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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Mar 4, 1915

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Array -v  'Sj  ���������������������������efi������������������   \  i  I  \  Enderby, B. C; March 4, 1915  AND      WALKER'S      WEEKLY  Vol. 8; No. 1; Whole No. 355  ENDERBY AND DISTRICT NEWS  iF  ft  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  Born���������������������������Thursday, Feb. 25th, at  Ihe Cottage Hospital, lo Mr. and Mrs.  A. B. Harley, of Mara, a son.  Born���������������������������Monday, March 1st, to Mr.  and Mrs. T. E. Rodie, a son.  v    Mr. and Mrs. Myers returned this  week from their eastern trip.  Mr. H. G. Davies left for the coast  Wednesday afternoon on business.  Manager Stevens, of thc Okanagan  Saw Mills, is absent on a business  trip to the coast. ,  Miss Christina Campbell returned  from Armstrong this week, where  she spent the past month.  Jas. Airth Jr., and family, left for  Stonewall,* Man., on Monday, where  Ihey will reside in future.  * Miss Elsie Campbell left on Monday for Kamloops, where she will  visit her aunt for some weeks.  .The. first of a series of social  dances will be heLd in the Opera  House next Wednesday evening.  Rich ore-is being taken out of the  old  Molly  Hughes tunnel, at New  , Denver, 700 feet from the portal.  ��������������������������� "  Mrs., John Britton and children,  wife * of  Enderby's   new _ jeweler,  'arrived from the coast this week.,  The. annual meeting of the Enderby. Growers' Association will be  held in K. of P. Hall on thc 12th"of  March;, at^11 a.m.,  Paris-i^of- Enderby:" 3rd Sunday,  in Lent���������������������������Holy Communion, 8 a.m.;  Holy X.ominunion.-(plain), 11 a.m.;  ���������������������������Evensong, 7.30" p.m.  "Methodist Church services: Sunday evening at 7.30; "Thc Ten Commandments;" the following Sunday  evening, 'Questionable Amusements'  A cable was received from, thc  front-the past week by Mr. T._W.  Stirling, Kelowna, saying that his  son, Lieut. Robert Stirling, had been  killed in action.  Mr. A. D. Stroulger was in Vernon  Tuesday, completing final papers  for the purchase of the Long place.  This property consists of 97 acres  of line, dairy-farm land and adjoins  ' thc Stroulger farm.  It is said thai tourists will spend  millions of dollars in British Columbia this vear, and the Okanagan  Vallcv is fortunately situated so as  to capture a share of this if the  =*-propur"=acconimodations=- could=be  provided.  The Misses Davies desire to acknowledge lhc following contributions to the Cottage Hospital: Mrs.  Murrin, linen and jelly; Mrs. Bigge,  eggs; Mr. Cowan, eggs; Mrs. But-  chard, papers; Mrs. George Folkard,  old linen; Mrs. Stroulger, butter.  For Ihe second time, Mr. Tom  Robinson was dueled by acclamation as -member of the Board of  School trustees, lasl Saturday, no  olher nomination being presented.  The Board now stands: S. Teece,  Chas. Hawkins and Tom Robinson.  Supposing the businessmen and  people generally of Canada were to  gel cold feel as Ihe banks of Canada  have, and all combined to cinch Ihe  people, curtail credits and force up  prices, as lhe banks of Canada havo,"  what would become of the,country?  People wilh vivid imaginations  and a penchant for free newspaper  publicity, can easily make Zeps and  olher mysterious air craft out of  floating clouds on a moonlight night  ���������������������������particularly if they live in the  vicinity, of the dry belt on, Okanagan lal.c.  A philosopher trudging along thc  road into Enderby thc other day in  the delightful spring sunshine, soliloquized thus: "Enderby and district people should play 'blindman's  buff,' or 'a fellow feeling for a fellow creature.' Thc exercise would  do us all good."  The lumber business is showing  most encouraging revival. The  Okanagan SaSv Mills Company is  shipping from 20 to 25'carloads a  week, and the company has orders  aheail that will keep them busy to  their full loading capacity for the  next month or two.  Anniversary Services will be held  in thc Baptist Church next Sunday,  morning   and   evening.     Rev.   Mr.  Henderson, of Armstrong, will pre  side al thc morning service, and Mr.  B. S. Freeman in the evening. On  Monday evening the public will be  given a social time in the church, to  which all friends are invited.  The Mara Musical & Athletic Association arc holding their annual  St. Patrick's dance this "year on thc  evening of March 12th. The reason  for changing thc. date being that  if held on the 17th it would clash  with other dances held in neighboring localities. No effort will be  spared to make this dance the most  enjoyable of the season.   '  Manager Slater, of the Armstrong  Creamery, says, in a communication  published in the' Advertiser, thai  the creamery has contracted to dispose of all butter it can turn out, as  the market is unlimited for good  creamery butler. > Mr. Thomas, who  has had several years' experience in  butter-making in the Fraser River  dairying dislricts, will -have full  charge of the butter department of  the Armstrong creamery.   ,  CITY COUNCIL PROCEEDINGS  meantime to  pending  his  COURT O : REVISION SITTING  * All members of the City Council  excepting Aid. Grant sat as* a'Court  of "Revision" to hear-the appeals  filed against the~.-1915,'assessment,' in  the City 'Hall -Tuesday evening., In  alPthere were 14 appeals presented,  and in all bf'these .except three"the  assessment of Assessor Johnson was  sustained.      ;       V '-,*������������������������������������������������������  ���������������������������Tlie. .assessment leyicdyiagainst  the jSharp'e acreage was lowered in  the amount of $570,-the-reduction  being ordered to make .equable allowance for an acre'.of- the land  deeded to the city for roads,-which  allowance was riot,made by the assessor.   '  Mrs. Chas. E. Strickland appealed  on the grounds'of over-Valuation on  certain .acreage north of town. One  parcel was reduced from $4260 to  $3020, and another from $175 an  acre to $150! On three other parcels  the valuation of the, assessor was  sustained; *,  The assessor's valuation on the  Poison acreage adjoining the Strickland place was reduced���������������������������cut nearly  in haif. The assessor's figures were  $13,875, and the Court of Revision  reduced these figures to $7,400.  STANDARD SEED GRAIN  I have in stock No. 1 Government  Standard=alfainv-timothy-aiuLclover-  sced. Also wheal, oats' and barley  for seed purposes. Ogilvie's Royal  Household, Glenora and Centennial  flour, breakfast cerials, feed, Hour,  bran and shorts. Poultry supplies,  slock food, elc. II. F. Fli.wwki.lino  FOR SALE���������������������������4-passcnger Buick Motor Car. Best buy in the Okanagan; $175 cash.    A. Fullon.  The City Council convened in  regular session Monday evening, all  members excepting Aid. Hartry  present.  Aid. Faulkner reported that he  had interviewed ex-Alderman Blanchard wilh reference lo sand taken  from the city sand heap and used  in connection with the building of  the Fortune schoolhousc, who had  stated that he had riot now any information on the subject, having  turned the books in .connection with  said building to Air. Ruttan, to  whom they belonged. Decided to  write Mr. Ruttan for further in  formation, and in the  lay the matter over  reply.  Aid. Faulkner, as chairman of the  waterworks committee, brought up  the matter of Mr. W. A. Russell using city waler in connection with  the erection of his residence on the  Poison sub-division, although . he  had made no application to the city  for same.* Mr. Russell, who was  present, explained that he had made  application through tlie City Constable'' and- was- referred to'-tiie  Chairman.,of the waterworks; com-  miltee'-_.He had not."applied.to-the  city 'because there:iWas_7no..city:  main near, his,properly, and that he  had obtained lhe water in question  from a-,private'pipe; owned,by Mr.  Flewwelling.- Aid. Faulkner pointed  out that even, if Mr^Flewwclljng  o\vncd*.the*"'pipcy-thc:water b'elo'rige'd  to thc city. The clerk then drew attention to Sec. ti of By-law No..*29,-  which provides as follows:  "It shall be unlawful for any person or persons to lend, sell, give,or  otherwise,dispose of water-supplied  by the city, to permit said water, to  be taken or carried away for. ihe  use or-benefit of others, except'in  the case of fire."  The case of Mr. Mitchell, who is  known'to carry all water used on  his premises from an 'adjoining  property -having been referred to,  the clerk explained thai when Mr.  Mitchell "erected his house he had  made the usual application to the  council for connection with the city  waler system, and,,-as it was not  then possible to, give him a supply,  he was granted special permission  by the council to obtain water-in  tliis way until such time as the cily  was in a position lo instal a main  o n_J h e_J_olso lusu b_d i vision.���������������������������As-thc.  council were satisfied that lhere  was no intention on the part of Mr.  Russell and Mr. Flewwelling to take  advantage of thc cily, and that lhe  matter had arisen entirely through  the difficult conditions existing in  regard to waler supply in this pari  of the city, it was decided to let  thc question drop, the clerk being  instructed to collect for one month's  use of water from Mr. Russell, this  amouni to be added to thc first bill  rendered him after his property became connected with the city water  system.  Aid. Dill moved, seconded by Aid.  Grant "lhat attention be called io  thc ' serious financial position in  which the cily is placed in consequence of the non-receipt of the.  usual revenues; and lhal property  owners 'be, and they arc hereby,  urged lo pay Iheir outstanding tay.-s  with the least possible delay." Tne  motion carried unanimously. -  * The council went inlo^.committee  to discuss city finances.  FEBRUARY HONOR LIST  Fortune Public' School  1:   A���������������������������1, Helen Dow; 2,  Al-  Div.  meda   Oakes; * 3,   Irene -* Carefool  B���������������������������1, Josephine Paradis; 2, Edilh  Adams; 3,. Walter Jones.        -   - '  Div. 2: A���������������������������1, Lome Landon; 2,  Esther Carlson;* 3. Ernest Landon;  4, Roy Oakc's.   B���������������������������l,Rov Strickland;  2,_ Arvid. Antiila;   3, Joe . Bell;.. 2,*  Jennie Sherlow." '   _       .     -  Div. 3:. Third Reader���������������������������1, Alice  Sowden;. 2, Edward Hawkins; 3,  Violet .Grant. Second Reader,VI,  Henry -Vogel;. 2," Ella; McKay;. 3,  Elsie. Lucas., "'. , ���������������������������' , S-.-"- v  if Div.*-"4:* A^-l; Cecil Walker; :2,  Clara\ Garrat; ' 3,- Alice Landon-.  iP^r, -Annie Mocllcr; 2," May'Miller;"  3, Lea Oakes. * ������������������������������������������������������ 7' > ..7';'' ...  "** Div. 5: A���������������������������1, Clarence Biirnham';  2, Bessic.Bcll.and Maripn���������������������������Fravel;!;3j-  ���������������������������Bobbie VCarlsbn?'' 'VB^lV-"*- Willie  Sowden,- Howard ' Carlctoiif and.  Grace1 Hedley; 2, ' Hermon Gildcr  niecster; 3,' Janet Fravel. " C���������������������������1,'  Edna Bovett; 2,-Ethel Hassard;. 3,  Teddv Dill  LATEST WAR SUMMARY       ^  ', Conditions in the war zone the-  pash'w.cek have not been told clearly  and there is little to indicate- how���������������������������  the armies stand in either thc eastern or western fronts.   Thc Russian*  war ollice   claims lo have made important gains'in the Carpathans, and  also   lo   have   retaken,   Stanislaus, "  which was captured lasl week by"  the, Austrians. .   There appears to ,  have been a'complete check of the  German advance in the vicinity of;  Warsaw, and Petrograd reports thc,  defeat of two German army corps I  in the vicinity of Przasnysz, where"  many prisoners and valuable booty  were laken by\the Russians.  ' On the western front heavy,rainsy  and*,snow*1 storms  have interfered"  with'operations, and the gains have*  beeli' small   oii- cither., side., "The-*  Allies are preparing to take up the.'  oH'ehsivc* in this section as soon as%  weather conditions are more scttlcdV  vO: 7  ��������������������������� Blockading German Coast- -. "&   ;t.v  ,. If. the, combined , fleetsy of Great^/j-^   Britain and France can'*prevent itW,_^*:tV?4  no -commodities"of - any kind except^ \l7(7ihsM  ���������������������������Iivmaking this/statement in*,the  SEEDS OR FARMERS  .The Provincial' Department' of  Agriculture announces the following-varieties of seed for this season's distrinution:  Corn: Minnesota No. 13; Northwestern Denl; Quebec No. 28; all al  6c per pound prepaid.  Banner Oats: Registered-* seed  from Canadian Seed Growers' Association. This seed germinates 95  per cent, and is free from weeds.  Price 3c ocr pound. No order for  less lhan 08 pounds.   Carriage paid.  Mangel Seed: Thc Department is  importing direct from Holland.  This seed has been selected 'and  tested -by .thc-Danish -Government.  Price 28c per pound; carriage paid.  All orders must be sent through  Ihe Farmers' Inslilulc; and cash  must accompany thc order.  1 The flags of the Allies now are  Hying al thc entrance lo the Dardanelles, ove.r Ihe Turkish l'orls reduced by the sea power of Ihe Allies  al'lcr a week of bombarding.  U. S. Battleship Submarines  Gigantic dreadnaughts, that can fight like floating forts and dive  the place of powerful, but vulnerable ships of today.  like ducks when necessary, to take  "8  "contraband."    -The. 'Premier-** ex- -, _������������������  plained   that  after  March'- 1st ������������������the ; r  Allies declared _themselvcs,-jusli.ied V  -  in attempting,;and .would attempt,"'  to detain and take.inlo port ships ' '  carrying goods of presumed enemy - ;;  destination",--'ownership  or origin."  The  Premier emphasized  that  lhe -  -  vessels, and cargoes so-seized were" 7 -  not1 necessarily  liable' to  confiscation,  and   begged   the. patience  of ;  neutral countries* in the face of a,   - ���������������������������  step through which they, were liable .-*-  to sull'er.   He added that in making     V  such a" step'the Allies had done so~  y  in self defense. ��������������������������� " -'-  Asks Crucial Question  Washington, Mch. 2.���������������������������The United  'Slates will send a note to Great Britain and France in answer to the  note received yesterday in which  the Allies made it clear that they  =woiild=blockade=the=Geriiian==coaslf=  The note will enquire of the Allies  whal means will be taken in carrying out the policy of holding up  supplies being carried lo and from  Germany. President Wilson refused lo discuss the subject iu detail  hut said that no nation has the right  to change the rules of warfare because the methods of war have  'changed. Me indicated that the  Uniled Slates will nol change its  previously announced position, bul  will continue to make ell'orls to  have the belligerents respect American shipping of a non-contraband  c ha racier.  The President said il was nol  clear in his mind whether the new  action of the British-French Governments established a blockade of  Gerniiiny, although lhal would be  the general ell'ect of the order, lie  indicated thai even though a real  blockade were established, no question affecting the neutrality of the  United Slides will be precipitated  by coiililined voyages of American  ships lo Gerniiiny.  Will Investigate Merchantmen  Merlin. March 2.���������������������������In its reply lo  Ihe Ameircan note concerning the  German naval war zone, the German  Government agrees lhal under certain conditions its submarines will  hall and investigate merchantmen  and will'proceed against only such  /essels iis are found to he carrving  .onlrabiind or are owned in nations  'loslilc to Germany. The reply de-  dares Germany's readiness lo accept virtually all of the American  nroposiils exeepl Ihe one which  would restrict the use of anchored  mines to purely defensive purposes.  The German Government expresses  the belief that belligerents cannot  afford t<> abandon entirely the use  anchored mines for offensive operations. It is willing to consider the  abandonment of floating mines. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, March 4, 1915  producing. The markets of the world are wildly  clamoring for more. To help in supplying this  demand is thc work of the men and women who  remain at home���������������������������your mission ancl mine.  DOWN TO SOLEMN DUTY  THE ENDERBY PRESS  AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  e  Published every   Thursday at    Enderby,   B. C. at  $2   per  year,   by  the  Walker   Press.  Advertising Rates:   Transient,  50c an inch first insertion,  25c each subsequent insertion.     Contract advertising. SI an inch per month.  Legal Notices:  12c a line first insertion: 8c a line each subsequent insertion.  Reading Nckiccs and Locals: 15c a line.  MARCH 4, 1915  COMMENCING VOLUME EIGHT  Wilh this issue, Thc Press starts on a new year.  Volume Seven is now closed. The past year has  been one of adverse conditions, though wc feel  we have made progress. When thc year opened  wc believed lhere was ample reason to be hopeful  of better things, and under this belief wc spread  ourselves to the limit of a double-decker linotype.  With this machine installed we arc in a position  to give Enderby district a much larger paper.  But a newspaper cannot give its readers a larger  paper than its patronage warrants. Since thc  opening of lhc war our mcrchunts have fell the  pinch, and, like everybody else, have been forced  lo economize. In economizing they have slopped  Iheir advertising, and, as a result, Thc Press has  had to meel lhe new conditions imposed, lhc result being that The Press is just one-hall* the size  wc had hoped lo have il when Volume Seven was  started. Let us hope thai conditions will so improve during 1915 thai, wilh the close of Volume  Eight, March 1st, 1916, The Press will be what thc  No matter what factions, selfish .interests,  bigoted'patriotism and materialistic aims have  divided the people of Canada inlo rival camps, the  war has made us all one camp. Tlie war which at  first wc talked about wilh some brag and bluster,  even amid our fears, has become loo big a thing  lor brag. Wc no longer talk in rhetoric. We do  no ling-waving. We take no stock: in lhc pomp  and pageant of church parades. Wc forget  whether lhe soldier belongs to this or that Canadian regiment once known by its uniform, and  remember that lie is a soldier of Canada. When  the band goes marching past, when lhe bagpipes  skirl and the bugles blow we arc stirred, but not  lo Hinging hats in the air in idle huzzas." When  wc look at thc soldier on the street wc realize that  somebody whom wc know is a friend of his, or he  may be one of our own circle, one of our own kith  and kin. We know that he is going to war; not  because he likes war; not because hc wants glory,  of which there is little or none in a war like this,  except the glory of doing one's duty; not because  hc is tired of peaceful pursuits and wants a bigger  life as it was in thc adventurous days of the South  African war; but because every man who puts on  the khaki and marches from the training-ground  through thc streets and at last feels himself being  pulled away into thc grim realities of a terrible  world-war, goes that hc may add one more to the  honor roll of them that do their plain duty when  thc country and thc Empire call them. And those  who look at thc soldier, those of us who in many  cases have as much right to go soldiering as he,  put on our thinking caps as never before. Instead  of cheering him as hc marches past wc grip his  hand and know that in letting him go wc are sacrificing ourselves in our love of him and of the  country that claims us all. The soldier of Canada  is finding thc heart of thc people of Canada, just  as thc soldier of England is tearing away the  materialistic masks of English people, and thc  soldiers of France are smashing thc pleasure idols  and thc atheism of France in a war that whatever  ils cause or its cure has for its main business the  finding of thc heart of thc people. When thc war  is over wc shall have bigger hearts and braver  outlooks. When it is over we shall be a different  people. And when the boys come marching home  wc shall hail them, not as spectacular heroes, but  as men who, with us, bore the burden of war.for  thc sake of a new and a better Canada.���������������������������Augustus  Bridle, in Canadian Courier. ,   r  HARD-HEADED NEUTRALITY  Under thc caption, "Let's Mind Our Own Business," thc Los Angeles Examiner gives this hard-  headed opinion as to what the attitude of the  United States should be towards thc belligerent  nations of Europe:  "It would seem to be high time for Americans to regain their normal state of-*sanity and good, humor  while watching thc--war of Europe. Certainly it is the  part of sense to recognize that we are neutrals, and  that all the warring nationse arc on friendly terms  with us. Consequently it is our bounden duty to treat  development of the lown and district will warrant each of them with fairness.   We should not believe all  ���������������������������an eight-page, iill home print.  Just here we would like to remark, that a town  is judged by its newspaper more than by any  other mstitulion in it. If the home paper is bright  ITnTi s p i cy, "a h dive I TO 1 f l^lftrfKl^ilITcol limn s~dotied  by weekly'.messages of hopefulness and optimism  from the "merchants'of "the town, anyone who  reads the paper then knows thai il is a live place  and a good place.in which to live. On the other  hand, if the newspaper is playing a lone hand-  keeping up its end���������������������������boosting lhe town and dislrict���������������������������endeavoring.to.preach optimism into every  institution and enterprise���������������������������and there are only one  or lwo-loeal-Vmerchanls-le-nding-lheir-supi)ort-or  aiding in the work, then lhe readers ol* thc home  paper   conclude'   nl   once   that   the   merchanls  the talcs which one side tells of the wickedness of thc  other side, because common sense and experience tell  us lhat war news is for the most part always a mass of  little truth and much lying.  "-Ai^^man-^oughrto-'know^that-iHs-impossible-that  one side caii be all right and thc other all wrong in  this w:ir. Any man who has even a respectable knowledge of history ought to know that for centuries thc  story of Europe has been one long story of wars for  territorial, trade and dynastic gains���������������������������and thai this war,  no matter what holy motives cither government imputes to itself, is jusl like all the rest of Europe's wars.  'Militarism,' 'Navyism,' 'violated neutrality,' 'protection  of small states'���������������������������all that sort of stuff, docs well enough  to tickle lhe cars of partisanship. But thc man who  refuses to be blinded by partisanship or bamboozled  BANK of MONTREAL  Established 1817  Capital, $16,000,000 (paid up)  Rcwt, $11,000,000  H. V. Meredith, Esq., President  Sir Frederick Williams-Taylor, General Manager .  BRANCHES IN LONDON, ENG., NBW YORK and CHICAGO.  SAVINGS   DEPARTMENT  DepoBits received from $1 upwards, aud interest alLowed at current ratee.  Interest credited 30th June   and 31st December.  ENDERBY BRANCH E. J. WHITE, Manager  Specials in Lumber  while they last:  No. 4 Novelty Siding,  No. 2 2z4 and 2x6,  No. 2 Mixed Lath,   -  Short Cord wood,  Dry Blocks,  $10.00 per M  $13.00 per M  $1.75 per M  $3.75 per load  $2.25 per load  Why not lay in your winter supply of wood NOW  OKANAGAN SAW MILLS, Ltd. En_.rby  A name that stands for the best in hotel service  King Edward Hotel, L^mmY Enderby  IM  Order Alfalfa Meal NOW!  We may shut down any time to enlarge for next season's  work. All orders, local or for shipment, will be filed together and filled according to date received.  ALFALFA PRODUCTS, LIMITED  Give Your Home Printer a   Ghanee-at^Four���������������������������   cither require fool-warmers or nre indill'erenl to! by pious pretensions, knows that Germany is fighting  lhetown's  needs and  the  town's business  face,   for expansion of territory and sea power; that Austria-  Kor, jusl as sure as smiles follow sunshine, lhe  business face of a commimily is measured by lhc  optimism in Uie advertising of the home merchant. And if the home merchant does not assist  in spreading sunshine Ihe community cannot  hope lo encourage people to come from elsewhere  lo share their gloom.  We have every reason to be thankful. Thc  present year promises to usher in new and trying  conditions. We do not believe the end of 1915  will see the war more than well started. But lhal  should not interfere with lhe development of the  home town and district. Indeed, il is all lhe more  reason why we should press forward with such  development. The lumber business for 1915 will  be above normal, and, certainly, the market for  all agricultural products will be way above anything we have known in the history of agriculture  in Canada. These things should give us courage  lo push ahead. Because lhe world is at war is no  reason for those not engaged in the lighting to sit  down and whine about it. Every man and every  woman has a mission at home quite as important  as that ol* the men a I the front. We musl keep up  the courage of those at home, and keep up the  productive end of lhe empire. The millions in thc  fighting line are consuming all lhat the empire is  Hungary is lighting for dynastic revenge and thc extermination of her troublesome neighbors, Servia and  Montenegro; that Holy Russia is fighting lo extend  Hiissian autocracy and Russian orthodoxy and to gain  her centuries-old object, an.open sea coast; that Trance  is lighting to regain Alsace-Lorraine; and that Great  Britain i.s fighting to destroy Ihe rapidly growing trade  and sea commerce of Gerniiiny. A schoolboy, who  knows his history, ought to be able to see the real  objects for which Europe's rulers have sent their  peoples to kill one another.  "It would be much more complimentary to our  national intelligence and information if American publications and American citizens would drop sentimental talk about 'martyred little peoples,' 'Huns at thc  gales,' 'scraps of paper' and all that sort of manufactured excuse, and recognize the truth that Europe's  struggle is simply a scramble of Europe's financiers,  military and naval aristocracies and throned rulers to  rob one another of trade, profit and territory. "With  that once firmly in mind, we might then get sense  enough to quit taking sides with cither disturber of the  peace and go about our business until these war-mad  lunatics get enough of their folly and quit."  Loose Leaf Billheads  Letterheads  Statements  Booklets  Counter Check Books  Stock Certificates  Window Cards  Stork Cards  Financial Statements  Invitations  Butter Wrappers  Duplicate Billing Forms ;  Envelopes "j  Price Lists  Dodgers  Circular Letters (typewriter)  Posters  Wedding Stationery  Wedding Cake Boxes and Cards  Ball Programmes  Visiting Cards  Subscribe for the Press and get the war news  boiled down.  Poultry-men's Mating Lists  All Lines of Ruled and Unruled Writing Paper  In Short: Anything in Printing.  HAVE YOUR PRINTING DONE IN THE HOME TOWN7  THE  WALKER   PRESS  It will cost you just one-  third of a cent a pound ������������������,���������������������������r  Butter wrapped in your own neatly printed Butter Parchment, if you order from-    THE WALKER PRESS ''.3  r./l.  ft  te--  3  &  Thursday, March 4, 1915  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  'V  f  I*  V  _RO\7-Lt  YEAST  I MAKES PERFECT BREAD  It has been said that "every knock  is a boost." If this is true then let  us hope the knocks Hill Kaiser has  been getting from the "killing-Kru-  gcr-with-their-mouths" fellows will  be like the shells that don'l go ofl\  Grindrod People Make a Big Success  of Their First Masquerade Ball  The masquerade ball given last 'friends, including my only-brother.  POSITION OF ALLIES IMPROVED  Advertising is the education of  the public as to who you are, where  you are, and what you have to offer  in the way of skill, talent or commodity. The only man who should  not advertise is the man who has  nothing to offer the world in the  \yay of commodity or service.���������������������������Elbert Hubbard.  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 in later life.  Enderby Branch,      J. W. GILLMAN, Manager  SECRET SOCIETIES  A.F.&A-M.  Ehdefby "Lodge."* No'. 40?  Regular " meetings' ' first  Thursday on or after the  full moon at 8 p. m. hi Oddfellows Hall. , Visitihfe  brethren cordially - invited  JNO. WARWICK  Secretary  WHEELER  W. M.  I. 0. 0, F.   Eureka Lodge, No. 60  Megfa every Tuesday Evening at 8 o'clock, in I. O.  O. P. hall. Metcalf block. Visiting brothers always    welcome. JAS. MARTIN, N. G.  C. PARKINSON. V. G.  8- E. WHEELER. Sec'y.  J. B. GAYLORD. Treas.  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35, K. of P.  Meets every Monday evening  in K. of P. Hall.   Visitors cordially invited to attend.  R. H. CRANE, C. C.  T. H. CALDER. K.R.S.  R. J. COLTART, M.F.  Hall suitable forConcerts, Dances and all public  ^entertainments. ���������������������������For rates, etc:, addreas,   .    R. N. BAILEY. Enderby  PROFESSIONAL  J^C. SKALING, B. A.  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public.  Money to Loan  Bell Blk. Enderby, B.C.  E. J. Mack  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables;  ENDERB_Y, B. C.  Good Rigs;  Careful Driv  ers; Draying of all kinds.  Comfortable and Coriwrio-!  dious Stabling for teams.  Auto for Hire  Prompt attention to all customers J  Land-seekers and Tourists invited to give us a ferial.  DISSOLUTION OF CO-PARTNERSHIP  TAKE NOTICE that the partnership formerly  carried on by Gakebeth Hugh Murrin and Thomas  Crossly Poison, under the name and sty Is of Poison  & Murrin, has this day been dissolved, and will  in future be carried on by the undersigned,  Thomas GroBsley Poison, to whom all debts due  th* said Poison & Murrin are to be paid. *  Dated this 1st day of February, 1915.  THOMAS CROSSLY POLSON,  Par his solicitor,    A. C. Skaling.  Friday evening at Grindrod was a  big success/so declared by all who  weie in attendance. The school  house was crowded by a very  happy lot of masqueradcrs, and the  excellent music and floor made the  dancing easy and thoroughly enjoyable. Four prizes were given for  the best dressed lady and gentleman  and thc judges found it diilicult to  decide between the many well-sustained costumes. The prizes were  awarded as follows: Best dressed  lady, Mrs. F. Dean, as Lady of the  Harem; best dressed gentleman, M.  Salt, as a Cavalier; best sustained  character, lady, Mrs. D. McManus,  as Hard Times; gentleman, Wm.  Blackburn, as Indian Chief. The  judges were, Mrs.G. Neve, Mrs. C.  S. Handcock, Mrs. Gray of Mara,  and Miss Seymour.  The following ladi- s appeared ih  costume: Mrs. L. Stroulger, Red  Cross Nurse; Mrs. Sumner, Night;  Miss F. Zcttergreen, Star Light; Miss  B. Monk, Nurse; Miss E. Campbell,  Norwegian Girl; Miss S. LeFoy,  Bride; Miss Bailey, Miss Xmas; Miss  N. Monk, Miss Canada; Miss K.  Monk, Red Riding Hood; Mrs. H.  Tomkinson, School Girl; Mrs. A.  Tomkinson, Nurse; Mrs. J. Monk,  School Girl; Mrs. T. Sharpe, Scotch  Lassie; Mrs. T. Skyrme, Flags of All  Nations (extra good); Mrs. Kelly,  Grace Darling; Miss Kelly, Turkish  Lady; Miss Moser and Miss Leather-  dale, Little Girls in Blue; Miss C.  Crandlemire, Fairy; Miss F. Folkard, Cow Girl; Miss A. Anderson,  Hiawatha; Mrs. J. Eves, Widow;  Miss Cadden, Spanish Dancer; Miss  C. Campbell, Red Cross Nurse; Miss  E. Zcttergreen, Girl Scout;.Mrs. R.  Davy, Little Girl. ,  .; The following gentlemen were in  mask: M. Salt, Cavalier; H. Tomkinson; Snookum (their only child);  A. Tomkinson, City Dude; L. Stroud  gcr,���������������������������.Courtier; G.. Stevenson, Man-  at-Arms; E. Emeny, Clown; J. Cadden,"" Ball Player;'.Bertie Charlish,  A Dear Little Girl; Wm. Monk,  Clown; R. Davy, Ball Player; A.  Foyall, Cow Boy;. A. Johnson, Cow  Boy; R. Ledstone, Ball Player; Mr.  Dickenson, Hobo; Ike Baldwin,  Irish Paddy; J. Baldwin, Hobo; J.  Rothwcll, Coon; Ross.Poison, Fool;  G.- Duncan,* CasseyJ Jones; J. ,Eves,  Clown; Nels. Zcttergreen, One of  the Cubs; II. Kelly, French Gentleman; Jim Cadden, Railway . Conductor; W. McSherry, Happy Hooligan; Lou Anderson, Clown.  The music was supplied by thc  Mara orchestra, and the floor was  under the direction of Mr. tG.  Stoward. After the expenses were  paid the school funds benefitted by  the dance to the amount of $19.40,  which must be considered good for  these hard~fimcs.  "I shall come back to Canada as  soon as ever the; war is over, and  that I think and hope will be by  the fall. Give my kindest regards  to all my old pals."  A MAIL ORDER DEAL  Down in Oklahoma thc other day  a man went into a store to buy a  saw. He saw the kind he wanted  and asked the price. It was $1.65,  thc dealer said.  "Good gracious," said thc man, "I  can get the same thing from Sears,  Roebuck & Co. for SI .35."  "That's less than it cost me," said  the dealer, "but I'll sell it on the  same terms as the mail order house  just the same."  "All right/ said the customer.  "You can send it along and charge  it to my account."  "Not on your life," the dealer replied. "No charge accounts. You  can't do business-with the mail order house that way.. Fork over the  cash." '      ','  ^The* customer complied.       _   -  "Now 2 cents for postage and 3  cents for a money order."  "What���������������������������"     ,  "Certainly, you have to send a  letter and a money order to a mail  order house, - you'' know.''  The customer, inwardly raving,  kept to his agreement and paid the  nickel.   - .  "Now 25c cxprcssage."  "Well I'll be ," he said, bid  paid it, saying "Now hand me that  saw and I'll take'���������������������������; it home myself  and be rid of this- foolery."  "Hand it'to you? Where do you  thinkyo'u are? You're in Oklahoma  and I'm in Chicago, and you'll have  to wait two Weeks" for that saw."  .Whereupon therdealer"hung the  saw on "a peg and put the money in  his cash drawer."      - ,    .**���������������������������-'  "That makes $1.67," he said. "It  has cost you 2 cents more and taken'  you two weeks longer to get >it than  if you had paid my. price in the first  place."���������������������������Square'Dealer.  In a cable to the Vancouver Province, F. A. McKenzic says: "Information reaching me from the coast  is exceedingly optimistic concerning the success of the British Admiralty's counter moves against  German submarines.   The'effect of  the blockade' upon life here has  been,'so far, practically nil.   Prices  today show a slight , downward  rather than an upward tendency,  while the despatch of supplies and  reinforcements for thc army at the  front has been continued practically  without break.  "Thc general continental situation is regarded with great hopefulness, our position all along thc line  on both eastern and western fronts  having materially improved within-  the week.   Thc immediate result of  the possible opening of the Dardanelles to Russian traffic has .been to  weaken the prices of commodities.  It is generally expected that Mr. As?  quith, oh behalf of the Allied governments will next week announce  the absolute blockade of the German  coast, our purpose being to draw '������������������  close line around German territory,  so that nothing.can enter or leave'.  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, ������������������ '  can give you the best price ��������������������������� possible  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B. C.  KNOCKS ON THE KAISER  POINTERS IN:ADVERTISING  IN THE FRONT TRENCHES  The many friends of J. H. B.  Baird, who left Enderby for thc  front at thc early stages of the war,  writes to a friend from thc trenches  in France:  "I wonder how you are all getting  on at Enderby. I spend any amount  of time out here thinking of you all  and looking forward to a great  bacno if wc get home. I am not  allowed by the censor lo put where  we are In France, as wc arc now in  Ihe front line of trenches and they  arc afraid of any information leaking out lo the enemy, but the above  address will find me. Put "Captain  Baird," as they have started me oil'  again with my old rank.  "When we are in the front  trenches wc can hear the Germans  talking quite plainly. At the present moment I am writing from the  reserve billets, which are a little  way back, but very much within  artillery range, and also many spare  rifle bullets whizz about. One of  the most annoying things here at  the front is the absolutely continual  sound of big guns, day and night.  At night more goes .on than by day;  search lights and star shells everywhere, and, as we do all our relieving, etc., then, it is then that we  get most of our casualties, barring,  of course, when we or they make a  definite attack.   I am sorry to say I  Copy for your,newspaper advertising should be prepared with care.  It should not be left until thc last  minute before the paper goes to  press.    If, you are going to make  the space pay as it should you must  put the brains into, what you write.  Make your advertisement reflect  the news of your store. Talk to  the.public as you would talk to your  customers. Use plain and simple  English. Try to describe things so  that people will want to lbuy thc  things you have to ofl'er. Above all  t h i ifgs^el Septel 1 ^ t lfe^trul lT~i n^your  advertising. Don't say that a  woman's cloak is,_worth $25 but  that you are going to sell it for ������������������10  when you know in your heart that  the cloak is not worth any more  than you are asking for it. When  the women of your city find by experience that the store tells the truth  about ils goods, makes no misrepresentations and endeavors to make  the customer satisfied with her purchases even to the extent of returning money for goods thai do not  prove satisfactory, thc  fortune of  that merchant i.s made.  The following declaration of the  working principle of'lhc Associated  Advertising Clubs of the World will  be of interest:  "Truth is the cornerstone of all  honorable and successful business���������������������������  truth not only in printed word but  in every phase of business connected with the creation, publication  and dessimalion of advertising.  There should be no double standard  of morality involving buyer and  seller of advertising or advertising  materials. As Government agencies  insist on 'full-weight' circulation  figures, so should they insist on 'full  weight' delivery in every economical transaction involved in advertising."  And it is only truthful advertising  that docs pay.  One and all may know the Kaiser l  Who in Germany doth dwell,  Who-started this uprising  .  And is on the road to���������������������������well?   *  He was thc bravest fellow  ,In little Willie's eyes;  He talked of"gold that's yellow  And was sure, to be'their prize.' "'-  Across old Belgium he would stalk,  With an army Oh,, so large*;  And from France he'd go to England  If he had to with a barge.        , .  But before he got to Paris  Thc Frenchmen, he did meet;    *i  And he thought hc could scare.us i  Into Germairsausage meat.   :' -  And before the fight was oyer,;--  \  v   The 'French   had   gained   some  7"   ground;    .       .-.���������������������������;���������������������������---.    ,"** .  Still the Kaiser talked/of Dover,S*[  ., .That -was just beyond -the, sound.*  And he never-thought that Russia. *  . Who had so-many men*...- y." --���������������������������'  Would��������������������������� take f rom. him_old.Prussia v  " And use it for. their den.       7 , v v  And he thought of how old England,  Would stretch his small domains,  Along-with France and Belgium '.  They, would be so large again.  ._  But-now his hopes are dying,' >:���������������������������  And his thoughts have nearly fled,-  And* I: hope that soon he's lying '  - In a lonely earthen bed.  Now I hope you all agree        - V  .   In what I've had to say;  And also in���������������������������that wc shall \sce      <���������������������������"  The downfall of old Germany.  . Arthur Bogert, B.C.H., Victoria  Baths in connection  9. H. HENDRICKSON^ Proprietor  , Next the Fulton Block, Enderby  SYNOPSIS Of GOAL MINING REGULATIONS  BEAUTIFY YOUR HOME  At the least cost and risk by planting your gardens and orchards with  our Roses, Ornamental and Fruit  =Trees,^grown^only-=in=B.=C.,=aUour-  well-known RIVERSIDE NURSERIES, at Grand Forks. No order too  large or too small.  * For prices and particulars apply  H. E. C. Harris,      Enderby  Coal mining rights of the Domin-,  ion in'Manitoba, Saskatchewan and  Alberta,  the  Yukon^ Territory,  the    -  Northwest'Territories and a,portion" -~ "  of. the-Province of British Columbia,/* V  may lie,leased.for a term of twenty-  one years at:an annual rental-of ������������������_-*���������������������������-;'���������������������������������������������������������������������������������-.-  an acre.. Not more than 2560-acres7ir-v  will be leased.to one*applicant:V/>'^  *:���������������������������* Application^ for* a lease'must-bef7 V  made by^.thc applicant in persoriftbV^i  the Agent of .sub-Agent".of ,the;,dis:;VLV  tri'c't in -which rights-appliedtfoKarcTv-7"  situated. ��������������������������� S-���������������������������"��������������������������� WV - _���������������������������**-"'��������������������������� t'j7"v-*������������������������������������������������������������������������-'  :Tn   surveyed   territory the^land V7?  nuisldje descr.ibed^by.^sections^br  "  legaL'sub-divisions-'of sections, and   -^  in   unsurveved "territory =,the^.,tract' * ���������������������������'  applied for shall.be staked buti'by S  the applicant himself. " *">���������������������������. , . ,, -7  Each application must be acconi- 7  '  paniedby a fee of $5 which will be 7  refunded if the rights applied for.    ,  are hor-available,but not otherwises  A royally shall be paid on the mcr- V  [chanlablc output of the mine-at the"  rate of five cents per ton. -��������������������������� \ -_- -. "'  The person  operating"the  mine  shall furnish, thc Agent,with sworn  returns   accounting   for   the  "full  quantity    of    merchantable   .coaV:  mined and pay the, royalty thereon.-  If the coal  mining rights, are not -7  operated,  such   returns ,should  be -  furnished at least once a year.  The lease will include-the coal  mining rights only, but the lessee  may be permitted to purchase whatever available surface rights as may ,  be   considered   necessary   for   the       .  working of the mine, at the rate, of  $10 an acre.       . ���������������������������__    _._   =^^For=fulMnformatioh"7ippIiciFti<Tii       ~  should be made to the Secretary of  the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or lo any Agent or sub-Agent  of Dominion Lands.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.B.-Unauthori;:ed publication" of  this advertisement will not be paid  for. .    '  - -. -i\  V*ft������������������  vl  1  i  ������������������.1  have   lost   most   of   my   English'0f silence.  Don't forget that it is your advertising that puts you on the map.  Keep at your advertising. Don't  give a big splash followed by a lot  ButterWrapper  I  Has made three jumps in price since the beginning of the war, and the price is still on  the up-grade. But we are still printing  Butter Wraps at the old price, and will continue to do so while the stock of Parchment  we have on hand lasts.   It is going.  The Walker .Press THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, March 4, 1915  Agricultural Conference Proves a  Big Step in Inspiring Confidence  The Agricultural Conference held  .last Thursday afternoon in K. of P.  Hall, attended by Mr. P. H. Moore,  of the Dominion Experimental Farm  at Agassiz, Prof. McDonald, ' Live  Stock Commissioner, and Mr. H.  Culhbert, .Industrial Commissioner  of lhc City of Victoria, was listened  lo by 100 or more interested fanners and businessmen, and the conference proved a great success so  far as il went. The gentlemen sent  by the Dominion .Department; of  Agriculture, were all good speakers  and practical men in the lines discussed by them with the people, and  France. She is lighting, first, to establish before the world that when  the word of Great Britain is given,  there is nothing on earth, or in  heaven or hell that will compel her  to refuse lo carry it out. And we  are fighting, too, for Great Britain  "and all her colonics.  The speaker then referred to the  enormous preparations that have  been going on in Europe for many  years for this war, and when it  came it found Great Britain the  most ready of any of the nations to  carry it to a successful issue.  Speaking of the" production-.side  they left a good impression and an; of the question, and particularly of  optimistic spirit with thc people. ��������������������������� the duty of Canadians in the matter,  There was, however, some slight ihe said there arc goods imported  disappointment on thc part of many j into Canada from Germany and  who attended the meeting expecting Austria alone, to the yearly value  to learn something of thc intentions  of the Department in the matter of  of   $250,000,000,   every   article   of  which  could  as well  be manufac-  assisling the farmers to get seed; turcd here. And there has been a  grain, and something more definite j total of -$000,000,000 worth of goods  as to what agricultural produce is* imported   into  Canada  every  year  to be most needed, and -when.  The meeting was more of thc na-  thal should be manufactured here.  He said the great need was more  lure of an "enlivener,"���������������������������something loyalty on the part of our consumers  to inspire confidence and courage and businessmen to Canadian-made  in thc men on the land, and to! goods. Foreign made goods were  open the way for concrete thought very often given the preference in  looking lo closer co-operation and the selling by our businessmen. He  and a better understanding of the showed whal effect this has had on  principles which are at the bottom the progress and development of  of all successful agricultural effort, the Dominion. In each sale made  Thc speakers���������������������������= pointed out in a of a foreign-made article, the total  general way thc duty and opportun- ,Cost of production and the big end  ity of Canadian farmers, explaining of the profit go out of the country  and discussing conditions in coun- t0 develop other countries, and the  tries where live stock and agricul-' retailer's profit, always the smallest,  lural production will be affected by alone remains here to assist in the  the war.  Mr.  Cuthbert, who  took  up  the  do was to bury petty jealousy and  combine to help along any institution or industry the fuller development of which meant general community advancement. To the farmers hc advised a closer knitting of  interests, and as between the farmer  and businessman, he urged upon  each the necessity of carefully safeguarding the interests of each other.  He urged strongly the need of supporting the creamery now starling  at Armstrong, and every other similar institution which meant thc  bettering of conditions for all, musl  be supported by our ranchers in a  wholehearted manner if Ihey ever  expect to make the district prosperous for each and all.  Bright Outlook for Live Stock  Prof. McDonald, Provincial Live  Stock Commissioner, dealt largely  with the question of live stock and  strongly pressed the farmers of the  district to get into farm stock raising as early as possible. But thc  most important thing in connection  with this was that nothing but  blooded stock should be raised. Thc  cost of feeding the blooded animal  is no more than feeding the scrub.  In all the countries engaged in  the war, the stock industry has held  a very important place. These  countries since the war broke out  have been unable to carry on the  industry, and il will take some time,  even after peace has been declared,  for these countries to resume the  rearing of farm stock in anything  like thc numbers required. These  must come from ofiier countries;  why not from Canada?  Next to live stock, Prof. McDonald  said, the attention of our farmers  should be directed to intensified  farming. If not generally known,  it should be, thai the most prosperous farming communities the world  development of thc country.  Agriculturists, artisans and busi-  qucstion of "Patriotism and ProducV ncssmen each must bear a share of  tion," spoke fluently of the great'the responsibility for this conditionJ over arc stock-raising communities,  need of the practical application of. 0f affairs, for all have been careless and the most prosperous stock-  Ihis slogan. Patriotism, he said,! and indifferent to this important; raising communities arc the dairy  was something that could be better j phase of the question. Thc speaker j stock communities. And no stock-  explained by telling what it was not. j referred briefly to the.movement on * raising community can succeed  And patriotism "does not consist* foot in Victoria looking to the sup-|'without intensified farming. Mr.  in  standing  on  the street corners, port of local manufacturers.   There,' Cuthbert had referred to a French  ancl running down thc country, if. he said, everybody asked for and  we are doing nothing ourselves to i insisted upon getting Victoria-  help to bring the country back to j made articles in preference to the  its normal condition of prosperity."  His great desire at this conference  intensified farmer residing at Victoria, whom he had seen. This  French  farmer had less than one  same article made elsewhere in the acre of ground.   He had frequently  Province or thc Dominion.    If an! visited the place.   The Frenchman  was  to   plant  a   little  hopefulness article  was  not  made  in  Victoria; had three men employed regularly  on this small acre.   Hc thought he  and optimism.     We arc in the war I and was made in Vancouver or else  to  stay  to  the end, and  it is  thc where  in  the Province,  then  that  most destructive war the world has  ever seen, or may ever see. But no  matter how great it may be or how  regrelable the destruction, il will  not exist always. So let us not  think of the conditions that are,  but of thc conditions that will be  when the war is over.  Throughout the Northwest, he  said, conditions never looked better for a bumper crop. The only  condition lhal has caused any "uneasiness there was lhal of seed, and*  article was demanded in preference  to one made elsewhere in the Dominion, and if the said article was  not made in the Province, then the  Canadian-made article was taken in  preference do one made across the  line or across the ocean. They had  found that this movement is proving  of great value, and hc advised his  hearers to co-operate in a similar  movement here.  In  the matter of local  dcvelop-  must use both the bottom and the  top of the land. There is scarcely a  single month in the year that this  man does not sell $500 worth of  garden truck off this acre. He gets  as high as fifteen crops a season off  of lhc land. He admitted that there  were few men in this country who  could repeat the performance. But  all could do better than they do if  they knew how and had the energy  to keep thc work moving.  Thc speaker advised the farmers  to get together in groups and take  advantage of lhc standing offer of  the Dominion Department of Agri  We can supply you with  Varsity,   Hungarian   and  Robin Hood Flours  Also Bran, Shorts, Middlings, Wheat, Oats, Barley Chop,  Oat Chop, Corn and Poultry Foods.  A good variety of Vegetables.  Orders Taken Now for Seed Grain and Graft Seed  We deliver to any part of the city  next   Hendrickson's  BarberShop, ENDERBY  TEECE & SON,  ment, Mr. Cuthbert spoke strongly  the Department of Agriculture has-of  the   need   of  co-operation,   not  already made provision ror supply- only in  the selling of agricultural  ,i n g-1 h i s.^Th c-re-wi H J>c7L5^per^cen ^  more land planted this spring lhan | industries, bul also in  lhe general  any  nine  farmers  a  thoroughbred  sire, payment for same to be made  to  the  Government on  the easiest  was planted when the wheat output of the Northwest reached the  enormous value of $225,000,000.  That was the year thai was also the  most prosperous for Ihe lumber industry of British Columbia. It is  estimated lhal the value of the  wheal crop of lhe Northwest for  "Ml 15 will reach WWO^OfKhluid if  these figures are reached, jusl think  of all il will mean to the lumber in-  duslry of lhis Province. It means  lhal conditions will be better than  ever before. And consider, loo, the  enormous demands thai will arise  at Ihe close of the war, for the product of our lumber mills, our mines  and our agricultural industry. The  rebuilding of all the vast territory  lhat i.s now being destroyed; the return of the millions now engaged in  Wiir lo the various industries, and  whal this will mean, for all these  towns and cities lhal have been laid  wasle, and all these factories that  have been destroyed, must all he  rebuilt. Canada will no doubt experience Ihe greatest revival in her  history. And il is the duly of our  agriculturists and our businessmen  and manufacturers generally lo take  heart and prepare for the big things  that are sure lo follow.  Thc speaker then took up the  patriotic side of the great conflict,  and reviewed the causes leading up  lo lhc war. Great Britain, hc said,  is nol fighting the bailies of Servia,  nor of  Belgium, of  Russia  nor of  development of the town and dislrict. From what he knew.of this  district he was convinced that wc! possible  terms.    In   this way  the  were forlunatc in possessing one of  the most promising communities in  farmers   had   the   opportunity   to  greatly improve their stock at thc  thc Dominion, and the only thing to'minimum cost.  Brighten Up !  We have a complete line of Family Paints and Varnishes  in small and large tins.  Alabaslinc, all colors.  Full assortment of Paint Brushes, and hundreds of other  small articles which you need around the farm or home.  Wc sell for cash when you have the cash; when you have  nol, our terms will he reasonable���������������������������a sane credit system.  We arc belter off lo have and give a little rope, even if  we hang ourselves, than to be cinched up so tight that wc  starve to death.  Banish fear and pessimism, and get busy.  This is our motto.  FULTONnURDWM(0l  PLUMPINGHEATINGJINSMITHING  Prof. McDonald said thc first essential thing to do was to have all  cattle subjected to the tuberculinc  test. He laid stress upon the danger of nol meeting the Government's  requirements in this regard, for il  had been demonstrated time and  again that the milk from a tubercular cow was certain to spread the  dread disease wherever it is used.  As to feed, the Stock Commissioner said he had found nothing  better than alfalfa, and in a country  such as lhis, where alfalfa can so  readily be grown, he believed our  farmers could ���������������������������'not do better than  make alfalfa their principal fodder  crop. There is hope for any country that can grow alfalfa as readily  as it can be grown here on both the  benchland and the lowland.  There is nothing better for all  kinds of farm stock than alfalfa,  fed intelligently. He believed from  his own'experience that alfalfa-is  the best fodder for horses as well  as for hogs and cattle. In feeding  horses, care should be taken not to.  feed too liberally, and also, not to  feed alfalfa and bran together, as  alfalfa and bran have the same  food value, and both are a condensed food.,  In feeding barley to horses, the  best results are obtainable if the  grain is crushed, not ground.  .   Silos Must Come with Dairying  -��������������������������� Mr. Moore, Superintendent of the  Dominion   Experimental   Farm   at  Agassiz, spoke on the question of  dairying.    Rather than attempt to  reduce the information imparted by  him into a few lines at this time we  are reserving his talk for a future  issue, when it will be given more  fully.   Briefly, however, Mr. Moore  gave to the meeting an account of  his experimental work at Agassiz in  demonstrating  that  dairy  farming  can be made to pay and pay well.  But  with   dairying  the   silo   must  come.   He had found that a silo for  holding 120 tons of silage could be  erected for $180.   Hc was convinced  that there was no way of storing  fodder    for    winter    feeding    at  as little cost or as well as in a silo,  and there was no way of putting up  a  food  so  palatable  for all   farm  stock.      To   make   silage   successfully one must have the young corn  ahtTtlTis can be grown to perfcclioTT  in this seclion.     Mr. Moore told of  the success of his four-year rotation   system,   and   strongly   urged  this in  preference to a three-year  rotation.   Hc would not advice any  man with less than 9 cows to put  up a silo, but with 9 cows or over  there   was   nothing   so   profitable.  ���������������������������Mr. Moore fully endorsed all that  Prof. McDonald  had  said  in  connection  with alfalfa and its food  qualities.      His    experiments   had  proved  to him  lhal there was no  better    fodder-food    than    alfalfa.  In this connection Mr. Moore said  that  all  his  experiments with  alfalfa   meal   had   been   carried   on  with  a  meal  imported  from  California which did not seem to be as  fine a quality as thc samples hc had  received   from   the   Enderby   mill,  and in future he intended to put in  stock   for    experimental   purposes  the Enderby product.  FOR SALE���������������������������Dressed Poultry. A  limited number of Rhode Island  Red and White Wyandotte cockerels, of good laying strains for  sale. Also winter apples. Apply  Geo. R.  Lawes. If28  For  High-Class  Wall Decorations  In  Dyed Burlaps  Ceilings  Panel Borders  Varnish Tiles  Fibre Veneer  Sanatas  Cork Velours  Ingrains  Arabian Leathers  Wood - Krusta  Make your home restful, pleasing  and inviting. Keep up with the  times by decorating your walls  with High-Class Hangings.  New Ideas���������������������������the best in quality  ���������������������������the best in decorative value���������������������������  and the lowest prices possible  with a small living profit.  J. E. Crane^ Prop.  WANT APS  NO.l DUCK EGGS FOR HATCHING  Pure-bred White Pckin; $1.00 per  setting of 11 eggs. Mrs. John  McKay, Waterside, Enderby.   a31  MATERNITY NURSING. Mrs.West,  Enderby. m 4-tf  SETTINGS OF, "BRED-TO-LAY"  White Leghorns for sale. H. F.  Cowan,  Enderby. fl8-tf  LOST���������������������������Roan cow, branded "1"  crosswise on right hip. $5 reward.   C. B. Parkinson, Enderby.  FOR SALE���������������������������_  _White.  Leghorn cockerels for breeding;  good laying strain. Young pigs.  H. F. Cowan, Enderby.  FIRST-CLASS BOARD and rooms;  reasonable rates; Bradley house.  MAIL CONTRACT  SEALED TENDERS, addressed  to the Pastmaster General, will be  received at Ottawa until noon, on  Friday, the 25lh March, 1915, for  the conveyance of His Majesty's  Mails, on a proposed contract for  four years, Twice per week, over  proposed Enderby Rural Route No.  1, from thc Postmaster General's  pleasure.  Printed notices containing further information as to conditions of  proposed Contract may be seen  and blank forms of Tender may  be obtained al the Post Offices of  Enderby and Deep Creek, and at  the  Post  Office  In-  the  oflice   of  spector.  Post Office  "Vancouver, B,  1915.  JOHN R. GREENFIELD,  Post Office Inspector  Inspector's    Office,  C,  12th  February,  Now is the Time to Order Your  Spring Suit  Customer's Own Material Made Up.        Prices from $15.00 up.  Cleaning, Pressing & Repairing.    Ladies' and Gents' Tailor.  A. E. WEST ENDERBY

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