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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Sep 24, 1914

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 y  t;  Enderby, B.C., September 24,. 1914  AND      WALKER'S      WEEKLY  --Vol. 7; No. 30; WholeNo. 332  ENDERBY NEWS IN BRIEF  Mornin'. D'y see the comet last  night ?  St., Andrews Church: Rally Day  services at 11 a.m. Regular service  at 7.30.  Sunday train service on S. & 0.  branch was discontinued with the  trip of Sept. 20th.  A. S. Williamson, formerly of  Silverton, has bought a stationary  store in North Vancouver.  Principal Calder desires to ack-  .. nowledge the receipt of two books  '- for the   school  library,  given  by  'Mrs. Sidney Speers.  Contractor Russell started work  the past week on the Indian.Mission church being erected on the  reserve,on the west side of Vernon  ���������������������������- road.near the town,limits.  - A court of revision for hearing  and determining any and all objections i against the retention of any  , y name  on  the  voters  list,  will  be  held at Vernon on Nov. 16th.   .    >  The_King Edward hotel is sup-  ^ plying its patrons with, frcsh_ corn  ;,   on'the cob, fresh froiujts Earl Jr.  ;/rgardens,  just 5 as -though   it  were  ? earljy sunimeivinstead of early fall.  "'    One of the cars jumped.the track  ��������������������������� ������������������ near/Armstrong last" Sunday as the  7l rain'"was  southbound," and  it  re-  ,y,(Iuired.severalrhours for.the.wrcck-  7;ving7crew:to place,the car. upon the  rails'again/ . :y   ,      ; -  -"-'���������������������������'  '���������������������������  , An, 85-lb baby  pumpkin ��������������������������� in  the  .windoAy   of   the   Okanagan   Land  ; Company's oflice, from the garden  of 11. Greyell, indicates wliere a ���������������������������lot  of pumpkin pies are-coming from  this winter.  - A meeting of the board of in-  . vestigation to hear all question's  relating to water rights and applications will be held at the" City  Hall, Enderby, on Wednesday next,  Sept. 30th, at 1_ p.m.  Mrs. Murrin spent the past week  on a visit to her Alberta .home,  where she went to be present at  the marriage of, her brother. She  expects to visit the coast cities before returning to Enderby.  Anniversary services will be held  in St. Andrew's Church on Sunday,  Oct. 4th. These will be conducted  by the Rev. J. W. Stevenson, M. A.  ==B.J).,=ofJ*evelstoke.=,SpeciaLmusic-  will be furnished by the choir.  Later advice from Ottawa announces that Monday, Oct. 12th,  is the day iinally decided upon for  Thanksgiving Day, instead of  Thursday, Oct. 8th, announced in a  despatch from Ottawa last week.  Enderby theatre-goers who enjoyed the company of English Versailles on their two previous en-  -. gagements here will be delighted to  learn that this excellent company  will appear in the Opera House on  Saturday e'vening, Sept. 26th.  Commencing Monday, Sept. 28th,  a change of lime will come into effect on the S. & O. Southbound  train will leave Enderby at 10.39  instead af 11.54 as now; while thc  northbound will leave at 10.44 in-  instead of 11.54 as now; while the  except Sunday.  The war prices in force at the  Enderby Music Store arc appreciated by the "buying public, and Mr.  Crane has placed many a dainty  article of chinaware in thc homes  of the district since the 1st of the  month. The special prices will be  in vogue another week.  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Bell came in  from the coast last Friday, and,  after a day or two spent on business here Mr. Bell proceeded on a  trip East. Mrs. Bell will spend  some days with friends here. She  is accompanied by Mrs. Thos. Jalland, who, several years ago, was  a resident of Enderby.  The supper and entertainment in  connection with the Presbyterian  anniversary services will be held  on Tuesday evening, Oct. 6th. Hot  chicken pie at 6 o'clock and an  entertainment at 8 o'clock that will  make you feel young. The Girl's  Guild will put on a humorous play  entitled "The Ladies Aid Meeting at  Mohawk Crossroads."  Nineteen members of. the Enderby troop of B. C. Horse, who  have been stationed at Vernon the  Allies Successful in Flank Movement  "Send us more men, and send  them how," is the urgent appeal  from the front, and Earl Kitchener  is laying great stress on the value  of men who have seen service in  South Africa. *  The dearth of news this week  from the front has raised the usual  crop of rumors in London, and  these' in 'turn have been sent out,  not officially, but as indicating how  the battle -is going. The Daily  News correspondent 'wiring from  the front at Aisne, says: '  "We know a little of- what the  casualties were at the battle of the  Marne, when the, Germans for the  first time were driven back...1 And I  fear when the cost of victory' on  this new front is known ,Mt may  shock many persons who'at-present,  hardly realize what, kind of a war  this is, into some dim understanding of.it.". _ ��������������������������� . 7,, . . .7  ��������������������������� When; the _ Germans ywere compelled "to.yfall back, fromr~the gates  of Paris, in''order, if possible," to  dispose of the big end of-the'/allies'  lighting. machine, Gen. -Von,.Kliik,  it has developed, prepared the hills  along thc banks of the Aisne for his  army, there.to fight on-the defeh:  sive against the on-coming army.of.  the. Allies. ."That' these^prep.arations  twere/. carefully';planrie"di,.an"dj(.;efi'  fcctijally "..carried out is" apparent  from the^fact that they: have thus  far. beeri-.able to* withstand,all the  :efforts piit forth by the overpowering* armies of the French/British  and Belgians., It .has; been found  lhat all the big. guns' of the Ger  mans have been mounted on cement [counter attacks about Rheims have  foundations at these points of de- resulted in their capture of the  fense, indicating ho\\ well they've l strong hill positions at Craonne, 18  prepared to meet the Allies. But in  spite of these preparations the  enemy has not been able to do  more than hold ,the Allies at bay,  though even this stand has cost the  Allies dearly. r*  The anxious suspense in which  London has been living for thc past  ten days has been partially relieved  by the bare official assurance that  the ..-German- stand, north :of the  Aisne is weakening, and that the  Allies are making appreciable pro-'  gress.    '"        ���������������������������  Thc latest'report from the front,  Sept. ,23rd, says, that the German  right wing has been turned between  Pcronne and St. Quentin, where  the enemy left nine.miles of dead  in the trenches between the" two  towns, named. .The losses to the  allicd���������������������������troops at this pointis said to  have been very heavy., VWe have  had -to'pay .a dear,price for every  trench-we carry," says, the. London  Times-correspondent. :y.-7y,-7;;! ,;yi-, S%  Lines slightly-iriy'advancejofythe  old positions" are being "won-by the,  Allies,/but. at; enormous; sarrifice; *  and' "what :we gain .we keep."-" } y";  /flie -unsubstantiated - report,-from-  Antwerp, that Gen.; Vfth/'KlukKcrihH  ���������������������������nrandcY^ofnhe^ri^ewing^frtK'e,  German army,---has removed^ his  quarters bacty to Mons, .completes  the London rumors.- I ft this* report-  is true it shows Von Kluk's appre-'  ciation of. a new army of Allies  from the.lwest. .'"*���������������������������-..<  Berlin , reports that. the. German  miles northwest of Rheims, and the  occupation of the village "of Bel-  heny, three miles north of the  French city.        . "  .  Il is felt in London that the city  of Rheims, may be razed to the  ground, not because in itself it has  any strategic importance, but because it happens.to be in the-way  of the operations directed against  the plalcau above the city, where  lhe Allies, will endeavor again to  disprove, as did Napoleon," the  theory of Bleucher, that these hills  are impregnable even if defended  by only 25.000 men. ,   S  From Petrograd comes stories^ of  the continued flight of, thc broken  Austrian armies in Galicia, while at  the same time Vienna.declares that  these armies are reorganizing for-  offensive action.    "*.    ��������������������������� ".������������������,-���������������������������'.- -- -  CANADIAN PATRIOTIC FUND  Three.^British Cruisers, S/mA;yy'%  2, Londori;JSept. .23.���������������������������Three] British  'Ci-uTsers\Ythe:jAboukir,"^thcViHpgii^"  and the;Cressyrwcre sunk-onythe;  lriorni ng, of-the r.22ndy on ..the*. North  SeaHby, German' submarines,-arid1  sixteen- hundred of,' theiofliccrs', and"-  crews were-lbst:^-The-;thrcc\vess'elsj  torpedoed by-the;Genhans were all  of 12,000 tons register, carrying 755  men each. The first .'cruiser was  struck about-six o'clock,������������������audi-the  1 second and third a short time later..  I All went down in five minutes after  being struck.   - .    '?���������������������������-  past month, returned to, their homes  this'week. .A similar" number were  laid off in each of the companies  stationed ' at " Vernon, the. whole  force"-there encamped being reduced a single squadron. , It is reported, that this contingent of the  B. C. Horse will.be taken on the  B. C* Mounted Corps,'which-is now  being raised for service on the continent.  In the fastest open pacing heat  ever recorded (l:59:l/4) won by Bogash Jr, at Detroit, Mich., Earl Jr  was a close second. This Enderby  horse=has-been=in^fast^company^on  the grand circuit this season; and  has won 2nd or 3rd in every race  heThas entered.  ������������������ The New Denver Fair Association  has issued a 32-page prize list for  the annual fall fair to be held at  that place Oct. 1st and 2nd. Of  these 32 pages, 19 are ads for the  home merchants and others, and  thc prize list is a" very creditable  all home print production, thc people of the Lucerne being loyal to  their own town.  Judging from thc number- of applications received by the Press for  prize lists for the Armstrong Agricultural Fair, which is to be held  on thc 6th and 7th of October, thc  entries from Enderby are going lo  be more numerous than they have  been for several years. Thc Fair  promises to be exceptionally' interesting this season, as efforts are  lo be made to make it answer for  the several other exhibitions which  have been called off by other cities  owing to war conditions. Special  train service has been arranged for  and every effort will be made to  provide for ihe comfort of those  attending.  DETERMINED STAND  'In  pool  ston  a speech delivered  a fejv evenings, ago, .  Churchill, First  at Liver-  Hon.Win-  Lord of the  Admiralty, referring to the talk of  peace by the German ambassador  to the United States, Count Von  Bernsdorff, said: "His .vague talk  of peace, is as insincere as the information for which he is source.  Peace1" with the German people  might-be���������������������������arranged-=in=good���������������������������time,  but there would be no peace with  Prussian militarism short of the  grave." "England," said the First  Lord, "does not seek to subjugate  Germany or Austria or their people,  however complete her victory may  be over them. The worst that  could happen to them after thc war  is that they shall be free to live ancl  let live, fairly and justly."  GAME ACT BOUNTIES  ENGLISH MONEY THIS WAY  FREIGHT RATES REDUCED.  The C. P. R. is doing its share  to k keep, down the cost of living.  A new freight rate has been put  into force from the coast supply  centres.., The following reductions have been made:  1st class 2nd 3rd 4th  Old .. $1.41 $1.18 $ .94 $ .71  New  ..   $1.16   $ .94   $ .77   $ .59  AUCTION SAIES will be held in  the Dry Goods Department of Pol-  son, Murrin & Speers on Monday  afternoon and evening and Tuesday  afternoon and evening of next  week. It will pay you to attend.  Miss Hawes, of Enderby, is visiting the Bosun ranch.���������������������������Slocan Record.  'London, Sept. 22.���������������������������Mr. Reid,  agent general for Alberta, makes  the following statement: "I don't  know how to explain it, but I have  had more enquiries from British  investors during thc 'past ten days  than in the previous ten months,  inquiries not for real estate, but for  solid investments in; Alberta. It  may be a reaction from the'depression, or possibly the war itself is  making Englishmen look to Canada  for safe investments. It is also becoming' steadily recognized here  that ;war orders, and the stopping  of European supplies to competitive markets, must give increasing  impetus to Canadian industries, especially cotton, woolen, iron and  steel."  Pursuant to thc provisions of ihe  Game Act, the Lieutenant-Governor  in Council has made the following  bounty regulations: '.  Subject to the conditions contained in these regulations, bounties shall be given and.pj^'d to "any  person who is the hold^of a gun  license, and to any Inuiaii for thc  destruction within the Province of  animals and birds as follows: For  each mature coyote, S3; wolf, $15;  cougar,7$15; for each young of thc  coyole,-wolLoiucougaiiJiotJcss^thaii_*  one week old when killed, one-half  these amounts, respectively; for  each mature golden eagle, but only  in respect of such birds when  killed in thc counties of Yale,  Kootenay or Cariboo, $3.  Every applicant for bounty in  respect of any such animal shall,  within six months from the date  the same is killed, produce lhc entire pelt of the animal to any justice  of-the peace or to any-person appointed a bounty commissioner for  such purpose. The applicant shall,  upon such production to a justice  of the peace, make and subscribe  a statutory declaration, or if to a  bounty commissioner a statement  in writing, setting out the fact of  his having killed such animal, and  staling the date on which and thc  place where the same was killed.  Ih explaining the purposes of the ���������������������������%.  Farmers'  Institute, in  starting "."the  Canadian Patriotic. Fund among its .  members, Mr. Handcock, secretary  of .the Institute said, a week or two  ago: * ,....,'*  On the suggestion of Mr. Scott,', <  Deputy Minister of Agriculture, ari'd������������������  with,the sanction of the Ministcr,~6f .  Agriculture, it is proposed that "all 7  Institutes collect funds to be. donated   to   the   Canadian: Patriotic" .  Fund in aid of the wives and.chil���������������������������*~  dren of those who have "gone"'tq the.7"  front.   If-even every member'*sub-S  scribes only 25c, it will mean $2,000 ,(���������������������������,  will be raised by the InstitutesVof.\  the. Province. . At this time when^i  wc are all thinking what can we~do'%  to help, I trust this appeal will meet s  with a quick response.  '       ^. \t- 7  .   \   Canadian Patriotic Fund ��������������������������� 77  ���������������������������' "'-    . '   r  V 7 7 '  "_"    -Subscription List      ���������������������������"  'SS':  ���������������������������--'. *> ��������������������������� .     :��������������������������� ��������������������������� ��������������������������� - .-2 v.'^. ���������������������������  NorthernVOkanagan Farmers'* ������������������aSZ%7  , Institute 7 .......... ."*.....'. .$25.00;/;  C. S.y Handcock; Sec.-Treas.. .-75.00.;:  J. Emeny  H.Butchai  A.vMuBaird  Friend"*;.-/..:-.SS\7 :'.-.  T/'Skyrme77.... .7..  Ned Robertson! Mara,  John .RbbertsonrrMara.'..." S. 7 "v- .50S.S;  F. Lambert - 7.. -:. ':-..���������������������������'..: /.'.... .77, ������������������00 ?  Geo.-Williams ,x.-r.V. ,V.l.OOV.  ^'Hoffman -7.'. f.- .77 . i /. S. V7S .507  G:.S:,Salt ...".-. ft^S.OO -���������������������������  M. Salt...".-.-.....- .-..::. 'K 1.00'  jg:c. Salt :.-..   1.0.0.  fo." F.. Moore .....; ."."...: oM .  Gerald Handcock  '..'..      .50 ,  W. J. Greenland  " 2.00.  P. D.. Ahicr   ; "   3.00.  IS. D. Ilinc- '.    LOO.  Friend '.  7-1.00 -  R.-HadoW: ..'.....'....:.'..'.    1.00.  F.   Hawes        2.50.  J.. A. Mohr       1.00   .  L. Proctor   -..' ; 2.00/  Miss Robson i     .25 .  Mtes   Seymour 25' -  Miss K. Monk 25"  Miss N. Monk     , .25 ~  Master W. J. Monk       .25^  C. W. Crandlemire          .25  '  Geo. Folkard     1.00 '  Alice Graham     ,.50   .  ���������������������������m  '- J+SJ& I  1������������������I l' .���������������������������-���������������������������'���������������������������   *-.-:s������������������������������������������������������'������������������K"--"i,'������������������.rci<iKE!  ���������������������������'"I. '      r   ,< .     '.-'JT. L       *���������������������������   .      *f\ P    "- -      ' "l1,"*     ,J-������������������EtC-  'J ' *������������������l ~ ���������������������������-    - i,-fi -*������������������ j>l  ���������������������������.'tiff  ������������������������������������������������������f sal  67.25  ^SEWING-PARTY-TO-ORGAMZE-  AUCTION SAIES will be held in  the Dry Goods Department of Pol-  son, Murrin & Speers on Monday  afternoon and evening and Tuesday  afternoon and evening of next  week. II will pay you to attend.  EXPERIENCED HOUSEKEEPER���������������������������  wants situation where child of 4  years will not be objected to. Apply Box 100, Enderby.  FLOWERS,  FRUIT,  VEGETABLES  There was added to the Walker  Press window display this week  the following: Fourteen pounds of  fine spuds from one hill, grown by-  Tom Robinson on his Enderby  Heights property; a plate of delicious peaches grown by Geo. R.  Lawes on Enderby Heights, sample  of two crates picked by him from  one tree now in.its second year,of  bearing; two plates of winter apples from the orchard of Mayor F.  Barnes, Oregon Reds and Winter  Banana, of extra fine color and  size, and a gorgeous display of  dahlias from Mrs. A. McPherson's  garden. Many of these (lowers are  of her own development, and are  most beautiful.  Enderby Company Home Guards  Friday, Sept. 25th, Company  training and target practice, 8 p.m.  sharp. Tuesday, Sept. 29th, Company training 8 p.m. prompt. Rev.  Reed has been appointed chaplain,  with provisional rank of. Captain.  J. W. GILLMAN, Adj.  - A meeting will be held in the City  Hall al 3 o'clock on Friday afternoon, to' organize a sewing party  for the soldiers and sailors. Subjects for discussion:  1. Whal society to forward thc  garments through.  2. What garments to make.  3. Which   day   and   where   the  sewing parly should be held.  4." The raisingof "funds-tO'pur-"  chase materials.  Everybody   interested    earnestly  requested lo attend.  AUCTION SAIES will be held in  the Dry Goods Department of Pol-  son, Murrin & Speers on Monday  afternoon and evening and Tuesday  afternoon and evening of next  week.  It will pay you to attend.  K. OF P. HALL FOB  RENT���������������������������For  dances, $5; for political meetings,  $3; for non-political meetings at  night, $2.50; for non-political  meetings in afternoon, $1.50. Apply, R. N. Bailey, Enderby.  AUCTION SAIKS will be held in  the Dry Goods Department of Pol-  sun, Murrin & Speers on Monday  afternoon and evening and Tuesday  afternoon and evening of next  week.  It will pay you to attend.  WANTED���������������������������Active reliable man as  local agent. New steering device  for Ford automobiles. Guaranteed.  Sells fast. Good   money   for right  021)  num.     Ford    Equalizer   Co.  Burrard, St., Vancouver.  AUCTION SAIES will be held in  the Dry Goods Department of Pol-  son, Murrin & Speers on Monday  afternoon and evening and Tuesday  afternoon and evening of next  week.  It will pay you to attend.  The cost of the war to Britain  alone is estimated at $166,500,000  in 43 days' operations���������������������������a little less  than $4,000,000 a day. .<!,-'  THE ENDERBY PRESS* AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, September 24,   1914  THE ENDERBY PRESS  AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Published every  Thursday at   Enderby,   B. C. at  S2  per year,   by  the  Walker   Press.  Advertising Kates:   Transient, 50c an inch first insertion, 2������������������c each subsequent insertion.    Contract advertising. SI an inch per month.  Legal Notices:   12u a line first insertion: 8c a line each subsequent insertion.  Reading Nctices and Locals: 15c a line.  SEPTEMBER 24, 1914  THE REAL WAR JUST BEGINNING  i Lore were thousands ol' Gen mm soldiers killed  in the onslaught upon thc l'orls ol" Liege, bul that  was nol the real war; il was only thc slaughter ol* nicii by the marvclouslyclleclivc machine  guns and other artillery.   Thc men were simply  mowed down, wilh lilllc or no loss to thc Belgian  Iroops.in lhc l'orls.     In thc march of the German  troops lo Paris, they had to encounter some opposition from lhc Allies all along thc way, but il  was not real war.    For thc most part it was a  scries of rear guard actions, with the Allies falling  back lo places of safety.    In thc retreat of the  Germans from Paris, or rather thc pushing back  of lhc right wing, the enemy succeeded in retiring  to thc Aisne and Mueusc positions without having  his lines broken, and thc German losses, considering thc nature of thc retreat, were less than  might have been anticipated.   There is noticing so  far"to show lhat they have suffered in mora'fc any  more than thc Allies suffered in morale in falling  back upon Paris.   Thc position thc Germans occupy at lhc Aisne and Suippc, we arc told by military experts, is one of thc finest possible defensive  1 ielclsTwhcrc attMl^ttrc^lSxcecdingly'difficu 1 hand  defence easy.   Ancl it is here that thc combined  efforts of the Allies have failed, in eight or ten  days fighting, to dislodge, or even make any serious impression upon, lhe enemy's defences.     At  lhc same time the loss of life has been deplorable  on  bolh sides, and officers from  thc front are  authority for the statement from Paris that thc  strain of battle on both sides of thc lighting line  promises soon lo get beyond human endurance.  Thc  antagonists are "likened  to  two exhausted  pugilists and it is said that soon they will be unable to inflict .'further punishment on each other.  These   facts   arc   emphasized   because   many  newspaper  reports  give  credancc  to  optimistic  statements -which create feelings that can only  bring final disappointment.'  Some days ago  it  seemed   probable  that   the Germans were only  holding their strong-position at River Aisne to enable them to convey their transports back before  retiring from French soil, bul'it i.s later reported  from the front lhal they arc evidently contemplating serious counter-offensive operations again.  Very much, it is said, depends, at this stage, upon  whether thc Allies have sufficient forces available  for them   lo attempt a  serious flanking movement,  thus  manoeuvring  thc Germans  out  of  their position.  When the. German army is finally driven out of  France by the Allies, then the war will begin in  earnest. " They will be fighting on Iheir own land  and from positions of their own choosing, supported by forts as formidable as any in the world.  That Lord Kitchener foresees some of the difficulties before the Allies is evident by the fact of his  apparent determination lo impress upon thc Empire lhal the war will be a long one, and lhat it  will he necessary to send millions of men to the  front. To many these warnings from the war  ollice seem lo have little value, and time and again  we hear Lhe statement lhat Christmas will see the  end of it. In this connection the following from  thc Scientific American, of New York, the foremost scientific journal of the world, should be  read with interest:  "Wilh the war a month old, Austria is yet to be heard  from/except in the role of the defeated; and already  it begins to look as though Germany will have to depend upon her own strong arm to overthrow the Allies.  Judged in point of mere numbers , lhe odds are two to  one against her on land, and three and a half lo one  on lhc sea. But thc history of war, whether ancient,  medieval, or modern, teaches us lhal superiority of  numbers i.s merely one among many important factors  lhal win battles and make it ultimately possible lo dictate terms to a thoroughly beaten enemy. Proof of this  i.s to be found in that brilliant page of German history  covered by the' Seven Years' War, when Prussia, under  her marvelous soldier king, Frederick the Great, waged  a successful war against a combination of enemies,  as strong, relatively", if not stronger, than that which  confronts the German people in the present crisis.  "Thc seemingly overwhelming numbers of the Triple  Entente are greatly offset by the fact that Germany  holds an unusually strong strategic position, both on  sea and land, and that whereas her armies are of a  common race, speaking a common language, the enemy  i.s composed of three races, speaking no language in  common, and differing widely in tastes, temperament,  ancl traditions.  "Of enormous advantage to Germany is the* fact that  the geography of the naval ancl military situation is  such that she is planted squarely between her major  enemies, France and Russia; and so long as she is supreme in the Baltic, it is impossible forthose countries  to effect a joint concentration of their troops in overwhelming numbers upon cither frontier.  "And Germany;be it remembered, has all the advantage of fighting on interior lines. Because of her admirable system of military railroads, many of them  built with a view to just such a crisis as that which,  now confronts her, she can move her reserves quickly  to either frontier and mass them at any point of attack  or defense. Furthermore, if, as she hopes and firmly  believes, she can succeed in crushing thc French  armies in a succession of conclusive engagements, her  possession of interior lines would enable her to move  a portion of the flower of her army, which is now confronting France, to thc eastern frontier for the repulse  of the Russian invasion.  "In the event of German reverses and a failure of her  invasion of France, she would fall back upon her line  of frontier fortifications, take up a strong defensive  position, and hurl the bulk of her armies against the  on-rolling tidcc.of. Russian invasion, which, at the present writing, appears to have gained a victory of imposing proportions. If lhis should be the course of  events, the Germans would settle down to a war of defense, which might last two or three years, and end in  lhe contestants fighting each other to the point of utter  exhaustion. There is no reason lo believe that-the  German of the 20th century has lost-any of the powers  of recuperation and dogged resistancc^which carried  him through the seven years of war under the great  Frederick." '    . '  It is thc fact that Lord Kitchener recognizes the  strong strategic position of Germany and thc extraordinary fighting metal of the German troops  thai he is able to tell the people of Britain what to  expect in the war now on. And.no-inan knows the  fighting qualities of his own troops better than  Lord Kitchener. He knows that the British arc  pitted against the Germans, two of,thc best fighting organizations in the world, in a life and death  struggle, and he knows it cannot be a drawn battle  ���������������������������it must be a knock-out.  -(!  BANK of MONTREAL  Established 1817  Capital, $16,000,000 (paid up)  R������������������*t, |lC,0M,0IO  H. V. Meredith, Esq., President  Sir Frederick Williams-Taylor, General Manager -V  BRANCHES IN LONDON, ENG., NKW YORK and CHICAGO.  SAVINGS   DEPARTMENT  Deposits received from "fl upwards, and interest allowod at current rates.  Interest credited 30th June and 31st December.  ENDERBY BRANCH A. E. TAYLOR, Manager  COMING1  Representing  THE TORIC OPTICAL COMPANY  Eye Examiners and Makers of Quality Glasses  131 HASTINGS ST., West VANCOUVER, B. C.  Will be at Prior's Jewelry Store, Enderby,  From NOON, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 23rd; until  lla.m, THURSDAY, SEPT. 24th  and will be pleased to have persons with defective eyesight call  and consult him. Eyeglasses, Spectacles and Artificial Eyes  fitted at a reasonable cost. Satisfaction guaranteed absolutely  on all work done.  Specials in Lumber  whileythey last:  No. 4 Drop Siding,  No. 4 Novelty Siding;  No. 2 2z4 and 2x6, ^  No. 2 Mixed Lath,   -  Short Cord wood,  Dry Blocks,  $10.00 per M  $10.00 per M  $13.00 per M  $1.75 per- M  $3.75 per load  $3.00 per load  By next Christmas it is estimated there will be  one million orphans in Europe because of the war,  ancl European militarism would hold that thc best  usc-oWhGni-w'as4o-rcaiUhcm_antLtrainJhemJtQ���������������������������  slaughter each other when they reach thc age of  "mature" thought and they are old enough to do  each his "glorious" part.  CANADIAN FLOUR IN DEMAND  Orders from thc Dominion and Ontario Governments for an aggregate of 1,250,000 barrels of  Hour arc only theY)egilining of the increased demand on the Hour mills of Canada as a result of  thc war. The mobilization of the armies of  Europe will result in a large reduction in the acreage sown to wheat in lhat Continent. That reduction in acreage ancl consequent reduction in yield  will greatly increase thc demand for wheat and  Hour" from other producing countries. Canada  will Unci a ready market during the war for all the  wheal and Hour she can export. The Hour mills  of Canada will be kept busy grinding Canadian  wheal into Hour for export to the Mother Country  at this time of trial.  In thc home market also there will be an increased demand for Hour. Thc tendency of many  will be to use more bread and other staple articles  of food instead of some of the luxuries of thc  table. This will mean an increased consumption  of Hour. Thus it would appear that the 7,000 men  who are working in the flour mills of Canada are  assured of continued employment throughout the  war. It is possible thc number of employees in  Hour mills will have to be increased but even if an  increase should he unnecessary the continued operation of this industry will mean the circulation  of approximately $4,000,000 a year in wages to  workmen.  Why not lay in your winter supply of wood NOW  OKANAGAN SAW MILLS, Ltd. En<u,by  -*       "��������������������������� *  From the Garden to  the Table  A thousand years ago the Chinese people came  to the conclusion that the western worship of  brute force was a stupid thing, and what we sec  in Europe now is enough lo confirm that belief.  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 EdwardHotel, Pp;0pHri^URPHY  Enderby  After this our Christian missionaries will have  a lot to explain to the heathen in Africa and Asia  and the wilds of heathendom.  Grates are extra durable. Coal grate is duplex. Wood grate is the most modern type.  McClarys  %������������������#  will take extra large pieces of  woodr-just remove back end  lining. Ask the McClary dealer to show you.  MURRIN HARDWARE CO., Agents.  ENDER1*Y,B. C.  1 II  1  Thursday, Septembar 24,   1914  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  What One Man Can Do in Ten  Years on an Ordinary Bush Ranch  Wm.   Anderson   made   his first "I see red and white clover grow-  shipment of apples from the Riverside farm this week, to be included  in a large shipment going from the  Okanagan United Growers to Aus-  trilia.       One   hundred   boxes   of  Jonathans were loaded on Tuesday,  going direct to the coast, where they  will make up the balance of the  shipment.     These apples, while a  little small owing to the dryness of  thc season, were of a very fine quality, and well colored. f  Mr. Anderson has as fine a looking  .   apple orchard as is to be found in  the district, and the trees are producing a fine' crop.   He will pick in  the neighborhood .of 400 boxes of  different varieties.  In addition to this apple orchard,  which is clean cultivated, with not  a weed showing, Mr. Anderson has  some 50.acres or more into clover,  timothy and alfalfa, and his fields  are as level as the floor.  It was' only about ten years ago  that Mr. Andedspn located upon his  present farm.    It was part of the  homestead of Geo. Folkard, and at  the time he took it over, the land  was in bush���������������������������thick and uninviting'  In the ten years that have intervened, Mr. Anderson has made* a  phenomenal showing���������������������������and he has  had a hired man on the place just  ' two months in all that time, and that  '. was the past season.   The clearing,  stumping,  burning,  breaking,  fencing, plowing and cultivating, the  planting,   pruning,   spraying   and  harvesting, have all been done by  himself.    As  the   result  of  these  few" years, of labor Mr. Anderson  has now a farm that can be pointed'  to with pride by himself and the  district.   Of course,.when'Mr.,An-  ", dcrson.took hold of the -place he  had it on the^authority of many of  the "old timers" that the land was  -. no good, would never produce any-  ��������������������������� thing, and so: on.   "Well," said he,  ing plentifully on it." "Oh, yes,"  would come back, "but it won't  grow anything else."  Mr. Anderson has now a fine line  of cattle in addition to his fruit  orchard, and it goes without saying  that his farm is a producer, and a  dividend payer.  DELAVAN'S COMET VISIBLE  What is known in the astronomical world as Delavan's Comet is  now visible to the naked eye, and it  has been patricularly clear the past creased from thirty to fifty per cent  few nights between the hours of 10  Of all the maps issued there is  but one that fills the bill, and that  is the one issued especially by the  celebrated map makers���������������������������G. W. Bacon & Co., London, Eng.  The publishers of thc Family  Herald and Weekly Star of Montreal, the moment the map was issued, cabled an offer for Canadian  rights of the map. Their offer has  been accepted.  The Enderby Press has concluded arrangements with The  Family Herald by'which the readers of the Press may also secure  the map free of charge. In this  issue will be found a clubbing offer  of the two papers, including the  map. The offer is one that every  reader of the Press,should accept.  Newspapers are paying dearly  for they war. The price of paper  is going up, up, up. The cost of  telegrams and  cablegrams. has in-  HAY PRESSING ��������������������������� Having purchased Chas. Hoover's gasoline  baleing outfit, am prepared to  handle any size crop, by the ton.  For particulars apply, H. Halliday  Armstrong, B.C.  "WATER  ACT"  AND   AMENDING  ACTS, AND "WATER ACT, 1914"  Before the Board of Investigation.  p. m. and 4 a. m. owing to the clear  unclouded sky. The comet can be  faintly distinguished shortly after  dark, when it is to be found directly  south of the 'Pointers', in the Great  Dipper. The North Star, the  'Pointers' and the comet are almost  in 'a straight line. Its high northern declination brings this region  before sunrise, and the" best time to  observe it is between 3 and 4 a.m.  There is also another comet visible this month, but not to the naked  eye. It is known as Neujmin's. This  comet is 346 million miles from the  sun/, and more than 300 million  miles from the earth, which explains its great faintness. It is said  to be a very big one to be visible at  all so far off.  Scores of newspepers have sus  pended publication, and hundreds  of others have raised the subscription price. For the present "The  Family. Herald and Weekly. Star,"  of Montreal, being in an exceptionally strong position, is able, for the  present, at least, to keep its rate as  formerly, but an increase later may  become necessary. In the meantime, during the next thirty days,  the readers of The Press are offered  the greatest bargain in the news  well up into the northeastern sky paper world  to-day.      Read  over  AUCTION SALES will be held in  the-Dry,Goods Department of Pol-  son, Murrin & Speers on Monday  afternoon and evening and Tuesday  afternoon and 'evening of /next  week. It will pay you to attend.  WAR MAPS FREES  ' To follow intelligently 'the Euro)  pean .war.'situation and keep in  touch "with 7the" lightnings. movements of the troops a comprehensive war map of Europe;" giving all  details'is essential   ' .*���������������������������*...���������������������������   *," '.:������������������;> :'  the announcement on the last page  of this issue of The Press, and'get  your order in at once. The Press  has recently installed a linotype;  which places us in a position to  give the people of Enderby and district a much larger "paper than we  are now giving, but to do this requires that we should have a much  larger advertising'patronage than  we now have. We do not anticipate that this increase will come  while the war conditions prevail.  Nevertheless; we intend to continue giving our readers the best  home weekly for the advertising  support received, that there is in  Canada, and, in combination with  the Family Herald, to offer big  value for the money paid in subscriptions. "  .  This offer .stands', good.. for. 30,  days only, and is open to all old  subscribers.as well as new.  _ AUCTION SAIESilwilLbe-hewhin  the Dry .Goods-Department of Pol-,  son, Murrin, &" Speers on/Monday  afternoon and.evening and^ Tuesday  afternoon and( evening,-of- -next  weefe !It-will payyou^to attend. <���������������������������  In the Matter of the Shuswap������������������River,  a tributary of Shuswap Lake and  all streams flowing from the west  into the said Shuswap River between Shuswap Lake and the  mouth of Fortune Creek but not  including Fortune Creek.  And in the Matter of all streams  draining into the said Shuswap  River from the east and north between Shuswap Lake and Mabel  Lake'  A meeting of the Board of Investigation will be held at Enderby on  the 30th day of September, 1914, at  one o'clock in the afternoon.  All statements of claim to water  privileges on .these respective  streams; all objections thereto, and  the plans prepared for the use of  the Board will then be open for  inspection.  All persons interested are entitled  to examine these, and to file objections thereto in- writing if they  deem fit.  At this meeting claimants who  have not previously done so, shall  prove their title to lands to which  their'water records are appurtenants This may be done by producing,^ case of Crown-granted lands,  the title deeds of a certificate of encumbrance or other evidence of the  pre-emption record,,the agreement  of sale, the mining record, a certificate of search in . the Dominion  Land Office; or other documents of.  title. , -, , 7-,..' - ���������������������������-/������������������������������������������������������: : '-,"."  Objections, will- be heard '. forth-:  with if the party objected Jo,-has  received sufficient notice of thefob-  jection/.7;,7; 'SSiSSS ^%7 V'sS;  Vrhe^Board,' at Vthe said .meeting  will determine; the.quantity,of ..wa-;  tenwhichjriay/be' used under'"each'  record,'the further works which are  works, and for the commencement  and completion of such works.  And, whereas, there may be persons who, before the 12th day of  March, 1909, were entitled to water  rights on the said streams and yet  have not filed statements of their  claims with the Board of Investigation; such persons are required to  file on or before the 21st day of  September, 1914, a statement as required by Section 294 of thc "Water  Act" as amended in 1913. Forms  (No. 50 for irrigation, and No. 51  for other purposes) may be obtained from any Government Agent  in the Province.  ��������������������������� Dated at Victoria, B.C., the 12th  day of August, 1914.  For the Board of Investigation,  J. F. ARMSTRONG  Chairman.  LAND REGISTRY ACT  Re. Part Lot "A", Lot 150, Group 1,  Osoyoos Division of Yale District.  Whereas, proof of loss of Certificate   No.-   10395A,    covering., the  above-mentioned property,.and~is-  sued in'the name of_ Isabella Jane  Baird, has been filed in this office,  NOTICE    IS    HEREBY    GIVEN  that I shall at 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 the  above said, document;"are. required  to deliver the same to.me forthwith.  Dated at the. Land Registry Office,  Kamloops, B.'C, this 2nd day-of  September, A. D. 1914.-.       7-'"."���������������������������'���������������������������  ; .     C. H. DUNBAR,';-':  ' ': t S-.-       . '. District 'Registrar./  NOTICE  , V.'"v;������������������  To All Germans, Austrians and Aus-  ^tro-Hungariansr -y - "��������������������������� .'7.-  ' Notice is hereby given that, under  Dominion Proclamation dated Aug.  15th, all German, Austrian and Aus-  tro-Hungarian subjects residing in  this District.(outside of municipalities and-corporations) must, report " to the .Enderby Provincial  Police Officer .within.ten.days.frbrhTT.,^s$.  ���������������������������>S���������������������������\  ,<":.:,-.  garding Jhisl-riotice; areiiiab]^.^  ,rest;and". detention".' - 77 -,-*;"v.\ 7^',-Ty *? v^y S'te*!  <~������������������Js'i"y-<" v~r -?^R?t-W., PA rTEN;-';y-^t-i'-v^-??i  ������������������*      ;ProvincialXonsfable";;-;;5l#vf-  .v  >-'  necessary for such use, and will set  -"^Dated,  Enderby,-rB.C.V. Sept.*' "ITS STSSf^X  dateslfor the filing of plans .of such* ,1914..- l7/^77 -*,.- -S.-v . * 7 ~ /'; *7v ^/Cl^ifi  ! .'     .  ���������������������������":'. Si : fi^Ml  on the last  half of the   MURRIN HARDWA^  STOClSy  YOU HAVE ALL GOT A SLICE OF THE FIRST HALF OF THIS STOCK AND AT PRICES UNHEARD OF BEFORE.    .BUT THE FINISH WILL . BE    REMEMBERED    AS " a"  SLAUGHTER THAT YOU CANNOT FORGET.     INCLUDED ARE A NUMBER OF SHIPMENTS OF HEAVY SHELF HARDWARE, STOVES, AND ENAMELWARE WHICH WE  JMERE UNLGLE.TO.CANCEL.,AND_THESE HAVE,GOT TO GO IN THE WINIMJP?  . "FLNISH_IT^jJP.QUICK," ARE THE ORDgRS^AND THEY    WILl/   BE * OBEYED,    IF   PRICES WILL DO IT.    SO, RALLY AROUND THIS STORE AS OFTEN AS POSSIBLE, AND DO US A GOOD TURN BY HELPING US TO DISPOSE OF THIS ENTIRE STOCK,  AND AT THE SAME TIMEsDO YOURSELF A BETTER TURN BY BUYING ALL YOU. CAN AT THE GRAND WIND-UP OF THIS, THE���������������������������  Greater Price-Cutting event ever pulled off without the inter-  ference of the creditors  3  Tuesday night at 8 o'clock  WHEN WE WILL OFFER FOR  SALE^ TINWARE, ENAMELWARE,  SHELF HARDWARE, STOVES,  TOOLS, ETC. IF YOU WANT  ANY PARTICULAR ARTICLE  OFFERED, JUST ASK FOR IT.  N. C. McLEAN & CO.  Auctioneers  Everything in the Store  especially tagged to assure a  quick clean-up.  Coal and Wood Heaters at  . big Sacrifice  $20.00 Stoves,   NOW $14'60  $21.00 Stoves,  NOW $14"90  $16.50 Stoves, NOW   $11'90  $18.50 Stoves, ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ���������������������������  NOW   $11'75  $13.50 Stoves, ���������������������������'.;., ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ��������������������������� NOW    $9'75  Saturday at 3 p. m.  Saturday at 8 p. m.  WHEN WE WILL OFFER FOR  SALE TINWARE, ENAMELWARE,  SHELF HARDWARE, STOVES,  TOOLS, ETC. IF YOU WANT  ANY PARTICULAR ARTICLE  OFFERED, JUST ASK FOR IT.  N.C. McLEAN & CO.  Auctioneers  The Sale that made Enderby  Famous and thousands happy/  GRANITEWARE, PAINTS, TINWARE, AXES, SAWS, TOOLS,  BUILDERS' HARDWARE, SHELF & HEAVY HARDWARE  AT PRACTICALLY YOUR OWN PRICE.  If you haven't got your share,  take a tip: GET HERE���������������������������BUY!!!  The Miirrin Hardware Co., Ltd. Enderby THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY-  Thursday, Septembar 24,   1914  CO  CO  CO  si  u  o  cu  <D  CO  ��������������������������� ���������������������������  o  6  cu  a  CO  O  0)  hi  bo  to  O  GRMD  SIMMY   SCHOOL   R/ILLY   MY  and Harvest Home Special  SUNDAY, SEPT. 27, 1914  TICKET  Annual Autumn  Trip via Enderby Melhodisl Church  and Sunday School Route  ./. IV. HEDLEY, M.A., S. R. HARTRY  General Superintendent Divisional Superintendent  For Time Table, Rules, Etc., read what follows:  GRAND RALLY DAY AND HARVEST HOME SPECIAL  ENDERBY  METHODIST CHURCH  SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1914  This Special Ticket issued by the Enderby Methodist  Railway Company, good for one first-class passage,  subject lo rules below.  The holder of this ticket is required to be at the  Church at 11 a.m. on Sunday morning ancl be prepared  lo take the various trips of thc day.  11 A. M. TRIP  10.30 a. m.���������������������������Leave home station by train, auto.carriage,  aeroplane or good old walker route.  10.55 a. m.���������������������������Arrive at Central Station.  11.00 a. m.���������������������������Church train moves; Rev. J. W. Hedley,  conductor:   Station Doxology.  11.05 a. m.���������������������������Invocation.  11.10 a. in.���������������������������Hymn No. 833.  11.15 a. m.���������������������������Prayer.  11.20 a. m.���������������������������Anthem.  11.25 a. m.���������������������������Responsive Reading and Announcements.  11.30 a. m.���������������������������Fares collected.  11.35 a. m.���������������������������Hymn No; 834.  11.40 a. in.���������������������������Instruction as to route, by Conductor.  12.00 m.���������������������������Hymn No. 832.  12.05 p. m.���������������������������Benediction.  12.30 p. m.���������������������������Home Station; refreshments served.  2.30 P. M. TRIP  2.00 p. in.���������������������������Leave Home Station; same route.  2.30 p. m.���������������������������All aboard Sunday School Special.  2.30 p. in.���������������������������Chorus by,Passengers.  =  2.35 p. in.���������������������������Invocation Point.  2.40 p. m.���������������������������Alternate reading from Code.  2.45. p. in.���������������������������Declamation by one of the Passengers.  2.50 p. in.���������������������������Solo Point.  2.55 p. in.���������������������������Division Reports.  3.00 p. m.���������������������������Primary Point.  3.05 p. in.���������������������������Wheat Fields.  3.10 p. m.���������������������������Song of the Reapers heard.  3.15 p. in.���������������������������Home Siding.  3.20 p. m.���������������������������Harvest Echoes.  3.25 p. m.���������������������������Coaling-up Station.  3.30 p. ni.���������������������������Harvest Home Siding.  3.35 p. m.���������������������������Brakesmen's Announcements.  3.40 p. m.���������������������������Parting Signal and Homeward Bound.  EXCURSION TRIP EVERY SUNDAY at 2.30  Evening train leaves at 7.30: Moonlight Excursion  SPECIAL NOTES  The principal object of this transportation company  i.s to teach the truths of the Christian Religion and to  bring all passengers into the Christian Life.  If you do not take this trip regularly you arc missing  some of the finest scenes and the best thought of the  _world.  _   _ _    Principal thought for the Excursion  The benefits of Church ancl Sunday School attendance and the joy of Christian Service.  RULES AND REGULATIONS  The holder of this ticket is expected lo read it carefully and remember all particulars.  Accommodation will be provided for 200 passengers  so uring your friends. We have careful engineers,  courteous conductors, efficient trainmen.  Don't stand on tlie platform, nor attempt to gel oil'  the train while in motion.  No sleeping or dining cars, and positively, no  .smoking cars. Passengers are invited lo come wilh  their children lo insure them a safe journey through  life.  No slop at Sleepy Hollow, and no passengers taken  on at Too-tircd-to-go-lo-Church-and-Sund ay-School  Point.  Tickets may be retained after the trip as reminders  lhal this train makes thc run every Sunday in thc year.  NOTES: A Special run will be made on Tuesday  night al 7.30 through the Highlands of Scotland.  Splendid views will be seen from lhe observation car.  RALLY DAY !!!!  To  You are cordially invited lo be present al this  Harvest Home and Sunday School Rally Trip.  Pastor.  Superintendent  Three Million Men Fought to a  Standstill in the Battle of the Aisne  London, Sept. 21.���������������������������The best  blood of England, France and  Prussia helps the torrential rains  to swell the Aisne River's flood,  while British, French and German people, together with the  rest oi* the world, wait without  news of the greatest battle in the  world's history.  Following an artillery duel of  four days, it is probable that thc  German and Allied armies have  since clashed in a hand to hand  conflict. The result of the struggle is still unknown to anyone  outside of official circles in Berlin, France and London.  Willi the Allies attempting to  turn the German right wing, thc  Germans attempting to, push  through thc centre and re-occupy Rheims, and the men themselves practically dying from exhaustion, the situation has  reached a stage which has  passed from critical to vital. It  lias become a question of reinforcements.  The battle has already been  prolonged beyond the point of  human endurance. It is said by  some military men that thc result has become a question of  nerves. They claim there is a  point when even military genius  must succumb before the constantly piling "heaps of dead and  tlie constantly growing choruses  of wounded men.  Stragetically, thc two armies  are both in a position from  which neither one of them dares  to withdraw. Steady rain for a  week has made it impossible to  extricate the heavy artillery  from the morass into which thc  whole of northern France has  been turned.  Neither side will dare to give  up the battle on the Aisne without its guns, and these, seemingly equal in numbers and in  strength, have nearly roared out  their usefulness. Like two tired  fighting dogs, .lhc two armies  face each other and growl.  Personally, the.men upon both  sides must be at least knee-deep  in water in their trenches. They  arc not raising their heads. They  scarcely dare to tend their wounded. Certainly they cannot risk  thc burying of their dead.  It- is a battle without a parallel in history. Nearly three  million men are engaged, and  apparently cannot get away  from each other.  Undoubtedly the Allies are  trying to turn the western wing  of the German army, but here  they meet General Von Kluk, the  same man who forced them in  their retreat upon Paris,and who  so severely harrassed them all  thc way in their march from  Belgium.  **^PnTis~aTKl~E^^  out bulletins claiming success in  this direction, but purposely laconic statements in Berlin claim  lhat this master strategist is  keeping well up with his task.  In this connection everyone is  asking thc whereabouts of thc  Russian force, thc reported second British army, the Indian  contingent, and even thc Canadian troops, some of whom arc  reported to be in Belgium.  Certainly the presence of a  great body of British in thc  neighborhood of Ostend would  seem like a brilliant stroke of  strategy at this time, because  there can be no disguising the  fact that thc Allies are almost at  their last breath of endeavor  with their forces in the field.  The British admit this. Lord  Kitchener has been more than  usually reticent and pessimistic,  and practically every minister of  the cabinet is in the field as a recruiting oflicer.  The German centre, strongly  entrenched, holds fast. The  French are - now" contenting  themselves with the use of artillery at this point. On the French  right, however, fierce fighting is  again in progress, with the Germans endeavoring to assume  thc offensive probably in the  hope, that this action will dent a  little the terrible pressure on thc  right.   Interest generally centres  on the left wing.  The British have lost very  heavily, as since the fighting began they have not been permitted to rest at any time. German  commanders, apparently realize  that it was the excellent work of  the British forces that carried  the day at thc Battle Of Marnc,  and have concentrated their efforts in an attempt to destroy  thc English. Thc result has  been a staggering casualty list,  thc details of which arc withheld, bul thc British gaps are being refilled by men sent from  home bases, and their offensive  has never slackened.  Constant advertising is thet only  kind that will pay you, Mr.' Merchant.  Concrete is the best  building, material  It needs  No Repairs  Its use  means  Economy  Canada Cement  makes the most satisfactory concrete. Get my prices before  placing your order for Concrete  Blocks, Brick and Tile. I carry  a full line for every purpose, or  can fill special orders promptly.  J. S. JOHNSTONE, Enderby  SECRET SOCIETIES  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodge No. 40.  Regular meetings ' first  ThurBday on or aft^er-the  full moon at 8p. nv. ffl Oddfellows Hall: Virfifhfe  brethren cordially invited.  GRAHAM ROSOMAN  -    -  W. M.  JNO. WARWICK  Secretary . '; ;  1.0.0;F.  sisvss^ ^53^'   Eureka Lodge, No. 60  Meet's every Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock, in I: O.-  0. F. hall, Metcalf block. Visiting brothers always   welcome.      .    JAS. MARTIN, N. C.  C. PARKINSON, V. G.   ,  R. E. WHEELER. Sec'y,  J. B. GAYLORD. Treas.  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 85, K. of P.    .  Meets every Monday evening  in K. of P. Hall.   Visitors cordially invited to attend.  T. H. CALDER, C. C.  \  J. WARWICK. K.B.S.  R. J. COLTART. H.Y.  Hall suitable forConcerts, Dances and all public  entertainments.    For rates, etc., address,  R. N. BAILET. Enderby.  OF CANADA  VALGARtlER  MILITARY CAMP  A fully equipped branch has been  opened at the Military Camp at  Valcartier���������������������������Quebec���������������������������for the accommodation of tbe Overseas Forces.  Transfer of monies to and from  the Military Camp will be made by  all branches of the UNION BANK  OF CANADA, free of charge.  Full information as to the new  branch, the forwarding and depositing  of money, will be cheerfully furnished.  Enderby Branch,      J. W. GILLMAN, Manager  PROFESSIONAL  J^C. SKALING, B. A.  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public.  Money to Loan  belltblk;       ENDERBYrBrcr  D  R. H. W. KEITH,  Office hours:   Forenoon, 9 to 10:30  Afternoon. 3 to 4  Evening. 6:30 tp 7:8ft  Sunday, by appointment  Office: Cor. Cliff and George Sts. ENDERBY  EVERY BOBY'S    DOING   IT!  DOING WHAT?  Getting their Suits cleaned and  pressed at  A. E. WESTS, Thu Enderby  Monthly Contracts a Specialty  E. J. Mack  < >  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING REGULATIONS  Coal mining rights of tha Dominion  lo Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, th"  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 fl  an acre. Not more than 2,560 acres  will be leased to one applicant.  Application for a ' lease must be  made by the applicant in person to  the Agent or- sub-Agent of the district in which rights applied for are  situated.  In surveyed territory the land must  be described by sections, or legal  sub-divisions of sections, and in un-  surveyed territory the tract applied  for shall be staked out by the applicant himaelf.  Each- application must be aceota-  panied by a fee for $5 which.will be  refunded if the rights applied for are  not available, but not otherwise. A  royalty "shall be paid on the. mer-.  chantable 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. ol-  merchantable coal mined and pay the-  royalty thereen.     If the coal mining  rights are   not   being, operated, such  returns should   be furnished at least  once a year. to  The lease will Include the coal mining rights only, but the lessee mayJbe  permitted l' to . purchase whatever  available surface rights may be considered necessary for the working ��������������������������� of  the mine, at the rate of 110.00 an acre  For full information application  should be made to the Secretary of  the Department of the Interior, Ottawa,, or to any Agent or ��������������������������� Sue-Agent  of Dominion Lands. .  W. W. CORY,  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=6"Efr=  Licenced   Auctioneer.     Sales attended to promptly.     Terms on applica-  ion, or through the Walker Press.  OVER  06 YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  Iatents  Tradc Marks  Designs  Cop*vriqhts Ac.  Anyone.sendlnf t sketch and description mar  qntoklr ascertain our opinion free whether an  Invention Is probably patentable. Communications strictly confhlenttnl. HANDBOOK enPateuta  se'nt free. Oldest "aency forseouringpateuta.  Patent* taken throitirh Munn & Co. reoelva  special notice, without ehnrge, la tbe  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables {  ENDERBY, B. C.  Good Rigs;  Careful Drivers; Draying of all kinds.  Comfortable and Commodious Stabling for teams.  Auto for Hire  Prompt attention to all customers  Land-seekers and Tourists invited to give us a trial.  Scientific American.  A handsomely Illustrated weekly.    Largest elr-  oulatton of any scientific Journal. Terms for  Canada, IS.7S a year, postage prepaid. Sold by  all newsdealers.  MD.NN8Co.36,Bro^NewYork  Branch Ofllco. 825 F Bt, Washington, D. C.  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 Doerllinger is trying to  build up a permanent, well-kept  and safe bakery business in Enderby. Don't you think it is worth  something to the town to have an  establishment of this kind ?  Children need love, tenderness  and sympathy as much as flowers  need air and sunshine.  I  J Thursday, September 24,   1914  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  NO ALUM  -PRINTED  PLAINLY*  Magic  baking  POWDEB  Gambling in Men's Lives in tlie  Heartless Game Called "Safety"  On July 20th a fire, destroyed  lhe electric light plant ;of the  New Denver Power &. Light Co.,  and on Aug. 28th a new plant,  equipped with a 3-phase 100 k.  w. generator, generating at 2300  volts* with marble panel switch  recording instruments and lightning arresters, was again in  operation.  Book  your orders  for  - LOWEST PRICES -7  i BEST. WORK,.   "':  U        "        " i        ������������������- " ������������������������������������������������������ ~'       - ,,      ��������������������������� w -  CGiPIPER    City Decorator  gMSM������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������^���������������������������-^������������������������������������������������������^���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������>S^���������������������������S������������������  .Capt R: "B. lliompsonrfBob;'  as.his; Slocan: friends -will remember him, has joined the' 1st  Canadian':- contingent with his  command from. Prince ! Albert,  Sask. ���������������������������'.   .T' '-'���������������������������',"*  .,*       - ,.~ ,���������������������������  G.  Lowes Dickinson, in  the  London   Nation,   writes   a   remarkable  article  on  what  he  calls "the Holy War.'   "For thc  next few months," he says, "or  it may be years, some fifteen  millions of men in Europe, thc  physically    best,      those    who  should be the fathers of the next  generations, will be engaged in  killing one another, in starving  the rest of thc population, in  stopping the production of useful and necessary things, in destroying the instruments of production, in pulling down all that  has been laboriously, biiilt up  during a quarter of a century of  European peace.   Not one of the  men employed in this work of  destruction wants to perform it;  hot one of them knows how it  has,coriie about that he is performing it; not one of them  knows   what   object   is   to   be  served by performing it.    The  non-combatants ^are in the same  case.   They did "not forsee this,  they did not want it, they did not  choose it.  They were never consulted. r No one in Europe4desires to be engaged in this work.  We are sane people.    But our  acts are mad.   Why?.  Because  we are ,all in the hands of sonie  score of individuals called Governments.    Some, score among  the   hundreds   of   millions   of  Europeans..   These-men   have  willed-this thing,for us oyer our  heads.   No nation has had; the  chance7 to say. No.   The Russian  peasants _���������������������������' march ��������������������������� because - the  Tsar and the priest* teUyhim to.  That of .course.   But equally; the  German -'Socialists march; equal-,  ly^thc.French Socialists.V These  men- -know; what���������������������������' -Avar means.  Theyykribw what its effects must  be. t They .hate :. it.     But, they  march. ~vBusincss;meriy knowing  too������������������ hating-y"too,^ 'watch   them  nia'reh.^ -.--Working -men -watch  them "Jmarch/ and wait, for: star  vation. All arc powerless. Thc  die has been cast for them. Thc  crowned gamblers cast it, ancl  thc cast was death.  For what, then, are , these  gamblers playing. Each says he  is playing for safely. Each says  thc other is playing for power.  Wc English believe wc are re-  sisting aggression. Wc may be  suit the Germans do not believe  it of us. Wc believe they arc aggressors. Wc may be surc.thcy  do not believe it of themselves.  by theories know that the power  to which Governments sacrifice  nations is an idol. In no real  thing do interests of nations diverge. What drives them into  war is abstractions; and what  gives abstractions life is the belief in them. Such abstractions  are power, prestige, honor, in  thc sense hi which 'nations use  thc word. These arc ghosts of a  dying, age, /but ghosts that are  not yet laid. What is real is  labor, intelligence', imagination,  and the fruits of these arc common to all men. But into these  realities the life of passion is  only beginning to flow; along the  old    familiar    channels,    once  Shorthand  I am prepared to teach small class  in evenings, or will take individual  pupils.   For lerms apply���������������������������:  A. J. MOSER,  ENDERBY  Behind the action of all govern-1 they are opened, it flows with fa  ments is a theory���������������������������thc .theory of  the Balance, of Power.   Behind  the   theory   are   passions���������������������������the  passions of fear and of cupidity.  Behind the passions is the .whole  long and tragic history of mankinds.  Of all thisj common men  are tools.    The rulers play on  them like pipes.   Arid not only  thc   rulers.     Every   journalist  who has been sowing the seed of  mistrust and hatred between na7  tions, every' historian who has  used history to glorify or apologize for war, every man who has  exalted  passion 'at* the cost of  reason, is an accomplice in this  crime.   It is thus that war has  come  about.  , iWhat  can  war  achieve?  It is no remedy for the  disease it is intended to cure, it  merely creates new conditions  for another war. * The catastrophe in which we. are plunged  must produce incalculable evils.  It' cannot produce any good unless it should produce enlightenment. By enlightenment, I.mean  the apprehension by peoples and  GovernmentsJof a different conception ']of-policy "to .that���������������������������\yhich  now prevails.-^The'^new conception is ; there;/, in \the minds'fand  hearts "of all-f right-thinking {arid  right-feelihgVpe;oplef: It; has. not  been able to control-events/part-  ly ^because? peoples :yhave, not  tal force.   Let Avar be declared,  and every individual in a nation  is ready to lay down his goods  and his life;    That is why to  some noble men war appears to  be a noble   thing.     But what  makes it so is thc passion that  is misled into its service.. That  passion is needed for the real  things, for good instead of.evil,  for truth instead of lies, for lqyc  instead of hate.. To turn it into  those channels,  the friends of  reason are always working. For  thc moment their voice-will not  be heard.   But as this war pursues its dreadful course, as its  fatal and foreseen consequences  unroll, as the fact of;what we  are, doing   begins   to penetrate  from our senses to our imagination, as the dreadful awakening  succeeds to the stunning shock,  it will be for the friends'of Tea-  son to drive home the, lesson,  first and chief est. into their -own  heart and brain, then, if strength  be given -them,   into . the. conscience of mankind.'. That is our.  war���������������������������-those of us'who.belieye'ih  reason���������������������������^oiir  eternal:~ arid  lioljr  warrilriy4his;dark hourVofrdur  defeat, let us not-forge  0. K. Barber Shop  II. HENDRICKSON, Proprietor  Everything   new   and   up-to-date.  Next the Fulton Block, Enderby  Orderstakeri  For the famous Pittsburg Fence.  Also Building and Painting..   .  J. A.Miller, Enderby  I  PLUMBING, HEATING, TIN-  '-'"'-      .  '    ; .������������������������������������������������������������������������  I   SMITHING & REPAIRING  ���������������������������.- -*' ��������������������������� '  7' "'������������������������������������������������������'     ;       " v -  i -, -- y  Estimates furnished. -'. .-;-:>> ._'  At Murrin Hardware Store,'',"-'  TIME TABLE  , 1.SU\  .- In effect on -Okanagani Branch1 of;7  CI P. R:, from June 1,.1914: J; ���������������������������' gT-';  Southbound  _7 Northbound7.  - ���������������������������' ' ,        "\ .     ������������������������������������������������������ -    '-i"   *< ?  10.55.lv r   " Sicamous   ,  '��������������������������� ar.'17.00-7  11.26 ;   :.:   -Mara7, 7.    '^16:15^  't--\������������������-':<  ' -Wm., Thomlinson is now in"  the Similkameen1 district .collec-  learrit to co-operate withJdne an-i ting samples" of ore for the fed-  other.   But -all'men riot blinded era! department of .mines  GenrPas.SAgt. t-  ^Vancoiwer  \gent\  jSEnderoy^  . ���������������������������.���������������������������?-���������������������������  < __*  ,'&'  m  *.  "C   0 "   *5 ���������������������������   vr lKS *"1*? I  >\   i    ^j  In which to buy Dry Goods, Notions,"Shoes, Etc., at a FRACTION OF THE WHOLESALE COST on this stock.  - t������������������" 'j      soon be over and then your opportunity will be but a memory, so���������������������������  This. CUT THE STOCK IN TWO sale will  LADIES; Hurry! Hurry!  This is a warning to you not to delay the trip you are going to make to this Emporium of Bargains.    GET HERE AT ANY COST; IT WILL PAY YOU !  Cut-the-Stock-  ln-tvo Sale is a  big money saver  for you on seasonable goods.  Space will not allow us to give quotations on the stock  being sold.   We can assure you that the only item in the  store sold at regular prices is thread.     Everything else at a  saving to you of from 20 to 60 per cent on regular prices.'  Save dollars here on everything you buy.  You can buy now  at about half the  Price you - will  have to pay for  the same merchandise a little later  AUCTION SALE  fact-ANYTHING YOU WANT PUT UP.  Thursday night at 8 o'clock sharp Zl ^������������������  Goods, Blankets, Linens, Hosiery, Underwear, Whitewear, Flannelettes, Ginghams-  N. C. McLEAN & CO.   Auctioneers  ���������������������������in  Murrin & Sn m A  M  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, September 24,   1914  NOW THE TIME TO ADVERTISE  F. Slcwarl-Whytc's'famous London "Versalilcs" will play  llieir third annual engagement in Enderby on Saturday evening, Sept. 2Gth All the old favorites, including Miss Lara Clinton." Billy Oswald, Harry Haywood and Billic Conlcy, the dashing  Irish tenor of two seasons ago, are wilh the company this year,  together with a half dozen new artists just over from the Old  Country. Thc bill this season is "Scoltic in Japan," a laughable  comedy with musical trimmings; Twenty per cent of thc" "Versalilcs" profits this season goes to the war fund. Scats are now  selling at Reeves' Drug Store. Thc prices arc, reserved $1.00;  general admission, 50c; children 25c.  GETTING DOWN TO WORK  While C'mada is at war in lhc'  national sense, there is industrial peace all over thc country  Canadian market formerly supplied by German manufacturers  or by Austrian and. oilier European countries. Sir George considers lhal the big problem is lo  Some benefits that Canada might  derive from Europe's war are denied us by restrictions of Empire  palriolism. The keenest Canadian  business man would not willingly  prolil lo-day by a situation lhal  handicaps lhc Mother Counlry.  Bul in the field of commercial  activity now open lo Canadian  manufacturers, there are now���������������������������by  reason of this unsought war���������������������������various opportunities for us, which  mean loss to none other than Germany.  Much of the trade lhal was Germany's in Canada should now become onr own. Who bul our own  Canadian manufacturers should  now make the hosiery, the underwear, the paper, the toys, the silver  and much of the chemicals, dye-  stuffs and other things Germany  has supplied us?  All lhis additional business, now  so readily tending toward Canadian concerns, will be divided  among them in proportions depending upon thc aggressiveness  with which they, respectively, go  after such business.  In that aggressiveness, as in all  commercial campaigns, advertising  must .be an important factor.  Doubly important right now���������������������������  because this trade thai was Germany's i.s going lo be apportioned  among our factories al once. Our  people must have these things���������������������������not  six months or a year hence���������������������������they  arc buying them now. Slocks are  running low, and the firms lhat ask  most insistently for their share are  going to get iT���������������������������large and quickly.  Il will be a test.  Advertising will soon reveal  which'of our industrial enterprises  arc most worthy and best prepared  to profit by Germany's set-hack.  The firms first to advertise for this  business that was Germany's will  be thci first to profit and thc ones  lo profit, most .largely G\yhen that  business becomes. Canada's.  ; .Who", among our Canadian manufacturers, is willing'.to-be left out  in   the "cold?    Who,  among such  firms, will fail to advertise?  LOCAL  ADVERTISING.  This   is   the   testing  time.    Thc  merchant   who   shows   lhe  white  feather by excluding his business  name from Ihe local paper, in lhis  or any  olher  community,  will  be  the first lo feci the cifecls of hard  limes.    The   merchant ��������������������������� who   hammers the harder in hard limes for  a share of the people's business is  lhe surest lo gel, not only his share,  bul also lhc share lhat should belong   lo   lhc    merchant    requiring  flannel   fool-pads.      Advertising is  recognized  the world over as the  one indispensable thing lo all business.    Tlie   buying  public   is   nol  blind.    People arc very observing.  They quickly recognize thc man* in  business who i.s strong when others  are weak.    Times may be ever so  hard,  but  thc buying public will  nol pass by a live merchant for a  dead one.    The buyer can readily,  and does readily, perceive the man  who, in spite of business depression, keeps  his  colors flying.    In  any community it is thc live ones  who  advertise.    When  a  business  man lakes his name out of lhe home  paper���������������������������withdraws behind his door  ���������������������������does   nothing  to   keep   business  with,its   face   right   side   front���������������������������  nothing to let the world know he is  in business in the lown���������������������������he must  of  necessity   lurn   business   away.  Better  reduce  his business  advertising to a single-inch ad  than to  snuff it oul altogether.     If a business man wants business he mu'sl  go after it;  and .lhe harder 'times  are the harder he makes them, for  himself and  for others, .when  he  quits the first essential to business  ���������������������������advertising���������������������������and crawls off into  a corner and pulls down the blind.  AUCTION SAIES will.be held in  thc Dry Goods. Department of Pol-  son,' Murrin & Speers on Monday  afternoon and eveningand Tuesday  afternoon and evening of. next  week.  It will pay you to attend.  Get your, bread tickets at Joe's.  No labor dispute of any import-'bring uic Canadian manufactur  ancc exists, and nol one arbilrn-jCrs together. Thc Department  lion board is sitting. Even lhc|js doing everything possible  rolongcd difficulty among thc .,l0ng this line, and lias even in-  mincrs a I Nanaimo is lermin  a ted. The Department of Labor  which, when the war broke out,  appealed Ihrough Hon. Mr.  Crolhers for the amicable adjustment of labor difficulties, is  keeping in constant communication wilh the different centres  and watching industrial conditions.  The general situation is. looking up, according to advices received al Ottawa from all parts  of lhe Dominion. At lhc outbreak of the war there was more  =-oiHcss=-pessimism���������������������������aiul=-talk-M)f-  suspending industrial operations, but confidence appears to  he gaining, and many Canadian  manufacturers are adopting thc  patriotic policy of not only supplying whal hostile countries  have hitherto supplied to Canada, hut are endeavoring to capture the Irade of such countries  with lhe South American republics. The opportunities are. extensive and Ihe outlook is hopeful.  When the statistics for the  past month are available a very  substantial improvement is likely lo he registered. The trade  roul.es temporarily demoralized  at lhe outset are now open, and  imports and exports are coming  and going in considerable volume. An increase in lhe customs revenues for September is  expected on account of largely  increased imports from lhe United States.  The industrial situation, it is  expected, will he grealiy improved by heavy eon tracts that,  il is,understood, will be placed  in Canada by Great Britain and  her allies. England has already bought a large amount ot  hay and oals in Canada. More  .contracts for equipment and  supplies are being placed.  Sir Cleroge E. Foster, Minister  of Trade and Commerce, is quite j  optimistic   over   lhe   industrial j  outlook.     He   emphasizes   lhatj  the greatest opportunity is in the  venloricd a drug store lo find  out what supplies came from  Germany and can.be produced  in this country.  NOW IS THE TIME to buy properly.���������������������������Choice homesile of three  acres. Lawes5 sub-division, suitable for poultry or small fruits;  few minutes' walk from centre  of town; city water. Also, two  large lots on Uclvedere street;  180-ft. frontage, rear-entrance on  Stanley street; house and stable.  Will become valuable for business purposes as lown develops.  I wish to sell cither one or the  other��������������������������� a\' above pronerljes. Price    'Grab a ni "Roso"-  lerms.  For High-Class Millinery at moderate  prie'es, try MUNRO &CO., Armstrong.  Our Milliner has-just returned from the  Fall Openings with a selection of the  latest novelties. We are showing this  week a particularly smart range of im-  l)ottecLa:eady=ito_;_w.ears^in^_C.6rdur_oy,^  "Velvet, Plush, etc.  low; easy  man. a27-2t  FOR   SALE���������������������������Three   head   general j MUNRO & CO.  purpose horses.    I'. 0. Abbott, Ma-'  bel Lake.  Armstrong, B.C.  THE'DRY GOODS SPECIALISTS  Every Reader of The Enderby Press  may have a War Map Free  A Map .'' 1-3 x 2 1-2 feet, showing clearly every boundary, every city, every town, village,  hamlet ancl river in the whole European War area. Each map in a neat folder of convenient  size.  THE FAMIL HERALD AND WEEKLY STAR, of Montreal, has secured exclusive rights for  the War Map prepared by the celebrated map firm of G. W. Bacon & Co., Ltd., of London, Eng.  It is bevond question the most comprehensive map printed.  THE ENDERBY PRESS and.WALKER'S WEEKLY has completed arrangements by which  our readers can secure a copy of this excellent map free of charge.  Here is Our Offer-Good for THIRTY DAYS ONLY:  The price of THE FAMILY HERALD and WEEKLY STAR, Canada's Greatest Newspaper,  is ONE DOLLAR A YEAR.  The price of THE ENDERBY PRESS and WALKER'S WEEKLY, a distinctly all-home-print  home weekly, is TWO.DOLLARS A YEAR.  We now offer BOTH PAPERS for one year each, including a copy of The Family Herald's  War Map, size 30x40 inches, in a neat folder of convenient size for only $2.25.  This offer applies to all subscribers, new or renewal, who pay for the two papers inside next  THIRTY DAYS from this date.  To follow the war situation intelligently the Family Herald War Map is necessary. It should  he in every Canadian Home. Address or call,  ORDER AT ONCE. THE WALKER PRESS OFFICE,  PR I  Not 30 per cent  ON  But  25W  and better  For the month of  September ONLY  10c SHEET MUSIC for  25c SHEET MUSIC for  50c and 60c MUSIC for  3c*5c  15c  30c  30 per cent  off all music  folios  $10 Violins  ibr$5&:$6  Guitars & Banjos  reduced one-half  Fancy China  Glassware  and Silverware  reduced 30 per ct.  China Cups and Saucers  12 1-2 cents up  Brown Betsy Tea Pots  15c up  97-piece Dinner Sets  -��������������������������� J. $7.50 .up__. -   40-piece China Tea Sets  $6.00 up  [as long as they last]  Fine Glass Tumblers  65c-upper dozen  Some  Bargains in Phonographs, Accordions, &c  SEWING MACHINES AT YOUR OWN PRICE  They say I must not,  BUT I WILL  EnMyMnStore  . J. E. CRANE, Proprietor  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 PHESH.  We buy first-hand for spot cash, s  can give you the best price possible  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B. C.  I  I


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