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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Jan 25, 1917

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Array 1  s  Enderby, B. C, January 25, 1917  AND      WALKER'S       WEEKLY  Vol. 9; No. 48;  Whole No. 468  How Trench Comforts Contributed   ,  to Happiness of Boys at the Front  The ladies of thc Endcrhy Trench  Comfort Club arc in receipt of the  following letters from the boys at  the front:  Ptc. Victor E. Bogert expresses  himself in this characteristic manner: "I received your parcel on the  16th December and found ��������������������������� everything to bc useful, especially the  socks and sleeping helmet, and the  shoe lace was thc very thing t  wanted just then -as I had broken  one that very day; and the Oxo was  very handy for a cold I have got, as  I have not become climatized yet,  and wet feet nearly all the time. J  found it appetizing as a beverage,  ancl the socks were certainly warm,  and thc handkerchief certainly  was a good friend to my nose, and  the cigarettes and sweets were very  useful as they are scarce in France,  and thc cakes were a-good evening's  enjoyment among the boys of my  own billet, and 1 now wish to thank  you and the kind friends who so  heartily, worked to bring th������������������ boys  of-home in the trenches so many  happy thoughts of home so. far  , away."  Pte. J. I"). Nichol gives a touch of  the "real stuff" of which our Canadian boys are made when he says:  "I want to thank you and the kind  ladies for the "Christmas package I  received this morning." I want you  to thank Mrs. Gaylord, Mrs. Sowclen,  Mrs.  Speers,  Lily  Scott  ancl   Mrs.  Scott,   either  collectively  or   individually, for their kindness, which  was   very   much   appreciated,   not  only bv myself but by some of thc  other boys with whom I divided.  You will*also have to apologize to  Lily Scott and Mrs. Scott, for there  were   a    couple    of  packages   addressed to Sid Green, and he is a  long way from here, and I clid not  know his address, so, naturally, I  confiscated thc packages.  "We are 'somewhere in France ,  anl have been here for six weeks.  Wc have been in thc front line for a  .spell, but arc al present resting up  in billets in a small French village.  Like most of the boys, I cannot say  that I am entirely in love with this  gamc,but wc arc here for a purpose,  "arc goihg~t<r~try^ancHdo-your  little  'bit'.    We   lost .a   few  boys  while in the fronl line and I know  lhal there will be many sad hearts  in  Canada today, hut such  is tlie  way of war.   Wc arc very well used  here when a person considers conditions.    Of course we have hardships to contend wilh, bul wc (the  hoys) do not wory as much as thc  mothers, wives, sisters, sweethearts  that arc left behind in Canada. We,  J am proud to say, belong lo a regi-  ' menl that has made a name for itself in  France,  and  we  new men  are trying to hold up that reputation. ...   . .  "Yesterday  being Christmas  eve  \ (Sunday)   our   company   had   our  'dinner,' ancl it was m sure  I sincerely hope that it won't be so  very long before we may come back  to you again."   o  ~We  iiMi , _ enough  dinner! when you consider that we  iire within range of Fritz.   We had  ei'ervlhing lhat goes to make a    Christmas dinner.   In lhc ccnl  the hall was a hi  good  re of  and on it  to   you.  big sign  was  "A  Merry   Christmas  May the next one be with thc lolks  at home.'  Pte. Charles Murdock writes: I  received vour most welcome parcel  today and want to thank you all for  the manv useful articles it contained, and the trouble you have  taken in preparing it. Everything  is cerlainlv greatly appreciated.  The bovs in this unit fared very  well today, Tor active service, and  the patients enjoyed their Christmas dinner, too. I hope to be back  in Canada before another Xmas.  Lee. Corp. S. H. Allcorn: "Allow  me to thank vou and the many good  friends and contributors for parcel  received on the 2(ith December,  'which came as a very pleasant sur-  nrise, and was very much appreciated. And please convey my very  best wishes for a most prosperous  and happy New Year to all. II reminded me of good old Enderby,  where I enjoyed myself very much.  Ptc. IIVC. Harris: "I must write  and thank you and the other ladies  who so kindly helped with the very  welcome parcel I received, this  morning. It was a very great surprise and a very welcome onc, and  all the more so as our hut had been  qui; ranlined for measles, much .lo  our disgust" as we had escaped so  far and the quarantine was nearly  up. However, I suppose it can't be  helped and we must make thc best  of it. However, I can tell you, the  boys of D. 16 greatly appreciated  the contents.of. the parcel, as every  thin'g arrived in good shape  are having awful weather here,  rain, snow ancl all sorts���������������������������mostly  bad. Quite a.few of thc boys have  already gone to France, ancl I suppose a lot more would have been on  the .way if it hadn't been for ihe  outbreak of measles.' However, it's  only a pleasure postponed."  Pte. Ernest Rogers:. A few lines  to let you.know I received thc par-',  eel on Dec. 26th, for which I ask  you to give my" heartiest thanks io  the'Enderby'.Trench Comfort Club."  days' wailing with complete equipment, so I will be going with the  ncxl draft. Wc hear that several  are killed already out of the battalion. None of the Enderby boys  went. Those under li) won't go as  they are too young. Wc have enjoyed our Christmas although we  are away from home. Our battalion  is broken up' in drafts to France  and'railroad-work, ������������������������������������������������������������������������>":>���������������������������""������������������������������������������������������= ������������������������������������������������������>������������������������������������������������������>''  artillery."  engineers and  Wc  xPte. Geo. A. Bucknell  great pleasure in sending  few lines to express my  "I take  you these  ihanks to  your kindness in send-  Christmas box. We all  I don't smoke, but I  the cigarettes with the  hut.. In fact, we share  in the  parcel  others  get. Wc have sent iwo drafts to  France and expect anolher lo go  soon. I was on second draft and  passed the doctor,' but my name  was taken off thc list after three  you all for  ing me the  enjoyed it.  shared out  boys in my  everything around to those  hut, so if onc fails to get a  he has a share of what the  Pies. Fred. A. Johnson, Gordon S.  Duncan ancl Leslie Mackay join in  sending from "'Somewhere in-  France" this interesting note: "We  received your parcis in fine condition, and enjoyed the contents very  much, ft was Christmas eve we received them, so we had eats right,  from home Christmas dav. All days  are' alike nere, though the part of  the line where we are now is much  quieter than it was on the Somme,  where we left some two wcek^ ago.  While there wc sure had a few  lively experiences, allright. Wc  wish lo ihank you heartily for your  most welcome parcels."  ��������������������������� Pie.  D.   M.   Dunwoodie:   "I   am  writing lo thank you all-for the parcel .which I received last night,    ft  certainly, was a tints one-.ancl the  .cigarettes;" tobacco and .socks were  especially  welcome : as I-was jusl  out of the first.aiid'.hpme-knil socks  are-always welcome!   The cake and  candy-and other good things were  too good, to last long.    The other  boys in the hut all send their thanks  .to you and others, who. helped to  make it up.   We arc,having a pretty  good lime where we arc just now.  Everything here is quiet, at least, il  is compared to where we were hist.  Il seems kind of queer when you  have lo go up the line al nighl not  to   hear   any   shells   go   scrcanving  over you.   J3ul il sure is comforting  to be pretty sure that you're safe  for awhile.   Of course you're never  nerfectly safe here,, but wc all believe in our luck and "feel sure of  getting back safely."  News Notes of Enderby and District  QBriefly.Toldyfor Busy Readers  Born���������������������������At their  Jan. 18th, lo Mr.  Teece, a daughter.  Don't forget lhat  home, Thursday,  and Mrs. Herbert"  thc water will  bc cut off without notice if waler  rates are not paid by the end of  Januarj.  Friends of E. 1\. Prince arc looking tor> him to arrive in Enderby  on a visit of a few days, on or about  Feb. 6th.  Mrs. A. Glen leaves for Welaska-  win, Alta., this evening to visit the  family of her nephew, Dr. Robertson, a few months.  Mr. Farmer visited Enderby a few  clays this week. He is now living  at Rossland," ancl reports lhat city  prosperous and a hummer.  Rev. C. Reeci will address thc congregations  at  Mara,  Grindrod  and  Enderby for thc lasl time >on Sunday before leaving for Kamloops.'  ��������������������������� 'The/curlers of Vernon will hold  their annual bonspiel Feb. 5-6-7-8-9.  E. B. Dill  ancLE. J. Mack  expect  to take rinks to'represent Enderbv.  '. V-celViil, reports come from Nanaimo, of the success of J." Waller-  nKvVs'as  teacher  the-past-term,  and hc has been offered ahddiasac-  cepted the principalship of-one of.  tha p.ubiip'.scho'ols there.,   . V*  --"The daughter"bf" Mr. and .Mrs". IL'  Snider of Armstrong, died last Tuesday after a brief illness.   The son  also lias been seriously ill and lias  been ordered to California for the  winter and spring months.  J Thc   Trench   Comfort   Club   will  hold a meeting in tlie City Hall Friday afternoon at 3 o'clock, Feb.2nd;  to   arrange   for   sending   Ihe   next  parcels-' of comforts   to   lhe   boys  overseas.   They still,have lhc yarn  for those who can knit.  The   young   lads'   club   wish   to  i'lank. all who have contributed to,  helping them put the old Methodist  Chuiv.h in condition for, lhcir club  meetings.    Al the same time, lhcy  =n  Men1 and Things as Seen Thro' Hank Reklaw's Periscope  Fear is the forerunner, the precursor, oi nil  overreaching, grabbing and clutching ior place.  For pcli' and I'or'power. ' Fear is the prompter 'of  hale, untruth, duplicity, and is the very base and  essence ol" jealousy. Fear is at the bottom of the  present great world conflagration, which threatens lo draw even neutrals inlo the maelstrom of  unfriendliness, suspicion, hale, destruction.  lt would be well for us to review the history of  European politics over a longer period lhan thc  last Iwo or three ycars. We hear much about the  altruistic principle of Ihe "defense of lillle nations," and wc believe thai is what wc are fighting  For. But is there a sane man or woman conversant with thc politics of* Europe who docs not  know that these small nations have al all limes  been used by the larger stales dominating them  simply as pawns on lhal great checker-board of  empires? The little nations keep the big nations  "balanced" onc alliance against another.  Waterways have been characterized as "paths  of national destiny." From the beginning of lime  mankind/,has followed them to Iheir mouths,  fighting all the way if necessary. It is this imperial  urge lhat makes Constantinople, as Napoleon said,  "the key to the world," for the empire holding  the Dardanelles can shut the door lo all of Central  Europe to the open sea.   For this reason Russia  linopJc can be taken, flic success of~llTc~TcTfflnTl  Powers in taking Rumania will profit them nothing, for the door could' be closed against Ihem.  In "balancing" the powers of Europe, lhe importance of liic.se waterways has always been recognized. For this reason lhe mouths of lhe great  rivers have been placed in the hands of small and  relatively weak nations, and lhc big nations have  ever seen to il lhal these small powers were nol  forced-lo-relinquish Iheir hold thereon. Turkey  has been permitted to hold lhe Dardanelles because of lhe fear of lhe big powers of Europe that  ii" Russia should gel hold of il lhal empire soon  would bc master of.the Balkans and could dictate  to Central Europe. For similar reasons, each big  power fearing the olher, Holland has been pcr-  milled lo hold the mouth of the Rhine, Belgium  the mouth of The Scheldt, Rumania the mouth of  thc Danube.  The strong network of inlernalional jealousies,  born of fear, has perpetuated lhis policy for centuries. 11 has given Europe its "balance of power,"  which has meant nothing more than that one  sel of big powers pooled Iheir weaknesses in order  to fight thc other alliance should the occasion require. This "balance of power," thinking men  believe, has been the curse of Europe., It has  forced each set of nations to prepare against the  would appreciate any books, magazines, etc., for the reading rooiiij  and a few chairs would help ihem  materially.  The local curlers are keeping.thc  ice warm. Bolh- sheets have been  in good condition this week and the  games, at times, noisy and exciting. '  Since the last report'the following  schedule.games have been played:  Evans 10 Beeves 8; Scott 15'Keith  7; Evans 10 Dill 7; Beeves 10 Mack  U;'Scoit 14 Evans 13.     '   v ���������������������������  The Twentieth" Century Bible  Class greatly enjoyed an-"!address  given Wednesday evening by Mr.  Welsh on the subject of "Reverence," thc main thought of thc discourse being lhal reverence -is a ,  natural tendency of "all children,  and most easily developed before'  thc age of 10 is reached..  Tom Woods spent a day-or two in  Enderby. from   his   Saskatchewan,  wheat farm,   lie reports a,season of.  exceptional prosperity- iri-lhat section of thc *\vheat lielL   "As'ah.ycx-..  ample, he says that.in one town'."of:-.  GOO population, 1300--return", tickets i  for California were "sold Ihis.wiiiter.y;  Other scctibns~pf the wheat.belt sentv  equally large numbers-to the-sunny;  southland to get away i'rom'thc cbld<  -blast of.winter..,... ,.v; .. ������������������������������������������������������*.,-   "V S:  ~-\ Constable Bailey, summonsed -Miv  S. Poison the past week, founding;'  a bike on the sidewalk. .The-."case-,  was called before Mr. Fred Barnes,  J.P., Wednesday morning, Mr. Pol-  son being represented by'Mr. Skaling,  barrister   and    solicitor,  who  drew attention to a-technicality in  lhe complaint which did not state-  any definite date as"to when the offense charged was committed, and  on   this   error   the   case   was   dismissed without hearing.  Hoy Gillman, manager of the Okanagan creamery, was in Enderby  from Armstrong Saturday afternoon  to meet his Enderby patrons. Lasl -  month's output of the creamery was-  3200 pounds. lie reports the Armstrong farmers arc supporting the  creamery well, while from this part  of the district they have some 12 or  15 cans of cream per week. All are  satisfied with the returns and the  management has a ready demand  To rj he.hutter-Output.   Messrs. Gregory^ Ashton pul on  the first Triangle show Tuesday evening at the Opera House, and it was  witnessed by a' fair-sized house.  The pictures "were excellent and the .  subjects dramatised most pleasing  to all, thc show giving entire satisfaction. Onc feature which thc  management wi.s'h lo apologize for  was in the house being uncomfortable cold. This, Ihey promise, will  nol occur again. They wish lo give  Enderbv the best service possible,  and hope lo be favored with Ihe  patronage the service deserves.  Next Tuesday evening another good  feature show will be given. If you  dul not see the show Ihis week, do  so next Tuesday evening.  * "      "S/-f I  - *   1     Si* 1  }7ss*  f'%&\  other set, with lhe small nations tver threatened  has ever been aiming to take it from Turkey, audi lo be made the,fighting ground for lhc settlement  fo*' this reason England and France have pledged;of the quarrels of the big nations.   It was only a  to support Russia in her efforts to take that greal  but narrow waterway. The taking of Braila by  lhc Teutons gives Germany control of thc Danube  from its source in the heart of Germany to ils  mouth on the Black Sea. It is this that makes the  taking of Rumania so disastrous lo lhe Allies,  and also makes impossible at this lime the acceptance of any peace terms the enemy may propose. Unless Germany's hold upon the Danube  can bc shaken, or lhc Dardanelles taken, the war  on the Eastern front has been lost.   If Conslan-  Arm  few years ago that Chamberlain, lhat greatest of  modern Brilish statesmen, declared lhat lhe day  of small nationhood in Europe was drawing lo  an end, and that soon the> world should sec imperialism���������������������������in lhe larger sense���������������������������shaping llie destinies of all Europe-   Is that day now dawning?  If it is, then there is no room for lhe planting of  hatred one against another; lhere is no room*"for     Why not take your Sunday dinner  Germany as' master   of   lhc   Dan'ube   and   lhe ������������������l ,!l,(' K,j"������������������ ]Q���������������������������*1 Jl ���������������������������lL^  o i   i ii   i'     r> ic n     ia     i       u       vou less  ban to prepare il at nome,  Scheldt, lor Russia as master of the Dardanelles, Jn'(, lhe ciiungc will be thoroughly  for Britain as mistress of the seas. enjoyable. >  Armstrong Curlers Visit Enderby  Major Moberly headed a party or  eight Armstrong curlers who drove  to Enderby last Thursday afternoon  lo clean up the ice with Ihe Enderby rinks. One of the rinks was  skipped by Daddy .Burnett in the  afternoon and included Ii. B. Armstrong, C. Sage, .1. McKce and  Daddv. They were opposed by  Skip Scott and lost out by a score  of l()-(i. The same evening this  rink lost out fo Dill by a score of  17-6, with Mr.Sage calling thc turns.  The other ring was skipped by  Mfiior Mobertv in the afternoon and  lost out to Mack by 1G-7. In the  evening Chas. Hardy told the boys  what to shoot at and they won out  against Dr. Keith by a score or-10-5).  W. K. Hill and W. Mope threw lsl  and 2nd on the winning visitor's  rink.   Today two Enderby rinks go  to Armstrong and one Salmon *   rink comes to Enderby. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, January 25,1917  THE ENDERBY PRESS  AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  II.   M.   WALKKB  Published every  Thursday at    Enderby,   B. C. at  S2   per   year,   by   the  Walker   Press.  Advertising  Rates:   Transient,  50c an inch first insertion, 25c each subsequent insertion.,   Contract advertising:, $1 an inch per month.  THURSDAY, JANUARY 2c, 1917  PATRIOTISM���������������������������AT HOME  It surely is time the businessmen of Enderby  wakened lo the fact tliat if this, town is to main-  lain Lhc position it has held in the past as the centre and irading point of the surrounding dislrict,  they musl do more in the interest of the district  ���������������������������than lias been done in recent years. We must remember lhat Enderby cannot grow and prosper  unless we do'something to make the district grow  and prosper wilh us. There isn't any reason why  Enderby district farmers should have lo continue  10 pay to neighboring towns for thc enterprises  which should bc provided here.. Every day lhc  town i.s losing business, prestige and population,  and largely because we have neglected to lake the  necessary slops lo have established here cerl^iin  enterprises which every centre of an agricultural  community must have if it is lo render lhc assistance il should render to lhe man on the land.  Only lhe lown lhal looks back fails. There is  no habit which has so depressing an effect as lhe  habit of looking back���������������������������provided it does not spur  us on lo heller things. Thc future, means everything lo the man or-the community having the  pluck and initiative lo win.   The past is nothing.  11 can leach us little. We learn lo accomplish by  doing, nol by seeing somebody else do il. Because  ^ncVhiiiUiii^ alLf a il.,  It does not mean even lhal hc who fails onc lime  shall fail anolher. There isn't any logic in saying  lhal a thing has been tried and failed, therefore il  cannot be done. Perhaps the thing failed for lhc  good reason thai the very men who decry.it now  failed lo do Iheir pari lo make il succeed.  Anything can be accomplished if we arc determined enough lo see il accomplished and are prepared to do our pari lo accomplish.il. But noth-  i i rg ca ivl le a ceo 1Dpi is! fa I i I* I) usi ii cssh "1 eh wi IT assist in organizing a movemenl then fail to allend  lhe meelings bul content themselves wilh slaying  al home and criticising lhe efforts of Ihe men who  earnestly try lo make Ihe movement a success.  We have had loo much of lhis thing in Enderby.  Too much for our own good. And llie men who  are sulfering most from il are those who should  be the most ready lo assist���������������������������lhe businessmen  themselves.  There isn't much merit in the patriotism of lhe  individual who allows his home lown lo lag while  he kills Kaiser Bill several limes a day wilh his  mouth. If the cili/ens of every small community  would mobilize their resources and efforts to help  in lhe development of the community and in the  keeping up of its interests, and lhe interests of  those close al hand, lhere wouldn't be any need  of much fear aboul lhe welfare of the Empire.  ECONOMY IN EDUCATION  But in days of stress, with war prices prevailing,  and war conditions affecting every department  of life, demanding strict economy along all lines,  and with more serious condilions threatening, the  remarks of Auditor Crehan were timely and are  worthy of serious thought. Small communities,  such as ours, cannot Jong endure going beyond its  income in the matter of expenditures. Wc understand this community is but following the general  practice in allowing ils sinking funds to go unprovided for during war condilions. But in ��������������������������� so  doing this community, along wilh all others, is  bul piling up trouble for itself. These liabilities  must-be mel some day, and if wc do not provide  for them as wc go along wc arc uabic lo find ourselves in an unenvianic position when the payments have to be met. It was this point, more  particularly, lhal Auditor Crehan desired lo impress upon his hearers, and his reference lo our  expensive educational system was simply lo draw  attention lo the department in which he believed  wc could economize without seriously impairing  lhc work of lhe public school, lie pointeo to lhc  fact lhat it was not so long ago lhal lhe three  R's constituted lhe common scnool corriculum,  and he believed lhere were just as capable men  and women in those days as can bc found to-day.  Their education was more in line of thc every-day  need, and less diverting. Hc did nol think it was  wise I'or the small community lo neglect to provide for meeting ils liabilities in an effort to case  lhe strain on the ratepayers in war limes and al  the same time keep up an educational system far  more extensive than common school recfuire-  mcnls.  HELPFULNESS OF GOOD THINKING  Doubtless there are many, bolh teachers and  parents, who will not agree wilh Auditor Crehan  in his remarks made al lhc public meeting in  Enderby on the mailer of education. Bul what  Auditor Crehan said and intended lo convey, is  right in line with the the general economic policy  of the present day. Our educational system was  based upon prosperous conditions in the counlry.  In times of peace and plenty, our educational system was not more expensive lhan we could afford.  In an address before lhc Illinois Stale Teachers'  Association Supt. Coolcy said: "We arc realizing  that the three R's must bc supplemented by the  lhree H's. Wc musl train tlie head, lhe hand and  the heart."  There never was expressed anything truer.  And yet, in all lhis discussion of ihe substance  and means of education wc miss all reference to  habitual thought, il'has been staled before, and  cannot be loo frequently ainrmcd. lhal man is  made or marred ]>y his Jhnhit'ial thought. Docs  anybody, teacher or parent, trouble to regulate  lhc child's n\J.nd wilh reference to this need?  Broadly speaking, the attitude to life is, habitually  cither friendly or unfriendly, good-humored, or  ill-humored;'hopeful or fearful. . And. on either  side the dividing line the controlling characteristic  thought will lake shape and form and determine  the destiny of thc individual. To-day. perhaps  more than al any other period of thc world's history, there is need for the wise directing of the  child's mind. Particularly in our own counlry,  there is a tendency to slir up in thc child mind  the spirit of hatred for lhc nations how at war  against lhc Mother Country. No good can come  to thc child irom lhis leaching. The mind which  is taught lo hale is thereby weakened and made  narrow and bigoted.  The teacher in thc schoolroom can do little  toward cultivating a right thought in the child.  That is for.the father and mother to do. And it  will be found generally lhal lhc habitual thought  is acquired in" the home. Thc child imbibes it  from lhe parents. Once it gels firmly seated in  Ihe mind, the child's character is tolerably well  determined. If the home is disfigured by strife  the child will become frclful, the thought will occupy itself with petty jealousies, animosities and  fears. Willi such a beginning lhe child cannot  hope for a better ending. On lhe other hand, with  pea cc and ami.ly pcrvadin g I he. hou_sc,,.lhc, thought  will take on the color andcharacler of quiet Confidence. The thought of security is worlh much  to a boy. The thought of impending evil, if persisted in, will be his ruin. If a boy thinks habitually of whal hc can do and doesn't trouble his  head about what hc can't, he will proceed'to success. If his attention is habitually directed to  whal he can't do he will become accustomed to the  thought of feebleness and in lhe end will nol be  ���������������������������al)lc-t()--(lo--niucli--of-:-anylhingr-*'.rhis-*rule-appHcs*  in morals, manners and intellectual and practical  achievement. Prepare the child for lhc future by  giving him the right habitual thought.  THE WORLD'S GREATEST MENACE  "If all lhe warring countries could do away  wilh Iheir governingcliqucs and groups, for lhe  lime being," says the Review of Reviews, "and  select arbiters to propose a common-sense solution for all outstanding questions of dispute between nations, lhere would bc no further occasion  for bloodshed, nor would there bc any reason for  Ihe maintenance of large armaments. The peoples  of all countries, neutrals as well as belligerents,  are the victims of this senseless and wicked war.  The fact lhal stands oul is lhc utter unfitness of  that controlling machinism that wc call 'government,' lo repicsenl. the real and vital interests of  present-day human society. . . . The Pope is  justified in doing everything in his power to bring  the war lo an end. Bul if will then be his duly,  as representing something larger than mere nationalism, to join wilh all other agencies that represent the real welfare of mankind in finding ways  to protect civilization against ils greatest menace.  That menace, plainly, is Ihe unrestrained opera-  lion in the world of rival governments, engaged hi  criminal pursuit of the nationalistic or imperial  aims regardless of lhc righls and wcllbeing of  humankind al large."  Are you going to do any  Building- or Repairing;  This Season?  THE FOLLOWING ARE GOOD VALUES:  No. 4 Flooring and Ceiling ���������������������������'���������������������������* ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ��������������������������� -10.00 per thousand  No. 4 Drop Siding V ������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������  ��������������������������� $10.00  Cull Boards���������������������������. ������������������������������������������������������ ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ...   5.00  No. 2 Dimension, 2x4 and 2x6  13.00  No. 3 Cedar Bevel Siding    15.00  OKANAGAN SAW MILLS, Ltd. Enderby  LOGGING TOOLS  Boys' Sleds, Skates and Hockey Sticks  are now thefseasonable goods in our line. We carry the best goods  ancl the largest stock. We are also plumbing and heating engineers  and can make anything to order in tin, copper or sheet iron. Send  your mail orders to���������������������������  FULTON HARDWARE CO., Ltd  King Edward  A name that stands for the best in hotel service  King Edward Hotel/ H MTBPHY  Proprietor  Enderby  W27.  Safety First  Nothing is more importan t to the Pur,  Shipper than doing business with an  Hones t���������������������������Reliable���������������������������Responsible���������������������������Safe  i Fur House.  "Ship to Shubert"  f the largest house in the World dealing .  exclusively in American Raw Purs,  where you will always receive an Accurate -  and Liberal Assortment, the Highest Market  Prices and the usu:il "Shubert" Kfficicnt,  Speedy, Courteous service.  Write for the latest edition of "Sli*  ������������������Ijubrrt ������������������Ijipiirr" .containing valuable  Market information you must have.  AD    CUITDCDT   I 25-27 WEST AUSTIN  AVE.  ���������������������������   D.   OXlUolLK 1, ltlC. Dept. Ci 17, CHICAGO, U.S.A.  F R E S H  FI S H  EVERY   THURSDAY  GEO. R. SHARPE  WHOLESALE - RETAIL BUTCHER  <$>&&$><&Q>4><$><^&&^^  EnJt  | Livery, Feed & Sale Stables  ENDERBY, B. C.     -  Good Rigs;   Careful Driv-  < >' ers; Draying of all kinds.  < **  f     Comfortable and Commodious Stabling for teams V"  Auto for Hire  x Prompt attention to all customers  Land-seekers  and Tourists invited to give us a trial.  *'<$<H><S><$><S><$><$*<I*4><^^  USE  MADE-IN-CANADA  STEEL BARRELS  For yourCasolineor CoalOil instead of Leaky Wooden Ooes  43 Imp. Gal. Galvanized Barrel,  BLACK  BARRELS AT  lower        ffs MAfir/pRNf Machine <  PRICES  Write for  particulars to,  THE SMART-TURNER MACHINE CO.  LIMITED  HAMILTON, CANADA.  FOR RENT���������������������������Brick collage; six  rooms ixnd surface (brick) cellar  all in. good condition and close to  mill.   Apply, Walker Press.  SYNOPSIS Of GOAL MINING REGULATIONS  Coal mining rights of the Dominion in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and  Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the  Northwest Territories and a portion  of the Province of British Columbia,  may be leased for a term of twenty-  one years al an annual rental of $1  an acre. Not more than 2560 acres  will be leased to one applicant.  Application for a lease must be  made by the applicant in person to  the Agent of sub-Agent of the district in which rights applied for are  situated.  -=Jn-=sur-vc-yed���������������������������^territory��������������������������� the^land-  must be described by sections, or  legal sub-divisions of sections, and  in unsurveyed territory the tract  applied for shall be staked out by  the applicant himself.  Each application must be accompanied by a fee of $5 which will be  refunded if the rights applied for  arc not available, but not otherwise.  A royalty shall'be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the  rate ()f five cents per tonr^^"^~^  The person operating the mine  shall furnish the Agent with sworn  returns accounting for the full  quanlity of merchantable coal'  mined and pay the royalty thereon.  If the coal mining righls arc not  operated, such returns should be  furnished at least once a year.  Thc lease will include Ihe coal  mining rights only, but the lessee  may be permitted to purchase whatever available surface rights as may  be considered necessary for the  working of the mine, at thc rate of  $10 an acre.  For full information application  should be made to the Secretary of  the Department of the Interior," Ottawa, or to any Agent or sub-Agent  of Dominion Lands.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.B.--Unauthorized publication of  Ihis advertisement will not be paid  for.���������������������������83575.  C. P. R. TIMETABLE  Southbound  10.45 lv.  11.18  11.34  11.19  12.15  13.03  Sicamous  Mara  Grindrod  ENDERBY  Armstrong  Vernon  Northbound  ar. 18.15  17.58  17.14  10.59  10.30  15.45  13.25 ar.     Okanagan Ldg    lv.15.30  H. W. BRODIE        JNO BURNHAM  \j. P. A., Vancouver   Agt., Enderby Q,  Thursday, January 25,1917  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  THE    MINISTER    OF    FINANCE  REQUESTS  THE    PEOPLE    OF   CANADA    TO  BEGIN NOW  TO   SAVE   MONEY   FOR   THE  NEXT WAR LOAN  JAN. t. 1*17  DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE  OTTAWA  WILL REVIVE THE POLL TAX  If the present Provincial Government is to  "make ends meet" in its financial operations for  the coining year there will undoubtedly have to  be some increases in taxation, some new impost  imposed, in addition to sweeping curtaiment in  outlays hitherto made in various directions. With  the near approach of the opening of thc legislative  session, which will be the 18th of February, the  financial question is easily the most important  onc before the Government, and, while the preelection pledges made by the thc Government's  supporters promised a policy of living within  one's income, it is a certainty that that happy condition will not be reached this year. Every possible, means of raising revenue is being canvassed  by Hon. Ralph Smith, Minister of Finance, and,  while nothing has as yet been given out it may be  taken for granted that there will ber general increases in fees now being collected on the score  or more institutions, industries and natural resources which have hitherto proved the chief  means of producing revenue. The personal property tax rate will bc increased, at, least in.respect  "of the larger incomes, the recipients of which will  pay a greater percentage ih proportion' to-income  receiyed.than.formerly....The, "poll.tax," an im-  post,.formcrly/in .operation but .done saway ywith  three dr, four'years'ago," will, it is stated, be reintroduced. Then it was $3 per head of the male  population, including citizens, orientals, and in  fact every male within the limits of tlie Province.  Whether that amount will be fixed or a larger one  is a question yet to be decidel. There are other  opportunities for taxation which have not hitherto  figured as reyenue producers. Theatre, tickets offer some scope, but it will be upon existing  revenue producers that the main burden will fall.  . On the point of reductions in expenditures the  public works department will undoubtedly bear  the greatest pruning. For the current year ending  March 31 next there was placed iri thc estimates a  total of $3,025,000, of which $2,255,000 was for  roads, streets, bridges and wharves. Recently the  road superintendents, etc.,, were dismissed and it  is predicted the next year's work will be cut to the  limit, practically only necessary maintenance  jw_ork^beingamdcr-taken.==VictoriaXolonist._^===_=.  GOOD YEAR FOR TRUCK FARMER  According to thc B. C. Agricultural Journal,  edited by Win. E. Scott for the Dcpartmcn of  Agriculture, thc past season was a very profitable  one for the truck farmer: Thc potato crop was  not up .to that of last'year, but prices were considerably higher. Thc market for spuds has been  steadily rising, potatoes bringing a I thc present  time "around $35 a ton. Onions arc very high in  price, having steadily advanced until they arc  now realizing over $50 a ton. Prices for other  vegetables shipped to thc Northwest Provinces  have also ruled higher than last year. Corn was  generally poor throughout the Province, owing  to the spring and early summer being so backward. A considerable portion of the crop was  also affected by early frosts. Hay, alfalfa and  grain crops in the interior districts of Southern  British Columbia were heavy and of excellent  quality. Prices for these crops are higher than  they have been for many years, hay averaging  about $20 a ton, wheat $50 and oats $35.  There is a decided improvement in the growth  of the live stock industry, especially in dairy  cattle and sheep. The various creameries which  have been established throughout the Province  have done much to encourage the farmers in this  direction. All report a steady growth in cream  supply, and the demand for butter is far in excess  of the supply. Sheep raising is coming forward  rapidly. Mutton and lamb are high iri price, and  likely to continue so for some yeais to come.  Wool is bringing from 30 to 35 cents per pound.  Nothing will pay better than a few sheep on the  place. They aid in the clearing and are a great  assistance in keeping down weeds. They require  little attention, and will pay big profits on your  investment.  HOW ENGLAND'S MEN DO THEIR DUTY  Ian Hay Bcith, captain in thc British army, and  author of "The First Hundred Thousand," recently said" in an interview in the Chicago Tribune:  "War, when you arc living in its. red glow, isn't  a tragedy. It is only the ones who have no direct  interest in the war who are wailing about its privations. I never knew a woman who had sons in  the war to wish them out of it. One. does one's  duly toward civilization. , That is all.  "There's thc matter of taxation, for instance.  There is very little complaint in England about  thc taxation, yet it is terrifically heavy. England  is spending $28,000,000 a day on this war. Thc  countless millions which have gone into it and  which will go into it have to be raised some way.  England has made enormous war loans. She has  kept her credit good by paying promptly the interest, on her borrowings. To pay that interest  England has levied an income tax which amounts  to one-fourth of the entire income. If I had $1000  a year income I would pay to the war fund $250 a  -year.-.--. Arid the fax operates at the source���������������������������that  is,,you would not.get the thousand dollars; you  would riot have the pleasure of giving two hundred and;fifty of it to the cause. Tlie $250 would  be deducted "from. the ^thousand, before it was  given, to. you. This tax" is iii effect for any onc  whose income is equivalent to $400 a year or  over.  CAN BE NO MAKESHIFT PEACE  The people of the United States will, we hope,  be under no misconception if we say that British  hostility tp a makeshift peace is as passionate and  strong as American hostility to it was during thc  American civil war. It was then that President  Lincoln gave these peremptory instructions to his  Minister in London as to his attitude towards  peace meddling: '.   -  "If the British Government shall in any way approach, you, directly or indirectly, with propositions which assume or contemplate an appeal to  the President on the subject of our internal.affairs  whether it seems to imply a purpose to dictate or  to mediate, or to advise, or even to solicit or persuade, you will answer that you arc forbidden to  dcbateroiHiearroHn^any^way^to-rcceiverenter-  tain or transmit any communications of the kind."  That was how Lincoln stamped upon mediation  ���������������������������which Great Britain was far to wise and tactful  to tender to him���������������������������in August, 1862. That was his  "No." Our "No" may be more polite but it is not  onc whit less emphatic or determinedly meant.���������������������������  London Daily Mail.  When wc talk of. nationalizing the.individual in  defense of thc empire, that's quite the proper  thing. The individual can bc sent away to a  foreign land to be killed, and may never come  back! But when wc talk of nationalizing the  banks and other public industries in defense ol*  thc empire, that's very had: impracticable, socialistic and Utopian. In the present stress, just imagine if you can what the nation would gain if,  for instance, we had nationalized banking institutions. Since the war started lhe private-bunks  of Canada have lowered the rate of interest on  savings accounts to 3 per cent and raised the rate  of interest on short loans to 8 per cent. That is  all very patriotic, just as the other forms'of profiteering in munitions, transportation, foodstuffs,  etc., but it is just this form of patriotism that the  laboringmen of Canada are protesting against and  have decided to make an effort .to suppress.  If the Church's cars were unstopped she would  hear voices crying: "All old things are passed  away; you have come to the borders of the  Promised Land. The Kingdom of Heaven is at  hand. And they that were ready went in. If our  eyes were open we could look and wonder at the  revolution that is on foot in men's thinking and  being, of which this war is but a birth-pang. Wc  would look at it almost with terror lest we should  fail in any of our duty towards it. Many have  longed to see thc things that we sec and have not  seen them. Then speak unto the children of  Israel that they go forward."���������������������������Montreal Witness.  Tell your wife about it'  The easiest thing in thc world to  find is fault. It is the only thing in  the world, too, that can be found  where it docs not exist. That is,  you can find it in others. But in  yourself, though you bc blackened  with it, you can't sec it so easily.  If thc other fellow has a fault���������������������������and  as often when hc hasn't���������������������������you are  quick'to perceive it. You incessantly find fault with the weather. It's  either too warm or too cold, too wet  or too dry, too sunny or too cloudy,  and you have a good deal to say  about it. ' And the times never suit  you. It's either hard times, or else  some other people are making too  much money by the methods yor-  lon't know anything about and s  rlon't approve. Deep in your sub"  consciousness you are quite sure-  that money-making which you can'l  comprehend and can't imitate can't-  be honest.'  And thc government is all wrong,,  too, in your opinion. As a matter  of fact, you may confess to yourself  that you  arc unable to vote with  real discriminate n for reeve of the  village, but you think jou know all  about running thc nation and settling international complications.  You perhaps are loudly preaching for world-wide peace, when  you can't get along amicably with  your own wife. Or you may shoot  :i broadside at the Kaiser with your  mouth and not be able to find an  hour of your valuable cime to helping to keep local institutions running in thc interest of the community. You don't know what arc  the elements of failure in your own  business or your own community,  but you know���������������������������or. think you know'  ���������������������������rjust exactly what are the faults of  lie rest of the world, y ' -  .(The trouble with you is easily  diagnosed. Il is one of thc most  ' ommon disorders under the sun.  You arc "far-sighted" in your men-  l.af'vision. You" see only the things  that arc beyond the reach;6f your  hands and are blind to those lhal  lie about you. You see the faults of  lhc otner fellow, but not your own.  MAKE YOUR DOLLARS  "  FIGHT  -''  AT   THE   FRONT.  V                                                                                                                                               '    ,                        ���������������������������>                       r     S                                                                                                                                     ~  ,  .: vV'BWvvvv.v v  ' J2  .  '  DOMINION OF CANADA  f >  THREE-YEAR  '  War Savings Certificates  $ 25.OO   FOR   $21.50  eo.oo    "-      43.00  100.00      "          86.00  V  INDIVIDUAL PURCHASES LIMITED TO $1500.  FOR FULL PARTICULARS'APPLY AT ANY BANK  OR ANY MONEY ORDER POST OFFICE  ���������������������������  Finanob   Department  JAN. 9. 1917                                                              OTTAWA  Objected to Putting Up the Price  Here is a cure for high prices:  Jones���������������������������"So the coal dealer tried to  put ii]) the price on you. What did  you do?" Brown���������������������������"llcfused to put  up lhe price.'"  If you arc nol a cheerful loser you  belter make up your mind to be one'  If you have  not paid your  subscription  to the Press  for 1917, it  would be  appreciated  at this time  Look at expiry date with your  name on paper. If it isn't up to  date will you not bring it up to  date?        The Walker Press  Before wc waste any time talking  about framing a new map for Europe, let us get back the territory  taken from us on the old map lines.  PROFESSIONAL  A  C. SKALING, B. A;  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public.  INSURANCE  Bell Blk. Enderby, B.C.  SECRET SOCIETIES  J. C. METCALFE  W. M.  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodge No. 40  Regular meetings fir������������������t  Thurwlay on or after the  full moon at 8 p. m. in Oddfellows Hall. Visiting  brethren cbrdlally invited  C. H. REEVES  Secretary  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35. K. of P.  Meets every Monday evening  in K. of P. Hall.   Visitors cordially invited to attend.  W. G. PELL. C. C.  H. M. WALKER K.R.S.  R. J. COLTART. M.F.  Hall suitable farConcerts, Dances and all public  ���������������������������ntortainmonts.    For rates, etc., nddresB,   F. FRAVEL. Enderby  Are your  Butter Wraps  running low?  Better order some now  SS7M  is THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, January 25,1917  NQALUM  HISTORY-MAKING EVENT ���������������������������  No such history-making event  wilh such far-reaching possibilities  lo the United Stales probably ever  has been seen in the U. S. Senate as  lhat which look place.on Ihe 22nd  insl., when 'President Wilson, regarding the Scnale* wilh ils treaty-  making power' as his counsellor in  foreign ..affairs, explained ��������������������������� why lie  believed lhe lime had come Tor the  world lo know America's position  and ' disc'usssed * lhe underlying  causes on* which hc believed a permanent peace of the world can be  maintained.  The President spoke solemnly, as  those history-making Presidents before him, and the Scnale chamber  was crowded lo hear him. He took  Ihe position .that Ihis war must be  elided before there * could:-be any  conferences relating- to world peace  and he believed .that, the United  States must assert the right'to have  a. voice in lhe world peace-making  conferences when Ihey take place.  The Uniled Slates, he said, could  have no voice in the making of thc  condilions upon which the present  war is to end, bul insisted thai these  conditions must he such as would  make possible a world peace worth  guaranteeing and preserving, , "a  peace that will win the approval of  mankind; not merely a peace that  will serve lhe several interests and  ���������������������������immediate claims of the nations engaged. . .-. Is. the present Avar a  struggle for jusl and secure peace  or only I'or a new balance -of  power? If it he only a struggle for  a new balance of power, will we  guarantee, who can guarantee, the  stable equilibrium of the new arrangement? Only a tranquil Europe  can be a stable llurope. There must  not- bc a balance of power but a  community of power; nol organized  rivalry, bul an organized common  peace."  To bring aboul such a peace, the  President said, it implies thai in Ihe  present conflict there must come a  peace wilhoul vie.lory, "fl is not  pleasant.-to say this," he added. "1  ���������������������������beg .lhal-..I may be permitted to put  my own interpretation upon it. and  that il may be understood that no  other interpretation was in my  thought. I am seeking only lo face  realities and to face them without  concealments. Victory would mean  .peace, forced, upon the loser, a vic-  resl, not permanently, but only as  on   quicksand.    Only   a   peace  between equals can lasl; only a peace  the   very   principle   of   which   is  equality and  a  common  participation   in   a   common   benefit.    The  right slate of mind, thc right feeling between nations, is as necessary  for a lasting peace as thc just settlement of vexed question!: of territory  or of racial and national allegiance.'  After   enumerating  some   of   the  conditions'upon which an enduring  world    peace    could    be    possible,  among which   he  mentioned   freedom of thc seas as well as freedom  ! of all  waterways; -co-operation  of  the  nalions  in  reduction  of armaments and navies, Ihesc lo bc held  wilhin the scope necessary lo������������������keep  order only, Ihe President concluded  by saying:  "I am  proposing, as il  were, lhal the nalions should with  one  accord   adopl   the  doctrine of  President Monroe as the doctrine of  lhe world.   'Thai no nalion should  seek to extend its policy over any  other   nalion   or   people,   but   that  every'people should be left free to  determine its own policy, its own  way  of  development,   unhindered,  unthreatencd,   unafraid,   the   little  along with the great ana"'powerful.'  "I am proposing'.that all nations  henceforth    avoid   'entangling- alliances which would draw them into  ���������������������������competitions   of   power,   catch  them in a ncl of intrigue*and selfish  rivalry  and  disturb their  own  affairs wilh influence intruded  from  without.   There is no entangling alliances   in    a   concert   of   power.  When all unite to act in  lhe same  sense and  with  the same purpose,  all act in the common interest and  are free to live their own lives tinder a common, protection.  "I am proposing government by  lhc consent of the governed; that  freedom of the seas which in inlernalional conference after '.conference--'representatives of the United  States have urged wilh the eloquence of those who are the convinced disciples of liberty; and lhat  moderation of armaments which  makes of armies and navies a power  'for order merely, not an instrument  of aggression or selfish violence.  "These are American principles,  American oolicies. We can stand  for no others. And they are also  the principles and policies of forward looking inch' and women  everywhere, of every modern nation, of every enlightened community. They are the principles of  mankind and nuisl prevail."  Adverse criticism as well as criticism   favorable,   is   made   by   the  press  of  Britain  and   of  all  other  countries.    Il is a speech lhat will  be  heard   around   the  world.    Thc  "Manchester Guardian,  representing  thc more thoughtful mind of Britain  says of Ihe speech': "II i.s a splendid  policy, nobly expressed.    How will  il bc received by lhe peoples everywhere?   Wc cannol doubt; joyfully  by men of; good will and .enlightenment everywhere; nol less joyfully  and   with   a   clear  perception  'thai  this  is  no  vision  of  Ulonia   but a  well-lhough!-oul  and justly-framed  scheme of a man in a greal posilion  and versed in great a flairs'..". .... As  for ourselves,  lhcy are our  terms,  or if Ihey are not they ought to be  and Ihe mass of the nalion will do  well If) see -'tliat Iheir rulers render  to  Ihem  every  possible  favor and  support."  CANADIAN PATRIOTIC FUND  Thc treasurer of the, Canadian  Patriotic Fund acknowledges the  following contributions received  since publication of the last list:  Miss A. B. Faulkner $ 2.00  V. Fravel     2.00  Miss  E.  Cooke        5.00  Miss S. Cooke     5.00  Lawson Stroulger 50  Red Cross Tea Rooms ......    5.00  Proceeds cake rallle    15.00  ,1. Hill     1.00  .1.  Folkard   .,...'     1.00  S.   F.  Harlrv         1.00  JS. Harkins '     5.00  A. Reeves     4.00  Mrs.  Reeves       TOO  Miss  Mrs.  Mrs.  I\ A.  Mrs.  Aini  2.00  A. A. Faulkner     1.00  Gavlord   ... .���������������������������      1.00  Adams ,      1.00  G. M. Andrews       1.00  C. B. Winter  ���������������������������...'.   10.00  C. P. Rvan    3.00  Rev. J. A. Dow '..-...    3.00  E. Grav     1.00  G. W. S. Pemberton  .20.00  Inspired by the success of their  efforts in favor of the Wednesday  half-holiday, tbe retail merchants'  association is attempting to have  the government So amend the Act  as to force the wholesalers to close  mid-week and keep open on Saturday. The wholesalers are fighting  to retain Saturday, and the clerks of  the retailers arc as strenuously organizing to have the week-end'holiday instead of mid-week.  $93.50  Expect a Lot from lhc Tents  From the earliest days of the Big  Quarrel the ���������������������������Germans" have spoiled  their side by trying to explain. A  notable example is replying to accusations of atrocities by citing  putijllcl cases of Allied atrocities.  This puzzles Americans. We expect  lillle from a crude and unkullurcd  crew like the Russians, or British,  or French, but we expect a great  deal from a superior people like  the Teuls, especially as Jehovah is  a German.���������������������������Chicago. Tribune.  Hotv lo Make Vinegar  When you have tea left after  meals,!put it into a jar and swecie.i  about Ihe same as if you were going  to drink it. Keep adding lo it from  day to day as you have the lea left,  and when you pare a few apples for  sauce or pie, put the parings into  the tea. If you have a lillle vinegar  plant pul same in, but il will get  good wilhoul it. Let riand lill sour  and you will have a much nicer  vinegar than thai -youybuy in the  stores.���������������������������Exchange.  I  wil  AgentWanted!  EMPIRE SEMI-TRIMMED  WALLPAPERS  (Patented)  Nationally Advertised  The Greatest Wall Paper 1������������������T������������������.  tion of tbe age. ���������������������������  A TWIST OP THE WRIST  TRIMS    THE    SOLI.  In o knife, scissort or straight  edge required.  Paper banging nadt wsy,  quicker, cleaner &nd better.  An energetic agent is wanted in  tliis locality to show samples and  solicit orders from householders.  Handsomely bound sample boobs  showing'hundreds of beautiful, exclusive, patterns are furnished  agontB free.  Over 2,100 agents art making  large profits.  Applicants please stato^ oceupa.  tion, age, and surrounding villages  can canvass, vrhsn full particulars  will be furnished.  l_l EMPIRE WALL PAPER  CO.. LIMITED  WINNIPEG ������������������-������������������/j|  27 W  FOR SALE���������������������������Bay colt, 3 coming A,  very gentle; good driving stock,  Address, Chas. Ashton, Enderby.2  MATERNITY NURSING.   Mrs/West,  Enderby. m4-lf  Overcoats  ���������������������������A ���������������������������    <  Heavy and Light  A very nice line to select from  Heavy Woolen  Socks  FOR THE LUMBER CAMP  FOR THE CURLER,  FOR DRIVING,  FOR SLEIGH PARTIES,  FOR THE BOYS AND GIRLS  ALL SIZES,  BEST QUALITY,  PRICES LOWEST.  Delicious Spare-ribs  Fresh and Juicy, 5 lbs. for 50c.  Leave orders at store.  If you have tried a side of our  new-cured bacon, or a ham, you do  nol ������������������������������������������������������require an invitation to take a  piece home with you. If you have  not tried a piece, you do not know  what you are missing. It is choice,  and so delicious in llavor.    Try it.  W. J. Woods  e  rby Music Store "���������������������������  Making Tino  Walk the Chalk Line  London, Jan. 22.���������������������������Thc period of  If) days during which thc Greek  forces,transfer to the Peloponnesus  must take place began yesterday.  The condilions imposed by the  Allies are so complete that any (pies  tion of attack on General Sarrall's  army, would be uiirealiziible.  For an evening's good entertainment you should:-go lo the Recital j  in the Methodist Church Thursday i  evening id 8 o'clock. A good pro-j  gram of songs and selections from j  Enoch Arden by Rev. R. Lee, of'  Armstrong.   25c and 10c.  i/un,1....-it>.u.,u|juM liiw-.iwoi,i , ,��������������������������� .iv-| I> a i' i s Ii o f E ii (I e r 1) v, 'I t ii S ii n d a y  tor's terms imposed upon Ihe van-, after Epiphany: Hoiv Communion  quished. It would he made a hu-jwith Matins. Grindrod, 10.30 a.m.:  miliation, under duress at an inlol- i Evensong, Mara, 3.00 p.m.; Matins,  erable sacrilice and would leave a j Enderby, II .i.m.; Evensong, En !er-  sling,'a resentment, a bitter memory j by, 7.30 p.m.: Anthem, "God is a  _iinoiLAvhic-1 wlauiu,s^x)IVpeaee-=-wou 1 (I^Vin|."   ���������������������������    WE NEED YOUR HELP  to move 100 bags of No. 2 patent  Flour at $2.45 for 49 lbs.  A Car uf Flour and Feed will arrive shortly.       We need the floor  space.       You benefit by the special price.  DILL BROS.  Gents' Furnishings and Groceries  Armstrong  Rink  Skating every afternoon and  evening.     Band  in  attend-  -ance-e-vei-y-T-uesday-e-veningT-  Barkman  All Prices Lower  than ever  We are going out of business this time.  Look at these for prices:  FIVE-O'CLOCK TEA SETS, 11 pieces   $.2.00  10-inch PLATES, per dozen     1.00  8-inch PLATES, per dozen 75  6-inch PLATES, per dozen 65  TEA POTS, from 20c up  MEAT PLATTERS, from 25c up  SHEET MUSIC  2 for 5c  ACCORDEONS      $2.25 up  mvM*&*.m-nrvrt_srwcrfj3jm?rM!xmaa*[mm  We carry a full line of  frmPPflPQ  Flour>Feed andCereals,  VJ* U^Ci iCO  which   are always fresh  and prices low.  -Oiis-Motto-^QUALITY^AND-SER-VICE'-  TEECE & SON,  'PHONE 48  Bell Block, Enderby  "PRODUCE MORE IN 1917"���������������������������Hon. Martin Burrell, Dominion Minister of Afjriculturo.  ROYAL STANDARD  FIELD SEEDS  We are extending our already extensive field seed business for  1!)17. II is Ihe desire of lhe Canadian Government lhat Ihe people produce as much as possihlo during the ensuing year, and we  are arranging with the leading dealers throughout' Hritish Columbia and Alberla lo carry a complete Jine of HOYAL STAN-  l)AHI> EIFAA) SKKDS. These seeds are the choicest it i.s possible  lo secure in the "World's Markets. They are Government inspected and carefully selected I'm  purily.  Seeds should he purchased early as prices inevitably advance as the Season progresses. In all probability the market  will be short and it will he dillicull later in tlie year'to make pur-  "Girder HOYAL STANDAHI) Field Seeds NOW. If your  dealer cannot supply you write us and we will shin lo you  direct.  WRITE   TODAY   FOR   FULL   INFORMATION   AND   PRICE   LIST  Vancouver Milling & Grain Co. Ltd.  VANCOUVER. B. C.  gHOSE WHO, FROM TIME TO TIME, HAVE FUNDS REQUIRING  INVESTMENT MAY PURCHASE  AT PAR  DOMINION OF CANADA DEBENTURE STOCK  IN  SUMS  OF $500 OR ANY  MULTIPLE THEREOF.  Principal repayable 1st October, 1919.  Interest payable half-yearly, 1st April and 1st October by cheque (free of exchange at  any chartered Bank in Canada) at the rate of five per cent per annum from the date of  purchase.  Holders of this stock will have the privilege of surrendering at par and accrued interest,  as the equivalent of cash, in payment of any allotment made under any future war loan issue  in Canada other than an issue of Treasury Bills or other like short date security.  Proceeds of this stock are for war purposes only.  A commission of one-quarter of one per cent will be allowed to recognized bond and  stock brokers on allotments made in respect of applications for this stock which bear their  stamp.  For application forms apply to the Deputy Minister of Finance, Ottawa.  DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE, OTTAWA,  OCTOBER 7th, 1916.  X  '&  BBB

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