliable goods because  he stands back of them. You know  him personally���������������������������he lives in your home  town and takes as much pride in it  as you do.  Your home merchant wants to see  Enderby grow���������������������������he wants his investments to increase in value along  with yours. He goes to the same  church you go to���������������������������he pays his taxes  ���������������������������votes for the welfare of your home  town. j..  Through his services he makes possible your dreams coming true���������������������������your  dreams of "a bigger, better home���������������������������of  more luxiuies, more comforts���������������������������>more  of those things that make life worth  living."  When you purchase from him, you  are not only supplying yourself with  the necessities of life, but you are  helping to build up Enderby���������������������������you are  keeping your money at home���������������������������increasing the number of taxpayerkr���������������������������  making more boosters for your home  town.  Think over, this dream business,  you people of Enderby. The consummation of., making Enderby a big  bustling, hustling, prosperous town  should not be a dream. It should  be a great big reality���������������������������a living thing  that can be seen every day by yourself and ��������������������������� the stranger within your  gates; growing and growing, looming  up more every day, .until, before you  know it, you have a greater Enderby  ���������������������������a city of which. you are proud���������������������������the  realization of. your ideals���������������������������the results  of your labors and the , efforts and  faith of us all./  Can this, be done by spending its  very life- blood on commodities 'that  are already before us and .waiting for  our choice ? The penalties of siuch  "sinning against your home town"  will come back to us. Our channels  of trade will stagnate���������������������������we will be  overloaded with ��������������������������� commodities and  shy of cash.  Don't you think that the only way  to make your dreams come true-  dreams of a better, bigger home, is  to help Enderby grow ?  Because���������������������������the best way for you to  prosper is to have your home town  prosper.  We want YOU to  make this Store  your  Shopping  Headquarters  Come in whenever you like;   stay as long as you like.  We are at your service.  Our goods are of the best quality, and our prices are  right.  Bring us your Butter and Eggs. Advise us of any  other produce you have and we will try and dispose of it  for you.  Grocers Men's Wear Shoes  fiiyjsJUsJXLaun  Grocery  Orders  MARKET  ARRANGEMENTS  If you desire prompt service and fn,it  Vernon, B. C, April 26.���������������������������The completion of marketing arrangements  for the season's shipments of fruic  and=pnoduce^.is-=.announced=-from=the-  Okanagan United Growers.  J. E. Reekie, president of the Central, and R. Robertson, manager, returned on Saturday from a fortnight's trip to the various distributing centres in the Prairie provinces  to which the   bulk    of the Okanagan  British America Paint  (made ih P.rltish Columbia)  75 per Gallon;  85c per quart  is   sent.      While     away   they  -the Choicest   goods.      Our  table   closed arran^Vnentsjvjrjch, it isycon-  will  Just received, a shipment of  JOHNSON'S M1STIC WOOD FINISH  Try a sample  EndGfby Hardware Co  Enderby Hotel Block  QUTTON'Q  for garden and farm ore best  iorli.C.soil.Sep Catalogue for  solid ijuarontoe of purity  and .germination  Send now for Copy free  Sutton & Sons.Tho Kind's Soodmon  Roadirig ������������������n^dland  A.\J . W o o d w a r d  Vict-oria      Si       Vancouver  615 Fori- sr. 667Granvill������������������ Sr,  JOLE AtSENTS  POR BRITISH COLUMBIA  supplies are always fresh and  pure, and our regular prices as  low as any cut prices. Our many  years in the Grocery business enables us to keep in touch with  every Grocery requirement of  our patrons. We have the best  line of Green Groceries obtainable.  All who have tried our Ender-  by-cured hams and bacons have  become steady patrons, and they  recommend it to their friends���������������������������  that speaks for itself.  Buy your bread  tickets at  Joe's.  Hardware  ��������������������������� and  Garden Tools  Garden Seeds  Everything to start the Garden  Work and keep it moving.  W. J. Woods  even  than  fidently believed,    will    give an  better   distribution     of    fruit  that obtained last year.  An increasing interest in and sat  isfaction with British Columbia fruit  on the prairies is reported by Mr.  Robertson. This, he says, is due to  the improved grade and pack of all  Okanagan Valley products, which  makes B. C. fruit more Stitisfactory  to the consumers on thc prairies.  A general interest in the Okanag'D  and kindly inquiries as to the district were met on all hands. "1  found a disposition on the part of  the trade generally to give preference  to Okanagan and B. C. fruit over  that offered by our competitors,"  said Mr. Robertson on his return.  "With the likelihood of greatly increased production this year, it behooves every grower to use the greatest care possible in the spraying,  thinning and general care of his  fruit, in order that we may be able  to get out a more satisfactory pack  even than that of last year. Quality  is what will got and hold the trade  for thc district."  Advertising  Means directing'the attention of others  to that for which attention is desired.  If you have a stocky of which you are  ���������������������������proud, or a service which you believe  to be superior, direct attention to the  fact EVERY WEEK in the columns  of THE ENDERBY PRESS.  Stretch out the hand of good-will, wear the, smile' of welcome, and command the business of the buyers of this community. Do these things and your business will expand and  the profits from your business will be greatly increased.  A NOTE TO THE PUBLIC  Do you not feel" a certain reluctance about going into shops that  have not invited you to enter their doors ? At the shop which advertises���������������������������which invites your custom���������������������������you know that you are welcome.  r  Shop where ycu are Invited to Shop  No man is to be pittied except the  one who has not had to meet and  surmount difficulties.  members to a vote ,at all general  meetings oi the Society whether ordinary or extraordinary.  Gardens and plots entered for competition will be inspected at tbe end  of May, and thereafter once or twice  each month, and marks will be  awarded at each inspection.  Further   announcements _,7will���������������������������bel  made at an early date.  GRAHAM  ROSOMAN,  Hon. Secretary.  April 30th, 1914.  UPSTAND FRILL HOLDS ITS OWN  The fashion of the upstanding  frill about the crown of the hat,  which was introduced late last summer, is more popular than ever this  spring. While most of these ruffles  are made of lace, many will be, as in  the hat trimming pictured, of taffeta  ENDERBY  AGRICULTURAL AND.  HORTICULTURAL SOCIETY  Notice is hereby given that entries  for garden and garden plot competitions can now be made with the undersigned at any time up to and including the 20th May. No entry fees  will be charged, but all persons competing must become members of the  Society, the membership fee being $1  per annum, payable at the time of  making   entry.        This   fee    entitles  Thirty or more visitors took dinner at the King Edward Sunday evening, on an guto ride from sister  towns.  Broncho gloves, the best 50c glove  made. Sold by The Enderby Supply  Company.  Without co-operation we have selfishness, and all penalties of life are  for silfishness.  Money is the measure of power, but  noney for its own sake is not worth  the struggle.  Neighbors are just like the rest of  us, and as we ourselves grow better  we have better neighbors.  MRS. PARADIS, Dress Making Parlor, Clifi street, second building  from furniture store. Fashionable  dressmaking and ladies' tailoring.  Reasonable prices. Work promptly  executed.  if  >;\  t ���������������������������* l  ���������������������������*��������������������������� 1  W  1  /#  f  \  \ f  m  \i  4  4


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