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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Oct 29, 1914

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 t*  ������������������-  //  Enderby, B.C., October 29, 1914  AND      WALKER'S      WEEKLY  '���������������������������*������������������  Vol. 7; No. 35; WholeNo.' 337  ENDERBY NEWS IN BRIEF  To Mr. and Mrs. South a daughter  was born on October 8th.  On  September 29th,  a  son  wasj  born to Mr. and Mrs. T. French.  C. C. Rice is spending some  weeks in Enderby from the coast.  A son was borri to Mr. and Mrs.  Wm. Monk, Grindrod, on thc 22nd.  - Born���������������������������To Mr. and Mrs. Robert  Davidson, Deep Creek, a son, on  October 23rd.  . A. Fulton returned to Calgary last  week, where he expects to spend uie  winter months.  Mrs. Sam Skejie and child.left  for Sandpoinl, Idaho, last evening  to join her husband.  Messrs. Downham & Preston are  building an addition lo the residence of H. F. Cowan.  A business meeting of the W. A.  will be held in St. George's Parish  Room, this afternoon at 2.30.  The - home - of Mr. and Mrs. - E.  Robertson, -Mara, was made . the  happier.by the advent of ,'a son, on  ihe 12th inst.     , .���������������������������.    - .   . '. ; ,    ';  - Miss- Jamicsoh "has" rented, the,  Adams ",-block, ��������������������������� (Py'm'an - jewelry,  store), with thc intention to establish a lunch room with,rooms to let.  The ice cream season has passed  with, the summer,rose, but;you will^  find at'"Joe's the" finest cup of tea'  and , the daintiest sandwiches that  you ever ate, afternoon or evening.  A meeting of the Hospital Auxiliary will be held in the City Hall  Thursday afternoon; Nov. 5th, at  3:30. A full attendance is desired  as important business is to be  transacted.  German March Upon Calais Checked  A London dispatch to the Van-  counver Province from F. A. Mc-  Kcnzie, who seems to send the"  most reliable news from the front,  says that everything indicates that  the German advance towards Calais  has been stayed. Unless they can  bring further reinforcements, "thiey  may find themselves, immediately,  in an exceedingly critical position,  for every hour increases the Allies'  strength on the northern line. The  feeling in responsible circles, he  adds, is more cheerful than' for  several days past. Thc battles are  far from ended and the slaughter  continues incredibly great, beyond  all records of modern war, Jjut  there is abundant cause, to hope  that the march on Calais will end as  did the march on-Paris���������������������������in failure.  Mr. C. F. Bigge, of the Gainford  Poultry Farm, has been made secretary of the Northern Okanagan  Poultry Association, in the absence  of Capt. Cameron, who has gone to  the front.  The Enderby branch of the Okanagan Ambulance Society will meet  on Friday afternoon, the 30th, at  3 o'clock, at Miss Forster's. All  having sewing please bring or send  same in at that time.  . Thc people of Grindrod <are giving a concert in the school house  Monday afternoon, Nov. 2nd, in  =7ai d^o Mh e^R ed^Gross^Fu n dfan d=-a  cordial invitation is extended to all  Enderby friends to attend.  Parish of Enderby: 21st Sunday  after Trinity���������������������������Holy Communion, 8  a. m.; Holy Communion (choral)  11 a. m.; Evensong, 7.30 p. m. There  will be a short program of sacred  music after the evening service.  Mrs. Sidney H. Speers and children leave Enderby for Nelson on  Monday,-where they will join Mr.  Speers, who has taken the position  of manager of the wholesale and  retail feed business of Mr. Albert  Johnston.-.".. ,  The Directors of the Fall Fail-  met on Saturday and authorized the  Acting Secretary-treasurer, Mr.  Matt Hasscn, to pay all accounts  and prize moneys in full. The 'Fair-  was a great success this year, there  being over $100 taken off the old  deficit.���������������������������Armstrong Advertiser.  W. A. Russell has the contract  for the moving of the bungalow  and other buildings from the orchard block of Mr. G. R. Lawes to thc  beautiful residential site cleared by  Mr. Lawes the past season, on Enderby Heights. Only a part of this  work will be undertaken this fall.  Jack Newby and Miss Evelyn  Rad'cliffe were married.at Bclling-  ham, Wash., on the 17th of October. Many of their Enderby  friends sent them ai handsome  piece,of silverware for their new  home in Bellingham as a token of  their esteem- and good wishes.  In addition to thc prizes won by  exhibitors from this district, published last week, the name of the  Barnum Pbultry Farm should have  been given, whose White Wyan-  dotts carried first for cock, pullet  and pen. A. Smithers, in addition  to thc prizes published, also won  1st on W. Rock cock, and 1st on his  pen of Houdans.  Hon. Collin Campbell, former  attorney-general of Manitoba, died  at his Winnipeg home on the 25th.  The correspondent of" the. Daily  News, who has been in an armored  train to the banks of.the Yscr, gives  a good description, of the battle of  Northwestern 'Trance. ;" He says:  "The battle rages'along the Yscr  withy frightful destruction of .life.  Air engines, sea engines and land  engines, dcathsweep- this desolate,  country vertically, horizontally and  Iraiis'versely.yThrough������������������it?the little:  frail human engines crawl.and dig,-  walk and run,- skirmishing, charging and blundering "in little individual fights, and tussels, tired and  puzzled, ordered here ^ and there,  sleeping where~ they can, never  washing and dying unnoticed. ,  "Thursday the Germans were  driven back over the Yser; Friday  they-- secured a footing-again, and  Saturday they were again hurled  back. Now a bridge blown up by  one side is repaired by the others;  then it is again blown up by the  first or left as a death-trap till the  enemy is actually crossing.  "Actions by. armored trains,' some  of them the most .reckless adventures, are attempted daily. Each  day accumulates an unwritten  record of individual daring feats  accomplished, as part of thc day's  work. Day by day our men push  out on these dangerous explora-  -tions,=-attacked^by-^shell=J!re,^in.  danger of cross-fire, dynamite and  ambuscades, bringing a priceless  support lo thc threatened lines., As  the armored train approaches the  river-"'under shell fire, the ear  cracks with the constant thunder  of guns aboard. It is amazing lo  see the angles at which the guns  can be swung.  "And overhead the airmen are  busy venturing through fog and  pull's of exploding shells lo gel one  small fact of information. *We used  lo regard the looping of thc loop  of the Germans overhead as a hair-  brained piece of impudent defiance  of our infantry fire. Now we know  it means early trouble for the infantry.  "Beside us, as we crawl up sniffing the lines like dogs on a scent,  grim trainloads of wounded wait  soundlessly in their sidings. Further up the line ambulances are  coming slowly back.  "The bullets of machine guns begin to rattle on our armored coats.  Shells we learned to disregard, but  the.machine gun is thc master of  this war. s  "Now. we near the river at a flat  country   farm.     Thc   territory   is  .scarred with trenches and it is impossible to say at first who is in  them, so incidental ancl separate arc  the fortunes of this riverside 'battle.  The Germans are on our, bank, enfilading "the lines of the Allies' trenches. We creep lip and the Germans come into sight out ��������������������������� of the  trenches, rush to the'bank and are  scattered and smashed. The, Allies  follow with a fierce bayonet charge.  "The Germans do not wait. ��������������������������� They  rush to the bridges'and arc swept  away by the deadliest destroyer of  them all, lhe machine gun., The  bridge is blown up,-" but who can  say by whom? -Quickly the train  runs back.  " 'A brisk 'day,' remarks the correspondent. 'Not,so bad,' replied  the'officer. ' .    7   c        -    =���������������������������  "So thc days pass." ..  ,   Hard-Pressed but [Firm  '    ^  London, Oct. 28.���������������������������The Times'  correspondent in West Flanders  says the Germans have paid a .terrible price for crossing the Yser  river, and for the strip they still  hold at the bend of the river., .  Again and again they have been  practically., wiped out by Belgian  shrapnel, but have continued , to  pour men into the death trap.  . At Dixmude arid \Nieuport the  struggle is equally severe. -At Dixmude, French marines were ��������������������������� compelled to stand for forty-hours a  continuous attack, before they succeeded' in dispelling the Germans  at the-bayonet point.. ,-  AN ENDURANCE TEST  S  .      Hardest Yet to Come,  '  * ,Telegraphing<about the fighting  in. Belgium, -.the- correspcndenlVof  the Londo*n:,^ Times.-Jn, "Northern  Franceysays: -.'-"The^cnemy's'.most'  furious' attack- alongythe.line of.th'e  ���������������������������Yser .was "at Ypres;" where*,a?qua'rter  of a.million'Xjenriansifor'five' critical days" were tieldyfback, by. the  British'forces. ������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������' 7'! 7 , ��������������������������� '.  r\ -.'IThe-aHiiieryrffire^agaihst'-the  British in'thetrerichps was terrible,  churning-up'- the..earth and: often  burying . the ^ men' by . thc dozens.  Repeatedly thc "enemy's ,' infantry  advanced to within a few hundred  yards, but 'every time our men  leaped from.Ihe trenches and went  at them with {he bayonet. The  Germans fled,-throwing their  over their shoulders as they r  "Many hundreds7 were' captured  and thousands were ^ killed ' and  wounded. Still their shrapnel  rained into the British trenches and  fresh infantry took thc places of  the Germans who had been decimated. The situation.grew more and  more critical and it seemed that the  British were likely to be borne  down by sheer weight of numbers.  Still they held on.' Friday came at  last, and with it needed reinforcements. The position was saved and  the Germans fell back fifteen miles.  Battle' Proceeding- Stubbornly  Berlin,- via Amsterdam, ,Oct. 28.���������������������������  The,battle of Yser Canal andsouth-  west of' Lille is" proceeding "stubbornly. Yesterday the. .German  forces made -progress."-, ,On,-'other  portions. of the" battle-, front in- the  '.wcslern7tK"eatre-i'of.- war':.there^-.is'  nothing- to report. .v/r67the" ^southwest "of Warsaw,"our".troops' have "repulsed, all Russian attacks. North"  of Ivangorod'a.new Russian- army  corp's has'crossed;the Vistula.    '..',*.  >i.K,'v -'���������������������������-'���������������������������vs..  an.  -- Germans Invading. .Angola ,* '"  Paris, Oct. 28.H-A message from  Lisbon says: ''Despatches received  here say that German troops have  forcibly invaded- the Portuguese  province of Angola, West Africa/  Preparations are being made to  despatch warships  from    Portugal     to  ���������������������������������������������-   "���������������������������"_--- -s'*, I  .-W  '��������������������������� Ten-years ago this month, there ������������������  wjis gathered in one of the,clubs at  Perth, Western Australia, a few influential. Englishmen, whq , we're .  casually, discussing the merits and,  demerits of Ihe Englishman .as an  atom in this.'squirming"sca'.bf-. hu-j-  manity. Some of those present 'con-"7  tended that the staying; qiiality-'.of .*<-'  the Englishman, the strength-to cri->-,~  dure hardship, privation,'etc., was';  becoming . a , neglible thing.',, .' Aii.i  English'gentleman.sitting -near'and-'  overhearing the conversation, fluted'  thc idea, and proposed-,.that * the ;:  sporting club ��������������������������� of Australia be in-'77'  duced to take, the" matter, up, wither-  the result that the sporting club-put'1-'  up'a prize of $25,000rfor. a ten-year y'v  endurance test,..to-bc competed iord'P  byT three Englishmen./. NearlyySOO.'Iv"'  applicants,were started in the prc-^ '���������������������������"���������������������������  lim'inary tests held by the club7* In^Aw ^E  most cases, the men dropped.out^in^r^^  thc 'early stages."'-Biit. three- men^^ta^e  stuck- it out. f Dr.? "Jack Dawson,;"M; C"'^C^"^  ,D.,.A.F.R,C.S.;of?Perth;7W.A"., is.one.;^4^  of those .three; men, yand he j rsrUhe^<^*";.>r^S:  only- one_.of ahe,thrce>who.will?be J-,-l?^VS9f4i  able 16 ���������������������������^ompJctc":>thevte!it?^^  -1 Dr.���������������������������eDawson w'as'in ������������������nderby>lbstf>>-r^'|%i-  week,-foiva:day<:or.byb,7and:on"*Fn^*iu^iS  day evening"lecturedyon,*his.travels'^  by foot ..around: the. .world.'-". -FromV^^'fell  *     - .  Till  rifles j immediately  and "troops  Angola."  Despatches reaching London say  Emperor William has demanded unequivocally that Calais be taken,  and a telegram received Tuesday,  quoting the Saxon Gazette, gives  whal purports to be an ambitious  plan of German invasion, once the  north coast of France is in their  hands.  The towns of West Flanders, over  and through which the battle for  the coast has been waging, are in  ruins. The canals.are choked witli  dead, and thc countryside is scarred  as if by earthquake.  That the Germans have not been  alone in heavy losses is attested by  a'-'despatch'declaring thai the Belgians losl 10,000 men when they  were driven from the banks of the  Yser.  The biggest of the German guns  arc now reported to be at Bruges.  They apparently arc yet to be  brought into action, and some of the  most terrible stages of the conflict  remain lo be decided.  From Rheims lias come a despatch dwelling upon thc local indications that lhc Germans arc preparing to hold their positions in  that part of'the Aisne all winter.  Enemy Driven Back at Nancy  Under Paris date a dispatch says  the unyielding German line,,which  for six weeks has been stretched  across France, i.s said by.the French  War Ollice to have been broken al  last. Near the 'eastern end of the  line, in thc region beyond Nancy,  the invaders have been driven back  on German soil.  Repulsed Fierce Attacks  Pctrograd, Oct. 28.���������������������������An official  communication issued last night  says: "Fighting has commenced on  the front in East Prussia. We have  repulsed fierce German attacks in  the region of Dakalarzcwc, and  have taken many prisoners at Gom-  bin, on the left bank of the Vistula.  Coh Marilz Defeated- -   -  London, Oct. 27.���������������������������It i.s officially  announced at Capetown that the  rebel, Licut.-Co.I.Maritz and'his  forces have been defeated at Ka-  kamas, in the Gordonia district.of  Beehuanalan, by the Union of  South Africa troops. Maritz was  wounded in. the engagement and  fled to German territory.  Rebellion Breaks Out Afresh  London, Oct. 28.���������������������������Another rebellion has broken out in South Africa. Gen. Christian Dewet and  Gen. Christian F. Bayers have  taken lhe lead of the rebels in  Orange Free State and Western  Transvaal.  Householders and license holders  are reminded that they have only  until the end of the month to get  their names on the Cily Voters' List.  At a meeting of the Enderby  Conservative Association last Saturday evening several matters of  interest to the welfare of the district were taken up and action  taken to foster, among them that of  the extension of the Government  Telephone System to connect with  the Government phone in the lower end of the Valley, also to Mabel  Lake and Lumby, and seeking to  get for the district a share of the  timber and pole export business  lhat is forced to Canada as a result  of the war.  Mr. R. N. Bailey, after weeks of illness, is slowly growing weaker, being  confined to his bed with the lamp of  life burning low.  W. II. Stevens, district superintendent of Ihe Government Telephone System, was in Enderby on  Saturday making arrangements for  thc installation of the line in the  Endcrby-Mara district. The line  and pole work from Salmon Arm  to Enderby will be done by the  gangs now working this way from  the Arm, and at Enderby the work  will he taken over by Mr. Ecklaiul,  who will employ local;men to complete the line in this district. Mr.  Stevens said he intended lo have  this district connected up with  Kamloops this fall, but did nol be  lieve  wilh  thc line could  be connected  Revelstoke this season.  guest of Sir Richard McBride.'.After--:  lecturing at the coast,cities'he,"will-,r7  takc-a boat for his" Australian home.-''; /  He must be in Perfh'-by'the first of ^ ^  January  next  to' win   the  $25,000;";  offered by-the Australian sporting", ^.\  club. - He must pack on his back the -, -  84-pound packhe has carried in his "* -..  seventy-thousand mile walk 'of the "/-���������������������������'  pasl ten years. ��������������������������� /. - ���������������������������_,  "v .  'Dr. Dawson is a marvelous man.  To appreciate him one must "meet"';,"7  him���������������������������not'as a travelling ad venturer"-;-  is met-by Simpering Ego in togs of." ���������������������������'  emptiness, but as the'man he is.   <���������������������������_ ".  In his lecture Dr. Dawson, uricorir"'..;.���������������������������  sciously no doubt,' presents, a side   '"-'  of Ihe  Englishman  lhat  is almost    -7  lost sight of as he is known every- ,  day���������������������������and at church service.    The .   .'  sterling qualities of the true sport -  of an Englishman fairly bubble oul  of- every nook and .cranny of his  -hoofing.==^His--lalk=-\vas^=rcfresh���������������������������=^  ing, and one can imagine what the     J  book-will be that he is to publish  of his travels.  Dr. Dawson landed in Australia  when the gang plank was run out  upon the ground floor. He had ������������������20  in his pocket. Gelling in on lhe  ground floor enabled him to get in  "right," and when he lefl Perth on,  his walk around the world ten  years  ago,  he  was   reputed   to be ,  worth  ������������������150,000. - And   he  has  nol   been permitted to touch a ccnl of  his own money since. With all this  casli at home, and with all lhe  pleasures and comforts that that  cash could buy tossed over his  head, Dr. Dawson has trudged the  world over with an 8'1-pound pack  upon his back, living like a tramp:  oftimes with little or nolhing.lo'.cal  for days at a time, and sleeping any  place he could lay his head. Whal  for? Ask Dr. Dawson. He knows,  but he will not tell. But if you are  a true enough sport yourself you  will be able to guess. And if you  cannot guess, it wouldn't do any  good to tell you. But, primarily, il  was not for the $25,000.  A ~.  CANADIAN PATRIOTIC FUND  Docs Nol Intend to Attack Canada  Count von Bernstorff, German  ambassador to the United States,  it. is reported from Washington,  says that, while Germany holds  that Canada lias violated tlie spirit  of the Monroe Doctrine by sending  troops against .Germany, his country has no intention of attacking  Ihe Dominion. While no body will  seriously .question the contention  of the German ambassador, it is  just as well for Count von Bernstorff, or any olher count, to know  lhat where Ihe British lion calls her  cubs they go; and they live or die  by   the   Mother   Counlry.  Robert Cooke  .$3.00  Jas. S. Cooke     5.00  Friend     2.00  $10.00  Farmers' Institute Subscriptions  Previously acknowledged ..$138.75  H. J. Knapp   .....*     2.00  A. Tomkinson. . 7  Jimmy Bell,' Man  Georgic Bell  Gerald Little  Wilfrid Owen ..,  Esther Wilala ..,  Hen it Putula  Elli Hoski    Albert Woods  Nellie McClelland  Dela Mackie    M. ]i. Gary   1  1.00  .50  .50  .10  .10  .10  .10  .25  .15  .10  .10  .00  $144.75 THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, October 29,   1914  The joy ride on the  war wagon mat  Mineselfund Gott  will likely end in a  jolt that will bring  all nations to  their senses  which stock could be purchased that would soon  produce revenue'for themselves and; the district.  Without having a title to his land, it is impossible  for the settler "to raise any money with which" to  purchase stock, with thc result that lie has to  eke out a slave's existence, working part of thc  lime on the land and part of the lime off the land  at anything he can find to do.  If the British Columbia Government had the  money to start a land-clearing cruisadc, thus affording employment Tor thc hundreds of laborers  who will be in need ol* work-this fall and winter,  it would not only find a solution for the problems  of lhc unemployed, but would, at the same time,  aid wonderfully in thc development of the Province.  LEARNING THE LESSON  BAN Kof MONTREAL  Established 1817  Capital, $16,000,000  (paid up)  Rest, $16,000,000  H. V. Meredith, Esq., President  Sir Frederick Williams-Taylor, General Manager  BRANCHES IN LONDON, BNG., NEW YORK and CHICAGO.  SAVINGS   DEPARTMENT  Deposits received from $1 upwards, and interest allowed at current rates.  Interest credited 30th June and 31st December.  ENDERBY BRANCH A. E. TAYLOR, Manager  "jL|.������������������i ii���������������������������mMui.LijJMt���������������������������Ha���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������W���������������������������������������������������������������������������������  THE ENDERBY PRESS  AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Published  uvery  Thursday at    Enderby,   li. C. at  S2   per   year,   by   tho  Walker   Press.   Advertising  Rates:   Transient, 50c an inch first insertion, 23c each subsequent insertion.    Contract advertising. SL an inch per month.  Legal Notices:   12c a lino first insertion:*Sc a line each subsequent insertion.  Read ins Notices and Locals: 15c a line.  OCTOBER 29, 1914  ��������������������������� FOSTERNG FARMING  What lias thc present Dominion Government  done for the farmer of Western Canada? Thc  question is not a cliilicull one to answer, although,  perhaps, il would be more proper lo ask, Is there  anything-That lhe present administration could  have done lo foster tlie welfare of lhc Western  farmer which has been left undone'?  , The main lines ancl characteristics of the un-  oslentalions land policy initialed by tlie Hon.  Robert Rogers on assuming control of lhc portfolio oi' Ihe Department of lhc Interior in 1911,  and forced to ils logical issue by thc Hon. Dr.  Roche, his worthy successor in ollice, may be  summarized as follows:  1���������������������������Uller confidence in  lhe loyal co-operation  of lhe settler;  2���������������������������The sanction of the rule that exacts but one  bushel of grain where only one bushel can be  grown; and���������������������������  3���������������������������A log cabin hewn from lhe virgin forest, such  as was good enough for our fathers, instead of  iKitrmgnmiYrt^^  him to put up a three hundred dollar house on  his land.  The policv formulated by both Mr. Rogers and  Dr. Roche has had the invariable hall-mark of  kindness and forbearance; of sympathy for lhe  struggling pioneers of whom they were ones  themselves; of wise and reasonable leniency in  the enforcing of lhe land laws and regulations.  The Western farmer has been made to feel, and.  he appreciates lhe facl. thai, when lhe heart of  his held is partly rock and partly scrub, il is his  privilege lo break und cultivate only such acreage  as he may, and lhal, although his loaf may not  be as large as his neighbor's, his effort will command as' much reward. Such a policy of good  will and forbearance between landlord and tenant  has not failed to develop universal confidence and  contentment amongst lhe toilers of the soil in thc  West, so much so thai il i.s really remarkable lhal  complaints of any kind on lhe part of entrants are  almost unknown'' nt the present time in the Department charged with the land administration.  In Rriiish Columbia, however, there is a feeling  which we believe is justifiable, thai the settler on  Dominion land is not treated with epiite so much  consideration. .Here the settler has lo do infinitely more work on his land lo enable him to get  his title. The heavy bush land makes lhe work  of clearing extremely slow and cosily, and there  are many instances which could be cited where,  even when the required amount ol* clearing is  done, the patent to the land is long delayed. .lust  at this time, there are several holders of land in  the Mabel fake district who complain because  thev are unable lo get titles to their holdings.  Thev sav if thev could get a title to the land they  would be in a position lo raise money lhat would  enable Ihem to set to work upon the land and  get a sufficient acreage cleared and inlo crop  iis would produce a living for themselves and  families.   Monev could he raised on the land with  That thc people of England arc learning the  great lesson that all must learn from thc horrible  War now going on is becoming more and more  apparent as the days go by. In a letter recently  received by an Endcrbyitc from his aged father  in England, the statement is made that there has  been a total wiping out of lhc old lines of class  distinction���������������������������thc rich and thc poor are on a common fooling; one can buy no more than thc other  and the prices on all food commodities arc set by  thc Government twice a week, and these prices  to all, high or low, are the same. All trains arc  run byolhc Government, and there are no "class"  coaches run.on any of thc lines. Thc people of  England, generally, realise, that at thc battle front  the"sons of prince and peasant arc fighting shoulder to shoulder, without distinction, and, while  these conditions exist at thc front, thc writer says,  there is lhc same feeling of common interest at  home.  A similar thought was recently expressed by  Llovd George in what has been characterised as  his greatest speech. This British statesman sees  in the war and its trials a revolution in national  life, an uplift of far reaching consequences. He  said: "It is a great opportunity. II only comes  once in many centuries to the children of men.  For most generations sacrifice comes in drab  weariness ol* spirit to men. II has come today to  y0L1���������������������������it has come today to us all���������������������������in the form of  ihe glorv and thrill of a. great movement for  liberty that compels millions throughout Europe  to lhe same noble end."  Lloyd George speaks of those who have given  their lives or more than their--lives, "the lives of  those'they love, and exults in their sacrifice because "they have taken their part in thc making  of a new Europe���������������������������a new world.   I can sec signs  of it coming through thc glarc'of thc battlefield.  The people "of all kinds will gain more by this  struggle than   they comprehend al  thc present  moment.   They will be rid of thc greatest menace to Their frcd'om.    That is nol all.    There is  another blessing, infinitely greater and more enduring, which is emerging already out of this  great contest���������������������������a new patriotism, richer, nobler,  more exalted than the old.    I sec a new recognition among all classes, high and low, shedding  themselvesY>f selfishness���������������������������a new recognition thai  thc honor of a country docs not depend merely  upon the maintenance of its glory in thc stricken  field, but in protecting ils homes from distress as  well.   II is a new patriotism which is bringing a  new outlook over all classes.   Thc great Hood of  luxury and of sloth which had submerged lhe  land is receding, ancl a new Britain is appearing.  Wc can sec, for lhc first time, the fundamental  things  lhat mailer in  life, and  lhat had been  -obscui'Ccffrom^our^vision-byHhe^tropiGafgrowtlv  of prosperity."  Mr. George describes a valley in'his native  Wales so sheltered lhat the atmosphere was enervating. The English people have been living in  such a "sheltered valley for generations, he said,  and have become too comfortable, too indulgent,  loo selfish. Now they have been driven to elevations where Ihcy can see "the great, everlasting  th i n gs.l ha t m a llerj' or a na lion, _thc greait, peal������������������ of_  honor we had forgotten, duty, patriotism, ancl,  clad in glittering while, the great pinnacle ol*  Sacrificc,"poinling like a rugged finger to heaven."  SOME OBSERVATIONS ON THE WAR  Specials in Lumber  while they last:  Earl Kitchener, it i.s reported, is complaining  because too much war news is leaking through  the fingers of the censors. This must be. a mis-  lake. The world knows about as litllc about the  way the war is going as if it were taking place in  the moon.  The Washington Herald says there are dumdum war correspondents. Which is true, but,  judging from some of lhe sensational reports of  captures of lhe enemy, and killed and wounded  of lhc enemy, some ol" these correspondents are  not as dumdum as they ought to be. If they are  not careful Ihcy will have more of the enemy  killed and wounded and taken than there is of  him, .  There i.s just one Ihing thc nations ol Europe  did not do iii their dfVorts'lo keep the peace���������������������������they  failed lo make armored cathedrals for thc God ot  Christianity to dwell in.  In all lhe reports from the front, Avhelhcr from  Paris, Berlin, Vienna, Pelrograd or Bclgrad, ihe  enemv is alwavs present in vastly superior torcc  and lie is alwaYs repulsed with great loss lo lhe  enemv.  Turkey is about lo join in the onward march  and upward of European civilization.  No. 4 Drop Siding,  No. 4 Novelty Siding,  No. 2 2z4 and 2x6,  No. 2 Mixed Lath,   -  Short Cordwood,  Dry Blocks,  $10.00 per M  $10.00 per M  $13.00 per M  $1.75 per M  $375 per load  $3.00 per load  Why not lay in your winter supply of wood NO W  OKANAGAN SAW MILLS, Ltd. Enderby  From the Garden to  the Table  When in doubt don't cook. Your home life can be made  a deal more enjoyable if occasionally 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, ^3mmY Enderby  A decided economy in fuel consumption is  effected by using nickelled steel in  Ttsnfr  oven. It attracts and  heat far better than most oven  materials. See the McClary dealer.  MADE   IN   CANADA  53  MURRIN HARDWARE CO., Agents.  ENDER1>Y,B. C.  Lest We Forget  Wc need to be reminded quite as much as -to be  informed. Memory has bec,n jocularly described  as "lhc thing wc forget Avith." Out of sight is  apt lo be out ol" mind.  An advertiser who relics on the memory ot the  public leans on a broken reed. The absence of its  advertising from the newspapers has been lhc beginning of thc end of many a firm. "The present  suitor hath ever the advantage over the absent  lover." . .    ,  A business that has achieved its magnitude or  strength as the result of faithful advertising plays  ilselffalsc if it suspends or ceases its advertising,  on the grounds of economy. It is poor business  vision which fails to see the principal feeder ot  business, ancl fatal judgment.which cuts it oil or  interrupts its flow. Economies may be warranted  but they had better be effected in any other department than in the sales department���������������������������thc department of revenue. Any course which shoves  your customer back from you or hides you from  your customer, s ruinous. The man wilh the  money needs to be constantly sought. Advertising is lhe great discoverer of new customers, the  great retainer of old ones. #  IF YOU FORGET THE PUBLIC, THE PUBLIC  WILL FORGET YOU  ���������������������������. -i  ���������������������������I  ''J  $ Thursday, October 29,   1914  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  />>  MAKES PERFECT BREAD  rRUIT PACKING SCHOOLS  The Agricultural Department of  lhe Provincial Government is, for  lhe sixth year in succession, offering fruil-packing schools for the  benefit of lhc i'ruil growers of lhe  Province.  'As "usual, lhc local administration of these schools will be placed  in thc hands of the Farmers' Institutes. The Institute will be required to guarantee a minimum of  twelve pupils, but not more than  15, with the proper qualifications,  al a .fee of $3 each, to take the  course of twelve lessons of two ancl  a half hours a lesson, thc school extending over a week. In a limited  number of districts a double packing school can be arranged for, in  which the minimum guarantee will  be twenty-four pupils, but nol  more than 30, for the same number  _, of lessons.  The regulations call for a halt for  . 15 pupils of not less than 30 feet by  15 feet, and well lighted. It must  also-be sufficiently heated to prevent chilling of lhe fingers of thc  packers and to prevent the fruit  from freezing at night.  . The Department provides the instructor ancl pays his expenses.'The  Department will also bear the cost  of packing paper, thc fruit, and all  olher legitimate expenses, except  lhat of secretarial work, the rent of  thc hall, and its heating and lighting. Local fruit will be used as far  as possible.  |&fort ^ I&fau  The C. P. R. is,doing its share  to keep down the cost ,of living.  A new freight rate has been put  -into force from thc coast, supply  -centres. The /following '..reductions have been made:  1st class 2nd 3rd 4th  Old ..- $1.11 $1.18 $ .94 $ .71  New*  ..   $1.16.  $ .94    $ .77 -  $ .59  If you can keep your head when all about you  Are losing theirs and blaming it on you;  If you can trust yourself when all men doubt you,  But make allowance for their doubling,  too;  If you can wail and not be tired by waiting, o  Or being lied about don'l deal in lies,  Or being haled don'l give way to hating,  And yet don't look too good, nor talk loo wise;  If you can dream���������������������������and not make dreams your master;  If you can think���������������������������and nol make thought your aim;  If you can meet wilh Triumph and Disaster  And  treat  Ihosc two impostors just the same;  If you can bear to hear lhe truth you've spoken  Twisted by knaves to make a trap for fools,  Or watch thc things you've given your life to, broken,  And slop and build 'em up with worn-out tools;  If you can make one heap of all your winnings  And risk it all on one turn of pitch-and-loss,  And lose and start again at your beginnings,  And never breathe a word about your loss;  If you can force your heart and nerve and sinew ,  To serve your turn long after they arc gone,  And so hold on when there is nothing in you  Except thc will which says to them: "Hold on!"  If you can talk with crowds and keep your virtue,  Or walk with kings���������������������������nor lose thc common touch;  If-neither foes nor cooing friends can hurt you;  If all men count with you, but none too much;  If you can fill thc unforgiving minute  With sixty seconds' worth of distance run, .  Yours is the.earth and everything that's in it,  . And���������������������������which is more���������������������������you'll be a Man,, my son!  "���������������������������Rudyard Kipling.  they were defeated, with a loss of  5,000 prisoners.  The German-Austrian forces also  are said to have taken Jnroslav, bul  Ihcy were ousted later. Thc official  reports from Vienna claim lhat the  Russians, aflcr being allowed to  cross the River San, were pressed  back, and lhat the Austrians defeated Iwo Russian divisions at  Ivangorod  Of the fighting in Bosnia, lhe accounts arc so contradictory that no  judgment can be formed. The Austrians claim to have defeated Ihe  Servians nnd Montenegrins, while  bolh those powers say lhc Austrian  attacks along the Bosnian frontier  have been repelled.  Would it Be  Violation  of Monroe  Doctrine  Desperate Fighting all Along the  Line in Northern France and Belgium  OPCANADA  Witti Cash in the Bank  You Can Buy to  Advantage  You know how everything  costs more when you have to buy*  on credit. Why not practice self-  denial a while if necessary, open  a Sayings Account in the Union  Bank of Canada, and, with the  ^money=in^hand7^buy^at^CaslT  prices ? The discounts will help  to swell your bank balance, and  you will have a good start towards  financial independence.  Enderby Branch,      J. W. GILLMAN, Manager  A dispatch from London under  date of Oct. 24th says: With Germany hurling fresh troops, esti-,  mated as high as 000,000 men,-into  the, .titanic-conflict'raging in Northern France, thc Paris War Office  at the end. of last week- claimed  that all attacks, from thc������������������sea as far  a"s the region to the- south of'Arras  had been repulsed. *    . SS '. .  The fighting between Lille, and  Dunkirk is^.de_scribed as the greatest batuVof the campaign, and up-;  on its-outcome is said fo hinge the  fate"- of the German invasion of  France.     * -  ..     , ���������������������������.  Around Nieuport, where the  French-English fleet aided the Allies' land forces, the battle,is.said  to have' been - a massacre of thc  Germans, many bodies at'that point  still being washed upon thc beach  by the waves.  ; Because of thc deadly fire of thc.  naval guns, the invaders were declared lo have left the coast clear  in an effort to work around  Dix-  British and French ships >vhich arc  bombarding them Dpm lhe sea. Il  is probably the most picturesque  battle, ever- fought. On shore thc  troops of five nations are fighting,  the Austrians and Germans on one  side, and the French!,- Belgian and  British on*the,other.. '-.   ..���������������������������-  The British monitors, gunboats  and destroyers and, submarines are  fighting side by. side with French  -warships, while at, the same time  they, are being- subjected -to attack  by German submarines and airships.   ��������������������������� . *" .  Thus far thc warships have had  the better of it, for while they are  reported to have inflicted terrible  losses on the Germans trying to  advance along' the coast, they  themselves have suffered little or  no damage, and have warded off  attacks by submarines.  Round about Lille, which thc  Germans 'hold, there, have been the  usual fluctuations, the French gaining ih one area and Ihe Germans in  another not far distant.   There has  Washington, Oct. 20.���������������������������Germany's  right lo land troops in Canada, if  possible, and thus secure at least a  temporary foothold on lhc American continent, was upheld today by  Count von Bernsdorff, the German  ambassador here, who declared  lhis could not be held lo be a viola-  lion of the Monroe Doctrine.. The  Ambassador suggested that as Canada was sending soldiers to Europe  to fight * against his country, ttite  United States should not consider  it in any sense an infringement" on  the Monroe Doctrine if Germany  should land an' armed force on  Canadian soil.  Book  your orders  for  FallPainting  LOWEST  PRICES  EST WORK  CG.PIPER     City Decorator  E. J. Mack  !; Livery, Feed & Sale Stables \ \  CROP COMPETITIONS  The Dominion Fair having been  called off for this year, a,readjustment regarding the competition for  thc harvested crops from thc winning plots in thc field Crop Competitions will be necessary, and the  Department of Agriculture has  made it possible.for any winner of  a prize in the Crop-Competition to  send .'an. exhibit'of ,the -harvested  product from the plot judged, Ao  the- I'Dcparlment of Agriculture,  where competent judges will make  tlie awards!  , Judging in the field Crop Competition of mangels .was recently.conducted'in the Enderby district,.and  lhe result of* the score-card for  standing has just been announced.  Of those entering the competition  the following, scores were given:  W! Monk, 81^; Thos. Skyrme, 70;  Rupert Davy, 75; A. M. Baird, 72;  F. Hassard, 06%. .  ..The first Ihrcc named were lhe  winners of prizes.  ENDERBY, B. C.  $    Good Rigs;  Careful Drivers;* Dray ing of all kinds.    .  Comfortable and Commo-  ,\ ! dious Stabling for teams.  Auto for Hire  Prompt attention to all customers  ������������������ Land-seekers  arid. Tourists invited to give us a trial.     ' " \,  O. K. Barber Shop  ,11. HENDRICKS.ON, Proprietor-  Everything   new; and   up-to-date:  - Next the Fulton Block, Enderby.-  --    i  ..     *!">, ���������������������������  SYNOPSIS Of COAL MINING REGULATIONS:  mude toward Lille, a Berlin report;^ niuch fighting nei.e> as wcll as  claiming success on the Yser canal  In their supreme effort to break  SECRET SOCIETIES  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodge No. 40.  Regular meetings firit  Thursday on or affer the  full moon at 8 p. m. in Oddfellows Hall. Visilmii  brethren cordially invited.  further south, in thc direction of  ,    ,     .,,.,,.      ,    ��������������������������� Arras and Roye, that even the ac-  thrqugh the Allied line the Germans CQunls  Qf  lrainloads  of wounded  are reported to have stripped Brus  sel s^a n d=An I werp���������������������������o 1���������������������������the i r ~ ga r it  GRAHAM ROSOMAN  W. M.  JNO. WARWICK  Secretary  ^I.O.O.F.  -J^**" ~**zg������������������Z?  Eureka Lodge, No. B0  Meets every Tuesday'evening at 8 o'clock, in I. O.  O. F. hall, Metcalf block. Vjsitinpr brothers always    welcome. JAS. MARTIN. N. G.  C. PARKINSON, V. G.  R. E.WHEELER. Sec'y.  J. B. GAYLORD. Trean.  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35, 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.R.S.  R. J. COLTART. M.F.  Hall suitableforConcerts, 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.  sons and to have even drawn from  lhe line before Rheims.  As a counter stroke against lhc  use of. the naval gunboats by thc  Allies on the Channel coast, it is  reported lhat the Germans are  bringing Zeppelins inlo use to bombard the Allies' lines.  Thc .French commander-in-chief  is lhc only one lo admit reverses  in the western theatre of war, and  he does so only in cryplic sentences. It is difficult to judge, therefore, how lhe battles in France and  Belgium are progressing, but il is  certain thai up to.Saturday evening  none of the armies has succeeded  in pushing its offensive far enough  to bring appreciably nearer the  end of any of the engagements lhal  have been going on for so many  weeks. ���������������������������  The Germans have taken thc offensive against bolh lhe left wing  of the Allied armies, which rests  on the sea, and that portion of the  French army which is defending  the line of fortifications between  Verdun ancl Toul. In the former  operations every German soldier at  the command of officers in Belgium  i.s taking part.. The French reports  admit that the Germans have made  progress at some points, but declare lhat at others the Allies have  been just as successful.  It is evident that along the coast  lhe Germans have found il difficult to advance far in the face of  lhe hard fighting force drawn  along the Yser canal, aided by thc  being..takcn__daily_ to_.the..hospitals  cannot be exaggerated.  Thc same may be said of thc district between the" fortresses of Verdun and Toul, where two armies  have been battling for many weeks,  with gains ancl losses amounting lo  virtually nothing as far as distance  is concerned. . Today bolh sides  claim success in a bailie in which  there were so many victims that thc  Germans asked for a truce lo bury  Iheir dead.   This plea was refused.  London papers were quick to  seize the suggestion of a German  military expert as cabled here from  Berlin, that this i.s the crucial conflict of thc whole campaign, and,  whether this be so, it is contended  that lhe outcome i.s likely lo., decide  thc future of German operations in  France.  On the Russian Frontier  Having defeated the German attack on Warsaw, the Russians arc  rushing reinforcements to crush  back the German invasion.  Further south the Russians have  failed to make the Austrians, who  are now commanded by German  officers, and stiffened with German  troops, give up their attempt to  cross the River San.'  In thc great eight-day conflict between Sambor and Prcmsyl thc cannonading has been continuous.  There the Austrians began the attack, and after being hurled back,  concentrated in an advance against  Lemberg in an effort lo cut the  Russian  line.    It  is  declared   that  A most inlcrcsling Hallowe'en  Concert, consisting of drills, pantomimes, choruses, sOngs and recitations will be held in lhe "Methodist  Church o'\ Ihe evening of Friday,  October 30th. beginning at 8 o'clock  CITY OF ENDERBY  Compilation of Voters' List,   Yea r-n 1-5.   NOTICE i.s hereby given lhal, under the provisions of the Municipal  Elections Act, householders and license holders desiring to have their  names placed on Ihe Volcrs'List for  Ihe year 1015. are required to make  a statutory declaration of qualification and lo deliver same to the  clerk of the municipality on or before thc 31st day of October, 1014.  Forms of declaration can be obtained al Ihe City Hall.  Daled, Oct. 1st. 101-1.  GRAHAM ROSOMAN.  City Clerk.  EVER^BOBY'S    DOING   IT!  DOING WHAT?  Getting their Suits cleaned and  pressed at  A. E. WEST'S, The EndtfDy Tailor  Monthly Contract* a Specialty  OVER 66 YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  ATENTS  Coal.mining rights of. the;Dominion;  in fManitoba,- .-.Saskatchewan and *Al-~-  berta,    the   .Yukon;   Territory; 7th������������������G  ���������������������������Northwest Territoriesi' and a.portion  of the province: of' British Columbia,  .majr.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 dio:  trict in which rights applied for are ���������������������������  situated. , -  In surveyed territory the land-must  be described   by    sections,   or   legal ;  sub-divisionB of   sections, and in' un-  surveyed   territory   the tract applied  for shall be staked out by the appli- -  cant himself.  Bach application must be accompanied by a fee for $5 which will be  refunded if the rights applied for are  aot available, but not otherwise. A ���������������������������  royalty shall be paid on the ther-:  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 ot  merchantajjlecoal mined andpay _tbe   royalty^thtVeeh." Tr the coal mining  rights are not being operated, such  returns should be furnished at least  once a year.  ,i.The lease will include the coal mining rights only, but the lessee may-be  permitted to purchase whatever  available surfaco rights may be considered necessary for the working, of  the mine.at the rate of $10.00 an acra  For full information application  should be made 'to the Secretary .of -  the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-A'gont  of Dominion Lands.  W. W, CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.B.���������������������������Unauthorized    publication    of  his advertisement    will  not be paid  for.  NOTICK  "|'C'-77^<h|  7-^sSii ^M  -'Xt -' ���������������������������*���������������������������!  I\.V. -������������������1.'  Trade Marks  DE9IQN8  Copyrights 4c  Anyone^gondlng a iihotch and description may  quickly ascertain our opinion froo wliothor ail  liiTontlon la probnbiy pntonublo. Commuiilca.  lions HtrlotlyconiUentlnl. HANDBOOK oiil'ateuu  sent free. Oldest luoncy forBeouriUK p������������������toni������������������.  1'iitents taken throiiKli Muuu & Co. reaelra  ipcdal notice, without ctinrtto, la tho  Scientific JJti'cricaii.  A handsomely UltistTatcd weekly. Ureert dr-  culntton of any BCiciitlllo journal. -1 wing tor  Canada, $3.75 a .yew, postage prepaid. Sold by  all newsdealer*.  MU.NM ������������������Co.36,BpoadwavN8wYork  Brunch Ofllco, 025 V SU Wasulugton. D. C.  He. Land Registry Act  Re. Part 2*M acres or Lot "A", of  Lol 150, Group 1, Osoyoos Division of Yale District, Map 171.  Notice is hereby given, that I  shall at the expiration of one  month from the date of the first  publication hereof issue a Certificate of Indefensible Title of the  aforesaid lands in the name of  Samuel Poison, unless, in the meantime, valid objection is made to me  in writing. .The holder of the following documents relating lo the  above lands���������������������������a mortgage dated l.'llh  April, 1001, made by A. IM. Baird,  as mortgagor, to F. B. Pemberton  anil W. C. Ward, as mortgagees, and  a Conveyance dated 10th April,  190-1, made by Andrew M. Baird, as  grantor, lo Jane W. Evans, as gran-  tec,���������������������������is required to deliver the  same to me forthwith.  Dated al the Land Registry oflice,  Kamloops, B. C. this 29th dav of  September, MM.  C. IL DUNBAR,  District Registrar. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, October 29,   1914  BIG CONTRACTS LET IN CANADA  Ottawa, Oct. 2(5.���������������������������Through the  influence of tlie Dominion Government large contracts have been let  by Mr. Fred Slobarl, the buyer of  lhc British Government, on behalf  of Ihe Imperial "War Oflice. These  contracts, along wilh contracts  wdiich  are  being let  for the Can  RED CROSS SOCIETY'S WORK  Already the Canadian Red Cross  Society has, since lhis war began,  remitted'to the Central British Red  Cross Committee al Lond'on the  sum of ������������������10,000 for the general use  of Ihe sick and wounded.  "Our object in doing this," says  a pamphlet recently issued by the  adian army, will give a great im- Society, "is lo tiring as quickly as  pclus lo Canadian  industries.  possible, through the agency of the  As u  result of the Government's, parent  society,  which   is  near  the  activity,   Canadian    factories   and' front, aid to the unfortunates of the  Canadian workmen will be employed lo a very large extent for the  next few months.  Among lhe orders which have  been placed by Mr. Slobarl is one  of 1,500,000 shirts, which will  keep almost every shirt .factory in  armies and lo avoid the necessary  delay in lhe transport of stores  from this counlry. Il seemed to lhe  committee the most, effectual way  of giving immediate relief.  "It should be understood lhat lhe  Red Cross Societies aid all sick and  Canada    busy    for   some    months,  wounded  irrespective  of  national-  Orders have also been given for  50,000 saddles to be made in Canada, and this order alone will  amount lo over $2,000,000.  Al the present time the Department of Militia is exceedingly busy  gelling the equipment ready for the  second    contingent.      Hon.    J.    I)  ity. Once a man is wounded he  becomes a noncombalnnf, ancl an  object of charily and commiseration.  "Fifty thousand Canadian troops  are being sent to Europe to take  part in thc great war. Il is our  duty  as  well   as  our  privilege  to  Ihizen, acting Minister, with his [provide for lhe sick and wounded  colleagues, has been engaged night!of this continent all comforts  nnd day, allocating orders for the I which may be possible cither di-  differenl articles required in order rectly through our own society or  lhal thc equipment may be first-! indirectly through the British Red  class in every respect, and in order: Cross Society. To accomplish this  lhat there will be tlie shortest pos- we  must  have  first  money,  with  siblc delay in having the men ready  for embarkation lo England. The  acting .Minister of Militia and thc  committee are doing their utmost to  distribute lhe orders for the various articles of equipment throughout the different portions of the  Dominion, so lhat employment may  be given lo as many Canadians as  'possible in thc various provinces.  BIBLE CLASS ANNIVERSARY  which to purchase the necessary  articles which cannot be made at  home, to contribute cash to  wounded ancl sick soldiers and to  pay the running expenses. Therefore, give as your heart dictates.  The widow's mite and the millionaire's cheque arc equally welcome,  and will be faithfully applied.  Money and goods should be sent  lo lhc Treasurer, Canadian Red  Cross Central Committee, 77 King  St., East, Toronto, or to lhe local  committee, of which Miss Hazel  Elliott is secretary-treasurer. Or  money and clothing may be left at  Ihe oflice of thc Press or at the  home of Miss Forster.  The    Twentieth    Century    Bible  Class of  the St. Andrew's Presbyterian  Church,  celebrated   ils  first  anniversary    on    tlie    evening    of  ���������������������������Wednesday, Oct. 21st.    There were  71  members present.    At thc close  of lhe business meeting, Miss Olga  Carlson, on behalf of the members,  presented the President, Mrs. Dow,  with <i handsome rocker, as a token  of csleem  and  in  appreciation  of  the good work she has clone in the  Bible Class during the year.  Thc members, at the conclusion  of this, part of the proceedings, enjoyed ;i social evening, enlivened  by song and recitations.  The Bible Class is Mrs. Dow's  particular charge.    As teacher and  councillor, her unselfish work j ;uul lh(J Union B.mk wil, pav out  amongst the young people has becn;lhc inonev as work proceeds. The  productive of much good, ancl this j Oominion Government will receive  simple remembrance by the mem- j .S(i)000)0oo of thc 4 1-2 per cent,  hers of thc class is bul a faint ex- |jonds guar,mle(jd bv thc Provincial  A TIMELY LOAN  The  Dominion   Government  has  advanced $0,000,000 lo lhc Pacific  Great    Eastern    Railway    so    that  work on  this very important section of British Columbia's railway  development will proceed steadily.  Sir    Richard    McBride   at   Ottawa  arranged matters with the Dominion Government, and no doubt the  money will be debited to the emergency issue.      The Government is  iible to use ils credit in this manner  pression  of   their  regard   and  appreciation.  .HALLO\VE'EN CONCERT  The    following   interesting   pro  gram will be given on  Friday eve- t'oVumn  ning in  lhe .Methodist Church,  be  Government.  Householders and license holders  have only until the end of the pres-  "���������������������������enl-month-to-geHheir-nanies-plaecd-  on tlie City Voters' List. See official   notice   appearing   in   another  nun  1 ���������������������������  2   ������������������)  ing ill S o'clock:  Crowning chorus.  Wish-bone song.  Trio:    "A    Lillle    Farm    Well  Tilled."  Little  'i.us  Solll  :>-  (')-  7-  S-  !)-  10-  11-  12-  13-  lo-  1(3-  17-  18-  -l'liig Drill.  -Cobbler Song.  -Violin Solo.  -Cooks' Chorus.  -"AnIII  Lang Syne."  -"The Holy Cily."  -The Shaking Quakers.  -The Shepard's Crook  Drill.  -Hecilalion: Miss Stevens.  -Quarlcllc:   "I've   Gol   a   Very  Bad Cold."  -Song: Alice Sowden.  -The Ten Virgins.  -Pumpkin  Pie.  -Wax Works Exhibition.  SUGAR   HE  ETS  FOP,  SALE at 50c  per sack.  W. George, Uivermend,  Grindrod.  o2!)-2  ���������������������������: ������������������������������������������������������:        .< ; :  For Sale by Tender  Tenders will be received by the  undersigned for Ihe purchase of  either one or bolh bungalows situated on Moffet subdivision, on Salmon Arm Boiid, inside cily. Photos  may be seen in Poslollice window.  For full information write���������������������������  II. 11. WILSON,  Box 217, Enderby.  The highest or any lender not  necessarily accepted.  WANT ADS  ADVERTISEMENTS under this head  3c a word first insertion, lc a word  each  subsequent insertion.  FIHST-CLASS BOARD and rooms;  reasonable  rales;  Bradley  house.  FOB SALE Oil EXCHANGE ���������������������������Fin-  cutler or light bobs, one bay  pony; age, 18 months. Also gasoline sawing oullil. Price low.  Apply C. A. Campbell, Salmon  Arm  Rojid.  iVRS. PARADIS, Dress Making Parlor, ClifT street, second building  from furniture store Fashionable  dressmaking and ladies' tailoring.  Reasonable prices. Work prompt'.y  executed.  HAY PRESSING ���������������������������Having purchased Chas. Hoover's gasoline  baleing outfit, am prepared lo  handle any size crop, by the ton.  For particulars apply, H. Halliday  Armstrong, B.C.  NOW IS THE TIME to-buy properly.���������������������������Choice homesite of three  acres, Lawes' sub-division, suitable for poultry or small fruits;  few minutes' walk from centre  of lown; city water. Also, two  large lots on Belvedere' street;  LSO-ft. frontage, rear entrance on  Stanley street; house and stable.  Will become valuable for business purposes as lown develops.  I wish to sr.'ll either one or the  olher of above properties. Price  low; easy terms. Graham Rosoman.       ' a27-2t  CANADIAN PATRIOTIC FUND (1914) Incorporated  Patron: His Majesty the King.  President: Field Marshal His Royal Highness the Duke of Connaught,  Governor-General of Canada.  BRITISH   COLUMBIA   BRANCH  Committee: His Honor Thos. W. Palerson, Lieutenant-Governor,  Chairman.  The Hon. Sir Richard McBride, K. CM. G.  F. S. Barnard, Hon..Sec.-Treas.  ENDERBY BRANCH  Committee: Aid. P. II. Murphy, Acting Mayor, President,  Graham Rosoninn, City Clerk, Hon. Sec.  J. W. Oilman, Manager Enderby Branch Union Bank of Canada,  IIon.-Trcas.  The objects of this organization are: "To collect, administer ancl  distribute a fund for the assistance, in case of need, of the wives,  children and other dependent relatives of officers and men, residents of  Canada, who during tlie present war, may be on active service with  the naval ancl military forces of the British Empire ancl Great Britain's  allies." Thus, those who will benefit by thc Fund are the dependents, not only of Canadian volunteers and regulars, but also of British  army and navy reservists, ancl of French, Belgian, Servian, Russian  and Japanese reservists who have joined lhe colors ancl left dependent relatives in Canada; these soldiers are lighting side by side, for a  common cause, and Iheir families are entitled to equal consideration.  Under lhe direction of thc central organization at Ottawa, and  making allowance for differences in the cost of living, the scale of  distribution to those entitled to assistance will be approximately the  same throughout Canada.  Thc Executive Committee of thc Enderby Branch earnestly solicit  donations, which may be remitted or handed to any of the local  officers, or to Mr. H. M. Walker, of the Enderby Press. All contributions will be promptly acknowledged through The Press.  Oct. 27h, 1914. * GRAHAM ROSOMAN,  Hon.-Sec.  DON'T think of the Edison Phonograph just as a reproducer of  topical songs or band selections.   Its great value as a home  entertainer is its"versatility.  Take the present popularity of dancing.   With an EDISON in  your home, you may have a delightful dance as often as'you like,  with music that a millionaire, could not improve.  You can have all  the latest dances���������������������������Waltz Hesitation, One  Step, Maxixe, Three Step, Boston���������������������������played by the finest bands and-  orchestras, with the tempo set by the masters of dancing so that  you get the exact rhythm.  Or���������������������������if you prefer the regular waltzes and two-steps, you may  choose from many when you have the Edison.  Or���������������������������you may have a night at the opera���������������������������a vaudeville or musical  comedy evening���������������������������and on Sundays, enjoy "the hymns that live" as  ���������������������������ung by soul inspiring quartettes.  There's a winter's entertainment and a winter's delight in the  ^EDISON  PHONOGRAPH  (THE, INSTRUMENT WITH THE DIAMOND POINT)  J. E. Crane,     -    Enderby, B. C.  Mrs. Merrick has opened a millinery establishment in the Poison  building, next to the Press office,  where she is showing a full line of  ladies' and children's hats, ready-  lo-wcar and Irimmed-to-ordcr.  Newest Styles      Low Prices  ALFALFA MEAL  Superior to Shorts and Bran.     For sale  at feed stores.   Ask for samples.  A new Price on Alfalfa Meal; $25 per  ton f. o. b. mill.  Alfalfa Produce Company  ENDERBY  This Sale has taken so  well that we have decided  to continue it for October  PRICES  Not 30 per cent  ON  But25������������������/������������������0FF  and better  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  for $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  '$7r50-up^  40-piece China Tea Sets  $6.00 up  [as long as they last]  Fine Glass Tumblers  65c up per dozen  Some Bargains in Phonographs, Accordions, &c  SEWING MACHINES AT YOUR OWN PRICE  They say I must not,  BUT I WILL  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 FRESH.  We buy first-hand for spot caah, s  can give you the best price possible  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B, C.


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