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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Mar 30, 1916

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Array ;  h  /  Enderby, B. C, March 30, 1916  AND      WALKER'S      WEEKLY  Vol. 9; No. 5;   Whole No. 425  ENDERBY AND DISTRICT NEWS  Mrs. Covey returned to her home  at Chase on Monday.  Miss Forster left Monday on a  visit to the coast cities.  Mrs. Rickards, of Alhelincr, is  visiting Mrs. C. P. Ryan.  Good morning !  _ Aren't you glad  ' you lived through last winter?  Mr. J. H. Skaling, of Vancouver,  spent thc week end with his brother, A. C.  Born���������������������������At the Cottage Hospital,  Saturday, March 25th, to Mr. and  Mrs. W. Ii. Cooke, a son.  (/  Fred Johnson left Monday for  Victoria, where he has enlisted for  service in ,ttie field ambulance  corps.  Bring your baby to the furniture  store and have it' measured for a  new carriage���������������������������if you haven't one,  get one.  Mr. and Mrs. G. Hauxfelt, of Mabel Lake, arrived in Enderby this  ��������������������������� Week and have taken the Gaylord  cottage..  . Ernie McMahon returned Monday  .after a visit'to the principal centres of Western Canada and the  United Stales.   /"  Save   thc   date.   Easter   Monday.  Grand      dance.       Opera     House.  Comforts for Enderby district boys  -in the trenches.  Thc ladies of St. George's W. A.  will hold a sale of. home cooking  and cut -llowers and serve afternoon tea Saturday, April 8th.  A meeting to complete organization  of the Good Roads Association is called  by Chairman Hassard for Saturday afternoon, April 8th, 3 o'clock, City Hall.  Mr. McPhcrson says he has had  splendid results from his small ads  in the Press���������������������������nearly cleaned up his  new stock of mattings and wicker  chili rs.  Why of course it pays to advertise. If it did not why docs every  successful business house advertise  The co-operative growers of Penticton have taken a forward step  with regards to the importation of  power spraying machines, and they  have arranged for the shipment of  a carload of sprayers. There arc  18 machines in the shipment.  Work on thc Sicainous-Okanagan  wagon road is proceeding most  satisfactorily. The internment  camp is to bc moved to Six Mile  point as soon as the ice' on-Mara  lake makes navigation on the lake  possible so as to supply the camp  by ferry from thc C.P.R. siding'on  the west side of thc lake.  Alex Dewie, of Vancouver, was  the lucky winner of thc beautiful  Edison disc machine rallied off by  the Enderby Music Store last Saturday evening. The drawing was  conducted by Enderby ladies, and  a lillle child drew the ticket that  won the machine���������������������������No. 287. The  value of the instrument is placed at  $250.00. :  CITY  COUNCIL  PROCEEDINGS  and why do the unsuccessful fail to  advertise?  A severe snow storm in the  Northwest the past week seriously  tied up trallic a few days. There  was not a train in or out of Moose-  jaw for three days.  Mr. James Emeny reports his  colony of bees weathered the winter in splendid condition. He has  from 30 to 40 hives now preparing  for the season's work.  Mr. Woods reports that spring-  pruning of the fruit trees on his  Enderby property, the old original  Lawes home, proves all the trees  in excellent shape and untouched  by the winter frosts.  A meeting of thc tennis club will  be held tomorrow (Friday) at 8  p. m., at the City Hall, to make ���������������������������arrangements for the coming season.  All interested in tennijs are; urgently  rcpuestcd  to  attend.  The war iscosting Canada eleven  to twelve million dollars a month,  or about $350,000.a day, apart from  the Dominion's share of the Imperial expenditure on rations and  equipment of the Canadian troops  overseas. .    \    .���������������������������  T. Cross Poison has sold oiit his  grocery stock to Messrs. Teece &  Son, and will remove to Vernon on  Monday, where he is establishing  a saddle-horse stable and auto  station. Mr. Speers will continue  the dry goods department, and the  stock of groceries will be moved  across Cliff street to the Teece feed  and Hour store. ���������������������������  SUBSTANTIAL REDUCTIONS  ������������������   -   . __���������������������������mmm i  Enderby city lost out in the ~ap-  .p.caUof .Gco'.-R; Lawes .against the  ,1916-assessment.' In the appeal of  Mrs. Bertha" Strickland the case was  knocked out of court owing lo the  attorney for the appellant failing  to comply with flic statute in not  having written'instructions to put  the case into court.* . **  In the Lawes case it was shown  lhat part 1, 'consisting of 55.34  acres, was assessed at $919; or $35  an acre; part 2, 39 acres, for $928,  or $35 an acre; part 3, 6!4 acres,  at $3,400, or $544 an acre; and part  4, 20.3 acres, at $780, or $30 an  acre. It was claimed that the farm  properties adjoining thc ' Lawes'  farm, but outside thc city limits,  were assessed at $20 an acre or less,  and lhat so far as accessibility and  productive possibilities went the  odds were in favor of Hie outside  Gunter, Mr  Alderman Johrslon was the only  member absent at Monday night's  meeting of'the City Council.  .The Clerk reported' thai he had  nol yet been able to obtain any further information as to lhe mortgage  on the properly offered to thc city  ,by Mr. Poison for hospital purposes  but that the hospital"boardVvas in  correspondence wilh the representatives of the mortgagees and  would no doubt have something  definite to report a't an early date.'  Cemetery regulations by-law was  put through two'readings and duly  sealed, as was also' temporary loan  by-law 93.  Aid.  Faulkner  reported   that  he  had investigated the* claim of Mr.  P. II. Murphy for work done in connection  with  the  thawing  of'the  water, main  on   Maud   street,  ancl  lhat he was of the-opinion, that the  same should1 bc paid.    He-stated  that the amount expended- by Mr.  Murphy was $27.50 and. $6.00 additional .for lhe. sharpening'.of the  picks used" on the work:" Owing'to  the' illness  of. Mr.   McMahon, .the  ���������������������������picks had.-to-.be- sharpened -byt Mr.;,  Pell,- and-there-'was-some  discus  sion.-as to thc payment of the ac  It was moved by Aid." Faulkner,  seconded by Aid. Pell that notices  be sent to all water consumers in  arrear -with their rates, reminding  them of thc fact and thai they arc  li'able to have the water shut off;  and that all persons owing more  than the last half-vear's rate be in-  formed that "unless. payment is  made within thirty days water will  bc shut off without further ndtice.  MONEY FOR FARMERS'  POLICE   COMMISSIONERS   MEET  ���������������������������7 A meeting of the Police Commissioners was held in the Cily Hall  Monday morning, Commissioners  Dill, Barnes and Sharpe being present, and the City Clerk.  In the matter of salary of Constable it was increased to $67.50  per month.'  Commissioner' Barnes reported  that the "lire escape at the Opera  House" was in a dangerous condition, and that the fire escape at the  K. of P. Hall was.not in good order,  and needed attention.,; The Clerk  was instructedyto; notify" Mr! Bobb,  manager ��������������������������� of -the Opera-House;-that  thc escape in his building; must, be  ' The  Provincial  Government this  week" placed with a Canadian finan-'  cial house a loan for a million dol--  lars, which, under thc terms of the  Agricultural   Credits  Act,   will   be':  lent out to farmers all over the"Province.   The Government succeeded  iii getting the,money for a'25-yjCar*  term at the rate of 5.63 percent.; !.  In New Zealand, where this sys-'  teni has been fairlyywell perfected,  the  cost of administration  of the  fund runs to about 1 per'cent. This*  means,'that, applied to British Co-:  Junibia, the farmer will get his* loan  for  a  period   of  25  years,   if^he-  'wishes, al 6!_ per cent, or a fraction- more..' .     "    -.        S  The money*-is expected to be.  placedrin the hands of the Govern-'  ment some time this week "and .they  operation, of. the Acl is,-to,be put;"  into] force at once by an ordcr-iii-  council. Then-will.conic the brgani-y  zation of the loaning;and inspce-y  tion boa*rd; and "the ar'rangingiof.Ahei;  ollicial, .machinery , to ."handle,:.the *;  business. "Ttris^pres'umed 'that -"six"*-  his building; must, be r-ceks;or lWo months .will" elapse"  repaired.' and ,Miiadc^safc,iaind4hatinbefo^;:t^,.first; Cash:< ���������������������������cVVHuVcos- try  he would be furnished with, details w;,y of ]'oans wili/actually be niad<r  of  repairs-which "would   be. con- to'the farmers.    7"  w    . !*-1  j ' .">T  - s._~;j-~ _'' ^u.  .' *- -\''A Viv^feI  />uy  -it'l.  count for pick sharpening, owing, sidered   satisfactory..   Decision .'as (     Tne pricc obtained for the loan  ;to K. of .P. Hall postponed to next ,re;jI.ese���������������������������ts .,- distinct, improvement  meeting.    ���������������������������      ,.     '   . over Uie rates at which thelast Pro-'  One. of the/Chimneys in the housej.vinci������������������- Government treasury notes  on lot 36, cor. Mill and Belvedere, wcrc   ,.cncwcc|   some   m0nths   ago:,  streets,   having- been   reported   m |The interest rate then obtained was  an unsafe condition, the" Clerk was c 39  pcr cenl     Thc present' issue  instructed to notify the owner, Miss U1{(ler _ jhc-    fanncrs.     legislation '  M.  R.  Gibbs,  lhal the house musll'would   doubtless   be   regarded   as ���������������������������  not   be   occupied   again   until, the slii,h,lv  more desirable  to  the ,in-  lio-  properties of~MT  gert and Mr. Murphy.  Mr. Lawes, Mr. Turner and Mr.  Wilmut, were called for the appelant, and Assessor Johnson and ex-  Assessor,Kenny for the City.  Judge Swanson was mosl particular to get all thc evidence possible  before him, and adjourned the  courl Friday afternoon lo enable  him to go over the properly. In his  decision he reduced the assessment  as follows:  City Ass'ment  Part   1.  $' 919  Part   2.  928  Part   3.  3,400  Pari   4.  780  Court's dec.  .. $   500    .,  ..     410    ..  ..  3,400    ..  ...   450    ..  . Cut  . $359  518  !" 330  $1,207  ALL FAVOR SATURDAY  Retail clerks and city merchants  filled the large hall of the Labor  Temple, Vancouver, on Monday  night when the question of a weekly half-holiday was under consideration. The feeling of the meeting  from the outset was unanimous on  two points���������������������������that a* compulsory  weekly half holiday should be established by, law, and that the half  day selected should be Saturday  afternoon and evening. Without a  dissenting voice this was the instruction given to a large deputation representative of the clerks  and merchants who will appear  before the Provincial Government.  Cocoa Cola and all kinds of soda  drinks are now on tap at Joe's.  to Mr. Pelt sitting on the council.  It was finally moved by Aid. Pell  seconded by Aid.' Nichol that. Mr.  Murphy's account -for" $33.50 be  paid. The motion carried;'did hot  vote, his worship the mayor..    .  . The Mayor was authorized to  have the Fulton Hardware Co. examine the roof of the City Hall and  if the same could bc repaired satisfactorily to have the work*done.. '  Aid. Faulkner brought up the  motion of which he gave notice at  the last meeting and moved the  following:V'That "in future when  any matter touching finances is  brought before'the Council, if there  -is^noL-a^JlulL^attendaJice^o f- meirb_  bers present, such matter be laid  over unlit the next meeting." The  motion was laid over for further  consideration, after considerable  discussion.  'Aid. Pell, chairman of the board  of works, brought up the question  of repairing Vernon road. He  pointed out that owing to the nar-  lowness" of the road it was not  practicable lo raise it very much  in the centre, and asking the Council to decide whal had belter be  done' as regards repairs. It was  left to the Mayor and Aid. Pell to  do what they considered best in  the matter.  Aid. Nichol called attention to  the condition of the lots on the  corner of Cliff and Belvedere Sis.,  slating that there was,an old cesspool there which should beVlonc  away with, and that lhe cans and  rubbish lying on thc lot should, be  cleared away. Hc also urged thc  removal of the manure piles aboul  the fire hydrants as soon as possible. The matter was left in the  hands of the health committee.  II was ordered lhat the water  pipes be removed from the bridge  and stored by burial al some suitable spot for-preservation.  A report was read from Electrician Mann relating to lhc burning  out of lhc electric thawing machine  and the Clerk was instructed to  send a copy of lhe report to thc  manufacturers of the machine and  asking that a new coil be for-  1 warded to make good tlie loss.  chimney has been repaired to the ves|or bec;llISC,0r the" longer  satisfaction of the board  which Ihey run.  crm  But  the interest  Attention  havjng been  called  to  rjjtc of lhe 1)r0scnt JSSUC is certainly gratifying to lhc Government.  Export of Potatoes  Since Feb. Kith there have been  exported  from,'.'British' Columbia a* *  t^tttl^rf f4 3;594~sTfck"s^o fnio t a toesf^  weighing approximately 2000 tons.  thc .constant infi action of thc by  law forbidding the riding of  bicycles on the sidewalks, the  Constable was instructed to prosecute thc first person he found so  riding.  "~V*r"cbiiiplaiTfl==ilfavihg~ bceii TtF"  ceived in lcfcrence to the keeping  of cows on city lots, the Constable * This statement is based on the in-'  was instructed lo investigate the jspection certificate issued by In-  matter, and'if necessary to lake, spector W. II. Lyne of thc Van-  proceedings under by-law .09,. couver government inspection staff,  which forbids the keeping of more, is exclusive of any exports from  than one cow on any cily lot. jollier   districts,    and    shows   how    I without any special preparation for  MUST CO-OPERATE.TO SUCCEED' entering lhe polalo trade,: the lower    j mainland   has  laken   advantage  of  Without rural co-operation, iown;t|ie shortage in the polalo'crop in  and counlry, there can never bc a  truly prosperous rural community.  This i.s the final conc'usion of Mr,  Clarence Poe, autlio'" of "How'  farmers Co-operate and Double  Their Money." This conclusion  was reached after a personal visit  ai/d investigation in Ireland, Denmark and France, and to stale aflcr  state in the American Republic:  "Co-operation is, indeed," he says,  "the niaster word of the new century, and in your neighborhood  and all other neighborhoods all the  farmers must learn to work together. You can't farm profitably  any longer unless you do."  Mixed Farming Only Salvation  thai  Statistics show Unit there are  about .100,000, less, cattle in the  Dominion now than in 1910. This  induces the Victorian lo observe  thai "lhis is a serious matter and  emphasizes the fact that mixed  farming i.s bound to bc thc salvation of the tiller of lhe soil."  Choice cakes and cookies���������������������������Joe's  California and Eastern Canada.  Whal amount of money lhis crop  has brought in. the inspection oflice  could nol say, bul il i.s presumed by  the Vancouver Province that Ihe  export of potatoes the past month  was responsible for $-10,000 in cash  being brought into the Province. ,  A Runaway Match  "The Diamond from the Sky"  drama being shown at thc Enderby'  Opera House each Friday and Saturday evenings, continues lo draw  very good houses, particularly on  Saturday evenings. Chapter nine,  to bc shown this week is entitled  "A Runaway Match," in which  Vivian, seized with a desire lo own  thc diamond, and learning that it  was Blair who stole il from the  neck of Ihe idol, "agrees to. niary  him. They elopo, and as the words  that make them man and wife are  pronounced, they are pounced  upon by a group of conspirators  who seek to get Ihe coveted jewel.  Bread low?   Sec Joe. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY-  THURSDAY, MARCH 30,1916  THE ENDERBY PRESS  AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Published every  Thursday at    Enderby.   B. C. at  52   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.  THURSDAY, MARCH 30i ;19l"6  THE HALE-HOLIDAY MOVEMENT  Tn many- parts.of the Province,-"particularly in  thc coast cities, Lhere is a revival of the movement for a half-holiday, and gradually the ieeJing  is turning vcrv largely in favor ol Saturday allcr-  noon instead ol' mid-week as:heretofore." A Vancouver merchant argues in the Province:  "Yes J am iu favor.oi* a weekly nall-honday  and think that Saturday afternoon is' the ideal  lime for il. Then if the boys want a game ol  football or ba.sebalMJiey don't,hayc to hop round  'counters wilh still* joints the "day alter. .Dont  balk at this, brother merchant. II -the..government will grant us a weekly payday, sny on lues-  day, we can Ihen turn our Friday .into Saturday,  and'do as much business." ,   .    ..       . ,,  An Enderbv farmer hil thc tack in the right  place the other day when hc said lo a local merchant- "Whv don'l vou fellows close your stores  Saturday afternoon, then wc farmers and everybody else would   turn  in  and join  wilh  you.  The idea of this hali'-holday proposition," m lhc  past, seems to have been lo close up when there  was'the least prospect of doing business by the  ^mei-cl ia n ts.^LlieJLdea_oVU-being.ma(icya 1>HH_J._L  proposition���������������������������something everybody could participate in and enjov, seems lo have never entered  inlo lhe consideration. 11 was a day on which  the tired merchanls and clerks wanted a rest. 11  made no provision for lhe lired mechanic, or the  tired farmer, or the lired laborer ol any other  calling. A sort ol* selfish proposition. "Naturally  it Tailed to elicit support Irom any olher source.  II broke inlo lhe Saturday afternoon sports and  spoiled Ihem; il interrupted regular week-day  business and spoiled thai. II was able lo win  nothing and spoiled many things. ,  Wilh lhe hanks and all public business closing  Salurdav afternoon; wilh lhe public schools and  private schools and colleges closed Saturday, and  wilh the real holiday spirit alive on lhal day, il  would seem lo be. the only day thai could be  'selected lor a half-holiday lhat would really be  what the name implies. The self-mteresl would  also be cul oul of il. There can he no doubt as  lo the belter dav. and, if lhe Provincial (..ovcrn-  menl is going to lake a hand in the mailer, il is  highlv improbable lhal any olher day would bc  considered.  STUDY OF AGRICULTURE  In the press reports of the proceedings of thc  recent meeting of the senate of the,University of  Brilish Columbia, it was staled lhal a letter was  read from Dr. E. XV. Sawyer of Summerland, in  which he expressed lhe opinion lhal the study of  agriculture was oul of place in lhe arls course.  The high standing and acknowledged ability of  Dr. Sawyer in his chosen sphere might lead to  misapprehension if fuller information were not  given, and Mr. .lohn R. Brown, of Vernon, a  delegate lo the Central Farmers' "Inslilulc al Victoria, and a member-elect of thai body lo lhe  agricullural advisory board, writes lliese words  ol* explanation:  "The addresses  of  President Weslbrook  and  Dean Klinck of'the university, given at our meeting were highly appreciated,'and the statement  of lhe president that the dean was giving instruction in agricullurc to students taking thc arts  course, was received with loud applause. The  opinions of those attending the Farmers' Institute  and lhc Slock Breeders' Association were apparently unanimous in favor of the course pursued'  by the University in relation to agriculture. A  resolution favoring the leaching of agriculture  in the High and Normal schools"of lhe Province  was* passed unanimously by lhc Central Farmers'  Institute. It is held by advanced educationists  lhal three results of educational clforl should be  knowledge, culture and power. II" correct, it is  submitted that agriculture, including 'horticulture, arboriculture, apiculture, etc., provides a  wide scope in these lines without any special emphasis on 'culture.' The prevailing opinion of  bolh country and city people seems to be that the  benefit of the research and extension work of  the university, as well as the direct teaching,  should be extended lo those interested in thc  basic industry of our Province and Dominion  and lhat the function of the university is to. do  its share in promoting thc best interests of thc  farm, the forest, thc fisheries, the factories and  the mines, of trades and professions, of merchandise and transportation, and" of whatever else  lends to the uplift and progress of our people,  individulaly and collectively."  "NOT WORTH A PLUGGED NICKEL"  Some men have strange ideas of what is required- of them in courts of justice���������������������������or courts  where an effort is being made lo give justice.  The other day, when the appeal case of Lawes vs.  lhe  City  of  Enderby   was  being  heard  before  Judge Swanson, an elTort was made by. thc appellant's  attorney  to-make it  appear  that  the  property of the appellant assessed al $30 and $35  and $40 an acre was not worth $5.an acre, .and  one witness said upon oath that the-whole Lawes  property was not   worth a plugged nickel, and  that he would nol lake it as a gift.     All of which  might have "sounded good at the lime, but could  have no influence wilh' thc court, and certainly  nol with people who know thc property in-question.   While not. disposed to go into the merits of  the appeal, we feel that in fairness to Enderby it  might bc well lo point ouT a lew facts .which  have been overlooked in connection with, this excellent hill property.   Before doing so wc would,  draw attention to lhc fact that for thc whole of  Canada thc average value of farm land held for  agricultural purposes, whether improved or unimproved, and including thc value of the. dwelling houses, barns, stables and other farm buildings, is returned by the government as $38.90 per  acre.   By provinces the averages per acre range  from $22.48 in New Brunswick, lo about $125 in  British   Columbia.      In   British   Columbia   the  higher avcrageVs, due  to orcharding and  fruit  growing, the very branch of the farming industry which this hill property is best adapted to.  So, in view of this fact, it is not reasonable lo accuse.lhc cily of Enderby of placing an excessive  value on this property, or other properties similarly situated.   IL was also slated under oath thai  there was no wagon road on thc properly and  thai it was impossible to build one to thc hilltop  lhat could be travelled.   At the same time there  were men in the room who had hauled a ton load  over the existing 7-pcr-ccnt road to the hilltop  with a single team.   We question thc tactics of  knocking a property in order to beat thc assessment.   The hill properties of thc Okanagan dis-  Trit:l7^and^j)arlicularh~tliose^in^and-aboutVI">i.u  derby may not, it is true, present any particularly inviting inducement to what wc know as the  prairie farmer.   Men of lhis type, accustomed as  they are"to vast expanses of level counlry, would  starve lo death on these hill lands.   But all agricullural" enterprises do not necessarily start and  end with the growing of wheat.    The intensive  farmer can   find  ample  ground  wilhin  a  very  small area on which to raise a very lucrative harvest.    Mr. Lawes himself, on his hill property,  has picked and marketed from two-thirds of an  acre of strawberries, $800 worlh of this delicious  fruit in a single season.   And there is room for  many small-acrage homes*on  his hill properly  where lhe natural condilions are as favorable for  this and similar enterprises.   These hills are sub-  irrigaled, and arc ideal for poultry raising and  fruit and  vegetable  growing.    It is  unfair for  men who do not know the land and speak from  no knowledge of past conditions, to be allowed lo  testify, even in an. appeal courl, as to the worth-  lessncss of a property that has proved, and stands  ready lo further prove, its productive possibilities  as an asset to the owner and tlie community.  We hear a great deal about assessing farm  properly wilhin lhe cily on a basis of its actual  productive value. But much of this argument is  not worth- considering. The proposition of a  ''farm wilhin a cily" is on its face an impossibility. We might talk aboul such a thing, but wc  know it cannot be. There was a time when all  lhis property could have been cut up into small  holdings and disposed of readily at $50 or $100  an acre. Bul when this was possible, we were  thinking of $200 and $300 an acre, and would not  consider anything less. Today, of course, one  cannot sell property at any price. This is.true of  olher localities as well as of lhis district. But  this condition will not obtain always, and wc  must make lhe most of what we have at thc  present lime and keep our land values normal.  ~A shipment of Seeds just arrived.      Full assortment  of  small, field,'.roots, grass seeds  and onion sets.  ' (We sell at  Wm. Rennie's-prices.)   Only a limited quantity of Grass  Seeds on hand.    Book your orders early to avoid delay.  TEECE    &    SON,        Bell Block, Enderby  Specials in Lumber  while they last:  .  .'??]  No. 4 Novelty Siding,  No. 2 2x4 and 2x6,  No. 2 Mixed Lath,   -  Short Cord wood,  $10.00 per M  $13.00 per M  ��������������������������� $1.75 per M  $3.75 per load  OKANAGAN SAW MILLS; Ltd. Enderby  A name, that stands for the best in hotel service  King Edward Hotel;  "P. H. MURPHY  Proprietor  Enderby        I  The Dominion Taw against the selling, of  butter without the ..words "Dairy Butter" or  "Creamery Butter"���������������������������as: thc case may be���������������������������printed  on the butter wrap,,is a blessing iirdisgiuse to=the  average.farmer. . In the first .place, if his Butter  wrappers are: neatly. printed .with his name * and  thc brand of the butter, on the label, the storekeepers can readily sell the butter at 5c a pound  more than he can get for butter wrapped in. paper  that is not printed; and the butler-maker gets the  advantage in 5c a pound more for his butter irom  the merchant.  It is the duly of every butter maker to comply with the law in this matter. Some butter  makers have only a cow, or two, and make so little  butter that it does not appear to them that they  can afford to have their butler wraps printed.  They do not like the idea of having 500 or 1000  butter wraps on hand.,. .To accommodate this  class of butter makers,,The Press has printed up  a quantity of "Custom" Butter Wraps. They are  printed with the words "Fresh Dairy Butter" but  do not bear the name :of the maker. However,  these wrappers fill the requirements of the law  governing this point, and can be bought in small  ^quantitics*-aWhe-rat(^of=50G-aJnindre(Li.nJ.QQ_o-r_  50 lots. If you do riot rcpuire butter wraps in  larger lots, take these wraps in lesser quantities.  ��������������������������� ^  In lots of 500,  In lots of 1000,  $2.75  3.75  The Walker Press  0. K. Barber  Baths in connection  H. HENDRICKSON, Proprietor  ;    i . - ,i ��������������������������� " 'i '  Are your  Butter Wraps  running low?  Better order some now  ii E. J. Mack  '! Livery, Feed &' Sale Stables  ENDERBY, B. C.  ���������������������������   Good Rigs;  Careful Drivers; Dray ing of all kinds.  Comfortable and Commo-  f dious Stabling for teams.  ,- Auto for Hire  .Prompt attention to all customers  Land-seekers, and Tourists inr  vited to give us a trial.  Renew for The   Press,  $2 per year $>  THURSDAY/MARCH 30,1916  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  I  MOVING PICTURE CENSORSHIP  Years ago when there were few newspapers  and fewer people reading them, a censorship was  exercised over them much the same as that now  exercised over the moving picture productions.  For political, religious and social reasons, it was  considered necesary, some years ago, to confine  the public press within certain well-defined lines,  and it was the duty of the censorship to see that  these bounds were strictly adhered to.   But by  degrees the people awakened to the fact that they  were simply lhc dupes in the hands of the men  who ruled them, and the public press was as  powerless as they to expose the game.    They  grew restive under thc press censorship, and the  demand for untrammcled expression in the public newspapers made short work of the censorship when thc people became alive to the issue.  Wc see now much thc same thing going on in  connection with the censorship and the moving  picture productions.   In the past few years the  movies have pushed their way into the very heart  of community life.   They are fast reaching into  our social, religious and political fabric.   What  the newspapers have grown.to be the. movies are  aspiring to be.   Politicians have learned to fear  the newspapers.   Moving picture men are asking  if it will be necessary to make them fear the  movies.   It will.   The motion picture has all the  powers of publication.   They can lampoon, they  can cartoon, they can editorialize and can expose.  The motion picture is only another form of publication.   Wc "read" the pictures as we read the  papers.    To have these pictures censored is on  a par with having a government "pet" sitting as  censor over the newspapers of the various provinces.   "Passed by thc Board of Censors," will  one day, and not far distant, be taken as an insult  by a thinking people.   As well have them printed  below the heading of the public press.   Who constitute this "Board of Censors?"   In the province  of British Columbia, one man: no doubt a very'  estimable individual, but just an ordinary man,  holding a  public office.    And yet he has  the  power to say what thc public shall read through  the movies!   In other provinces thc board consists, of three individuals.    But the end' is the  same.    Picturized thought is censored, and all  the public is permitted to.see must conform to  the religious, social and political views of thc  political "pets" who happen to be on the "Board  of Censors."  - But,_ it is argued, we must have some means  by which the "motion pictures can be kept "clean,  aiid ^within the bounds of social, religious and  political requirements." All of which is true.  But tlie same used to, be said of the public.press.  Arc we not, as individuals and collectively, better  capable of judging what is best for us to sec and  read than the "Board of Censors" can tell us?  How long would a,newspaper last in any community if it permitted ite columns to be given  over to corrupting influences? And how long  would any picture house run if it put upon the  screen scenes having a corrupting influence?  MARKED REVIVAL OF BUSINESS  "There is a marked revival of business all over  the East and in the prairies, and I am glad to see  signs of an improvement in British Columbia.  I believe that tlie lumber business is only restricted by the transportation facilities by water and  rail." This was the optimistic statement made  by Mr. George Bury, vice-president in charge of  all lines of the C.P.R., to the Vancouver Province  a few days ago. "The pressing need now," hc  continued, "is more labor." It is imperative, he  pointed out, that more help be available to do thc  necessary plowing, put in the crops and to harvest them next year.  Thc vice-president stated that he understood  the Dominion Government was making every  effort to secure settlers and labor from the United  States and he hoped that the effort would meet  with success. The company has very low rates  for farm laborers in force now from the border.  He stated that it was needless to point out that for  the welfare of the Dominion of Canada and thc  British Empire our production should be kept up  and increased and that at the present time this  was simply a question of labor. . Asked if low  rates would be made for laborers from British  Columbia to the prairies this spring and fall, he  stated that the company would make low rates  the same as last year providing there is any surplus labor available in British Columbia.  How about that good old-fashioned celebration  which is due to be held at Enderby May 24th, this  year?  Give Your Home Printer a  Chance at Your���������������������������  EXTENDING THE MILITARY AGE  A miracle has been defined as a physical event  described by those to whom it was related by  men who did not see it, so if you are waiting for  a miracle to happen to alter general conditions  -just switch oh the button of individual, effort  and forget..the miracle part of it���������������������������it wonT be*  needed.  The London papers say that an order extending the military age limit for both single and  married men to 45 years is to'be issued this week.  For the present the enlistment of men over the  age of 40 will be voluntary. All the newspapers  declare that a general compulsion bill extending  the application of thc present law, to married  men is being carefully considered by. the authorities. The press association says the war  office officials believe that general compulsion is  essential. Most of thp morning papers support  such a measure, but the Daily News asks why  the war office wants such a big army in England.  "This compulsion issue," it says, "is being  pushed to some extent by the military authorities. Apparently, the. policy of the war office is  to keep a very large army in England for use in  case of an invasion. This docs not .indicate that  robust faith in our navy which is, a common  possession outside the.war office.",,V ....   ... ,.  * *  The sordid business man is like the. sordid  priest���������������������������he doesn't get beyond the cash register.  mm^^m^mmm^^m^^em^^m^^mmr^^m^^^^^m  LABOR TROUBLES ON THE CLYDE  Loose Leaf Billheads  Letterheads  Statements  Booklets  Counter Check Books  Stock Certificates  Window. Cards  Stork Cards  Ball Programmes  Butter Wrappers  Duplicate Billing Forms  Envelopes  Price Lists  Dodgers  Circular Letters (typewriter)  Posters  Wedding Stationery  Wedding Cake Boxes and Cards  Invitations  Visiting Cards  HUGH SUMS FOR PUBLIC IMPROVEMENTS  In times such as the present it is only natural  for_,the_,unthinking ,mind_to blame, the ,govern-  ment of the country for all the ills afflicting each  and sundry.   "We have had a very severe winter,  Mr. Johnson," said thc attorney in the appeal  case the other day, "and many of those trees on  tbe property assessed by you  may have been  killed!"   "Yes," replied the assessor, "but I am  not responsible for that."   It illustrates the point.  The Provincial Government has been blamed for  all kinds of things. It is blamed if it spends  public moneyson improvements and it is blamed  if it doesn't.   It is blamed for the weather and it  is blamed for the war.   It is blamed for saying it  will grant prohibition and it is blamed if it won't.  Figures, while not particularly diverting to thc  mind of the layman, yet prove very-powerful  arguments in support of a cause,, and Hon. Thos.  Taylor, minister of public works and provincial  secretary, presented some in the House at Victoria a day or two ago.   He produced records to  show the amounts of money which had' been  spent by the government on public works within  the past six years, arguing meantime that to provide such improvements out of direct taxation  upon a small population in mountainous British  'Columbia would have been impossible.   Hence,  to give the people roads and schools and bridges,  the government had to fall back upon the natural  resources of the country for revenue purposes.  In the past six years, up to September, 1915, the  Province spent $17,450,811 on roads and trails,  said Mr. Taylor.   It had standardized or rebuilt  14,000 miles of roads and 6000 miles of trails  within  that  tinie.    It  expended  $2,761,451   in  schools and $7,620,340 on other public buildings.  It spent $4,720,088 on bridges and wharves, making a total of $32,553,000.  When we work to become and not acquire we  have found the secret of life.  In addition to thc labor troubles among thc  South Wales coal miners, which the Government has just arranged to submit to arbitration,  there are indications, a London dispatch says, of  serious developments among the labor men in  the Clyde district and at Liverpool. The central!  committee of the Clyde trades unions, after considering the government's refusal to support  their demand for an increase in wages, have issued a manifesto declaring that thc cost of living  has increased 45 per cent, while wages have increased at an average of only 10 per cent. The  Clyde unions will hold mass meetings March  31st to consider what steps shall.be taken. At  Liverpool the Carters'Union ...has. served _no_tice  that the men will cease work unless wages are  raised, and it is feared thc entire port will bc involved if thc demands of the men are not conceded.  All Lines of Ruled and Unruled Writing Paper  In Short: Anything in Printing.  HAVE YOUR PRINTING DONE IN THE HOME TOWN.  THE  WALKER  PRESS  FOR OVERSEAS  JOIN THE OKANAGAN COMPANY  OF THE 172nd BATTAUON C. E. F.  "The Cariboo Rangers"  CAPT. P.De Lautour, O.C.,    "*  Box 422, Vernon, B.C.  Tel. 230 and 3105  Recruiting Oflice at Frank Spencers  Barnard .Ave., Vernon, B.C.  GOD SAVE THE KING  SECRET SOCIETIES  Keep your ideals; bc optimistic; keep working,  and some day you will bc in the band wagon.  And you won't know how it all happened. It just  happens���������������������������that's all.  THE CASE OF EDITH. CAVELL  A.F.&A-M.  Enderby Lodge Vo. 40  Regular meetings first  ThurBd������������������y on or after tht  full moon at 8 p. m. in Oddfellow* . Hall. Visiting  brethren.cordially invited  -E-r"WHEELER"  W.M.  "Wf=JrLEMKE  Secretary '  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35, K. of P.  Meets every Monday evening  in K. of P. Hall.   Visitors cordially invited to attend.  R. E. HARKINS, C. C.  G. W. HUGHES, K. U.S.  R. J. COLTART. M.F.  Hall suitable ferConcertfi, Dances and all public  entertainments.    For rates, etc.. address,  --   -   -     . F. FRAVEL. Knd.irby  Beware!   To kill time is to kill yourself.  There will bc shown at the Opera House, on  Saturday evening, April 8th, one of thc most interesting film programs thc local managers have  yet succeeded in bringing to Enderbv. In addition to thc regular program the special pictures  depicting the case of Edith Cavcll will be shown.  This later feature is a Dominion affair, and, wc  understand, ten per cent of the total receipts will  go to the Red Cross. Naturally these pictures  deal with war scenes in the vicinity of the fighting line, and show the work done by the brave  women of the Edith Cavell type.  When we confess that we are undone, we  simply mean that we have weakened and run up  the white flag.  ARE YOU REGISTERED?  PROFESSIONAL  ^ C. SKALING, B. A.  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public.  INSURANCE  Bell Blk.        Enderby, B,C.  M  ISS F. WALTER-HUGHES,  Next Monday, April 3rd. will be the last "day on  which provincial voters may register in order to  be included in the May revision of thc voter's  list. Any male British subject, 21 years of age,  who has been a resident of thc Province for six  months, and a resident of thc Okanagan Electoral  District for one month, is eligible to register. AH  who have not clone so, and who wish to have a  vote at thc approaching election should register  without delay.  (Certificated Higher Div., R. A, M.)  Pupil for the past live years of Roland Rogers, Esq., M.A., Mus.Doc.,  Oxfor., and Miss OberhoflTer, L.R.  A.M.  Lessons on Pianoforte and in voice  Production and Musical Themy.  For terms apply to Box 583, City.  C. P. R. TIMETABLE  Southbound  10.20 lv.  10.53  11.09  11.24  11.50  12.00  12.11  12.38  13.00 ar.  Sicamous  Mara  Grindrod  ENDERBY  Armstrong  Realm  Larkin  Vernon  Okanagan Ldg  Northbound  ar. 18.30  17.41.  17.24  ,   17.08  16.38  16.28  16.15  * 15.48  lv. 15.30  H. W. BRODIE        JNO BURNHAM  G. P. A., Vancouver   AgU Enderby  SYNOPSIS OF COAL NINIfIC REGUUT10NS  # 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 tcnin of twenty-  one y.ars at an annual rental of $1  an acre. Not more than 2560 acres  will bo leased to one applicant.  Application for a lease must be  made by the applicant in person to  the Agent of sub-Agent of the district in which rights applied for are.  situated.  In surveyed territory thejand  must be described by sections, or  legal sub-divisions of sections, aid  in unsiirvcyed territory the tract  applied for shall be staked out by  the applicant himself.  Each application'must be accompanied by a fee of S5 which will bc  refunded if thc rights applied for  arc not available, but not otherwise.  A royalty shall bc paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the  rate of five cents per ton.  The person operating thc mine  shall furnish the Agent with sworn  returns accounting for the full  quantity of merchantable coal  mined and pay the royalty thereon.  If the coal mining rights arc not  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 full information application  should be made to the Secretary of  the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or sub-Agent  of Dominion Lands.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.B.--Unauthorized publication f  this advertisement will not be paid  for.���������������������������83575.  *.",.  'iv;a"*������������������l  . ****. ii1.  \-^'v I  Afternoon tea and other light refreshments served at Joe's. ^^j-^W-ts-^^A^C^  B  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  THURSDAY, MARCH 30,1916  TO THE POINT  Major Geo. W. Tcidman of Savannah, Georgia, tells thc following  about the. old-Mine Georgia editor  who was usually mayor, .justice of  the peace and real estate agent as  well. Upon one occasion one of  these editors was busy writing an  editorial on thc tarifl" when ;. young  couple came in lo be mar-icd.  "Without looking up, without once  slackening his pen, the edilor said:  "Time's money.    Want her?"  "Yes," said the youth.  "Want him?" the edilor nodded  towards the girl.  "Yes," she replied.  "Man and wife," pronounced the  editor, his pen still writing rapidly-  "One dollar. Bring u load of wood  for it; one-third pine, balance oak."  When you plant your garden be  sure of your seed. There is a  vast difference in the germinating qualities of garden seeds���������������������������  which accounts very largely for  the vast difference in gardens to  . be seen every season. We carry  a full stock of the following long  established reliable seed houses:  RENNIE'S MCKENZIE'S  STEEL-BRIGGS'  and D. M. FERRY'S  "YOU LIE !"  In the street of Life, walking in  the darkness of the shadow, hungry  old Satan was out hunting with his  dogs, the little imps of human  weakness. A man came walking  down the street. Satan said lo thc  little imp, with, a bitter face: "Go  get him for me."  Quickly the imp crossed the  street, silently and lightly hopped  to the man's shoulder. In his ear  he whispered, "You arc discouraged."  "No," said thc man, "I am not  discouraged."  "You are discouraged.'  Thc man replied this time: "I  do not think I am."  Louder and more decidedly thc  little imp said: "I tell you, you are  discouraged."  The man dropped his head and  replied: "Well, I suppose I am."  The imp, hopping back to Satan,  said proudly: "I've got him; he is  discouraged."  Another man passed. Again old  Satan said:  "Get him  for me."  The  proud  little demon  of dis  couragement   repeated   his   tactics.  The first lime he said, "You are discouraged,"   lhe   man    replied  emphatically, "NO I "  The second time llie i-uin replied : "I tell you I am not discouraged !"  The. third time the man said: "1  am not discouraged!    You lie!"  The man walked down the ilrect.  his head up; going lowar.l the  light."  The imp of discouragement returned lo his master crestfallen.  "I couldn't get him. Three times i  told him he was discouraged. The  third lime he called mc a liar, and  that discouraged   mi'."  In Groceries  Our stock is the most complete  and fresh and prices low. We  aim always to satisfy our patrons,  in quality, selection and service.  Our Okanagan-cured Hams and  Bacon are winners. Try a piece  and tell us how you like it.  W. J. Woods  .    PEDIGREED  BULLS  On April oth there will be .offered  for sale at Calgary, under thc auspices of thc Dominion Government,  a number of pedigreed bulls of all  breeds. Many cattlemen of the  Okanagan are taking advantage of  the opportunity, and will secure  bulls for tnc herds in their district.  We understand three or four animals arc being brought into, Armstrong by local dairymen. If any  .number, of farmers in the various  parts of the Enderby district will  get together and can decide upon  the breed of bull required, they  have thc opportunity now to. get an  animal of the highest pedigree at  a comparatively low figure. And  it will not bc necessary even for  them to send a buyer to Calgary.  They can write to Dr. Rutherford,  Calgary, telling him their requirements and what they are prepared  lo pay for an animal, and he will  do' thc buying for them. Dr.  Rutherford i.s handling the sale for  the Dominion  Government.  LOWERY'S DEDUCTIONS ^  The merchant who does not advertise is helping to kill his town,  and building up rival towns.  Last year Cuba imported over  3,000,000������������������ dozen eggs from thc  United .States. Canada was- the  second largest customer for Yankee eggs.  If the Golden Rule was in general circulation, nearly all our  troubles would fade away as'quickly as a glass of whiskey before a  thirsty Scott.  .1. F. Newsome in Toronto was  fined $10 and costs for not putting  a stamp on a cheque. Thc government could gel rich fining people  for this offense in B.C.  The people of Brilish Columbia  expend daily over 8100,000 for imported goods that are, or can be  produced in the Province. Buy  home goods and get rich.  Honored for Faithful Service  Mrs. Geoffrey H. Walker of Winnipeg, has been invested with the  Honorary Associate badge of the  Order of the Hospital of Saint John  of Jerusalem. This was the gift of  His Majesty the King, and was bestowed through II. R. H. the Duke  of.Connaught, the presentation being made by Sir Douglas Cameron.  This is the first time this honor has  been conferred upon a woman of  Manitoba. The insignia of the  order is a silver Maltese cross suspended from black moire ribbon.  The sections arc separated by a lion  and a unicorn. This the recipient  is entitled to wear on thc left shoulder upon all state occasions. A  miniature badge is conferred for  ordinary wear, Mrs. Walker is the  daughter-in-law of Judge ancl Mrs.  D. M. Walker of Winnipeg. She  has many friends in this city.���������������������������  Vancouver Province. ������������������  Dairy Supplies and Prices  We have the most complete line ever stocked in town.  We sell the Eureka Sanitary Crock Barrel Churns at the  following low prices: No. 1    fi?'??  No. 2 ,.$13.50        No. 3   ...���������������������������..������������������������������������������������������    *W-85  We also stock Beatty Bros.' Daisy Barrel Churns. Prices:  No. 1   $9.50       No. 2    $10.50  No. 3 .$11.50 _  Butter Crocks, 1 gallon with cover -75c  Butter Crocks, 2 gallon, with cover  f J'ok  Butter Crocks, 3 gallon, with cover .   ��������������������������� jj^jj  Crock Dask Churns ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ...........  $2.25  Butter Prints and Ladles of all kinds.  Eureka Garden Seeders and Cultivators  .., ....... $14.50  Large Wheat Cultivator, only   ���������������������������.  $8.00 each  Double Wheat Cultivator, only   $9.00 each  Bissell's Carpet Sweepers ��������������������������� $4.00  O-Cedar Mops, large size, $1.50;   ; small $1.00  Wc also stock the MOTOR WASHER,   thc   easiest-working  power Washing Machine ever made   Price     Puritan  Waler Motor  Washer, Price   McCLARY'S  Stoves  and  Ranges always in stock.  Look our stock over.   You will find  it  complete  with thc  you "_sfSdiMS%kTw&1 fflaa^sgg"sibii������������������.",n~-  FULTON HARDWARE CO., Ltd  hand-  $10.00.  , $20.00  goods;  -Asks^Unstalcd-Damagcs    - -  Arrivals in  Japanese  Goods  MATTINGS  RUGS  ELECTRIC SHADES  LAMP SHADES  WORK BASKETS  LUNCH BASKETS  WASTE PAPER BASKETS  FANCY GOODS  FANCY CHINA TEA SETS  White Wyandotte  Hatching Eggs, from pen of selected lavers; imported made from  260-cgg hen.    $1.00 Tor 12 eggs.  . SOWDEN, Enderby  Poultrymen  Numerous enquiries have been  made at The Press office for  the names of breeders of the  various varieties of utility  fowl. If you have birds for  sale or eggs for' setting, try a  small ad in The Press for quick  results. An inch ad one month  will cost one dollar.  FOR SALE  One team of horses, weighing  about 1000 pounds each; one bug-  gic, almost new; one light wagon;  one set light.sleighs; one set double  harness; one set single harness.  Will sell all together or separated.   Bargain for immediate sale.  FULTON  HARDWARE  Enderby, B.C.  CO.,   Ltd.  All at prices that will surprise  you.  J. E. CRANE,  Proprietor  FRESH  FISH  EVERY   THURSDAY  GEO. R. SHARPE  WHOLESALE - RETAIL BUTCHER  Some time ago Magistrate Hallett  and Editor Lowery, of Greenwood  had some difference of opinion as  to what each thought of the other.  It  went on   for sonic days, when,  finally,   there   was   an   altercation.  Neither Magistrate  Hnllctt  nor the  editor of Greenwood's family journal, are as young us they used to  be, and the only damage thnt could  result   from    such    an   altercation  would   he   injured   feelings   and   a  ripple in Ihe ozone.   When llic^po-  lh'o arrived upon lhe scene we are  informed that both the editor and  magistrate  were upon  lhe ground,  burning hard and glaring some, but  otherwise taking things easy.    But  the  trouble  didn't  end   there.    Jn  the   Ledge,    Editor    Lowery   said  some   uncomplimentary   things   of  Magistrate Hallett, and now ihe latter  has   issued   a   writ   asking  unstated  damages against the editor.  In tlie last issue of thc Ledge it is  staled   that  "mosl  of   the   fighting  seems lo he in France.   There has  been none in Greenwood for some  time," so it would seem lhat the police magistrate and editor arc to try  lo settle in court what they failed  to  settle  by   word   of  mouth   and  "fright fulness."  KGf.S���������������������������Guaranteed strictly fresh;  2;")C per dozen. Eggs for setting,  (White Leghorns) 50c doz. Mrs.  E. Gray.  Tht; Largest Piano Tuning Business  in tilt! West  I got this by giving satisfaction  with years of factory and other valuable experience. Ii is with mc a  matter of business conscience to  have cverv instrument at its best,  in fine action and tone, regulating  as well as tuning, giving an appre-  ciative ear a nd all with consideration for good "music iirtru_iv?ss"and=  iieaulv of tone lhat is possible, and  value' for their money. This the  manufacturers know builds up the  reputation of their instruments also  and this is why T am highly recommended by the best piano firms,  being the best authority in Canada.  ALV1N E. PERKINS  I will be in Enderby sometime  during April. Orders may be left  with Mr. .1. E. Crane, or at thc  oflice of the Walker Press.  SEALED TENDERS superscribed  "'Fenders for. Water Transport,  Sicamous to Six Mile Creek, Mara  Lake." will bc received by the Hon.  Minister of Public Works until 31st  March, 1916, for the transport between Sicamous, B.C., and the proposed Internment Road Camp..,at  Six Mile Creek, Mara Lake, B.C.,  and also a rate for transport of  freight between the siding on the  Shuswap and Okanagan Railway  opposite the Six Mile Point and the  said Internment Camp, of all Government ollicials and employees,  military officers, men and interned  aliens,' and Government and mili-  larv supplies and equipment (including explosives) the said transport service to take effect upon the  termination of the Internment  Camp at Two Mile Point, Mara  Lake.  Freight Service  Tenders _hall slate:���������������������������  Rate per ton from Sicamous to  the proposed Internment Camp,  also from Six Mile Siding to the  said camp, consignments 200 lbs.  and under to bc loaded and unloaded bv Ihe contractors, consignments over 200 lbs. to be loaded  ancl   unloaded   by  the  consignees,  any part of a ton to be paid for at  a proportionate rate. Men transported for the purpose of loading  freight to be carried free.  Weights stated on bills of lading  of the Canadian Pacific Railway  Company to be accepted by the  Contractor. .  The Contractor to be responsible  for loss or damage to goods from  the time goods are loaded on boat  until delivered at Camp.  Passenger Service  Tenders shall state price per  head for carrying passengers on  regular Jrips and price per head  (and ammunition price) for carrying passengers on special trips, and  a special return rate for' officers  and men ih uniform.  Number,   of   Trips  Three regular trips to be made  per day to connect with C.P.R.  trains.  Mail Matter  All mail matter to be carried free  of charge on regular and special  trips when put on board the boat.  The lowest or any tender not  necessarily accepted.  J. E. GRIFFITH.  Deputy Minister and Public Works  Engineer.  Public Works Department. Victoria, B.C.  LOST���������������������������A pocket book, containing  a $10 bill and 20c in change; on  the road from Hupel to Enderby.  Suitable reward paid for its return to Adelard Simard  FOR SALE  I find that I must close out my  Cement Building Block and  Brick business in Enderby, and  am prepared to dispose of the  following:  One   Building   Lot,   60x120,  with storehouse and workshed.  Two Cement Brick Machines,  Building Block Machine,  Veneer Block Machine,  Pier Block Machine,  Moulds for Cemetery Supplies  Any reasonable offer considered.   Cash or terms.   For further particulars apply���������������������������  J. S. JOHNSTONE,       Enderby  Munro & Go,  Dry 'Good* Specialist*  ARMSTRONG  cJMillinery  Announcement    MATKHNITY NURSING.   Mrs.Wcst,  Enderby. mi-ll  NOW  Is the time to order your Spring  Suit. Customer's own material  made up. Prices from $15 up. Local agent for Canadian Apparel Co.  Suits lo vour measure from $17.50.  Cleaning'.   Pressing  and  Repairing.  A. E. WEST  Ladies' and Gents' Tailor.  Ars. Josephine Watson (of Seattle) is again  in charge of our AlHinery Department. She  has just returnd from the opening and is  displaying an excellent range of Smart  Spring Models AT MODERATE PRICES.  MIDDY WAISTS  A big range from nr���������������������������  VOILE WAISTS  Dainty Styles at (h-j  ftp?  A. MUNRO ������������������ COMPANY

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