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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Apr 5, 1917

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 ���������������������������������������������  i  ENDERBY AND DISTRICT NEWS  Corp. Tom Robinson spent a fcsy  days at his home, this week.  Thc Grand Lodge K. of P. of B.C.  will meet at New Westminster on  the 23rd of May.  School Inspector Ansley is pay-  ��������������������������� ing his ollicial visit to the Enderby  school this week.  The warm rains of the past few  -days have, brought the first touch  of spring to the gardens.  Wm. Anderson lias a cow on his  dairy and fruit farm which has  given him four calves in eleven  months. r.  A whist drive and dance will bc  given in K. of P. hall next Monday  evening in aid of the Enderby  Hospital.  Six 1917 Fords were unloaded  at the Mack & Rands garage this  * week.   Two of-them have already  - been spoken for. -  Mrs. W. R. Barrows and "Mrs. P.  Rosoman have opened a iuillioiiary  and, "dressmaking parlor . in the  Adams ^block, Clid' St;   ���������������������������  ���������������������������*���������������������������'    The British   and   French forces  are'closing iri'on St. Quentiri and  '.it is believed this important posi-  1 tion will be captured in a day.or.  two.   .  " W. J. Fenton leaves today on a  pleasure trip to Vancouver,.'to be  absent a couple weeks. It is his  first visit to the coast cily in nine  years.'  ��������������������������� Weather Recorder Kenny states  that the total snowfall for the  winter months was 81 inches,  which, reduced to moisture, would  mean 10.10 inches."  A. E.- West and Vive left for  Winnipeg Monday, their many  Enderby friend regretting lo lose  them,  yet  wishing  them   thc  best  "of  fortune  in   thc  wheat-belt  metropolis.   .  The Vernon Music Store, run by  P. W. Chapman is to bc closed up,  Mr.   Chapman    having   finally   de-  malcrially from those given in the  daily press, and related principally  lo the claims of the Prohibitionists  in connection wilh the taking of  the soldiers' vote on Prohibition.  CANADA'S PART IN TIIE WAR  The Dominions of the British  Empire will emerge from thc war  as important military powers.  Canada, for instance, already has a  much larger army of her own than'  Wellington commanded at Waterloo, and her name will be as surely  associated throughout all time with  the stemming of thc German advance at Ypres as will those of  Australia and New Zealand wilh  Gallipoli or that of South Africa  with the great campaigns on her  own continent.���������������������������Manchester Guardian. '  TIIE NEW DAY DAWNING     ,    While we have to dig for dough.    If you keep on, I'll be bound,  Anyone .of  even ��������������������������� ordinary  good ' You'll fullil fhe adage old  ,  sense can see that the competitive 'That you're worlh your weight in  systems of this age must be their j    gold.  I Tuber, since the.coop you flew,  We have only longed I'or you;  STATES AT  WAR  \  own destruction. Error always destroys itself if left alone. But there  is a higher .power al work which  is now consuming itself in competition���������������������������man against man and government against government. These  conditions cannot last, and their  end is an assured fact,' viewed  from any standpoint.. Their day is  surely passing away', and none regret it���������������������������not "even those who now  sustain it. A new day is to be  ushered in, a/day in which right  and truth shall come uppermost  every time.���������������������������Unity Magazine.  TO THE POTATO  That our fireside you forsook,  Broke our'heart and pocketbook.  Never felt how wc could love,  i Never felt how dear you were,  Till we'paid three dollars per.  Small- potato, please come back,  In our small lives there's a lack,  For your presence,we so pine,  That-our stomach'hits our-spine.  Wc are tired of eating greens, -  Stewed    prunes,    sauerkraut  beans, .. '  'Tis for you alone we yearn,   -  Darling tater, please return.  - - ���������������������������St. John News.  IN GOOD SHAPE TO GO TO WAR  The gold holdings of the United  States' treasury,' are today the  greatest-in tht world's history.; The  total.of the coin and bullion in the  vaults at Washington was reported  a few days ago to be '$3,044,309,292.  The siim������������������ practically has doubled  during, the Jast five years." Most.-of  the'accumulation, of course, is due  to' the inflow of gold  war.  during the  Ticat your friends to a Sunday  dinner at the King Edward.  Twinkle, twinkle little spud,'  As among the-clouds you scud;  You are doubtless fcelingVgay, ���������������������������*  Chasing around the milky way;,    .  You have reached to such a height  You-arc surely outof sight,      - y ...  Like a diamond "now you seem _V-  In your price���������������������������and that's no dream  Twinkle on another twink;      . '  ,  But.you'U'drive us all to drink  -As.we chase "the needful- chink." '-')  As you wink your, shrivelled  eye,.  Up there somewhere-in thc sky.'"  As a flyer, you're a bird,   '-.  j Spud so mighty, tho' so small,  You'll make diggers of us all,  Farmers dig you with a hoe,  and  President  A Word to thc Farmer  Wilson   delivered -his  war message to Congress on Mon-   -  day.   'It is characterized, as a mosl  brilliant  exposition   of   Germany's  overt acts leading up  to  and  following    her    ruthless,  submarine'  warfare,   and - is   said   to   be   the  President's greatest speech.    In it" ���������������������������_���������������������������  there is a total absence of anything  of a rancorous or bombastic nature  with no sound of hate for the enemy and no shadow of turning from -  the task which hctclls Congress hey  feels in duty bound  to undertake.   ���������������������������  "With ��������������������������� a profound sense W'. the  solemn  and. even , tragic character"''  of thc step Lami,taking," he said;    -  "and of the grave* responsibilities.c>  which it involves, but in unhesitaU ;  ing obedieice to .'.what,-I deem my  -  constitutional  duty, T advise  that   ;  the  Congress , declare1 Jhe .recent.: ^  [course  of , the Jmpcrial '-German- V \V'  t -  n  '    - l  ;���������������������������to-sow one .more, .acre..,inr gi.ain, j status '.of a' I  lo -plant,'bne more acrc'Jn'potatoes,?! \\{u^ |)een tin  belligerent ''.which* has.";.4;'!  rust- upon il; ;an*d; that-'  }?^-yzM%  f^tock.   Nearly every farmer can; do  one or the other of these things ���������������������������  W. E. Scott, in Agricultural "Journal  cided on this course owingTo Pi'es-  sure of interests in this locality.  Mr. and Mrs. Chapman are now al  their Wykcham home, Loon Lake.  An enjoyable feature of the evening when the Baltic of the Somme  pictures we're shown in Enderby  last week, was tlie accompanying  music furnished by Messrs. C.Roso-  man and .loc ���������������������������Doerflinger^-wlio  came from Mara to assist in making  thc occasion onc to be remembered  by all.present.       *     -  Gordon Murdoch and,family arc  moving to Alberla this week with  the intention of making that Province his home. In the few years  they have reside in Enderby district they have won the esteem and  confidence of a large circle of  friends who will wish them every  success in their new home.  The Trench Comfort club will  hold a superfluity sale in Speers'  Store next Wednesday, April 11th.  They have been promised many  pieces of furnitures, Chinaware,  etc., to be placed on sale for the  benefit of the fund to purchase  comforts for the boys in the  trenches. Any article which can be  spared will be thankfully received  for this sale. Tea will be served  during the afternoon.  An account of the proceedings of  thc Prohibition convention which  was recently held at the coast, was  given in the Methodist church last  Sunday evening by Mr. Welsh to a  large congregation. The facts  told  by Mr. Welsh did  not differ  Gillis remarks lhal "clothes give a man a lot oi*  confidence," and Willis replies, "That's right; I  go to a lot cf places*wilh Ihem on lhat I wouldn't  go to with them oil." j  It is somewhat diflicult to understand lhc position taken hy the leaders of thc various dcnoniin-j  ilfl������������������!?il* Sill!I'Qhcs. in, going.each year,lo _lhe_Pro_-_  vincianLegislature aiicl attempting to have forced  through that legislative body a bill exempting  church properly Irom .taxation. The common  people���������������������������thc class making up thc hulk of the  congregations of these churches���������������������������recognize almost to a man the injustice of such a\lcmand,  and in some cases object very strenuously lo having such legislation pul through. Yet the church  leaders persist in making then- unreasonable de-  -imindrr-rriiis*-year the movement at Victoria in  favor of exemption is, we understand, pressed  forward by our own George Bell. Speaking in  favor of lhe proposed measure, Mr. I3ell is reported to have said in committee thai al the lasl  Methodist conference only three of. the members  present stood out againsl the demand for exemption. While this line of argument might be  perfectly sound from the Methodist church point  of view, il can hardly hold in a matter such as  this affecting thc public as a whole. Men are put  in legislative positions not lo further the end of  some special branch of socicly at the expense of  lhe rest of lhc community. Thc righls of one have  as much demand upon his consideration as the  rights of another, and mailers affecting the state  should not be subservient lo those of the church.  When wc confuse church wilh slate wc cannot  hope to avoid thc rocks of contention upon  which both church and stale have been wrecked  in ihe historical days thai arc gone.  In speaking against church exemption we have  no desire to reflect upon the church universal,  which is, or should bc, the besl institution of our  modern civilization.    But all men do object lo  this petty spirit of graft which has crept iii to and  seems to control thc institutions wc look upon!  as churches���������������������������this spirit of trying to get some-1  thing for noihing: half rates to lhe parsons on1  everything they buy, special privileges, exemptions, and concessions.    All these things make  for sinility in religious matters and lake from the  \yhich.you���������������������������have been in the ,h'ahU| {{$ J,dwer  and -employ: all. its'. :{:e-  of -.-indiscriminately sending ."to, the Sources   to   bring   the   government',  butcher: ."Conserve  your  breeding . ofthc German Empire to" terms-and "r  end thc war. -        ���������������������������    '  "Wc' have no selfish' ends to serve/  We desire no conquest, nodoniin"--  ioh."  .Wc seek  no  indemnities  for.  ourselves,   no   material   compensation   for   the- sacrifices -we   shall  freely make.   'Wc are but one of  the ��������������������������� champions   of   the,rights   of  mankind.      Wc   shall   be  satisfied  'when those rights have been made  as'securc as the faith and the freedom of the nations can make them.  Just because we fight without rancour  and   wilhoul  selfish   objects,  seeking  nothing  for ourselves but '  what   we  shall   wish  to  share   as  frec^|tei7pl^s7^\^^lfallVi=fe^cl=:tr(Tiifi-  church its virility and ils stability. Our blind  church leaders, in their clforl to put onc over  on thc people, arc unconsciously doing irreparable injury to thc cause they claim lo hold most  dear. -' -  There is onc branch of thc church whose pai:-  sons and_pcoplc__absolulcly_ rcl'usc.Jo. lakc_any  concessions from lhc state. We refer to those of  thc Baptist deny:minalion, perhaps one of lhc  leasl wealthy in the Province. When lhc question  came up in Victoria last week representatives of  that denomination appeared in opposition lo the  proposed measure. Rev. W. Stevenson of Victoria, speaking for his Baptist brethren, produced  some very slrong argument against the proposed  exemption measure. lie said, in thc first place,  that it was against the principles of religious  equality, and he held that, British Columbia being secular, and having no slate church and recognizing no stale denomination, if church properly is exempted il is a distinct recognition of a  special privilege of religion. He held further,  that non-churchgoers would# have lo pay Ihe  amount pro rata uf remitted taxes to churches;  that church buildings receive all civic protective  service ahd the interest and sinking funds would  he compelled to make up the shortage caused  by exemption; lhat in cily municipalities wealth  of religious com muni lies is rapidly increasing,  land being lhc chief source of the increase. In  Montreal, il is estimated thai 30-per cent of lhe  real estate is now exempt through church exemption, 'depriving the cily ol* jusl revenue.  Thc Baptists held, further, thai lo exempt would  introduce religious discord, the Catholic and Orange organizations heing certain to find grounds  for controversy; lhal, religion being purely a  voluntary mailer, therefore thc stale ought not  to either subsidize or granl special privileges,  and if the stale gives privileges or money il is  only just that thc stale should exercise control of  churches; and lhal churches give no direct service to thc slate other lhan what ordinary good  citizens give. It was eiled that in Victoria, SI.  John's church sold for $120,000;, il cost $20,000.  The First Presbyterian church sold for $80,000;  il cost $15,000. The Congregational church sold  for $52,000; il cost $15,000.  dent, conduct our operations as  belligerents without passion; and  ourselves observe, ,with proud  punctillio thc principles of right  and of fair play wc profess to be  fighting for.'"  . Referring to recent events in  Russia, the President said in part:  "Russia was known.by those who  knew her best, to have been always in fact democratic at heart,  in all the vital habits of her thought  in all Ihe intimate relationships of  her people that spoke Iheir natural  instinct, their hiihilual altitude  towards life. The autocracy that  crowned the summit of her political ��������������������������� .structure, long as il had  stood and terrible*' as was the  reality of its power, was nol in fact  Russian in its origin, character or  purpose; and now il has bee:*i  shaken oil' and lhc great, generous  ���������������������������Russian people, have been added,  in all their naive majesty and  might, to the forces thai arc lighting for freedom in lhc world, for  justice and for peace. Merc i.s a lit  partner for a league of honor."  Under the heading "Brothers in  Arms," lhc London Pall .Mall Gazette says of President Wilson's  speech: "The President frames the  issue in a setting calculated to stir  the deepest emotions of the American people. The Russian revolution enables him lo commend it lo  them as a conflict between Ihe virtue sol' democracy and the crimes  of autocracy."  /..' THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, April 5, 1917.  JThe Germans-used it, and it makes for a brief  space a certain'clliciency with Ihem; but it is unthinkable lhat wc'should follow their methods;  and  we  should, only have  civil  war in  a   few  months if we did.   There is only onc oilier power  lhat has ever .worked in thc world.   Religion has  saved nations before, and it may save us again,  jif by lhe help of the Holy Spirit,'we can bring it  j to the hearts and minds "of the people in such a  ! way that they can understand, appropriate and  j exercise il."  in nation i  today is:    '���������������������������*"���������������������������  u We must lick the  other fellow to save  our commerce;  help us, Lord;  and thine's the glory"  | Here are the figures on the Prohibilion vote.  The civilian vote in this Province on September  11-llh gave a majority of 5802 in favor of Prohibition. Since then 8505 votes have been polled  bv soldiers. Of.these 7450 were "wet," 832 "dry"  and 217 spoiled. The. soldiers went "wet" by a  majority of 6(52-1, making the net majority  against Prohibition 822.  TiE NEW GERMAN DEFENSE LINE  Press reports tell us lhal the Germans are now  enlreir.'hed along lhe fronl over which the French  and Brilish have been advancing. \l was staled  by Berlin some days ago lhat the German evac.u-  'aiion of Bapaume, Roye, Noyon and Peronne was  jbul a pari of a great strategic undertaking which  promised lo revolutionize warfare on the Western Front and do constitute one of thc most decisive moves of the war. "Wilh the fronts as  long as Ihey arc in this war and with the enormous' amount of enemy territory held by our  Iroops," n German military ollicial is reported as  saying, "there is no particular military significance^ attached lo any especial section of llie  enemy's lerrilory. Therefore wc can give up a   : [portion of the western front, secure oul- Iroops  TUh     FT py FS R P RY    PPJpQQnluil   freedom   of    movement   needed,   and   end  fiL    tL-L\ U l_������������������\.E) I     rULaO^J  h.cndl wari'are.    Thai is whal it really amounts  to.   Wc arc now getting the enemy out of their  trenches."  This sounds well, hut future events will say  how much of il is actual fact. The Germans got  lhe boys out of thc Irenches all right, just a.x Abe  Lincoln's dog brought the badger oul of lhc  barrel. A faker at a county fair had a badger in  a Ifcirrel and would bet anyone $10 thai no dog  could bring him oul. Abe came long, looked the  mailer over,'covered thc .$10, and threw lhc dog  inlo thc barrel hind end to. When he. came out  ���������������������������which was immediately���������������������������the badg.r naturally  C'.mc along.  AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  II.   M.   WAI.KKR  Published  every   Thursday at    JCndei-by.   B. C.  ;it  S2   per   year,   by   tliu  Walker   Press.  Advertising Rates:   Transient,  50c an inch first insertion.  25c each subsequent insertion.     Contract advertising. SI an inch per month.  THURSDAY, APRIL 5, 1017  PROHIBITION AND FANATICISM  Our Prohibition friends are doing their cause  lillle good in their ell'orts to force the Provincial  Legislature lo "bring in a" bill giving Ihem what  they want, in the face thc defeat suffered by them  when llie vote was taken on Prohibition". Our  Prohibition friends could not see anything unfair  and confiscatory in not including a clause in the  ���������������������������**' ^ *  original bill submitted to plebiscite for indemnifying citizens of lhe stale whose/pi,operly'would  virtually be confiscated for whal Prohibitionists  believe lo be lhc public good. Neither do lhcy  consider il lo be unfair for the "drys" lo refuse  lo abide by the decision of the voters when thc  plebiscite is taken. They do nol think it is unfair  i'or reverend gentlemen to denounce from the  pulpit ali who cannol see eye. io eye wilh Ihem  as 'infamous characters,' 'liquor people,' 'whisky  advocates.' etc. Of this type of Christian gentleman .the Vicloi ia Times says:  ''The word 'prostitution' flowed.from the reverend speaker's lips last night with marked felicity. There can be no more pernicious form of  prostitution than the irresponsible, venomous as-  According to an estimate made by the department of finance, Ottawa, war saving certificates  to lhe number of over 17,000 aggregating $1,100,-  000 were sold lo the public during lhc period on  which the war loan was open for subscriptions.  Including Jhe war loan subscribers, more than  5 J,000,poo pie purchased securities from the  Government during the period thc war bonds  were ottered for sale.  CAN THE SUBMARINES MAKE GOOD?  The Germans claim they are making good;  Britain claims they arc hot. Britain ought lo  know. What arc the facts'? The Associated Press  says the Gremans have destroyed more than onc  million tons in the pasl Iwo months of unrestricted warfare, or more than onc-liflh as greal  a ioial as Ihe entire losses during the previous 30  months of warfare.   On the olher hand we have  saulls made bv thai gentleman upon people who,'Hie statement of Sir Edward Carson, First Lord  judging bv the exhibition he gave lasl night, are of the Admiralty, who says: 'German statements  " ��������������������������� ���������������������������    ' *  arc exaggerated, but no one suggests lhal sub  marine warfare does no cause very serious dam-  agc-bw 11 i-VttV h c~n c u Its 11 s*ni n f Hd c 11 i gcrc n I st^-TI i e  losses, however, do not exceed lhe estimates on  which we have based our policy, and after'lhc  at least as worthy as he is, and who no doubt  include not a lew of the members of lhe coniftv-  tjtniciiTfrbih wh'oirV11e^lmveiriTi"^iiicoine."  [Tom wnom lie derives nis income,   sometimes ..in  llie revelation of uncharilablencss and  fanatical   haired, which,  emanates   from  certain. .      -   .   -  elements supposed to be consecrated to lhc up-'most careful consideration it is abundantly clear  lift of human society, it is hard to believe that we lhal the German hopes ol slar.vmg us out are  are not living in those harrowing davs when men quite illusory. .   '_  with equal zeal and equally gocxfinlenlions���������������������������      'Hie Germans are said lo have 300 submarines  and  wiih   the same  utter absence  of charilv��������������������������� \M work.  .These are operating in an area ol one  applied Ihe match lo lhe slake to which was lied! million three hundred and (illy square milcvor  ^omoaiid*oriimalu Avr^  Ihev did. and ascribed lhe crime lo the Glorv of j means-one   submarine   lo   sixty-live   miles eacn  God!   They   merely   used   lhe   torch,   lhe   rack j wa> or an area ol" (in miles -square,  and   thumb-screw   as   a   .substitute   I'or   reviling'  lho.se who did nol pallern themselves according!    .lap citizens of British Columbia are presenting  lo lhcir standards." ���������������������������' l'> slrong demand lo the Provincial Government  our church parsons'I'or the'extension of the franchise lo them.    In  favorable  li'fhlJease Ihey gel it, what will they be? Japanese or  l o ne  ire nol  11 lev go  lillle  rank aboul il  up  in  a  very  ) Victoria and demand  snowing  ivorame  he Government  lo pul through legislation exempting church  properly from taxation, which would mean thai  the churches would evade paying Iheir jusl share  of the cosl of community maintenance and throw  the cost upon the olher ratepayers. Then they  go furiher and. in the face of the defeat of the  referendum measure, demand the Government to  force Prohibilion upon the people anyhow. It  would be well I'or Ihe reverend gentlemen, it  seems to us. lo take the hint pul out by the Rev.  Owen Bulkelev, late of lhe Okanagan Vallev,  who writes in lhe Vancouver Province:  "The Irulh is, that the Prohibition parly has till  along over-estimated its importance in Ihis Pro  Brilish?  NO ROAD BUILDING THIS YEAR  Penlielou's claims foiVi diversion of the trans-  provincial highway route so as to lap ihe Okanagan lake at its southern end. were presenlcd^ lo  the Provincial executive last week by a delegation  from Penticton and olher southern points. The  delegation was a slrong one. Premier Brewster  did iioi hold out much \\-\-.e that the (iovernnienl  would do anything towards finishing this 71 mile  gap in 1017. as Ihe. work will mean an expenditure of a quarter of a  million, but he made it  believed   lb  clear lhal the Government believed the roa(  vince; has endeavored lo procure hy trickery i should, be finished as soon as possible. Reasons  whal il has failed lo do in llie open, and has not-of economy hinder an immediate start, however,  scrupled lo try and sel England and Canada by  It seems probable lhal the Government will have  llie ears. . . . I.el me conclude by urging upon  the Prohibitionists the laking lo heart llie following words, used during the National Mission in  England: "Legislation fails us, for if a considerable number of people decide not lo keep the law.  il cannol make Ihem.   Neither is force anv good.  engineers go over the uncompleted gap during  the coming summer in order lo prepare plans for  a start on the task in 1018.  A sugar barrel philosopher says there wouldn't  be any fun loaling if we didn't have to work.  There is a big demand now for all kinds of Farm Produce at high prices, and I can handle anything from one  sack to twenty carloads, for the local market in Vancouver or for export.     If you have anything to sell, see me.  If you want to buy anything along this line for seed  purposes, see me.  GROW!    GROW!    GROW!     Make every acre  count this year ! This is the way we can be patriotic,  and do our fighting. Food will be needed this year as  never before !  J. E. CRANE  Enderby, B. C.  Are you going- to do any  Building" or Repairing*  This Season ?  THE FOLLOWING ARE GOOD VALUES:  No. 4 Flooring and Ceiling 10.00 per thousand  No. 4 Drop Siding $10.00       "       "   ���������������������������  Cull Boards   ...   5.00     ������������������������������������������������������'"  No 2 Dimension, 2x4 and 2x6'  13.00  No. 3 Cedar Bevel Siding- .  15.00  OKANAGAN SAW MILLS, Ltd. Enderby  A name that stands for the best in hotel service  King Edward Hotel, L^mmY  Enderby  Live Advertising is a lubricant that  reduces the friction of trade to a point  where progress is possible."  POWDER AND SEED  One hundred cases of powder  were shipped on the li)lh lo thc  Farmers' Inslilulc and should bc  al Grindrod this week. The price  will bc $8.50 per. case, caps 81, and  fuse 55c. Seed orders can be received up to April 1st; delivery  about April  15lh.  C. W. LITTLE, Sec.-Treas.  FOR SALE  One horse, weight about 1000  lbs; in good condition and sound;  price, $50.00. Ctnc delivery wagon.,  price, $-15.00; one sel single harness, price, $15.00.  FULTON*  HARDWARE CO., Ltd.  Bring along your cream cans, tea  kettles, pots, pans, etc., and have  Ihem repaired.   It will pay you.  EVERY   THURSDAY  GEO. R. SHARPE  WHOLESALE - HETAIL BUTCHER  I E. J. Mack  | Livery, Feed & Sale Stables  ENDERBY, B. C.  Come in and  inspectfour late  shipment of  1917 Fords,  I the most  dependable low-  priced car on the market. f  <���������������������������  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING REGULATIONS  -  Coal mining righls of thc Dominion in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and  Alberla, lhe Yukon Territory, the  Northwest Territories and a portion  of the Province of Brilish Columbia,  may be leased for a term of twenty-  one years at an annual rental of $1  an acre. Nol more Lhan 2560 acres  will he leased to one applicant.  Application for a lease must bc  made by the applicant in person to  the Agent of sub-Agent of the district in which righls applied i'or a're  situated.  Jn surveyed lerrilory the land  must be described by sections, or  IegaKsub-rlrvisioiilT'oT"SelfITo n s," alicl-  in unsurveyed lerrilory the tract  applied for shall be staked oul by  lhe applicant* himself.  Each application must be accompanied by a fee of S5 which will bc  refunded if the rights applied for  arc nol available, bul not.pllicrwi.se.  A royally shall he paid on the merchantable output of'the mine at the  rale of live cents-per ton.  The person opera I ing lhc_minc  sliallfurhish life Agent with sworn  returns accounting i'or the fuli  quantity of merchantable coal  mined and pay the royally thereon.  If lhe coal mining righls are not  operated, such returns should bc  furnished at Iea'sl once a year.  The lease will*include lhe coal  mining righls only, bul lhc lessee  may bcpermilled lo purchase whatever available surface rights as may  hc considered necessary for the  working of Ihe mine, al lhc rale of  $10 an acre.  For full information application  should bc made lo lhc Secrelarv of  lhc Department of lhc Interior,'Ottawa, or lo any Agent or sub-Agent  of Dominion Laiuls.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of thc Interior.  N.B.-Unaulhorized publication of  Ihis advertisement will not be paid  for.���������������������������8.1575.  C.  P. R. TIMETABLE ���������������������������  Southbound                    No  -Mibound  10.45 lv.        Sicamous  a r. 18.15  11.18                  Mara  17.58  11.3*1               Grindrod  17.14  11.-10              .ENDERBY      >  10.59  12.15             Armslrong  10.30  13.03                 Vernon  15.45  13.25 ar.     Okanagan Ldg  lv.15.30  H. W. BRODTE        JNO BURNHAM  u. \\ A., Vancouver   Agt., Enderby **  Thursday, April 5, 1917.  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Enderby Growers Urged to  x Co-operate More Effectively  The annual meeting oi" thc shareholders in the  Enderby Growers' Association was held in K. oi'  P. Hall last Salurdav afternoon. The attendance  was fair, and more than usual interest was taken  in the business proceedings���������������������������particularly thc  clear-cut, plain speaking of Auditor Crehan, who  did not mince mailers in dealing wilh Association  alfairs.    Mr. Crehan spoke particularly with re  I    ol  End  no  the  not now find il necessary lo call upon its shareholders to contribute in .order to meet the interest debt to thc Governmcnl. lie said lhe Enderby  Association was in as good a condition as any in  the Valley, and if it had received and was rccciv  thc same time would mean that millions of boxes  from thc Slates would bc dumped upon thc Canadian market at any old price. Bul our vegetable  growers were assured thc best market in lhc history of Canada. The demand will bc enormous,  and prices promise lo bc high and steady. Hc  urged more planting and greater care in the  cultivating and harvesting in order to bring to  thc market the highest grade of produce.  In connection with the balance sheet of the  past season's business, Auditor Crehan said that  the loss of $088 showing in thc auditors' slate-  amount recovered from growers lo cover oper  aling expenses was $344, and the amount going  lo Central from thc growers as handling charges  $498. Thc statement shows lhat $872 went to  n uic vuiu:y, ������������������.iu u n uuu i^vW ������������������������������������������������������ w������������������o ^,-, the purchase of fruit and vegetables Froin the  fi      ing the support it deserved from-thc growers of I growers, and that this was sold   or $//0, with a  the district, it would not today have to report a  deficit on thc year's business. Thc Association  has vvcatlicrcd the storms now for five years,.he  said, and was now fairly well established. There  is only one way for thc farmers to succeed, he  said, ancl until they get together and work together along co-operative lines, lhcy will never  ��������������������������� achieve the" success they are entitled to. He  pointed lo the great co-operative plan' of nature,  and followed it from thc co-operation in families  to co-operation in communities, and said that  in his belief we arc now reaching a period of  community co-operation in which each individual  must recognize lhat hc can reach his best only  . in and through his efforts to assist in the general  development of thc community.  Speaking on thc relations of thc local associations with the United Selling organization, under  which the locals operate, Mr. Crehan said the  . past two ycars had shown general "progress and  very favorable selling conditions for.thc fruit  men of thc 'lower end of the Valley, but. in ,thc  matter of disposing of the vegetables and field  products of thc northern end Central had utterly  failed lo make good. For a lime, hc said, it was  apparent that thc demands of the fruit markets  and the heavy yield made it impossible for.the  Central organization to.give any time to looking  after, thc vegetable end of the business, and there  ..was, in fact, a feeling lhat the vegetable growers  could not be taken care of, and that, the Central  would have to devote its entire time and energies  ..'to thc fruit end of the business.' Hpwcycivit had  . now been decided lo handle the vegetables and  other field produce of the northern growers under  separate management, wilh a sales manager i'or  vegetables and field produce alone. Thc-man  to take this end of thc work had not yet been appointed, but was lo bc, and hc felt confident that  there would hereafter be no cause for complaint  on this-score. Hc said thc growers of lhc-north,  end had just cause for complaint in thc past, but  with the, new policy in vogue there could hereafter bc no reason given why the farmers of the  Valley should nol be enabled to dispose of lhcir  produce  through   their co-opcralivc association  balance on hand valued at $76, showing a loss in  the.handling of $24. Thc slalemenl shows that  $4,348 was spent in thc purchase of flour and Iced  and dial this was resold to members for $5,078.  Thus, il will bc seen, thc real profits lo pay running expenses for thc year came,, from produce'  sold to the farmers and thc losses were sustained  on what the Association sold for the farmers.  The,auditors' statement shows a condition that  would not exist provided lhc amount of produce  handled through the local was grealer. Operating  expenses of thc local can hardly be cul lower than  lhcy arc, yet lhcy would have to bc increased very  little if any lo handle as much again of produce.  At the present lime, wilh so little produce going  through thc local .the amount laken from thc  growers lo cover operating,expenses runs proportionately very high, and if il were not i'or the  profit on the flour and feed sold to thc members  lhc local could not be operated at all.  In the general discussion which came as a result of the talk of Auditor Crehan, it was generally admitted thai a better condition could bc  brought about if each member would do his part  to increase the interest of those who are not  members as well as those who are in thc working  oi' thc local and Central.  The old board'of directors, consisting of Messrs  Little, Anderson, Emeny, Davics,- Foister and  Turner, was rc-clcclcd, and Messrs. Crchanj  Martin & Co., appointed auditors ior the ensuing  year.    J * '        V "'" -���������������������������'     " "-"."'  An. important resolution was unanimously passed'  reducing the face value 'of .'shares' in the Association from $100.to $20, and giving to all members  having paid $20 on the, original $100/share-one  fully paid-up share "on the $20'basis.'~'  ,' *''  Some of our Canadian ollicers' have more  "side" lhan brains. Here is one of them. An  officer from a Canadian unit not yet sent overseas  entered a Winnipeg restaurant thc other day and  thc waitress led him to a table at which sal a private wilh a woman companion. "Please show  me lo anolher seat," said the ollicer; "I don't care  t  ^ . to sit al a table wilh a private." "Excuse me, sir,'  to better advantage  lhan   through independent said the private, rising, "I am a returned soldier  .sources. If lhcy found they could nol wilh thc  men they iioav have in the sales department, then,  hc said, it was up to thc directors lo fire thc men  and" put somebody else in lhcir places. There is  no use blinding ourselves lo facts. Independent  buyers arc paying cash for produce fo the growers, and are finding a market i'or (he produce at  a profit lo themselves and a profit lo the pro-  -dticors. and-il'-indcpcndcnt.buyers,, \ylio_arc only  brokers, can do il there is no reason lhat should  bc allowed to sland why Central cannot do the  work as ctlicicnlly as lhc independent buyer.  Wc cannot sland for excuses in these matters.  Nothing is impossible. 11 may be impossible for  some men, but not for the right man, and it is up  lo the growers lo sec that their business is in the  hands of the right man. Wc cannot afford to sit  down wilh folded hands and trust lo luck and thc  Almighty. Wc must sec lo il that what the  organization needs to achieve success is secured.  Mr. Crehan said- lhat under lhe new policy of  lhc directors, thc local managers and Central  were henceforth to be held accountable for all  mailers passing through Iheir hands, that is to  say, that the responsibility I'or this or lhat occurring shall not bc shifted from Central to the locals and from thc locals hack lo Central. Under  the new order of things, a grower will henceforth  hc able lo go thc the local manager and learn  right oif the bat what price he i.s to receive for  thc produce he has lo oll'cr for sale. This is to  be possible in all cases except in cases of pooling  and when produce is shipped on consignment���������������������������  and in cases of consignment, he advised his  hearers to go home and say their prayers after  shipping on consignment, feeling thai it was good  lo give to Lord.  "Who have you been working for?" he asked.  "For thc commission men," came from the  audience. , w  "Yes, and so long as you growers neglect to  take advantage of the opportunity lhat is yours  in co-operating with your Central Selling organization, you may expect to see lhe commission  men riding aboul in their motor cars while you  trudge along on foot."  Mr. Crehan said every indication pointed.to a  bad year for thc fruit men, as the embargo put  upon apples to the old counlry was sure lo mean  a loss of this market lo our apple growers and al  and have seen 27 months service at the 'front.  But the ollicer had moved away.  THROW OFF THE YOKE  It is predicted by students of Russia who believe the)' know thc Russian and his ways, lhat  ihe real troubles of lhat empire are now only be-  ginnij]g..and_that_thc ful.urc..willjscc jiitcrnal^af-  'lairs more chaotic than ever. It is argued lhaf  ilic Czar, being more than a ruler, the spiritual;  father of his subjects as well, those of his subjects  less ignorant than thc revolutionary leaders andj  their''followers, will refuse to accept the new'  order of things, and thai, while democracy may  succeed in holding on, lhc vasl hordes of the interior tribes and peoples will cry oul for the rc-j  turn of Ihcii "Lillle Father." As to lhis, lhc J  fulure alone can say. A sudden jump from ani-  aulocracy such as Russia has been for ages, to a1  democracy such as we arc led to believe has been ���������������������������  established, would give any nalion, even the most:  highly developed, a tremendous jolt. Whal il will'  do lo Russia remains lo bc seen. I  In the meantime, the Socialists of Russia are,  not idle. At a mass meeting held in Petrograd i  a few days ago an appeal was issued to the pro-j  letarial of the whole world, but directed es-j  pccially to the Central Powers, urging lhe work-i  men of these countries lo "throw oil' the yoke of  autocratic rule as the Russian people have overthrown the imperial autocrat, and refuse to serve  longer as an instrument in the hands of kbgs,  capitalists and bankers." By uniled clforl, lhe  appeal declares, "wc can slop lhis awful murder,  which is thc shame of humanity."  Kelowna farmers have established a scale of j  \.ages for lhc season as follows: While day labor, i  a minimum of 22 1-2 cents per hour; teamsters,!  $40 lo $45 per month and board; Orientals, $-10  Lo $45 per monlh wilhoul board.  Seagulls have been placed on sale on lhc London market, and-bring 3d. each for roasting. 11  is said they make a very dainty dish when lhc  proper method is followed in lhe cooking.  Great Britain has coal fields lhal have been  operated more than 700 years.  Serve  Save  E  VERY ONE CAN do  something for his  country ;  Some can bear.; arms  Some can produce food  Some can make munitions  Some can give money  It is the privilege of all to help.  Y  OU CAN SERVE by  Fighting���������������������������W or king-  Saving���������������������������Giving  This is NATIONAL SERVICE  Are YOU doing your part ?  LL EYES turn now to  the Canadian Farmer,  for he can render the  Empire Special Service;  in-this sternest year of the  war,, ���������������������������_- --- ; 7 ;'"���������������������������"���������������������������'  , But���������������������������our farms are badly undermanned���������������������������25,000 men are needed on  the land.  With insufficient help, the Man on  the Land fights an uphill,fight to  meet the pressing need for Food.  CITY and TOWN  can help.  Municipal Councils, Churches" and.  Schools,  and   other organizations,  both of men and women, can render,   *. National__,Ser_vice_by,__dir,ectina__alL.  available labour to the Land.  Farmers themselves can exchange  labour.    School boys can assist.  Were you raised on a farm ? Can you  drive a team? Can you handle fork  or hoe? If you can't fight, you can  produce. Spend the Summer working on the Farm.  Let every man, woman and child in  the Dominion who has access to  Land, no matter how small the plot,  make it produce Food in 1917.  For information on any subject relating to  thc Farm and Garden write:���������������������������  INFORMATION  BUREAU  DEPARTMENT    OF   AGRICULTURE  OITAWA  DOMINION  DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE  OTTAWA,   CANADA.  HON. MARTIN   BURRELL, MINISTER  'AUBr.-mgrea;' &7i&7^j&n_i*vteMi!m_\  ��������������������������� ,Vte|  V--,-',-.VAs  S9������������������S &?.f?P|  V i-'-yPv^l  -  i\  /vl  Renew for The   Press,  $2 per year THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, April .5, 1917.  MAgJC  Hilton  MADE  IN  CANADA  THE PAWN  MACIC  ������������������He POWDER  ;������������������0NTAI NS MO ALU M*  Pie.  E.  Ii  Huffman writes  from  i Moose Jaw lo say that his battalion  | expects to leave for overseas in  a  ��������������������������� few days.    He encloses  this piece  ^11(j  i of   poetry   written   by   one   of'the!  I men   in   his   companv,   which   has  ! real merit, antl  is poetry that  will  i 11ve:  | Only a private soldier,  lie hasn't even a name.;  One of Ihe "War Lord's subjects,  Only a pawn in the game.  He thinks thc pawn must bc'sac-  ri ficed,  The fame of the king to keep;  Tt's a shame that, his fame should be  so dear,  the   lives   of   his   pawns   so  cheap.  p:  "WETS" HAVE THEIR INNINGS  East week lhe Provincial Government listened to the demands of thc  "drys" on the question-of Prohibition, and lhis week, a Victoria dispatch slates, the "wets" are presenting their side of the case. It is  nol expected, according to information from sources close to the Government, that any decision regard  A   pawn   in   lhe  game  where  only  kings count,  -'A game lhat the nations play;  So'he lies all alone 'lieath Ihe star-  spangled,sky,  On a bed of cold wet clay.  He left home wilh thoughts of glory  Looking so handsome and gay;  All thc glory he's got is a shattered  frame,  And a-grave on the coming day.  Yes,  they'll "pi'ck* up  his  body  for  burial,  And a very short prayer may be  said  I3ul   when   on   thc   dreadful   judg-j  ment day, |  Marked Avilh the brand of (lain,!  The mighty Kaiser with murder is;  charged  My the souls of those he has slain  The King of Kings from his throne  on high,  Shall  an-awful  doom  decree;  For what can his justification  be?  OiVAvho will support his plea"?  For though bul a private soldier,  Who hasn't even a name,  In   God's   clear  sight   he's   a   precious soul, '  Though only a pawn in the game.  ���������������������������Private Bcnlly.  PLATFORM  ORA TORY  Here are some suggestions to the  mi  thc  question   will   bc  reached ', Ere  he's laid  in  a  trench  with  a'I young: man budding into platform  much before the end of the month.  Of the two great achievements of  the war���������������������������democracy in Russia and  woman suffrage in England���������������������������  which do you think is Ihe grealer.  EGGS FOR HATCHING  White Rocks; eggs from pen  of prize-winners, headed by first  Chilliwack and second Provincial  cock. Dark Cornish, first pen Armstrong; special I'or best pair al Penticton. Eggs, ������������������2 per setting; will  renew any unfertile eggs.  BRUCE   OLDFGIH),   Enderby.  oratory:      In 'promulgatingyour  esoteric cogitations or articulating  your    superficial     sentimentalities  Bul   there's   one   at  home   will   be! and amicable or philosophic obser-  vhundred more,  And quicklime, over,him spread.  FOR SALE  Three pure-bred Pcrcheron stallions; two 2-years-o!d, one 3-ycars-  old..Wil! exchange for work horses  ov cattle. Will'give tlie right particulars at the time of enquiry.  M. L. BRIGHT,  C.W.Blackwood's Barn, Kelowna,  B.C.  FOR SALE  sorry,  When he's posted up as dead;  And some sad eye will brim over  with tears,  When   his   name   on   the  read.  Perhaps a white-haired old lady,  That fatal number will see;.  vations,   beware   of    platitudinous  ponderosity.     Let   your   conversational    communications    possess   a  clarified   conciseness    and   a   com-  isl   i.s.pacled  comprehensiveness ahd  co-  ;gency. Eschew all conglomerations  ! of   flatulent  garrulity  and   affectations.     Let' your   extemporaneous  descantings    and     u n n rem ed Mated  And sadly remember that laughing cxpiJ|ja{jons inivc intelligibility and  boy  Whom she used  lo hold on  her  knee.  That  dear  white  head   with   grief  will be bowed,  Those  pooi-   faded  eyes  will  bc  dim,  And a mother's heart with anguish  will break,  For, 0, my God, how she loved  veracious vivacity without bombast; sedulously avoid polysyllabic  profundity, pompous prolixity,  verbosity and vapidity. In other  words, talk'plainly, briefly, naturally. Say .what you mean, mean  wiial you say, and don'l use big  words.  him!  Pure while Guinea  Fowls,  Si'.150  pair.    Three-year-old  Jersey bull.  I7. W. COLLTN, Enderby.  FOR RENT OR LEASE  A Brick cottage; six rooms and  lop-ground cellar; all in good condition: close in: rent low.  Apply, WALKER  PRESS.  wife  Or,   maybe,   the   sweet-faced  thai he loved,  Will receive thc sad reporl,  And   wilh   sadness   wonder   what  she will do  The fatherless ones to support.  Look at expiry date with your  name on paper. If it isn't up to  date will you not bring it up to  date? The Walker Press  The  children   he  leaves  behind,   f  fear,  Will suffer for lack of bread;  FOR SALE  A    Ford     car,    equipped     with  Presto  lights, speedometer, chains,  horn, elc.    Driven only 2700 miles;  good as new. Will sell al a bargain.  V. FRAVEL, Enderby.  TENDER   FOR   BUILDING  RENNIE'S N0������������������Bwn  CANADA'S BEST SEEDS  Ren lire's Prize Swede Turnip, I'or table or stock. .A ozs. 20c, lb. 65c  Hen.pie's Derby Swede Turnip, biggest cropper.'.'. .4 ozs. 20c, Hi! 70c  Perfection Mammoth Red Mangle, for stock  -l ozs. 15c  1-2 b. 25c, lb. 45c.   '  Yellow Leviathan Mangle, good keeper.4 ozs. 15c, 1-2 !b. 25c, lb, 45c  Ronnie's Jumbo Sugar Beet, for feeding 4 ozs.  15c  1-2 lb. 25c, lb: 45c  Improved Early Ohio Seed. Potatoes 100 lbs. SG.OO  High Grade Longfellow Yellow Flint Seed Corn 10 lbs. 90c.  100 lbs.'-$8.00.  High Grade Compton's Early Yellow Flint Seed Corn 10 lbs. 90c  100 lbs. ������������������8.00.  High Grade While Cap Yellow Denl Seed Corn  10'lbs. 85c  100 lbs. -$7.50.  High Grade Wisconsin No. 7 White Dent Seed Corn 10 lbs. 85c  100 lbs. $7.50.  Select Yellow Dutch Onion Sells lb. 35c, 5 lbs. $1.70  English Multiplier Polalo Onion Setts lb. 30c, 5 lbs. $1.10  Gold Medal Gladioli Bulbs (no two alike). .10 for 85c, 100 I'or $G.lr3  Bonnie's Mammoth Squash, specimens 403 lb. weight, ....Pkg. 25c  XXX Scarlet Round White Tip Radish   Pkg 10c, oz. 20c  4 ozs. 50c. ,  XXX Melting Marrow Table Peas (dwarf)    4 ozs. 15c  lb. 40c, 5 lbs. $1.90.  Round Pod Kidney Buish Butter Beans.4 ozs. 15c, lb. 55c, 5 lbs. $2.40  Cool and Crisp Table Cucumber Pkg. 5c, oz. 15c, 4 ozs. 40c  XXX Early Table Sugar Corn (very fine.)    Pkg. 10c, lb. 40c  5 lbs, $1.90.  Ronnie's Fireball Round Table Beet .. . .Pkg. 10c, oz. 20c, 4 ozs. 50c  XXX Early summer Cabbage (heads 12 lbs, each). .Pkg. 10c, oz. 30c  Ronnie's Market Garden Table Carrot . .Pkg. 10c, oz. 25c, 4 ozs. 75c  Early Yellow Danvers Onion, black seed  Pkg. 5c, oz. 20c  4 ozs. 60c, lb. $1.90.  Seed Corn and Potato Prices do NOT include freight charges.       ���������������������������>  "Pakro" Scedlape.  2 pkls, for 25c.  'You plant it by the yard."  Ask for descriptive list.  Ronnie's Seed Annual Free lo All.  Order through your LOCAL DEALER or direct from.  P^M~:^*  QAAJo Wm- RENNIE CO., Ltd.  Kennie s Deeds n38 Homer st.,Vancouver  a:  Paint!  Sealed  tenders will  be received  by the undersigned up to Saturday  noon, April 28th, 1917, for the pur-  ,   ,,, . ,    ,.     ,  ,.     ., chase  of  an   unfinished   Iwo-story |  l������������������or who II provide  food  lor those    .m|jcr  housc  g0x28 ^^  hungry mouths      ���������������������������    ��������������������������� J upon ihe wesl half of the northeast  "When the bread-winner is dead?; UJ> Township 19) Runge % Wcst ()|h  the   main   Enderby  Salmon  But little hc heeds, the Lord of thc "icrirtian,  on  ,1 road   about  8  miles   from  Thc heart-broken  mother's sigh;  Me  closes his ear lo the widow's  moan       ,*  And the fatherless ehildrens' cry.  QuicKeFthan writtn^  Quicker than wiring-  Quicker than going  by train  Arm.  This   land   was   formerly- held  under homestead entry by Thomas  Stefan Louske, a German who left  the  Province in  1914,  shortly be-  I fore   the    commencement    of   the  Tufropean=waT. ���������������������������  Terms cash.      ���������������������������     >  The   successful   tenderer will be  required   lo    remove    the  building  when   called   upon   to  do  so,  and  must accept full responsibility for  ils safety in thc meantime.  Highest or any tender not necessarily accepted.  .V'!or full particulars.apply Jo������������������������������������������������������_  W. C. COWELL,  Domonion     Lands    Agent,     Kamloops, B. C.  Kamloops, B. C, March 27, 1917.  CITY OF ENDERBY  Now is thc time to protect your buildings by a coat of paint.  Our stock is complete.  We have paints for houses, inside and outside; paints for barns  and roofs; varnish stains and family paints in small tins; EFFECTO  Auto Paints for your car or buggy; Alabastine in all colors.  Complete assortment of Paint Brushes.  Raw and Boiled Linseed Oil, Turps���������������������������anything ancl everything  in the paint line, at the lowest market prices.  FULTON HARDWARE CO., Ltd  MAKE THE VACANT LOTS PRODUCE  Plant More!   Grow More!  Wc can supply you wilh package seeds from lhc following  ���������������������������Kennies', Steele-Briggs, McKenzie's and Seimners���������������������������  Now on hand.  Bulk Garden Seeds, Mangles, Sugar Beets and Turnips.  Alfalfa, Red Clover, Alsikc and Lawn Seeds.   ,  DILL BROS.  Gents'Furnishings . and Groceries  Our Groceries Stock  And a Long Distance "call" to the home of your friend in any  town in the Valley costs only 25c  OKANAGAN TELEPHONE CO.  NOTICE is hereby given lhal the  lirsl silling of the Annual Courl of  Revision of the Municipality of Ihe  Cilv of Enderbv for the vear 1917,  wil'l he held at" the Citv" Hall, Enderby, on Monday, the 23rd day of  April, 1917, al 7.30 o'clock p.m.,  I'or Ihe purpose of hearing and de-  lermining complaints against the  assessment for thc said year, as  made by the Assessor, and revising  and corroding the assessment roll.  Any person complaining against  the assessment may, personally, or  by means of a wrillen communication over his signature, or by a  solicitor, or an agent authorized by  him in wriling to appear on his behalf, come before the Court and  state his complaint; and the Courl  may confirm or correct lhe assess-  in e ill;  Provided he shall first have given  notice in wriling lo Ihe Assessor of  lhe ground of his complaint al least  ten days before lhc dale of lhe said  first silting.  Daled al the City Hall, Enderby,  this 17lh day of March, 1917.  GRAHAM ROSOMAN1,  Cily Clerk.  Is always fresh and of tlie finest quality. Also a full line of  Robin Hood- Flour, Feed and Cereals at the lowest possible  prices.  Ous Motto-"QUALITY AND SERVICE"  'PHONE 48  Bell Block, Enderby  TEEGE & SON,  GROCERY PRICES DOWN  SECRET SOCIETIES  On and after April 1st, all sales  at our general merchandise store  will be spot cash. Prices are going  lo be cut down to the closest possible margin; no charges will be  made and no goods delivered. In  lhis way our patrons will be able  lo save dollars on living costs. A  car of flour ancl feed just arrived.  W. J. WOODS, Enderby  PROFESSIONAL  P^C. SKALING, B. A.  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public.  INSURANCE  Bell Blk. Enderby, B,G  J. C. METCALFE  W. M.  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodgre No. 40  Regular meetings first  Thursday on or after thc  full moon at 8 p. m. in Oddfellows Hall. Visiting  brethren cordially invited  C. H. REEVES  Secretary  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35, K. of P.  Meets every Monday evening  in K. of P. Hall.   Visitors cordially invited to attend.  J. P. FRAVEL, C. C.  H. M. WALKER K. R.S.  R. J. COLTART. M.F.  Hall suitable torConcerts, Dances and all public  entertainments.    For rates, etc., address,  F. FRAVEL. Enderby  Do you lake your Sunday dinner  at the King Edward?

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