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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Apr 9, 1914

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 tfi  Enderby,-'B.C., "April 9, 1914  AND      W A L K E R.'S_���������������������������,   WEEKLY  ;^Vol. 7;' No. 3; .Whole No. :318  News in Brief of Enderby and  District of Interest Far and Near  Harry   Baxter    left   Thursday    for  Vancouver.  W.  J. Hatcher and wife left Thursday last for Seattle.  W. J. Lemke left Monday on a business trip to Winnipeg.  A.    F.   Crossman   is    visiting   the  coast on legal business.  Mr. and Mrs. F. R. Prince returned  from Banff on Tuesday.  Miss Stevens   returned   home from  her Seattle visit this wsek.  .   Mr. and Mrs. R. C.  C ������������������rson and sons  .   returned from the East last week.  Born���������������������������On Friday,    April 3, 1914, to  Mr., and Mrs. Percy Rosoman, twins.  Gordon "Duncan- and   Ollie Ruttan  - returned from Fort Fraser on Satur-  '-. ^y.   ,      " ",- '.    "   ' -^>  ��������������������������������������������� A "dance will be Held "at Grindrod on  Friday'-', evening,   April ' 17th. Gents,.  - $1,-;ladies free.    - "-   -"__'- ' -:"'-  -"-"- - "  -'    W.'-J. -Woods ' has_ a number-.of men  employed   clearing    and   levelling off  his Enderby Heights property.  ,. Mrs.; Alwyne Buckley" is offering her  ."   Easter ' plants;  and - flowers,   -in ���������������������������. the  Crane block,- next' to the City Halll   ���������������������������  Enderby hens-.have the Easter feel-  ,  ing.  ' They are; producing bountifully  and   have   reduced   the   price to 20c  per "dozen. ��������������������������� ;  Fred. McKay, of the , Murrin Hard  ware   staff,' left   Manday   on an extended     trip   to   Seattle   and other  Sound points.  J. C. English left on Monday for  Edmonton, from ' which point he will  go io Fort Fraser over the Grand  Trunk Pacific.  John Johnson, licenced auctioneer,,  oi Salmon Arm, was' in Enderby the  past week looking into the poseibil-  ties for business here.  Capt. Henniker iniorms us that the  annual B.  C. Horse encampment will  be held at Nicola this year, irom the  ' 18th to the 29th of May.  Mr. Cecil Ward, one of the owners  of Marcellus Junior, and a large  stock owner, was in Enderby this  week on his way to the coast after a  visit to the Old Country.  Geo. R. Lawes is preparing to build  another home on his Enderby Heights  property," on    Johnston    street,- just  'west of Mr. Williams' home.  In St. Andrew's Church Easter ser  mons will be   preached   morning and  evening    on   Sunday,   the 12th.     At  both   services   there   will   be special  music.  The   Presbyterian   Ladies'  Aid So  ciety will meet at   the home of Mrs.  Stevens   today   (Thursday)   at   2.30.  Afternoon   tea at 4 o'clock.     Everybody welcome.  Many Deep Creek . friends gathered  at the home of Mr. and Mrs. H. E.  Waby last Friday night, where all  enjoyed tripping the light fantistic  until the morning hours.     .  P. H. Murphy has concluded to put  the entire acreage of his orchard  property under cultivation this season, and has a large force of men engaged clearing and grubbing.  The bachelors of Enderby are issuing invitations to a dance they are  to give in the Opera House on April  22nd. It promises to be the social  dancing event of the season, as every  attention is being paid to details  that make for the comfort and pleasure of their guests.  The men of Enderby are beginning  to appreciate good clothes. Over  half of them are wearing Hobberlin  suits today.     Dill Bros., agents.  Services in the Methodist Church  next Sunday: 7 a.m., Easter Sunrise  prayer meeting in the school room.  11 a.m and 7.30 p.m., public worship.  2.30 p.m., Sunday'" School and Bible  Class. Easter messages rin all the  services. ,  Complaint is heard from the Mabel  Lake district that the time for using  the, road grader to best advantage is  being lost. The road in that section  is rapidly drying���������������������������much earlier than  usual���������������������������and, not having' had the  grader over it, is" in a very-rough  condition.  Mr. and v Mrs. Frank Fravel re-  turned from the Northwest'this week,  and are ' now preparing to ��������������������������� move to  Edmonton,_.where'Mr.; Fravel has ac-  cepted a-"-position as" salesman'in  charge of the '< northern- territory for  the; M.. and ������������������������������������������������������ E. y Lumber company,. of  Edmonton. ; '-'.Mr. Fravel will have  his headquarters at^Edmonton'.'   -   ��������������������������� .  ��������������������������� Word was'received-from,-Vancouver  yesterday'.(Wednesday) * to^ the, effect  that'the .-"appeal-' court "on that-day  unanimously 'allowed the appeal of  W. E. Banton against A. F. Cross-  man. - This is the outcome of the  case brought by Crossman 'against  Banton in connection with the disappearance of certain - law books from  Crossman's office some months ago.  'At the meeting - of baseball fans ��������������������������� in  the King Edward hotel last Friday  evening, the club was reorganized for  the season, and the following officers  elected: Hon. President, F. S. Stevens; president, P. H. Murphy; vice-  president, E. B. Dill; sec.-treas.,-; Reg.  Crane. In was decided to endeavor  to get a three-town league organized,  embracing   Armstrong,   Enderby and  ANNIVERSARY    CONCERT  One of the most enjoyable local en-  tainments ever given in Enderby was  tbe anniversary concert given- in the  Methodist church last Monday evening.. The church and' adjoining  class rooms, all thrown into one,  was hardly sufficient to hold the big"  attendance, and all present thoroughly enjoyed the many excellent musical  and literary numbers, the speech-  making   and   other,   social   features.  Here ��������������������������� and there between the numbers programmed, the following reverend gentlemen were called upon, and  each gave short, spirited talks to entertain and please: Rev." Mr. Dow,  Mr. 'Stewart, 'Mr. King, Mr. Green  and Mr. Switzer. Particularly appreciated ��������������������������� were the " violin selections  of Miss Fraser. ' Much was expected  of Miss Fraser by the audience owing  to the high criticisms that have been  given "her wherever she'has. been.he'ard  and 7there'?was"ynot". ajdisapp'ointed  person , in the, "audience: "^SHe ~fully  met - the" r expectations ~6f *- all���������������������������and  more.    -    -,:  , Vernon's ; quartette, consisting ��������������������������� o  Mr. and Mrs.- Richardson/Miss .Glover tand -Mr/ Wylie,".'���������������������������with-'Mrs^Wylie  as accompanist, were, also much appreciated,, as also were the numbers  given by Mrs." Kenny, arid Mr. Smith:  Miss Lang", Mr. Calder, and the^trio  by Mrs. Lemke, and MissesyMurray  and Lang. The orchestral numbers  by Messrs. Harkins, Courtenay and  Reg. Crane, were , also excellently  given.  Steps Taken by City Council to  Put the Streets in Better Condition  WRESTLING   EXHIBITION  Clap'man, the English champion  wrestler, and Ursus the Great, gave  a splendid exhibition of strength and  wrestling ' in the Opera House last  evening before a   fair audience.     Ur-  playing^to^local=playersf=  Parish of Enderby: Good Friday,  service at 10.30 a.m.; evensong, 7.30  p.m. Easter Sunday: Holy Communion, 7.30 a.m.; mattins, 10.15 a.  m.; choral communion, 11.00 a. m.;  children's service, 3.00 p. m ; festal  evensong, 7.30 p. m. Special music  on Good Friday morning, "The Story  of the Cross;" evening, "There.is a  Green Hill." Special music for  Easter: Office of Holy Communion;  anthem,   "Christ Our Passover."  sus the Great is none other than our  Salmon- Arm,   and    to   confine    the   0ij friend and   Enderby: boy oi some  "five^or"tsix_years===JagoT^and:"known^o  many as Grant Towler, who, for the  past few years has travelled the or-  pheum circuit of America ,and England doing feats of strength and endurance. In the exhibition last evening he won the plaudits of his many  Enderby friends by his ' marvelous  lifting���������������������������feats not excelled by the  great Sandow-himself. . Clapman put  two men on thc ' mat, Frank, Kenny  staying w'th him for five minutes,  and Lewis, of Chase, making him  work hard for sixteen minutes. Clap  man pays anyone a dollar a minute  for every minute .over ten, and the  man Lewis has managed to clean up  some few dollars in each town where  Clapman appears by accepting his  challenge and holding out as long as  he ' can endure the grilling. Last  evening Lewis managed to get out of  many punishing holds and cleverly  withstood Clapman's superior weight  and strength.  HAPPILY WED  A few days ago Mr. John Campbell  Inch was called to Revelstoke in post  haste by an old school mate of his,  just from Scotland. After the preliminary greetings, they retired to  the Presbyterian manse, where Rev.  Jas. Stevenson assisted in, that  brief but delightful reremony that  made that old school mate of his Mrs  John Campbell Inch. Mr. and Mrs.  Inch returned to Enderby on Wednesday, where they will make their  home. Miss Jessie G. Leslie was the  name of that charming school mate,  and her home Elgin, Scotland.  We have just received a large shipment of Carhartt's Overalls, the  most roomy and best-wearing overall  procurable.  Seven pockets. Dill Bros.  Lime and sulphur solution for  spraying, in 1 and 4 galon tins, at  the Enderby Hardware Co.', in Enderby hotel block.  Stanfield's   underwear in light and  heavy weights. Dill Bros., sole agents  GRAND  TRUNK  COMPLETED  The last spike was driven on the  Grand Trunk Pacific on Tuesday. It  was a big day for Fort Fraser. On  Monday evening the following wire  was sent the Walker Press:  Fort Fraser, B. C, April 6.���������������������������Steel  from West reached here to.day; both  ends meet to-morrow.���������������������������J. L. Ruttan.  Stetson hats hold their shape and  color until worn out. Fifteen different shapes and colors to choose  from at Dill Bros.  A large   assortment of men's work  shirts from C5c up, at Dill Bros.  The City Council 'had Mr. Matthews  of the firm oi Cummins & Agnew,  city engineers, Vernon, before them  at a special committee meeting last  week to consider the question of proceeding with the proposed street  \work. After the matter had been  thoroughly gone into, Mr. Matthews  informed, the Council that, if the  work it ,was proposed to do was; to  be done under the local improvement  clause ,of the Municipal Act, the work  must be permanent work, and:that  the laying of'- gravel on the streets  could not' be classed as permanent  work. - Therefore,'if,the work was to  be proceeded 'with; it would .have-to  be of the nature of7m'acadamizing.  ' This 1 meant that the Council would  have to find", a quarry where tbeTight  k nd of. trap'rocf- \coulds be quarried:  'Samples, were, furnished :Mr. Matthews  .of. trap^rock,.taken, -froni-the* surface  of y'a"'deposit' in ' the .'hill "overlooking  the "-Fortune Meadowsj /and /these  samples .were ��������������������������� taken- to -Vernon and  tested-in the city-engineers' office. It'  iwas;-found 'toy be ;the%..-^right.kind, of  stuff���������������������������the best road-making- material  it was possible to -obtain, andrthe  City was advised to open *��������������������������� up the  quarry. A "* further test'of-the rock  is to be made before any definite- decision" is arrived at in, connection  with' the proposed street work. - In  the meantime the street grader will  be used to put the roadways .'n letter condition.  This was,the" decision rcachei by  tlie City Council at the^ meating l:cld  monday evening, and on Tuesday tbe  grader was put to work.  Another important piece of ' usi>.',ss  coming before the Council was an  application from the Boa.d of School  Trustees asking that a by-law for  _raising=_?3,500^_fon^the^jcompiri7on .of  the school improvements be submitted to the vote of the ratepayers.  In compliance with this re .nest,  loan by-law No. 14 was given iwo  readings and ordered published, with  thc statutory time allowance for the  vote of the ratepayers to be taken.  April 20th was set as the day of  polling.  A lengthy report "of the legal rcp"-  rescntative of thc Union of B. C.  Municipalities on the new Municipal  Act was read for thc information of  the Council.  A lengthy discussion followed on  thc report of Mr. Matthews on the  proposed street improvements, with  the result that the Council decided  to leave in the hands of Alderman  Grant the question of using the road  grader on the city streets. The  question of laying a tile drain on  Vernon Road was also discussed, but  no action taken.  The finance committee recommended  the   payment    ol    the   following accounts:  Peter Johnson, board for Miss  Carlson    $   30.00  Sparrows & Folkard wages ...     46.00  J.  F.   Johnston,   assessment.;.     54.60  Enderby   Hardware Co,       . 1750"  T." Robinson,,   wages'    '4.50,  A.  Reeves,  stationery        < 6.15 -  J.   Miller',   wages   .'. '.       2.70 ,,  John Mackay wages     15.00  Union Bl   C.   Municipalities...    20.00 '  A communication   was   received Jon  ehalf of the-. Enderby band,'-stating..  that the Board ��������������������������� of \ School Trustees  would permit t,he usev of one room in ,,  the    old- school   building.' for1 band"-..  practices, (but'would not pay for ther  lights required,   and asking, the "city 7  to provide, the1 lights inasmuch as the ":  band was not anticipating any; grant  frorii the city/this, year/''The> mat-.--  tei"was allowed toj go'by' default}, no: i''/������������������_{"&  .orie /speaking .in " favor -"of' the'ysugges/-^ Ly> 'fit*  tion, and- the A clerk , was .ordered/to-,- U}'h;lM  reply .-that fthe,City': Council'' rouldtribt-7V:.jS;SM  .'comply, twith* the request: ^C.H >7 .- 7'-\-?. '-.J'tftuQ/frys  . *"7''-s?l  \7.vq  .���������������������������V.JTit-p  win  *>5"'~i'P  ^Jl-7'  'JL: ������������������'  '���������������������������'' ?*?������������������  -. w I  Enderby ^,:Heights -' from-' -Geo.-. r.R.-". , v_.  -Lawes t was 7 laid -'over until _the\next .���������������������������"._���������������������������?.*? .'/4'|  meeting.  .-"  PUBLIC SCHOOL-'BASEBAliLcl.;.  The public school-b'oys. met in the'-,,  school room Wednesday afternoon arid ���������������������������"  organized-! a   Public , School ��������������������������� Baseball _-  Club,   .with    the   following ''officers: ] -  President, A. Reeves; manager,' P."H>7.  Murphy;    secretary-treasurer, - T. ; H7  Calder. , ,< /' -?"  The   boys    were . divided    into two ,  teams, the school"team, captained by"   -  C. Bigham,   and 'a ' scrub team cap-,  tained by D. Mowat.     They will play'  a series of games every Saturday to  find out the   best   players, and then  go out to" get   the scalps of Vernon,  Armstrong and Salmon Arm.    ,  BAI bfFPS-SAbE-  M.   C.  Dunwoodie,  wood      60.00  R,  N.  Bailey,  police  exp.   Tom Robinson,    road work ...  J.  E.  Evans,  refund   Okanagan   Saw   Mills,   lumber  3.05  12.00  2.02  31.74  "      .......     16.80  Union  Canadian    Municipalities   10.00  R. Airth,   road   work      10.50  Graham Rosoman, cash disb... 9.00  Murrin Hardware Co, supplies 7.35  H. G. Mann, street'lights .... 52,75  Okanagan  Saw Mills,  lighting     33,06  Province of British Columbia, County  of Yale: to wit-  By virtue of a Power of Sale, contained in a certain indenture of  Chattel Mortgage, which Willi be produced at the time of Sale, I have  seized and taken the following:���������������������������  One (1) heifer calf, pure bred, Red  Poll, eligible for_registration; ���������������������������  One (1) bull calf, Red Poll grade,  One (1) pedigreed Red Poll cow,  called "Bubbles 3rd,"  One (1) pedigreed Red Poll cow  called "Duchess of Suffolk,"  One (1) pedigreed Red Poll bull,  called "Duke of Suflolk,"  One (1) grade cow, red color, called  "Rosabel,"  One (1) grade cow, red and white  color, called "Mattie,"  One (1) chestnut marc, aged 12  years, called "Blaze," fifteen hands  high.  One (1) gelding colt, bay color,  called "Nipper,"  One (1) mare colt, brown color,  called "Greta,"  One (1) pedigreed Dorset ram,  called "B.C. Champion,"  One (1) Democrat  One (1) buggy (damaged)  One set double harness,  One (1) cutter,  One (1) calf x '''Douchess of Soffolk'  All of which I shall expose for sale  at A. F. Crossman's Ranch, about  four (4) miles north of Enderby, on  Wednesday, the 15th day of April,  A. D. 1914, at thc hour of one o'clock  in the afternoon.  Dated at Vernon, 6th April, 1914.  SAMUEL A. H. BREW, Bailifh I  THE ENDERBY PRESS ANP WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, April 9, 1914  UTTON  EE.D  for garden and farm arc best  forB.C.soil.Scx? Catalogue for  solid ^uarantco of purity  aatt jjorraimention  Send nov/ fox Copy free  Sutton ������������������Son3.Th������������������ Kind's Socclajwi  Rwfndin^En^lond  AJ.Wo'odward  VtcroritV    &       Vancouvsr  6 15 Fort- Sr. .667 Granville ST.  SO'.C AGENTS PO������������������ SHITISH COLUMBIA)  QUEBEC FORESTRY  Forestry    Engineers    Who  Work o  Scientific   Principle  RURAL SECURITY  TT^iiiimiiiiiiitiiiiiifiiiiiiiiuUjiiiii/iiiiiiiinnTp  The   day  of   the   ruthless  It has, singuarly enough, come to  pioneer  pass that we have allowed the industry  18 long past in the Province of Quebec, | of our farms to lag behind the other  and the valuable forests which dense- ' activities of the country in its dcvelop-  ly clothe such an enormous area are ' ment. I need not stop to tell you how  no longer regarded as an obstacle In | fundamental to the life of the nation  ORDER NOW   !   !  WHITE WYANDOTTES and Buff Orpingtons, reliable - laying strains, $>2  per setting of 15 eggs.  BLACK MINORCAS, S. C, ?1.50 per  setting of 15.  WHITE LEGHORNS S.C., 51.50 per  setting.  S.O. BROWN LEGHORNS���������������������������The birds  composing this flock were bought  from H. E. Waby. We now cwn  this well-known strain entirely.  At the recent Okanagan Poultry  Show at Vernon, the exhibits of this  strain swept the board in their class,  capturing 1st cock, 1st cocker'I, L->t  2nd and 3rd hen, 1st pen and special;  only six birds shown.  the path of civilization. On the con  trary, they are, being carefully conserved, and forestry engineers, working on scientific principles, are being  increasingly employed. The old hap  hazard methods are giving place to  organized effort. There are six million acres of private forests in th'.  province, and seventy-nine million  acres of forests under government  control. The work of classification  and exploration will necessitate the  employment of a great number of  agents for a long period. Re timbering Is beginning to assume- truly  colossal proportions, no less than 200  firms at the present time bein,; engaged in lumber work in the Province  of Quebec. Seven of these firms are  now employing forestry engineers, and  it is certain that several of the owners will soon follow their example,  thus affording excellent opportunities  for the engineers, who are being trained at the Forestry School.  Prices    per    setting   exhibition pi/d  pedigree    laying   strains    on application.  We have   recently    imported   -.ome  ew blood from; a well-known breeder  n the states.    A few good  S.O. Br.  jeghorn cockerels for sale.  Apply,    Capt.    Cameron or    O.   Y.  Biggie,  GAINFORD RANCH,  t,- v Enderby, !..(.'  Don't   delay!       First   i-ome,     liist  served.  K, 7  j    -' '��������������������������� ��������������������������� ^  '^;gl  s- 1'r'vV* ���������������������������������������������>^   -������������������������������������������������������-i.   r- * ���������������������������"���������������������������'<������������������. ^ ^~'���������������������������n  ^ri���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  SYNOPSIS OF 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 ?1  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 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-  ���������������������������-giirycycrl...t f rrit.nry.-tbo.-tract- applied  is the production of its food. Our  thoughts may ordinarily be concon-  trated upon the cities and the hives  of industry, upon the cries of the  crowded market place and the clangor  of the factory, but it is from the quiet  interspaces of the open valleys and  the hillsides.that we draw the sources  of life and prosperity, from the farm  and the ranch, from the forest and the  mine. Without these every street  would be silent, every office deserted,  every factory fallen into disrepair.  And yet the farmer does not stand  upon 'the same footing with the forester and the miner in the market of  credit. He is the servant of the seasons. Nature determines how' long  he must wait for his crops, and will  not be hurried in her processes. He  may give his 'note, but the season of  its maturity depends upon the season  when his crop matures, lies at the  gates of the market where bis products are sold. And the security he  gives is of a character not known in.  the broker's office or as familiarly as  it might be on the counter of the  banker.���������������������������Woodrow Wilson, to Congress.  MR. J. DeL. TACKE  editor of Le Courier of St. Hyancinthe,  Que.,   who was    appointed    King's  Printer by Hon. Louis Ucderre;  Never  Mind  when   nothing  Sometimes,  right,  And worry, reigns supreme,  When  heartache  fills  the  eyes  goes  just  with  Fertilizing Use of Peat  The most important use  to which  peat is  put in this country -is as a  fertilizer,   the    annual     consumption  for that purpose being, according to  Popular Mechanics, 41,080 tons, while  only  1,300 tons were used for fuel,  8,000 tons for- stock  food  and  2,000  tons in the manufacture of paper.   In  preparing peat for .use as a fertilizer  the field-bearing the peat. deposit, unless it is already under cultivation, is  thoroughly  drained   and  plowed,  and  planted for one or two'seasons with  some crop which destroys or disintegrates  the  coarse material  and  aerates  and  improves  the upper  layers  of the peat.    It is then plowed and  harrowed and allowed    to  dry thoroughly, and, after being scraped into  windrows, is hauled to the factory for  further drying or storage.   The drying  is completed by passing the material  through long rotary cylindrical driers,  through    which    the heated air and  gases   from  furnaces   are  forced   by  fan  blowers.    This  process  requires  a somewhat expensive plant.   In pre-  To begin with, it is perfect.   To the  end it remains perfect���������������������������the Edison-  No musical-mechanical triumph has approached this remarkable invention of-Edison. The new.composition  of which it is made catches and holds the natural beauty  of tone of the world's greatest singers, orchestras and bands,  " 'and holds it after you have played it over 3,000 times.  The Blue Amberol is a per- of the Edison dealers listed be-  petual, practically unbreakable low.'You'll be welcome any day,  record that reproduces in an  amazing way the art of the per- -X^"^   TRA0E MARK  formers.   Don't miss the oppor- /yi&.Mnm k /> PS.*^  tunity to hear it played at come C4WMWU������������������*Uf ������������������!W������������������~  Edison Phonographs and Records are sold by  ENDERBY'MUSIC STORE  -i       Bel! Block J. E. Crane, Proprietor  IJifj^imn^^  id  Fire, Life, Accident  INSURANCE AGENCIES  REAL ESTATE NOTARY PUBLIC  Fruit Land Hay Land  Town Lot*  The Liverpool & London & Globe Ins. Co.  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.  Lomlon-LanaaJhird Fire Insuranse Go.  -  Royal InsuranceC0..0I' Liverpool (Luedopt  Thc London & Lancashire Guarantee  Accident Co.,'of Canada.     *  -  - 7 -'. BELL BLOCK;   ENDERBY 7-'  for shall be' staked out by the appli  cant himself.  Each application must be accompanied by a fee for $5 which will be  refunded if the rights applied for are  ���������������������������not available, but not otherwise. A  royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the  rate of live cents per ton.  The person operating the mine shall  furnish the Agent with sworn returns  account! 11 g~for���������������������������the -full-quantity-oi  merchantable coal mined and pay tbe  royalty there-son. If the coal mining  rights are not being operated, such  returns should be furnished at least  once a year.  Thc lease will include the coal minim; rights only, but the lessee may--be  permitted to purchase whatever  available surface rights may be considered necessary for the working ol  the mine at the rate of -$10.00 an acrt  For full information application  should be made to the Secretary ol  the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-Agent  of Dominion Lands.  W. W, CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  2s'.B.���������������������������Unauthorized publication of  this advertisement    will  not be paid  mist'    . , ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� i Daring peat for fuel it is' made into  And all things  useless  seem, ,p������������������������������������iujs  v  There's just one thing can drive away   the form of cylinders.  The tears that scald and blind- pro|jfic |n  Fjngers  Someone to slip a strong arm round,      ^ gpaniBh famlly 0f seven persons  And whisper, "Never mind." feoastg 1M fingers> one member having   j 23,..another. 21_and__the_other__five_12  FAMOUS  FANN1F. M LOTHROP  No one has ever "told "justf-why"  on each hand.  Those words such comfort bring;  Ntor why that whisper makes our cares Subways In Japan  Depart on hurried wing. The  first  underground   railroad   In  Yet troubles say a quick "Good-day!"y Japail wm   be   built between a new  We leave them far behind rpostofnee  and  the principal  railroad  When someone slips an arm around,  And whispers, "Never mind."  Butiovemustprompt-that-soft caress���������������������������  The love must aye be true;  Or at that tender, clinging touch  No heartsease comes to you.  But If the arm be moved by love,  Sweet comfort you will find        ������������������  When someone slips an arm around.  And whispers, "Never mind."  station In Tokyo.  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. Sharpe,  Enderby, B. C  Scott's Journal  The original journals of Sir Robert  Scott during his south polar expedition were placed in the British museum by Lady Scott. By order of the  trustees they were placed on view  on the second anniversary of Scott  arrival at the South Pole. The jou  nals are three small, pencil-written  books which Scott carried with him  to the pole and which were found  on his dead body by the searching  party. At the end of the last of these  is the "Message to the Public," which  made so deep and lasting an impression on the heart of the nation.  Autos on  Runners  ~ A-spiked chain-attachment has been  Invented  for  driving    an automobile  upon runners, which can be mounted  In place of the wheels.  Lightning   Record  Lightning is more frequent in Illinois  and  Florida    than  In  any  other  states.  If you  *have land  to sell  List it with me.  If you want to  buy land, see me.  Battleships  Carry  Eight  Lights  Afttr testa    lasting    several years I    My new booklet dwcriptJve of the Mara d...  eight has been found to be the proper | triet is now out. GET one,  number of  searchlight  for a  United |  States battleship and armored cruiser! P|^g#  "Sftf ���������������������������  Little  to carry,.  Buy your bread  tickets at  Joe's  Eldernell Orchard,Mara,B.C  ARTHUR  J.  8ALF0UK  The Evolution of a Prime minister  The Prime Minister of Great Britain, Arthur James Balfour, is a strange  paradox A power in politics, he cares' nothing for the game; with little or  no ambition, he has risen to a position second only to that of the King; of a  dreamy, philosophic temperament, he has proved himself a man of instant  action in every emergency. .        .  He was born in 1S48 in Scotland, the son of a wealthy Scotchman, and  Lady Cecil, sister of the rate Lord Salisbury. At Eton and Cambridge he  won no medals for special brilliancy, and no microscopic examination revealed a germ of future greatness. He was a member of "The Souls," a  society of enthusiasts vainly seeking the "ultimate" among the list of lifesj  unattainables When twenty-six he entered Parliament, and was bored and  rvnical taking neither himself nor his work seriously; a spectator ot life  rather than a struggles As the weak member of "the Fourth Party," he was  the good-natured butt of the House and was usually summed up by his fellows as "clever but hopelessly lazy."   : ^  In 1S86 to the amazement and amusement of England, Salisbury, nia  uncle named him the successor of Sir Michael Hicks-Beach, Chief Secretary  for Ireland. This post that had brought the snow of age to the heads of  strong men and had even killed some of them in the fierce days of the Lajicl  League," was given to this young, gentle, easy-going individual. The Irish  members smiled knowingly and rubbed their hands in the glee of anticipation���������������������������but it was all premature. Daniel was surely thrown into the lion s den,  but the lions had not reckoned on the marvellous transformation.  The indolent, careless manner of Balfour suddenly fell from him as if it  were a magic mantle. He stood before-them a man of keen judgment, iron  will vigorous and virile force and a master in executive power. He braved  alike their taunts, their threats, their insolence and their abuse until they,  became tired. They were like fairy bullets that hit him but did not hurt him.  His firmness; liberality and good sense at last won his enemies.    _  From one high position tot another he rose, without any seeming effort,  till his present honors fell at his feet in 1902. Balfour is a man of deep religious spirit sweet and gentle iu nature, serious and serene in temperament,  simnle and unaffected, seemingly unconscious of his strength, a philosopher  Sed statesman, and so sensitized to the great realities of life as to be ua-  mndful of many things that absorb the whole life of smaller men.  Inured according to Act of the Parliament of Canada,!������������������theyear UM. by W. C. Mack, at tho Department of A������������������rlcult������������������t. 4  4  Thursday, April 9, .1914  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  3HBE  rarer  WHEAT CONSUMPTION  The   Average    Canadian    Leads   the  World  in  This   Regard  The consumption of wheat has been  estimated for various countries, with  results as given in the accompanying  tabulation. The estimates are bassd  upon the average production for ten  years, exports or imports 'of wheat,  including wheat flour reduced to wheat  equivalent and exclusive of that need  for seed. Canada is easily 'n the lead,  an average Canadian "using nineteen  times as much "wheat as a Japanese  in^his native country. The figures in  bushels are.  Canada        9.5  Belgium     8.3  France        7.3  Spain   :..7  6.1  United Kingdom      6.0  Switzerland     ."     6.0  Australia   ..."     5.5  Italy     5.4  United  States        5.3  Uruguay        5.3  Argentine     5.2  Bulgaria     5.0  Austria-Hungary    ; ".. 7 *4.3  Netherlands     4.2  Roumania    4.0  i/cnnicirii   ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������.������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������   _o. o  G-ermany       -3.2  Hussid .........*.������������������..���������������������������    2.7  ������������������"rvi&   ���������������������������.������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������....���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������.���������������������������.������������������     ������������������i.t)  J c  0WGu6u    ������������������������������������������������������.���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������..���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������.������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������'  a.D  ���������������������������*-^S ji?"      .������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������.���������������������������......������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������..���������������������������������������������������������������������������������        ������������������i.O  Portugal   .'     1.8  British India   : 8  Mexico    '. ....      .8*  -Japan_.*.     ' .5  One of the pleasures of living in the Okanagan these days  6000' ROADS  Always  en   Inducement to .Clean, up  -~y"~-    'r     ths'- Neighborhood  ./'���������������������������      Given, a������������������sootl-highway, the farmer  --'sets to work-lb rebuilds tumble-do wa  fences7tb clean cut ditch is, to get a  new  coat und. hat,  to sharp a little  i oftener,- 'to-'carry himself ! straighter;  arid'to' take more pride in, his housa  arid wife'arid horse.    Presently he is  1. Avorrying about the appearance of his  farm. For. the first lime he. notices  .- that the old home looks, run down  and.painfully like a^ shack. 'Nothing  will suit him but to change to better  quarters befor3 the year is out. Mean-  time a grand-new coat of paint won't  be amiss, for he is now somewhat-  ashamed of the home which. he had  built with his own hands. Everybody  in the neighborhood catches the improvement-fever.. Neighbors set ^to  work making their collective.surroundings better. The schoolhouse is the  first thing that comes in for general  attention. The church no longer  looks so. aloof in its spotlessness:   In  __l short,_th_e. gopd_jrga_d_has refprmed_the  man, reformed - the housewife, trans-  1 formed the children. It has made bet  ter husbands and wives and citizens;  it has cleaned out the stables and the  ballot, and changed the ways "of living and thinking and dealing; it has  put more money into the farmer's  pocket; and more pride of the genuine  ��������������������������� sort into his heart It has been a  preacher'and a lecturer. It has fitted  the neighborhood for citizenship, and  pa^ed the way for the world to follow.  In a word, it has Regenerated the community.���������������������������Thomas W. Wilby, in "A  Motor Tour Through Canada."  ������������������  THE WORLD'S BIGGEST THINGS!  The largest library is the National  in Paris, which contains 3,000,000  books.  The tallest monument is in Washing'  ton, D.C7  It is 550 feet high.  The highest chimney is in Glasgow,  Scotland, and is 474 feet  The deepest coal mine is. near Lambert, Belgium, and is 3,500 feet deep,  The largest monolith is in Egypt���������������������������  10��������������������������� feet  The biggest dock, is at Cardiff,  iWales. ^  The greatest bank is the Bank of  England, London.    -  The oldest college is University  College, Oxford. It was established  in the year 1050.  Give credit where credit is due.  FUR INDUSTRY  ____ . f  Fur-bearing  Animals   Lead   in  Aggregate Natural  Wealth  ���������������������������  That the fur industry of the North  American  continent  is  not likely  to  become extinct, nor are the' fur bearing   animals    being    kilW   off    i"i3  various parts of the country, is  the  view of dealers in raw .furs.   .There  are more animals killed and thus the  collection is greater, hut in spite of  the fact that' thousands upon  thousands of animals are being killed every  year still the supply dees not seem  to be lessening.    But whatever may  be j the condition of the raw fur collections, there is no question but what  the demand of fashion, the competition     /  of the large circular houses and the 7  general utility of fur garments have  sent the'price of furs to an'enormous ���������������������������-  height.    Thus  a  clever  trapper  can"    -  make a small fortune, if ;he*haadie3 -~-^  his catch properly.   The fur trade, has    --  rightly been called the,greatest.of our    ,  ,  natural resources.    No industry, agri-  cultural,  mineral    or  otherwise/ has n  been the origin of so much ^wealth to  Canada as th- fu^ industry.   'Before     ,,  a single field was cultivated, a single     ,   ,  mine opened, or.a single railroad constructed,' the fur' bearing animals'of  this'country were the on!/ source-of  revenue.   This was one of the main -  reasons for the rapid colonization'of  pur-country, especially -fjhe Wcst.71t   '"*-  was .tlie  trappers'^ trail  that/formed ''  the path of the'first highway ahdythe    ".,7  trapper's' fur v that- , formed the'first*,, ' "'  cargo that was 'ever freighted on any '  of the inland waters. - It^waa also, the , ���������������������������-,f_'  trappers catch that brought the, first :  foreign wealth to this    country,- andw  ever since America has been-'practice \-{.  ally .supplying' the "-world"- 'witb.7furs.-s' ''y/JI  No'; other-of our"-natural,., resourcesy77;'^r;  have   ^oem    ���������������������������nrr-.rtii'pHvn " for ;Rn    innc-a "* .':,.r"-*v I  ,time-  ,'\r  .   7,rX- '*���������������������������  ave .been -productive; for ;so Jongy;a4;tu7^l  me- or' have -yielded\such' 'anyaggrc"-\7VSt^|  -i_ lit.    __    ������������������l..,I..V,1������������������i..������������������������������������.r,Vl    mn    ���������������������������Vl.jffi.Vfiil  '���������������������������   " ' '--" Spring-time pastime onMara Lake and theS'pallumcheen-River". -'7 ',;'   '*- -^ "',  ���������������������������;   ���������������������������'.'>"���������������������������>���������������������������   *' ''",J.   -,   - "-i 7-: ,; -i-' v V;^7W "7  ;\������������������'  .   >;-..-  ..   <\-  -  \  \.tv*l  i". n_.  Enderby-s big lumber mill which will'start the season's cut in few days  SEALED TENDERS addressed to  the undersigned, and endorsed "Tender for Wharf at Gleneden, B.C."  will be received at this office until  4.00 P. M., on Monday, May 4, 1914,  for the construction of a Wharf at  Gleneden, Yale District, B.C.  Plans," specification and form of  contract can be seen and forms of  ender obtained at this Department,  And at the offices of the District Engineers, Chase, B. C.; New Westminster, B. C, and on application to the  Postmaster at Salmon Arm, B.C.  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. Iu the case of  firms the'actual signature, the nature  of the occupation, and place of residence of each member of the firm  must be given.  Each tender must be accompanied  by an accepted cheque on a chartered  bank payable 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.  NOTE1.���������������������������Blue prints can be obtained  at -the Department of -Public -Works  by depositing an accepted bank  cheque for the sum of $10.00, made  payable to the order of the Honourable the Minister ol Public Works,  which will be returned if the bidder  submit a regular bid.  By order,  R. C. DESROCHERS,  Secretary.  Department of Public Works,  Ottawa, March 30, 1914.  Newspapers   will   not   be'.paid for  this    advertisement   if they insert it  without authority   from the Department.���������������������������58581.  LAND    REGISTRY ACT  Norman Grant  BUILDER &  CONTRACTOR  Plans and estimates  Furnished  Dealer in Windows, Doors, Tunnings,  and all   factory    work.   Rubberoid  Roofing, Screen Doors and Windows  '  GLASS CUT TO ANY SIZE  We represent S. C. SMITH CO.,  of Vernon  Russell  Street Enderby.  Re. part of   Lot   B, and part    22.60  acres of Lot C, Map 111.  Notice is. hereby given that I shall,  at the expiration of one month from  the date of thc 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  the above lands, viz:��������������������������� 15th November, 1901. A conveyance made between Frederick Bernard Pemberton  and William Curtis Ward of the one  pare, and George Eugene Townsend  of the other, part, being a conveyance  of Lot O, subdivision of part of lot  150, Group 1, Osoyoos Division of  Yale District;  15th November, 1901. George Eugene Townsend oi the one part and  William Curtis Ward and Frederick  Bernard Pemberton of the other part,  being a mortgage oi the same pmn-  ises, Release of last - mentioned  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 A. D.  1914.  C. H. DUNBAR, District Registrar.  dying out^rFur, Magazine., ^u^X-f.V-^p,  .   V -bOMESTIC C^mE^df^  The "Ayrshire' Came  to-'Nova- Scotia^  '"- 1 ���������������������������",-'--'  i "-    in*^������������������2l7   *.     sf "-~:'  'Although'the Spaniards may have'-:  introduced, eattle -,into"'the'^western '  hemisphere ' during the 16th century;  Canada may.claim to have the honor  of'.being tlie;first' part-'of. America,  north of,the Gulf, of Mexico to receive  domestic cattle. The Plymouth Fathers  did not have any until 1623. -t Up to  1734, New France, and Acadia together boasted 35,000 cattle. From  the; year 1831 the growth of herds in_  Canada was rapid. Until 3840 Lower  Canada held premier place, - after-  which Upper Canada rapidly, overhauled her rival province," with the  result that :'n 1S61 Upper Canada h 1  =451i640^head=-against=S2^T3x0^in-rt^i--  lower province, with 69,000 In Now  Brunswick, 110,5O04 in Nova Scotia,  60,000 In Prince Edward Island aud  about 7,000 ir the Prairie provinces.  Between 1871 and 1901 the growth of  milch cow herds in all provinces excepting Nova Scotia was steady, the  total In all Canada in 1301 being  2,408,677. The - coming - of-the- cel"e<:  brated breeds that comprise this country's herds is of interest. Next to  the French and United States cattle,  the Ayreshire was introduced. Through  the instrumentality of Lord Dalhousie,  they came to Nova Scotia in 1821.  They were imported into Ontario, by  Mr. J. W. Ewert' in 1845, and after  that large numbers came to Ontario  and Quebec. The Jersey breed arrived first In 1889, when Mr. Harrison Stephens of Montreal stocked the  farms of his two sons with herds from  that island. The Guernsey breed was  introduced by the late Hon. John  Abbott in 1878. The Holstein, or  Holsteln-Fresian, came In 1S22-3," five  Ontario farmers embarking on the enterprise at the same time. Pure bred  Shorthorns came in 1825 into New  Brunswick, and the year following  several Ontario farmers imported  them.  Until recently the most costly medicine was supposed to be metallic gallium, $150,000 a pound. But lately  radium has far outstripped it in price,  bringing  about  $200,000  an  ounce.  Buy your bread. tickets at-Joe's. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, April 9, 1914  ENDERBY PRESS  Published every  Thursday at   Enclenby, B.C. at  $2 per y������������������ar, by the Walker Press.  Advertising: Rates; Transient, 50c an inch first  insertion, 25e each subsequent insertion. Contract advertising. &1 an inoh per month.  Legal Notices:   12c a line first insertion-; 8c a line  each subsequent insertion.  Reading Notices and Locals: 16c a Kne.  APRIL 9, 1914  SCHOOL PROPERTY UNUSED  It-would "seem    that under the public school act,   the   Board of School  Trustees have   exclusive    power over  all   school,   property,    whether . said  school    property   is    used for school  purposes   or   not,    and,    to give the  law its    exact    meaning,    the school  board itself cannot    make use of any  school property    for   any other than  school purposes.     In connection with  the  vacant  Enderby  school  building,  since the pupils were removed to the  Fortune school, the property has remained idle, and,  as with all vacant  buildings, it has    not been helped by  its idleness,   nor   has anyone benefitted thereby.     To   follow out the law  as it has been laid down by the Educational   Department,    the    city may  hold the title    to   the   property but  has no power to   say to what use it  shall be put, nor that it shall be used  at all for other than school purposes.  The property lies idle.     No revenue  .has-been .derived ..from .it,..nor- seem-  ingly can be, and   yet the ratepayers  have to put up for thc upkeep of the  new school  while   seeing thc vacated  property going    into decay from disuse.     Perhaps if we were to use less  law and more common sense in dealing   with    this   question,    not    only  would  the ratepayers    be better sat  isfied,    but    the   educational  depart-  in e h t7as~wel 17        : '  CO-OPERATION  NEEDED  With the fuller use of parcels post  comes a real menace to thc small  town. Do you realize, dear reader,  what the mail order and retail catalogue houses are doing to the merchants of your town? Do you, Mr.  Property Owner, realize what it will  mean to YOU., Do you, Mr. Businessman realize what they are doing  to YOU and YOUR business.  Are you going to sit idle with  folded hands and see business leave  town and property values decrease,  or are you going to co-operate with  others to fight this greatest menace  to the small town, and some of the  best people on earth���������������������������our rural population ?  It cannot be disputed that the  practice of mail order trading has  brought about and is bringing about  a condition of desolation in many of  our small towns, villiages and cities.  And the businessmen and merchants,  and the small towns, are not the only  sufferers, The farming communities  adjacent thereto, also feel the results.  It is quite true that the fault does  not lie all on one side. The pa  trons of the mail order houses are  persuaded by catchy illumined , catalogues and pictures to believe that  it is to their interest to purchase  where the goods look the cheapest.  And in the majority of cases, the  local merchants simply fold their  hands and let the business get away  from them, instead of making more  strenuous efforts to hold it, by providing the particular goods demanded  by their customers.^ They do not  get after and stay after their people  with something to impress upon them,  the merits of their goods, as the  mail order houses regularly do.  Co-operation on the part of the local merchants to bring about a better understanding, is the only system that will counteract the influence  of the mail order house. In some  small towns will be found every merchant dabbling into the line of goods  handled by the others, and some lines  not handled by any. This weakness  and lack of co-operation makes it  necessary to send out of town for  some things, and the people sending  very logically conclude that if they  have to send for some articles, they  may as well include in their order  other things which do not materially  add to the carrying charges. Thus  much business that should stay at  home is lost to the home town.  Co-operation is the solution of the  difficulty���������������������������and we believe the only  solution; It will take away all per-  sona.l_differenc_es_,===an(L,bring_about-a=  clearer understanding. Harmony in  action and feeling will take the place  of strife and friction.  American nation, the house of representatives on the last- day of March  voted to repeal the provision of the  Panama canal act exempting American vessels from the payment of tolls  The vote came at the close of a  stirring day after weeks of discussion  in which Speaker Champ Clark and  Majority Leader Underwood and  other Democratic chieftains, lined up  in open opposition   to the President.  Some weeks ago President Wilson  said there should be no haggling with  honor in the matter, and appealed to  congress to repeal the objectionable  clause.  "Conscious'of error,'' says the New  York World, "the President is not  one who would stickle for arbitration. He knows, as we all know,  that in exempting our own coastwise  monopoly from Panama canal' tolls,  we violated our treaty with Great  Britain, which says 'the canal shall  be free to the vessels 01 commerce and of wTar of _a.ll.. nations on  terms of entire equality.'  "The statement, therefore, that he  will use every legitimate influence at  his disposal to secure the repeal of  -this legislation is in keeping with his  character. Repeal would be an honorable disclaimer of wrongdoing1. To  insist upon arbitration would be to  take a gambler's chance, and a desperate one, of winning a case that  had no merit.  "Arbitration has not been devised  for the trial among honorable nations and men of issues notoriously  raised in bad faith. We have been  misled in the Panama matter into  giving an unlawful subsidy to a mon  opoly, and we ought to be courage  ous enough to admit the fact."  LORD'S DAY MUSSERS '  EXEMPTION CLAUSE REPEALED  After what is said to have been  one of the most spectacular legislative struggles in    the history of the  Mayor Baxter,    of Vancouver, gave  the Lord's   Day    meddlers something  to ponder over a lew days ago, when  a delegation ot them called upon him  .and insisted   on    the    closing of the  fruit stands on Sunday.  ' -  . "You will get a reasonable enforcement of the    Lord's   Day Act," said  he,  "but I will   tell    you straight, I  am not in favor of closing up the re  freshment   stands   absolutely.      If a  man can get a cup of coffee or cocoa  and we call   it   refreshment! see.no  reason why he   cannot   get a lemonade or an orange or    an apple if he  wants to.    If you insist on carrying  this thing too far   you will have the  pendulum swing back to the other extreme and next   year the people will  elect a mayor   and council who will  throw the town   wide   open.     Public  opinion will   not   stand    for" a too  strict    enforcement    of    the    Sunday  laws.     *    *     *   More has been done  to clean up the   city in the last two  years than ever before, yet apparently we are not getting much credit for  it from you fellows."  BANKgf MONTREAL  Established 1817  Capital, $16,000,000 (paid up)  Rest, $16,600,000  .  H. V. Meredith, Esq., President  Sir Frederick Williams-Taylor, General Manager  BRANCHES IN LONDON, ENG., NEW YORK and CHICAGO.  SAVINGS   DEPARTMENT  i\     ... .....  Deposits received from 51 upwards, and interest allowed at current rates.  Interest credited 30th  June   and 31st December.  ENDERBY BRANCH A. E. TAYLOR, Manager  Fix up your House, Barn,  and Outbuildings  Here are   some   specials in lumberwbile they last :  No. 2, 2x4. :per thousand  .$.13.00  No. 2 Lath, per thousand      1.75  Short Cord Wood      3.75  OKANAGAN SAW MILLS, Ltd. End���������������������������by  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. Alt-hough  Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls nis  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." o  (Extract from Lowery's Ledge.) ���������������������������  King Edward Hotel, L^URPHy Enderby  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.  Fishing  is Good  Many fine catches are being made. We have the  tackle that makes fishing  easy and a great pleasure.  All kinds of fly hooks and  lines; rods, reels, floats  and sinkers. Fishing  bags and baskets.  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  CI lff St. Enderby  The most useful people are those  who quietly t^chy:^mperanc_e;7honr;  esty, industry and justice by example  and at the same time do something  for the community in which they live.  HORTICULTURAL   PROGRAM, 1914  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 ma&e  the most of the-opportunity.  It is proposed   to hold the annual  exhibition   on   or   about Sept. 12th.  The scope   oi   this exhibition will be  extended far beyond the limits of the  past    horticultural   exhibitions given  here.      It   is   intended   to    make it  the final exhibition of five to be held  during���������������������������the���������������������������season .=-T-he���������������������������prize���������������������������11st  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  snich  fruits, , flowers    and  vegetables  aslmature7at..._that7ttme,7the_p.urpose;  being to    encourage   our   growers to  produce the stuff when it can be putjelse in the   Valley,   and none'of the  Homeseekers Should  a .. .  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, 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 you 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  system^.of=^electric^lighting(==and^an--  abundant supply of wood.  BECAUSE, if you are a person of  means, and wish to make a home for  yourself on th������������������ banks of the soft-  flowing Spallumcheen,' you will find  good roads already leading to the  site, and all the materials necessary  to build close at hand.  -~BEGAUSE:you-will-nhd here all the  advantages   to    be   found any place  OF CANADA  Are Your Children  Learning to Save  Money ?  Each maturing, son and  daughter should have a personal  Savings Account in the Union  Bank of Canada, with opportunities to save regularly, and  training in how to expend money  wisely. Such an education in  thrift and saving will prove invaluable iu later life.  Enderby Branch,      J. W. GILLMAN, Manager  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 months  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.  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; cot 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  r  ii ifr  Thursday, April 9, 1914  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  SUNSHINE SERMONS  Cb������������������erful Guidance to a Happier, Healthier Life  By the PblloBopher-Pbysicfcn  GEORGE  F. BUTLER,  A. M.,  ft!. D,  FORESTRY FACTS  However comfortable and forlorn you may be, don't add to  your own and the world's,misery  by  fretting.    There   never  yet  was a sorrow that could not be  lived down ;> there never yet was  one that could be cured by fretting or worry.   When the cows  get into the corn, and the chickens into the flower beds, the sensible man chases them out first,  repairs .the  damage   next, and,  lastly, patches up the break In  the garden fence through which  the   marauders  entered.    What  would you think of a.farmer who  wer*t. into his bedroom to pray  before he chased out the cpws,  or of a woman who threw her  apron over head, and wept long  and   loud because the hens were  scratching up her flower beds,  instead of "shooing them" half  a mile away with a broom? Most  troubles come  upon   us as the  cattle and the hens got into" the  corn   and   the   garden   patch���������������������������  through a broken   fence " or a  carelessly guarded  gate.    It  is  our own fault half the time that  we are tormented; and the sooner we  repair the damage,  and  mend ths fence, the better. Time  , spent   in   useless   bewailing,   in  worry  and  disquietude,   is  lost  time;   and  while  we wait, the  mischief thickens.    Take   life's  trials one by one as the handful  of    heroes    met   the    host   at  Thermopylae, and you will slay  them, all;   but   allow   them -to<  marshall themselves on a broad  field" while you are crying over  their coming, or praying tor deliverance,    instead    of farming  yourself to meet them, and they ���������������������������  will make captives of you, and  keep you forever in a dungeon7  of tears.       , J      "^  (Copyright,- 1910, by w: G: Chapman.)  FOR EVERY DRIVER  8urveyi of Timber Lands Have Disclosed  Valuable  Areas  In Southern Nigeria, on the west  coast of Africa, the British Government has done much to encourage the  practice of forestry, and eight hundred villages now have communal  plantations of rubber trees. The  natives supply the labor, the native  chiefs supply the land and the Forestry Department supplies the seeds,  technical knowledge and tapping appliances. The profits are divided  equally among the three co-operating  parties. ,���������������������������  were not really dead", however, but  had appeared so because they had  been entirely stripped of their leaves  by the larva? of the larch sa"w-fly.  The tamarack is a valuable tree be������������������  cause of its ability to grow in swamps,  and its wood Is highly esteemed for  fuel, ties, fence-posts and construction  work generally. Yet through the con������������������  tinued ravages of the larch saw-fly  oyer one-half the tamarack In eastern.  Canada has already been destroyed.  . Mr. W. N. Millar, District Inspector  of Dominion Forest Reserves in Ah  faerta, says: "Along the north fork ot  the Sheep River is found the largest  body of non-licensed merchantable  timber which I have yet seen in the  Rocky Mountains. It is rather rei  markable that this timber consists ali  The largest lake on the east slope  of the Rocky Mountains  lies at the  ���������������������������*r~~"f������������������ "7     ������������������7~j       V ~������������������        ~JL  ^���������������������������j     _*__      ������������������ ,.-,._      _..    _      I most entirely of lodgepole pine���������������������������there  was in sight at least ten sections (10  7 I  V  /  '.A Few Sensible SuggestibnsGenerally'  Approved  by.' Horse  Owners  ���������������������������  - See; that :the harness fits the' horse  . properly.-   *������������������-..������������������-        --������������������������������������������������������   */    -> =*������������������-r >-- \  - 7 . 'see rthat- the' horse is properly put'  to wagon. " .7  r See that mane is pulled out from  under collar and fore-top from under  brow-band. '    '  j'   -       See that,tail is~pulled out from un-  ������������������������������������������������������   ,y-^    der breeching. - .  ^j^fe&S'-- See that breeching straps are tight  - . enough to back the wagon instead of  ,���������������������������"     by saddle or crupper.  . . See that the .turn buckle is adjusted  properly, and thus avoid pole being  carried by horses.   '    ^      \  See that the blinders are properly  adjusted and, do not rub the eyes.  (The use of blinders should be discouraged.) ���������������������������  ���������������������������When putting a team in harness see  =that-reins-are-buckled-together=,first,=  and pass same on to driver's seat,  then fasten breast straps���������������������������next fasten  the holdbacks and then hook the  traces.  When unhitching a team���������������������������see that  traces are unfastened first���������������������������then the  holdbacks���������������������������next the breast "straps,  then unbuckle the reins when ready  to unhitch���������������������������this precaution will -prevent many accidents.  IWalk horses when leaving stable  for a few blocks, also after watering,  and thus avoid serious illness.  When horses go lame���������������������������first examine foot, and remove shoe if necessary.  Never drive with a slack rein.  |   Never jerk your horse with reins.  Never strike your  horse over  the  head.  Never allow anyone to tease or  tickle your horse���������������������������the horse only feels  the torture and does not understand  the joke.  Never beat or permit anyone else  to beat your horse, as nothing so soon  makes him permanently vicious'.  Never stand your horse in a draft.  Never start your    horse  with the  Whip. 7   : : ������������������������������������������������������''''  Never back your wagon with the  brake on.  Never drive your horse with a shoe  off; if too far to dfive to stable,' go  to the nearest horseshoeing Bhop and  have it attended to.  iWhen starting a load, always have  la tight rein on your  horses.  Always water horses before eating.  head waters of the Maligne river, a  tributary of the. Athabaska. It is  twenty-two/ miles,long and from one  to three miles wide, and is surrounded by lofty "mountains" which make it  one of the most beautiful spots in the  Rocky Mountain region. Yet this lake  was practically unknown until a forest survey was made of this region  by the Dominion Forestry Branch.  .Unfortunately, there are no fish in  this lake, owing probably to' the fact  that '��������������������������� the" Maligne river flows ' underground for several miles; after leaving the lake."  - The revenue from-.the'forests of  British India administered by the Indian Forest Service last year amounted to over $14,000,000. The total cost  of -fire-protection^ tree-planting and  administration generally, was $8,000,-  000, leaving a net annual revenue of  $6,000,000,, which the 'forests are able  to ��������������������������� "produce continuously, without depletion.  The "Great Divide" is sometimes a  very, small affair in the Rocky. Mountains of Alberta' and British Columbia.  A,forest survey p'arty/sentyout by, thej  Dominion Forestry Branch, found that;  the head .waters of the- Athabaska  river in .-Alberta Vere~ separated lonly  by a narrow." strip' of - loar-lying land  '     '      -    ..        .   1.".'     J. -   ��������������������������� - i   -o    ; -     .-.,--  from the, waters of ;'a lake "ih* British  Columbia which drains" into the Colum-  bia'v river/ Were ��������������������������� the outlet, of ��������������������������� this'  lake:-blocked.~ and a shallow, trench  dug 'for a couple of hundred ' yards;  its waters could be made to flow east1  instead of west.'  i        - ...  A" somewhat, similar: case Is' seen  where the head waters of the Smoky  and Fraser rivers, though flowing-in  opposite directions, have their common" source" at the base of - a great  glacier on Mount Robson, which  guards the boundary between Alberta  and British Columbia.  Rabbits damaged or killed thousands  of. young forest trees in the West by  eating the bark around the base of  the stems. .  Circular saws of paper are being  increasingly used in England for the  cutting of thin plates of wood. Veneers made in'thls way are so smooth  square miles) of_thls timber."  Australian gum-trees have attained  the*enormous height of 480 feetV which  is' li0~~ feet "higher than "the most  gigantic sequoias, in California, and  twice as high as the great firs of  British Columbia. How trees supply  their foliage with water at such a  height is still a matter of scientific  controversV.-  Princess Mary's Handwriting  Although burdened with the cares  and anxieties of a throne, the King  and Queen, "Sunday at Home," states,  always find true delight in being with  their children, in guiding them in  what they do, and in cultivating their  devoted love. It is said that on Princess Mary's birthday she' has to acknowledge every congratulation from  friends with her own hand, the letters  being handed to the Queen for inspection before being sent. The typewriter  is appreciated for general use in the  household, but Is not requisitioned for  private correspondence. Princess  Mary's handwriting is like that of  other members of her family, clear as  print, and, though not yet quite formed, shows plenty of indication of what  experts in handwriting call "character."     t .'-  NO ALUM  1X.W ">  Shoes Without Laces   ,  Lacefess 'shoes"for men, held ."Uk"  gether by pieces of spring -metal, haW  'beea invented. -  ������������������������������������������������������'  Our Spring   stock   is now. complete  , '" '������������������������������������������������������   Motor Fire Boats  Th������������������ purchase of" 24 pieces of motor  Wealthiest Boys In Britain  Earl Cawdor's death left his two  sons, Lord Emlyn, aged 13,; and the  Hon. Andrew C. Campbell, aged"' six,  the wealthiest brothers in England.  By the-time the boys are twenty-one  years old each will have *5,00O,0O0 at  his disposal.  '      '      ' ��������������������������� . '  and,we are   ready   to   take, care of driven Art apparatus, and   a   motor  your orders for Spring sowing- of  timothy, clover,. alfalfa and" all field  seeds; also Garden���������������������������. Seed's; which'are  all tested in our own warehouse. We  carry a'full' line of fruit and ornamental stock, bee supplies, fertilizers  and all garden requisites.  Catalogue for the asking.  ,THE. HENRY: SEED HOUSE  A.-R. Macdougall, Proprietor.  '  i 524 Kingsway, Vancouver,', B.C.  fire boat Isplanned-for London.  I Eloctrtoy;8cr������������������w. Drl ver7  7?he eamut Is switched into-a new.  electricy screw driver "automatically  the instant pressure is applied.    "7-  One Auto to;Two Miles.1. >** v  : Recent statistics credit' the ' United!  States ~wlth about; qne 'automobile for"  each- two" miles "of :country,-'road..-7'  '.' -".S.'-il  SECRET SOCIETIES  that cabinet-makers    can   "use^thenx  without further planing.  It is a common1 superstition among  the woodsmen of eastern Canada that  many of the "dead" larch trees have  come to life again.   The trees noticed  A.F.&A.M.  i  I  '4  Not the ordinary kinds,- .but*'the ���������������������������p'opul^yEMPfeEl^'^J^'^  Papers,' Cretonnes,", Borders? :���������������������������'. Friezes;, Etc.- - ..We;have~ ?'{^ y;. 5 ^f^l  ^ *       '        "L      *' ( ,- I*,'*.' "���������������������������   )2t ��������������������������� _/y    ;.'��������������������������� V ,* ^  "'* '_    i-"/ *-��������������������������������������������� ^7 "'">   *"**���������������������������'*--1������������������5.*     -"*      *4m   " Safes'I  the Spring samples,in, and/ask your inspection. - There      ���������������������������- -   ^  is nothing that will add'so'"much" to the*/comforts.of:the"  home;     Real quality? artistic finish, harmonious blending, beautiful shades.'. COME AND SEE.THEM  EA.JV1.. t  dcre     No.   40   T  eebings , firal    c;'  Enderby Lock:  Regular meetings  Thuifciay on-or ai^er the  full moon at 8 p. m. in Oddfellows Hall. VsfeHilip  brethren cordially invited.  ENDERBY MUSIC STORE    J. E. Crane, Prop.  GRAHAM ROSOMAN  W.M.  JNO. WARWICK  Secretary  %r<^      "~^?������������������\^p Eureka Lodtre, No, B(T  Meets every Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock, in I. O.  0. F. hall. Metcalf block.   Visiting brothers always   welcome. W. H. LOGAK,   N. G.  JAS. MAUTIN. V. G.  E.E. WHEELER. Sec'y,  '   -.            GRO. BELLAMY. Treas.  This is the O-Cedar Polish mop, on  sale at the Enderby Hardware Co's  store, in Enderby Hotel block. Call  and learn further particulars.  OVER 6S YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  L  Buy your bread tickets at  Joe's.  Trade Marks  DE9IGN3  Copyrights &c  Anyone>eTidlng a jkotoh and deaoxlptlon m������������������y  mtlokly ascertain Our opinion free whether uu  tnreiition la prohiflily patentable. Communioa-  tlonsatrlotlTCOiinijQutfal. HANDBOOK on Pat.euts  B^nt free. Oldest nponcjr for socurirtg putenU.  Patents taken through Munn & Co. receive  $pce.lal notice, without eharco, lu the  'Scientific Jlisierlcam  A handsomely UlusCrated weekly. Lanrest circulation of any scientific Journal. Terras for  Canada, 83.75 a year, postage prepaid. Sold by  all newBdcalera.  1WN &Co.36,BroadwayNew York  Btuuou Offlco, 625 F SU Washington, D. C.  :M  ENDERBY   LODGE  ������������������ No. 35. K. of P.  . ff jf. \r   -^^    Meets every Monday evening  PqS&^vST    ������������������������������������ K-of p- Hall-    Visitors, cor-  X^1^^     diil,ly invite(i t0 attwd.  D^'^Sr*   "       T. C. CALDER. C."C.    " ~  ^^-SJ C. E.STRICKLAND, K.R.S.  R. J. COI.TART. M.P.  Hall suitable forConcerls. Dances and all public  entertainments.    For rates, etc.. addre.ns,  G. G. CAMPBELL. Enderby  PROFESSIONAL  A  C. SKALING, B. A.  Formerly of Vancouver, B. C.  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public.  Bell Blk. Enderby, B.C.  D  R'. H. W. KEITH,  Office hours:   Forenoon, 9 to 10:30  .    . . " Afternoon, 3 to 4  ' Evenihff, 6:30 to 7:?0  Sunday, by appointment  Office: Cor. Cliff and GeorgeSta. ENDERBY  G:  L. WILLIAMS  Dominion and  Provincial Land Surveyor  Bell Block      Enderby, B.C.  POLITICAL  T?NDERBY   CONSERVATIVE  ���������������������������^ ASSOCIATION '  J. L. ruttan,      h. m. walker  President. Secretary.  Poultry Cuts of all breeds  for use on stationery arid  other printing- S&gl1?1188  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 & OKANAGAN BRANCH  Daily trains both ways from Sicamous Junction to Okanagan Landing:  South North  bound  STATIONS  bound  read down  read up  10:30  (Lv)  Sicamous  Jet  (Ar)  18:00  j 11:01  :     Mara  17:15  11:15  Grindrod    -  16:59  11:29  Enderby  16:44  11:55  Armstrong  16:15  12:03  Realm  16:07  12:12  Larkin  15:55  12:40  Vernon  15:30  13:10. (Ar)  Ok.  Landing  (Lv) 15:15  H. W. BRODIE           JNO.BURNHAM  Gen. Pas. Agt,  Agent  Vancouver                    Bnderby ,, JRE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, April 9, 1914  WANT ADS  HOUSEHOLD  GOODS    FOR  SALE-  Apply, Frank Fravel,  Mill street.  TWO LOTS AND TWO 5-ROOM COT-  .tages, on Mill street, for sale.   Apply Frank   Fravel,   fos particulars,  Enderby.  INDIAN RUNNER DUCK EGGS FOR  hatching. $1.00 per setting of 11.  W.  J. Monk, Grindrod. 3t  FOR SALE���������������������������Good driving or saddle  mare; 2-year-old gelding; will make  good driver or saddle horse; and  one mare colt; all quiet and 'gentle.  Wm. Kenyon, Mara, B.C.  STUMPING���������������������������Estimates furnished on  all powder work. H. A. Bogert,  Enderby.  TO RENT���������������������������100 acres alfalfa. For  particulars apply H. Halliday,  manager Stepney ranch,  Enderby.  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  .WHITE PEKIN DUCK EGGS for  hatching; $1.00 for setting of 11.  MRS. JNO. McKAY, Waterside,  Enderby. ml2-8t  WANTED���������������������������A girl to help do house,,  work and cooking. Apply, Mrs. A.  Tomkinson, Grindrod, B. C.  The 20th' Century shoe is getting  more "popular every day on account  of .its comfort, appearance and durability.     Dill Bros., agents.  QUALITY  EGGS  for Hatching  DIAMOND B  STRAIN  WHITE WYANDOTTES  AND  S.  C. WHITE LEGHORNS  Our Wyandottes are carefully mated  to produce birds, yet for the keenest  competition and eggs combined.  No. 1 Pen, per setting oi 15 $ 5.00  No. 2 and 3 pens,     "     "     "      3.00  Nos. 4, 5, 6, 7, and 8,      "      "     2.00  S. C. White   Leghorns   from 185 to  -235=-egg-=-st-r-ain���������������������������with���������������������������good-=-wedge-  shaped bodies,  mated to produce the  kind of    strong   and   healthy chick's,  which cannot fail to please. .  $2.00.per 15, or $10 per 100..'���������������������������',"  All birds kept in open heated houses.  90 per cent guaranteed fertile.  THE BARNUM POULTRY RANCH  >+o+o+c4<>+o+<>4<>4<>+^  Box 51, Enderby, B. C.  THOS.   WILKINSON,  Mgr.  Don't delay. All orders filled in  rotation.  CITY OF  ENDERBY  Voting on Proposed By-law.  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given to  the ratepayers of the Municipality of  the City of    Enderby   that I require  the presence  of   the   said  ratepayers  at the City Hall,   Enderby, on Monday,  the 20th day of April, 1914, between the hours of 9 a.m. and 7 p.m.  for the purpose of voting, by ballot,  either to  confirm    or   to  negative  a  certain proposed By-law, to wit:  A By-law for Raising 53,500 to  Complete the   Erection of the  Public  School Buildings in the  City of Enderby.  Any person,   male or female,  being  a British   subject   and   the    assessed  owner of land or real property within  the Municipality,   is entitled to vote  on such proposed By-law.  Given under my hand at the City  Hall, Enderby, this 9th day of April,  1914. GRAHAM   ROSOMAN,  City Clerk.  YOUR PROPERTY���������������������������WHAT IS  ITS  TRUE VALUE?  Your town lot or country home���������������������������  What is its true value���������������������������in dollars  and cents !  If a man came to you and said,  "This is just the lot I want," or,  "This farm of yours ?ust suits me;  what do you want for it?"  And if you said "$l0C0for the lot,"  or, "$10,000 for the' farm," on what  would you base the figures? How  would you arrive at thc particular  sums ?  Of course, the value of the land  next to yours would have a great  deal to do with it���������������������������but���������������������������  Wouldn't you figure as your biggest  asset the prosperity of your home  town���������������������������the fact that it is growing and  is going to" keep growing, and "that  in five years the value of your property will be double that of today ?  ���������������������������IF YOUR HOME TOWN CONTINUES TO GROW AND PROSPER ���������������������������!  ,,You bet you would���������������������������you would play  up that point to beat the band���������������������������-you  would paint a beautiful picture of  how Enderby has grown up from a  small villiage, and how it is going  to continue ito grow into a prosperous city���������������������������  In other words, YOU CAPITALIZE  THE GROWTH OF YOUR, HOME  TOWN.  If that man bought your city lot  or country farm, he would be paying  more than the actual value���������������������������the intrinsic value of the land itself. He  would be investing in the future of  Enderby, and if Enderby does not  continue to grow and prosper, that  man is going to,lose some money.  So you can see that the true value  of your property DEPENDS on the  progressiveness of your borne town,  and that if you want your property  to increase in value, it is up to you  to help Enderby grow.  And the only way to help your  home town grow is to encourage  more business and social activity by  participating in it yourself.  We must keep our money in Enderby. We can't afford to let any of it  get out because when we do, it is  gone forever.  Let's stop "Sinning against our  home town" and go back to first  principles-  Let's do the way our forefathers  did, in a measure, at least. If they  could not get the things they wanted  at home, they either did without  them or made them.  Enderby merchants are just as progressive as merchants found in any  other town. The goods they have  for our selection are just as up-to-  date and full of value as the goods  found in other towns. And we will  find that their   prices are just about  These are not CU1  Prices, but our  REGULAR:  'FL10"URr49-lBla^kT~~~jy60'  SUGAR, 20-lb sack, $p0  TOMATOES, - - |5C  Corn, Peas and Beans,      O^r*  2 for t* sJ \s  Bacon and Ham, per lb., 9 f\n  Shoulders, per lb.    -   -   9Sr  Hardware  and  Garden Tools  Garden Seeds  Everything to start the Garden  Work and keep it moving.  Come in and inspect our stock;  everything the best.  W. J. Woods  the same as the prices in other  towns. Our merchants are here to  stay and grow up. with the city, and  they will expand and enlarge just as  soon as their business, warrants. By  patronizing them we are helping ourselves���������������������������we are helping our property  to increase in value. Don't forget  that the farms of today are the city  lots of tomorrow���������������������������if the town next  door KEEPS GROWING.  Every city has to have a beginning.  The settlers of yesterday are the city  fathers of today. Take your home  town���������������������������it is not hard to run over in  your mind the names of those who  have made their money in real estate. Their fathers were the settlers of yesterday. They came when  Enderby was yet unborn. Their  heirs of today are reaping the results of their "fathers' investments.  With the growth of Enderby their  holdings naturally increased. And  as the values increased, their taxes  increased, and so it goes.  That is the way you should recognize the value of your property���������������������������on  the progressiveness 01 the people of  your home town.  A city expands only as its business  expands. New business enterprises  are attracted only if the business "is  here. By your trading at home you  cause more business, because the  trade that goes out of town is lost  forever.  Provincial Constable Oland has a  supply of gun licences now on hand.  John Johnson  SALMON ARM, B.  C.  Box 644 ' Phone 6H  Licenced Auctioneer. Sales attended to promptly. " Terms on application, or through the Walker Press.  THE CORPORATION OF THE CITY OF ENDERBY  Loan By-law No. 14  A By-law for raising $3,500 to complete the erection ��������������������������� of the Public  School Buildings in the City of  Enderby.  Whereas the Board of Trustees for  the City of Enderby School District,  have prepared and laid before the  Municipal Council, a detailed estimate  of the amount required, to wit,  $3,500, to complete the erection of  the Public School Buildings in tie  City of Enderby:  And whereas the Municipal Council  has approved of such estimate as being necessary to complete the erection of said buildings:  ��������������������������� And whereas it is necessary for the  said purpose to raise by way of loan  upon the credit of the said City the  said surn-6f=?375'00'f payable"on thTllt"  day of July, 1944, bearing interest in  the meantime payable half-yearly at  the rate of 6 per centum per annum,  the principal of such sum when  raised to be applied for the purpose  aforesaid:  And whereas, for the payment of  the said principal moneys and inter-  -est-it-is-necessary���������������������������'to--:: raise -the sum  of $272.40 by rate in each and every  year:  And whereas, the value of the  whole rateable property of the City  of Enderby, according to the last revised assessment roll, is $769,558.00.  And whereas, the total amount of  the existing debenture debt of the  said City is $S6,750.00, of which none  of the principal or interest is in  arrear:  Now, therefore, the Mayor and  Council of the Corporation of the  City of Enderby, in open meeting assembled, enact as follows:  1. That it shall be lawful for the  Mayor of the City of Enderby to  raise by way of loan, from any perr  son or persons, body or bodies corporate, who may be willing to advance the same on the credit of the  said City, by way of the debentures  hereinafter mentioned, a sum of  money not exceeding in the whole the  sum of $3,500, and to cause such sum  of money so raised and received to be  paid into the hands of the Treasurer of the said City for the purpose  and with the object hereinbefore recited; ,     I  Willshire  Ham & Bacon  EXTRA MILD CURED  Being mild, it retains all the sweet and natural  flavors of the meat. One trial will convince you  of its superior quality. Why buy the harsher-  cured and saltier Ham and Bacon? Place a trial  order with ub even if it is only a pound. You will  come back for more.  Our Grocery Department.  Is replete with all seasonable goods. Remember  we guarantee everything. Any article not right  will be replaced or money refunded. Let us have  your orders. :   Our MADE-TO-MEASURE SUITS are still in  demand. Our orders this year to date exceed  those of last year. If you haven't placed your  order yet, see our patterns for summer., They are  better than ever. We know you can't pass them  up if you once see them. Headquarters for  shoes of Quality-Slater's-Classic-Empress.,  E  <>4K>+<*<>*>+<>+<>+<>^^  2. -That it shall' be lawful for the  said Mayor to cause any number of  debentures to be made for the sum  of not less -than $500 each, bearing  interest at the rate of 6 per centum  per annum, not exceeding in tne  whole the sum of $3,500;! and all such  debentures shall be sealed with the  Seal of the City ol Enderby, signed  by the Mayor, and countersigned by  the Treasurer of the said City;  3. That the said debentures shall  bear date the first day of July, 1914,  and shall be made payable in thirty  (30) years from the date hereinafter  mentioned for this By-law to ta&e  effect, at the agency of the Bankvof  Montreal at Enderby aforesaid; or at  Toronto, Ont.; New York, U. S.A .;  or London, Eng.;  4. That the said debentures shall  have coupons attached for the payment of interest at the rate of_6 per  centum per annum on account oi  said debentures, and such interest  shall be payable half-yearly, on the  first day of January and the first day  of July, in each and every year, and  the signatures to such coupons may  be either written, stamped, printed  or lithographed ;'  5. That a rate on the dollar shall  be levied~and^" raised ^annually on all  the rateable property in the said city,  in addition to all other rates, sufficient to pay interest on the debt  hereby created during thc currency of  the said debentures, and to provide  for the payment of such debt when  due;  6. That the sum of $210 shall be  levied and raised annually by a rate  on all the rateable property in the  City of Enderby, in addition to all  other rates, for the payment of the  interest on the said debentures;  7. That the sum of $62.40 shall be  levied and raised annually by a rate  on all the rateable property in the  City of Enderby, in addition to all  other rates, for the payment of the  debt hereby created, when due;  8. That it shall be lawful for the  said City of Enderby from time to  time to repurchase any of the said  debentures at such price or prices as  may be mutually agreed upon between the said City and the holder or  holders of the said debentures; and  all debentures so repurchased shall  be forthwith cancelled, and no reissue of any debenture or debentures  shall be-made" in consequence of such  repurchase;  9. That this By-law shall, before  the final passage thereof, receive the  assent of the electors of the " said-  City of Enderby, in the manner provided for by the Municipal Act;  10. That this By-law shall come  into force and take effect on the first  day of July, 1914;  11. That this By-law may be cited  for all purposes as "The City of Enderby School   Building Loan By-law,,-  1914."  TAKE NOTICE that \ the above is a  true copy of the proposed By-law upon which the vote of the Municipality  will be taken, at the City Hall, Enderby, on Monday, the 20th day of  April, 1914, between the hours of 9 a.  m. and 7 p. m.  GRAHAM  ROSOMAN,  Clerk of the   Municipal^ Council.  Dated at   tbe   City Hall, Enderby,  B. &, April 9th, 1914.  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-r$1.50���������������������������will be returned  without question if it is not all, and more,  than we claim.  You to be the Judge.  ENDEKBY HARDWARE CO.  ��������������������������� *-A  * IK1!  3X1

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