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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Jul 26, 1917

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 ^  Enderby, B. C,, July 26, 1917  AND      WALKER'S       WEEKLY  Vol. 10; No.22; Whole No. 474  NEWS AND VIEWS  Good morning! Can all you can  and what you can't can sun dry.    j  Mayor Dill went to the coast on  Sunday, on a week's visit. j  Mrs. H. YV. Keith and children  returned from the coast on Tuesday. |  All water rates not already paid  must be settled by July 31st, otherwise the waler will be cut off.  further notice will be given.  Imogene S. Leathcrdale and Al  The ice cream lawn social given  at thc home of Mrs; Jas. Ruttan by  PTE. ElAviN WHEELER KILLED  No! the ia(ues of the Methodist' Church'    A message was received  in  En-  last   Thursday   evening   proved   a  great success.   The local band pro-  meda M. Oakes were the only high vided music to enliven the evening.  school pupils to take the examin-| Word was received from the  ations this year, and both passed, 'chaplain of his company the past  Miss Fenton is spending the holi-'wcek, stating tliat Pie. L. Funk is  Mrs. Geo. R. Sharpe and Vera left:  . ��������������������������� ; ���������������������������* "��������������������������� ������������������i^������������������u������������������'������������������ ������������������*������������������ ������������������"������������������",���������������������������h  i a. two-weeks' visit to thc coast' ?,,,ys  al   lcr   [alhcr s, no���������������������������e*    r0ni *mi? seriously wounded and is in;  on  . last Thursday.  The conscription bill passed its  third reading in the House of Commons on Tuesday..  Born���������������������������At their Enderby home,  on Sunday, July 15th, to Mr. and  Mrs. Chas. Dugdale,, a son.  Born���������������������������At the Enderby Hospital,  Saturday, July 21st, to Mr. and Mrs.  -A.'R. Robinson, a daughter.  Pte. Roy Hutchison writes from  France that"he was married some  weeks ago to a Red Cross nurse.  Miss Sheila Marryat, of Alix, Alberta, has been spending a few  days at the Okanagan.Gate ranch.  Station Agcnl Burnham returned  from Okanagan Lake last Thursday  after spending a week in camp  with his family..  Jas. Evans, district fire warden,  the  where   she   has   been  coast,  teaching school for the past three  years.  Dr. Keith, Geo. R. Sharpe, G. H.  Davies, Constable Patton and Jas.  Murphy, were on a fishing trip to  Noisy- Creek on Mabel Lake, the  past week-end and report a good  catch and a fine time.  .The Hudson's Bay Company, of  Vernon is closing up this week one  of the most successful summer  sales'it has ever put on.' The old  reliable firm has many patrons in  the Enderby-Mara district who do  derby some days ago to the ell'eel  that Pte.v Elwin Wheeler, another  local boy, had been, killed in action on June 29lh. Elwin was a  mere boy when hc enlisted. He  was determined to get to the front,  .that hc. might "do his bit" as only  , ��������������������������� , .. , . ��������������������������� . . rT ,a brave, bov can, ancl if hc had had  one o lhc hospitals in England He the choosing of the liinc.antl pInce  was shot in both hands, and shell of his gQing jt wou,d hflvc becn ju  wounded in the hip ancl side.  A  recent  Vancouver  market  re  port stales that some of the Okana  the  front  line trenches.  . Shortly after Elwin left with the  troops for England, Mr.-and  Mrs.  gan "Rings" on display there'were, Wheeler took up their residence in  fully equal to any imported i Manitoba, where they now arc.  cherries, but that there were olher The sympathy of all friends goes  shipments from the- Okanagan'out across thc miles to them in-the  which were so poor that they killed less of-a son so true.  their own  market and  had  to be; ,   ���������������������������     ..'   sold at a sacrifice." ;  Sir Arthur Curric, a native B. C. j  boyj was an "amateur'soldier"be-'  hot fail  to "take"advantage  o7 the,1'01'0 lhc war- He hns becn knighted  special offerings. Vby lhe Klll& -nntl1 f,'e������������������.ucnlly raised  Mr.' and Mrs. W. F. Woods aid  family, consisting of three daughters and one son, came, -in last  week 'from    Culknife,    Alta.     Mr.  in the army since, he'went to the  fighting front, .ancPnow he has been  made commander of the Canadian  forces in,-France.    No use talking;  lec Car Service Inaugurated  In order to entirely cover locsil  shipments of fruit "and other goods  from the Okanagan. Valley, the  Canadian Pacific Railway "has .inaugurated an iced car service "for  less than carload lots in refrigerator, cars.. These cars are available  -visited Enderbv-Moiulav-ttf direct '.���������������������������>Vdjids;.a\������������������s-;purchased ..the'--LaRpy  the fire fighting in fhe vicinity of   Place'on-the  river  shore;-in  the  Deep Creek on the Indian reserve.  Forest fires are raging iir various  parts .of the Province, and considerable damage is reported to  standing timber and lumber mills.  A memorial service for Pte. Elwin Wheeler will bc held in the  Methodist Church next Sunday  evening, Rev. R. E. Lee taking the  service.  Miss Ella Duncan, who has been  visiting her aunt ancl uncle, Mr.  ancl Mrs. J. W. Wheeler for the past  two months, will leave for her  Manitoba home this week.  A Dominion election, to be held  in October or November, is now a  certainty, unless thc Liberal leader'  agrees to join a coalition govern-  ^ment-pledged^to-conscription.^-^  Mr. ancl Mrs. W. H. Bischell and  Miss Paula Kuehn, of Calgary, are  spending a few days in Enderby  this week. Mr. Bischell is a prominent lumber dealer of the Prairie  metropolis.  Word wsis received from Alex.  Airth, some time ago a resident of  Enderby, that he had recently been  married in Winnipeg, having taken  as his bride Miss Gwcnaline Bowman, on July lOlh.  A fire  in  thc  vicinity  of Long  Poison addition, with the intention  of making this their home.  ��������������������������� Ira C. Jones was in Enderby  this week with the Provincial Inspector of school buildings, who  was sent here by the Department to  ^!^.;h^^r^^b,fne;thcy to> .Okanagan Lake ports and at  all look to the West lor the man.. -.j pffi- bcVWCen" Okanagsrh^Ldg'^d:  Mr.  and  Mrs.  Graham'Rosoman Sicamous   for  loading   to   Calgary  and  daughter leave  for the  coast aiid. Edmonton and to Calgary'and  this   morning,   going   by   auto   to Maclcocl on Tuesday and Saturday,"  Salmon   Arm.    Mr.   Rosoman   will each   week,   and.   from " the   same,  enjoy a month'.; holiday given him points   lo   Vancouver. on   Tuesday  by the  city,  while Mrs.  Rosoman only.    The operation of these cars  psiss upon the Mara school and that and   daughter  will   remain   at  the" throughout   the   Valley   should   be  erected by Mr. Jones at Oyama. The coast for the balance of the sum-j taken   advantage   of   in   order   to.  report of the inspector was in all. nier,  if the  change   from   the  in-; stimulate  small   producers  and   at  ways favorable.   Mr. Jones left for tcrior   proves   beneficial   to   Mrs. i the same time stimulate better ser-.  thc coast last evening  vice generally,  Chief Inspector ol' Indian Reserves, W. E. | Wc do nol know what Inspector Ditchburn will  Ditchburn, of Victoria, Major Megraw, local in- recommend lo lhc Indian Department, but, after  spec tor, J. R. Brown, Indian agent, and Isaac several years of first-hand observation al close  -Hams^with^an^ofTiGial-stGiiographci^  coasl, spent a pari of Sunday and all of Monday recommended. He should recommend whal  in Enderby. Inspector Ditchburn was sent here lhc people of Enderby district have long rccog-  to investigate , certain charges made by J. H.'nizcd ought lo be done: The reserves should bc  Christie on behalf of the Indians in regard lo lhc pul under lhc direction of resident Indian agents;  manner in which thc Indians are handled by lhe men of executive ability and proper training, in  Department and local authorities- The hearing Whom the Indians could have confidence, and  was held on thc reserve Monday, and thc Indian under whose direction all agricultural dcvelop-  RAINS BADLY NEEDED  The crop report published by thc  Winnipeg Free Press under date of  July 17th, indicates a general lack  of rain in the three' wheat provinces, with a 75 per cent crop  predicted in some quarters and a  50 per cent crop in others. Rains  within a w.eck of that date, it was  then predicted, would to a large extent save thc crops up to this per  centage, but without rains it was  feared the .crop failure would be  general. '��������������������������� Nevertheless, in summing  up. general conditions throughout,  the "West at that time, the commercial editor of the Free Press says:  "It must be remembered that as  yet it is only July 17th, and there  is* still time for much recovery and  improvement   granted   proper  and  favorable  weather.    Referring- to  the, Free Press diary of 1915, on  July "16th,  the  weather  was  cold ���������������������������-  with' light cold rains,.much of ,thc ;  flax was only three'*'to. five inches,  high,   wheat  crops  were  reported  generally as short .and weedy; !a"nd r.  little 'if anythingMishI  reached the"  blossom -.stage;';, in-fact-very much ������������������  of -the crop was" not' in head.    So  thait7contiltions -.now arcy no ,woi-scV  lhan   they ' were - then,. and   1915V  brought us the best Lcrop we have  ever had.   It is not likely that any  condition   of  weather  which   pre-,  vails   from   now  on   can   make   a"  bumper crop for us this >ear, for  the reason that so much wheat wsis  seeded on stubble land and is not  well  stooled,  or as  heavy  a  crop  as  1915.    The   chief  difficulty  of ���������������������������  the   present  year   has   becn    lhat  while there have becn many good  rains  in   locsilitics,  he  country- as.  a whole have never once been thoroughly   soaked' down.    A  general  rain of this calibre within the next,  week  would  doubtless put a  very  different appearance on the situa  tion."  IS  'VO'  vvv4  ''"S'A'i  r. ���������������������������' vSfkt  V-f->-'*?fi������������������l  S../-&m  s.n  AVEEKIASMO.VIE_S]WSV.S^  After. Considerable delay in getting final arrangements settled, the  Enderby Opera House has been  placed on thc Okanagan circuit,  and will present once si week the  best film show that i.s screened in  ollicials left, for their respective homes Tuesday ment and educational work on thc reserve should i the Valley show houses, fiy special  ���������������������������no wiser, apparently, as lo actual conditions bc done. Our Indian policy, if one can judge j arrangement all thc Okanagan pic-  Ihan  before   they  came. ��������������������������� Numerous  investiga- from close observation of lhc local reserve,"is oncilure houses have joined hands in  lions of this character have been held in recent continuous chain of bungling. The Indian Dc  ycars. The Indians are nol satisfied wilh condi- partmcnl, through ils agents, exercises certain  lions imposed by lhe Dcparlpienl nor, nppar- restrictive measures over the Indians, but docs  Lake threatened to sweep to Ver-|cnlly, with themselves. Jn fact, nobody is satis- nothing to encourage the Indians' development,  non Sunday when a heavy windjplct| willi general conditions prevailing on the:These reserve troubles arise and there is what is  was blowing. It was kept under j [ndian reserves���������������������������and tlie Spallumcheen reserve called an investigation held, but noihing .comes  control, however, ancl very little js oniy on a j)ar xx'itil others in lhe Okanagan, of it and things jog along in lhe same old way.  damage has been reported. jurisdiction.    Whether  this is  lhc fault of lhe j The priest visits llie reserve once in a while lo  Naramata has the distinction of Indian agent or thc Department, we cannot say, say a few prayers and collect his tithes, and in  having the orchard which will pro- \ni[ ulc great trouble seems to be that thc Indians cases of dispute lhe Indian agent or tlie inspector  ducc the largest crop of cherries arc not given any incentive to ysvork, and no comes around. But no leadership is *exereisc<'  of any single orchard in lhe Oka- intelligent direction whatever seems lo be exercised on the reserve. Things are allowed to drift  and go lo thc devil. For a quarter of a century  now  lhe  Indian  Department  has  presumed   to  This property is owned  by J. C. Lyons, on which he has  101 trees.  Drought is going to cut the apple oversee and direct lhc Indians in  thc improvc-  crop of Vancouver Island in half  this year, according to the Victoria  Colonist, and if the dry weather of  the pasl few weeks continues it  may be decreased to an even more  serious extent.  The people of Grindrod are to  hold a raspberry and ice cream social on A. D. Stroulger's lawn on  Thursday, Aug. 2nd, from 7.30 to  10 p.m., in aid of Grindrod church  expenses, the parish stable and  Trench Comfort Club. Music;  songs by Mr. Winter and others.  men I and development of lhcir reserves; lo look  after their moral and physical health; and 1  swear, thc Indians on the Enderby or Spallumcheen reserve are worse oil" loday than when the  Department took them" under ils wing twenty-  live or more years ago. This is nol a pleasant  admission, but it is a fact. This reserve is not  producing one-quarter' the amount that came oil'  it years ago; thc small patches of clearing here  and there on it are not nearly so well .taken care  of. On the contrary, the reserve has been robbed  of its best timber, and the land of ils fertility.  Everything has been taken off and nothing put  back into thc land.  no direction given; no initiative laken, and no  standard set looking to fuller development either  of lhe land or the Indians themselves. The Indians are more encouraged lo remain dependents  and ol* lillle use by lhe Indian policy exercised  toward them than they are encouraged lo become  independent and of practical service lo lhe community. In fact, the Indian Dcparlmc.nl seems  to act as if il believes the hundreds of thousands  of acres of fertile lands held as Indian reserves,  together with the Indians settled thereon, were a  liability and not an asset to Canada. If this is thc  actual position laken by thc Department ollicials,  and they cannot evolve any plan by which these  Indians and Indian lands can bc made producers  and productive, then the sooner the Indian Department has a housccleaning and replaces new  material for old thc belter will il bc for the Indians and lhe country.  bringing inlo the Valley that great  serial, "The Voice on the Wire,"  Ihe starting clis:ptcrs of which will  be shown in Enderby on Friday,  August 10th. This intensely inleresl ing serial has not been shown  outside of lhe large cities, and it  would have been impossible lo secure it for the Valley towns independent of Ihe co-operative movement by the picture houses. Vou  should not forget the opening chile  ���������������������������Aug. 10th.  On Saturday, Aug. -lib, a special  feature program will be shown sil  the Opera House, said to bc one of  the big features on the road.  clerk's  Until further notice, the  ollice sit lhe City Hall will be open  in the forenoon only. The hours  will hc 10 a.m. to 12.30 daily.  The Red Cross ladies will hold a garden fete on Tuesday evening, July 31st  on the Moffat lawn.   The usual games,  fortune telling, etc.,   with dancing and  music by the city band.  Sunday dinner at the King Edward. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  Thursday, July 26,1917  BRITISH AND AMERICAN DEMOCRACY  Writing  THE ENDERBY PRESS  AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  II.   M.   WAI.KKK  Advertising Rates:   Transient,  50c an inch first insertion, 25c each subsequent insertion.    Contract advertising. SI an inch per month.  Published  every   Thursday at    Enderby,   B. C.  at  $2   per  year,   by   the  Walker   Press.  THURSDAY,. JULY 26, 1917  FOOD OUTLOOK SERIOUS  Thc past three weeks of hot weather has, il is  said, cul lhc previous estimates';of thc season's  wheat and other cereal crops in two.   And things  looked serious enough based upon the crop reports of June 30lh. "Mr. W. J. Hanna, Canada's  food controller, said al lhal lime that lhe total  requirements of the Allies, in wheat, were 1,105,-  000,000   bushels.     Thc . production   of   Entente  Europe  was  050,000,000  bushels,   leaving 460,-  000,000 lo be exported from Norlh America.   11  was estimated a I lhat time that thc United Slates  ancl Canada would have for export 300,000,000  bushels,  so' lhal  a   lolal  of   160,000,000   would  have lo be made up by shifting of foods i'or consumption and lhc elimination of waste. As has-  been slated, these figures were based on crop reports then available.   Crops reports now to hand!  indicate thai the warm spoil since July 1st which  seems   lo   have   been    general    throughout   the  wheat-growing sections of Canada and lhc United  Stalest has forced the grain to head up rapidly j  and only partly filled.    This means a great re-f  (luclion "in yield, provided no further loss is sustained owing lo later weather conditions.     The  Alberta   Farmers'   Elevator  Company  estimates i  the Alberla crops to be about 25 per cent headed:  out.    In parts of the south Alberla counlry, this  estimate is placed at 75 per cent.    In Manitoba  ^TrnTlVSaslcalchevvan HuVlTot spcll~irml~"flTc���������������������������cin'ly7  heavy winds played havoc wilh the grain fields.  Similar condilions have prevailed in the wheal  growing   sections   of   the   United   Slates.    This  means a general crop shortage, though in some;  particularly favored  localities the. yield  will he  equally as good as the bumper yield of last year.;  In the Okanagan-Valley thc grain yield is sure j  to be small.    In lhe norlh end, say from Arm-j  strong lo Mara, the fa 11 --wheat-will average well,'  hut all the spring-planted crops are heading oul  only a fool or more from lhe ground.    And the  heads are small.    South of Armstrong the Held,  crops are very much a failure.    Small plantings,  are said lo be fairly good.'   Some of the larger'  farmers  are  culling   Iheir   wheat  and   oats   for  hay and  have cancelled   their orders  for  I wine,  and sacks. j  The potato crop also promises lo he poor. Even:  in lhe vicinity of Mara, where an ordinarily dry |  season  is usually so beneficial,  the potatoes are  ripening wilh lhe vines less lhan a third grown.!  While there is no sign of pessimism, men who;  know what this means under ordinary conditions,  are more lhan anxious of the outlook. We can'  nol look upon these conditions loo seriously.'  While lhe hay crop is one of the besl ever bar-,  vested in this locality, all other crops have greatly j  suffered for the lack of rain and the intense j  heal. This means a general short crop, wHh;  prices high--very favorable for the few parlic-|  ularly fortunate in lhc choice of land and char-i  ncler of crop, bill on the whole hard on the district. It means lhal thc district, musl sutler in,  the loss of live slock this fall and winler owing loj  many being unable to get the feed to carry them:  through the winter. The strictest economy will;  have to be observed bv one and all-  in Land and Water, that excellent  London magazine, Principal L. B. Jacks compare's in a friendly way American and British  democracy, showing the weaknesses of each and  indicating where, in his opinion, there is room  for improvement in each. This writer advances  the idea lhat the democracy of America is  based 'upon good temper, while lhat of England  is based upon bad temper. And his argument  is lhat all democracies of thc world should copy  aflcr America and make good fellows of themselves. "Ol" all lhe obstacles to human progress  I reckon bad temper the chief," hc observes.  "Us symptoms and effects in national, and international, life.arc precisely thc same as Ihosc with  which wc ourselves are so familiar in individual  men and women, perhaps in ourselves. When a  man loses his temper hc loses his head and becomes an unreasonable being; sees everything  in false proportions; does the wrong thing almost  infallibly; produces his worst work; talks nonsense; and generally makes himself ridiculous.  Groups, parties, whole nalions which have lost  their temper, betray the same symptoms with the  same effects. Bad temper is onc of thc peculiar  products of domestic politics, as lhcy are pursued  in llie democratic countries of Europe, especially  in our own. By some ill chance, or miscarriage,  democracy in our pari of the world has cgreg-  iously Vailed in what might, reasonably be regarded as the main part of its mission���������������������������-that of  keeping all. parlies, classes, groups and individuals on good terms one wiih anolhcr. This, I  say, is the final, lesl by which the sne-  /  Fulfills Every Claim  No furnace can do more than satisfy���������������������������  but the '' Sunshine'' furnace absolutely  and invariably does satisfy fully and  completely when properly installed.  Ask our local dealer to show you this  good furnace, or write for free booklet.  Mcdai*y&  SUNSHINE FURNACE  LONDON      TORONTO      MONTREAL      WINNIPEG      VANCOUVER  ST. JOHN, N.B. HAMILTON CALGARV 4  SASKATOON       EDMONTON  For sale  by  FULTON HARDWARE CO., Ltd |  venture to  cess of democracy should bc  judged,   lis greatest  triumphs .will not be achieved until it has per  mancntly sweetened the temper of lhc community, filling the air with the spirit of good fellowship,- of comaradcric. Unless it docs that, all  its achievements in lhe way of legislation will  not count for very much as factors in the progress of.mankind. And il is just here that.British  democracy, up to date, seems to have missed its  mark- lt"may avcII be doubted if the world ever  contained, a worse-tempered household than lhat  represented, by lhe population of these islands in  the early summer of 1914. Really, wc were  making ourselves" ridiculous. . . . Our public  life was all in a rage, and if a breath of sweet  reasonableness was wanted it was only in private  life that it could, bc enjoyed, and wilh dillicully  even there. The,thing had gone so far that thc  two sexes were at loggerheads; we were actually  thrca'encd with a war of thc sexes; and the  women were especially nasty. T saw a riot in  which lhcy look part, and for sheer atrocity of  temper on both sides I have never seen a more  (iisausting nor a more disquieting spectacle."  | This writer argues that .much legislation of lhc  ���������������������������controlling type'is bad for any democracy and  I lhat any amount of it is not as great a factor in  jliic building up of a commimily or a nation or a  !combination of nations as a reasonable amount  lof good temper. Hc cites the proposed "League  lo enforce Peace" as the chief offender in this regard, and he concludes with a warning lo all rc-  consiructors lhat Ihey should carefully consider  thc danger ahead���������������������������llie danger that the effect of  lhcir-proposals,-which arc intended to do good,  may be to promote quarrels, and so make the ?���������������������������  -temper, of mankind even wijr.se lhan il now is.  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  =   a  KEEP OUT THE FLIES  and  Wc have screen doors ancl windows  slight advance over old prices.  nefrk'ei'alors,   white-enameled  lined;  and  S21.00.  Ice cream freezers, 2-qt. $4.00; 3-qt. $4.50.  Daisy   barrel  churns,   $10.7:")   to $13.25.  Multiple rubber garden hose, the best that is  Other grade of hose at 13c ft.  Wc can supply your wants in all   lines  of  hardware  lhat are the lowest lo bc had in the country.  ,-  Mail orders receive our prompt attention.  netting  prices   only  made,  at    a    very  ������������������0.00,   $17.00  18c ft.  at  prices  FULTON HARDWARE CO., Ltd  A name that stands for the best in hotel service  King Edward Hotel, L$^mmY Enderby  WHAT OF THE FUTURE ?  For  world  first two  "fed. up"  the  was  lo do after the war m order  advantage ol* seapower which was  going  stead  lhere  more British���������������������������lhat-of  Who p;iys Ihesc excess profits?  years ol* the great war, lhe  on whal Ocal Britain was  !���������������������������- lo retain Ihe  hers.    There  was  Ihe "war alter  the  war"  propaganda,   thc  ^n)ltmiriiIi:"^llTc^"lclTKiTc--lo^enr(Trcc-peacc^ctCT���������������������������-  expressions and sentiments high sounding, but,  each bearing its message of kid-glove tyranny,  and all pointing to the prevalent belief that Great  Britain should cling to every advantage, just or  unjust, and. draw lhe lasl drop of blood for every  dollar lhe war was costing.  Suddenly this spirit, which was so obviously  untrue lo "lhe real spirit of Britain in the mass,  ���������������������������disappeared. -There-was no-longer, this sustained  preachment ef bombast, and in its  appeared a spirit infinitely  humility, yet strong and heroic. # I  To one not well informed on the political life  of Great Britain���������������������������and more particularly lhal of|  Knglaud these positions, so opposed, were more.  than mvslifving.   M. G. Wells, in his book, "Italy,!  France'and" Knglaud,"  lets a  new  light on  the  mvslerv when he savs: |  "There is an 'inner Britain' . . _ ._ which;  monopolizes ollicial positions, administration  and lienors in the entire British Empire; dominates llie court, and, typically, is spurred and red-  taped. This inner Britain'holds tenaciously to  ils positions of advantage, from which it is difficult to dislodge it without upsetting the whole  Empire, and it insists upon treating lhc rest of  the four hundred millions who constitute the  Empire as outsiders, foreigners, subject races  and suspected persons. . . . This is the Britain  which, unfortunately, you see most of, bul, he  adds, "outside this'ollicial Britain is 'Greater  Britain���������������������������the real Britain wilh which you have  to reckon in the future. This 'Greater Britain'  is in a perpetual conflict with ollicial Britain,  struggling lo keep il up lo its work, shoving it  towards its ends, endeavoring in spile of the tenacious mischievousness of lhe privileged, lo keep  the peace and a common aim with lhe French  and Irish and Italians and Russians and Indians."  IC  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING REGULATIONS  Coal mining rights of the Dominion in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and  Alberla, the Yukon .Territory, .the  Northwest Territories and a porti-on  of the Province of British Columbia.  may be leased for a term of twenty-  one years 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  tlie Agent of sub-Agent of the district in which rights applied for are  situated.  ln��������������������������� surveyed -tcri'ilo.ry  the-land-  must be described by sections, or  legal sub-divisions o-l* sections, aiid  RETAIL BUTCHER   'm   unsurveyed   lerrilory  the  tract  applied lor shall be slaked out by  lhe applicant himself.  Each application musl be accompanied by a fee of 85 which will bc  refunded if the rights applied for  are nol available, but not otherwise.  A royalty shall be paid on lhe merchantable output of lhc mine al the  rale of live cents per ton.  The person operating the mine  shall furnish Ihe Agent wilh sworn  Ask for some of those choice  pieces of corn beef we have in  brine wailing your order.  GEO.R.SHARPE  WHOLESALE  SECRET SOCIETIES  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodge No. 40  Regular meetings first  Thursday on or after thc  f ti'l moon nt 8 p. m. in Oddfellows Hnll. Visiting  brethren cordially invited  !j. c.  METCALFE  W. M.  C. II. REEVES  Secretary  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. as, K. of P.  Meets every Monday evening  in K. of I'. Hall.   Visitors cordially invited to attend.  J. F. FRAVEL, C. C.  IT. M. WALKEI1 K. R. S.  R   .1. COLTART. M.F.  Hall suitable forConcerts, Dances and all public  entertainments.    For rates, etc., address,  F. FRAVEL. Knderby  PROFESSIONAL   A   C. SKALING, B.A.  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public.  INSURANCE  Bell Blk. Enderby, B.C.  relurns accounling for the full  quantity of merchantable coal  mined and pay Ihe royalty thereon.  If Ihe coal mining righls are nol  r-;>erated, such returns should be  furnished al least once a year.  The lease will include lhe coal  raining rights only, but the lessee  1 may be permilled lo purchase whatever available surface righls as mav  be considered necessarv for the  working of the mine, at the rate of  $10 an acre.  For full information application  should be made to the Secretary of  lhe Department of the Interior,' Ottawa, or to any Agent or sub-Agent  of Dominion Lands'.  "W. W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Inleivor.  N.*B.--Un:uilhorized nublicati.n of  lhis .���������������������������advertisement will nol be paid  for.���������������������������83575.  o i Thursday, July 26, 1917  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Let Not Worries for the Morrow Rob Today of Its Joys  We are standing- at the fork of  two roads; the future lies before  us in two distinct paths. These  paths are conditions of mind,  avenues of thought. To the right  is the sunlit way, to the left the  path of sombre shadows.  Many.people are taught to believe that the path to success is  filled with heartaches, that  anxiety for the future is an essential to any achievement, that  fear and worry are symbols  of cultivation, that the person  who does not lie awake nights  planning for the morrow is sure  to meet with failure. To such an  extent has this idea been ingrafted in the minds of men that the  worry habit has become a national infirmity, and is the chief  cause of all nervous and functional disorders.  Thousands of people can trace  their illness direct to worry over  family troubles, or* to some other  form of mental strain. Every  cell of the body is acted upon by  prospects from different points,  until at.last the mind commenced  to act independently of the will,  revolving in a sort of automatic  way the woes of the future.  This unhappy condition can be  avoided. This tendency to make  mountains out of molehills���������������������������to  lool: on the dark side of life���������������������������can  be conquered by choosing to-day,  while standing at the fork of the  roads, and turn to the right.  Commence by throwing your  cares and anxieties to the winds.  If the mind commences to grind  with fear and distress, stop such  friction with the oil of good  thoughts. As darkness cannot  be driven out of a room except  by light, so evil thoughts cannot  be driven from the mind except  hy good thoughts. Never mind  about to-morrow; make the best  of to-day; see that your walk and  conversation reach the highest  standard of-excellence; that will  insure a good to-morrow.  Dread of the future robs the  conscious thought; hence if the! present of its joys.   Nothing is  mind is in a pleasant mood there i gained by worrying over the f u-  is no atom of the body that is not  in some way benefited, or if the  reverse is H the case, the inharmonious condition is general. It  is evident from this that worry  not only impairs the mental but  also the physical faculties.  Our asylums are filled with  people who.commenced by brooding over their troubles, whether  real or imaginary. They knew  full well that nothing could be  gained by such a practice, but  they continned turning the subject of their distress over in their  minds���������������������������day after day, and night  after night���������������������������viewing the gloomy  ture; the vital energy thus employed should be spent in the  enjoyment of the present. The  troubles anticipated seldom come  to pass; if they do, the worry endured makes you. unfit to meet  them.  Commence to observe the tenor  of your thoughts. If you seem  to be, surrounded with trouble,  remain cool, quiet and self-possessed. Go about charged with  sunshine; let its ra\s emanate  from you sufficiently to dispel the  gloom. Let your hope be boundless; remember, it's .a dreaded  tongue that utters notes of woe.  Teach others to be of good  cheer, to revel in the glories of  to-day. Nature's ways are ways  of pleasantness to him who.���������������������������cul-  tivates the good, who trusts the  j great moving power of the universe. Don't insult, by your  lack of faith, that all-sustaining,  eternal Intelligence in whom you  move and have your being.  A kind word hits harder than  a blow. The chords of the human heart are strangely susceptible to love and sympathy. I  know a man who had a coarse,  hateful disposition. Somehow  he managed to find a woman  with courage enough to marry  him, and somehow she managed  to work out all the discomfort in  his soul. She made a fuss over  him; when he was cross and  bristled up she smoothed him  down and thus unbent his gnarled  and twisted thoughts.  When he flew into a rage she  looked at him so hopefully that  he quailed and melted. By stealth  she crept into his soul and  nestled close to his heart; she  wove about him the cords of her  love and they bound him tight.  Anger twists and distorts the  face hideously and then spurts  out of the moutlvbut if the instrument aimed at is not attuned  to receive the missle it rebounds  upon the sender. Avoid these  things, avoid the very appearance of evil. Recognize in every  thing the glorious promise of  Infinite care. If you do this you  will find nothing to dampen  the pleeasure of. to-day,, to blight j  the ambitions and, hopes of to-'  morrow, and the world'will be  better   for   your having lived.  does not write like this, but it  was the deed of a man who is  laboring and has labored for  peace to the utmost. V  "The concentration of the  Russian army compelled Germany  to seize the sword. There was  no choice left to us, and what is  true of the war itself is true also  of our weapons, particularly the  submarine. We deny the accusation that the submarine warfare  is contrary to international law  and violates the rights of humanity.  "England forced this weapon  into our hands through an illegal  blockade. England prevented  neutral trade with Germany ahd  proclaimed a war of starvation.  Our faint hope that America at  the head of the neutrals would  check English illegality was vain  and the final attempt we made,  by an honorably intended peace  offer to avoid the last extremity,  failed." -  FOR   SALE���������������������������I~will~offer~for"sale  my Jersey milch cows, at Brook.  Farm, between  1st and  15th of |  August.  W.  F.  Collin.      Im  Newspaper advertisements give  desired business in the right  place and at the right time. To  ignore your customer's wishes in  this matter is to commit a costly  mistake���������������������������far more costly than  newspaper space.  .Why not take your Sunday dinner  I at the King Edward?  --', Order  your Butterwraps  today if your supply is in  Keep Sweet when the sun  is hot by having-a  'phone installed  Gravity of Submarine War  The gravity of the submarine  situation, immediately appears  from the figures themselves.  Losses are being sustained at a  rate which can only have one result if maintained, and the only  new resources available for decreasing these losses are more  American warships in European  waters. ,The British navy is  stretched to its capacity to take  care of its many duties, which  includes the use of every available craft for fighting submarine.  Excluding steamers damaged  or beached but sunk, raider losses and other losses which the  authorities deem it unwise to  publish, shipping losses by  U-boats for the first six months  of 1917 were 3,507,257 tons, but  at the present rate will exceed  ^seven^million_tons_for_the_y_ear._  The total losses, with the exceptions noted, from August 1914  to July 1917 were 7.706,291 tons.  The comparative plenty of food  which concealed the seriousness  of the situation from the general  population was due to the fact  that in 1914,1915 and 1916 new  tonnage kept pace with the destruction and the food reserve  was accumulated.  The shipping losses for six  months of this year have exceeded the loss for the entire year of  1916 by nearly a million and  a quarter tons. To arrive at the  conditions one year from now, at  the present rate of destruction  and new construction, add a  million and a half tons to the  present total of shipping and  subtract seven millions. The result will be the tonnage as it will  stand on July 1, 1918. Between  now and then no appreciable  addition to tonnage from American yards can be relied on. It  will require eighteen months to  feel the effects of American con-  construction.   Sticktoitiveness Wins  Many a man fails in life not  because he lacks abliity, or enthusiasm, or a general desire to  get on in the world, but because  he lacks steadfastness of purpose.  To change one's place frequently,  to be in doubt about one's career,  to shift from one thing to an  other, or to raise and lower one's  standards or icleals with every  changing mood, is to court failure and to weaken self-confidence  and-1 the confidence of others.  Apart .from the moral stamina  which inflexibility of purpose  and steady adherence to a chosen  career,. despite hardship and discouragement, impart to a young  man's character/ he can have no  more powerful aid to success than  the reputation which this stick-  to-it-ivness will earn him. It inspires others with.confidence in  his ability to succeed in whatever  he undertakes, and it will steadily strengthen and enlarge his  powers . for achievement. Just  as a building is erected by adhering to the original plan of the  architect, instead of branching  off in -various directions according to the whim of the builder,  so are formed the character and  life^structure^of^^  who carefully plans and patiently  works along the lines decided  upon, strong and complete, rich  and perfect, in accord with the  ideals of his choice.  Germany Chancellor Talks  Germany will not make another  peace offer; the peace she desires  to conclude is that of a victor, and  it is the Allies who must hereafter make overtures to end the  war.  This was the challenge flung to  the world by Dr. George Michael-  is, new chancellor of Germany,  in his maiden speech in that  office, delivered this week in the  Reichstag.  Despatches from Berlin, quoting the chancellor, emphasized in  the most vigorous fashion the  fact that Germany's new pilot is  a militarist to the core.  "We can not again offer  peace," the chancellor said. "If  our enemies.abandon their lust of  conquest and their aims of subjugation and wish to negotiate,  we will listen honestly t and be  ready for peace���������������������������to listen to  what they, may have to say.  Until then we must hold out  calmly and patiently and courageously.  "What we wish is to conclude a  peace such as those would conclude who have accomplished  their purpose.   I am unwilling to  permit the. conduct of affairs to  be taken out of my hands," added the chancellor, speaking to the  Centrists.      , .-.   "We are not seriouslv concerned in America's intervention in  France,"'the chancellor continued. "England is scarcely able  to feed and supply her own army  without influencing the military  and economic situation.  "Still more, considering our  previous success, we will be able  to master the new situation  through our fleet���������������������������particularly  our submarines.  ' 'Therefore, we look forward  to the further development of  military events with a calm  security.  "The burning question how long  will the war last can be answered: Germany will not prosecute  the war a single day after an  honorable peace is obtainable,  merely for the purpose to make  conquest by violence."  The chancellor made a vigorous defense of the German policy  of unlimited submarine warfare  declaring it lawful and justifiable  since it was a measure to shorten the war and because it was a  reprisal for England's illegal  blockade.  At the outset of his address,  Michaelis paid high compliment  to his predecessor.  "Bitter criticism," he said,  "has been made ofa highly deserving man who held this post  before me. This has frequently  been inspired by enmity and hate  expressed behind closed doors.  When the history of the war is  told we will fully appreciate what  Dr. von Bethman-Hollweg's  chancellorship meant for the enemy." V  "British statesmen knew, as  shown by their bluebooks, that  Russian mobilization must lead  to war with Germany, yet  they addressed not a word of  warning to Russia against  military measures, while my  predecessor, in instructions of  July 29, 1914. to the ambassador  at Vienna, directed him to say  that he would unwillingly fulfil  our duty as an ally, but must refuse to permit ourselves to be involved in a world war through  Austria-Hungary disregarding  our counsels. The man who  wished to kindle a world war  y s-i-i  ��������������������������� '���������������������������:(."--,.  " *"' ,-"i"  Don't walk when you can talk  v- -.  OKANAGAN TELEPHONE COMPANY  When you need anything in the line of  Commercial Printing, 'phone the  Home Printer  Loose Leaf Billheads  Letterheads  Statements  Booklets  Counter Check Books  Stock Certificates  Window Cards  Stork Cards  Ball Programmes  Butter Wrappers  Duplicate Billing Forms  Envelopes  Price Lists  Dodgers  Circular Letters (typewriter)  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 THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY-  Thursday, July 26,1917  THE RETURNED SOLDIER  At a large meeting of lhe Woman's Cluh held in the Parish room  of St. George's Church on Saturday,  July 21st, the following resolution  was debated: "That positions held  by soldiers previous to the war  should be open to them, regardless  of elliciency, upon their return."  Mrs. Grellon opened thc debate  witli an argument which was necessarily constructive nol .destructive, as so. far, with the exception  of. the (iovernnienl, nothing has  been done in Canada on organized  lines for tlie returned soldier. According lo a statement laid on the  table of lhe House at Ottawa, the  Government has given direct 'employment lo 3,005 returned soldiers already.  The opener then stated that, in  her opinion, if a soldier was not  physically disabled, and if he enlisted under.a promise of reinstatement, the position previously held  by him should be open lo him on  his return, without test of elliciency. Mrs. Gretton also suggested that each community  petition its representative in the  Dominion House to question the  Government on this matter, and  force some definite statement as to  their policy. -  The opposition was taken by Miss  as well preserved and lifelike as  when the body was embalmed immediately following death. John  Hoy followed the lumbering industry in this district for many years  and al the time of his demise was  55 years of age. Thc immediate  cause of death was heart failure.���������������������������  Fcrnie Free Press.  Hoping for Union of Parties  Opinion is gradually but surely  forming at Ottawa that the only  solution of the complicated political situation is union Government.  Members on both sides of the  House have come to "know each  other better,' for the 'mists have  cleared away." The majority of  63 in favor of conscription has  indicated to the anti-conscrip-  tionists that their course is impossible. It has indicated to the  conscriptionists that it was  successful because of the adhesion of many Liberal members to  principle rather than to party,  should anol it has convinced them that  the more difficult problem of enforcement can be met in the  same way, viz.; a mutual abandonment of the petty issues that  divide/the parties and a cordial  co-operation on the main issue of  Seymour'who dealt with it "firstly'| how best to prosecute the war.  from a national point of view, | Conservative members have seen  urging that the returned soldiers]from certain of their bitterest  should be re-absorbed into the com j opponents an earnest and honest  munity with as little disturbance j offer to sink;party allegiance and  as possible, and secondly, from the!unite upon ' a. measure to more  woman's point of view, that it j effectively prosecute war effort,  should be an open not a closed These Liberal members on  labor market, and that, as a large the -other hand have learned  percentage of the women now em- that being members of a party  ployed have to earn their living, it government is not what it was in  would not bc fair to disposses them ipeaceful days. They have seen  of their jobs.  Mrs. Winter followed, agreeing  with the resolution in its'entirety.  ' Owing to the absence of Mrs.  Warwick, who was to have spoken  Mrs. Robson closed the debate by  stating that in her opinion the subject  should   be  dealt with  on  the  basis of a skilled or unskilled, open .  or closed labor market, and that if 1 things that Canadian politics has  thc Governmcnl takes control of  thc returned soldier, by so doing  it closes the labor market to competition, and all promises given to  recruits are thereby rendered null  and void. She also gave examples  of subtle nerve and brain injuries  which would render a fresh test  of elliciency absolutely necessary  before the soldier is reinstated.  The subject was acknowledged  by all the speakers to he a most  diflicult one, but it was treated  throughout in a lively and inter-  manner. Com.  the unusual spectacle of mem  bers of a Conservative Government perfectly willing to abandon'their portfolios to others of a  different political complexion.  The entente cordialle between  the Liberal and Conservative  conscriptionists is complete and  is the best harbinger of better  Month VEnd  Wind-up Week  We are now busy taking-  slock  and  cleaning" out  all odds and ends, which  we have marked at  Special Clearing Prices  OlirfiudsonsHnijcrompnnij  INCORPORATED 1670  HERBEflrE.BUflBIDGE STORES COMMISSl&HER  VERNON, B. C.  DECLINED $7,500 SALARY  TO SERV- PUBLIC FREE  esting  Cannol Locale Relatives  Thc remains of John Hoy, who  died here o!i August ?A, 101G, and  "wlifith~V ilrvtrlTtjtnri^c pVrf t=t Itctti n-  dertaking establishment of G. B.  Thomson ol* Ihis cily ever since,  while search was being made to  locale relatives of the deceased,  are ahout to be interred, as it ap-  shown in fifty years. A coalition  government of conscriptionists  would carry with it the cordial  support of probably all the members who gave the Military Service Bill the unexpected major-  si ity of 63, because they all recognize its necessity. In this as in  other thirgs, time must be given  to enable the members to become  accustomed to the possibility of so  sweeping a chai.ge, and Sir Robert Borden has, therefore, kept  the door open. Liberal members  who may come in will not be  obliged to haggle over details.  They will be met in a generous  spirit and will be treated as partners. The dawn of a bright day  in Canadian politics is now break-  mgr^The=iinion='o������������������=part-i esV n-t-he-  country is already in effect���������������������������it  remains now to put it into effect  at Ottawa, and if the efforts of  patriotic men now being exerted  succeed, as they will, the country  pears  thai   no  immediate  relatives will be saved  from  can he. located. The advanced  method of preservation of human  ������������������������������������������������������-hodies- is -.'iplly.���������������������������.demonstrated���������������������������in  this case. The remains have reposed for practically 11 months in  an open casket anil have been subjected to lhc varying climatic  changes during ll  which  duce.  disunion is  the disaster  sure   to pro  Britain's total expenditures since  the start of the war will reach approximately,   *2f>.719,120.000.     For  112   days   the   average   Brilish   cx-  int period and are  penditure  was  $���������������������������!5,000,000  daily.  Taxing. Excess Profits.  Strawberries and Cherries  Shortly after July   1st  these  favorite fruits will be al their best  for  canning.     Leave  your  orders wilh  us  lo  insure yourself against  disappointment.    We arc  handling   lhe   output   of  one   of   the   linesl  strawberry  beds  in   the  district.        The   berries   will   come   to   you  fresh,  picked  same day as delivered.  ROYAL   ANN,   LAMBERT   and  grower.      LEAVE ORDERS  NOW.  MING CI I KM HIES, fresh  from (he  DILL BROS.  Gents' Furnishings and Groceries  The Fruit Season is Approaching  We carry all  lhat you require in  that     line.       Kindly     leave     your  orders early I'or the following, because the supplv i.s limited:  APRICOTS PEACHES CURRANTS,  red and black  Ous Motto~"QUALITY AND SERVICE"  TEECE & SON,  MR.   JOHN   G.   KENT,   a man of  wealth and extensive business interests, who has refused to accept  any remuneration whatever for his  services as General Manager of Lhe  Canadian National Exhibition, preferring to serve the public, free of  charge. He is President of the Toronto Board of Trade and has been  on the Exhibition Board since 1905,  always showing a close interest in  the work, fie was President in 1912-  13, the two best years in the history  of the institution. Mr, Kent is head  of the Boy Scouts in Torontc and  Is identified with many philanthropic  enterprises. Long and continued illness has compelled Dr. Orr, Manager  since 1903, to seek a long rest.  Keep the potatoes green and  growing if you can possibly get  waler to them. Bepeated hoeing  will sustain lhe growth if water  is not available. As a great development of tubers takes , place  during the cooler and usually  moister weather of the latter pari  of summer, il is very important to  keep the plants growing well until  then. In one experiment on the  Experimental Farm it was shown  that during the month of September  there  was an  increase of  119  'PHONEn48  Bell Block, Enderby'bushels of potatoes per acre  Canada has gone a considerable  way in the taxation of excess profits as a war time measure. When  the profits begin to exceed 7 per  cent thc tax operates. When they  reach as high as 20 per cenl the  Government imposes a tax of' 75  per cent. Between 7 and 15 per  cent thc tax is 25 per cent, and  there are many who Contend lhat  this is' too low a rale. For instance,  the Dominion Canncrs paid $99,125  in taxes on business in 1916. Had  they heen operating in Australia  they would have had to pay $278,-  <120. But with what is being done  we have been conscripting wealth  to a certain extent, and by the enforcement of a Dominion -income  tax still morc will be accomplished.  In England excess profits, over  -those-obtained-prior-to-the-waii-arc-  laxed at the rate of 80 per cent.���������������������������  Victoria Colonist.  All the Weeds Have Honey  Sing a little on your way���������������������������  What's the use of whinning?  Make your life a holiday,  Keep the sun a-shining!  Sighs   and   tears   are   useless  things;  Smiles, and songs are better;  When a lass or laddie sings  Care will break its fetter!  Sing a little���������������������������what's the use  Of this dull complaing?  Let the rills of laughter loose  Where the tears are raining;  Presto! all the clouds are gone,  All the roads are sunny,  All horizons show the dawn,  All the weeds have honey!  Some philosopher tells us that a  sense of humor is more valuable to  "a^busy-woman-lhan^all-thclatesHn���������������������������  ventions for making housekeeping  easy.  Sharpie's Suction Cream Separator  Wc slock all sizes of the new  Sharpie's Suction-feed Cream Sep  arators, and arc sole agents for  Enderby ..land-district. A postcard  will bring you full 'information and  prices, or a practical demonstration of the machine on your farm.  This is the latest and hest in separators and sells for 30 per cent less  lhan is charged the public for inferior machines.  Our motto always, the best goods  at the lowest prices.  Fulton  Haiidwaiu; Co., Ltd.  LOGGING   .OUTFIT���������������������������There  is slill n auantitv ol mv lotting  outfit for sale. At mv residence  in Enderbv.       A. E. Johnston.  It   is   estimated   that   America's  war   cost   will    approach   twenty  year.  billion dollars the first  INTIMATION  Mr. Al vi n E. Pcrki ns, cxpcrVpia n o  tuner and regulator Pianolas and  and Player Pianos, intends being  IN KNDERBY, about the last of  July, and comes strongly endorsed by six of thc best piano  manufacturers.  Why? Because lhcy know that  it i.s the kind of workmanship that  follows their instruments in the  homes that will build or destroy  the reputation of thc makers.  Parties requiring his services  for tuning, etc., will kindly leave  their orders with Mr. Crane.  Furniture For Sale  Property of. the Rev. C. Reed  12 Dining Room Chair.1;  .'}  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  Enderby, B. C.  1

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