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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Jul 19, 1917

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 A  Enderby, B. C, July 19, 1917  AND      WALKER'S      WEEKLY  Vol. 10; No.21; Whole No. 473  NEWS AND VIEWS  Good Morning!    Delightful!  Mrs. Frank Dill is visiting the coast.  S. Poison returned from Alberta  last week.   .  Mis. Crossley Poison and son, of  Vci.non* are visiting Enderby.  Miss Jean Duncan is spending a  few days visiting friends at Sum-  nierland.  Mrs. A. H. Duncan left for the  coast on Saturday to get treatment  for her eyes.  The lumber mill and camp of A. G.  Lambert & Co., west of Nelson, was  destroyed by forest fire the past week.  Dr. G. D. Froom, Kamloops, is at  the King Edward hotel this week, having taken over the dental work of Dr.  McCullough.  If the weather keeps hot you  won't need to be reminded of the  ice cream social on Mrs.McMahon's  lawn tonight.  ' This is onc of those weeks when  local news is on the decline. It's  too 'hot for anybody to be naughty  and too sultry, to exert oneself on  ' anything but the obvious.  The Victoria Board of Trade has  appealed'to the.Provincial Government--for., the���������������������������appointment- of. ai  commission to inquire into the  question of technical education to  be taught in the.public schools.of  the Province.'  The next meeting of the Woman's  Club will be held at the Parish  Hall,. St. George's Church, on Sal-  ��������������������������� urday, July 21st, at 2.30 p.m'. The  subject of "the Returned Soldier"  will be ..debated by Mrs. Gretton,  Mrs..  Winter,   Mrs.   Warwick   and  ,. Miss Seymour.  It il estimated that the first cut  of alfalfa cni the old* Fortune farm  will amount to 300 tons. The second crop is looking fine. The alfalfa ' yield has been extra heavy  throughout the district this season  and --weather conditions have been  ideal for harvesting. The total  "crop'ha's-been^saved.   The 'Local Council of Women of  Vancouver has taken charge of the  better babies contest to be given  this year by the Vancouver Exhibition Association. . Anyone interested can get full information by  addressing, Mrs. S. D. Scott, convenor, Better Babies Contest, Vancouver.  King George this week dropped  his German family name, and hereafter the royal house will be  known by the name of "Windsor,"  instead of thc Germanic "Saxe-  Coburg and Gotha." If the Irulh  weVc expressed, in these democratic days, Royalty smeifls as  sweet by one name as the othcr.  Mr. and A Mrs. Graham Rosoman  and daughter expect to leave for  Vancouver Monday or Tuesday  next. Mr. Rosoman will remain  with his family one month, andjf  it is found that the change from  the interior to the coast acts beneficially on Mrs. Rosomaq's health  hc will leave them at the coast for  the balance of thc summer.  A. . S. Sutclifi'e, who for many  years was accountant at the Columbia Flouring Mills, writes* from  Peterborough, Eng., -that his hours  of labor, in common with all accountants of his class, are from 9  a.m. to 9.30 xp.m., each week day,  and on Sunday all men physically;  If the Government desires to assist  in the development of a producing district, it should build a telephone line to  Mabel Lake. The line would pay from  the start. This ought- to be a good  field for the .Okanagan Telephone Co.  to open up.  Ml "S. Middlelon, of the Provincial Department of Agriculture,  with headquarters at Nelson, has  been . appointed Provincial horticulturist and inspector of fruit  pests in succession to R. ^VI. Wins-  low, resigned. Mr. Middleton **i's  a native of'Vernon.  x ,  The women's committee of thc  Council of National Defence of  the United Slates has discovered  that $1,000,000 worth of old stock;  ing tops are wasted* every .year by  American women alone, and they  recommend that some method of  eliminating'this waste be found. ���������������������������  Piemier Borden staled in the  House on Tuesday' that he was willing to consider another voluntary  recruiting plan before embarking  on conscription, and that" he was~  prepared to form a coalition government pro vided it could be  pledged to' adopt conscription in  case the final appeal for voluntary  recrujts failed .to bring in the-required' number of men.    ���������������������������'    ���������������������������"." '  While bathing in the"river some  days, ago the boys and girls took  to ducking each oilier. One of the  girls became choked by water and  lost control of herself. One of the  boys went to her rescue and ,was  himself pulled under several times.  Companions finally succeeded in  getting them . to shore little the  worse for the experience. But the  incident has put a slop to the practice of ducking.  The German Chancellor, Belh-  mann-HoIlweg has tendered his  .resignation and it has'been accepted, and Herr Michaelis has been  named to succeed him. This is  said by some writers io indicate  that a, big step toward peace has  been���������������������������made,���������������������������while���������������������������olhers--cqually-  as trustworthy believe it means  that Germany has decided to put  all her faith in the iron 'fist and  to continue a ruthless warfare.  City Clerk Rosoman states that  the half-yearly payment of water  rales due July 15th, was far in excess of last year's payments covering lhe same period. Virtually  every water rate was paid in time  to take advantage of tbe rebate,  and the city's finances are in a  better condition than tlicy have  been since the pinch of war times  started. This would indicate that  Enderby citizens have pretty well  caught up all excessive .expenditures and are keeping the outgo  \vithin the incomc.-  Those Americans do do things  when they get going. They are reported to have already sent six  hundred thousand men to lhe front  in France. Dethronement of the  "insane Kaiser" as the price of  peace was thc stand taken by Senator Williams, Missippi, in an address to the senate the other day,  and Senator Stone, of Missouri,one  of the "Wilful Twelve," declared:  "We may as well understand now  as later that there will be no peace  until the German Government lifts  ils hands in  token  of surrender."  BACK  FROM   THE  FRONT  Two returned soldiers came into  Enderby this week, direct from the  front; one, Pte. George Ormsby,  who enlisted _ from : Lumby,> but  some years ago was one of the  best known of Enderby's youig  men, then employed in the ollice  of the saw mills; the othcr, Pte.  Wm. Embrey, for a number of  years a resident of Enderby and  district. Ptc. Embrey was invalided home owing to continued ill-  health. He was confined to the  hospital for three months while in  England and later was kept as a  convalescent. But his recovery  was slow, and he -was finally sent  home ku Canada, being stationed  at the coast. He will spend a week  or two in this vicinity, then returning to thc hospital for convalescents at thc Vancouver  ' While in the. Old Country, Pte.  Embrey had no chance to get in  touch with any0of the actual warfare, owing to sickness, but he saw'  much of the results of'the fighting,  and declares that "we'can Have no  conception of wliaLEngland'is today���������������������������just a huge, military' camp;  where man, woman and child ar.e,  engaged in-some wa'^'ih aiding'.tq  win the war.  Pte. .- Ormsby's experience was  quite difFerent. He spent several  months in the trenches, and in that  period was wounded three times.  He was once reported as" killed.  It was probably the time when he  practically' the cabinet," tried to  deal diplomatically wilh such  questions, but without muSh satisfaction to anybody. Thc telephone  companies introduced several new  dillicullies, especially in the matter  of arbitrary, rates. A period of  turmoil willi individuals and municipalities followed. It was then  that the Hon. Mr. Blair'devised the  Dominion  Railway Commission  to,  From that time, both Hie public  and the companies felt that the  period of makeshift remedies was  over, and that,a competent body of  specialists existed to examine, into  their mutual contentions and decide them wilh the impartiality  and care for the. public interest of  a competent British court. I do  not believe that the subject, of the  cost of living is any more beyond  the reach of such a body, if'carefully appointed, than' railway and  telephone questions /arc 'beyond  that of the now well-tried and well  established  railway  commission. '-  J.  was one of a party of thirteen who jE.  Sparrow     1.00  were sent to hold  a certain posi-'Geo. Jones ....    1.00  tion.    The party were all but an- Jas. Evans  nihilated,  only  three  of the  thir-;Ed  teen returning, and of the three re- G.  Griffiths  turning, Pte. Ormsby was the only.!'".   Forrester  onc who came'through without a F. Davies   ..  scratch.    Pte. Ormsby can tell  in-4 ���������������������������'���������������������������  Nichols   '.  tensely   interesting    stories   about J- A. Miller  the fighting' and  the  general  con-j'A.  Black   ...  dition of the troops on the Western !H   Lint!rot  front���������������������������stories   which11 make   one's,J-  D  . LANDING  A   FISH  ' _____    /  It is impossible to land all the  fish that bite. If wc could the  lakes and streams would have been  fished out long ago. Of course, anybody can fish, but everybody cannot land a fish after it has got-on  the hook. There is a certain .knack  about it, an adriotuess in'thc way  the fish is handled when lie takes  cope with all these disputes, and j ti)e offensive and returns to the de-  became   its    chief, commissioner. Ijensive.     ,This    can    come ; only '  through practice;  lo some it may.  never  come.    You  have  to  know  what the fish is,thinking about and,-'  when his next think is due.  'Sunday last the fish were haying  a picnic in'Mabel   Lake.     At all  events they were out" for all kinds  of spinners, and anybody could get  a "strike."  The day was hazy ahd  hot," and the boat seats hard as ada-'  mant.    This is said  to be a good,  sign.   So when you go fishing, and .  have spent-some dollars on fishing7  tackle, and ycu rows and rows-and-  rows about thc placid  surface-'of ���������������������������;  the  lake,  and -you-feels"the..boaty  seat getting harder, and harder.'and.f  harder, and "your legs' cramp"ahd:  back,aches, and the cold beads,of:;;  perspiration' '��������������������������� chasey. .each v.othery  down your spinal, chbrd,.,and you  wish you could even smell a fish,  then is the time to hope.    It is" a  good sign.    There are fish just below you.   You may not be able to  see them, and you. may".not, have.,  aiiy other evidence  that  they are  there, but donft despair.    You just  Canadian Patriotic Fund.  A.   Steinerson   ..:......... .".$1.00  Okanagan ^Saw, 'MiHs.-.LtdvV .^o-OO  F.  S.' Stevenson   . 7....'...:. V 2.50  T.   M.   Lewis     2.50  P. G.. Farmer  * 2.50  Gus   Schultz    1.00  C.  C.  Fravel        1.00  A.   Marshall        1.00  O. Lindrot           1.00  ���������������������������'V ,::.���������������������������< '*":.-.<Sy  -'. -V-   ."      ���������������������������.,-* Z**r -JT*" I  * . "* ' f'~   ~> *.$���������������������������'-; '-  ."vVty-fVyXl  '���������������������������-���������������������������^.'-���������������������������'W'V V:  V-,'��������������������������� yVV3 ll  (��������������������������� ,.   --}  bears down heavier on-the scat���������������������������  50'and' rows   and . rows    and   rows.  Gray    .'.    1.00 j Suddenly   the   whole   dark   world  1.00, brightens! There is a jerk on your  1.00 * line, a splash on the surface of the  1.00 j lake about a hundred feet astern  1.00 j and���������������������������you've got him! Little or big,  .50; the fun begins! Your pole bends,  2.00 ^ a������������������d you, start reeling him in. Hc  1.00' junips out of the water and dives  LaRov '     1.00. below  the surface:    You keep  on  blood glow because of the heroism ��������������������������� R. Jones Jr  1.0(). reeling   and   reeling;   cushions   of  attend  volunteer  drill.    He  states  that Mr. Bhnchard is stationed all on    Mrs.   Jas.    McMahon's  Norfolk, with the engineers corps.' Everybody  come.  The ladies of the Methodist  Church will hold an ice cream social  on  Thursday  eve,  July  19th,  lawn.  2t  and valor of "the" men in the^fi  "ht^lV-K-ncalc-:- :~ '.--.-.-..:~. -.��������������������������� -L00+a''���������������������������g'-ow^ on^, the^ boat^seat;.  Ab_.  ing line,  as well  as those  in  thc'G.  Johnson        1j)0������������������kinks   leave   your Megs   and   back,  field   hospitals' and    back   of  the" W.  Hutchison    V ...    L00  nnd the world grows ever brighter  "   Robinson       L00  actual fighting line. j^- B  Pte. Ormsby i.s spending a week;J-  A.  Ul  in camp with Mr. and Mrs. A. E.' R. B. Old ford     L00  Johnston    and    family   on    Mabel, C.   Imanakn     1-00  Lake.    lie  is  home   on   a   three-'Chinamen     5,00  months"' furlough.                               ; Hindoos     3.50  .                    : S.  F.  Hartry     LOO  C B. Winler    10.00  Dr. II. W. Keith   5.00  RATIONAL   REMEDY   PROPOSED  W. 1). I.ighlhall, K.C., in the Canadian Municipal Journal, suggests  a rational remedy for dealing with  the high cost of living problem.  He suggests that thc'Dominion.Government should appoint a commercial tribunal similar to the railway commission, with similar  powers, to handle the matter of  food price.';, and conditions relating thereto, just as, the railway  commission now handles all matters relating to freight and passenger rates. Previous to the appointment to the railway commission,  this writer points out, the railways  did, or were .supposed to do, somewhat as they pleased in many  things. "They were popularly  likened tp the political system of  Turkey���������������������������a despotism tempered by  assassination. These recurrent assassinations of,company power, in  parliament and elsewhere, were no  more good for the companies than  their occasional autocratic methods arc good for the public.    The  ������������������02.00  A bishop recently addressed a  large assembly of Sunday school  children, and wound up,by asking  in a very paternal way: "And now,  is lhere any little boy or any little  girl who would like to ask mc a  question'?"  A thin, shrill voice at the back  of the room called out: "Please, sir,  why did the angels walk up and  down Jacob's ladder when they  had wings?"  "Oh, ah, yes���������������������������I see," said thc  bishop; "And, now, is there'any  little girl who "would like to  answer this question?"  t - '   ���������������������������  Owing to thc high cost of feed  and altered conditions generally, I  am  compelled  either  to  laise  the  price oT milk or quit delivery.    I  have decide*! to put the price up to  8 quarts for 81, cream, 50c quart,  beginning Aug. 1st. C. E. Strickland  You feel" on good term's with even  LOO your worst enemy. And you reel  ''and reel and reel. Soon the fish  al the other end of the line stops  fighting,- but you keep right on  reeling him in, or piling your line  in a heap at your feet. Finally the  line runs straight from the .pole  down into llie deep! He's almost  landed! You icach for the gaff  or binding net! Then there is a  flip, Hip, and the spinner dances  gaily 'on the surface, just as if il  had never felt a fish!   He's gone!  Oh. the pain of it! Then you  say something and set to work unravelling the tangled line, "while  your partner in virtue whistles  a low lullaby and rows and rows.  The cushions of air disappear, lhc  world grows darker, lhc scat  harder, and you feel lhal you  haven't a friend on earth.  Thai is when thc fish arc nol  biting. But they were lilting on  Sunday last. Ed. Mack caught a  20-pound deep-water trout before  breakfast, and later casually pulled  in to Leighton Beach wilh a string  of juicy friers. Mayor Dill and  Constable Patton landed 15 three to  the yard and longer, and Ed. Dill  and Clarence Fravel came in with  2������������������l of similar size. The landing of  fhe 20-poundcr on a light trout  pole and silk threat! by Mr. Mack  old railway committee, which was   Sunday dinner at the King Edward, i is food for another story, THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY-  Thursday, July 19, 1917  wc may have some drawbacks, we are, on the  whole much heller off than manv oilier localities  in thc matter of natural advantages.  Tlie clergyman who has lhc physical body and  brotherly heart lhat will enable him to take a  pitchfork and get out into'the hayfield and work  lo save thc crop of a needy brother is gelling  pretty close to the path of His Guide.  A RELIGION OF TODAY AND NOW  THE ENDERBY PRESS  AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  II.   M.   WAI.KI2K  Advertising Rates:   Transient. 50c an inch first insertion,  25c each subsequent, insertion.     Contract advertising, ?1 an inch per month.  Published  every   Thursday at    Enderby,  B. C. at  S2   per  year,   by   the  Walker   Press.  THURSDAY, JULY 19, 1917  "BACK TO ENDERBY"  Here is an extract, from a letter recently received which is only characteristic of many that  could bc produced, written from other localities  by former residents of this district:  "'You will probably be surprised.'lo hear that  wc have a'notion of coming back to .Enderby. . .\.  We are much disappointed with this country  and arc not going lo slay here.- It never rains;  there is no limber; nothing but wind and sage  brush. They raise pretty good crops where Ihcy  irrigate; bul this counlry seems Jacking in all tlie  beauties of nature. I asked an old timer if hc  wouldn't like to sec il rain. He said hc didn't  care aboul seeing it rain himself, bul hc had a  liiac DiA six years old that would like lo see it  rain. They usually have rain here every seven  vears. 11 i.s time for a rain this year, bul owing  Io war conditions, il has been postponed."  With some variations, perhaps, this letter expresses thc impressions of others who have gone  irom Enderby district to other localities. The  only difference is in the nature of the complaint.  The important point, however, is not in connection wilh what they find as faults in the localities  they have moved to, but in the unanimity of their  expressions of a longing lo get back to thc En-  -deiM)N���������������������������disl-iMc4if=^0MieiHoca-liWcs^n-iaN*^lia-ve"-^.soi]rc"  particular point ol" advantage lo detain Ihem, but  so many who have gone from lhis district express a longing to get back-to its peacefulncss and  beauty, it would seem that there must be some  feature about Enderby and dislrict which appeals  and holds men of all natures in harmony with  the besl in nature. "We'd like lo get back to  "Enderby," is the common cry of those who go  J. o green _fields__far aw:ay  ���������������������������    -   Yes. indeed; Enderby may have her faults; il  may be true lhal the district is nol as progressive  as some others; il may not be all that our people  could have made il; bul, after admitting all lhis,  there i.s still much on the right side of the ledger  lo make Enderby the dearest spot of all Ihe  world lo many and many who have gone away.  "Familiarity breeds contempt," i.s not a new  saw. II i.s as old as the hills. II docs us good lo  get away that we may get a change of view  point. We can see things from a different angle.  And when we "come hack to Enderby"���������������������������as all  do. or would if Ihey could, we can tackle things  from a broader perspective. By all means, come  back, all ve who arc wearv' and heavv laden.  Enderby is still on the map. and'has no intention  of gelling oil' the map. The outlook i.s better loday than ever. There is more development on  our farms; a brighter outlook for our lumber industry, and a general improvement along all  lines. The spirit of co-operation is being revived  lo a marked degree, and there is room and a welcome for all who can get back- If there is a  hominess about Enderby that you cannot find  elsewhere, come hack. We require workers, and  one person who has been here and gone away is  worth more lo the district when he relurns  lhan three who come into the district as strangers  and have lo learn what lo do and how to do it.  To have heen here and gone away gives one Ihe  experience lhat will make him a permanent resident, for hc will then have learned, lhal, while  the  and  Quietly and in peace, while lhe physical-world  is engaged in the greatest war in the earth's  history," there is stealing over the minds and  hearts of thc people a spiritual change even morc  important and far reaching Hum the results of  the war itself. Almpsl without conscious effort  there has been a breaking away from thc old  form of religion���������������������������-the religion of damnation and  fear���������������������������and an awakening to the new form���������������������������lhal  of service and love- So far as the church itself,  is concerned, lhere has come very little change.  The big change has come in the people themselves, Avho arc seemingly drawing ever nearer  lhat goal of" universal iDrolherhood.  This is a religion of doing the simple, the  obvious, thing, in the here and now, and allowing  the future to"take care of itself...'More and more  are men drawing nearer to the ideal of the Master  Man, lhat the Sabbath was made for man and nol  man for (he Sabbath; that true religion is one  of simple service not of services. We seem lo be  drawing near the point where we can sec  difference between a religion of "1 know"  that of "1 believe."  Have wc reached, or arc we nearing, the altitude of mind when wc can see all the requirements of .religion embraced in this simple doctrine. "I know that I am here; in a world where  noihing is permanent bul change; and that in a  degree 1 can change the form of things and influence a few people, and that 1 am influenced  by Ihesc and-olher people; lhal 1 am influenced  by the example and by the work of men who are  no longer alive; lhal the work I now do will, in.a  degree, influence those who may come after my  life has changed into other forms; lhal a certain  altitude of mind and habit of action on my part  will add to the peace, happiness and well-being  of other people, and lhat a different thought and  action on my part will bring pain and discord to  others; that'lo belter my-condition, and contribute my portion lo thc happiness of all, I must  practice mutuality���������������������������what is good for you is  good for mc, and"whal is good for you and me  is good for all;,what injures you injures.nic, and  what injures you and me .-.injures all. That  bodily health is necessary to continued and effective work; that habit is a form of exercise;  that up to a certain degree exercise means health  and ease in effort. Jhal.all life is the expression  of spirit; that, my body influences my spirit and  my spirit influences my body. That the universe  lo"inc is very beautiful, and anything and everybody in it good and beautiful, when my body and  my "spirit "arc in harmonious mood. That my  thoughts arc hopeful and helpful unless 1 am  filled" wilh fear, and lhat lo eliminate fear, my  life musl be dedicated fo useful work���������������������������work in  which I forgel self; and lhal Ihe reward which  life holds out for work is not idleness nor rest,  nor immunity from work, but increased capacity,  greater difficulties, morc work."  American diplomats with American guns and  American men to handle them, seem to have  added strength to thc Russian army, judging by  tiic^way^ihey-are-jnishing^lhe^cnciny-back-^iir  Galicia.  MANURING MARKET GARDEN CROPS  Anyone interested in market gardening���������������������������or  lhe making of a satisfactory home garden���������������������������and  there are very few of us who arc not���������������������������will bc  pleased lo gel the information given in a little  brochure-ju"sl issued by the Agricullural Department at Ottawa. While the bulletin is intended  more particularly I'or the information of market  gardeners, the rules I'or the cultivation of the  soil and the seeding and growing of vegetables  and plants are common to all. and its contents  are of real inleresl and should be carefully  studied. The importance of manure in market  gardening can scarcely be ovcr-eslimalcd, the  bulletin says, and adds: "Stable manure has been  and probably alwavs will be the main standby of  tlie market'gardener." From this the bulletin  goes on lo tell of the nature and composition of  'manure and of its influence. The nature and use  of lime and its compounds next receive attention,  followed by a disquisition on commercial fertilizers, their" composition and methods of application. In Ihis connection the section devoted lo  polassic fertilizers is especially interesting and  valuable. Elaborate tables arc given on fhe  value of different fertilizers, and, finally, suggestions lo meet the fertilizer requirements of  special crops, in which are included all kinds  of vegetables and fruits.  King George finds hoeing potatoes morc profitable and less dangerous than riding a horse.  Not aH'at once, please.  And now Finland has declared ils independence of Russia, and has formed, or is forming,  a representative form of government. Thc  world do move, surely.  When installed according to plans furnished by us, the Sunshine Furnace  will heat your home comfortably,  healthfully and economically. Ask  our local dealer to tell you how it's  done, or write for free booklet.  McGary^  G&.  :ra      Ran w h IT"  pa S ������������������! m  -    *&.*  LONDON      TORONTO      MONTREAL      WINNIPEG      VANCOUVER  ST. JOHN, N.B. HAMILTON CALGARY - 3  SASKATOON       KDMO.TroiI  For sale  by ,  FULTON HARDWARE CO., Ltd;  Are you going to do any  Building- or Repairing'  This Season ?  THE FOLLOWING ARE GOOD VALUES:  No. 4 Floorng 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  KEEP OUT THE FLIES  slight  netting   at    a    very  only -$6.00,   $17.00  We have screen doors and windows    ancl  it advance over old prices.  Refrigerators,   white-enameled lined;   prices  and $21.00.  Ice cream freezers, 2-qt. $4.00;  3-qt. $4.50. ......  Daisy  barrel" churns,  $10.7:3  to $13.25.  t  Multiple rubber garden hose  thc best that is made, 18c ft.  Olher grade of hose at 13c ft.  We can supply your wants in all   lines  of  hardware  at  prices  that are thc lowest to be had in the country.  >      Mail orders receive our prompt attention.  FULTON HARDWARE CO., Ltd  King Edward  A name that stands for the best in hotel service  King Edward Hotel, ������������������^LJ?URPHY  Enderby  SYNOPSIS OF COIL MINING REGDUTIOHS  as. .&.���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  ���������������������������Ask���������������������������for���������������������������soihe���������������������������of- those -choice  pieces of corn beef wc have in  brine wailing your order.  GEO. R. SHARPE  WHOLESALE - RETAIL BUTCHER  SECRET SOCIETIES  C. METCALFE  W. M.  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodge No. 40  Regular meetings first  Thursday on or after the  full moon at S p. m. in Oddfellows 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, CC.  II. M. WALKER IC. R. S.  R. J. COLTART. M.F.  Hall suitable forConcerts, Dances and all public  entertainments.    For rates, etc., address,  F. FRAVEL. Enderby  PROFESSIONAL   A  C. SKALING, B. A.  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public.  INSURANCE  Bell Blk. Enderby, B.C.  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 ycars at an annual rental of $1  an acre. Nol 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 oVsub-Agent of the district in which rights applied for are  situated.  In surveyed territory the land  must be described by sections, or  legal sub-divisions oi sections, arid  in* unsurveyed territory the .trad  applied for shall bc staked out by  the applicant himself. /  Each a p plica I ion must bc accompanied by a fee of So which will be  refunded if thc rights applied for  are not available, but not otherwise.  A royally shall be paid on the merchantable output of thc mine at tnc  rale of five cents per ton.  Thc person operating the mine  shall furnish the Agent with sworn  relurns accounting for the full  quantity of merchantable coal  mined and pay Ihe royalty thereon.  If the coal mining righls are nol  operated, such returns should bc  furnished al 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  working of the mine, at lhe rate of  $10 an acre.  For full information application  should bc made to the Secretary of  thc Department of the Interior,' Ottawa, or to any Agent or sub-Agent  of Dominion Lands.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Inter/or  N.B.--Unaulhorized publication of  this advertisement will not be paid  for.���������������������������83575.  '!  :|  ���������������������������* it  Thursday, July 19, 1917  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  SISTERHOOD OF WOMEN  will he in the future.   The Englishman who can't  ������������������������������������������������������ make goocOs no better than the man of any  In the Winnipeg Free Press, Mrs. I. M. Abboll,'other nationality"who  can't make good.    The  of Mabel Lake, .writes: [trouble with our English brothers who complain  I have just been reading what Wm.. Weedcn of lack of appreciation on going to the States or  says "in regard to an unfavorable opinion of the  English being taught in the United States. I was  raised there and went both lo school and college  there, and at no time and in no place did I ever  hear anything of the kind taught. I doubt not  their history and the English history might not  agree on some things as regards the revolutionary war and thc war of 1812, but as lor any j when he is outclassed hc says thc combination is  feeling being created against thc English loday, i working against him.   He docs not know that his  coming to Canada, is that they carry with them  an enlarged ego based upon what they think of  themselves, and when they come into contact  with western world conditions they fail to make  good and fall back upon and cling to their ego  rather"1 lhan chuck.it. And, naturally, a man who  won't grow in   this country  is outclassed,  and  ���������������������������������������������  lhe very sland laken by the United Slates from  lhe very first in tlie present war ought to convince thinking people lhat tlie sympathy of thc  American people is and has been with the'English. . . . Thc English do not get on as fast  Ihci'C because lhcy arc mostly trained to one  calling and do not seem lo bc able to jump into  every kind of thing like thc Irish and some of the  othcr foreign-born, and Ihey seem to think that  because thc others get ahead faster than they that  Ihosc of other nationalities are given preference,  ^preference. -  "You women should remember that thc foreign-  born women of today arc the mothers of your  ncxt generation of Canadian manhood, and if  Ihey arc nol taught loyalty in the home lhcy arc  not very apt to feel very much of it, and a  woman who has a voice in thc laws of a country  is morc apt to teach her son loyalty to that counlry than if she is made to feel she is no part of thc  country, and because she was born somewhere  else shc never can be a pari of il, but musl always remain a foreigner. If taxation without  representation was tyranny in 1775 it is thc same  today. England lost her most valuable colony  because of "that. Be careful that you Canadian  women do not practice it on your fellow women-  "I think Comrade's views are quite right, and  when" women get more power I believe wc will  have more chance of universal peace, but do not  forget that all women are sisters."  In this communication thoughts are presented  which must bc met in a broad spirit by our Canadian legislators. They are thoughts that Canadian women must go into if they ever expect to  make. the.most of the voting power, given them.  If wc may bc permitted to say so, the reference  to the position assumed by some, and pointed  out by this correspondent, that preference is  shown other nationalities to the retardment of  the English in the Slates, is entirely without  foundation.' If there appears to bc such a feeling  against the English, it is not based upon any  reason of nationality, but rather upon the assumption carried by most Englishmen and English women lhat migrate to the States, as well as  to other countries and the colonics4:' an" assumption of superiority and the old, old fallacy that  an Englishman is and should bc an Englishman  always and everywhere. This assumption is being knocked higher than a cocked hat these days,  not only outside of the British colonies but within  them as well. What the world is demanding today is not what tradition has taught one to believe of himself or herself, but what we are ancl  what wc can do���������������������������not where we come from or  who were our forbears. There has been too  much trading on this assumption right here in  our own Canada���������������������������far more in the past than there  attitude places  downward.  him on the greased plank tipped  "Following thc Hag" means something more  -lhan wearing it on your hat or lapel.  FAILED TO DISCREDIT THE SOLDIERS  A cable from England stales that no evidence  whatever has been presented to the commissioners sent from British Columbia to thc Old Country to investigate the illcgcd irregularities in  connection wilh thc taking of lhc soldiers' vote  on the prohibition referendum. Thc cable goes  on to say, according to thc Vancouver Province,  that thc provincial auditor has presented an interim report to thc prohibition commission  which does not show any change in the ballots,  and that the final report from the auditor is expected any day. The commissioners lniyc finished  their work in England, taking evidence at London, Epsom and Scaforth. The sender of thc  cable states thai no evidence was presented by  Mi'. Bailey or othcr prohibition workers which  could in any way change thc result of thc  soldier-voting- .   ���������������������������   '   ���������������������������  Sometimes people fish only for the sport in  landing; olher times they fish "to save their  bacon."   At all times they make fun out of it. ���������������������������  LONG COMING, BUT WELCOME  Achieving Success  He has achieved success, who  has lived well, laughed often,  and loved much; who has gained  the respect of intelligent men  and the love of little children;  who has filled his niche and accomplished his task; who has left  the world better than he found  it, wheter by an improved poppy,  a perfect poem, or a rescued soul;  who has never lacked appreciation of earth's beauty or failed to  express it; who has always looked  for the best in others, and given  the best he had; whose life was  an inspiration; whose memory a  benediction.  *3l  ���������������������������mcoM������������������uiru!������������������2,  MADE     IN  CANADA  .EATS DIRT  GILLETT'S  LYE  Must Keep Her Quiet  A lady canvasser called.on an  old farmer with apetition in. favor of woman's suffrage movement and asked him to sign it.  The old man, took the petition,  regarded it with a suspicious eye  and said, "No, no; I don't hold  wi'movements.   A woman that's  CLEANS-DISINFECTS���������������������������USED FOR  SOFTENING WATER���������������������������FOR MAKING  HARD AND SOFT SOAP .FULL  DIRECTIONS WITH EACH CAN.  alius a-movin' is alius getting jn-  to trouble. If you've got oner  that'll keep her quiet, 1,11 sign  it." ���������������������������      ���������������������������  The    ladies   of   the    Methodist-  Church will hold an ice cream social  on  Thursday  eve,  July  19th,  on    Mrs.   Jas.     McMahon's   lawn."  Everybody   come. " 2t  Speaking in connection with the joining up of  thc Government telephone system in thc Valley  with the Okanagan. Telephone Company's complete service, the Penticton Herald says:.  Briefly thc new agreement means a reduction  of competition between the Government and the  Okanagan* company, an elimination of thc restriction against the Summerland company/and  thc establishment of a scale of. rates.. It is realized that the telephone competition in the Okanagan was ruinous, and it has nol come to an end  too soon. Neither the Government, nor thc Okanagan Company could make, any money under  past conditions, and so long as the public is protected in the matter of rates it is but right that the  government should withdraw from competition  with lhe company and devote its telephone business merely to pioneer lines:"  If the weather clerk isn't a "hay man" hc  surely'knows the haymen's requirements and has  made thc weather to lhcir order this spring.  How many steps does the  Telephone save you  when the days are  Wc wonder if those  down upon Trieste?"  Italians can  still '"look  V V-fl  */"."'.::  V-  .'������������������������������������������������������-. /-  Don't walk when you can talk  Wis  v ,:V4?  ���������������������������.''UL^'VIswrri**!  -*' ������������������""������������������."���������������������������*���������������������������*5*r  -.' , . t St>+4   ��������������������������� '  ' _ r   i       =��������������������������� n^l  ���������������������������     -**    *-       "taifij;*-"  '"*   r If"\* 'vi" tS   L  OKANAGAN TELEPHONE COMPANY  Fixing Prices a Failure  High prices are not a new  phenomenon, nor is the fancy  new that the Government by law  can settle the problem. Dr.  . Arthur. , Shadwell writing^upon  "Food Prices andTood Supplies"  in the Nineteenth Centurv, points  out how Turgot, a hundred and  fifty years'ago, showed the mischief which resulted when a  government, yielding to popular prejudice, sought to regulate  food prices: Yet the European  nations in the present war have  made^this mistake, and there is  danger that we will commit the  same blunder.  Instances are cited by Dr.  Shadwell of the disastrous results  of governmental attempts to fix  prices. Last autumn when the  English Government put a limit  on the price of milk, the result  was just the opposite from that  intended. Unable to make a  profit on milk at that price, farmers sold their ' cows to the  butcher and are now slaughtering  their young heifers. The  Government has been influenced  by the popular cry that it is the  poor alone who suffer when  prices rise, yet it is the poor who  have suffered most through the  Government, s interference.  When the supply of sugar ran  short, owing to the difficulties  of carriage, the English Government, instead of permitting the  price to be regulated by the  ancient law of supply and demand  fixed the price at a low figure.  Grocers, in order to protect themselves, required purchasers of  sugar to buy other articles  as  well. When this practice was  forbidden, other-methods wer,e  adopted which feft the poor unable to obtain sugar.  The war-time experience of  Germany, the very citadel of  gover"nme'nt-,regulation,;,Js_that  the attempt to govern prices in  the interest of the poor has worked , additional hardship upon the  working class, ' while the rich  have been able to secure everything that was obtainable at all.  Herbert C. Hoover, prospective  food administrator, says that the  policy of fixing a maximum price  hasrbeerPa failureriripractically  every country in Europe where it  has been  tried,,and he is right  High prices will always be felt  most by those with small incomes  and the lesson from governmental attempts to fix prices is that  least hardship is caused the poor  when prices are left to the law  of supply and demand and the  ordinary operations of trade.  Left alone, an excessively high  price is an evil that cures itself.  Irrespective of governmental interference, high prices restrict  consumption and stimulate production until a better balance is  obtained .with correspondingly  lower   prices.���������������������������Leslie's Weekly.  Passing a hand over his forehead, the worried drill-sergeant  paused for breath as he surveyed  the knock-kneed recruit. Then  he pointed a scornful finger:  "No," he declared, "you're  hopeless. You'll never make a  soldier. Look at you now. The  top 'alf of your legs is standin'  at attention, an' the bottom 'alf  is standin' at ease!"  Qirl Fruit Pickers  For the remainder of July at  least one thousand fruit-pickers  from the Coast will be required  in the Okanagan Valley, in addition to the local labor supply  available���������������������������there^-For-VAugustr  September and October the number needed from Vancouver and  Victoria in the Okanagan Valley  will be about 1500. This is  according to information received  by.Mrs. Kemp of the B. C. Consumers' League.  The special-rates to the Okanagan : for-jheJfrmUpickersrwent  into effect today and work out at"  1 1-2 cents per mile. A return  ticket to the farthest point in the  valley will amount to about S13.  The fruits to be harvested are  cherries, plums, prunes, pears,  apples and other fruits in the  Northern Okanagan. In the  Southern Okanagan the pickers  will have the'same fruits to gather, and in addition will pick  peaches and apricots. t  Ladders from ten to sixteen  feet in height are used for picking fruit, says Mrs. Kemp, and  the pickers work from eight or  ten hours per day, six days in  tne> week. Occasionally extra  work, even on Sunday, has to be  performed to gather soft fruits  which would be otherwise too  ripe for shipment. In September there will be a good deal of  work available in peeling tomatoes for canning. There is also  an opportunity to peel peaches,  apricots and apples in, some of  the canneries. ��������������������������� Vancouver Pro-  Alberta has 12,000 autos and  Saskatchewan more than 20,000.  When you need anything* in the line of  Commercial Printing, 'phone the _  Home Printer  Duplicate Billing Forms  Envelopes  Price Lists  Dodgers  Circular Letters (typewriter)  Loose Leaf Billheads  Letterheads  Statements  Booklets  Counter Check Books  Stock Certificates  Window Cards  Stork Cards  Ball Programmes  Butter Wrappers  Posters  "Wedding Stationery  Wedding Cake Boxes and Cards  Invitations \  Visiting Cards  HAVE YOUR PRINTING DONE IN THE HOME TOWN.  All Lines of Ruled and Unruled Writing Paper  In Short: Anything in Printing.  THE  WALKER   PRESS % M  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY-  Thursday, July 19,1917  Talking Seriously of War  The news from England, since  our last issue, confirms, in every  particular, much of the information and deductions therefrom,  published in this column from  time to time. It has emphasized  the necessity for the policies The  Post has, alone, in the press of  Canada, been persistently advocating, since the outbreak of the  war.  The real facts must be brought  before th? people. We are satisfied a majority of them are opposed to conscription or other  necessary preparation; because  they believe there is no danger.  Primarily the British Government  past and present, is to blame.  They feared, and still fear, to let  out the facts. Canadians who  know, have every confidence in  Lloyd George; but little in the  administrative capacity of Curzon  and Milner. Not only have they  shown little executive ability  but they hold themselves superior  to the peopla. Wh.en the latter  began to realize how effective  was the German naval campaign  Curzon thimble-rigged them with  "Watch Mesopotamia." He  could not have anticipated the  exposures made by the commission this week.  Sir Robert'Borden has not told  enough. He has not given out  even a reasonable amount of important information. If parliament, and the people of Canada,  knew the real seriousness of the  situation there would be no opposition to the fullest preparations.  They would back up the Premier  in a complete reorganization of  his cabinet; taking in the ablest  executives in Canada���������������������������regardless  of party or precedent���������������������������and in  the formation of a National Committee made up of the most  capable leaders in all important  walks of life; Agriculture, Labor,  Finance, Manufacturing, to advise and assist him in taking care  of the present emergency; and to  plan for the rehabilitation of the  country after the war. ���������������������������Financial  Post, Toronto.  Germany Getting Into Line  A London dispatch says: The  German Empire is on the eve of  some form of democratization.  From the best information it  appears that Matthias Erzberger,  leader of the Catholic Centre  party, started the move at the instigation of Chancellor von Beth-  man-Hollweg, and for these  reasons:  First���������������������������The pressure of Emperor Charles for peace.  Second���������������������������The awakening of the  German people to the fact that  they could not win military  decision.  Third���������������������������The realization of the  German rulers that the Allies  would not make peace on any  satisfactory terme to Gesmany  until the country was democratized.  Fourth���������������������������The desire to have the  German people  believe that the  impetus for a change came from  -within and not at the demand of  the enemy.  13 K LO IA xTlA R E���������������������������You n g. 25c, 50c  75c, full-grown, $1. Agues Little,  Msirsi, B.C.  Canada Must Stop Waste  War on all food waste, even if  it means the introduction of price  fixing and compulsion was declared by W. J. Hanna, Canada's  food controller, in an address before the Canadian Club. Mr.  Hanna explained that waste in  this country must be stopped.  Canada and the' United States  must export an enormous amount  of food stuffs in addition to what  is normally sent, if thejUlies are  not to go hungry.  Total requirements of the Allies  in wheat were 1,105,000,000 bushels. The production of Europe  was 654,000,000 bushels, leaving  460,000,000 to be exported from  North America. It was estimated that the United States  and Canada would have for export 300,000,000 bushels, so that  160,000,000 would have to be  made up. The figures in beef  were equally disturbing. Canada  must help by production, shifting  of foods for consumption and  elimination of waste. The producers had done well and consumers must now do their part.  If each consumer would reduce  his consumtion of wheat, beef,  and bacon one-third they would  have the answer. If all would  do it they would have the answer  twice over.  Mr. Hanna intimidated that he  would not hesitate to fix prices.  He was receiving word that the  flour substitutes recommended  cost more. It was the fault of  the dealer every time. Darker  grades should be substantially  cheaper than white and would be.  The Girl Who Does. Things  It is the girl who does things  in this world who is attractive,  both to men arid her own sex,  which last counts no little, too,  in the long run. You may not be  able to do great things, to paint  great pictures or to sing in grand  opera, but can learn to make  bright little things for yourself  and your freinds, and perhaps to  play the light, "catchy" airs of  the day, so that your friends will  enjoy them, and if vou can't do  anything else cultivate the art  of talking brightly and of being  sympathetic.  Every girl can do one thing  well if she will only take the  trouble to find out what that  thing is. The dfficulty is that  she often looks in the opposite  direction; she wants to do something great and showy or nothing at all. But there are other  talents within reach if she w'll  only look, and these talents may  be such a comfort to her in her  dark hours that they will make,  life better and happier both for  =her-=and=fchose--aboufe=her-7  STOCK TAKING  CLEAN SWEEP SALE  We are now stock taking, and, after the rush of our  Great 12-day Sale  We find lots of  k - . * !  Odds and Ends Left Over  ' n  Which we do not want to take into stock. Also Remnants,  Odd Waists, Shirts, Dresses, Underwear, and many lines  of Men's and Boys' apparel have been marked  AT CLEAN-SWEEP PRICES  ^~SS^__ INCORPORATED 167������������������  HERBCRTE.BURB1DGE S1WB COMMISSIONER  VERNON, B. C.  How the world likes a cheerful  plucky girl who makes a brave  fight and . hides the skeleton in  a closet instead of folding  her hands and whining because  things don't come her way; the  girl who puts her own griefs, as  much as possible, aside���������������������������who  takes a wholesome interest in  lifeT  ^ ~  Wc now hnve the new suction  feed Sharpies Cream Sep;irsito,r in  stock.    Fulton Hardware Co. Ltd.  Strawberries and Cherries  Shortly sifter July 1st these favorite fruits will be ut their best  I'or cunning. Leave your orders with us lo insure yourself against  disappointment. We are handling the output of onc of the finest  strawberry beds in the district. The berries will come .to you  fresh, picked same day as delivered.  HOYAL   ANN,   LAMBFRT  and   BING CHERRIES, fresh from the  grower.       LEAVE  ORDERS  NOW.  DILL BROS.  Gents' Furnishings and Groceries  The Fruit Season is Approaching  We carry all that you require in  that    line.      Kindly    leave    your  orders early for the following, because the supply is limited:  APRICOTS PEACHES CURRANTS, red and black  Ous Motto-''QUALITY AND SERVICE"  'PHONE 48  Bell Block, Enderby  TEECE & SON,  Smoothing Out the Ruffles  When you've been cross and  unkind or rude, don't let false  pride stand in the way of asking  forgiveness.  It isn't always easy to say  "I'm sorry" in fact, sometimes  it's desperately hard, but once  you've said it you'll feel so much  happier that it's really worth the  sacrifice to your foolish pride.  The longer you wait the .harder  it will be to say it; the angry  feelings will grow like a snowball, until what has merely been  a slight grievance assunies~the  proportions of a real estrangement.  There is no fault so hard to  overcome as bad temper. We  may make any number of good  =resolutionSr=and=then=the-=first  time we have any provocation  away we go without an instant's  warning, and before we realize  what we are doing, unkind words  have been spoken, and no matter  how much regret we feel they  cannot be unsaid.  The strange thing about it is  that we so often hurt the people  we love the best. Even when  we beg forgiveness, though we  heal the hurt, we cannot do away  with the scar.  As a rule the people who are  quick to give offense are equally  quick in taking it. Their feelings are easily hurt, and they go  about with the proverbial chip  so lightly balanced on their  shoulders that someone is sure to  knock it off, either intentionally  or accidentally.  Half the ill-feelings in the  world could be smoothed out by  a few words of explanation, but  if on the one side the offender  will not say, "Have I done anything wrong? If so I'm sorry,"  and on the other the offended  will not say, "You have done so  and so; did you mean it?" the  breach will go on widening until  it is irreparable.  If we cannot control our too  hasty tongues, we can at least  say we are sorry, and so'save  ourselves untold misery and  sorrow.  Never let a grievance stand  over night; better sacrifice your  pride than  your peace of mind.  CANADA'S   BIG   PROBLEM  "Now, when she is about to go  on a conscription basis," says the  New York Tribune, "Canada realizes to what extent reluctance to  go to war may manifest itst;lf even  among a relatively homogeneous,  unhyphenated people. There arc  two strains of blood in Canada's  population. But it is impossible to  call either element hyphenated in  lhe American sense, for the Kronen  Canadians have lived on Dominion  soil longer even thsin the English-  speaking Canadians have. Yet with  no conflicting blood or cultural  tics (for France and Great Britain  are now allies), the French-Canadians have shown a surprising  disinclination either to enlist or  to support the war otherwise.  They  have  practiced  the .* pacifism  which our pacifists have so far  only talked about. Conscription  has been deferred for nearly three  years because of the fear that It  would bring about a clash between  the English-speaking and the  French-speaking elements.  "Americans will sympathize with  the Canadian government in its  dilemma. Andlooking back-sit our  exhibition of indecision and our  lack of unified elements, both alien  and native, in our population,  English-speaking Canadians will  doubtless now modify their former  critical attitude toward us. Our  predicament was for a long time  graver thsin theirs. But we have  extricated ourselves. They will  extricsite themselves also."  No  Complaints. Here  "A general tendency, exists on  the part of the public," "says, a  communication from the Military  authorities, "to voice (all eom-  pl skin ft regarding casualties pay,  separation allowance, etc., through  the press, before any attempt has  been made to have thc facts of in-  iividusil cases brought to the attention of District Headquarters  for investigation, and it" is urged  that*; "all , c;;ses of complaints  should be referred direct to District Headquarters before such  complaints sire given lo the press."  By taking this course it is considered that a great deal of dissatisfaction will_.be obviated and the  military authorities will be more  or less protected from unjust  criticism.  INTIMATION  LOGGING   .OUTFIT���������������������������There  is slill a auantitv ol mv loaaina  outfit for sale. At mv residence  in Enderbv.       A. E. Johnston.  Mr. Alvin E. Perkins, expert piano  tuner and regulator Pianolas and  and Player Pianos, intends being  IN ENDERBY, about the last of  July, and comes strongly endorsed by six of the best piano  nfshiufiictiH'ers^ ~  Why? Because they know that  it is the kind of workmanship that  follows their instruments in the  homes that will build or destroy  thc reputation of the makers.  Parties requiring his services  for tuning, etc., will kindly leave  their orders with Mr. Crane.   '  FOR SALE���������������������������I will oirer for sale  my Jersey milch cows, at Brook  Farm, between 1st and loth of  August. W. F.  Collin.      Im  Furniture For Sale  V  Property of the Rev. C. Reed  12 Dining Room Chairs  3 Seagrass Chairs  1 Seagrass Settee  2 Easy Chairs  1 Cooking Range  2 Dressers  A Quantity of Kitchen Utensils  J. E. CRANE  2 Sideboards  1 Extension Dining Table  1 Morris Chair  2 Beds  1 Heater  2 Wash Stands  A  Enderby, B. C.


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