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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Nov 25, 1915

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Array t������������������l  Enderby, B. C, November 25, 1915  AND      WALKER'S      WEEKLY  Vol. 8; No. 39; Whole No. 403  ENDERBY AND DISTRICT NEWS  Mr. R. R. Gibbs is on a business  trip to the coast. **  Born���������������������������On Tuesday, Nov. 9th, to  Mr. and Mrs. H.E.Waby, a daughter.  - Born���������������������������On Thursday, Nov. 18th, to  Mr." and Mrs. G. L. Williams, a son.  Dr.' Crawford visited Enderby  friends last week end, from Kamloops.        " -      '  Mrs. C. F. Bigge left on a fortnight's visit to the coast cities on  Wednesday. ~ ,     ;  Listen to all men and you will  .    never' get  anywhere.    Blaze  your  own trail 'arid do not wander far  from it.     '     ������������������  -  A fire in the Rank-of Montreal  building, at New Denver," one day  ". last week, did considerable damage  to building" and contents. _,  Miss   Lila. Anderson,   who   has  spent the past year visiting relatives  ih Enderby, left for her home in  *���������������������������    Cheviot,' Sask., Wednesday. ".���������������������������*'**  .' The many .w,arm friends of Miss  -;, Loggiri'and;MivReginald Hadow of-  V-.fefed_ their.congratulations the past  V Lweek .on; their,, 'announced engage:  . - ment. ^ 7- Y  "' S'7 7-"-. -'    .  7  _ A very enjoyable dance washeld  * in the Grindrod school-house "last  " "Friday-^yening,^thc'attendance^be-  -i ing-largeraridJeverybody reporting  a good. time.,. V'V'-"-*"-.      -    '-     .*  Parish of "Enderby, first Sunday  in Advent: Mattins and Holy Com:  . nuihion, Mara, 10.30 a.m.; Evensong,  Grindrod,  3  p.m.;  Evensong,  Enderby; -7.30 p.m.  .  :'  The annual ball given by thc local  lodge Knights of Pythias, is to be  held on New Years' Eye, in K. of P.  Hall. The Enderby orchestra will  supply the music.  Mrs., Ed. Faint and child, after  spending a fortnight with her par-  -   enls, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Jones, left  Wednesday to join her husband,'in  Grand Forks, B.C.  Mr; Crane will have his Christmas  stock Unpacked and on display on  Saturday,, opening  day  for  Santa  _ _Claus._. Every_kiddie. in;to_wn_is_'in_  VAUDEVILLE AND CONCERT  ��������������������������� Enderby Opera House was comfortably .filled Tuesday evening to  hear, the- concert and. vaudeville  given by local talent* under the auspices of the W. A." of St. George's  and tells him about it, or .sends it  through the mail. By "personal  news" we mean the arrival and departure of friends, social events,*etc.  Mr. Ed. Harrop has recently sold  a' number  of   registered  breeding  slock from his herd of Shor'pshires, church; The program included  and they all go to local farmers to twcnly numbers;-hnd, as many of  assist in bringing the sheep flocks thcsc carried cncbres> and some lwo  up,.to a higher standard. cr threC) . _.|IC evening's entertain-  'The prinler's dollars���������������������������where are ment was provided/ .Great credit is  they?" asks the editor-of the Revel-; due those through whose efforts tne  stoke Review. We do not know entertainment was'gotten up.  where;thc Review printer's dollarsj..The Enderby orchestra, or as  are,butwcdo,kno.wwherealotof mucn of it as'COuld be prescnt>  the-Enderby Press printers dollars rcndered an opening,medley, and  are. Look in your pocket, dear - follo%vcd by tbe choh; singin���������������������������  reader, and see if we are correct.    * thc> BaUle Hvj*nn. ,.-jIr. C. C. Fravel  \T\ycnty-seven, carloads of^onioris then told ih song' the woes and  were'raised, on the Gellatly ranch, blows of one married man, which  Okanagan Lake, this season; and arc \ met a sympathetic response from at  ���������������������������now stored in the spacious' green [least'the.male crid;of*the audience.  hous.e at that place, where they will \ Miss Seymouiyarid Mr. Gibbs"sarig a  remain until spring,-, when onion! duett; arid MiVC.yB/ Winter, recited  prices will soar.VMr. Gellatly esti-ja comic song, a parody, on "Brittoris  mates that the pricelwill.be*.$30 a j Shall Never. Be;.Slaves.'.'. This was  ton:or. higheiviri which.case he will pne.of the;feature's.'6f������������������'the evening  realize something over $12,000. " ���������������������������-*-���������������������������-'-..'-j.**:- - >/--i...*.:..i   .*._j  Mr., a.;;l  -.v.  Glen.-'came inLfronr-a  He was*dressedyas-a''Celestial,-and  wjis.assisted-.byya^daintily^costumcd.  three-rnqriths'-visit to,Boiseyaiii last- chorus, cohsistirig^of ^Mrs.  Mann,  Friday, morning.   He left;two feet", Mrs. :Gillmari, -5 Missv Stevens, "Miss  Lewis,ari'd.*.Miss^RoD'insori.;y 7'YyS '-  of Snow.on the level in that section  .of.Canada's wheatibelt.f-iin* the'two.  and-a-half ^months' stay at-Bpiseyain  "Mr* Gleri .was able'to "get- in only. 21-  days'; work with his threshing crew,  v.;-MiSs f Ka thle^n^P .Isp'riVarid ^Miss  Morio "Wiritcr^.'wer&ymuchTyappre-^  ciatedrby'th_".aiidicnceiin.the'-little  school-day" skit,'-"\V6riJt You Let. Me  Cooke Excursion: Mrs. Crane, Mrs.  Mann, Mrs. Gillman, Miss Stevens,  Miss Lewis, Miss Robinson, Messrs.  Bigge, Hughes and Gillman. , .The  antics he put them through were  sidesplitting, and lhe audience had  a hearty laugh to conclude lhc evening. At the conclusion of the program, the floor was cleared, and a  few hours of dancing participated  in by those feeling so disposed.  STRUCK BY ENGINE ...  An unfortunate accident happened ..at Jhe Cliff street railway  crossing"lasl evening. . It appears  that after,:lhc crossing had been  signalled clear for the approaching  train by Freight Agent Hyhairi, Mrs.  E. C. Wheeler' stepped close to. tlie  track anif had just bid good-bye to  . ���������������������������    LATEST WAR SUMMARY  ' No action of importance" has been.,.  reported, for^the past week from the "*** -  Russian 'or Flanders* fronts.   A'.re-.,.  port from.thc Italian front-would  '  indicate   that   the    Austrians . arc  about lo evacuate Gorizia,  though  no ollicial reports have been made -  showing this to be probable., V  ���������������������������"For the  past week interest has,-  centred   at   Salonika,   where  .the'  Allies have been landing.troops;as - *'  rapidy as possible. " It is reported  that the'main objective, ol\ the En-V-  tentc allies now is to hold Saloniki "  at-- all costs   against ' the ".Central -.-  Powers or even Greece, for it now. ".  transpires  that  this  point  was  tb ���������������������������;.-  have been used as a submarine base  bj; the enemy.     It is reported frorii  Paris that EiTrl Kitchener met -the :.  King of Greece a few'days ago.'ahd  ���������������������������"VJsl  a' friend who -was to leave, on thc  train.   The bumper of .the* engine threatened, on behalf of the "Allies,--  In' that time they threshed 23,000,.,chew.Your. Che\Vingj,Gum?" Mrs.  bushels. He says fully one-third of. f.-T. Turner followedlwitli a.song  the crop in the wheat belt was still-and- encore, ..and:; Clifford .Greyell  unthrcshed  when he left for  Okanagan:  the  DISTINGUISHED VISITORS  Lord and Lady Aberdeen, whose  brief, visit to.Enderby friends last j con~sislin������������������ of-Mr. and  week   afforded   many" Enderbyites ]\liss  who'met them on their firsLvisit to  let* loose" soriie of his.;genius- on  musical-instruments >vith piano accompaniment, in which her'playcd  the harmonica, drum, bells, and  piano all at- thc same time... This  '��������������������������� was followed by thc Mandolin Club,  Mrs. Mann,  struck her in the back and; she was  thrown to the ground.". It was -some  moments;:"before 'anyone, realized  what .-had happened/- though- the  crossing was crowded" with people.  The' unfortunate lady -was,carried  irito'theVEhdVrby".Hotel iriVanTuii-  conscious - condition ,.,whci:ef Miss  Davies 'cared for,hcr^untilUhe arriV  val of-Dr., Keith,Vwho ;h'ad .to be.  brought fromXrindrod,ywhercy<5h^  was oh pro/essionar,^busi'ncss"rVAri  (examination failed.'to'disclose arijy  serious injury, though they shock! to  the nervous system appeared severe.  She*was removed "to her homeland  al lasl report was resting quietly. V  to .'declare a peaceful'blockade'of J  .will not be interfered ..with,. orJ..in-j������������������*,&&~.??&&.\  .���������������������������>- V  "ll  vited to go and take a look-in.  Mr. F. M. Lewis, sales manager  for the Okanagan Saw Mills, left for  thc coast Wednesday "evening! Miss  Lewis, wrh'o has been a few weeks in  Enderby, thc guest of Miss Stevens,  accompanied her father.  There will be no meeting of the  Red Cross-sewing circle on Tuesday, Nov. 30th, on account of the~W.  A. bazaar. The meeting of thc sewing circle on Dec. 7th, will be held  at the house of Miss Forster.  The Fulton Hardware Company  is planing to have a heap of those  really substantial shelf-goods on  hand for Christmas buyers���������������������������the  kind of goods,that make such acceptable presents these economic  days.  VKr. H..Tomkinson was a visitor mQst cordia,  rcc    tion was    ivcn  of Enderby Wednesday. He reports them and iarge financial assistance  here 22 years ago, an opportunity to  recall to his Lordship's mind incidents of the long ago. And no one  was more pleased than Lord Aberdeen, whose democratic ways and  deep interest"in everythingyOk.ana-  "gairhave'long been recognized. In-  deed, to Lord Aberdeen, perhaps  more than to any other one man,  does the Okanagan owe its notoriety  as the garden spot of Western Canada. The mission of Lord and  Lady Aberdeen to the western hemisphere at this time in is the interest  of the National Woman's Health  League of-Ireland, branches of  which they have established in  every town, village and hamlet in  that part of the Empire, and arc  now maintaining. Through their  untiring efforts in and through thc  League, they have virtually exterminated tuberculosis in that part of  the world. On their present trip it  has been their pleasure to address  mass meetings at many of the large  cities of the United States, where a  Stevens,    Mr. rLemke- -and  FOR PRISONERS OF WAR  -:-S,  %  Percy Stevens. ,  . Mrs.;Plumbly gave, very sweetly a  character song, and was followed  by Messrs. Gibbs, Hughes, Flack anil  Reed in a vocal quartette, tlie singing eliciting much merriment and  a=heai:ty^enc_ore.=l_A_,song_=by=Mr..  Proctor was followed by an instru-fceeds from lhe sale- of these little  mental quartette which was warmly  received, by Mr. and. Mrs. Turner,  Mr. Corpc and Rev. C. Reed.  Miss Hattie.Johnston furnished  the sensation of the evening. Miss  Johnston is but a girl in years, but  Mrs.  M.-Alice  Peacock  recently  had printed by thc Walker Press'a-V'  booklet of verse.   Many admirers of  Mrs., Peacock's   writings   have .requested, to  know if any of-these  brochures1 are for. sale.    It was not  intended lhat they'should be sold  when they were printed,, but Mrs^'f  Peacock has placed a limited,nun)-J  ber-with thc Press and at thc Grindrod ancl Marapbstofliccs, which' can  be-purc1iascd-aU2r)c-cach.^riie-pi:o^  treasure books will be turned over  by Mrsr Peacock to the fund for  prisoners  in  Germany.    "I  grieve  verv-much,    says Mrs. Peacock in... . .   ���������������������������  , ������������������������������������������������������     .i      iv       r i      i   ������������������i...  ���������������������������������������������  "1 indicates that    there is declared lo  making the oiler o   her books,   as, .    ,.   Ir       ...      ,.     ,,  .   .  fe ..- ,  ��������������������������� ,.     ,.      ,,������������������.-..' be undoubted foundation for the re  of courser-wc all do, lor thc suffer  ���������������������������IUIIIISIUII    13    Will    ll    QllI     111    JtUlS,    Will | Ul     tUUI.U-,    ������������������t    (III    Ulf,    H'l      mv-    auiii.       . ,  she has thc personality and voice of I ings   of .our   brave   men,   bul-myj'  one many ycars her senior.    It is'deepest sympathy i.s with the poor  a big increase in his general store  at Grindrod, and the people of his  neighborhood are experiencing but  little hardship, as a result of the general depression.  The Nicola Valley News is our  authority for the statement that the  three blind mice that got their tails  cut .off* by. a carving knife are like  business men whose progress is cur-  failed through not advertising in  their local newspapers.  To the average newspaper office,  city or country, there is no person  quite so great a friend as the person  who, when he or she has a bit of  was forthcoming.  All persons who have acquired  property in the city or the extra-  municipal portion of the school  district since thc last assessment  should -without delay register their  names with the assessor, otherwise  same cannot be included in the  voters' list for 1916. The list'will  close at 5 (five) o'clock in thc afternoon* of November 30th.  A whist drive will be held in the  K. of P/ Hall on 'Friday, Dec. 3rd,  by the Enderby Tennis Club, fol-  personal nev/s, calls up thc editor. lowed by a dance.   Admission, 35c.  thc first time she has appeared before an Enderby audience, and at  the opening there was extreme  nervousness noticeable in her voice  and posture. This passed away with  the first few lines and she then gave  as sweet and true a rendition of  "Mclisandc" and "When Irish Eyes  Are Smiling" as many a professional singer would give, though, naturally, not with so mature conception.  Her singing was the surprise of the  evening, and twice had she to answer encores.  The humorous vaudeville number  by Messrs. Winter, Bigge andFravcl  followed, and was heartily encored.  Another excellent selection by the  Mandolin Club was greatly appreciated, and following this Miss Seymour sang with her accustomed  vigor "Land of Hope and Glory."  A recruiting song by Rev. C. Reed  and the musical sketch "Follow thc  Man, Mr. Cooke," concluded the  evening's program. The last number was excruciatingly funny. Mr.  Winter was the Man Mr. Cooke, and  hc was guiding the following in the  art of seeing and doing things on a  prisoners. It is hard lo be sick and  suffering even when surrounded by  every comfort: what musl it bc for  those far from home, so harshly  treated and to whose other,pangs is  added that of hunger."  A Mini for thc Printer  Mr. F. It. Prince sends us a copy  of. the 1.30 a. m. edition of thc Bend,  Oregon, newspaper, and wilh it the  information that "Bend is-.a-'very,  busy town, and if business coining  ues to improve as it is now, it will'  become much busier. The population now is about 3000���������������������������and going  up." The Bend newspaper looks  like a mint .to ..us. It carries 1000.  inches of live ads, and 'I00.inch.es of;  li,ve reading matter. Just by way of  contrast--and in order to give a  clearer understanding of why it  looks like a mint lo us, wc will say  that the .Press carries 243 inches of*  live reading matter and 97 inches of  live ads.   Figure it out yourself.  The Ottawa Citizen is authority  for the* statement "that Parliament  will meet January 13th.  lhal   Emperor   William   will  an    open    offer   of    peace  through President Wilson-after the  Emperor's coming state entry inlo,  Constantinople;"  ANNUAL   BAZAAR  Sl.George's Church annual bazaar  will be held Tuesday, Nov. 30, 1915,  in K. of P. Hall. Afternoon tea.  Stalls for fancy work, plain sewing;  home cooking, -home-made candy  and ranchers' products.'.-Contributions-of eggs, butter, cream, jneat,  chickens, vegetables, honey, Jionui-  made preserves, pickles, etc., from  the ranchers will be gratefully acknowledged. Wonderful surprises  in th6 kiddies' "lucky dip." Cpme  and compare ouiy prices with lhe  stores.    ��������������������������� ��������������������������� . I .   -,   .    . .  On Saturday afternoon, Dec. 11,  a sale of home-made cooking, fancy'  goods suitable for Christmas gifts,  aprons, etc., -will' beheld in the  basement of the Presbyterian  Church; Afternoon tea will also be  served. nl8-td ���������������������������  :   j _ *'"J V'i I  - Ail  terncd .should they be.forced :backivrs'5ii^|i  across4ne Grecian border, from Jhe>Si&������������������?is7������������������&&3&  '     * ���������������������������*-"���������������������������*    J."S- ������������������������������������������������������'���������������������������i''   "������������������������������������������������������������������������*��������������������������� i- , ***     "j  *t-r    v* ,     r   J_������������������r     ty   t-~)   ,***^������������������i*i������������������F><Jsr,''Tf''-^,a*'*v-*-',iiHi^,  present-fighting line in7Macedonia:v^*%Hf^^;  Earl -Kitchener is reportciL'Jb.*; haye."-'i,-?.,jfV^J3|s  lold'-King Con.lantine t_i-isH\teLwara{j^&^  .will~end'pnlyjwKeniGcrm^  ^cisivelv defeaVc'd."*Andrthe*"reportv "''   "' "'*  isays:ythat"some.-such iassurance :as r  ���������������������������Earl (, Kitchener asked -for has' been "  oi-is about to be"giveri by; Greece..*;;"*  :���������������������������   The**-'Serbian'; arfny/^.has./'beeh---  driven'put.of-Serbia and intb-MaceV  donia and Montenegro, and reports  say that "all military operations, in  Serbia have been suspended.  "Gcr-.-  man troops, arc now in Cpnstanlin- -  opl, and. reports ~from that quarter'  indicate that the Germans are now...;  sending '42-centinietreguns to' the'  Dardanclles,and other munitions'of - ,  war to the Bulgarian Danube ports.  '.Operations  of  some, importance ";  arc reported from thc^Gallipoli peninsula, in the, way of mine explosions and artillery fire, bul.whether  thisjndica'lcs"\'i new offensive oirthcV  part of'the A11 lei! armics'or simply-  e movement lo draw attention from  another quarter, i.s not clear.  A' London despatch says lhc Pall  Mall Gazette's Berne correspondent.  When you want something in the  line of buns and cakes, Joe has it. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  Thursday, November 25, 1915  THE  ENDERBY  AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  PRES  3  Published  every  Thursday at    Enderby,   B. C. at  Walker   Press.  52   per  year,   by  the  Advertising  Rate  (|uunt inse  s:   Trans'f nt. 50c an inch first insertion, 25c each su  rtion.    Gu;n.ract RdvcrtisinK*. $1 an inch per month.  t)SO-  ..THURSDAY,  NOVEMBER  25,  1915  culturists and fruit growers to note this movement of the farmers and hankers, railroad men  and businessmen of thc states to thc south of us.  It will be worlh while for lis to more than "note"  it. Unless Canada takes'some action along similar lines we cannol as a dominion place ourselves  in a position lo cope with our rivals to the south  of us or (hose overseas.  Last year the cry of the .Dominion was one of  "Palroilism and Production."   As a result of that  movement  instituted  by  tbe Dominion Department of Agriculture, millions of bushels of wheat  and olher cereals, and thousands of bushels of  p'otalocs and oilier field products were grown in  excess of ordinary years.   But no provision-.was  made for harvesting thc excess cereal crops or  ���������������������������marketing-the Held crops. And our farmers could  not get financial assistance from our Canadian  banks lo enable them to take care of thc crops.  As a result, it is said by men who have been over  the lerrilory, that fully one-third of thc ccarcl  crop of lhc Dominion cannot bc threshed, and  thousands of Ions of vegetables will never be  marketed.    Under these condilions, our farmers  cannot bc blamed for having determined fo reduce their planting for next season.     Ye I, if they  do nol do so, it is almost certain lo lead lo want  and suttering in many parts of thc Dominion the  following winter, whether thc war continues or  nol.   There.should be no reason for this.    Canada's fields and forests and mines can produce  wealth enough to bring prosperity to every home.  And there is a market for all we can produce. But  there i.s no effort lo co-opera I c in such a way as to  enable our producers lo get inlo this market. Our  banks fail utterly in doing their part; our transportation companies are said.lo demand too great  a slice for hauling, and it is claimed that our  middlemen lake more lhan their share for'handling; leaving the producer very little for his labor.  Cannot Ibis system bc altered?    Arc wc as a  people nol. big enough lo rise :above the old system of selfishness and squeeze?  We carry a good stock of the following  ROBIN HOOD  SEAL OF ALBERTA  RADIUM  GRAHAM  WHOLE WHEAT *;  RYE  Also Bran, Shorts, Middlings, Wheat, Oats, Barley, Barley Chop,;,  Oat Chop, Cracked and Whole Corn and a good supply of Poultry  Foods.   Also full line of Cereals.   ���������������������������  ��������������������������� ....'..  We deliver to any part of the city  Old Poison Mercantile  Block, Enderby  TEECE & SON,  Specials; in Lumber  while they last":  No. 4 Novelty Siding,  No. 2 2x4 and 2x6,  No. 2 Mixed Lath,    -  Short Cordwood,  Dry Blocks,  $10.00 per M  -     $13.00 per M  $1.75 perTVl  $3.75 per "load  $1.50 per load  CO-OPERATIVE FRUGALITY  A writer in thc Chicago Tribune tells us lhal the.  soldiers of lhe German army in the battle trenches arc being ['cd with potala'o chips which were  made by co-opcralivc farmers' factories'as'long  ago as 1911. And hc adds that this ycar'inymany  of the slates lo the south of us, and .we * "might add  in many parts of Canada also, "thousands of  bushels of potatoes are rolling in heaps because  the price cATcrad for Ihem is not. large enough to  pay  , r  for  sacking -and  1 armors  hauling.    And th  o:   these countries have nol yet learned how to  turn their surplus tubers into chips, which can be  preserved almost indefinitely."  , He then lolls of a national conference on marketing and farm credit, which is to bc held in  Chicago'the* lasl two days of this month and the  first two of next.   One of the leading speakers a I  lhal conference will be Sir Horace Plunkctt, K.  C.  who has done more  lhan any one man* lo  bring prosperity lo flic impoverished farmers of  Ireland.   Some 800 delegates arc lo bc present at  llie conference, among Ihem some of lhe most  prominent men in thc United Stales.    Governor!  Dunne will discuss new legislation contemplated  to make farmers' co-opera live societies successful  in Illinois, and Governor.Welsh of Massachusetts,  will describe the credit union law of his state and  how il helps tenant.farmers lo become farm owners.    David Lublin. American delegate lo the Inkier n.-rfitri in-Hrrsirl u [tSq PVVgricii 11 u rev'Vomcri iif lyt  will also ml dress the conference, as will also Assistant Secretary of Agriculture Vrooman,,"Gov.  Ferguson  of. Texas,  Myron ��������������������������� T.  Herrick,  l-ormcr  ambassador lo France, and II. W. Danforth, president-of Ihe national council of the Farmers' Cooperative Association of the Uniled Slates.. , .  The presence of these men al such a ���������������������������conference  indicate.1;  llie  importance  attached   lo  lhe  main  .siibjc'_ls.J.o_]ie_,diseiiSiCtl. .TJic_gr.eaL_war--l.uis.  forced the nations of Furope lo organize all their  food producing and marketing facilities. Xol  'only are ihe farmers encouraged to raise everybil  of food which Iheir land will bear, but Ihey are  assured a market and a living price for alf Ihey  can raise. By the time the war is over it i.s estimated that tlie agriculturists of Furope will be  more cllicienl and better organized than ever before.   Meantime the food producers of the Uniled  Thc best way  by advertising in  home.  lo encourage buying at  thc paper' that  goes  home is  into the  SA VE MONEY-Buy your winter's fuel NO W.  OKANAGAN SAW MILLS, Ltd. &,___-  NEED OF ��������������������������� GOVERNMENT BANKS  There arc 3000 or more branch banks scattered  over lhc face of Canada. These banks are branch  institutions of llie dozen or less chartered banks  operating .in Canada. And back of these chartered-banks arc less than twenty capitalists, wjio  have absolute control of ever dollar of'the circulating hicdiuin of Canada. In this connection the  Saskatchewan Press hits straight from the shoul-  der'.when il says: "What Canada needs is a number of.small banks instead of a few big ones."  And lhc Revelstoke Herald adds:  "Tlie most serviceable bunks in any country arc thc  strictly local concerns, wilh resident directorate ancl  ollicials, whose interests are hound up in thc community find.impel them to promise the solvency of the community instead,of its insolvency. It is very different  from the Canadian branch bank, operated, by a cl^rk  for a distant management, indifferent to the -welfare of  Lhe lown, bui under orders to scrape il clean of all  money lhal may- stray into it, and transfer it to thc  distant management to use-it for anything bul the good  of the seciion from which il was collected. Thc larger  the bank-lhc less its service to the people; the more il  loads them with the big loans that pay fat immediate  commissions; Ihe more il is likely .to operate outside  of the country for anything, bul the benefit of the  people who granted it a charier.  "The great defect in the revolt.against the intolerable  condilions developed by this antiquated banking system, is lhal the complainants seem lo have no conception of an  adequate remedy.    They seem wholly ob-  A name that stands for the best in hotel service  King Edward Hotel, ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ URPHY  er  TFvious to llie lack-oTThe government to siipplyTtTThey  have so long been used .to depending on bank credits  and bank noles thai they think of nothing better, and  only blame lhe hanks for having absolutely failed in  the 'responsibility entrusted to Ihem. They do not  realize lhal Canada i.s almost the only country on earth  lhat has nol withdrawn the privilege of issuing bank  notes, and restored Ihe monopoly .of issuing money lo  lhe government find Ihe people who properly own it.  They���������������������������have���������������������������lo-l earn���������������������������lhali Vis���������������������������not -a- pa Idling���������������������������and  amending of lhe antiquated bank act thai is needed,  bul adequate and increasing issues of national money,  with Ihe proper machinery lo ensure ils free circulation in every pari of lhe Dominion."  A dead fish will float down stream; it takes a  live one lo swim against lhe current.  Stales and Canada go on  though through no fault of  This national conference  pare1 lhe food producers ol  wasting nail Ihey grow,  their own.  i.s an atlempl lo pre-  Ihe United Slates to  meet the competition of their rivals overseas.    II  is pari of the great campaign of-national preparedness _ which   is   in   progress   in   thai   country.  Following lhe formation of co-operative societies  among   American   farmers,   tlie   adoption   of   a  standard and uniform pack find package for various kinds of farm produce will be urged.   These  packages will be marked with llie grade of lhe  produce Ihey contain and will be sold under a  guarantee as  lo ((iialily and quantity.    All   the  great organizations of farmers and fruil growers  of lhe Uniled Stales arc sending delegates lo the  conference, which will be attended also by men  representing  the  National  Hankers'  Association,  llie great railroads, and the agricultural colleges! THE SAME  of I lit* various stales.  ll will be worth while for our Canadian  agri-  THE   ENTHUSIASTIC   MANNER   IN   WHICH  OUR UNIQUE LINE OF ETCHED AND TINTED  PERSONAL   GREETING   CARDS   IS   BEING  ACCEPTED   BY   OUR   ENDERBY   FRIENDS,  INDICATES THAT WE HAVE SUCCESSFULLY  ANTICIPATED THE   TREND   OF   THOUGHT  EXPRESSED   BY   PERSONS    OF   REFINED  TASTE.     THOSE WHO ARE INTERESTED IN  THE FINE CUSTOM OF SENDING GREETINGS  OF GOOD CHEER AT CHRISTMAS TIME ARE  URGED TO INSPECT THESE CARDS AT AN  EARLY DATE IN ORDER THAT WE MAY GET  THEM   OUT   WITHOUT   DELAY.      AS   THE  (SEASON ADVANCES, PRESSURE OF WORK  I IN THIS DEPARTMENT MAKES IMPOSSIBLE  .MOUNT OF CARE & THOUGHT  ON THE ORDERS THEN COMING IN.  THE WALKER PRESS  Parchment  The Dominion law against the. selling of  butter -without the words "Dairy Butter" or  "Creamery Butter"���������������������������as thc case may bc���������������������������printed  on thc butter wrap, is a blessing in disguise to the  average farmer. In the first place, if.his Butter  wrappers arc neatly printed with his name and  ^the^bran(LolVthe^buttci^-on-thc-labcl,-the-store���������������������������  keepers can readily sell the butter at 5c a pound  more than he can get for butter wrapped in paper  that is not printed, and the butter-maker gets tlie  advantage in 5c a pound more for his butter from  the merchant.  It is the duty of every butter maker to comply with the law in this matter. Some butter  makers have only a cow or two, and make so little  butter that it doesnot appear to diem thatjheyy^  can afford to have their butter wraps printed.  They do not like thc idea of having 500 or 1000  butter wraps on hand.; To accommodate this  class of butter makers, The Press has printed up  a quantity of "Custom" Butter Wraps. They are  printed with the words "Fresh Dairy Butler" but  do not bear the name of thc maker. However,  these wrappers fill thc requirements of the law  governing this point, and can be bought in small  quantities at the rale of 50c a hundred in 100 or  50 lots. If you do not rcpuire butter wraps in  larger lots, take these wraps in lesser quantities.  In lots of 500,  In lots of 1000,  $2.75  3.75  The Walker Press  Renew for. The   Press,  $2 per year  ' -a (���������������������������  $  Thursday, November 25, 1915  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  WAR   LOAN  DOMINION OF CANADA  ISSUE OF $50,000,000 5 per cent. BONDS MATURING 1st DECEMBER, 1925  ���������������������������     REPAYABLE AT PAR AT  OTTAWA, HALIFAX, ST. JOHN, CHARLOTTETOWN, MONTREAL, TORONTO, WINNIPEG,  REGINA, CALGARY, VICTORIA.  ���������������������������' i  INTEREST PAYABLE HALF:YEARLY���������������������������1st JUNE, 1st DECEMBER.  ISSUE   PRICE   97i  A FULL HALF-YEAR'S INTEREST WILL BE PAID ON 1st JUNE, 1916.  THE PROCEEDS OF THE LOAN WILL BE USED FOR WAR PURPOSES ONLY.  In the event of future issues pother than issues made abroad) being made by the Government for  the purpose of carrying on the war, bonds of this issue will be accented at the issue price, 97 V, 'plus  .accrued interest, as the equivalent of cash for the purpose of subscriptions to such issues. ���������������������������  THE MINISTER OF FINANCE offers herewith  on behalf of the Government thc above named  Bonds for subscription at 97% payable as follows:  10 per cent on application,  7*!_ per cent on 3rd January, 1916,   -  20 per cent on 1st February, 1916,  20 per cent on 1st March, 1916,  20 per cent on 1st April, 1916,     ,   .  "   20 per cent on 1st May, 1916.  The-instalments may be paid in full on and  after the 3rd day of January,. 1916, under discount,  at the rate of four per cent per annum. All payments are to be made to a chartered bank for the  credit of the Minister of Finance. ��������������������������� Failure to pay  any instalment * when due will render previous  payments liable to forfeiture and the allotment  to cancellation: .    - " -      ,  *-"    Applications, accompanied by a deposit of ten  r per "cent of the amount subscribed, must be for-  Vvarded through the medium of a chartered bank.  The bank will issue a provisional receipt.  This loan is authorized under Act of. Parliament ofXanada and both principal and interest  - will. be a charge upon the Consolidated- Revenue -  Fund. ..  --,.-. -    .        ---���������������������������      . ,.-- 'S ��������������������������� ."    "<' -  7 Forms of application may be obtained from  any branch of any chartered bank in Canada, and  at the oflice of any Assistant Receiver General in  Canada.  Subscriptions must be for even hundreds of  dollars. ���������������������������-.-.-,  .' *~  In case of partial allotments the surplus deposit will be applied towards payment of the  amount due on ihe January instalment.  Scrip certificates payable to bearer will be ���������������������������'-  issued, after allotment, in exchange for the provisional receipts.  When the script certificates have been paid  in full and payment endorsed thereon by the bank  receiving the money, they may be exchanged for  bonds with coupons attached, payable to bearer or  registered as to principal, or for fully registered  bonds without coupons.  Delivery of'scrip certificates and of bonds  will be made through the chartered banks .  The interest on the fully registered bonds will  be paid by cheque, which will be remitted by  post. Interest on bonds with coupons will he  paid on surrender of coupons. Both cheques and  coupons will bc payable free of exchange at any  branch of any chartered bank in Canada.  Holders of fully registered bonds without coupons will have the right to convert into bonds with  coupons, payable.to bearer or registered, without  payment of any fee, and holders of bonds with coupons will have thc right to convert, without fee,  ^ into fully registered bonds without coupons at any  time on application in writing to the Minister of  Finance."  The. issue will be exempt from taxes���������������������������including any income tax���������������������������imposed in - pursuance of  legislation enacted by the Parliament of Canada.  The bonds with" coupons, will be issued in de-.  . nominations of $100, ..$500, $1,000. , Fully registered bonds without coupons will be> issued in  denominations of $1,000, $5,000 or any authorized  multiple of $5,000. .-.,���������������������������'-  o . -,-���������������������������.'���������������������������" ".'    -  Application will be .made in due course for the ,  .   listing of the issue on the Montreal and Toronto  Stock Exchange. :"'-���������������������������",  The loan will be repaid at maturity at par.at  the ollice of the Minister of Finance and Receiver  General at Ottawa, or at the ollice of the Assistant  Receiver General at Halifax, St. John, Charlotte-  town, Montreal, Toronto, Winnipeg, Regina, Calgary or Victoria.  The books of the loan will be kept a* the  Department of Finance, Ottawa.  Recognized bond and stock brokers will be  allowed a commission of one-quarter of one per  cent on allotments made in respect of applications  which bear their stamp.     ���������������������������  "   S>UBSCRmTION^LISTS^WILLXLOSE.ONOR.BEEORE-30th^NQVEMBER^1915.=  Finance Department, Ottawa, 22nd November, 1915.  PERSISTENT PEACE TALK  In spite of denials from both British and German sources that there is any possibility of peace  at the present time, or in the near future, military  writers claim to see in the shaping of events some  decided movement in that direction.    They tell  us that thc time is tbe most propitious one for  peace negotiations which has occurred since the  outbreak of the war.   And these writers base their  conclusions  upon  the following facts:    At  the  present moment-matters appear to have reached  a deadlock.   The German general staff must have  despaired of taking Calais or Dover, and also to  have reached thc conclusion that it'would not bc  worth the risk lo capture Petrograd or Moscow.  It is a question if the German offensive had not  reached its limit even before troops.were withdrawn for the. drive into Serbia.    Thc Serbian  drive has been successful in opening communication with  Constantinople and of "strengthening  thc pro-German party in Greece and Roumania.  It has saved Turkey.   But in this respect only has  it helped Germany.  On the other hand, they tell us* thc Allies' grca/  offensive on lhc Western front has been developed and has failed. They say it is how as nearly  certain as anything can bc iri war that the German war machine is too well organized, too  strong in material, numbers and. morale to bc  beaten down at any point by any.ariiiies the Allies  can bring against them. It also .appears that the  German war machine can gain ground in any  direction it may drive, but not that it can gain  enough ground to bring a military victory. * On  thc sea thc British navy has' completed its  supremacy.  In every country the pinch of war is bitterly  felt. France suffers particularly from thc enemy  occupying her soil. Russia has internal troubles  in addition.to the direct losses sustained by her,  boll} in territorv. men and material: In Germanv  foreign trade lias collapsed, and it is hard to  understand how the German government can  stagger under its war; debt. Perhaps the least  suffering of the contending nations is England,  and yet the House of Coriimons rings wilh the cry  of over-expenditure, and warning is given that if  the present cost of war, which runs over twenty  millions a day, continues long even Britain will  be bankrupt. Britain has other troubles too." It  is pointed out that for the first lime in history she-  is menaced by thc opening of thc road to Constantinople by .the Central, powers. Tn a few months  the Prussians will be prepared to strike across the  Bosphorus for\the; Orient, and. if! the war xoii-  tiriues . Germany \yili- have to .do ~tliis: .as., surrounded ;and blockaded, she and her alliesJcannot  afford, to sit on, the defensive. .Amove 'must be  made on Egypt. That there .is grave.danger in  such-a move is admitted by.experts on both"sides.  With the exhaustion on! every hand, with the  deadlock oh existing battlefields, with the horrors  of another winter campaign to be faced, and with  the hitherto undreamed of possibilities of aii.  oriental campaign, experts ask, is it not possible  that.the chancellors of Europe will find some  ground upon which to make peace? ;  to  a  \m_\ .  go'  s-  cr  CL  ���������������������������**���������������������������        n  O  ;  r+-  ������������������   *-  CD  v- *  J_  ��������������������������� *  3  - vv  ������������������������������������������������������*.  f  o  ������������������    ",                7r   ���������������������������*     \  T  ' '<    '    '        l \s\  1  1  o  -���������������������������**V.  ** -A  o  - - jV '-H  I  1  o  *  j  ':������������������������������������������������������   **0  "' " -   V- -"-.".&  v.:-<v';  ".'       r-        "        "-'-,        -2]  ��������������������������� ���������������������������.-���������������������������n -.  V'y.^VV^  -^Vpiir  *���������������������������'"'--' ^+  v.-������������������������������������������������������.<&-?���������������������������;  '" ���������������������������    -*"     -"-r 1 ll'    "VJj,**^  -v or-  . '*-      i.       >-    ' -*-.A i~  ���������������������������*������������������������������������������������������ '���������������������������*-������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������  "'lL  cr  '         -                    ������������������                                    /        J   "  c  *}_*  *  -"                   \          *        *      .        ���������������������������  "*          ^                                                            \  Get "More Money" for your Firs!  Beaver, Foxes, Muskrat, Wolves. Marten, Fisher,. |  White Weasel and other Far bearer* collected la your teciioa'  SHIP VOUBFUIIS DIRECT <o "SHUBERT" the largest  house In the World dealing exclusively In NORTH AMERICAN RAW FtliS  a reliable���������������������������responsible���������������������������safe Fur House with an unblemished reputation existing: foe "more than a third of a century," a Ion? suc-  ^TSXuLr,?S?.r^fse?diPffKurShiP':)ersPron'Pf.SATlSFACTORY  AND PROFITABLE returns.   Write for "VM frbubtrt ������������������b(pptr.'*  tlie only reiiableraccurate market-ffeporrancl"price listpublisSedr  Vrile for ll-NOW-ICi FREE  A.B.SHUBERT Inc. ������������������27 west Austinave.  #*. ������������������J. dnUPCIM, inc. DeptC86 CHICAGO,U.S.A.  KEEP AN EYE ON ASIA  There arc interesting developments in other  directions than in the Balkans. A Washington report says that Great Britain, France and Russia  have united in an effort to add China to the Entente alliance "in order to prevent possible friction in thc future between Japan and China, and  to preserve the peace of thc Far East." Negotiation thus far is in a conversational stage at Pckin.  There are no indications as to what China will do  in thc matter. Japan, so far as is known, has not  yet been consulted. If Japan knows of the plans  officially, there is nothing to indicate what her  position will 15c. Although Great Britain, France  and Russia joined Japan in representations to  China to postpone the establishment of a monarchy because it was thought a change during the  present conflict might provoke revolution and international complications, this latest step by the  Allies is understood not to have been initiated  because of the monarchical situation alone. It  was considered essential by the Allies that such  arrangements be made in the Far East as would  permanently safeguard their interests. To,the  Allies request for a postponement, China politely  but firmly said, in effect, that she could not comply and would like to run her own business.  The inner detail of the situation has not been  revealed, but the report says the attention of the  British, French and Russian colonies in the Far  East has been attracted by reports of the excellent treatment accorded German prisoners at  Kaiochow, and the words of admiration for the  German armies frequently spoken in Japanese  newspapers of high standing. These have been  observed with much interest, as well as occasional  adverse references in thc Japanese press to tbe  Anglo-Japanese alliance.  It was only a few weeks ago that the Japanese  newspaper Chugat Chimp made the statement  that "English friendship is lo bc of short duration," that "we are and will bc for all lime, the  masters of the seas of Asia," tbal "il is beyond al!  doubt that a treaty with Germany would have  been more advantageous and of a much wider  scope in the future for Japan," that "within a  short time grave complications arc going to present themselves," that "everything depends on the  triumph of German arms, and if is beyond doubt  that German and Austria will bc victorious even  though other enemies should attack them," and  that "wc have no reason to hate Germany; we appreciate her for her greatness, and we have no  interest m thc defeat of that people of heroes, thc  wonder of thc universe."  Such expressions as these, in the light of the  sensational turn in Far Eastern affairs, may be  taken as indicative of what is back of thc movement lo enlist China on thc side of thc Entente  allies.     In thc meantime, watch Asia.  The nimble ad will make business���������������������������if you have  anything to sell.  He who says. "Phi ha I see me do him!" is already done for.        t  Fresh Meats  If you want prime, fresh meats, we  have them. Our cattle are grain-fed  and selected by our own buyers froo  the richest feeding grounds in Alberta, and are killed and brought to tbe  meat block strictly FRESH.  We buy first-hand for spot cash, s  orb give you the best pries possible  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B. C.  E. J. Mack  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables J  ENDERB_Y, B. C.  Good Rigs;   Careful Drivers; Draying of all kinds. *  Comfortable and Commo-!  dious Stabling for teams.  SECRET SOCIETIES  WHEELER  W.M.  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodge No. 40  K������������������>_ular meetings - fimr  Thurbday on or after the  full moon at 8 p. m. in Odd-  fellowH Hall. Vi������������������itin������������������  brethren cordially invited  JNO. WARWICK  Secretary  Auto for Hire  Prompt attention to all customers  Land-seekers  and Tourists invited to give ua a trial.  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35. K. of P.  M<!otM every Monday evening  in K.of I\ Hall.   Visitors cor-  dially invited to attend.  K. E. HARKINS, C. C.  G. G. CAMPUKLL. K.R.S.  R. J. COLTART. M.F.  Hall suitable forConcerU, Dances and nil public  entertainments.    Forruteti. etc.. addrenK,  F. FRAVEL. Enderby  PROFESSIONAL  ^C. SKALING, B. A.  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public.  |Mon������������������y to Loan  Bell Blk. Enderby, B.C.  : Baths in connection  H. HENDRrCKSON, Proprietor  Next thc Fulton Block, Enderby J ly' --JIVJ. >.* ��������������������������� ��������������������������� *',#_-, - ni.  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  Thursday, November 25, 1915  GILLETTS  %m LYE *<**  CLEANS-DISINFECTS  The farmers around Chcsaw have  organized and arc making 'independent shipments of callle lo Spokane, having cut oul the mickllc-  ninn and now pocket his profits.    ;  UNION AND DISUNION  II' you want lo know yourself ob-  scrve other men's conduct, if you  wish to know other men look within yourself.  Cold Weather  We are informed lhat at the recent vole taken on church union,  in the Prespyterian and "Methodist  churches of Enderby and immediate district, only three, votes were  recorded against union. This indicates tlie general feeling existing in  this district, but nol the feeling existing throughout Canada. If wc "The real test of thc farmer is,  are 'to judge from the reports pub-j perhaps, in his ability lo make the  lished telling of the results of Ihe! most profitable use of the various  'vote in the eastern'purl of the Do-! products of his farm and his fore-  minion, tlie majority will be .against; sight .in getting ready in every way  ���������������������������"union, as was the case when  the I practicable,, between   harvest   and  problems will never be solved; they  are insoluble. But they will bc forgotten! Just as lhe mists are dispersed by the rising sun, so shall  our problems and conllicls be lost  sight of when the Day Star of Love  rises in its strength and beauty in  the hearts of the people.  "Let Enderby lead the way."  MORE SEASONABLE HINTS  Heavy Rubbers, to wear with  Heavy Sox, for the Boys.  Sweaters and Sweater Coats  for Men and Boys, will keep  the body warm at less cost  than anything you can wear.  Light and Heavy Woolen  Underwear for Men & Boys  at low prices.  Heavy Shoes, Belgian Socks,  Fall and Winter Suits, Felt  ���������������������������Hats, Etc., for Men& Boys.  Come in and let us fit you  out for the cold weather.  We can do it right, and at  little cost.  W. J. Woods  Grindrod  Grocery Specials  BAKING POWDER.'rcsr. 10c tin  NOW 3 for 25e  CORN. rec. 15c: 10c straight  LAUNDRY STARCH. 10c    "  Low Prices on all goods and  Best Quality  H. TOMKINSON, Grindrod  poll was laken two or three years  ago. Apropos of lhe question, and  yet;not inlended to have any bearing on the results given above, an  Endprby friend writes:  "Since reading the article entitled 'Community Luxuries in War  Time,' which appeared in the Enderby Press of the 11 Ih inst., 1 have  had much in mind the matter of  Church Union���������������������������the dream of the  time to come, and the unhappy condition of Church c//.s-Union���������������������������-the existing fact of today. Why should  we wait for other people, in:"distant-places and at a future lime, to  give effect to the dream? Why not  do away with our deplorable divisions, and have union right here in  Enderby���������������������������and at once?  "Oh, to end for ever this miserable; repressive, hcarl-shrivcllihg  condition of scparalencss, askancc-  ness and competition! This'" is a  question which vitally affects, nol  only "present church members, but  the whole community. Let no man  think, because attendance at church  is sparse, services empty and unsatisfying, and dwindling congregations become more and more in-  d liferent, lhal religion is dead  among the people. No! In every  human heart the root of the mailer  slill exists, atrophied by starvation  and repression, it may be, but ever  ready to spring into newness of life  and beauty under the gentle dew of  the spirit and thc enkindling  warmth of love!  "Lillle do we realize thc strength  and beauty, lhe wisdom and joy  and prosperity lhal would bc ours  as a community if we would but  forget our differences, quit our mutual fault-finding, and come together in one all-inclusive fellowship���������������������������uniled in mutual love and  goodwill to worship wilh whole  heart the God and-Father of us'all.  What a joy our Sundavs would become! What rest and satisfaction  if the spirit, what re-creation of  strength and courage for thc week's  work would be ours! With what a  clarified vision should we regard  each other as we went about our  daily occupations and affairs; how  much easier il would bc lo 'gel  along;' how our. difficulties and  troubles would vanish!  "Lei nol our hearts bc troubled  by the questions which confront us.  We have problems of economics,  problems of statesmanship, of politics, problems of every department  of life. But economics i.s bul the  science of regulating���������������������������or attempting lo. regulate���������������������������Ihe nwhinerv of  materiality and selfishness, statesmanship nnd politics but an endless  and hopeless system of compromise  ever foredoomed to failure.    These  seed lime for the productive-.operation's  of  the  next  season."    Thus  slates Mr. J. II. Grisdalc, director  of experimental farms, in present-'  ing "Seasonable Hints" for November, December, January and February, to the farming public of Canada.    A careful perusal of its sixteen   pages will   amply  repay  the  stockman, the agriculturist, the horticulturist, the poultryman, the tobacco grower and those especially  interested in bees.   A feature of lhis  third issue is the advice under thc  caption '"Shelter the Implements."  The enormity of the vast sum of  money spent annually on farm machinery is impossible of realization.  To equip anaveragc farm with machinery costs about $1,000, which;  under ordinary conditions of treatment  will  not do  good  work  for  more than five ycars.. To counteract tnis waste, for unsheltered implements'   means    waste,    shelters  should bc built.   A working plan of  ���������������������������a shed 25x47 feel, outside measurement,   is   given,   wilh   directions  necessary for its construction.    A  careful study of this plan, which,  as staled, is capable of many modifications, will be helpful to those  intending to build.   To those, therefore, who would  have a  compendium   of  information,  which   outlines many necessary fall and winter duties prctaining to agriculture  in all ils phases, "Seasonable Hints"  is available on  application  to the  Publication Branch, Department of  Agriculture, Ottawa.  E have a large assortment of Heating Stoves, for  both coal and wood. Our prices are the lowest  in town, because the goods were bought before  the advance in price by the manufacturers, and we are  selling at the old prices  We also have a number of second-hand Heating and  Cooking Stoves for sale. These are in������������������ good condition  and are offered at half original price.  Our stock of  LOGGING TOOLS  and General Hardware is complete  TIN SHOP  We can make you anything in tin, copper or sheet iron.   Plumbing  and water systems installed.   GET OUR PRICES.  PLUMBING, HEATING.TINSMITHING  CANADIAN,.PATRIOTIC FUND  Enderby Branch  Thc Executive Committee * acknowledge with thanks the receipt  of Ihe undermentioned* donations:  L. J. Proctor $ 5.00  If.  Bowers '   2.00  II. Walson        1.00  0. Kent         .50  N.  A.  Munro         1.00  J. Wolfgang      1.00  .1.   Mcllardy 50  Robert Jones     1.00  George Jones  75  A. McLcod, sr     1.00  L. Lancing      1.00  W. Rudkin       1.00  A. McLcod 50  POPULAR   WAR  LOAN  Attention is called to the notice in  this issue of thc Press of the War  Loan now being floated by the Dominion Government. At every bank  in Canada subscriptions are now  being received for this $50,000,000  issue. For thc past three weeks the  Hon. W. T. White, finance minister,  has given all his time to the notation of thc issue, on the success of  which so much depends,0 * Mr.  White has secured the co-operation  of: Ihe banks, insurance companies  Wealth in Furs  Millions of dollars will change  hands between the trappers and  dealers.in raw furs during the coining season, according to thc word  of Shubert's fur house. It is indeed  wonderful to contemplate, when  one thinks of thc thousands upon  thousands of fur-bearing animals  killed every year throughout North  America, ancl slill the supply docs  not seem lo be withering. Many  people arc of thc opinion that the  fur industry  is  becoming extinct,  and olher financial institutions, and' due to thc fact that thc animals arc  IF"  wr  Satin  ...Evening..  Slippers  ARMSTRONG  Empress  Shoes  -���������������������������for���������������������������  Women  Women's Cozy  Every  kind at Monro's,  from the substantial  leather  kind to the dainty light blue & pink of my lady's boudoir.  Soft All-Felt Slippers at   75c  Felt Cozy, Padded-leather Soles, Ribbon Trimmed... .$1.00  Dr. Jaeger's All-wool Felt Slippers $1.00  Fancy Moccasin Slippers, Indian-work Fronts $1.45..  Slippers with Fur Edge and Leather Soles and Heels  in Velvet and Felt, Brown. Red, Etc  .$1.50  Red, Sky and Tan Soft Kid Slippers at $1.25  Black Velvet Slippers at 85c and $1.75 pair  CHILDREN'S SLIPPERS  In Felt at 20c, 25c and 30c pair  Velvet, Felt and Leather Soles, at 45c, 50c and 75c pr  WARM SLIPPER SOLES  at 25c,     30c,     35c     to     50c   pair  MEN'S AND BOYS' SLIPPERS.  Khaki Caps, Handkershiefs and Gloves for Soldiers at the  Front.  We give cash coupons with each dollar.  A. MUNRO & CO., ?i������������������s sPeciali������������������u  MM  tmm  $10.25  The above donations were originally given to the machine gun fund,  bul lhc Government having intimated that a sufficient number of  these guns had been arranged for,  the donors kindly authorized tbe  secretary, Mr. C. 13. Winter, lo hand  Ibcm over to lhc Patriotic Fund.  Previously acknowledged..$204.30  ���������������������������=^l**he"ii^couim i i tee*=~:"are="=Tccci vi ng  from headquarters and distributing  lo soldiers' relatives in lhis district  month by month, a considerable  amount of money, and are anxious  to make as ample rcturnes to the  Fund as possible. They therefore  appeal to tbe public to keep lhc  Canadian Patriotic Fund in mind,  and do whal Ihcy can .to.help.-Any  contribution, however small, will  be thankfully^ received and failh-  fully applied! ~ ~ - -���������������������������  Donations may be handed to any  of thc officers'of thc Fund, or to  The Enderby Press.  G ha ham   Rosoman,   Hon.-Scc.  CALL FOR TENDERS  Tenders will be received up lo  Thursday, the 201 h inst., for supplying twenty-live (25) cords of  dry fir wood, <l-ft., and two (2)  cords of 18-inch dry fir wood, lo  thc Fnderby School.  Lowest lender not necessarily accepted.  Signed, S. TEECE,  Sec. of Hoard  Fnderby, M.C., Nov. 23, 1915.  CONSERVATIVE MEETING  j    The  annual  meeting of the En-  ! derby   and    District   Conservative  Association will be held in K. of P.  Hall, Saturday, Nov. 27th, at 2.30 p.  m. H. G. Davies, Secretary  One often hears the small merchanls in country towns complaining of competition from big departmental stores in the eastern  cities. These mail order houses always advertise���������������������������it is the life of the  business.   There's a moral!  it   is   practically  assured  that  the  new loan  will be a great success.  While   patriotic   motives   will   no  doubt induce many to subscribe, yet  the issue is placed on such u basis  as. to make it a sound, remunerative  and attractive investment.   The Issue will ncl investors nearly 6 per  cent, and will be free from the income tax which the Government is  now imposing.    The payments on  the  loan  will  bc spread  over six  months.   Thc issue has been so arranged    that    those    of   ordinary  means can participate, bonds being  issued in denominations as low as  $100.  being killed off in many parts of  the country. This is not the case,  in fact, it is?just thc opposite of  conditions'as Ihcy exist. The demand of fashion, thc competition of  Ihe large circular houses and the  general utility of fur garments have  sent the price of furs up to such an  enormous height that a clever trapper can make a small fortune if he  handles his catch properly.  CITY OF ENDERBY  Revision of Voters' List  Year 1916  NOTICE i.s hereby given that the  fi rsLsittin g_ o Ll he-Cou rLoflRevi sioii-  of Ihe Voters' List of thc City of  Enderby and of the extra-municipal  portion of lhc School Dislrict of  Fnderby, will be held al Ihe City  Hall, Enderby. on Ihe 10th day of  December, 1015, at 8 o'clock p.m.,  for the purpose of revising and correcting the said List, and hearing  and determining any application  which -may Ihen be made to strike  out the name of any person improperly placed thereon,or lo place  on such List Ihe name of.any person improperly omitlcd therefrom.  Dated al Uic City Hall, Enderbv,'  this 25th day of November, 1015.  Giiaiiam Rosoman,  City Clerk.  Twelve bread tickets for $1.00 at  Joe's.  MATERNITY NURSING.   Mrs.West,  Enderby. m4-tf  SALE  Customer's Own Material Made  Up.        Prices from $15.00 up.  Cleaning, Pressing & Repairing.  A. E. WEST  Ladies' ancl Gents' Tailor.  WANT ADS  FOR SALE���������������������������Two-horse cutter, iy2-  year-old Clydesdale colt, and one  registered 'Yorkshire boar. H. F.  Cowan, Enderby. n25-3  LOST���������������������������One yearling steer; . red;  star brand on right ribs. R. E. T.  Forster, Enderby.  FOR RENT���������������������������Six-room brick cottage; close in; rent low. Apply,  Walker Press ollice.  It was my original intention to  clear out llie Whole of my slock  of Musical Goods, Fancy China  and Glassware, Wall Paper, etc.,  by., the 15th of September, as  olher opportunities were offering.    If times were normal I  should have succeeded in doing  so, but owing to business conditions, and my having to accept  the Christmas Goods ordered in  the early Spring, I am left still  with a large stock of all lines  carried by  mc.    These  goods  must be cleaned out by January  1st. My prices will surprise you,  and I ask you to call and inspect.  Sheet Music, from 5c up.  Accordeons, from $3.00 up.  Violins, from $3.75 up.  China Cups &.Saucers, 15c up  All kind of China Goods suitable for Christinas presents at  rock bottom prices.  Toys   and   other   Christmas  Goods yet to arrive, and will be ������������������  cleared out at low prices;  Sewing Machines that will do  good work and guaranteed to  sew as well as the best, at from  $10 up.  J. E. CRANE,  Proprietor  'I  J

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