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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Aug 13, 1914

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 ' ^,  t '     **'"' I  t V " "IV.  A-  ;_  I  ^~0    i.   ,; '7  ���������������������������'v.  W-    t  rj������������������������������������.  %  /-  9^  .V  En.lerby,. B.C., August '13, 1914  AND      WALKER'S      WEEKLY  Vol. 7; No. 24; Whole'No.. 336.  ENDERBY NEWS IN BRIEF  Good  be Iter.  .Jyck  mormng-  -smile.  Thai's  form  McMahon   returned  Calgary last Thursday.  Miss Nicholson is visiting her  sister, Mrs. A. E. Taylor, from Calgary.  Mrs. A. Reeves and Miss Edna  Lange, will leave for Forest, Ont.,  this week.  Mr. F. Pyman has moved ��������������������������� from  Clinton, lo Lillooct, where h'e is establishing his jewelry business.  Mrs.'Thos. Jalland expects to visit  Enderby' shortly to renew her acquaintance wilh niany-jfricnds here.  _ Miss' Curlette,- principal of the  Westbourne School for Girls, is  visiting Mr.-and Mrs. Dow, -at-the  manse. .<  ��������������������������� -Grading- of the Fortune school  grounds 4s now. well underway. I).  A. McLeod having the. contract for  the'work. ,\ - ',   ��������������������������� ,    j  '  Miv Leonard Dunwoodie, .owner-  of thev Dayton automobile coriipany,-  is   vi^tihg Mr.  and, Mrs.  J.' Dun-  woo6ie, of'Enderby. 7   '-   ;���������������������������<��������������������������� 7  7   .���������������������������'(_.;_Squadron,',30th B. C.r.H., has'  ,:- been',mobilizcd;'arid is,encamped at  , -"-the ;Eiiclerby7"drill-vhall!/f^waiting  ,V.-drders;'Major Hcnniker,comriiahd-'.'  *-   iriaV -* ���������������������������'���������������������������*-. '"���������������������������'".' '<''.-. r  - * *s r,'.',  7- ;71.ey.7Mr.,Headlcy' gave" an* iriter-  7- -' estirig.'lecture^Tiiesday .evening ;-iri  ��������������������������� - tliCuMethodist'Church, ori^tliei.Na-  : ^.-liaimo^sfrike^j.which'-was^listened  -  to- ^'a^ft^fftti'iniv^tfuaiehcerv^  /     'The lawn'social; given.Tuesday  evening, * -August.  41th,,-.-at"-  .the.  ,  Residence  of Mr.'/arid  Mrs. .'A.-E.  ��������������������������� Taylor, Avas, greatly:enjoyed by all  H , - " ��������������������������� present, and the affair proved'a success.   7   ";    '-"   7";- r  C. S. Handcock is spending.a! fortnight at Seymour Arm.   He desires  anyone -wishing powder to-know  that  Mr.  J.  Monk,  Grindrod,  will  their needs from theniaga-  Setting* the Scenes in European Drama  REDISTRIBUTION COMMISSION  supply  zinc.  The opera  a special 4  (Thursday)  house managers have  -real. feature for this  evening, entitled the,  'Fairibus Battles of Napoleon." The  latest war bulletins are also shown  each night.   -  Monthly meeting of the Women's  Club will be held next Saturday,  15th inst., at 2.30 p.m., at the house  of _Miss Forster. ' Subject, "Why  English Women were Militant," introduced by Miss Seymour.  Mr. Leo Varley and bride arc visiting friends in Enderby on their  =ho ney in oo n^t r i p���������������������������f ro ttt^Fo rwa rdf  Sask., to the coast. Mr. Varley has  resigned his position with the Union Bank, and will get into business  al Vancouver.  The annual union Sunday school  picnic will be held on the river  bank in the Poison grove, near the  Slrickland place, on Wednesday,  Aug. _()lh, in thc afternoon. Enter  lhe grounds al the Byrnes home. A  line tunc is promised the children.  " In. the "six months that he has  been in business in Enderby, Mr. A.  C. Skaling has won the-confidence  and iegal business of a large clientage, and by his close attention lo  business has demonstrated the need  of a man of his type in this district.  Mrs. Robson, who received a severe fracture of thc arm and shoulder-in a fall some weeks ago and  had to go'to thc coast for surgical  treatment, has sufficiently recovered as to be able to return to her  home, near Mt. Ida, and is expected  from Vancouver this week.  Methodist Church services. Rev.  E. D. Hall, former pastor of 'the  church,' will; conduct service at 11  o'clock. The evening, service will  be conducted by the pastor; subject, "The Cure for Depravity."  Sunday School at 10 a. m. Service  at Mabel Lake school house at 2.30  p. m. 7       ': -;. ���������������������������'���������������������������:'  ���������������������������MONTHLY WINDOW DISPLAY  Will Nol Be Held  Notice is hereby given that the  Window. Display of Flowers,  Fruits and Vegetables, announced  for Saturday next, the 15th inst.,  will not be held.  GRAHAM ROSOMAN,  Hon. Secretary.  Enderby Agricultural & Horticultural Society. (Inc.)  Enderby, Aug. 13th, 1014.  LAKEVIEW RANCH (of 80 acres)  for immediate sale. Cheap. See  owner, Jas Ellison, Enderby.  Little authenticated news of thc  war in Europe has come through  in the past week. A strict censorship is being exercised by all nations engaged in the conilict, and  about the only thing that the world  is s'j''e of is that a stupendous campaign is being inaugurated,, and.  that within the next few days the  allied forces of Britain, France and  Belgium will strike on the Belgium-  French frontier an invading army  of 900,000 -Germans.' The most  stupendous - battle in the world's  l-islo- v will then be waged,'if it is  not already in progress.     ��������������������������� . "  On the Russian, frontier, the German army is reported to Have been  victorious at many points,' while  another Russian-army is reporledto  be jnvading Austria,, where. the"  Austi Vns have .retired- frorh' Servia  and are/preparing -toldeferid them-  sclvesVagairist.the Russian^ invasion.  The,first .move made;by the German; army was to''invade Belgium  in: an effort' to make:_a*.'hurried  march through Belgium into France  with the,apparent;ob"jecf^of' engaging .and bveryvhelihi ng.- the ^"French  troops;, before. "the"y-?'c6uldxmobilize,"  arid before,theyocoiildsbe.Lreinforced  byi-the;: arrival/ "of ith'e "-British'. H In  this, all'' reports stat<v''t-iey/rhaye  signally&f ailectv - ���������������������������-., \: v .���������������������������;_ ~;\ y f \$:  *,.^Tfte1Heroicraefensel>of- the' strpn'gf  ly-fortified citylqf Liege'is,resp*6nsi-'  ble for:,the*Germari-failui"e., For the-  pasfyve'ek the Bclgiaiis'have fought  day j and night'^against. tremendous'  odds,'so'far as" numbers goes.- The  invading; German army succeeded  in getting into Liege; but'they have  failed-; to silence .or-to capture .the  forts.which,surround thc.city, and  military experts say their occupation ,of .Liege- is not of any real  strategic value to them.'    "_ 7 .  While the Belgians at Liege have  been -holding the-,Gerrifan army in  check, .the French arid British  troops" have been concentrating -in  thousands there, and it is this allied  army, said to number nearly one  million men, will' meet an equal  number of Germans. "   - *  Reports; from Liege have been  somewhat contradictory as to thc  number of Germans killed and  wounded, but enough of an authentic nature has leaked through  to make it positive that'one ofthe  most"sanguinary conilicts-in-the"  world's history has been fought  there. A correspondent of the  London Times says that when the  German army first advanced upon  Liege the oilicers believed that tlie  sole task before them was of pouring in a continuous fire that would  wipe out all the Belgian opposition.  But with the men in the ranks the  situation was otherwise.- The German soldicrs,_he says, were gloomy  and bewildered. They had no wish  lo'be at the front and scarcely'realized why they were there. They  already had heard terrible talcs of  multitudes of Cossacks who were  prepared to enter Germany and devour it, and Ihcy were frightened  at the prospect of war.  "Incredible as il may seem," lhe  Times correspondent says, "these  unhappy Germans are inarched  straight to death almost shoulder to  shoulder. The Napoleonic tactics  of the sudden application of overwhelming masses of. men tu ;ichii.ve  a desired victory or reach a certain  objective point seem to have inspired the German generals. Apparently Ihcy hoped to satisfy the  greed of the guns in the forts by a  holocaust of victims."  The result of this policy, he says  was- a terrific slaughter among the  closely concentrated ranks of the  Germans; According to some accounts, the ' men were actually  driven forward like sheep lo the  slaughter by their officers.  "When the mighty fussillades of  the Belgians began avenues were  opened up in the German ranks,"  writes the correspondent, "and  masses of dead began to accumulate  in the green stretches.that lay before the forts. Quoting,a wounded  Belgian soldier, the correspondent  says: "It was death in haystacks."  "But still the Germans were  pressed forward by their officers at  the sword's point.   Detachment af  ter detachment was hurled against  lhe .-.fortifications, only to recoil  broken and shattered from the fearful fussillades.  "Yet still they came, more and  still more of them, cattle ruthlessly  led to the . butcher as though .on  time table schedule, and seemingly  no.provision had beer lade for any  change of plans in'I ��������������������������� event of a  check on.the German advance.'  ^'Certainly lhe- Belgians suffered  heavily, says the correspondent,  but such injury as the Germans inflicted upon lhe. enemy was only by  frightful, sacrifice to their own  numbers,,--, Atjbne.bf the forts, the  German.'troops succeeded in gaining a^footing below the muzzles of  ;the?"great/guiis and-here they believed themselves momentarily" safe  from - the-massacr."      . .   '  ," "It' actually seems," writes- the  correspondents-recounting his con:  versation with-a Belgian who described the scene to him,- "lhat both  officers,and men.had.no realization  of -the 7 fact --'that* jdnce .they- had  passed within'the dangerous zone of  the-heavy gunsfthey;hadvlaid^lhem  swept]: clean^ of Jiying \beings--and  its^grceriMurf������������������.was;i;eddened ,-with  thc-:slau'ghleriofrpiles-'up6n|p,ilcs of;  Germans.*.,- vy, .< ���������������������������> \ ^." ���������������������������_ -.y-'^- .l  .���������������������������>"-."Air this timej?thejrieri concealed  in the .Belgian utrcnchcs .'were ���������������������������anxious" to be" up and at the'enemy,"  says' the ��������������������������� correspondent/-"but- they  were held -back till thc Germans  were almost-in 'touch l���������������������������with them.  Much of thc rifle-firingitool- place  at about Tiflyyards range/but even  this~was not close enough, and presently the Belgians, with fixed .bayonets, threw themselves upon the  disorganized Germans, who had  been pushed light up againsfthem."  "Bayonet encounters were very  frequent throughout the day, and il  is stated that the cold steel, more  than anything,.elsc,. struck terror  into the hearts of the Germans.  At thc very sight ofthe bayonets  it is stated,* many of "the-Kaiser's  troops.-niost of them from the far  eastern borders of Germany, in a  strange country and - fighting' a  strange people, turned and ran,  and others held up their hands and  ���������������������������surrendercd=-wholesale.=A=_Belgian-  lancer.'who was wounded, said to  the Times correspondent:  "It was tragic to see how these  poor Germans were driven up to  the guns of thc forts in massed  formation . They came only under  compulsion. They stood not five  paces part and barely fifteen paces  between the ranks, thus presenting  a solid front, which even a woman  who had never handled a gun  could not have missed.-- ���������������������������           "We simply could nol fail to hit  them and before our infantry  charged with bayonets, the dead lay  in the fields in great heaps.    From  The London Times in an editorial, says: "To the North Sea our  people look to the. warships of  which they must learn nothing until  a battle for the maintenance of our  supremacy has been fought and  won. The strain upon officers and,  men alike during-this period of  watching and waiting--must be  intense. They hold in their hands  the fate of the1 Empire. Thc nation  understands and sympathizes with'  them in their dread responsibility.  It believes in thenrto the uttermost,  and-is quickly convinced that when  the great day dawns they will be  victorious. The attack by 'German  submarines on Sunday'when ' one  was sunk .before it did any.damage,  may be thc prelude toNa larger challenge. Thc-military policy /dominates thc German navy.." The main,  army of the' foe -.will quickly be  .ready, to strike. -The public; must,  a'wait events by sea .and land coolly  and calmly,'ready if necessary,to  .hear' alarming, incidents . without",  excitement,*v remembering,, always5  lhat-this;world-wide'\var"cannotrbe'  rapidly ,settled,'.-butvthati_with/the  odds'"now arrayed a'gainsffhcrUGer-'  ;ihany'Xai-n6t'ihbpeyfor.1an������������������ ultimate'  lriumph;'fc;^vrr{..;^V:\'������������������.\^ V~'-"'^,-  SS+   }7WAR}BULLETiNSS  7s '--  -r"J.,L ,s*"      " ������������������.     ,'���������������������������*/!''-*���������������������������'    ../a- '   ,   "* ������������������ $ *  ^pri-_^ug.C7.th;hh"e'r British, admiralty^  declared "the' Norths Sea "open ^ticf  coastwise 7shipping.-'"Three/ daysj  later lhe' admirally '��������������������������� declared,' the  North 'Sea' closed- to all- shipping!;  and .advised the captains ofyall  ships -. to" remain, in-port. '* This "-is  taken lo indicate that Mh'e- Jong-  looked for and frequently reported-  naval battle is about-to take places  -Steamer Nome City, arriving at"  Seattle yesterday- reports .havirig  witnessed naval engagement "off  Cape Flattery. Thc Rainbow and  the war sloop Algerine were last  reported in that vicinity. '   \  Japan has sent an army of 45,-  000 men to Tsng Tan, the Germa'ii  port in China. It is rumored that  Japan will declare war on Germany  within 2J hours. ' '   $  A total of 78 prize vessels have  been towed inlo British ports; while  France has captured-150.  An army of 400,000 has-been sent  to invade Germany by France.  Germany has sent an army of 46,-  ���������������������������000-^inlo=4������������������rance,--i=fron-=Espa,=Lux---  emburg.  One hundred and twenty thousand British troops have been landed  in Belgium since Saturday last. ;  Germany   and   France   arc   con  Justice"  Morrison,  .secretary,  tribution  McDonald    and   Justice  and. Mr.  W.  P." Ogilvic?  members  of the  Redis--'  Commission,  met, at, the,:  Cily-Hall; Enderby, Tuesday morn-,  ing'tq-hear thc .ideas of thc citizens-"  gathered before them as to fhe, re-'  quirements of..this district' in" the.,  matter   of   representation. .- Mayor,  Barnes, and-Messrs. F. Hassard, H.r  W. Keith, H. H. Worthington ;H. M.7  Walkcr, A. E. Taylor, R. R.'Gibbs,V  Capt.'v Cameron,'T.';E. Rodie, J:''E.'t  Crane, and"A. A. Faulkner each"expressed 'what fhe* believed -to be yw'asl'  the wish of the community atjlargc. 7  All were agreed/that, if aydivisiorio.  of ;the Okanagan Hvcre .to"be  or- further represent  should be made,on  and the consensus .of'opinion was.-  in"faAror"of thc linc'.being'drawn .in  thc'yic*inity of Larkin,.on'the 'southy.-v ^,r-..iS.  and'.'extending--.-north- to   Salmony\^vBylC^,t  Arm. and- Sicamous:'   No. opinion^>' r^lSi  ,\vas .expressed as-tb'-tKc- disposition^"'''^  of-the southern ��������������������������� end "of ������������������������������������������������������ thc .Okana-f'  iSMk  '-ft^-X  ���������������������������fSAy.  SS?PM  tics7vycovcririg^the^;,ppirit's^" raisedi^l  '-7-It/i,srurideVstpo)lVtliatHhetele  ot_SalhibnjjA'riri''iand  are .at-onesiri  quest.kThe'fS  'saysth'at-b'oth'pbliticaljpartics'the.rc^^  arel;strongly, in^favo^of-'lHc^iM-d;^^  pose'd^division; of tlicydislriciyy '" '  - .r������������������,-s  4if  s -?a-?-  ���������������������������r~\   ,,^_- rf  CITY COUNCIL  MEETING':  was" %/'  ���������������������������tlieV  -and-Tr '-.���������������������������  , _    ������������������-    h *-  was"  what I  Arthur,  nothing  While  the  movemen  owing to  following  have been told about  Port  I   don't   believe  that   even  the   slaughter   Ihcre  was   ever  so  great  as  at  the  first   attack  upon  Liege."  What of the Navy  can  be heard of  British    troops,  the slrict censorship, the  from the Vancouver Province under dale of London, Aug.  11 th, is -sufficient to cause the most  apprehensive to take heart in  the  full knowledge lhat Lord Kitchener  has the situation well in hand:  "The'���������������������������military correspondent ol  the Times, who. is a recognized authority, says the secretary of war  now has between 500,000 and 000,-  000 men under arms, not counting  the national reserves nor any troops  which may have been sent abroad.  He adds: ' ��������������������������� ���������������������������     ..    '    .  " 'We therefore view the situation  with comparative equanimity and  cannot be turned from any masculine resolve by threats of an assault  bv the German navy. Our navy is  readv to strike. These arc ideal  conditions for us. The recruits for  the armv are pouring in faster than  Ihcy caii be examined Thc critical  stage of the war is during the next  few weeks."  cenI rating huge armies in the vicinity of Strassburg, Alsace, where  the next big battle will probably be  fought.  Italy has demanded an explanation from Austria and Germany as  to their-having invaded -her territory.  Sir Richard McBride, acting for  lhe B. C. Government, has bought  the two submarines now on guard  on Ihe coast.  Lord Kitchener is raising a second volunteer army of 100,000 men.  Russia is invading Austria with  300,000 men.  Col. Sam Hughes announces that  the 1st Canadian contingent will  leave for foreign service the first of  next week.  Prince George of Servia was  wounded by piece of shell yesterday. Not serious.  Two German cruisers are -reported outside of Golden Gale, apparently wailing prize ships. Eight  British and three French merchantmen arc due to arrive at San Francisco any clay. \ 7  Wireless message picked up -al  New;. York reports German Kaiser  was wounded in right thy at Aix la  Capella; not seriously.  Steamship service from.Denmark'  to London and from Newcastle'lo  Norway has been resumed. Service  between Harwich and Hook, Holland, is not interrupted, which indicates that the German navy has  been effectually held in check.  Part of thc German army has  been detached from the main body  at Liege, and 400,000 strong, is advancing into the heart of Belgium.  Roumania has joined the Triple  Alliance and is invading Servia.  A meeting of the City Council  held Monday evening, present  Mayor and Aldermen'Dill, Mack  Robinson; 7- /    7   '7- '  The business put through  entirely, routine," and .the finance*,1',  committee reported ' favorably on-',  thc following accounts: ' -, ',,  Union Bank, coupons...:._ $225.00:7  Chas Hawkins, contract... .230.00'l>  Bank-Montreal, coupons, r: >-125.00,-}'-  * -     do - do    -    .....      50.00 ?  do do  -     30.00, v-  R. N. 'Bailey, order       40.20 "V,  A. Gunter; coupon       75.00; "-���������������������������  Okanagan Sawmills, Ltd.'..,    33.33 *s  Okanagan Telephone Co...        8.20-  J. II. Carefoot, ���������������������������       10.00  R..Jones,_wagcs_._._._.._._. ���������������������������_���������������������������____ 0^0 " .  W. HTFluck, wages       o(.).57);  J. Dagg, wages   -   " 0.00'  L. A. Paradis, wages..'....        1.50  T. Robinson, wages       21.00  _ i.  '���������������������������-���������������������������������������������. I  J. Folkard, wages  Arthur Reeves, stationery..  The Walker Press, printing  Enderby Hardware Co.,...  Murrin Hardware Co   II. G. Mann    B.C. Anti-Tuberculosis Soc  G. Rosoman, cash disb...  o.40  7.95  17.70  2.35  0.95  4.75  31.00  20.00  GETTING IN WRONG  A  *ress  .ndcr  The  writes  merchants of  up Ihe prices  correspondent  lo ask why the  by should boosl  of sugar, Hour, and olhcr commodities to a figure way in excess of  that charged for the same commodities in neighboring towns. Sugar,  for instance, is quoted at ������������������1.10 for  20-lb sacks at Salmon Arm, and  ������������������5.'I5 per 100 al Armstrong, and our  correspondent says this can be sent  to Enderby from either of these  places for 10c a sack, by lhe 100.  If these figures are correct, it is  apparent' our home merchants are  gelling in wrong. Loyally to one's  home town will quickly disappear  in face of this .difference in prices.  'OR SALE���������������������������Owing lo Capt. Cameron having been called home,  we find il necessary to dispose of  his entire slock of high-class  While and Brown Leghorns. All  lasl year's birds and this season's  pullets; 200 in all. Apply, Gain-  ford Ranch, Enderby.  FOR QUICK SALE���������������������������A 20-ft Gasoline Launch, 4 cyl., 4 cycle 12 h.  ' p.'Buffalo engine; wilh canopy  top. Boat and engine in good  running order. Will demonstrate  to buyer. Price ������������������325, Kamloops.,  Apply W. .1. Ellis & Co., Kamloops  1.1 .������������������.-.  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, August 13, 1914  THE ENDERBY PRESS  AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Published  every   Thursday at    Enderby,   B. C. at  S2  per  year,   by   the  Walker   Tress.  Advertising Rates:   Transient.  50c an inch first insertion, 25c each subsequent insertion.    Contract advertising. $1 an inch per month.  Legal Notices:   12- a line first insertion: 8c a line each subsequent insertion.  Reading: Netices and Locals: 15c a line.  AUGUST 13. 1914  BRAVO, CANADA  Canada has-.signiiicd her readiness lo assist lhe  Mother Country, and in no mean way.  Thc Mother Country put in an order to Canada  lor one million sacks of Hour, and Canada re-,  sponds with a gift to thc Mother Land of one  million barrels of Hour.  Thc Molhcr Country asks for 20,000 Canadians  to go lo thc front, and Canada responds with  80,000. :  Thc Molhcr Land asks for $35,000,000 for the  strengthening of the Empire navy by three drcad-  naughls, and Canada comes forward with $100,-  000,000.  In addition lo this lhc women of Canada have  oll'cred lo supply a hospital ship, and lhc oiler  has been accepted by thc British admiralty. Thc  estimated cost of thc hospital ship is one hundred  thousand dollars.  Tbnso. iind as much more when necessary.  This is lhe spirit ol' Canada.  BRITAIN'S STRONG POSITION  ago  In the House of Commons a few days  Premier Asquith read the while paper issued by  -thc.-tiovcrnmcnt-.showin g. how-si r c n_u m is^an cLu n__  remitting had been the efforts of Sir Edward Grey  the British Foreign Secretary, to secure for  Europe an honorable and lasting peace.  After reading Sir Edward Goschen's dispalch  saying that Germany.had made "a strong bid for  British ncu Ira lily," the Premier remarked that  Germany's suggestion amounted lo "lhc infamous  proposal thai we should give her a free hand to  annex the whole of the extra-European posscs-  "sions of KraueeT''~    =.---_-__-������������������������������������������������������--���������������������������__���������������������������_-���������������������������_     -"-"----  He continued: "If Great Britain had accepted,  what reply could she have made to lhc Belgian's  appeal? She could only have replied that wc had  bartered, lo the enemy threatening her, our obligations to keep our plighted word. That would  have heen Great Britain's position if she assented  ��������������������������� lo lhis infamous proposal. And what would she  gel in return? Nothing bul a promise given by a  power which al that moment was announcing ils  intention of violating ils own treaty.  "We should have covered ourselves wilh dishonor and betrayed lhe interests of our country if  we had accepted it. We are entitled to say for  our country lhat we have made every effort for  uis been  forced upon our  d  lhal war h  peace aiu  eountry.  "Tin; Government is confident that the nation  is unsheathing lhe sword in a just cause. We are  lighting, first, to fulfill our obligations, which, il*  entered in by us as private individuals, no sclf-  respecling man could have, repudiated, and second, lo vindicate the principle that small nations  are noL to be crushed in cleJiance of international  good faith at the arbitrary will of a strong and  overmastering power.  "No nation ever entered inlo a great contest  with cleaner conscience or a stronger conviction.  It is striking for the defence of a principle, thc  maintenance of which is vital lo the civilization  of the world.   As wc have entered the struggle,  let us now make sure that all our resources, not  only those of the vast Empire of which it is the  centre, are thrown into the scale."  The Premier made brief reference to the appointment of Field Marshal Lord Kitchener. He  said lhal Lord Kitchener's connection with the  Government did not identify him with any political party. In a great public emergency he had  responded to a great public demand, and he  would have, in the discharge of his most arduous  task, thc complete confidence of all.  On behalf of Lord Kitchener the the Premier  asked power to increase thc army by not less than  500,000. men;- "I am encouraged to ask this," he  said, "not only by reason of our own sense of the  gravity of the circumstances, but by lhc knowledge thai India is prepared to send us two divisions, and every one of the self-governing dominions has spontaneously offered to the utmost limit  of its possibility, bolh in men and money, all the  help Ihcy can afford thc Empire. Thc Mother  Country must set an example, while, al the same  time, she will respond with gratitude and affection to the overtures of thc outlying members of  the family."  THE REAL BRITISH SPIRIT  Just now wc hear much" loud talking about  what Britain should do with thc German Empire.  "Burn every German to thc slake; annihilate  them; wipe "them off the face of the earth," etc.  It calls to mind what Kipling wrote of thc men  who "killed Krugcr with their mouths-."  This is not thc real British.spirit���������������������������it is not thc  spirit lhat has made Britain respected and honored by all nations; it is not thc spirit that thc  British people have shown or will show in thc  present emergency.  Britain will today, as she has in all other military and naval campaigns in which she has been  engaged, make every honorable effort to avoid a  conflict; she will exercise all patience and forbearance; but when she has to fight Britain will  fight on the square, and she will give the enemy a  jolly good fight and a thundering good licking.  Bul when thc fight is over and thc enemy sues for  peace, Britain will be thc first of all nations to  show magnanimity to the conquered.  Let us abstain" from all this grandiloquent  prattle���������������������������this "killing Krugcr with the moulh."  No man understands the hell of war better than  Lord Kitchener, and no man knows the strength  of thc British army better than he. And no man  realizes the extent of thc task before the British  army better than Lord Kitchener. .And it should  Idc*noted that no man is saying less about what  thc British army is going to do in thc present war  than our own great Field Marshal. Thc British  army'and navy have a task- to*' perform, and it is  no small task. That the task will be performed  creditably to Lord Kitchener and thc British  army and navy and nation, none of us doubt. But  Jet us get above this small thunder on thc street  corner, or in thc cozy nook behind the sugar barrel or thc soil seat at home or in thc club.  Our duty lo thc Empire here and now is to  maintain thc credit and the confidence of thc  home community, not by "killing Kr.uger with  the mouth," but by doing.the work we have to do  as well as wc can and without commotion. Leave  the war lo those whose business it is to fight it.  TIME FOR THINKING���������������������������AND DOING  While this is no lime for blue-ruin talk, and no  time for any man to lose his head over thc fact  of lhc war in Europe, it is time for each one of us  lo get down to hard-pan���������������������������in thought, in word  and in action. In spite of the fact that thc loss in  killed-aiuLwoundcd in, thc_battlefields_,of Europe  will already reach one hundred thousand, and the  devastation of property to probably as many  millions in value, lhe real lighting, and lhc .real  destruction of life and property has not yet begun. When the 900,000 Germans and as many  French troops around Slrassburg come together,  as they no doubt will wilhin the next few days,  then the real carnage will begin. And it will be  terrible.  "The duty ofevery able-bodied young man,who  has not'the'support of-a family upon his hands,  is now in the service of his country. But there  is another duty, and quite as important, for those  who slay at home. If is this duty that wc should  look in to and perform to. lhc best of our ability.  11 is lhe duly of lifting up and maintaining the  confidence and stability of thc home community.  In the face of business reverses and the war  stringency, wc cannot be too careful of our resources. And yet, there is no cause for any feeling of panic. There must come to Canada, and  every small community in Canada, a time of  reckoning lhc costs of lhc war. And the calmer  wc accept lhc consequences, the more surely will  we work out our salvation with injury to none.  There is every reason to believe that Canada  will have ample funds to carry on all legitimate  work and for all necessary purposes. Our great  prairie crops must be harvested, and must be  put upon the market. To do this will require ample funds, and these funds must be provided.  Wheat prices will no doubt be high, and high  wheal prices will mean good times, in a measure,  at least for thc prairie provinces. This must naturally have a beneficial effect upon British Columbia, for the prairie provinces take most of  the fruit and vegetable crops of this province.  The market for lumber should also be better than  il has been the past year. This should help  Enderby some.  BANK of MONTREAL  Established 1817  Capital,  $16,000,000  (paid up)  Rest, 916,000,000  H, V. Meredith, Esq., President  Sir Frederick Williams-Taylor, General Manager  BRANCHES IN LONDON, ENG., NEW YORK and CHICAGO.  SAVINGS   DEPARTMENT  Deposits received from $1 upwards, aud interest allowed at current rates.  Interest credited 30th  June   and 31st,December.  ENDERBY BRANCH A. E  TAYLOR, Manager  (-.���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������--������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������--^-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-^���������������������������^���������������������������'������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������"^���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*  Specials in Lumber  ���������������������������while they last:  No. 4 Drop Siding,  No. 4 Novelty Siding,  No, 2 2z4 and 2x6,  No. 2 Mixed Lath,    -  Short Cordwood,  Green Blocks,  $10.00 per M  $10.00 per M  $13.00 per M  $1.75 per M  $3.75 per load  $1.50 per load  Why not lay in your winter supply of Green Blocks now and  SAVE   MONEY  OKANAGAN SAW MILLS, Ltd. em*  From the Garden to  the Table  When in doubt don't cook. These warm .summer Sundays  can be made a deal more enjoyable if you take dinner at  the hotel. We have our own- fruit orchards, vegetable  gardens; poultry yard and dairy, and our tables are supplied with the freshest & best. "Al quality" is our motto.  King Edward Hotel, U^^ Enderby  JAMES  Fire, Life, Accident  INSURANCE AGENCIES  REAL ESTATE NOTARY PUBLIC  Fruit Land Hay Land  Town Lot*  The Liverpool & London & Globe Ins. Co.  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.  London-Lancashire Fire Insurance Co.  ,  Royal Insurance Co.,of Liverpool ('Life dept  The London & Lanca3hir_ Guarantee  Accident Co.. of Canada.  BELL BLOCK.   ENDERBY  It will cost you j ust one-  third of a cent a pound y0������������������ve  Butter wrapped in your own neatly printed Butter Parchment, if you order from-    THE WALKER PRESS  NEW_5  Subscribe Now to  The Vancouver  Daily Province  and receive the latest, most complete and most  reliable published in British Columbia  Rates: $3 per year; 25c per month  I   Daily Province, Vancouver, B. C.  i\  r 11  I"  ���������������������������--��������������������������� 9  I  Thursday, August 13, 1914  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  NO ALUM  'E^RE PLAINl./'^  ^PRINTEDON THEj  kfeEWHIT_5T,ll������������������j^a  *UGlc  BAKING  powdeb  \^^mt_W^\mmW^\  "'V  .  Do this and you will banish  rheumatism and gout and liver  troubles. There< Is no other food,  neither animal nor vegetable, including the long list of cereals,  which equals bananas. They are  , good for everybody at nearly all  times; for young and old, In sickness and In health. Bananas will  make people strong. Weight for  weight, bananas beat beefsteak.  No other food is acknowledged  to be like the banana, "the food  of the wise man." as is proved  by the scientific name of the  banana, * which means "food  of the wise man." This fruit is  always pure. A banana tainted  by grubs is unknown, and the  outer skin protects the fruit perfectly from all contamination.  So be wise and make .bananas a  staple part of your diet. If you  are railing' do y not be persuaded  that a remedy must be nasty to  be efficacious. Try bananas! A  healthy child will eat them with  delight, and a tick child will eat  them .willingly when all other  ifjoodyis^regarde^ wlth^averalon. -  <Jhere'!are cases onf record .where  people's, livse have' undoubtedly*  been saved,by keeping them on.  a dI let of bananas. Always have,  bananas on the table at meal  tjmes; because they are prefer-,  able to the many unwholesome  articles far which children' acquire a weakness,' and In which  parents too often - foolishly In-"  dulge. them. The banana enables you to substitute - a  wholesome article of food for  what is not wholesome.  ^  (Copyright, 1910. by W. Q. Chapman.)  SUNSHINE SERMONS  Cheerful Guidance to a Happier, Healthier Life  By the PhUo-opher-Physician  GEORGE F. BUTLER, A. M., M. D.  , If you are made of the right  stuff you will encounter the  troubles and trials of life unflinchingly and uncomplainingly.  Adversity is often a blessing in  disguise. The school of adversity graduates the ablest pupils,  and the hill of difficulty is the  best cf all "constitutionals" for  -the strengthening ' of - mental  backbone. If you refrain from  kicking when trouble comes to  you It is an evidence that you  have the right stuff in your  makeup. You need trials to develop your character. Great  men can no more be made without trials, than bricks can be  made without fire. The furnace  of adversity often purifies a  man, and separates the good  metal of hla n'ature from the  dross by which It was obscured.  Do not kick back or even sit  down and cry over those poor  old "might have beens." Just  accept what comes to you and  do your best, content to know  that by and by will surely bring  vacation time, the unending holidays and home. Remember how  many otherwise sweet natures  He all about you, spoiled by  prosperity like over ripe apples  In the sun. Life 'all sunshine  without shade, all happiness  without sorrow, all pleasure  without pain, were not life at  all, and not worth living. Be  patient���������������������������it Is the only remedy  against the Ids of life.  fCoprrUnt, 1*10. by W. O. Chapman.)  SUNSHINE SERMONS  Cheerful Guidance to a Happier, Healthier Life  Dy the Philosopher-Physician    *  GEORGE F. BUTLER, A. M., M. D.  "Building tyw Briftg* for ffiim  . An old man, going a lone highway, , 7^_  Came at thc evening, cold and gray, -, ., y  To a chasm fast and deep and wide. .;..,  Thc old man crossed in the twilight dim,  Thc sullen stream had no fear for him; ,  But he turned when safe on thc other side  And built a bridge to span lhe tide.  "Old man," said a fellow pilgrim near,  'You are wasting your strength with building here  Your journey will end with the ending day,  You never again will pass this way;.  "You've crossed lhc chasm deep and wide,  Why build you this bridge at evening tide?"  The builder lifted his old gray, head���������������������������  "Good friend, in thc path I have come," he said,  "There followeth after me to-day,  A youth -whose feet must pass this way.  This chasin'that has been as naught to liie,  To that fair-haired youth may a pitfall be;  He, too, must cross-in thc twilight dini���������������������������  Good friend, I am building this bridge for him."  ft  What the Present Devastating War  Means to^ Serfs of Continental Europe  Neutral   Luxemburg is  occupied  by 100,000 German troops.  Anything going to throw any light  on the conditions surrounding the  people of Europe, particularly the  peasantry, who are now engaged in  one, of the bitterest and most destructive .wars the world (has ever  known, will be received readily by  all desiring to get a deeper grasp of  the entire question than merely to  hcar.of the killing of thousands arid  the destruction of (billions.of dollars  of wealth." Prof. Geo.'A. Dorsey,  writing in the Chicago Herald,  tells of the home life of the serfs  of Eurppe, how this war -will effect  them," and .what .will be the after-,  math. ._'"��������������������������� . ,"- /  V^'Black :bfeadTas .'a "steady':and  blood-pudding as a, luxury, this is  tlie dietVof the: greatymass^of - the  submerged of .Eastern' Europe, arid  until very recently, of all Europe.';'.  ."Peasant serfs.' It is hard to realize the full significance of.this term;  and yet that was the, legal status of  millions of men of eastern Europe  until within the life of the present  generation. '    ,  "Land slaves; better off, of course  than the blacks of our South before  the war.   But how much better oil?  Not' very-    Our   slaves   could  be  bought and sold as personal property; the serfs went with thc land.  An   estate   .would   be   transmitted j  from   one    generation   to    another!  down through long lines of landed!  aristocrats, and the serfs went with;  the trees, the hedgerows, poppies in j  the wheat fields and the crane's nest  on   the  chimney.    And  when  the]  noKl^saicl^"fli"ght',=th"esenpcasanr;  serfs dropped their digging-sticks,  their hoes and  followed as sheep  follow the bell-wether.  "And after they had fought according lo orders and been killed  according to custom they were at  last emancipated. They couldn't  vote, but they could transfer their  allegiance to another estate if they  chose, and they could hold land if  Ihey could (ind land for sale and  lhe money to purchase it, but even  now they may nol lift a voice in  protest against being sent into a  war from which Ihcy cannot hope  to profit, but the cost of which they  must inevitably pay.  "They are not bad fellows at  heart, these peasants. To. our eyes,  at first a bit clumsy, their feet are  loo fresh from the plowed ground  to walk otherwise. Their garb is  strange and homely, too often smelling of Ihe stable, and their hair may  be unkempt, their hands horny,  their'nails untamed; and the lines  in their faces arc deep, deep lines���������������������������  not so much of woiry as of the in-  evitablcncss of it all. And too often  they-are undersized, because underfed, undcrslcpt, undcraired. And  the chil|lrcn are not children at all  but just diminutive grown-ups.  They are not bad at heart. They  have not learned yet the great vices,  they are only familiar wilh those  which spring from illiteracy and  superstition and poverty. Their  crimes spring from seeds of lust inflamed by potato alcohol���������������������������quarrels  among friends over a woman.  "And they, tell me that the poverty that I saw in Italy, Servia, Bulgaria,   RoiimaniaV among  the  Slovenes of Carinthia,- the Croats .of  the   harsh   Karst,   the   Slovaks, of  Trencsen, the Ruthenes of Ung, and  the peasants in general���������������������������Ruthenes''  Poles and-Jews���������������������������of Bukowina and  Galicia, is simply as nothing compared with what'it was before emigration opened the vyay ,to a new  world. . The 'vastest  poverty  and  dire,.degrading.stupidity; hangs likb  appall over the peasant Russian, and  there are1 peasahts.in Germany that  are. not '.above, want, y y.Thc general  European.";Conflict -.will, set -..them  back- fifty -years.on^their'Lha"unches,  to  grovel- in   the^niire,*" contented  when -they, couldj-.getvtheiiV black  bread and blood piidding.r       7  - "Democracies arid republican "institutions can- only" succeed 'when  the middle class predominates'~aiid  the man who foils intelligently that  he may have'the leisure, to enjoy  profitably is in lhc majority. , When  that man predominates and  rules,  mankind is lifted up and absolute  monarchies and tyrannies and despotisms become impossible.    Eastern Europe just now begins to be  about to have a  middle class.  .A  great   war   would   set   back   the  growth of this class fifty years���������������������������-unless, indeed, men take" the law into  their own hands and, after a new  and bloodier reign of terror than  France .ever conceived of, set up in  place     of     absolute     monarchies,  which have as little excuse in these  =modern-=days-as-=have__gobIins__and  inquisitions,  a  new  and   a  bigger  human fraternity. "  "Another thing may be insisted  upon here, especially at this time  when the. adherents or sympa-  hizcrs of this or lhat nation will say  "It is your fault; the blame rests  on you." If we would understand  human nature we must eliminate  thc terms 'fault' and 'blame.' Emperor William, Emperor Joseph,  Czar Nicholas, arc as much creatures and tools of their physical  environment as the Serb, Ruthcnc,  and Teuton peasants who do their  bidding.  "Fully to comprehend what is  taking place, fully to understand  all that this struggle means to this  or that individual, wc must put  ourselves in ���������������������������the place of each different individual. And in their  place wcvknpw that wc-would'do as  they are doing: otherwise we could  not be in their place.  "Now the sad feature of most  European wars is that they have  resulted, in the birth of no new  thought, no new ideal, no real advance in human culture. This, of  course, has not been true of all thc  wars, especially nol of those so-  called rebellions where thc people,  goaded to desperation, got together, often for the first time in  their life, and rose to' avenge  wrongs and wipe out iniquitous  conditions. There is no justification of that kind in this war. Poles  Ruthenes, Slovaks and Teutons of  Austria arc not uniting against thc  House of Hapsburg to substitute  therefor their own judgment and  opinion. This is not a revolt of  Russian serfs against a misrule  more flagrant than Oriental despotism. This is nol even a struggle  among the powers for an unoccupied island to which this or lhat  overcrowded state, if victorious,  might send ils surplus population.  "In lhis black hour one asks:  'Great God; what are they fighting  about, anyhow?' The answers are  various, almost innumerable, but  put them altogether and' then one is  almost forced to admit that mankind, as exemplified by its actions  in Europe today, does not juslifiy  itself. If this is the culminating  flower of European civilization, let  it perish;.let it give way to Mongol  and Tartar hordes  "But I repeat, some good may  come outof it, even were, it to stop  now. .The habit to think-about new  things may be extended over a wider area, the serf may become conscious of his serfdom, the pawns in  the game may come to realize the  barrenness, the lowliness, the humility of their pawnship. They  may come, many of them, to ques-i  lion the divine right of kings to inherit pawns and play them to satisfy personal vanity or family success  in a game where the hazard is death  and the reward is slow death and  more taxes."        S    ���������������������������  $  A naval battle was fought'on the  2nd between the German.and Rus:  shin fleets in the Baltic, "and the  Russian war vessels took refuge in  the Gulf of Finland, whereythey  stiirremaincdat last report. :  /.The ports of Montreal, Quebec  and Vancouver have been closed to  all continental- European travel.  v The-Russian naval, port'of-Libau,  on-tlie Baltic, was bombarded liy a  'Germanycr.iii_cr,twhich;was "also-eh-  gaged jvvitlia Russian cruiser. ^���������������������������->"/_  Wedd^s  Saline  !>������������������-  Salts  Homeseekers Should  Come to Enderby  BECAUSE it is one of the healthiest spots on earth, only two children and no adults having died of  disease in the last eight years.  BECAUSE,    when    you arrive,  the    -  Board of Trade will take you in hand  and make.you feel   at   home and see  that you are satisfactorily settled.  BECAUSE you will find here all the  advantages and beauties of a magnificent river, ever green hills, grassy  meadows and cool, delightful valleys.  BECAUSE if you prefer a home-site  on the hills,    in    groves of birch and  alder,   cedar    and   pine,  overlooking  the. river and valleys, you will-find it   .  here most"ideally located.       ������������������������������������������������������    <_,"...',  BECAUSE   we   have the purest of* .  water piped   to   every home from?a'  sparkling mountain; stream, a;perfect  system   of   electric   lighting^,and "an 7  abundant supply *of wood;, ~7   ":-7" " 7  BECAUSE, if you   are a person .of', 7  means', and wish to make a home for   '<;.._  yourself   on   the    banks" of the soft-  flowing- Spallurricheen,   "you will- find  good - roads. already''" leading .to ,.the - ���������������������������  ���������������������������it'e,, and all the -materials/'necessary ,- -  to build close at hand.       ; ���������������������������"',' -  BECAUSE you will find here all the:"?  advantages   to    be   found any, placi_y,V^  else-in the VValleyi   and-none- oLthV ���������������������������y'i  disadvantages. ' \ f  V \ '  -BECAUSE there is work to be ha'd;  by-anyone looking for it, in the mills;-;'  in-the rlumber camps, on the'farm,' ':  in the" lumber yards, in the brick f.  yards,, in the ,buildingr trades'or the?,*"|  orchards.-  ' "   " -.    7v    .   '. - .\ 7 ~ *XS  BECAUSE fruits^, hay,"vegetables,  and grain grow, < tV perfection here"  without*irrigation:'"-.  " i_.     .: :'- 7:h'}jj:7;\;S'~������������������-i  BECAUSE Enderby, has never"^beenH/^^r^  boomed,-, therefore -/you, - can"buyT^t^llt^f^lii  reasonable1;���������������������������-prices *-'and.'_beV 'sure'1'('O-r^ff^ll^M  doubiing;y'our7money. -,' -.. rS^.K:^:7^^^kS^i  .- BECAUSE thisV-District"has:aTcli:^"4^^���������������������������  mate;second- toinonepnot'-toolwet^'ior-^^^Sgl  too .dry;;'"splendidi7growingrrumWr_ll^f^|E^  no  -'>���������������������������'. ^'*..^VV^.'-'_6'*'5S  V f'-.  I'.'.. "W  ���������������������������J-A.  i "Pf"* f fP  The most healthful of all sum-  mer drinks. Cooling and appetizing; dispels all disorders  of the stomach;   makes one  forget the languid feeling of  these hot summer days.  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  ClifTSt.  Enderby  Book  your orders  for  Fall Painting  LOWEST PRICES  BEST WORK  C.G.PIPER     City Decorator  People of Enderby  When you buy bread buy the  best, and make .sure that it'.is'made  in Enderby, and made by a. white  man. Joe Doerflinger is trying to  build up a permanent, well-kept  and safe bakery business in Enderby. Don't you think it is worth  something lo the town to have an  establishment of this kind ? Then  do your part to encourage such an  enterprise.  SYNOPSIS Of COAL MINING REGULATIONS tv  ��������������������������� - - . ~    .  . !"������������������ _ ���������������������������"' ~  Coal mining rights'of tha-Dominion  in Manitoba,    Saskatchewan and* Al- :  berta,    the    Yukon    .Territory,    tht<  Northwest Territories and. a portion"--  of the province of British Columbia, .  may be leased for a term of twenty-  one years at an   annual rental of il  an acre.     Not more than 2,560 aeres..  will be leased to one applicant.       '*' -r-  Application , for   a - lease must bt  made by the   applicant in person to   <  the Agent   or   sub-Agent of the dis-  .  trict in which rights applied for are  situated;  In surveyed territory the land must  be described by sections,l or legal  sub-divisions of sections, and in ua-  surveyed territory the tract applied  for shall be staked out by the applicant himself. \  Each application must be accou*-  panied by a fee for $5 which will bt  refunded if the rights applied for *re  viot available, but not otherwise. A  royalty shall be paid on - the merchantable output of the mine at the"  rate of five cents per ton.  The person operating the mine shall  furnish the Agent with sworn returns  accounting for the full quantity of  merchantable coal mined and pay the  royalty thercen. If the cuul mining  rights are not being 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 may be considered necessary for the working of  the mine at the rate of $10.00 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 LandB.  w. wycoRY,   ;  Deputy Minister of the Interior. -  N.B.���������������������������Unauthorized    publication    of  his advertisement    will not be paid  for.  John Johnson  SALMON ARM, B. C.  Box 644 Phone 6H  Licenced   Auctioneer.     Sales attended to promptly.     Terms on applica-  ion, or through the Walker Press.  Motto     for     the     poullryman:  "Watch and spray."  m THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, August 13, 1914  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^���������������������������^  f  Q  0-  ���������������������������  _���������������������������_  x  x  I  ���������������������������  i  ���������������������������  X  x  ���������������������������  ���������������������������  :  ���������������������������  ���������������������������  ���������������������������  ���������������������������  ���������������������������  ���������������������������  ���������������������������  ���������������������������  ���������������������������  ���������������������������  ���������������������������  ���������������������������  ���������������������������  ���������������������������  ���������������������������  ���������������������������  ���������������������������  We're now in the Linotype  Class of Printers  Two-Magazine Model K Linotype  WHICH MEANSra^  THE LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICES   C-OMPAllBI-E  WITH  ..TH AT CLASS OF, WORKMANSHIPS ^^sW^s?0AwiM������������������  We are now fully equipped to handle on short notice, all  classes of Commercial Job Printing, such as:���������������������������  "Ijoose^l-reaf^Billheads^  Letterheads  Statements  Booklets  Counter Check Books  i3uplieate^BHling=Forms=====^  Envelopes  Price Lists  Dodgers  Circular Letters (typewriter)  Stock Certificates  Window Cards  Stork Cards  Financial Statements  Invitations  j  Butter Wrappers  Posters  Wedding Stationery        j  Wedding Cake Boxes and Cards  Ball Programmes  Visiting Cards  Poultrymen's Mating Lists  All Lines of Ruled and Unruled Writing Paper  In Short: Anything in Printing.  HAVE YOUR PRINTING DONE IN THE HOMETOWN.  THE   WALKER   PRESS  o  6  0  00<X><>CKXK>-00^00<><><>CKXK><>0<>001 <XK>00<XKK>0<K>0000000000<K>OOl-  |0<XX><>00<*>000<>0^^  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^���������������������������^���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^*  _ Thursday, August 13, 1914  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  What Was Foreseen Four Years by*  Count Tolstoi, the Russian Seer  In the autumn of 1910 the Countess Nastasia Tolstoi, neicc of thc  old Count Leo Nicolaevitch Tolstoi,  was requested by the Czar of Russia  to get from her uncle, the aged seer  a direct message for himself, for the  King of England and for thc Kaiser  of Germany. Thc message was  procured, and in it is to be found  so much of direct bearing upon the  present European complications as  to make it of particular interest at  this time.  .. In the Chicago Sunday Herald the  Countess gives the message:  "This is a revelation of events of  a universal character which must  i'lortly come to pass. Their spiritual outline are now before my  _-;. _s. i see floating upon the sea of  b::man fate the huge silhoutte of a  rude woman. She is���������������������������with her  I -auty, poise, her smile, her jewels  ���������������������������a super-Venus. Nations rush  madly after her, each of them eager  to attract her especially. But she,  like an eternal courtesan, flirts with  all. In her hair ornaments, of diamonds and rubies, is engraved her  name, 'Commercialism.' As allur-  ing and bewitching as she seems,  much .destruction and agony follow  in her wake. Her breath, reeking  of sordid transactions, her voice of  metallic character like gold, and  her look - of ��������������������������� greed are so much  poison to the nations who fall victims to her charms  stone of the temple of pantheism.  God, soul, spirit and immortality  will be molten in a new furnace and  I see the peaceful beginning of an  ethical era. The man determined  to this mission is a Mongolian Slav.  He is already walking the earth���������������������������a  man of active affairs. He himself  does not now realize thc mission assigned to him by Superior Powers.  "And, behold, the flame of the  third torch, which has already begun to destroy our family relations,  our standard of art .and morals.  Thc relation between woman and  man is accepted as a prosaic partnership of the sexes. Art has become realistic degeneracy. Political  and religious disturbances have  shaken the spiritual foundations of  all nations. -.\7'     ''    '   .- . .  Race Wars Strangle Progress  "Only small spots here and there  have remained untouched by those  three destructive flames. The anti-  national wars in Europe,.ythe class  war in America and the race wars  in Asia have strangled progress for  half a century. By then, in the middle of this century, I see a heroine  of literature and art rising from the  ranks of the Latins and. Persians,  The Countess tells of her going to  the Czar with the document duly  signed by Count Tolstoi. "I was  received at thc court in an informal  way," she concludes, "and led into  the czar's private study. I handed  him the paper. He opened it nervously and read with pronounced  agitation.  , " 'Well, it's very interesting,' he  said. "I will make a copy for myself, and forward the other copies,  with translations, to the Kaiser of  Germany and through him to the  King of England. The original shall  be kept in my private archives. I  shall ask the kaiser and the king not  to wake any- comments, on the matter, as I do not like to figure as an  intermediary between them and the  old man whose 'seditious writings I  'do not like generally!'  "It is because, I have heard that  one of the royal principals is going  to include, the ^secret message in his  private memoirs"'that I take this  opportunity of publishing the whole  truth about .if and how I received  the unusual document. The Czar  has told me repeatdly that the Kaiser of Germany thinks it is one of  the most impressive literary prophesies of the age.  1  t  t  t  Sewing Machines  I am going out of the Sewing Machine business. I have TEN new machines and as many-  more used machines, some of them as good as  new, that I am going to sell at prices that will  startle you���������������������������for CASH. Terms will be given  to responsible parties at a slight advance over,  cash prices.  Three Torches of Corruption  "And, behold, she has three gi-  gantic-^arms with three torches of  ���������������������������   universal corruption in her hands.  . y The first torch represents the-flame  I} --of war, that the beautiful courtesan  carries from "city to city andcoun-  '-_���������������������������' -\yy to,.,countryi -Patriotism answers  with flashes of honest-flame, but  .the''en'd is a roar of "guns and "of  musket's.  - j"The. second torch' bears the  > flame of bigotry and hypocrisy. It  lights the lamps only in temples and  ' on the altars of sacred institutions.  It carries the seed'of-falsity and  fanaticism. It kindles the minds  that are still in cradles and follows  them to their graves.  "The third torch is that of the  law, that dangerous foundation of  all unauthentic traditions, which  first does its fatal work in' the  family,. then sweeps through the  . larger world of literature, art and  statesmanship.  All Europe in Flames  "The   great   conflagration   will  start about 1912, set by the torch of  The transatlantic service between  .Ne^y York anil" continental, Europe  has'been 'suspended by.the Cunard  line and the, International Mercanr  the world of the tedious stuff of the i tile Marine Company,., which>con-  "h���������������������������"c l*-"1"   4ll~   wu:*-   Star, ;Red   Star,  obvious  "It is the light of symbolism that  shall outshine thc light of the torch  of commercialism/ In place of po-;  lygamy and monogamy of today  there will come a poetogamy���������������������������relation of the sexes based fundament1  ally on the poetic conceptions of  life. r *   . s,v ,        '''���������������������������'!  "And I see the nations growing  larger and realizing that the.allurT  ing woman of their destinyfis after  air nothing but an illusion:" .There  will be a-time when the-world will  have no use for armies,'hypocritical  religions andfdegenerate. art. Life  is evlution, an evolution is development from the simple to the more  complicated forms of the mind and  body. _    - ' -  -"I see the passing show of the  world drama .in its present form/  how it fades like the glow of evening upon the mountains. One  motion of the hand of commercialism and a new history begins."  trols. the, White ..Star, yRed  American, Leyland,-' Dominion and  'Atlantic Transport lines.?. .'Sailings  for British'pbrts -,yia these lines has  nof .been'interrupited.'-.,..      .: 7j   .  BUILDER; ft 'fi  CONTRAOTOR'.   estimates  7 ������������������������������������������������������ 'Fwmmsss  ' *-.���������������������������?������������������ft'--.-^ s^ks----S-\-  Dealer in WindowsftDoors.'-Tuw-ings,  ' and all ..factory^,.work.. Riibberoid  . Roofing, ScreerixPqors' and '-Windows  ���������������������������'' -"      GLASS CUT, TO. ANY SIZE  . **-_(_    *.-���������������������������   '   . *_i      i  . "r^ <r  We represent S7C. SMITH CO.,  ��������������������������� of Vernon  Russell Street -.*   .   . Enderby.  M  &  ~m  the first arm in  the  _southcastern__Europe.  countries of  ���������������������������It. will-de  velop into a destruction and calamity a year later. In that year I see  all Europe in flames and bleeding,  I hear the lamentations of huge  battlefields.  "But about the year 1915 the  strange figure from the north���������������������������a  new Napoleon���������������������������enters thc stage of  Hip Moody drama. He is a man of  "li'Ilc militaristic training, a writer  or a journalist, but in his grip most  of Europe will remain until 1925.  "Thc end of thc great calamity  will mark a new political era for  thc old world. There will be left  no empires or kingdoms, but* the  world will form a federation of the  United States of Nations. There will  remain only four great giants���������������������������thc  Anglo-Saxon, the Latins, the Slavs  and thc Mongolians.  ���������������������������.'.��������������������������� A New Ethical Era  "After the year 1925 I see a change  in religious sentiment. The second  torch of the courtesan has brought  about the fall of the church. The  ethical idea has almost vanished.  Humanity is without moral feeling.  "But then a great reformer arises.  He will clear the world of thc relics  of monotheism and lay the corner  0. K. Barber Shop  H. HENDRICKSON, Proprietor  Everything   new   and   up-to-date.  Next the Fulton Block, Enderby  . -tV  ���������������������������<:V���������������������������  L_-'C-'i'iii'ii'K.A.:.  #m  G������������������ffe  Build Concrete Barns  and Barnyards  VOU will find that they are best  *���������������������������   at first and cheapest in the end.  Concrete buildings cannot burn and many dol  lars are saved in lower insurance rates.   They  need practically no repairs and never need  painting.  Concrete barnyards make the best kind  of a feeding-floor and save many dollars in  feed bills, as your stock gets every particle  that you feed to them.  Send for this free book*'What the Farmer  Can do With Concrete."  It shows just how ���������������������������.  to build your own concrete barn, feeding-  floor or any other building that you may need.  Farmer's Informat-oa Bureau  Canada Cemeat Cenpaoy Liauted  535 Herald Butldu-g, Montreal  coenv  ^  IF YOU WOULD BE "LUCKY'  c Luck means rising at six o'clock  in the morning.  Living on a dollar a day if you  earn two. '.  Minding your own business  and not' meddling with other  people's.  - Luck means opportunities you  have never failed to grasp. The  trains.you have never failed to  catch. , *  ��������������������������� .Luck means trusting in  God  and your own resources.   ; ,    ��������������������������� <  ��������������������������� - ��������������������������� ���������������������������  Solve your problems  by Smoking "Oif^ yj :  Tobaccoes   and   Cigarettes  y   .'.  Tobacco is going to solve the a'gri-;7 V7SS  cultural problem of the. Okanagan;';"'-., "S~; ^  it is going to cover.the slopes withy ��������������������������� SS 7.  a paying crop for thei. fa"rmeiy;ther7'~7-S\^'7  backbone of .the. country, ^ttiat -has. f������������������-.:'-'_ 'S  been ridden * to nearly : breaking ������������������xfrte''-$  point. There\are excellent reasons/-*-'7;?^  why, over/a pipe7o'f the" "Q:K."  tobaccb, the, present:conditionsyofy^^.^  business should be carefully7conl7%M:S  sidered, and-it is .most important  that, your district be forced ahead,  The success of the  your, success..  --f*<i>sr*~ vr CANADA     -xs  +.r   -j '   "--      , -       *   "   *    f_     **c      >* * T -    "      >       '  c' " ,r        -      \-*~-  Union Bank of Canada  7-7     Money Orderss-^  'S "To transmit money fsafely' and  conveniently.there is no cheaper  way than by Money Orders issued  by the Union. Bank of Canada.  For $5 and.under they cost 3c!S-  $$ to $16, 6c.���������������������������$16 to $30, ioc.���������������������������  I30 to $50, 15c. Payable at .any  Branch of any Chartered Bank in  Canada, Yukon excepted, and in  the principal cities of the United  States.  Enderby Branch,      J. W. GILLMAN, Manager  ���������������������������s-Ay.'&&x\  SSS%r\.Sf\  OiK^Tobaccp^K^lfe  Begin< todayT. hyjs ^0774$  smoking thcA'O.Ri', if riotVbyatself^'|s#tf|  is  -Ou r_ Tobacco, has been-thoroughly##ii^Ml  prepared, does; not burn ,therJongue^^*^^l  is- the finest -.Tdbaccojinj" the - wdrld,"*^^#&|  ibitivc;priceVbe-!!^gMtl  In  The "O.K'VFine Smoking;^  The '.'OiK", Bird's Eye >r  The "O.I.'.' Cigarette Tobacco .?���������������������������]  4-6z, tins  from  your dealer at  35c per tin, or direct from-r-' -  ..- /        .       -   -  C  J. McCLOUNIE & SONS,  J  Growers and,Manufacturers ��������������������������� ";7  VE11NON, B.yc:  'O.K'  Cigarettes arc Supreme  15c Pkn 2  for 25c  ' If we gave a merchant our custom  we have a  right to expect him to advertise���������������������������to tell us weekly      f'  in the columns of The Press what he has for us.  .   Advertising is shop news, designed to inform us,  -    save us time, and bring to our attention desirable-��������������������������� -  k.    merchandise. ~  Every retailer who is alive lo the interests of his  customers has a message���������������������������often many messages  ���������������������������for his customers concerning new goods,  special offerings, and'things that we ought to  will be attentive and responsive to these messages,  if they are delivered every week in the form of  advertisements in the weekly Press. The way to  get more business is to ask for it.  A NOTE TO MERCHANTS  Would YOU buy much or regularly from firms  that never solicited your trade? ..Do you not  say���������������������������"The firm that wants my business must  come after it."  Yet some of you say, in effect, to your customers  ���������������������������"We're here.   If you want our goods, come and  get them, but don't expect us to go after you."  It's a poor rule that doesn't work both ways.  Shop where you are Invited to Shop  Renew for The   Press,  $2 per year THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, August 13, 1914  EarlJr. Sets the Pace in a 2:011-4  Race on the Cleveland, 0., Track  Earl Jr., lhc fast pacing stallion  owned by M. !\ H. Murphy, of Enderby, is making good on the grand  circuit lhis season, lhc same as he  has Ihe past three seasons. Last  year the Earl lost but one race during thc season, when he was  squeezed into a light place by the  lieiil and could nol get out. In all  the other races he entered he came  out where the money was and in  most of them first.  His performances lhis season  have thus far .sustained- the good  reputation he has scored on the  grand circuit, and leave no reason  lo doubt his ability to cope with  the best of them. At Cleveland, 0.,  some days ago the Earl was second  in one of the fastest pacing races  ever seen on that track. Frank Bo-  gash Jr., beat him out by a neck in  two .straight heats. Of thc race  H. T. White, in thc Chicago Herald,  says:  "By pacing the opening heat of  his  race  today  in  2:01 "Id,  over a  track   at   least   two   seconds  slow  from rain, Frank Bogash Jr. proved  himself   easily   the   best   pacer   in  training and more than made good  the claims of his admirers that/he  can   beat   two   minutes   any   time  Murphy   points   him   for  an   effort  against   the   watch   and   thc   track  weather  conditions  are   favorable.  "Jn  the fast mile today Earl Jr.  look   the   track  at  thc   word  and  made all  the pace'with  Bogash a  length back until the home stretch  was reached, the quarter being done  in 0:30%, the half in  1:0114  and  the      three-quarters      in      1:31%.  Flower  Direct was a  comfortable  third, with the other starters, Evelyn \V. and Pickles, in the rear.  "Half way down the home  stretch Murphy pulled out Bogash  and in a jiffy was even with Earl Jr.  There was a struggle until" the" pair  were close to the wire,: when Bogash shot ahead", winning by a neck  in 2:01l/i.  "Ear! Jr. again led away in thc  second heat, but the pace was  slower, the quarter time being  0:32 Yr, 1:05 y,, 1:30 % ��������������������������� Then Earl  h\ started a sprint for the wire,  Bogash following, although Murphy  did'nol pull him out for a brush  until the seven-eighths pole had  been passed. The two pacers  were going much better than a tworn in ulc clip when they locked  horns, but it took Bogash only an  instant to pass, his rival and at the  wire in 2:05V_ he was pulling."  FOREST FIRES DO DAMAGE  Natural conditions have this  summer been more favorable to  forest tires in older British Columbia, the district south of tbe rail-  _.wa-y__.b el l,=_lh a i ___i.ii__a iiy___o lh.pr-p.i_c_;  vious summer in ten years. There  have been eight weeks of drought,  during which hot days, hot nights  and high winds have dried timber  and vegetation, fanned sparks and  carried flames beyond control in an  instant.  The great danger has fortunately  been apparcn to everyone. Land  clearing operations,  campers, con-  Plums  and Other Fruits  FOR PRESERVING  struclion works and railroads have  been kept under careful watch by  private citizens, timber owners and  forcsl guards. During June more  tires were extinguished by forest  guards in dangerous districts than  had occurred all last summer. In  July as conditions grew worse lhc  patrol staff was increased, and  towards the end of July, as the  whole country became extremely  inflammable, awaiting only a spark,  special warning was sent forest  ollicers to sec that all fires were  immediately extinguished and dangerous operations suspended.  Thc precautions taken were well  justified. Many fires escaped control and were only, by the wholesale  employment of men, by loggers,  railroad companies and the Forest  Branch of the Lands .Department,  kept from doing serious damage.  Fires have gained a flying start on  lhe slash .resulting from the past  'few years' logging.  For two weeks over 3000 men,  and, on three occasions, special  trains have been employed restricting fires lo logged-over areas. The  efforts have been successful except  in two instances. The worst fire  loss has been at Bull River, where  two fires starting from logging  camps swept simultaneously over  slash, surrounded 500 fire fighters,  with great loss of timber, and it is  feared loss of life.  Another fire starling from railroad construction destroyed valuable timber in the Similkameen  Valley. Many fires in slashings arc  further ".oss of ti-iibcr in .pit.-; of  the efforts of thc Forest Branch.  The prevention of forest fires is  every citizen's duty. Everyone is  urged to be careful with fire in or  near woods until the- dry summer  ment of the destruction will be isd  season has passed. >'     -  In this district, within a few miles,  of Enderby, several' serious fires  have demanded attention in the  timber belt in the Mabel Lake valley  and others in thc vicinity of Sugar  Loaf mountain, in the direction of  Salmon Arm. Deputy Fire Warden  Thos. Hughes wilhin thc past two  weeks, has had quite a number of  men employed putting out fires, and  reports that he now has none burning. In the Sugar Loaf mountain  blaze, seven quarter sections were  burned over, in all about 450 acres.  The men employed in this work  labored night and day when 'the  fires were at their worst, and it  was only due to their excellent  work that they brought the blaze  under control as quickly as they  did, and with so Utile damage.  In the Mabel Lake district the  fires that have been raging for the  past week or two are now under  _aoiil_:ol)____li nugh ..still��������������������������� burn in g. - A  force of 30 men is working to confine the damage lo the areas now in  has any means of knowing whether  .what they receive is absolutely accurate; all they know is that the  ���������������������������Associated Press correspondents do  their best to make the news accurate. Having received these dispatches the newspapers bulletin  them, so that lhe public may know  what has been received. All the  newspapers can guarantee is that  the bulletins are genuine tele-  gramc sent and received in good  faith."  1177.17' MIGHT HAVE HAPPENED  A Paris correspondent to a London   paper  says:' "To  realize  the  prestige enjoyed  in  France  today  by  the  mighty   British   fleet,  you  must hear the eagerness with which  its movements are discussed.   That  stupendous   force    on    which   thc  fate of the Europe may be said to  hang is very thoroughly appreciated  in Paris and this prestige extends  to the humblest British subject.,, My  concierge view's -me with amazing  respect and is as proud as artaban  erf   her   English   tennant.     When  looking upon me, she seems to see a  vision of my country's dreadnaught  behind  me,  and  the folds of  the  proud Union Jack floating around  my shoulders.    The Parisian who.  saw the naval review at Spithead  on the occasion of the coronation  of King Edward is the man who  scores successes in the cafes and on  lhe boulevards just now.    He cannot over-color the picture.   Frenchmen shudder to think what might  not  have  happened   by   this   time  had not great Britain,\single-handed  and at such great sacrifice, kept her  supremacy o'f the seas.    It is realized here clearly enough that Belgium on land  and  Britain on  ther  sea  have  saved   Europe  from   an  awful calamity at the very outset of  the war."  LAND REGISTRY ACT  Re.  Lot 2424, Osoyoos Division of  Yale District  ,-Whereas, proof of loss of Certificate of Title No. 1265F covering the  above-mentioned property, and issued in the name of- Guy Lome  Williams has been filed in this  office, notice is hereby given  that I shall al the expiration of one  month from date of first publication  hereof, issue a duplicate of said  Certificate of Title, unless in the  meantime valid objections be made  to me in .writing, and any person  or persons* having possession of thc  above said document is required to  deliver the same to me forthwith.  Dated at thc Land Registry Ollice,  Kamloops, B.C., this 20th dav of  July, A. D. 1914.  C  H.  DUNLAP,  District Registrar.  ������������������l)f $lb JFIA0  The following poem, to which the  silver medal was awarded in the  Festival of Empire Competition  for Ihe best Imperial Poem (Crystal Palace, 1011) was written by  Miss J. P. Noll, of Cliflon, Eng.  Flag of our fathers, waving fair  Over far height and turret grey,  Thine is a message all may share,.  Borne to our waiting hearts today.  Red���������������������������for the brave of many a year;  White���������������������������for the peace they died  to know;  Blue���������������������������for   their   memory   shining  clear,  Out of the strife of long ago.  Flag of our Empire; far and wide,  Under strange stars, by sea and  shore,  Hearts that no distance can divide  Turn   to   the   Motherland   once  more. '  Red���������������������������for the patriot's dream sublime;  White���������������������������for   each   deed   of duty  wrought,  Lighting the course of coming time;  Blue���������������������������for the years beyond our  thought. : -  Flag of our children. May they hold  Loyalty, truth, obedience fast;  Guarding  thine  honor more   than  gold;  Faithful to thee while time shall  last.  Red���������������������������for our heroes, every one;  White���������������������������for   the   pure   in - heart  who call  Out  from  thc past, their warfare  done;  Blue���������������������������for the heaven that shields  us all.  CITY OF ENDERBY  ' Rcbate on T axes  NOTICE is hereby given that the  period within which rebate or discount is allowed on City taxes has  been extended, and that the usual  reduction, as shown on tax notices,  will be given on all taxes for the  current year paid on or before the  31st day of August, 1914.  By Order of the Council.  GRAHAM ROSOMAN, City Clerk.  City Hall, July 30th, 1914.  WANT ADS  ADVERTISEMENTS under this head  3c a word first insertion, lc a word  each' subsequent insertion.  HAY PRESSING ���������������������������Having purchased Chas. Hoover's gasoline  baleing. outfit, am prepared to  handle any size crop, by the toil.  For particulars apply, H. Halliday  Armstrong, B.C.  MRS. PARADIS, Dress Making Parlor, Cliff street, 'second building  from furniture store. Fashionable  dressmaking and ladies' tailoring.  Reasonable prices. Work promptly  executed.  SECRET SOCIETIES  CONVENTION POSTPONED  Owing to thc outbreak of the war  with the resulting upsetting of all  plans arranged for the annual convention of-the Alberta.&.Easten B.  C. Press Association", which" was to  have been held at Vernon,, on Sept.  2-3-4; the convention has been indefinitely" postponed.  J. S. JOHNSTONE  Cement  Contractor  llames.  Thev have managed thus  far to prevent the flames spreading,  and Deputy Fire Warden Hawes  reports thc danger of the fire get-  ling beyond control is now not  serious.  NEWS   BULLETINS  Building Block  Cement.Bricks  Laivn Vases  Grave Stones  Cemetery Supplies  ENDERBY,    B.    C.  Do not allow the excitement of  the moment to cause you to neglect to put up your family fruit  requirements. You will find the  best right here, and all the other  necessary things that are required in the preserving season.  Since war was officially declared  between. Greal Britain and Germany  The Press has received daily a summary of the war news from Ihe  front. A good many people have  read these bulletins as they were  posted, and so much of lhe news as  suited their fancy they believed,  and lhal which was not in accord  (with their wish, they have branded  as "unreliable" and condemned it.  This practice does nol seem to  be confined to Enderby. It is followed elsewhere as well. In reply  to these thankless critics, the Victoria Colonist says:  "Owing to thc entire absence of  war correspondents at the front and  thc very strict supervision exercised by the governments over  what is sent out, the news is very  limited in character, but such as it  _      ,, . , . . ,   is,  it is genuine  and is sent  from  Our Grocery department is most [hu loc.llilies mentioned in the date  complete  the lowest.  And our prices are  W.J.Woods  Enderby's  Big Cash Store  line. II gives the best information  available up lo thc lime of sending  by the Associated Press correspondents in Europe. Each newspaper  receiving these telegrams pays a  large sum of money monthly for  Ihcm.    No  newspaper in  America  C. W. Bovett  PLUMBING, HEATING, TIN-  SMITHING & REPAIRING  Estimales furnished.  Al Murrin Hardware Store,  Fresh Meats  If you want prime, fresh meats, we  have them. Our cattle are grain-fed  and selected by our, own buyers fron  the richest feeding grounds in Alberta, and are killed and brought to the  meat block strictly FRESH.  We buy first-hand for spot cash, s  can give you the best price possible  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B. C.  FOR RENT  Two houses on Knieht Street. One, 7 rooms:  Corner of New School Grounds. $14 per month,  including water. One, corner of George and  Kniarht Streets; 5 rooms; *9..r>0 per month. Each  fitted with Electric Lipht aud Sink,   Apply:  S. F. Hartry.  Your Friend'* Car  at Half Price.  If your friend with a Winton  Six were to offer you his car as it  stands for exactly half what he  paid for it, you would.no doubt  think it a bargain well worth considering, and yet we are able to  make you even a better proposition  from the stock of "used" cars now  listed at "undervalue" prices.  Every car on the list, many of  -thcm-being:-finesel---tarting-_Bix--___  cylinder Winton*. has been thoroughly overhauled by Winton experts in thc Winton shops and  brought up to the Winton standard.  With a given amount to spend  for an automobile, ask yourself  this question before making a decision���������������������������isn't it better to buy a  high-grade "used" car of established reputation and proved ability than to spend the same amount  for ��������������������������� new ear of eheaper construction,  especially when  you   know  that a short season's use  will put  it into the "aecond-hand" class?  You will be interested in looking  over our late bargain list of high-  grade "used" cars. Suppose you  write for it now.  The\fntonMotoi  Car Co.  5pokane,Wash.  -_-5_-S-55  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodge No. 40.  Regular meetings first  Thursday on or affcer the  full moon at 8 p. m-.������������������ri Oddfellows Hall. Visftin*  brethren cordially invited.  GRAHAM ROSOMAN  W. M.  JNO. WARWICK  Secretary  I. 0.0. F.  Eureka Lodge, No. 60  Meets every Tuesday" evening at 8 o'clock, in I. O.  O. F. hall, Metcalf block.   Visiting brothers always   welcome. JAS. MARTIN. N. G.  C. PARKINSON, V. G.  .    R. E. WHEELER. Secy.  \ J. B. GAYLORD. Treas.  ENDERBY: LODGE  7' "'  'Nol 3*5. K.of p.-."-":"-'"  ' Meets "every Monday evening  m K. of P. Hall.   Visitors cordially invited to attend. .  T. H. CALDER, C. C. ���������������������������  J. WARWICK, K.R.S. " -  R. J.COLTART..M.F.  Hall suitable forConcerts, Dances and all public  entertainments.    For rates, etc.. address,  R. N. BAILEY. Enderby  PROFESSIONAL  ^C. SKALING, B. A.  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public.  Money to Loan  Bell Blk. Enderby, B.C.  D  R. H. W. KEITH,  Office hours:   Forenoon, 9 to 10:30  Afternoon, 3 to 4  Evening, 6:30 to 7:30  Sunday, by appointment  Office: Cor. Cliff and George Sts. ENDERBY  Q^ L. WILLIAMS  Dominion and  .   Provincial Land Surveyor  Bell Block       Enderby, B.C.  TIME TABLE  In efl'ect on Okanagan Branch of  C. P. R., from June 1,1914:  Southbound Northbound  10.55 lv        Sicamous .      ar. 17.00  11.21!  11.40  11.54  12.20  12.28  12.38  13.05  13.25  ar.  Mara  Grindrod  Enderby  Armstrong  Realm  Larkin  Vernon  Okanagan Ldg  10.15  15.59  15.44  15.15  15.07  14.55  14.30  lv. 14.15  H. *\V. BR0DIE  Gen. Pas. Agt.  Vancouver  JNO BURNHAM  [gent  Enderby  EVER^BOBY'S    DOING   IT!  DOING WHAT?  Getting their Suits cleaned and  pressed at  A. E. WEST'S, The Enderby Tailor  Monthly Contract! a Specialty  Orders taken  For*the famous Pittsburg Fence.  Also Building and Painting.  J.A.Miller, Enderby  E. J. Mack  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables J'  ENDERBY, B.C. ���������������������������  Good Rigs;   Careful Drivers; Dray ing of all kinds.  Comfortable and Commodious Stabling for teams.  Auto for Hire  Prompt attention to all customers;  Land-seekers and Tourists invited to give us a trial;  "----'I


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