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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Sep 27, 1917

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 /  Enderby, B. C, September 27, 1917  AND      WALKER'S       WEEKLY  Vol. 10; No.31: Whole No. 483  NEWS AND VIEWS  is   visitin;  Mrs.   A.   Reeves  coast' cities.  the  INTERESTING   LETTER  THE FRONT.  FROM  Corp.  C. F.  Oland  writes   from  Mrs.  E.  J.  Mack  is" spending  a France,  y/eck or ten days at Leighton Beach.    .jje-ar Bob,���������������������������Just o line to let you  Wm. Faulkner left this week for! know. I am  0. K., and still going  Vancouver to enter the University. | strong, lots of rain lately which is  Mrs. T. C. Poison and child are not helping; our advance at all but  visiting Mrs. S. Poison, from, Ver  noil this week.  The thirteen months child of Mr.  and Mrs. II. Pool, of Mabel Lake  died last Friday morning from eating charcoal.  Miss Davies has closed her connection with the Enderby Hospital  and is stopping at Mrs. Robinson's,  on Evergreen avenue.  Don't miss the big film plays this  week. Saturday, "The Girl Phillipa'  and Wednesday, Oct. 3rd, Rex  Beach's "The Barrier."  School Inspector Anstey is visiting the schools of Enderby district  this week, and reports favorable  progress   in all he has.visited.    -  A   party   of    Enderby  -hunters,  consisting of Messrs. Ed. Dill," Mack  and Patton, left for Seymour Arm  Sunday -morning   to . be. absent a  ���������������������������, week' or more.  Twenty-six men are now employed at.the logging camp operated by  :/e:is & Faulkner, who have the  contract If or logging the King Fisher limit1 for the Okanagan Saw  Mills..,  Word has been received that  Sergt. E. Brown, who joined the  .forces from Kamloops, but well  known in this district, has won the  Distinguished Service medal for  bravery in battle.  Wrc are pleased to see Mr. Ruttan back from the hospital at Hazel-  ton. Though extremely weak he  ���������������������������;~verin.i; remarkably well, and  is quite cheerful. He expects to  be restored to completer health in  the course of six or seven weeks.���������������������������  -Vanderhoof Herald        27/05.   CROWELL   DEAD  On returning from a hunting trip  Friday evening, Thcs. Crowell, of  Vernon, drew a loaded gun towards  him, wilh the usual fatal results.  He was shot through the abdomen,  and lived only a few days, death  relieving hihT TFohF his siifferihg  Tuesday afternoon. Deceased was  one of 'the good old-timers of the  Okanagan. He was known to all  and greatly respected. In his death  the district loses one of its best  friends and/contractors.  OPERA HOUSE PATRONS  Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Bobb and son  returned to Enderby lhis week,  after spending several months in  thc vicinity of Burlay, Idaho. Mr.  Bobb will resume' management of  the Enderby Opera House, continuing the excellent service now established. He will announce the  future policy of the house next  week, when the provincial tax on  all show tickets will go into effect.  The new rate of admission will be  25c for adults and 15c for children  under 14 years of age. Owing to  numerous complaints on the part  of patrons of the house, no children unaccompanied by parents or  guardian will be allowed in the  balcony, seats being reserved in the  front rows for them. This regulation will go into effect Friday evening, when the regular Voice on  the "Wire serial will bc shown.  no doubt is making things uncomfortable for Fritz.  Well Bob, she has gone over the  three year mark.    It is a hell of a  time, is it ijot, and still we are here.  Same old  mud,- same old  job.    I j  came pretty near takin;,out a com-!  mission last winter, but let if slide, j  may  do yet if the war does not j  end soon and fool-me.   How is the j  old  town  hanging on.    I  got the  various parcels 0. K. and am really thankful, but have almost stopped writing letters, so please apologize and thank the parties for'me.  It is nice to think that one is not  forgotten. , .  '  How is; Fred Barnes getting.on,  give him .-my' kind regards when  you see him; also the chief at Vernon. I have written" to no one for  ages.-���������������������������One- gets so. fed. up and  everything goes on in the same old  way that a letter "for me is a hardship. I expect my leave - to  Blightie about the middle of next  month, but leaves  are    uncertain.  The Canadians are doing well in  ia-11 i branches, but so many new  faces, I hardly know any one in  the regiment now. I have been  very lucky in many ways, have not  been sick a day since I enlisted  which is something, and though  had the wind up a couple of timfcs  have missed all of Fritz's souvenirs  so ^ar. France is getting second  nature with me now, but too much  rain and mud and the people get  your goat. , Some of the ladies are  not bad, but want a lot of sorting  out. We do have some hot times  -you^know���������������������������on-4he_(|iiiet.^-L-wilUbe.  terribly pleased when it is all over  again and one can gel readjusted  and settled clown to a little living.  It's all right to be a soldier, but  three years is a hell of a long time.  Well, Bob, no news, the war is still  here, lots of rumors and moves but  no peace terms as far as I can sec.  We_all voted for a wet B. C. and  Azotes for women, so we pleased  both parties, and I don't suppose it  matters much any way as the women always have their say, and  with Ihem, of course, that's a lot.  Will write you from England if I  get my leave and tell you more  news of what wc .have bcen doing  Kind regards to thc folks, and  remember mc to all thc boys.  ���������������������������"PTE. E. B. HUFFMAN  WILL   INVITE  MUNICIPAL   CON- ARMSTRONG FAIR BIG SUCCESS /  VEN TION TO ENDERBY          N  , Congratulations    and   " unstinted  At a meeting of the City Council  praise  are coming  to  the  officers  Monday evening it was decided to : anil directors ol llu  Snailum'chcei  send twj delegates 'to the Municipal I Agricultural   Society  on   the  great '  [Convention lo be held at Duncan, j success* of'thc-Fall  Fair  held  at  Ion-Oct. 10th, and Mayor Dill and ; Armstrong- last Thursday, and Fri- -  'Aid. Coltart were appointed to at- day.    The exhibits in'all divisions  -  [tend.   A resolution-was O|lso passed were  up  to  the  best  of  previous  extendi^: io the convention in in-j years,"and, in addition, there was  vjtalion-lo   hcU  the  next  annual provided thc Fair circus and,side,,  meclinVat Enderby.- jshow,    merry-go-round, .etc.,,   for  Thic  action  on the .part of the- ;he   amusement   oi   the .boys   and .'-  Cily Council will surely'bc app're-j j.;i;is���������������������������a  feature   which   was much '  ciatc:! b>  the citizens of Enderby. appreciated.    The Fair proved the -  Perhaps there isno' small city, in greatest; financial success of, any in.  J the Province lhat has played so im-j recent  years,  which  demonstrates  jportant -J. part in the doings of the'the,truth of the oft-repeated argu- ��������������������������� '  i Union   of   B.   C.  Municipalities v in j ment of the progressives when the . ���������������������������  {past years as has Enderby; Mr .Geo. j ultra-conservative   element   desires,.  Bell,'our first mayor, was elected " to discontinue' "until_ after the war" S  president  of  the   Union   for   two I that thc people want these public   ������������������������������������������������������  terms,   and  thc  city,  through  Mr.{institutions maintained, war or noV  Rosoman,  its  clerk, \hasi/ taken  an Vvar,, and   arc "willing* to   support^  active part in the framing of much most liberally, any effort putr forthV,  Fuller details of the death of Ptc  E. B. Huffman,-killed Hn hction^atl^Bislation-suggestedrby the Union'in the right direction. V;  tb'e-front, were received some day's to the .Legislature   and  made law.  ,ago -from his "commanding -officer,  who ���������������������������\yriles that Pte .Huffman"-had  been on.the front line^lcssthan. a  ���������������������������week, and "was irfliis 'first"engagement.. They had been 'fighting less  than three hours when he' was hit  by a bullet and instantly killed'.  next  annual  convention  of  * * '  the Union .will bc" held in the in  terior, and Enderby's chances for  WINNERS AT ARMSTRONGS  ' -"ST ���������������������������  Bruce Old ford., was exceptioriairy *..'  3*cttihg.-thc.'convention, are "believed, foj'tanate Jn his; prize winning at*  to beL excellent.   Between 80 and 90 "Armstrong "fair.' 'y.Ori'"thirteen" en- .."  delegates  usually  attend this con-, tries he carried off four firsts; four  volition.    On  many  occasions  the  seconds and three thirds al! in tlie ,  convention of the Boards of School  Dark Cornish Games.   Rex won two   -  Trustees of the Province have met seconds on Bantams,  at the same time and place as the I    Jas.  Graham  won  two firsts on  Municipal Union, and an effort, we; White Rocks, one second and one  understand.is to bc made to bring third;  also lifted  thc grand  chal-   ,  BIGGE AT FRONT.'aP0Uk a i������������������mi convention  for  En-, lenge cup for'the best pair of birds   .  derby.-' This would mean an addi-'in the show.   He also took first on   -  tion al delegation to bc provided for his White Wyandotte pullet,  o;' 140 or 150.  -   - i   -      A    \  A   /           *   *\  -V   -,1-  f-1  *���������������������������-. ,    'v.0  ' -   v" V3  *' i   ���������������������������", ������������������-i  r r ���������������������������,,   ** .-v*"  *��������������������������� ���������������������������"   ���������������������������* *..r>v  -vy&^J1  *.^.;.?"^t  SS f$i  >i; "$������������������  ���������������������������A-'������������������������������������������������������'; .i*-*  Vii'-^jW.  'SsS'^^'i  .-_..- ,---iW  *..   -.-vrfy-f  - :;:., -������������������  ��������������������������� r    <-.���������������������������.,  ***       V"! .-"  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������/ ,\fr,':-.  "���������������������������. --   >   *\ 5  There he needs no sun to warm him  There he'll feel no winter's c'old;  There no enemy can harm him  In that land bv God controlled.  LIEUT.  C. F.  The following interesting' letter  comes from Enderby's old friend,  Mr. C. F. Bigge.  "For a long time I have, meant  to write you a few lines to let you  know how'I was getting on. We  arrived in England on November  1st last year and I was able to get  "THE GIRL PHI LI PPA."  About the year 1900, in a midnight raid on the palace of a Balkan  king, emissaries of a- great power  into a munition factory by the 21st j-sl������������������y tlle ro-val Pa,r' and parry the  and4iavcU)ccn4here-avciusince.Jrcp ^  were making shells.    I have becn Ilo the Present.   Foreign agents steal  right through the shops and ought  to  know  something  about    shells.  thc  plans  of  a   new  shell  loaned  Great Britain by America.   Halkett  Sam Skjeic took first on his pen  of White Rocks and first on pullet.  R. G. Piorke of Grindrod won second and third prizes in buttcrmak-  ing. He also carried off first on his  pen of Pekin ducks, first'ancl sec-'  ond on singles.  "CANADIAN PATRIOTIC FUND.  Our hours were fairly long, twelve ������������������nd Gray, English officers recover  POLSON-CA MPBELL   WEDDING  A quiet but pretty wedding was  solmenized in St. George's Church  Wednesday afternoon, Sept. 2(ith,  lby" the Rev. J. H. Gretton, when  Miss Vhie Campbell became the  wife of Mr. Victor A.-Poison. The  young couple are well raid favorably known in Enderby and district, the bride being a native Enderby girl, the second daughter of  Mr. and Mrs. A. Campbell, and the  groom a young man of energy, integrity and perseverance. They  will make their home in Enderby,  on the property of Mr. Poison in  the Poison addition.  Rev. Duncan Campbell visited  Enderby and Armstrong this week,  from Vancouver.  hours a day. Two weeks day work  and then two weeks night work.  I certainly did not like the latter,  but I managed to slick it alright.  ��������������������������� "I have jusl left the works as I  have been given a commission as  lieutenant by the War Office in an j model,  Indian Corps and leave for France  next week. Rather quick work. I  only got my papers last Sunday ancl  I have to get my uniform, kit, etc.,  and report ready by the 28th.  "[ am going to see Capt. Cameron tomorrow. He i.s on light duty  and stationed at Seaford, Sussex.  1 saw him just after hc was wounded.   Mc was hit in nineteen places,  Graham Rosoman   $4.00  Miss A. B. Faulkner   2.00  Mrs. A. A. Faulkner     1.00  Okanagan Saw Mills, Ltd   5.00  T-. M. Lewis   2.50  P.  G.  Farmer    2.50  K.  Imanaka         1.00  ihe   neighborhood   of C  C. Fravel     1.00  -��������������������������� ranee, secures as his Geo. Jones    - -1.00  the plans; and thc foreign agents  endeavor to gain possession of them  again.  ' Warner,  an  American  artist  sojourning   in  Aitsonne in  lei,   Philippa,  cashier    of  pensive  girl  burly foster father Wildrcsses, she  is made to spy upon'Warier,'who  has become a confident of Halkett.  He exposes Wildrcsses to Warner  and goes to him for refuge. Wildrcsses and his band capture her.  Warner penetrates the master spy's  and was lucky to pull through, stronghold -and rescues Philippa.  "We are longing to get back to Meanwhile war between France and  dear old Enderby and if I come Germany has broken out.  through alright we will come back This tragic story will bc told in  as soon as we are allowed. We him at Enderby Opera House next  enjoy   getting   the  Enderby   paper Saturday evening, September 29th.  the'E.   Grey      1.00  Caberet de Biribiri.    He sees great' G.   Griffiths      LOO.  intrinsic character in the beautiful 'J. Nichols    1.00  Browbeaten  by  her J. A. Miller   50  Davies   ..  Black   ...  Sparrow  Evans  ...  LOO  2.00  1.00  .50  so much and arc always talking  about what we will do when we  return.  Yours sincerely,  C. F. BIGGE.  An intensely interested audience  greeted Prof. Davidson at the Fortune School last Friday evening,  when he gave a most instructive lecture on the wild flowers and plants  of Brilish Columbia.  A collection was taken up for thc  Red Cross and netted the fund  $0.10.  You should see it if you would  know conditions in Belgium and  the war zone.  SUNDAY, SEPT. 30th.  Marshall  LOO  Kneale  LOO  Lindrol  LOO  Olcirorcl  L00  LeRov  LOO  Vogel  1.00  REV. J. P. WESTMAN  General Secretary of Department of Religious Education  i'or thc Province of B. C.  Will address united congregations in Presbyterian Church  at 11 a.m.; Methodist Church,  at 7.30 p.m.  E.  A.  ��������������������������� E.  j.  A.  'T.  H.  B.  W.  R.  G. Johnson   LOO  G. Robinson   LOO  Chinamen  4.50  Hindoos       3.50.  S.   Skjeic   LOO  A.   Reeves   L00  Mrs. Reeves    4.00  Miss Lang  2.00  Miss M. V. Beattie     7.50  R. E. Harkins   5.00  Miss E. Cooke  3.00  Miss S. Cooke   2.00  S. E. Hartry   LOO  C   13. Winter   10.00  $70.00  Why not take your Sunday dinner  t the King Edward? THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY-  Thursday, September 27, 1917  "id in Hie process it wants control of the necessary ships. Under this view, the after-the-war  contentions of Great Britain lose pertinent present force. Ships built in American shipyards by  American labor to carry American supplies under, lhc American flag to American soldiers has  at least alliterative attractions."  GERMANY'S FEAR OF PEACE.  THE ENDERBY PRESS  AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  II.   M.   WAI.KUK  Advertising Rates:   Transient,  50c an inch first insertion,  25c each subsequent insertion.    Contract advertising. $1 an inch per month.  .  Published  every  Thursday at    Endnrby,   li. C.  at  $2   per   year,   by   the  Walker   Press.  THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1917  RUSSIA IN A TURMOIL.  Thc republic ol* Russia is said lo be in danger  now. The stocks oP the ���������������������������revolution are on the  decline and lhc Radicals I'ccl it and know it, hence  lhcir sudden demand I'or the establishment ot* a  republic, a matter which was taken for granted  by Ihem, but three months ago. Hence the anil uUnion I ol* Iheir much-advertised doctrine lhat  all fundamental questions of state should bc settled by the constituent assembly.  These Radicals have opposed the granting of  independence lo Poland on the ground that it is  a fundamental problem which can bc solved only  by the constituent assembly.   Now thc very basis  is gone from under their feet, if they violate lhcir  own doctrine at home why should lhcy not allow  thc   Finns   lo  violate  il   in   lhcir  country?  The extreme demands of the Bolshcviki or Maximalists and their increase in power is concrete  proof of the rise of the opposing tide, that of conservatism and  reaction-    The violation of principles originally proclaimed by them as their articles of faith, is an unmistakable sign lhat the  perils of the revolution are multiplying daily and  iminlcrruptcdly.  According   lo  latest  reports   from   Petrograd,  ;IVwers 01  Bolshcviki, extremists and opposed  Germany is in the anomalous position of wanting peace and fearing it at the same lime. What  she fears is an economic boycott when the war  is over. Thc economic conference of the Entente at Paris did not greatly disturb Germany,  for at that time the United States, lhc South American countries and China-were all neutral, and,  as such, good prospects for future trade. But  with practically all of this area now arrayed  against her, where will Germany look for much-  needed raw materials when thc war is over? Dr.  Dcrnhurg, ex-German Colonial Secretary, enumerated some of the economic problems the Central Powers1 would have' to face after the war at  a conference lasl June of the combined Economic  Associations.of Germany, Austria and Hungary.  He pointed out lhat Germany would not be able  to demobilize her army until piaccs in industry,  had becn found Tor the men, and that positions could nol be found until raw materials had  been obtained for industries. Nor would Germany be able to establish her foreign exchanges  unlil able to export goods. Dr. Dcrnburg then  assumed lhat "universal necessity" would compel  thc dropping of the boycott provided by the resolutions of the Paris Conference. The London  Spectator, asks, however, "Shall we not rather  first have regard to the needs of our friends, and  let those of our late enemies���������������������������after the war���������������������������  take care of themselves?" In his reply lo thc  Pope, President Wilson said, "Wc deem inexpedient, and in the end worse than futile, thc establishment of selfish and exclusive economic leagues." "But," asks Leslie's, "will. America, which  has not suffered, and probably will nol suffer j as  have its Allies, bc able lo swing them lo this altruistic position?"  ;ange  The Kootenay has a nickeled steel,  rust-proof oven that is as easy to wash  and keep clean as any cooking utensil.  The ash-chute directs all the ashes  into the pan, which is roomy and large  enough to hold a two days* accumulation.   Write for booklet.  ERHfflI  RANGE  LONDON  TORONTO      MONTREAL      WINNIPEG      VANCOUVER  ST. JOHN, N.B.     HAMILTON     CALGARY u  SASKATOON      EDMONTON  For  by  sale  FULTON HARDWARE CO., Ltd.  SECRET DIPLOMACY.  To Kereuskv. arc in actual ccuitroIVJVRiissian af:  lairs, and ���������������������������Kercnsky, lhe democratic leader, has  been  forced  to accept exile al  the fronl ralher  lhan give up the leadership of the new form ,  -jovenimem.  WANTS  AMERICAN  SKIPS  TURNED  OVER.  II. Ferrnnd Grillin writing in Leslie's Weekly  s;iivsT           "Proof   lhal   no   present   (roubles are  enough  lo   keep   the   forward-looking   co-untries   wholly!  'occupied is furnished in Ike content ions over Am-!  orican-hui'l ships.    Under authority of law   lhe j  Shipping Board,  through  its   Emergency   Fleet *  Corporation,   look   over  in   American   shipyards;  till shipping  under conslrucTion  on   foreign  nc-:  eounl.     In' lhis   way   nearly   2.000.000   tons   of j  shipping was requisitioned.    Practically half of!  the  tonnage  was  for  Brilish  orders-    Demands I  are now heing made by Brilish owners lhal these |  vessels he turned over to Greal Brilain I'or opor-j  alion  when   finished.    The Stale  Department  is  inclined to favor lhe requests, bul  Ihe Shipping  Board  wants  Ihem   to  ply  under  lhe  American  Hag.    Representations bv Ureal Brilain admit lhe  right ol" this government lo take over lhe ships lol  accelerate their construction, bul claim lhal Iheir1  operation under the American flag will nol con-;  slilule a war emergency, but ralher "Ihe laking;  advantage of lhe stale of war lo obtain trade ail--,  vantages al   lhe expense  of  a  friend  and ally.";  Public opinion is in favor of the view laken by;  'he V'ippim- B'jnrd.    Thai Board is responsible i  for ship control  iu connection   wilh   America's  part in lhe prosecution of the war.    It i.s pointed  out lhal in supplying American forces a I lhe front;  lhis government has a combined stretch of (i,000,  miles to cover, far beyond lhal of any Ally.   This  il considers a "war emergency" in  the strictest;  sense.    11 does nol propose lo fail in meeting il.  Wc had last week from Lord Hugh Cecil and  Mr. Balfour proclamations of the divine right of  a select circle to control our foreign affairs and  lo conduct them in secret.    We have This week  two pieces of evidence which  lest lhc working  of lhc system which these eminent'men-would  rivet on our necks for all time.   The first is the  German Chancellor's history and description of  the secret treaties entered into by thc Allies.   All  lhis is new lo the great mass of the English people, but the Gcrman government, at least, is satisfied,  that Allied  diplomacy failed  lo keep its  secrets from  the enemy, however successful in  keeping them from the .<\Ilicd peoples.   II will bc  remembered lhat the Gcrman government learnt  all about The secret Russo-Frcnch treaties of. lhis  year, and Thai il was fully informed as lo lhc  secret agreements and arrangements entered into  bv thc Entente Powers before Lhc war.    Secret  diplomacy, therefore, seems lo keep no    secrets  from those against whom it is supposed to bc  directed; it is effective only against the peoples  for whose benefit it is supposed to be practised.  The second piece of evidence is contributed by The  Greek Whilcbook.   According to this Whitebook,  as early as August 4, 1014, M. Thcotokis,  the  Greek Minister at Berlin, was informed that on  lhat day an alliance had been concluded between  Germany and Turkey, that the German warships  in ��������������������������� lhc Mediterranean were lo join the Turkish  fleet, and. lhal Bulgaria and Roumania were a;lso  laking their stand by thc side of Germany.   According lo our own Whilcbook il was not till the  end of October  that  the Allied diplomacy discovered lhat Turkey was definitely committed to  Germany, and. as we know, the admiralty never  suspected lhal thc 'Goehciv and the 'Brcslau' were  making I'or Constantinople.    The German  govern men Vmay. of-"courses have been, lying to TV1.  Thcotokis, bul all lhe evidence points the other  wav.    Here, then, we have, the great engine of  Allied diplomacy unable lo discover a momentous  fuel in the policy of a counlry notorious for corruption.    Brilish diplomacy persists, however, in  claiming I'or itself a monopoly of all power in the  region of foreign alfairs and a complete immunity  from  investigation  and criticism.    Thai, of  course, is nol surprising.   Whal does surprise is  lhal parliament and the nalion have not yet been  fired by a long succession of revelations of incompetence lo shatter a system as inefficient as il is  fatal lo self-government.  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  Our First Shipment of Preserving  EACHES  Are now in stock. Leave   your  orders now to secure good fruit  DILL BROS.  Gents' Furnishings and Groceries  Edward  A name that stands for the best in hotel service  King Edward Hotel, &*������������������URPH Y Enderby  Choice cuts always at your command,  and prompt delivery.  GEO. R. SHARPE  WHOLESALE - RETAIL BUTCHEH  SECRET SOCIETIES  AMERICA'S PART.  in  est niess-  Trihune  reference lo President Wilson's latest  age Frank 11. Simonds. of the New Yoi  has staled lhal "wilh lhe President's message wc  have passed lo a new phase. We approach the  moment when America will, lake up her part of  Ihe hurden of saving civilization from (ierman  harharism and humanitv from Tuetonic forces.  message  the prospects of im-  Wilh Mr. Wilson's  mediate peace or premature peace is dissipated.  There are weary months of lighting and of sulfer-  ing ahead I'or Ihe. world he fore the goal can hc  reached, and we are now lo pay lhe price of those  hrave and lol'ly ideals which we have proclaimed  from lhe heginning of our national life, often on  the haltlefield."  J. C. METCALFE  W. M.  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodgo No. 40  Regular meeting's first  Thursday on or after" thu  full moon at 8 p. in. in Oddfellows Hall. Visiting  brethren cordially invited  C. II. REEVES  Secretary  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING REGULATIONS  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 85. K. of V.  Meets every Monday eveninc  In K. of I\ Hall.   Visitors cordially invited to attend.  CHAS. HAWINS.C. C  II. M. WALKER K. U.S.  R. .1. COLTART, M.F.  Hall suitable forConcerts, Dances and all public  entertainments.    For rates, t;tc., address,   F. FRAVEL. Enderby  PROFESSIONAL  ^ C. SKALING, B. A.  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public.  INSURANCE  Bell Blk. Enderby, B.C.  -^e()iiPinining"righls^of_tlie"Ddniiif"  ion in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and  Albert;), the Yukon Territory, the  Northwest Territories and a portion  of the Province of British Colii.uibia,  may be leased i'or a term of Iwenty-  one years at an annual rental of $1  an acre. Nol more than 2500 acres  will be leased to one applicant.  Application for a lease must be  made by the applicant in person to  the Agent of sub-Agent.of thc.drs-_  "Irict in \vliichfigh Is applied forare  situated.  In surveyed territory the land  musl be described by sections, or  legal sub-divisions of sections, arid  in unsurveyed territory .the tract  applied for shall be staked oul by  Ihe applicant himself.  Each application must be accompanied by a fee of $5 which will bc  refunded if the rights applied for  are not available, but not otherwise.  A royally shall be paid on Ihe nior-  chanlable output of the mine at thc  rate of live cents per ton.  The person operating Ihe mine  shall furnish lhe Agent wilh sworn  relurns accounting for the, full  cpianlity ol" merchantable coal  mined and pay lhe royalty thereon.  If the coal mining righls are not  operated, such relurns should bc  furnished at least once a year.  The lease will include' lhe con!  mining righls only, bul the lessee  may be permitted lo purchase whatever available surface righls as may  be considered necessary for the  working of the mine, at ihe rale of  $10 an acre.  For full informalion application  should be made lo the Secretary of.  the Department of lhc Inlerior," Ottawa, or lo any Agent or sub-Agent  of Dominion Lands.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of the fnteivor.  N.B.-Unauthorizcd publication of  Ihis advertisement will nol be paid  for.:���������������������������83575. Thursday, September 27, 1917
THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY
.*������.���������  '.!������������������
������f Parablf of t!if ������ifunii)if
By an Unknown Scribe
It came to pass in the latter days
that the Lord God sent great prosperity on the earth so that there was
abundance, and to spare, of all
good things to be desired by man���������
Also knowledge was greatly in-
.creased, that men might travel by
land, and sea, and air. The good
things' from one part of the earth
were quickly transported to other
parts and there was plenty for all.
But the eyes of men were full of
greed, and they said: "Let each
take all he can, for -we know not
how long these good things may
last, and peradventure, some day
we may be in need."
So each man labored to accumulate for himself, regardless of how
his neighbor fared, and as day by
day thc Lord showered good things
about, so day by day all men
scrambled to sec who should gather
the most.
So it came to pass that those who
were weak and infirm were worsted
in the scramble, and could obtain
but little; for whenever there was
most to be found the strong men
entrenched themselves so that the
weak must needs be satisfied with
the littl,e that could be picked up
on thc outside.
So, also, "little children /were
crowded and crushed and those few
who tried ^to protect them also had
but little of the good things of life.
And the struggle daily grew worse
until very few'thought of anything
else than how to gain an advantage
over others in the scramble.'
Then the strong men, when they
saw that the struggle was continually growing greater, said one.: to
another, "Let us form ourselves into
companies. So shall we be able to
fight against others who struggle
with us, and thus may wc secure
yet greater gains." " ������
--. This they, did, and so the weaker ones 'were forced, tb.be content
wilh less and less of the good things
which tlie Lord God had so bountifully provided. And little-children-
> and old men and women fell down
and were trampled in fhe scramble
and many were killed daily."
Still the strong men continued to
strengthen themselves so that thc
belter lh< y might scramble for more
and more. , **"
Also they hired tho������e who were
una Me to scramble for themselves
to work for them and said "You
shall scramble for us and we will
not light against you, 'but half of
what'you gather shall be ours."
And daily the condition of. the
weaker ones on the outside grew
worse' and worse so that very many
perished and many more were :in
absolute want.
Then some of those j who were
able to obtain sufficient for them-
-selves-=sai d :-=-5LWe_niust-d6_some--
thing for those on tho outside. We
will give them some of what we
gather for charity."
And they did so, and were, therefore obliged to struggle the harder
to obtain enough for both.
Seeing this, they appealed to the
strong men who were able to gather
so much, but they replied that the
fault lay with those who had nothing. "For," said they, "if they but
did but scramble morc and be content with less, they would then have
sufficient."
So those on the outside tried more
and more to gather from his neighbor, but'because of the power of the
Strong men there was less and less
to be got and thc struggle only grew
worse.   *
Then some few of the strong men
said:
abundance that we have to the
ones in need, but those who work
for us must be content with less
and must strive to gain even more
so that wc may still have plenty.
So the struggle waxed fiercer and
fiercer in the center and many perished daily; while more were satisfied but each regarded his neighbor
with suspicion. '
Then those who suffered most
cried unto the Lord in their trouble
anl said: "What have we done thah
these things should come upon us?
Save us I We pray thee, or we perish."
And the voice of the Carpenter
of Nazareth came to them saying:
"Have I not'told you to seek first
the Kingdom of God and His Righteousness and all these things that
ye now fight for shall bc added
unto you?"       ' ������
And they answered: "These two
thousand years have we sought it in
vain. What is the Kingdom of
God?"
And once more the voice came to
them saying: "The Kingdom of
God is the Brotherhood of Man.
Cease striving each one to gain for
himself. Make no more yourselves
into companies to fight one another."
bul join.you all into one band and
let each work for thc good of all.
So shall the Kingdom of God bc
with you and there shall be abundance for all"
And these things sounded good to
them and they spoke thus to all the
people.
But the strong men, and those in
authority would not listen to them.
"Sir," said' they, "this thing has
always been so. Our fathers
scrambled, as we do, and their
fathers before them, so it must always be."
"Moreover," said they, "God is on
our side, he has put power into
our hands and we will keep it so."
Then the Lord God was -angry
with the people and rebuked them,
saying: "With your own weapons
will I destroy you; so shall ye see
that I am God, and these suffering
ones are my people."
So he caused the struggle to be?
come keener and fiercer and there
was continual warfare and strong
men were.obliged to organize great
armies to defend themselves, and by
day and night the bands fought on
with each other and the earth was
full of strife and trouble.
And so it came :,to pass that the
scramble which at first was only between man ancLman became a struggle between nations, and the whole
world was involved in.war.
And the strongmen, and those in
authority said: "Let us organize all
our bands and companies together
and* lef those .who have been alone
in the scramble also come with us
and together we will fight." And
this appeared good to the people,
and they did so, and all fought" together,, not with thought ofspersonal
gain, but with willingness to give
and sacrifice.
And the spirit of Brotherhood
was more in evidence in the time
of war .than it had been in time of
peace.
But still the awful struggle continued, and thousands���������even millions���������on, either side laid down
their lives.and the end was not in
sight. ( .
Then the people of all nations
cried in their agony to the Lord
Pod and said: "What shall we do
to end this evil that "lias come upon
THE   WHOLE  TRUTH.
us?"
And the voice of the Lord came
to them, saying: "This thing-has
come upon you because of your selfishness and foolishness. What ye
would not learn in time of peace
the war has taught you. Cease to
scramble among one another, but
organize for peace as ye have or-
organized for war. So shall the
cause of war bc abolished and ye
shall find the way to peace���������and
righteousness shall cover the earth
as thc waters the sea."
And the people harkened to the
word of thc Lord God, and in humbleness and contrition sought to
obey his word.
And' it came to pass that as they
labored long and earnestly to eliminate all strife from among them-
"We will give part of "the!8*1���������8 tha,1 the Lord God P���������8^���������*
them and peace came���������first between man and man���������and finally
between nation and nation.
And,the blessing of God was on
the whole world, for thc scramble
was over.
It is not pleasant and profitable
to always tell the truth in a newspaper. Editors who have tried it
generally come to grief. A few
weeks ago an editor grew tired of
being called a liar, and announced
that he would tell the truth. Thc
next issue of his paper said:
John McCracklc, the laziest merchant in town, made a business trip
to Fort St. James.
> The pastor preached last Sunday
on charity. The sermon was punk.
Half the congregation slept through
it all.
David Dawson died at his home
this morning. The doctor says it
was heart failure, but we all know
how Dave would booze.
Miss Sadie Hatt sang in the village choir Sunday night. Her voice
was not unlike a fog horn. Thfc
fellow that told Sadie that she could
sing ought to be burned at the
stake.
John Coyle, our groceryman, who
voted with the Republicans in
1916, and consumes more mail-order whiskey than any other member of the Baptist church in this
country, is doing a poor business'
His store is dusty and dirty. It
is a wonder he has any business at
all.
Rev. Sty preached last Sunday
night at the Christian church. His
sermon was punk and uninteresting, except some stuff he quoted
from Bob Ingersoll, for which he
failed to give Bob any credit. He
also recited a few passages from
Munsey's sermons and had the gall
to palm it off as his own.
Dave Chartiei\ died last night.
Dock Holderness was with him
when he croaked, and, gave it out
that Dave' died of heart failure.
That is a lie. Dave died from too
much poor mail order licker. This
paper tells the truth.
Roger Lloyd, cashier of the bank
at Willow Grove, died this week,
and was buried by the Elks on
Friday. He hail been taking this
I paper for seven years and so far
hadn't paid us a cent; we think
that he being a monied^nian would
pay some time. Wc will sell the
account for, a jolt of led licker.
Married^���������Miss Susie Scruggs and
Horace Griffin, by the Rev. Josh
Billings. The bride is a very ordinary town girl who flirts with.all
the traveling men she meets, and
never helped her mother three days
in her whole life. She is any thing
but a beauty, resembling a gravel
pit in the face, and walks like a
duck. The groom is a bum and
loafer. He never did any work until his stepdaddy run him off from
home last fall. To keep from
starving he became a chambermaid
in a livery stable. When his ma
found him she brought him home.
This mug has no plans for the future, and Susie may never get a
new^hat^-Dallas^Pitchfork; 	
CaP t
Chewing
IS THE WORLD'S BEST CHEW
It is manufactured
tobacco in its purest
form.
It has a pleasing
flavor.
It is tobacco scientifically prepared
for man's use.*
/'
SALTED .CORN.
If you want to live in the kind of
town
Like the kind of town you like,
You needn't slip your clothes in a
grip
And start a long, long hike.
You'll   only   find   what   you   left
behind,
For there's nothing that's really
new.
It's a knock at yourself when you
knock your town:
It isn't your town���������it's YOU.
Water-tight . kegs or tubs, or
crocks.m ay be used for salting
corn. . Do not use any containers
made of yellow or pitch pine. Wash
thoroughly and steam kegs, crocks
or other containers to be used.
Husk the tars of corn and remove
the silk. Cook in boiling water for
ten minutes. Cut corn from cob
with a sharp knife. % Weight thc
corn. Ust a quantity of salt equal
to one-fourth wcifcf.it of corn.
Spread a layer of corn one inch
thick in the receptacle to bc used.
Sprinkle heavily with salt. Continue adding layers' of corn and
salt until the receptacle is nearly
full. Cover with cheesecloth and
clean board cover. Place a clean
stone for a weight on the board
cover. Set the receptacle in a cool
place. If a brine to cover has not
formed in twenty-four hours pour,
enough strong brine over the corn
to come up 'to the wooden cover. As
soon as bubbling, which will be
slight, has stopped, cover the surface of the brine with hot paraffin
to form an air-tight cover.
To make strong brine use one
pound salt, two quarts water and
stir until salt is entirely dissolved.
Whatever the goal may be, in
earth or in heaven,# the whole
secret lies in proceeding to that
goal.���������Victor Hugo.
When
in Doubt
use your
'phone
It takes but a, moment to get in
touch; a word or two���������and the.
doubt is removed. The conven-.
ience of it, and the pleasure of
always being able to know at a
moment's call, is worth many
times the cost of having a 'phone
installed. .     -   ������
, For the farmer, 'the telephone'
is invaluable.   Think of the time
���������.-it would save, as well as thecon-
'. venience.of-always being in touch'
with the market.
Drop us a line, if you. are
not on our system, -and: let-'
us take up the 'phone proposition with you.
- \
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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 yv '���������
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
Renew for The   Press, $2 per year THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  Thursday, September 27, 1917  HELP THE FIGHTERS TO WIN.  CANADA WELL COVERED BY  NEWSPAPERS.  Canada continues to be unusually well served by thc press. This  is brought out in thc current issue  of:fhe Canadian'Newspaper Direc-  lory compiled by A. McKiin, Limited, Advertising Agency, of "Montreal, Toronto, Winnipeg and London. England.  There arc 1381 publications of all  kinds now being issued in Canada,  including 138 dailies, 4 tri-week-  lics, '10 semi-weeklies, 021 weeklies,  222 monthlies, 1 bi-monthly, and Hi  quarterlies. Rcllecting the general  prosperity which has obtained in  Canada since war began,, thc. publishing business.is iri a healthy condition. Since A. McKiin, Limited,  issued its first Canadian Newspaper  Directory twenty-six ycars ago, the  firm has seen the birth*of many of  the publications listed in its directory and is in a position to have  accurate knowledge of the field.  The present dav condition of the  Canadian press enables the Dominion to continue lo boast the largest  reading public in thc world in proportion to population.  Save Wheat!���������������������������Great Britain ancl  our Allies must have 400,000,000  bushels from Canada and the  United Stales. Normal consumption must be reduced by at least  25 per cent lo meel war needs.  Save Beef and Bacon.���������������������������Normal  consumption must be reluccd by at  least 2") per cent to meet war needs.  The demand for these commodities  is imperative. The men in the  Irenches will go hungry if you fail  them. Will you let them fight for  you and not fight for Ihem?  You can use substitutes���������������������������such as  other meats, fish, eggs, milk, oatmeal, barley, etc., with benefit to  health.  You betray your country's cause  when you waste food.���������������������������Over $50,-  000,000 worth of foodstuffs goes into the garbage waggons of Canada every year. Such waste in war  time is a crime. Your loyalty is  measurable by your saving.  Eat perishable products.���������������������������Preserve, dry, can and store the garden  truck which has been produced so  abundantly tliis year. By doing so  you prevent waste and release slor-  able foods for export.  Victory i.s dependent upon thc  ex lent of your .food service.���������������������������W. ,T.  Manna, Food Controller.  Fall Opening Sale Continued  Another week of Display of New Goods  in all Fall Lines  TOO MANY POTATOES.  SIR ROBERT AND SUFFRAGE.  Sir Robert Borden makes two interesting statements of policy in his  letter   to   .Mrs.   Perry   of  this   cily.  Hc announces flic intention in case  his ministry is sustained of extending the federal franchise to women.  Hc ivlso proposes to make naturalization of married women an individual  right  a "id  privilege,  and  not  a   condition   dependent  on   the  action and status of the.husband. Thc  latter is a logical  consequence of  the former,  though, so. * far as wc  know, it has not hitherto heen so  treated. V  The Premier regards the coming  election as a special poll, and thc  franchise under which it is held as  ��������������������������� franchise The absentee soldier vote, the vote of the women  next of kin, the disfranchisement  of Germans and Austrians arc feature!-; which would not be introduced into an election al normal  =ITVnirre=vrfnretfM=liTFTrfeir  Canada has morc potatoes than  she knows what to do wilh. This  was slated recently i.<; the,debate  in committee oi" the House precipitated by a motion by Mr. Carvell  that they bc put on the free list.  Mr. Carvell said that the surplus  this year would bc about 10,000,000  bushels. The crops, hc said, were  good all over the country.  During the fiscal year just passed  hc said, out of 508,000 bushels of  potatoes imported into Canada,  507,701) bushels came from the  United States. In the same period  2,000,000 bushels of potatoes were  exported from Canada to United  Slates, where they had to meet an  ad valorem duty of 10 per ccnl.  Weie potatoes pul on ihe free list  in Canada, Mr. Carvell argued, they  would enter the United States free  of duly, and half a million dollars  would be saved to Canadian farm  ers.  Sept. 28th  to October 4th  The first formal displays will reveal to your  notice the very newest modes in���������������������������  FALL APPAREL  MILLINERY and  ACCESSORIES.  Here you will find every favored Fall  Creation in Suits, Coats, Dresses, Waists,  Millinery, Dress Goods, Sliks, Gloves. Hosiery  Boots and Shoes and many other lines to delight  thc heart'of any woman; also nobbiest styles in  Men's and Boys' Suits, Hats, Etc.  There is no obligation whatever in accepting  this invitation, but we want everyone in the  Okanagan Valley to attend during the first days  oi this Fashionable Event.  (Mud  T"V*^t INCORPORATED 1670  otnpniuj  HERBCnTE.BURBIDGE STORES COMMISSIONER  VERNON, B. C.  AUGUST   WEATHER.  Times.  who arc now soldiers would be voting at home and their influence  would be used in their own conn  try. This year'a large number will  not he able to vote anywhere, and  they can take no pari in thc campaign .activities.. .As some .oll'scl (o  lhis it is proposed to give votes to  their nearest-relatives, who would  otherwise bc unable to vote If all  women were made voters lhis compensation would be lost, as the vote  of other women would leave the  soldiers in the same relative position as if all were alike left disfranchised.  1  2  3.  A  5  0  7  8  AS  84  01  77  00  80  Of)  08  80  40  54  42  41  59  52  tc      =  RC!  RETURNING TO "SHIN-PLASTER"  DAYS.  38  37  35  49  30  17  24  34  WILL FIX PRICES.  l-ood  eti  of  10  11  12  13  14  i;j  10  17  18  TV  20  21  22  23  21  25  20  27  28  29  30  II  10  S2=V);uvit  77 51 20  hO  55  51  49  51  54  57  55  50  53  ���������������������������13  .08  .00  .05  =.10=  82  80  86  87  !)()  03  92  90  85  83  81  80  SO  88  85  78  81  87  85  78  78  ���������������������������1;>  45  45  42  50  50  38  39  33  31  35  38  39  39  35  35  20  30  38  30  41  43  40  3  34  31  44  40  39  ;oo  .10  Clear  Clear day  Clear  Clear  Clear  Cloudy  Cloudy-  Clear  Jlai'Ucl ear-  Part clear  Part clear  Part clear  Part clear  Clear  Clear  Clear  Clear  Clear  Part clear  Part clear  Pari clear  Clear  Clear  Clear  Clear  Clear  Clear  Clear  Part clear  Pari clear  Clear  Toronto, Sept. 24.���������������������������The Mining  Corporation of Canada on Saturday  sold 200,000 ounces of silver at  $1.10 7-10, which is the highest  price silver has brought since that  early \S0\s. Banking institutions in  tiie city avc arranging with the government for a new issue of 25-ccnt  paper pieces. The return of "shin-  plasters" may be looked for shortly.  This action on the part of the banks  is taken to indicate that bar silver  will continue its upward trend to  T~n29 an ounce, a paritlVwitlrgOltU  within a short time, and preparations to issue paper bills are apparently being taken to meet ^the  situation.  Enderby Opera House  SATURDAY, SEPT. 29th  ATTRACTION EXTRAORDINARY !  "75he GIRL PHILIPPA  With ANITA STEWART  AN 8-ACT SUPER PICTURE  ONE SHOW ONLY���������������������������8 O'CLOCK���������������������������50 CENTS  11  If your hands cannot be usefully employed, cultivate your  mind.  Controller Hanna  has slat  in an interview that Ihe prices V  wheal, Hour, bread and potatoes,  j-ii   Canada   would   be   lixeil   in   a |  short time but just when he could jTEXDER FOR BUILDING FENCE.  not say.    Inforination nnd statistics i  ���������������������������  have been gathered thai will resuU I 'fenders will be received, by lhc  in lhe prices of these staples being i "n'lersignecl, for lhe building of a  . .   ,      r ���������������������������      jlour-loot picket fence, around the  regulated. .In some cases prices  can nol be fixed, and lhe public  will he informed wh,y this is so.  As regards lhe price of beef, Mr.  Hanna pointed oul lhal lhis was  a dillicult thing to regulate. Th?  price of beef in Canada i.s determined by lhe price of heel' in England.  .OST���������������������������Large blue-giay eal. Any information as to whereabouts will  he gratefully received. Mrs. T.  C. Poison,  Enderby.  I'ortune   School   Grounds,   up   till  Monday, October 8th, al 5 p. m.  Copy of plan and specifications  may be obtained from Secretary of  School Board, or from Mr. J. E.  Crane  All lenders to be delivered in  sealed envelopes, marked "Te.iders  for  fencing school grounds."  The lowesl or any tender not  necessarily accepted.  A. O. SKALING,  Secretary Knderby School Board.  Always speak the truth.  Make  few promises.  FORD  OWNERS  Equip your car wilh a self  starter. Saves you getting out  to crank car; also saves gasoline Will pay for itself in one  season. Ask lo sec WOODS'  PINCH    CLUTCH    STARTER  Price, $22.50 Installed  Will  positively start  cars and  no  danger  of  back  fire.  For Sale by���������������������������  McPliail-Smith Hardware Co. Lid.  Armstrong  Wednesday, Oct. 3rd  SPECIAL ATTRACTION !  "The Barrier"  REX BEACH'S FAMOUS NOVEL  in EIGHT WONDERFUL ACTS !  ONE SHOW ONLY���������������������������8 O'CLOCK���������������������������50 CENTS  TEA  MAT HASSEN  Auctioneer  and   Live  Stock  Salesman  Farm Sales my specialty.    See me  about   your   sales  Armstrong  B. C.  SPECIAL FRIDAY AND SATURDAY  ONLY  CN PACKETS.  Malkin's Best,  regular 55c per lb.,special  3  lbs.  for  $1.45  Braid's   Best,  rtgular  55c  per   lb.,spccial 3 lbs. for..:  1.<I5  Nabob   Yellow  Label,   regular  SOcpcr lb., special 3 lbs. for   1.30 ,  Ous Motto-"QUALITY AND SERVICE"  TEECE & SON,  'PHONE 48  Bell Block, Enderby  FLOWER POTS  at Cost for Two Weeks  FERN  TRAYS, BULB PANS, HANGING BASKETS  & EVERYTHING  YOU REQUIRE IN THIS LINE, A l' ABSOLUTE COST.  J. E. CRANE  Enderby, B. C.  Renew your subscription to The Press  Don t be a Slacker to the home community paper. It is working for you  whether you like it or not,, and it needs what little help you can give, just a3  you need its help.   Two Dollars a year.

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