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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly May 3, 1917

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 'S^-\-._^-j!zz.&.Z-:j)x  i,W SMW.as^ECSSri Vs".fc=li J,  r  #  Enderby, B. C, May 3, 1917  AND      WALKER'S       WEEKLY  Vol. 10; No. 10; Whole No. 462  NEWS AND VIEWS  Good morning!    Spud up!  Donald Brown has enlisted in  the Foresters as bugler.  "Mrs. Sewell and Mrs. McLeod returned to Enderby last week.  Ptc. Jas. Ellison is spending a  few days' leave at his home near  Enderby.  Mrs. Gorle and children leave for  Vancouver this week, where they  will join Mr. Gorle.  A daughter was born to Mr. and  Mrs. Russcl Thompson, of Silver-  ton, B.C., on April 30th.  The name of Ptc. D. A. Terhune,  who enlisted from ' Enderby, was  reported ijii the casualty list this  week, as wounded.  ' Messrs. Mack & Rands have sold  "Fords to E. B. Dill, H. McKee and  0. Olson, with three or four more  to be sold this month.  Mrs. J. E. Bogert received ,word  this week froni her son, Pte. Victor  Bogert, who was reported wounded  last week, ��������������������������� lhat he -had won' the  military medal.  - Wm. Witala, ��������������������������� of Mara, recently  sold lo Jas. Campbell twenty acres  of valuable land, located on thc old  Wm. Long-property. The price" put  on the land was- $150 an acre.  A meeting of'the Trench Comfort Club will be held in the City  Hall Tuesday, May 8th, at 3 p.m. to  arrange for the sending of another  round of parcels to the boys in the  Irenches.  _The meeting of the Woman's  Club ancl Voters' League, held in  K. of P. Hall last Saturday afternoon, was. well attended, ancl some  fifty names were added lo the list  as members.  Word has been received from  Ottawa by Robt. Roberts that the  report appearing in a coast paper  stating that his brother, Ptc. Sam  Roberts, had died of wounds, is  without ��������������������������� foundation. -  Accord ing to tlie records^kept  by Mr. Kenny for the meteorological department, the rainfall at  Enderby for April was 2.23 inches.  At Vancouver the precipitation I'or  the month amounted to over eight  inches. . j  Here is a chance: Sam M. Bliss  advertises   in   the   Glen   Campbell,  Pa., News, lhal he has for sale or,  trade 12 Big Potatoes, in exchange  I'or city propery or will trade on aj  Ford   car,   the   parly   owning   the |  car to pay the difference. I  The many friends of Arthur  Tomkinson, of Grindrod, will regret to learn that owing to ill  health, he has found it necessary  to dispose of his saw .mill machinery and threshing outfit. Me  has been advised to lake an absolute rest I'or six months or longer.  There has been organized in  New York a company to acquire  and exploit what has become to bc  known as the "Heminings Process"  of preserving various perishable  commodities, such as non-alcoholic  beverages, milk and dairy pro-j  ducts, fruits, meats, fish, etc., and  J. M. Robinson, of Okanagan fame,  has been made financial manager.  Thc name of Ll. M. A. Buckncll  is the last to be added to the list of  killed in action from this district.  Lieut. Bucknell enlisted from Mara  early in the war, but on reaching  England transferred to an Old  Country regiment. He had no  relatives in this country, having  come here as a portage of Major  Langdon,  wilh  whom  he  resided.  The Trail News thinks "with the  present high cosl of paper governments could make no little saving  on the tons of reports and documents sent out���������������������������which most recipients never even open," and il  says that while the reports "are  necessary, of course, prodigal distribution is uncalled for and  amounts to sheer waste, when conservation is in order."  Homer Williams, who won the  plaudits of all baseball fans in the  Okanagan a few years ago when hc  was a member of the crack Vernon  team, is' now on the yard staff of  the Okanagan Saw Mills. It used  to be the case when Homer was  seen around that everybody got the  baseball bug���������������������������but that was before  the war. Today there isn't room  under anyone's hat* for anything  except the lire-bug of Mars.  COURT OF REVISION  At the   sitting   of   the Court of  Revision   last -Friday   evening   to  hear .protests  against  the  tax   assessment,' only-.four   cases   were  filed, that against the'value put, on  tbe'Enderby-'Hotel   property,-.that  by   the   Columbia   Flouring' Mills,  that by Mrs. J. A. Mohr and that  by J. A. Gilroy.   In the case of thc  Enderby Hotel  property, a reduction of. $500 was made on the land  values   and' a   cut  of   -$1,000   was  made   on   the   improvements,   the j  totals assessment    being    reduced I  in the amount of $1,500.    It was!  discovered, further, that a certain'  portion of the properly had been,  assessed to the owner of the hotel |  which in reality was held by the'  C.P.R. on a prior deed.   Thc value'  of this portion was placed at -$600.  This amount was taken off, lowering the assessment from -$15,030 to  -$12,930.  In the case of thc Columbia  Flouring^lills^the^courV-madc=-a  cut of 10 per cent on the assessed  value of the improvements. |  Tn the appeal of Mrs. Mohr and  that of Mr.  Gilroy the  court  sus-'  tanied  Ihe  value  placed-upon  the  properties  by  the  assessor. i  TRENCH   COMFORTS   COMFORT  Thc ladies of the Trench Com-  fort Club are in receipt of the following letters from Enderby boys  in France, which speaks volumes  for the good work the club is doing in carrying to the boys some  lillle thing direct from the hearts  and hands of home people:  Ptes.   Gordon   Duncan,   Fred   A.  Johnson and Leslie Mackay join in  saying: "We received your parcels  a few days ago, in good condition,  and we certainly do appreciate  your kindness. What was eatable  we enjoyed very much, and the sox  -certainly will come in good. We  are all in good health, and awfully  glad that spring is here."  Pie. J. E". Pacey: "T" received the  lovely parcel yesteulay which the  Enderby Trench Comfort Club and  friends were so kind-to send mc,  and 1' thank you one and all for  your kindness. A parcel, with home  cooking is very acceptable indeed  out here and'I enjoyed it. I forgot  to mention' that the Canadians arc  "driving Fritz.for all.they are worlh  lit present."   -  v y *  - Here is -a letter typical of that  lovable boy "Jack" * McMahon: "I  don't know whether to make, this  a friendly letter or'a'''strictly^busi:"  ness'onc, but i'.can certainly thank'  you for the nice parcel I received  a few d'ays-'ago. It is very nice to  receive a parcel once in a while  "when you are a lang, lang way  from hamc."- I am on a draft for  France once more and expect to  leave Tuesday morning, and to  I show you my appreciation I ask  j you not to forget Jack when you  send the next bunch of parcels." I  have just had six days leavc,which  I enjoyed to the fullest extent. Of  course (as is -generally thc case  with mc) there is a girl in the  case. Besl regards to everyone.  Some business letter!" |  Pte. L. Funk: "Just a few lines  to let you know I. received the  parcel you sent on Feb. 17th, and  [ can tell you it certainly received  a great welcome. The cookies  and cake were delicious, also the  Oxq. I_don'l chew tobacco myself  "OT t-tlie rcrm-crlnt snfrl ~lh"c_b*"oys iTcrc*-  w'*������������������o do, so I gave it to llvm.' In  order to avoid a scrap I had to cut  the plug of chewing in six pieces,  The Spearmint and ei^arctts I enjoyed myself. After I opened the  parcel, divded the eatables and put  the pair of socks in my kit, I says,  "here's-for a good smoke."' And I  don'l know whether it was just  because the tobacco came from  Enderby or not, but it certainly  was ton-notch. Thanks ever so  much for thc parcel. The boys  thai shared it wilh me talso send  their thanks. I am the only Ender-  byilc "in- this battalion. Yesterday  I saw some of the 172nd boys but  couldn't, or .haven't as yet, seen  any of'the Enderby boys." -  Pie. S. H.Allcorn: "Just a line to  thank you very much indeed for  the parcel received which, came  as a very pleasant surprise' and  was much appreciated. I am "glad  lo.say thai-everything arrived in  splendid condition, and I must say  that it.seems real good to get a  parcel from Canada, for they seem  lo have a good idea of what the  boys want out here. The assortment is real line, not forgetting  the plug of chewing. Everyone  here raves over it.x I hardly know  how lo thank you good people  sufficiently for your kindness, .as  it's real nice of-you. And your  parcels come when one is-not expecting them, which also adds to  the pleasure. Yesterday . wc had  quite a fall -of-snow, much to^ our  disgust, as wc are expecting some  good weather. Today the snow" is  disappearing'   pretty,   quick,   s.b   il  may be the breaking up of the bad  weather." vWcV.eVt'a.inly, have,some  mud out here, but'1 am glad'"to sa*y*  that I manage to keep very well,  and still manage to keep- out of  danger's way, and- T hope I may  continue to do so, fori am longing  I for the time lo come back to good  old   Canada,' especially  B.C."  Pte. J. D.-Nichol: "Just a line in  acknowledgment of your parcel,  which came to hand Ihis evening.  Thc boys in our section, including  myself, wish lo convey our thanks  to you and the kind ladies of tbe  Trench Comfort Club for their  kindness in thinking of us while  over here. All is; not sunshin'e  here, and we are all looking forward, lo the time when we will return home to our friends and  relatives, but, as yel, we have not  accomplished what wc came over  for. but are waiting for the time,  and it will not be long, when Fritz  .will.know .whaLwe come oyerjor.,'.  DOMINION  SHOWS   COMING  The boys  and  girls,  as  well  as  the,grown-ups of Enderby and surrounding   vicinity,  can   now  com- -  mence   saving   their   pennies'  and  looking forward  to the arrival of  the first tent show of the season,   '  iwit|i thc  usual  accompaniment of       '  pink  lemonade, peanuts,  popcorn,.   -  funny     clowns,     ponies, '  horses,  monkeys, dogs, etc.   It will not be ���������������������������  ion May 2Ath, as was wont to be be: -   _  | fore  the  war,  but  it  will   be  on  I Tuesday, May  15lh.    On  that day    , -  | thc  big Dominion  Shows  will  exhibit here, on George street, oppo- '"��������������������������� ���������������������������',  site  the   Recreation   Ground.   \Mr.     ;   '  Burch,    the    general    contracting  agent for the shows was here this  week and-completed all necessary'    " V  arrangements. '.-.-,'"'  Speaking of'thq shows, Mr.Burch . ���������������������������;_  told,the Press that while he does'VV --'  not claim thc largest.shows,in CheV'.;"./  world, he does claim *to'represent' rV-V  one of,the snappiest, cleanest, aiid;-������������������>  best -'shows''of "itsVcharacterVthat-.  money; " ingenuity " and experience,-  can'get together. -'The animal/acts, "  he says, are' exceptionally; clever,J.  the-aerial, and atrobatic jcircus ^arey  among" the "best"-existing- and=ylhar  money can produce, thc clown acts '  are all,new and-keep the audiences  in one continuous-uproar of laugh- ���������������������������  ter, and the motto, of the show is,-  "Something Doing Every Minute."  There will be two performances on  May 15th, afternoon at 3 and evening a t7.30.  r-M  "M    K.*lr.<.m  V f-  'y*r')i  11 J\*<  ..  "i**.:  :>* ->*  - ir--  S i" ' '  ,',   (>"*V  rotf  3^ 3&&  -* *- *V*  ���������������������������'. *",--.  1 _'*?*.-  '     ,         -,  *������������������ *_��������������������������������������������� Sf  -,-<���������������������������-������������������ I?  '\  T,    *  w"*yv%  *v **  V-������������������i-  *������������������  .-: *"l  If you cannot afford a Ford, buy  the universal bicycle���������������������������thc Cleveland. Higher in quality; lower in  price lhan ever before���������������������������-$'10.00.  Al Fulton Hardware Co., Ltd.  Famine and Want Facing the World  lion for our winter-wheat crop  ���������������������������foreshadowing reduction of  52.000,000 bushels, and probably much more., even from lhe  unsatisfactory yield of 19.1.6���������������������������  the food problem has been  taken up in earnest. Every effort, is being put forth by agricultural interests, bankers, ancl  businessmen, as well as by the  Government, to stimulate production of grains and other  foodstuffs. It is absolutely essential that the Uniled Slates  and Canada in the next twelve  months should supply the Allies  with large quantities of grain  and provisions. The virtual failure of the crop in Argentina  and the prohibition of wheat  and flour exports from that  countiy, with reduction from  early expectations in the harvest  of Australia, make lhe situation most critical. In the season ending July last, out of 113,-  920,000 bushels of wheat and  flour shipped hy all exporting  countries outside of the United  Slates and Canada, 99,376,00  bushels came from Argentina  ancl Australasia.''  Let us not mistake the cry of  the times. Famine and want  are facing the world. Famine  and want are facing America.  Famine and want are lacing us  at home as well as the peoples  ol" Europe.  And what are we doing to  avert it? Are we doing all that  can be done? Are we doing  anything at all out of the ordinary to avert it?  In Canada we see no organized effort whatever to increase  the food supply. The Government has, it is true, conducted  a splendid publicity campaign  to encourage production, but  no organized effort has been  made looking to the proper  carrying out of the work.  In the States the response to  the call for more food has been  one of deeds rather than words.  From all sections come reports  of organized movements to increase the crop-acreage, to enlist men and boys in "the army  of the plow," and to supply the  farmer, with capital for intensive cultivation. In Philadelphia  a  "recruiting  station  for  farmers' helpers" welcomes all  iwho wish to enroll in thc President's 'service army,' and sends  1 them to big grain sections of the  .Northwest to assist in planting  the spring wheat and rye. The  appeal for volunteers states that  "25,000,000 acres of spring  wheat ancl rye must be planted  in the great grain belt of: the  Northwest within the next 25  days," and explains that "this  represents an increase of more  than 7,000,000 acres over last  year." A Chicago dispatch  tells of six thousand boys above  the age of 16 released from the  high schools of that city with  full credit for schoolwork for  the remainder of the school  year on condition that they  pledge themselves to work on  farms or enter some employment that will increase the food  supply of the nation.  Although wheat is not the  only short crop, this staple represents the most acute problem, says the Literary Digest.  And in a Chicago dispatch we  read: "Since crop reports show  the worst recorded April condi-  '    MILITARY Y. M. C A. FUND  The treasurer acknowledges re-  ceipt-of the following amounts during, April:  S.   C.   Waby    $ 1.00  S.  H.  Speers        5.00  A  Friend   .���������������������������  10.00  H. Hendrickson        2.00  Dr. II. W. Keith   12.00  Henry Bush        1.00  T.VNU! .e-w'us^^.^-^-,.^..^.,.-.-.-^! .00^  Rev. J. A. Dow      2.00  A. Reeves        2.00  S.  F.  Ilartrv        2.00  Mrs.   Strickland        2.00  T. E. French       1.00  F. ].. Dill        5.00  I). .1. Welsh        1.00  C. 11 Winler       1.00  C. P. Rvan   7     1.00  S. Teece        3.00  Mrs.   McPhcrson        4.00  Okanagan   Saw   Milis" ....;.    '1.00  $60.00  D.  J.  Welsh,  treasurer.  CANADIAN PATRIOTIC FUND  The Ireasurer of lhe Canadian  Patriotic Fund acknowledges the  following contributions received  since publication of thc last list:  Mis.   Burton $ LOO  H.  Cooke     2.50  E.  J.  Mack    10.00  I). .1. Welsh  ....    5.00  Miss M. V. Bealtie ��������������������������� 2.50  Okanagan  Saw  Mills        5.0(1  V. S. Stevens     2.50  T. M. Lewis       2.50  C.  C.  Fravel        1.01)  Gus  Schultz     1.0(1  J.  R. Gilford  .    2.50  J.   McMahon         5.0(1  $-10,50  ' P.S.���������������������������Thc regular monthly meeting of Ihe Board of Trade will be  held in lhe Cily Hall Friday evening, May -Hh, al S p.m. The meeting is open to all interested in  bettering local conditions and adding lo Ihe output and prosperity  of the dislrict.  Trcal  the wife and kiddies In'a  Sunday dinner at  King Edward. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY-  Thursday, Mav 3, 1917  SUBMARINE MENACE MORE GRAVE  supported by one  at home, on the  land.  THE ENDERBY PRESS  AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  11.   M.   WAI.KKR  Published  every   Thursday at    Enderby,   B. 0.  Walker   Press.  at  S2   p  ;r   year,   by  the  Advertising  Hates:   Transient, 50e an inch first  qiiont insertion.    Contract advertising. SI  nsertion  an inch i  25c each su  >er month.  bse-  THURSDAY. MAY 3,  191.7  IN THE FIGHT TO STAY  There is something admirable, in lhc sane,  business-like way in which Uncle Sam is going  into lhis war. There is no panic, no excitement,  no systematic drumming up of haired of lhc  enemy, no llag-waving ancl Hinging of defiance  a I lhe Germans. There is that quiet reserve, denoting power and a full' consciousness of" the  magnitude ol* the task undertaken. According lo  a Washington dispatch the United Stales has  given ils word lhal it will fight in conjunction  with lhc Allies until Prussian autocracy is  crushed and Americans al home and abroad are  safe from thc rnthlessncss of thc Berlin government. This was made known at lhc first conference between the Rl.-Hon. A. .1. Balfour and  President Wilson and his advisers. And, having  thus decided, the nexl move is lo prepare to undertake lhc work decided upon. In order lo do  this acceptably, Mr. Balfour ancl stall' of ex-  perls were summoned from England, ancl from  France, General Joll'cr and olher governmcnl  ministers and skill' ollicers, in order to get from  Ihem precise information upon the multitude of  military ancl economic questions concerning  which these ollicials are qualified lo speak from  experience.  And the first Ihing demanded by lhc American  ...^(.).y.^'.1'!'!I.1.1.c!.~1.i~n..������������������t deman_< 1 eel, bu[ suggested���������������������������is  The'cleaning up ol'TlieVAlIiccl camp. First, there  came lhe democratization of Russia, and, as Ihe  result of thai change, according lo lhe Minister  of .Justice of lhc new Russian governmcnl,  "Russia-wanIs peace on lhc,terms proposed by  President \YTilson. The revolution and lhe entrance of the Uniled Stales in lhe war have  somewhat changed lhe objects for which we arc  lighting. We waul peace'restored without an-  i icxa I -ion -or iiidcnmiiy, andfavor --a- conference  wilh the Allies lo delermine how lhis can be attained." Turning lo England, wc see a selllcmcnl  of lhe Irish question foreshadowed. "There is  reason lo believe." says a London report, "thai  Mr. Balfour's initial report ol" the war parley  will declare thai informal enquiries have made  il clear lhal President Wilson believes a speedy  .solution of lhe Irish problem will be one of Ihe  greatest steps lhal. could be laken lo advance lhe  fight for universal democracy."  11 is clear, from lliese casual reports���������������������������casual  bul indicative of miglily strides forward���������������������������that  the American governmcnl, while prepared lo  stay wilh the Allies to lhe end, will not allow  ilsell* lo become identified wilh any policy ol" oppression or autocracy within the doorway of its  allies. "Show us by your deeds wilhin your own  household lhal you are sincerely working for  universal democracy.'" says President Wilson in  his altitude, "and we shall be wilh you lo the  cndS In olher words, says he, "We musl nol  demand of the enemy lhal which we are unwilling lo comply with ourselves."  Grave warning that the submarine menace  may be an important factor in deciding lhc outcome of lhc war was sounded a few days ago by  Sir Arthur Stanley, president of lhc British  Board of Trade. "Wc have not ycL found a way  of dealing wilh lhe submarine so as lo remove  the clanger of its being an enormously important  factor-in determining the outcome of thc war.  The effect of the submarine war upon lhe existence of the British Empire," he said, "is  simply lhis���������������������������lhal we cannot conlinuc to bring  inlo lhe counlry all lhc supplies and materials  'required for bur existence, for the continuance  of Ihe war and for lhe actual needs of our industries."  - In lhe seven or cighl week of lhc submarine  warfare, the British boats sunk number some-  Ihing over 300. Of Ihesc, in ore than half were  ships over 1,000 Ions. Lasl week the number of  large ships sunk jumped lo forty. Commenting  on lhis phase of the situation, Admiral Lord  Beresford in lhc Mouse of Commons criticised  the admiralty's weekly relurns of shipping lost  as "seriously misleading, since Ihey omit losses  of neutrals, through which lhis counlry is now  really being feci, while lhc totals of arrivals and  departures include both neutral and Allied  vessels."  II is simply astounding to hear ordinarily sane  people lightly scoff al the ellicacy of the submarine blockade. One would think that the experiences of lhe past few years would lead our  people lo recognize lhc seriousness of lhe situation and whal il might lead to. Bul as a people  we have learned lillle, and will learn less, until  we gel rid of lhe notion lhal a few more Brilish  thrusts on the Western front are going to land  us in Berlin. The Scientific American, commenting on this poinl, says lhal "for some  months" il has had a growing conviction, based  upon a xery close study of lhc campaign", lhat thc  submarine losses were nol nearly so large, as  represented and that wilh the growth in size,  speed, and sea-keeping qualities of the submarine, the problem of meeting and breaking  up thc so-called blockade is becoming increasingly dillicull." Thc Scientific American says il  has "made an investigation of the capacity of the  German yards as regards building ways, and "il  discloses lhe interesting fact thai, wilhoul laying  down any additional ways, she could have under consiruclion al any given time aboul 530  submarines of lhc size of ihe U-53." This journal says thai Germany can: turn oul 500 submarines of the larger type every six months, and  concludes: "Here, as we sec il, is thc. immediate  danger-point in this great conilict into which wc  have now entered, ll is here lhat wc should apply, ancl should a I once apply, our whole ell'ort.  II* wc refuse lo clo lhis, and eleel to fight a purely  defensive war, and lhe Allies should have lo  make a peace favorable lo Germany, wc may  ultimately find ourselves face to face with the  High-Seas Fleet of Germany, and the veteran  armies, len millions slrong, of the four nations  of the Central Powers."  Are you going* to do any  Building" or Repairing-  This Season ?  THE FOLLOWING ARE GOOD VALUES:  No. 4 Floor ng and Ceiling 15.00 per thousand  No. 4 Drop Siding  ���������������������������.'.  15.00  Cull Boards���������������������������������������������������������������������������������' .���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������... 10.00       "  No. 2 Dimension, 2x4 and 2x6 15.00  ORDER YOUR MILL WOOD NOW,  Green Blocks, $1.50 load  OKANAGAN SAW MILLS, Ltd. Enderby  King Edward  A name that stands for the best in hotel service  Enderby  KingEdwardHotel, &0^URPHY  ' ��������������������������������������������� ������������������w ���������������������������rm'^immrm  We carry a full line of  Pratt's Poultry Foods, Powders and Ointments.  Also Small Chick Food in Package and Bulk  A full line of seeds in package and bulk, also Timothy, Alfalfa and  Clover at Rennie's Prices.  Ous Motto-"QUALITY AND SERVICE"  'PHONE 48  Bell Block, Enderby  TEECE & SON,  Lord Devon port, food commissioner for Engv  land, promises to put inio force bread tickets  wilhin a week" or two.  WORDS OF PROPHESY  MAKING LIFE TOO SERIOUS \  Taking life too seriously is said  to bean especially American failing. This may be true, but judging from appearances, it would  seem to be world-wide; go where  one may, he will find the proportion of serious, not to say anxious,  faces ten to one as compared with  the merry or happy ones. If  "the outer is always the' form,  ancl shadow of the inner," and if  ' 'the present is the fullness of the  past, and the herald of the  future," [and how can we doubt  it?] how many sad histories may  be read in the faces of those we  meet every day. The pity of it is,  too, that the sadness is a self-  woven garment, even as it is the  joy with which it might . be  replaced. Ruskin says, , "Girls  should be sunbeams, not only to  members of their own circle, but  to everyone with whom they come  in contact. Every room thev enter  should be brighter for their presence. " Why shouldn't all of us  be sunbeams, boys as well as girls  all along the way from twenty-  five years and under to eighty-  five years and over?  The seriousness of the farm labor problem is  not applicable lo Canada only. II is fell in lhe  Uniled Stales quite as much as here, and lhe  suggestion is made in some of lhe stales lhal lhe  liov  Seoul organizations should be employed iu  he fields, al llie prevailing rate of wages.  There arc those who believe lhcy can.sec in thc  words of the inspired writers of thc Bible the  forecasting of lhc present struggle in Europe,  and they quote lhc words of II Esdras, Ch. xi,  A'-.-H7^k)^l(i,-as-in(liGating^w-liaUihe-oulcanie-.w-ilI  bc.   Here are the verses:  And I beheld, iind lo as it were a roaring lion  chased out of the wood: unci I s;iw thai he sent out ;i  man's voice unto the eagle, and .said, Hear thou. I will  talk wilh thee, and the Highest shall say unto thee.  'Art nol thou it that ' rcmainesl of the four beasts  whom I made lo reign in my world, thai thc end of  tlitir l,:inir< might ��������������������������� conic through them? And the  fourth came and overcame ail lhc beasls thai-.were  I) ast, ;iiii d h i ii I" powe r over ll uV \v or 1 <I w i 11 Vg re a t~ f eaF-  I'ulness. and over Ihe whole compass of the earth will'  much wicked oppression; and so long dwelt he upon  Ihe earth wilh deeeipl. For lhc earth hast thou not  judged wilh Irulh. For thou hast alllicted the meek,  ihou hast hurt*' Ihe peaceable, thou hast loved liars,  and destroyed lhe dwellings of them lhal brought  forth fruit, and hast cast down the walls of such as  did thee no harm. Therefore i.s Ihy wrongful dealing  come up unto the Highest, and thy pride unto the  .Mighty. The Highest also hath looked upon the proud  limes, and, behold, they are ended, and his abominations are fulfilled. And therefore appear no more,  thou eagle, nor Ihy horrible wings, nor Ihy wicked  feathers, nor thy malicious head, nor thy hurtful  claws, no all thy vain body: That all thc earth may  be refreshed, and may return, heing delivered from  thy violence, and that she may 'hope for the judgment  and mercy of Mini thai made her.'  SECRET SOCIETIES  J. G. METCALFE  W. M.  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodge No. 40  Regular meelings first  Thursday on or after the  .full-moon-at_8-p_rn.-in-Odd--  fcllows Hall. Visiting  brethren cordially 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.  J. F. FRAVEL,"C. C.  IT. M. WALKER K. R. S.    ---- R..T. COLTART. M.F   Hall suitable forConcerts, Dances and all public  entertainments.    For rates, etc., address,  F. FRAVEL. Enderby  SYNOPSIS Of COAL MINING REGULATIONS  Coal mining righls of thc Dominion in Maniioba, Saskatchewan and  Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the  Northwest Territories and a portion  of the Province of Brilish Columbia,  may bc leased for a term of twenty-  one years at an annual rental of $1  an acre. Nol more than 25l>0 acres  will be leased to onc applicant.    .  Application for.a lease must bc  made by the applicant in person to  the Agent of sub-Agent of the district in which rights applied for are  situated.  Jn surveyed territory the land  must be described by sections, or  legal sub-divisions of sections, arid  in unsurveyed territory the tract  applied for shall be slaked out by  Ihe applicant himself.  Each application must be accompanied by a fee of $5 which will bc  refunded if Ihe rights applied for  are nol available, but nol otherwise.  A royally shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the  rate of five cents per ton.  The person operating the mine  shall furnish Ihe Agcnl wilh sworn  relurns accounting for the full  quantity of merchantable coal  mined and pay the royalty thereon.  If the coal mining rights are not  operated, such relurns should be  furnished at least once a year.  . The lease will include the coal  mining rights only, but the lessee  may be permitted to purchase whatever available surface rights as may  be considered necessary for the  Avo rk i ng_o.Lt h e^mi ne,=a Linear a t e-d fV=  ���������������������������$10 an acre.  For full information application  should bc 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.--Unaulhori;:ed publication of  this advertisement will not be paid  for.���������������������������83575.  PROFESSIONAL  A writer in lhc Chicago Tribune says il does  nol look much like a shortage in grain when lhe  1!)1() harvest ol* oals and corn wilhin 100 miles  of Chicago cannol be moved-owing lo a shortage  of ears. The writer i.s manager of lhc Roberts  Fanners' drain Company, ancl he says: "I wish  some one would figure oul what we will clo with  our next crop if we do noi move our lasl one."  Iwelve million shells were lired in one week, in  he Arras bailie bv lhe French and Brilish.  P^ C. SKALING, B. A.  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public  INSURANCE  Bell Blk. Enderby, B.C.  E. J. Mack  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables  ENDERB_Y, B. C.  Come in and  inspect our late  shipment of  1917 Fords,  the most  dependable low-  priced car on the market.  FRESH  FISH  EVERY   THURSDAY  GEO. R. SHARPE  WHOLESALE - RETAIL BUTCHER  C. P. R. TIMETABLE  Southbound  10.45 lv.  11.18  11.34  11.40  12.15  13.03  13.25 ar  Sicamous  Mara  Grindrod  ENDERBY  Armstrong  Vernon  Okanagan Ldg  Northbound  ar. 18.15  17.58  17.14  1G.5I)  10.30  15.45  lv.15.30  H. W. BRODIE        JNO BURNHAM  d. P. A., Vancouver   Agt., Endcrbi i  4  Thursday, Mav 3, 1917  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  CANADIANS IN FLANDERS  One cannot get a clear idea of the what our  Canadian Iroops suH'eicd ancl gained in thc St.  Eloi ancl Yprcs fighting, in April, 1916, until hc  ' has read Lord Beavcrbrook's second war volume  telling oi" those vital days ancl nights, when the  Canadians slopped thc gap to Calais. Speaking  oi* thc fighting al thaliimc a writer says:  "Then   commenced   a   day   of   horror.    Two  thousand men had rushed  to  thc attack.    The  roll-call at dawn revealed a scant 600.    To lhe  left ol" thc wood ancl for a mile beyond stretched  a German  trench.    In front of it not a single  Allied soldier.    Thc Canadian  trench extended  beyond the edge of the wood.   German machine  guns played upon it constantly.   Many defenders  Went clown.    Then lhc German artillery somewhere over on thc right got the range.   All day  long the greal shells swept the Canadian line  from end to end.    Horribly accurate was their  fire.   By noon thc trench was filled in places.   To  move onc was forced to crawl over dead and  dying.    One's comrades breathed their last in a  roaring, crowded solitude.    Scant help could bc  rendered.   A shell lighting in a pile of dead and  wounded; red flesh ancl gory heads streaked thc  air.   But thc Canadians held on.   The thought of  retreat simply occurred to no one.   They wailed  thc German onslaught.   It was sure to come. But  it never came.    ...   Finally night drew on.  The enemy fire slackened.    Still the attack held  off.   No sleep for weary men though.   All night  long  they stood  to arms.    A  little food  was  brought up.   The men felt somewhat refreshed.  The night ended, and when day broke the 2nd  Battalion was in support in rear. Aboul 5 o'clock  in the morning orders were given to evacuate  lhc trench and let thc 2nd Battalion in..   The  movement was carried out in broad day light  ancl with considerable loss.   Thc Canadian Scottish retired to support trenches a half-mile back.  Then   the   news   of'-'lhe   battle   began- to   leak  through.   Thc Germans had attacked with three  army corps; about 120,000 men, and immense  quantities of artillery. This and the new asphyxiating gas. which they hurled at the French and  Canadian lines caused thc French to break, forcing thc Canadian left'to retire.   A gap of more  than a mile was made in the line.   With the exception of the Canadian Scottish ancl the 10th  Battalion not a man lay between the,Germans  ancl Calais.   They might have marched through.  These two units were hurled at the Germaniine,  were sacrificed, but they forced the Germans to  pause, believing thc British must be in force or  they 'would not: dare attack."  Wheat and Hour arc now on, thc free list between Canada and thc United Stales, and, since  thc .tariff was taken off by thc Canadian  government Hour has jumped three or four  dollars a barrclin Canada.  PRESIDENT WILSON, THE  MAN  After his initial interview with President Wilson, lasting only forty-five minutes, Mr. Balfour,  thc leading English statesman, is reported to  have come forth from thc While House with  beaming face, ancl to have exclaimed enthusiastically that it was worlh a trip across thc Atlantic, with all its submarine risks, just lo have  metallic President. This, from a man usually as  severe and reserved as Mr. Balfour, would indicate that the Britisher met a man in the While  House, and that hc himself was big enough lo  ! recognize lhe man on sight. Wc have heard  much from those more or less unthinking individuals, .who have delighted lo describe President Wilson as a pedantic old woman. But thc  great mass of Canadians have been big enough  to recognize the great task President Wilson has  been called upon to take up, ancl have withheld  criticism. Here is a quotation which is credited  to President Wilson, from a speech delivered by  him when he was president of thc Princeton University. These words indicate the character of  thc President and his sincerity:  "Colleges are in thc same dangerous position as the  churches," said Mr. Wilson, speaking at a banquet of  the Alumni Association of Western Pennsylvania. "I  hope that the last thing I will ever be capable of will  bc casting a shadow on the church, and yet tbe  churches���������������������������the Protestant ' churches at least���������������������������have  dissociated themselves from the people. They serve  Uic cljisi-ies, nol the masses. They serve certain  strata, certain visible uplifted strata, and ignore thc  men whose need is dire. They have more regard to  pew rents than for souls, ancl in proportion as they  seek the respect of their congregations to lift them  in esteem, they are lowering themselves in the whole  scale of Christian endeavor.  "The colleges are in thc same class, looking to thc  support of wealth rather than to the people. . .' .  Where does the strength of lhe nation come from?  Not from the men of wealth; they, have been lifted  up; their need has been satisfied. It comes from the  great, mass of the '..unknown, of the unrecognized,  whose powers are being bettered by struggle, who  will form their opinions as they go along in that  struggle, and who will emerge with opinions equal to  their strength, opinions which will rule.  "Most of the masters of endeavor of our day have  not come from the colleges, but from the,great rough-  and-ready workers of: thc world. College men serve  the non-college men; do you realize that?  "I have been struck sometimes with the thought,  would Lincoln have been a.belter instrument, for the.  country's good' if he had been put Hhrough the processes of one of our modern colleges? I believe in  my heart he'd have been less instrumental for good.  "If. I wanted a leader I'd choose liiih from among  those who are saturated with thc impressions of  common men. All the fruitage of the earth comes  from the black soil, where are the elements that  make for strength, for beauty. Is the strength in  the fruit. Not at all; it is in the black soil. Every  gfieut force comes from below, net from above."  WILL TAKE ALL THAT CAN BE GROWN  Thc evaporator resumed operations at Armslrong lhis week. An effort was made to get  white help, but as most of thc men have joined  thc colors ancl thc few remaining at home are  otherwise engaged, and the women ancl girls do  nol appear to need thc work at thc cleaning  tables, thc management has had to resort to  Chinese labor. Thc demand this season upon  this evaporator plant will bc greater than has  been  since  it  was   established,   owing  to   the  =parcnt=plant-of-=lliG=Graham���������������������������Company ,_Jii_=lhc4'  Easl, having been destroyed by lire, together  wilh half a million dollars' worth of evaporated  stock. This company is under contract to supply  thc Brilish army with its entire output, and the  pressing need for food al the fronl makes it  essential that thc loss sustained by the company  \by fire should bc made up immediately.  Thc evaporator is now working on potatoes  H. H. Evans, of Okanagan Centra, has been  appointed fruit inspector for the Vernon-Armstrong   district, 7        i������������������-- ��������������������������� .i:..-~i:~-   -r   r,    T?  French.  under   thc   direction  of P.  E,  KING FISHER CAMP RUNNING  Thc first logs  lo bc cut on the King Fisher  timber limit by thc Okanagan Saw Mills, Ltd.,  arc being cut this week. Mr. Stevens and Mr.  Faulkner have had a force of men at work on  the road~wlficirth"c cbnrpa mrlilrd^to^bui lchlcadirig  into the camp for some weeks'past, ancl all was  in readiness this week for work to start on the  logs: II is lhc intention lo operate this camp all  summer. Thc supply of limber in this limit is  said to bc something over onc hundred million  feel, and il is of thc best quality. The only dillicully will be experienced in getting the logs to  thc river, but Mr. Stevens believes this can bc  clown the  the  unmmg  or more before  the logs  iloated to lhc mill boom.  on its banks can  be  "Now, children," asked a teacher of her pupils  one day, "what animal shows the greatest fondness for man?" "Woman," answered a number  of little chaps all al once.  The Germans are claiming a victory in lhc  battle of Arras. Perhaps they know, bul il is jusl  .possible the battle is not over yet.  Last week in California frost  peach, prune ancl grape crop lo  five million dollars.  damaged   the  lhe extent of  shipped inlV tbe W^^mJ^"WdDnt2 uccomplistal' wilhoul loss by Idling  wherever obtainable,    lhc company is said toij..      L. , .    ncccssji.,tint, ,|an  have spuds enough to keep I he, cvaporu or run- ^   .t^placel^l starting the drive at  Ste'r 5?fS������������������3ddSR^B?5rrJ st,S '.rSler" &������������������..t^ Io rise lhree ,*eet  her, and $15 for all later deliveries. The demand will be heavy, it should be recognized as  a patriotic duty to meet the demand. Food for  thc army is vital. This is no time for pulling j  noses and damning the Kaiser. We can well  afford to spend less time reading about what  we'd like to clo to him, ancl spend more time in  the vegetable gardens, field gardens ancl grain  fields. Killing Kaiser Bill with one's mouth is a  mighty poor occupation, when our soldiers at  the front, who are really trying to clo the trick,  arc in want for food. And it might be added,  loo, that if thc women of England ancl France  had declined to work in -the munition factories  ancl on the farms,���������������������������a condition which makes it  necessary to employ Chinese in the Okanagan���������������������������  the Germans would certainly have Calais ancl  possibly Dover before now.  TALK OF HIGH WATER  Old timers are predicting high water this year.  Thc season, lhcy say, is identical thus far wilh  that of 1894���������������������������lhe flood year���������������������������when the spring  continued cold until aboul lhc middle of May  ancl then suddenly jumped into continuous hoi  clays and nights for three weeks. In thai year  the river backed over ils banks from Mara to  Enderby, ancl thc low lands situated along thc  river were two or three feel under waler. On lhe  10th of June of that year Mr. Alex Bilsland  paddled a canoe up lo thc ollice door of the  Columbia Flouring Mills. What is now the Ruttan residential property, and property adjacent  thereto was two feet under waler a I that time.  It is explained that this overflow is from lhc  backing up of the water from Mabel Lake sou lb,  ihe difference in elevation being only eight or ten  feel.  PURE SEEDS  i  HIGH GRADE TESTED SEEDS ARE  ALWAYS RELIABLE WHEN OF  RENNIE REPUTATION.  Sudan Grass, new annual forage crop, enormous yiclder.. lb. '10c  White Wonder Millet, yields 50 percent more than others ..lb. 30c  Rennie's Early Yiclder While Seed Oats.. 10 lbs. 95c; 100 lbs $8.50  High Grade White Cap Yellow Dent Seed Corn..-. 10 lbs, 85c;  100 lbs, .$7.50.  High Grade* Gold Nugget Yellow Hint Seed Corn   10 lbs. 95c  100 lbs, $8.50.   '  Dwarf Essex Broad Leaved Sowing Rape,   10 lbs, $1.90;  100 lbs, $17.00.  High Grade Cream Cr.lf Meal, guaranteed    50-lb. bag,  $2.75  Earliest Six Weeks Potatoes .���������������������������    100  lbs,  $6.00  Columbia 'Mammoth   Two-year-old Asparagus  Routs 100, $2.20  Prolific Golden Wax Butter Bush Beans A oz. 15c; lb. 50c  5 lbs. $2*25  Early Eclipse Blood Turnip Table Beet . .Pkg, 5c; oz. 15c; A oz, 40c  Copenhagen  Market  Cabbage,  besl early. .pkg.lOc; oz, 75c; 4 oz, $2  Half Long Danvers Red Table Carrot ..Pkg, 5o; oz. 25c; 4 ozs. G5c  Crosby's Early Sugar Table Corn Pkg 10c; lb. 35c; 5 lbs, $1.50  XXX Table Cucumber, for slicing Pkg. 10c; oz. 25c" 4. ozs. 60c  New York Wonderful Lettuce, summer head Pkg, 10c; oz. 20c  XXX Earliest Water Melon, besl for north   Select Yellow Dutch Onion Setts ..:...,  Shallot Multiplier Onions, for early use....  Rennie's Extra Early Garden Peas, very early  r, 5 lbs. $1.25 - -  Sparkler Radish, crisp table, round red..Pkg 5c; oz 15c; 4 oz 40c  IXL Extremely Early Tomato, very prolific. .. .Pkg 15c;  1-2 oz 30c  Rennie's Superb Mixed  Gladioli Bulbs 10 for 50c; 100, $3.50  Spencer Sweet Peas, choice colors, mixed Pkg 10c; oz. 30c  Rochester Giant Asters, Pink, White, Lavender or������������������mixed. .Pkg 15c  XXX Nicoliana,'splendid colors, mixed hybrids  Pkg 10c  Pkg  10c;  oz.  20c  .lb. 35c; 5 lbs. $1.70  .lb. 30c;  5 lbs. $1.40  ...4 oz. 10c; lb. 30c  Seed Grain, Potatoes, Calf\Meal and Rape Prices do NOT include  fi eight charges  "Pakro" Seedtape.    "You plant itoby the yard."  2 pkts for 25c.   Ask for descriptive list.'  Rennie's Seed Annual Free to All.  , Cotton bags each  30c extra.  Order through your LOCAL DEALER or direct from���������������������������  Renni  >.   C       J '   Wm. RENNIE QO., Ltd.  Also  at  ies  Toronto  * .872   Granville St.,.Vancouver,.  Montreal  .Winnipeg  I  If you haven't got one, we can supply you at the lowest  market prices.  Our spring shipment of Garden Tools is now in stock.  Standard Cleveland Bicycles now in stock, and prices are  lower than ever before.     They are made in Canada.  PRICE, ONLY $40.00.  Mail orders receive our prompt and careful attention.  FULTON HARDWARE CO., Ltd  See me this week if you require seed potatoes, wheat or oats.  After this week stocks will be low, and it will be hard to get  good clean seed, and prices are advancing.  J. E. CRANE  Enderby, B. C.  MAKE THE VACANT LOTS PRODUCE  Plant More!   Grow More!  Wc can supply you wilh package seeds from thc following  ������������������������������������������������������ Rennies', Steele-Briggs,  McK enzie's and Seimners���������������������������  Now on hand.  Bulk Garden Seeds, Mangles, Sugar Beets and Turnips.  Alfalfa^ Red Clover, Alsike and Lawn Seeds.  DILL BROS.  Gents' Furnishings and Groceries  If you want to live in lhe kind of  town  Like thc kind of town you like,  You needn't slip your clothes in a  grip  ���������������������������   And start a long, long hike.  You'll   only   find   whal   you   left  behind,  For there's nothing that's really  new.  It's a knock at yourself when you  knock your town:  It isn't your town���������������������������it's YOU.  I would be true, for there are those  who trust mc;  \ would be pure, for there are those  who care;  I  would  be  strong,   for there  are  those who sutler;  I would be brave for there i.s much  to dare;  I would be friend of all���������������������������thc foe���������������������������  the friendless;  I would bc giving, and  forget the  Bin;  I would be humble for I know my  weakness:  I  would  look  up���������������������������and laugh���������������������������and  love���������������������������and lift.    ^  n' THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY-  Thursday, Mav 3, 1917  CROP   COMPETITIONS  A   War-lime Ditty  Early lo bed,  Early lo rise,  Clean  the yard,  Swat the flies.  Plant   more   spuds,  Don't  hum war lies,  Mind   your  business,  Use   enterprise,  Hoc your row,  And advertise.  Time i.s money. You cannot afford to walk. Buy a Cleveland  bicycle. No engine troubles: no  gasoline bills; better for your  health and easier on your pocket  lhan a car. Prices lower lhan ever  before���������������������������$40.00. Fulton Hardware  Co.,  Ltd.   '  Members of the Okanagan Farmers' Institute are reminded of thc!  crop competitions which are lo be j  held this year by the Provincial  Department of Agriculture, under  the auspices of the local institute.  These competitions will be the  same as last year, but instead of  the money being given in three  it will he spread oul to cover live  prizes in each event, and with live  prizes Ihe number of entries required has been increased to eight  or no competition.  The competitions will be I'or the  best field of wheal, the best of  mangles and the best farm garden. |  Great interest has been shown in |  these competitions, which were in- j  a year or two ago, j  there promises to be even'  interest  this  year.  In addition to-lhc money prizes,  a silver cup and silver medal .will  go* .With the first prize of. $10 in  each, event. The cup must be won  three times before it becomes Ihe  pioperty of the competitor. The  second prize will be $8; third, $(3;  fourth, $4; fifth, $2.  All entries close on May,31st.  All!  information  as to  rules  ancl   regulations governing the'competitions  will be furnished on application by  Mr. Little, institute secretary.  auguraled only  and  greater  Do you lake your Sunday dinner  at thc King Edward?'  ISESaE!K8aa5!iBiSJS5������������������K?S3S  The Telephone  great factor in present-  community life.    With-  it, what a slow old world  i would  be,  to be sure!  places you  in  constant  ;h with your friends in  ir   homes   or    business  aces.    It's the onc "short-  that always gets a.  Iconic. J_ktakes_asJittl&  their time as of yours,  or shine,   it always  ady to serve you.  OKANAGAN TELEPHONE COMPANY  _\  en.ii  New Wash Fabrics  VIOLE FLAXON  In white grounds with small, dainty colored designs,  30-in.  wide;  SPECIAI       35c yd  MOON VIOLES  The very newest in colored ell'ecls; pink, green, rose  and  gold; 40-in.  wide;  BXT1U VALUE   .   50c yd  VIOLETTES  In   a   lovely .combination   of  colors,  such   as  mauve,  green, blues, pinks and gold; 27-in. wide; a leader  m  ���������������������������   39c yd  ENGLISH CREPONS  Exclusive designs in lovely dainty colorings���������������������������a most  popular material this season; 20-in wide 25c yd  SOISETTE VOILE  In   elegant  colors���������������������������flesh,   turquoise,  butcher,  salmon  and white; 30-in. wide; exceptional value   50c yd  SHADOW MASERINE  A new fabric for summer wear; suitable for waists  or dresses; in-splendid shadings; 32-in. wide39c yd  Samples mailed on request.  NEWS FOR MEN  The new Spring Suits are here and  ready for your inspection.  Splendid Values; made in the very  latest models; also on conservative lines. Tweeds in various  colors; also -icat patterns in  Worsted and the old reliable  Navy Serges. Prices���������������������������  $15 to $35  Sec our special leader suit.  17.50  '.Men's'.Soring. Hats and Cans  The  completeness of our  Hut  and  Cap slock can   nly be appreciated  by your -inspection.  Wc have thc  new shapes '*&' colors  in  Stetson,  Christie   and   other   well-known  'makes.  HAT PRICES���������������������������        1.75 to 4.50  TWEED CAPS���������������������������        50c to 1.75  E.vlrii Special ��������������������������� Stetson Cowboy  Hals���������������������������worth   loday   $7.50,   for���������������������������  4.50  777  REVERSIBLE   RUGS  Japanese   reversible   Rugs���������������������������a   very  sanitary Floor Covering.  Always   looks  clean   and   bright.  Sizes  27x54   in Special,  30c  30x72   in  50c  9x0   ft  $2.75  6x9   ft  2.25  ���������������������������     CURTAIN BARGAINS  Ecru Voile Curtains, with hemstitched border and Lace edge  21/. vds long; value $2.75; for  lhe ���������������������������ck' 1.95  8 Big Values  For One Week  Gaelic Safely Pins, 100 in box for  For 20c  Press Studs, all sizes, white & blac'*'  a  guaranteed  spring snap  Price, 10c dozen  12  pieces superior White Tape, in  bundles assorted widths  15c Bundle  Reliable Hair Nets with Elastic  Colors,  light,  medium   and   dark  brown; also ,grey and black���������������������������  Special, 8 for 25c  Rest Mending Yarns���������������������������black, white,  grey, natural and tan.->���������������������������  8 Cords for 25c  Silk Middy Lace; paddy, red, saxe,  navy, while and black��������������������������� ^  Each, 10c  Women's White Fine Lawn Hem-  sl itched Handkerchiefs; worlh  10c;  6 for 25c  Monster Box Hair Pins, assorted  styles, neatly separated in box;  worth 10c  Special, 5c Box  j  SPIRITS���������������������������WINES���������������������������BEERS  Old Rvc Whiskey, reputed qts, 85c  Imperial . .$1.25  Gallon ....  4.00  Finest Old  Reputed  Imperial  Gallon  lighland Scotch Whisky  qls  SI .35  2.00  . 7.50  Postage paid on mail order for the  above���������������������������order  early.  Pale  French  Brandy      Reputed qls   $1.50  Imperial      2.25  Gallon      8.00  Gallon jars, 75c extra.  Try our Imperial Invalid Beer and  Stout���������������������������a wonder buikler-up of  the system; splendid for weak  and  nervous women.    Beer and  Sloul, (> pints for 70c  (i  quarts'   $1.15  Choice    Medoc,    St.  Chateau   Margaux  price, 55c; Special,  Julian and  Claret, usual  ...39c bottle  O.T. Cordial���������������������������a real stimulator and  Spring  Tonic;     quarts 50c  Pints 25c  Tnj a Bottle. o  TEA AND COFFEE  Worth Drinking  Wc sell thc finest blends  IT. 13. Co. No. 1 Choice Tea. .G0c lb  IT. B. Co. No. 2, Special . .50c lb  IT. B. Co. Imperial, 3 lbs. for.$1.00  IT. B. Co. Mocha-Java Coll'ce. .50c  H. 13. Co. Imperial Coll'ce. .3 lbs $1  Write- for samples���������������������������sent free on  application  JShe HUDSON'S BAY COMPANY  VERNON  B.C.  _������������������ii.**uurTT**iiii in   Will. IM TW  ati ii������������������* u mmkitcisr  rtzrzxiymmimr ������������������ mi'vaita.KmrfJUzn^xu.i*'* ���������������������������  YOU AND YOUR TOWN  No matter how little to do or see  There is in your town���������������������������on your  street;  No   matter  how   lively   the  place  may bc;  No  m'altcr  how  dirty���������������������������or  neat;  If   you   think   it's   nothing   at   all  . lo you,  Whether anything happens or not  So long as the business you manage to do  Pays you to stay on the spot;  you have ho feelings of sorrow  or pride  For the looks of lhc down, or ils  name,  you're   just   that   selfish   you're  satisfied  litllc-  With   playing  ~o~wir  OwiiiM to ill hcallh, ARTHUR TOMKINSON, of Grindrod,  has decided lo dispose, of all his heavy machinery by Private  Sale.    Following is a complete list of same:  One complete .1. T. Case Ihreshinif otillit, consisting of one  1">-1I.I\ compound sleam traction engine, one 28xo() Separator wilh sell'-l'eeder and windslacker,  wilh  bells complete.  Saw and Planing Mill: One saw frame and carriage. Iwo  inserted toolh saws, one ll-saw gang edger, one ikside two-  cylinder planer wilh pair ol" heads and knives for making all  kinds ol" slock, one trimmer saw and frame, line shafts, counter shafts, sawdust conveyor, bells and pulleys, one 12-11.P.  sleam engine without boiler, Iwo lO-ftx'MI-in. boilers wilh 1(5  lubes.  One  Kixl.S hav press and (i-lI.P. gasoline engine.  your  game;  Why,   then,   here's   what   I   think  of you;  And I'd say lhe same lo your face,  I don't care a dam how much business you do,  I call you a town disgrace!  Why don'l you  take nil' your coal  ���������������������������   and join���������������������������-  -���������������������������-��������������������������� '..._._..���������������������������  With the rest of the population ?  This  isn't a  day  of each one for  Expectations Satisfied  One of Spurgeon's students  said to him, "I am afraid I have  mistaken my calling, and that the  ministry really isn't my proper  work,''    ' 'Why,'' said Spurgeon,  "what is the reason you have  come to that conclusion?" "Well,  I have been working in such a  place for such and such a time,  and I don't seem to have accomplished much." "Why, manalive!  Y ou didn't expect that every time  you preach a sermon somebody  would be converted,did you?"  "No, of course I didn't expect  that." "Well, you don't get it,  then." Many people never get  far in_bettering,their characters  energetic, more prompt,.but it is  so hard to change one's habit, and  I really think I have become set  in my ways. I'll try, though."  They might just as well'not try.  Their belief kills all success in  character-forming.  FOR SALE  Sanitary couch, watcrpower washing machine, and  kitchen table.  J. R. GIFFORD, Enderby.  FOR SALE  11 barred Rock pullets and 1  cockerel, $15; pen of, 2 Pckin  ducks and 1 drake, $5.   J. Gardner  because they say,  should like to be less selfish, more  A brick cotlage;  six rooms and  _ lop-ground cellar; all hvgop'd_.co,n-  Of course, l! dilion; close in; rent low.  Apply,  WALKER PRESS.  >o<  hi nisei I,  It's a day  of co-operation!  ���������������������������Exchange.  Smoke This  2-in  press ai  'rices and  terms on  application.  A. TOMKINSON,  Grindrod, B.C.  The idea i.s prevalent in many  quarters lhat, since a newspaper  has to he filled, lhe publisher might  as well insert free advertising matter as anything else, on the ground  thai no additional cost is entailed  lo Ihe management. This is a  "Something for Nothing" notion  that would not be tolerated for a  moment iu any other business,  and i.s equivalent to asking a poultry keeper lo give away all the eggs  produced by his hens on the  ground that they cost nothing in  the production. Money is necessary lo the upkeep of a poultry  yard, and jusl as necessary to Ihe  maintenance of a newspaper ollice,  and to expect the latter to give free  space is no belter or worse than  asking lhe former to make free  gifts of his eggs.���������������������������Grand Forks  Gazette.  THE  DOMINION  Trained Animal  Shows  Enderby, Tues. May 15  Afternoon, 3 o'clock; Evening, 7.30  Performing Ponies and Horses  Dogs and Monkeys  High-class Aerial Acts  D  1  t  fl  fl  J  fl  i  FUNNY   CLOWNS  10  O)  Equilebrists, Acrobats, Tumblers, Etc., Etc.  Featuring the Act Deluxe  Q���������������������������Scotch Lassie Athletes���������������������������Q  Two solid hours of wonder, mirth and amusement.  The brightest, cleanest, and best show ever under canvas.  0<==>0<==-*3-0<=^0<=X)<=>0<=^0<=^^  fl  fl  fi

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