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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Aug 23, 1917

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Array E6derby, B. C, August 23, 1917  AND      WALKER'S       WEEKLY  Vol." 10; No.26; Whole'No. 478  NEWS AND VIEWS  to clo custom work.   Mr. Woods, on      Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Y\heeler write  finishing in Alberta, will return to The  Press  from  C.arlylc  Lake Re-  Mrs.    Jno.    Burnham    returned Enderby and   harvest   the   bacon sort, Sask., where they arc enjoying  home from the coast Saturday lasl. crop on his River BcIKi ranch ncai. a   few   WCeks,  the  guests  of  Mrs.  town. Wheeler's brother, asking us to ex-  PTE. ALLAN MAR WOOD KILLED,  DO ANIMALS  THINK?  Word was received ��������������������������� from Mr. This ancient question, which Iiko  Geo. Bell on Wednesday to the ef- other much-discussed and never-  feci that a cable had been received settled problems, would appear to  Stewart Glen returns to Vancou  ver this week to resume his univeiv,  sity studies. - | spring planted 1000 acres to pota- heartfelt thanks for the sympathy \ Pte.  Allan   Marwood   had   died   of was,  however,  again  brought  inio  Born���������������������������At the Enderby Hospital, t()CS  anj   toojc  cniirc  care  0r  the expressed to them by letter and in wounds in England, as the result of prominence on Sunday last, partic  The young ladies of Calgary this tend   to   all   Enderby   friends their. by him saying that his foster son,' oc   largely   one   of   definition.     It  Lewis, of the Okanagan Ufi fish  caught   scarcciv  puid   cx-i'iow ^'ish to;give ;an Opportunity,  left-   for   Calgary   this  n���������������������������n���������������������������p= ,   ."* . : to anyone desiring to-do his.or her  Sunday, Aug. 19, to Mr. and Mrs.  Alex. Dale, a daughter.  Born���������������������������At the Enderby Hospital,  Monday, Aug. 20, to Mr. and Mrs.  Wm. Duncan, a son.  Mr. Wm. Glen leaves for southern  Alberta this week to run a threshing engine in the National Service.  v The name of Pie. II. H. Kenny of  Enderby appeared in the casualty  list the past week as wounded in  action.  Mrs. C. P. Ryan has returned to  Enderby after several weeks at the  Springs ancl on a visit to her sister  in Nelson.  '  A  motor  truck   has   taken  the  'place of horses jn moving the lumber  trucks   from   the  mill  to  the  yard.       ." ���������������������������'.  ��������������������������� The Misses. ; Faulkner, Childs,  Johnston, McMahon and Boyer, returned oii Sunday from a t������������������n days'  " camp at Mabel Lake  . Manager  Saw Mills  week to attend a meeting of the  lumbermen's association.   -  Mrs. Hugh Grant of Wetaskawin.,  Alia., and Mrs. Rowan Grant, of  New Westminster, are visiting their  sister, Mrs. A. Glen, this week.  The  Misses.   Kale  Nichol,  Caroline Paradis, ancl Olga and Agnes  Carlson left on Friday last for the  -coast to attend.normal school.  Mr. E. A. Abbott has added three  Peterborough skiffs to his row  boats for hire at Mabel Lake; also  an outboard engine and punt for  easy trolling.  The sum of $2,000 has been appropriated by thc Provincial road  department    for    repairs    on    thc  trunk    roads    in    thc    Armstrong  ^municipality.---'      -  Hogs arc selling at $19.25 per  hundred pounds on' the -Chicago  market. Bacon and ham will be  selling at 50c a pound before September 1st, it is predicted.  Another auction sale of fancy  milch cows will bc held al the  dairy farm of Mr. R. J. Coltart ncxt  Wednesday, Aug. 29th. Attention is  called to lhe advertisement in these  columns.  Thc crop of buckle berries this  season is abnormally large, and the  trails to the hucklc berry fields in  the mountains back of Mara arc  alive with happy pickers, going  ancl coining.  Eric Winter, Eddy Sparrow, M.  Adams, Jas. McMahon, ancl Hugh  and Dibby Mowat, came home from  Leighton Beach Sunday, where  they spent a very enjoyable week,  camping out. **  Mr. and Mrs. H. Hendrickson, ancl  Miss Luchin and friend, Mr. and  Mrs. Runds, Mrs. Jas. Martin, Mrs.  Cavers and Mr. Roy Wheeler are  enjoying a few days' camp at Mabel Lake lhis week.  vMrs. Attenborough is looking forward with much pleasure to a visit  of a fortnight from her son, Alwin,  who is expected to arrive on Monday week from Manitoba. They  will proceed lo Port."Alberni for the  holidays.  Mr. Wm. Woods goes to southern  Alberta this week.  growing crop.    It is reported that the memorial service held in'mem-  the venture promises to pay them ory of their hero son, Elwin..  handsomely. - |    px0lK\ Foreman Joe St. George has  The auction sale of milch cows hkad bul very littlc'moncy to spend  held last Thursday at the ranch of on lhe Mabel Lake road this season  Mr. F. W. Collin by Auctioneer but the work lhat has been done  Creed, was attended by dairymen has greatly added to the condition  from all sections of the Vallcv. of the road. We understand il is  The prices ranged from .$70 to ������������������135 the intention of the road dcpait-  per animal. * ment to keep the expenditures oo  The foods called- for by Great road work clown as low as possible  Britain ancl the Allies from Canada but at thc same time to keep thc  ancl the United States are beef, trunk roads in fair condition for  bacon and wheat.    These are the travel.  export staples. In another month . The ladies of Jhe Trench Com-  or two these staples will-virtually, fori Club are packing another lot  bc oft* the market in Canada. of boxes to be sent to the boys in  Ancl now even the salmon have',"?0 ���������������������������������������������\chcs. .Thcyladies haye" not  gone back on us this year. The nPPenlcd -n any-way forjunds for  "run'" at the coast" canning centres. J" sl,PPlj,es ������������������ ������������������������������������ imo th.c-sf, b-������������������f 5;  has proved the most disheartening.! lh������������������>\ (,IU' h?wcvei*> ������������������* ������������������" }**\  The-fishing on thc-Eraser reached! moment lhat they.aro short several  such a new level that the number't,ol,urs" ,or P������������������sln������������������c' elc" and lhey  thc last Vir raid. Ptc. Marwood had ularly in the mind of a prominent  until recently been acting as score-' Enderby citizen buckle-berry bonV  tary of thc Y.M.C.A. in the military on a farm close to Enderby. The  camps, but when the contingent of particular animal in question was  Canadian troops io which hc was a Jersey bull and Ihe p. c. was an  attached reached England there alderman 'of this delightfully quiet  was no work for him to clo,in this settlement. The p. c. was crossing  connection. Me therefore entered! country close to wherc the liull was  the Bramshott camp as a private, ��������������������������� browsing. Hc carried a berry pail  and was training for active service ( and a suit-case. The bull ,saw the  when he was mortally wounded in; p. c. He concluded to-come closer  a recent air raid.  t about this time the p., c.  Church at Armstrong the  seven years, will-preach his fare-  weil serin on at that place ne::t  Sunday evening. Rev. Henderson  has accepted a call to the Presby-.  terian Church at New Westminster.  The World is on Rations  The children of Belgium are crying for food. Serbia has been overrun by the enemy." Half of Roumania is . occupied. Much of  France,is hud waste. Ten nations  of the world are on'rations. "'Sixty  million ,men .are" withdrawn from  production . for war service. To  feed the -Allied, armies .and- nations,  the men and women;, of-.Canada  must pledge themselves to .maximum production, the elimination  of waste, and lhe largest possible  consumption of perishable food-  They would appreciate il greatly if'stuffs. This is lhe message Hon.  any contribution that can be made\y. j. Hanna, Canadian food con-  would be handed to Mrs. S. H. ��������������������������� trollcr has for the people of the  Speers, the secretary, within the dominion,  next clay or two.  bit' to  add  to" the comfort of  thc  penses,  . Rev. P. A. Henderson, who has , , .    ,  been   pastor   of   the   Presbyterian, bo>'.s to whomHic parcels are to be  Armstrong    the    past  sent, to contribute a small amouni  of cash to the funds of thc Club  *'~\^S~,V",;fv    vtt*x#?/,i*ryyC57rt*-������������������"��������������������������� * sA^tX/**- * "���������������������������������������������%,  ,,    *w<  t* -,   . ,; .**������������������' - * ,v>-f������������������/^,- #\>i������������������w   -\   <��������������������������� . \  PTE. E. E. WHEELER  Flying Lieut. Jus. Glen  One of Enderby's most popular  yruiig men when resident wiih us.  He enlisted with the Engineer  Corps soon after war |brokc out,  and trained at the coast. Later he  transferred to the Flying Corps and  went into training at Toronto. He.  was a member of the first Canadian  Flying Corps sent to Franco, \Vhere  he has been on service al thc front  since April, 1910. Lieut. Glen won  the French Croix de Guerre for  heading the first flying party of  three over the Rhcin, and just recently was decorated by the King  for further acts of heroism. Lieut.  Glen has eight decisive air battles  to his credit ancl fourteen indecisive. A decisive battle means the  destruction of the enemy machine  in the air; while an indecisive action means the compelling of the  enemy machine to go down owing  to damage bv gun fire of the op-  In addition tolponenl.     Lieut. Glen is still "going  '-'vesting his own cops on hi. ������������������; ?���������������������������L tiffi' nfiVlle tyXZ  tensive wheat lands there, he >-vt11; Knderby, will be glad to gel home  have a threshing crew in the field again when the war is over.  ' The followin?.' letter from thc  'lieutenant-colonel commanding the  battalion of which Pie. Elwin E.  Wheeler was a member at thc time  hc was killed in action. June 28th,  to the boy hero's father, will be of  interest lo many of our readers  who knew the lad when lie was resold chT~wi th us: _=_  "1 regret to inform you of the  death of your son, No. 088093, Pic.  E. E. Wheeler, who was killed in  action on June 28th last. Your son  was employed in '.he front line  trench and had just left that trench  for an attack on th" enemy's trenches when he was killed on thc  way over, an enemy shell exploding close to where he was, killing  him instantly and wounding several others. I regret very much thai  we have losl the services of such  a capable soldier and enthusiastic  worker; he was popular with all  ranks and ever ready to do his part,  and often more than was required  of him when circumstances required it. He was buried in a military cemetery some distance behind the lines, where a cross was  erected in his memory. Permit me  to extend to you, on behalf of all  ranks of the battalion, our sincere  sympathy in your bereavement."  COMBINED  OFFENSIVE  Britain, * France, Italy and Belgium have joined in lhe mosl gigantic offensive yet directed at  onc time against Germany. Thc  West front, from lhe Belgian sea  coast to Switzerland���������������������������over '135  miles���������������������������is one gigantic battle, while  Italy's most formidable offensive  has thrown millions inlo a grapple  over a fronl of almost a hundred  miles. Russia alone of the greal  Allied powers is not participating  in the concerted assault.  'si^iyjS:*  to examine the credentials of tiie  p. c.  saw th.. bull and concluded he was  close enough, ancl the p. c.-endeav--->  ored to-keep thc distance between  them as it was, at the start.   But the-,  bull was determined to investigate,.'  what the.p. c.had,in the hand-bag,,,  and  the faster the  p.. b. gol.oycrV'  the "ground the "faster the bull tried"-.?  to catch-up.    Finally  it began  to  look"serious and'the p. c. espied a*  likelydooking . tree,, and,, made ,fhi ���������������������������  '-[fl - By. the time,he got-there he had  lost everything but bis voice.   Tho  bull didn't stop to investigate what  thc p. c. dropped by the,way.   Hc  came right along. ' But hc clid stop  at the base.of the tree.    By using  his voice to advantage the prominent  citizen    managed    to  summon  help a half mile away and he was  extricated   from   his   embarrassing   ���������������������������  predicament,   fortunately little thc   '  worse   for   his   harrowing   exper-  ence.'-  And now one of Enderby's "  aldermen   doesn't   think   much--of, .  the   thinking   capacity   of   Jersey  bulls.  HOOVER AGAIN GIVES WAPWG  In the "food administration bulletin"   issued,.by_.jhe_ Washington,  Sergt. Kenneth Glen  Sergt. Kenneth Glen was a ���������������������������member of the first contingent going to  France from the Okanagan. Me  experienced some of thc severest  engagements on the Western front  of the war, and was twice buried  in the trench hy enemy shells. The  last time, in addition to shell shock  he was wounded by shrapnel, and  was confined to the hospital seven  months, coming out with a still'  knee. After 1!) months in thc trenches, and undergoing shell shock  and shrapnel wounds, he thought  he had done his bit in this branch  of the service, so applied for service in the Flying Corps. He succeeded in passing the severest examinations and entered training  school. Late reports state that hc  has gone through all the schools  and has noxv been sent to one of the  channel bases for scout duty. This  i.s preliminary to active service al  the front, and he i.s looking forward to going to France al an  early dale. This photo shows "Ken"  in his Flying Corps uniform. Note  the remarkable development.  government under date of Aug. 21,  Herbert Hoover, food administrator  says safely for Europe rests in  what the United Stales saves from  her abundance and waste. In addition to lhe wheal shortage and the  threatened meat famine already announced by Hoover, Ihe late bulletin says "Ihe world's daily supplies  are decreasing rapidly.". -    ���������������������������  ��������������������������� Swine, "most ellicient machine  for production of animal fat," arc  dwindling fast in Europe, while  consumption demand grows. The  sugar supply, he says, "has been  tremendously reduced," and "'there  must be economy, in consumption  everywhere."  lie urges the American people to  cat fish and vegetables, of which  there is a great abundance. He  promises   no   reduction   in   prices.  "We are today in an era of high  prices," hc says. "We must maintain prices al such a level as will  stimulate production, for we arc  faced by a starving world, and the  value of the commodity lo the  hungry is greater than its price."  "Bul." hc adds, "the reverberations  of Europe's increasing shortage  would have thundered twice as  loudly during lhc coming year, and  it can now only be mitigated if we  exert a strong control, and this in  manv directions."  New find up-to-date stoclc of Dress  Goods, ancl Ladies and Children's Wear  now on the shelves at the old stand.  See them, friends.    At Speers.'  -^ ��������������������������� .v  < rr  -���������������������������?:.  j-    w   I THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, August 23,1917  newspapers, read the headlines and throw the  papers down again. They hate to hear the talk  of peace, yet can offer nothing to combat it. It  seems to be recognized by all that in the end,  whenever that may bc, peace can only come by  and through the belligerent powers getting together on some basis which would mean justice  for all. Tt is not easy to find this possible, particularly with the war party in all states in control and the law of might the only law they will  recognize as right, ancl the people powerless to  turn from war to peace.  in Ihis connection a Washington dispatch says  that President Wilson's reply to the Pope's peace  offer may all'ord an actual working basis for  hastening thc end of lhc war. Germany and  Austria, it adds, already have moved in this direction. Thc belief grows that tlie President, in  courteously declining the Holy See's suggestion  of a basis of peace negotiations, will offer a constructive policy "in which thc liberals of thc  world may find real encouragement."  MEDICINAL VALUE OF VEGETABLES  THE ENDERBY PRESS  AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  II.   M.   WALKKR  Advertising Rates:   Transient, 50c an inch first insertion,  25c each subsequent insertion.    Contract advertising, $1 an inch per month.  Published every   Thursday at    Enderby,  B. C. at  $2   per  year,   by   the  Walker   Press.  THURSDAY, AUGUST 2?. 1917  AGRICULTURAL^COURSE IN SCHOOLS  The dicision of the Board of School Trustees lo  inaugurate the agricultural'course in connection  willi Enderby high school will, wc feci sure, meet  wilh unanimous approval on lhc part of the  parents of school children and thc ratepayers  generally. The object of the course is to create  an active interest in agriculture and to instill a  practical knowledge of farm work in the minds  of the boys and girls which wi'- be of service to  them in helping to solve the problem of how best  lo conserve and direct thc work of thc young  people on thc farm. Modern education is running morc to practical study lhan lo study of  theories. The agricultural course is optional on  the part of thc pupils���������������������������the may take it or not as  they wish. What will be taught will bc by experimentation and demonstration. Garden plots  are lo be prepared and here thc hoys and girls  will plant and seed, hoe and rake, and do what  Authorities who know tell us that if people  knew the medicinal value of vegetables and  would follow thc advice of reason in making use  of the proper combinations, there would be very  little sickness in thc world. It is the common belief that sickness is natural, and the family physician is in many localities looked upon as something quite as necessary as socially proper. Very  few people realize that vthey poison their bodies,  cither by eating the wrong combinations of food,  or eating too much. More people die from overeating than from under eating or fromwhat our  prohibition friends call the curse of civilization���������������������������  strong drink. It is therefore important, in the  interest of health, to know what to eat and what  not to cat in combination. And to remember the  medicinal value of vegetables when wc eat them.  Turnips, onions, cabbage, cauliflower, water  cress and horseradish contain sulphur.  Potato, salts of potash.  French beans and lentils give iron.  Water cress, oil, iodine, iron, phosphate and  other salts.  Spinach, salts of potassium and iron. Food  specialists rate this thc most precious of vegetables.  Cabbage, cauliflower and spinach arc beneficial  lo aencmic people.  Tomatoes stimulate the healthy action of the  liver.  Asparagus benefits the kidneys.  Celery for rheumatism and neurlagia.  It is claimed the carrot forms blood and beautifies the skin.  Beets and turnips purify thc blood and improve  the appetite.  Lettuce I'or tired nerves.  Parsley, mustard, cowslip, horseradish, dock,  dandelion, and beet tops clear thc blood, regulate  lhc system and remove that tired feeling so peculiar to spring.  THREE MILLIONS SHORT OF 1916  EVIakes Cooking a Pleasure  No bending over a hot top to reach  the dampers���������������������������Kootenay- controls are  all on the outside���������������������������in front. And the  oven thermometer shows the temperature without opening the oven door.  This range saves fuel, time, trouble  and���������������������������your temper.   Write for booklet.  hraary*  ICOOTENAY RANGE  LONDON      TORONTO      MONTREAL      WINNIPEG      VANCOUVER  ST. JOHN, N.B.     HAMILTON     CALGARY 15  _. EDMONTON:  For sale  by  SASKATOON  FULTON HARDWARE CO., Ltd.  i)  (I  fl  ll  /a  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       "  CullBoards  ...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  "WANTED^  Produce for the Graham Company  Evaporator at Armstrong  POTATOES       CARROTS       ONIONS  F have completed arrangements with  this  Company' whereby I  am  authorized to buy for their evaporator plant all of the above vegetables which can be obtained in the   Enderby,   Grindrod   and Mara  Districts.    No quantity too big, or none too small. "  J. E. CRANE Enderby, B. C.  21  VV.-J  m  ���������������������������vva  King Edward  The preliminary estimate in  thc official crop  report compiled by the census and statistics oflice  course will civc to Enderbv a centre for eaid5n"809;2o()^liaTvesled^acresras^comparc(l^ilh^0,-  Iraininii in this direction. Further, it will bc thc 000.000 bushels from 932,500 acres in 1916. Can-  means'of transforming what has been an uglvjada's total yield of hay and clover is placed at  as school begins and the pupils line up for thc  work of the ensuing term, lhc school plots will bc  laid o'ui for fall plan ting;  A CRITICAL PERIOD  'fhere is today thc most insistent movement in  favor of peace throughout the civilized world.  In our own land, and in the land of our cousins  to the south, pacifists to the number of thousands  arc demanding lo know the war aims of-their  own   .aovernmenls.     Newspaper   niu  compared with 1.85 tons in.1916 and 1.62 Ions in  1911.  The condition of-spring wheat i'or the whole  of Canada has receded from 85 p.c. of thc standard at thc end of June lo 77 at thc end of July.  Oats show 76 compared wilh 85, barley 78  againsl 86, rvc 81 againsl 83 and peas 85 against  89.  CANADA'S CREAMERY BUTTER OUTPUT  magazine  The   total   production   of  creamery  butter  in  82,564,130 lbs., o  writers are branding'these pacifists as pro-Ger-i Canada in 1916 is returned as 82,������������������64,130 lbs... ol  man. Bul the movemenl grows larger each hour,'the value ol* .$26.96 ,3;V7, as compared withi 83,.  and the demand for a sane peace louder.    O'u r! 824.17(> lbs. of the value of 24,368,636 in 191a  war lords, munition makers, and profiteers  every stripe and color are make every efVorl  pul an end l,o the peace movemnl  ol  ; Comparing  the. relative production  of the pro-  toVinecs then roduclion in 1916 is highest in Quc-  But il shows bee, with 34,323,275 lbs. of the value of $11,516,  In Knglaud,  a week ago a lvalue o  no indication that it will be killed  a similar condition prevails. Only  cabinet minister resigned because he spoke publicly in favor ol" the peace conference. In Russia  and in llaly, in Germany, Austria, Bulgaria and  in France ihe cry for peace grows louder. And  while lhe talk of peace grows louder, the war  parties in all the European countries al war are  putting forth an extra effort to make a showing  of breaking the slalema le on all fronts.  Everyone i.s so heartily sick and tired of war, it  does seem as though peace must be brought  about in some wav lo avoid internal troubles at  148, as compared with 21,680,109 lbs. of thc  $8,031,998 in Ontario. These two provinces together produce about 70 p.c. of the total  creamerv butter of Canada. Of thc other provinces lhe production and value of creamery  butler in 1916 were in relative order as follows:  Alberla, 8.521,784 lbs., value $2,619,248; Manitoba, 6,574.510 lbs., value $2,038,109: Saskatchewan, 4.310,669. value $1,338,180: Nova Scotia,  1,586,679 lbs., value $505,000; British Columbia,  1.243,292, value $497,316; New Brunswick, 709,-  932 lbs., value $236,194; and Prince Edward  Island, 613.880 lbs., value $181,164.   The average  i- all Canada works out to  home. Todav, even in our own land, the greal price of butter per lb. for all Canada works oul to  majority ol" people are no longer interested in|33 cents in 1916 as compared with 30 cents in  what is dished up as war dope.    They open the 1915.  A name that stands for the best in hotel service  King Edward Hotel, ������������������������������������������������������URPHY Enderby  ��������������������������� Choice cuts always at your command,  and prompt delivery.  GEO. R. SHARPE  WHOLESALE - RETAIL BUTCHER  SECRET SOCIETIES  J. C. METCALFE  W. M.  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodge No. 40  Regular meetings first  Thursday on or after the  full moon at 8 p. m. in Oddfellows Hall. Visiting  brethren cordially invited  C. II. REEVES  Secretary  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 3t*, K. of P.  Meets every Monday evening  in K. of P. Hall.   Visitors cordially invited to attend.  CHAS. HAWINS, C. C.  H. M. WALKER K. R. S.  R. J. COLTART, M.F.  Hall suitable forConcerts, Dances and all public  entprtainmonts.    For rates, etc., address,  F. FRAVEL. Enderby  PROFESSIONAL  P^ C. SKALING, B. A.  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public.  INSURANCE  Bell Blk. Enderby, B.C. K^S;  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING REGULATIONS  ^Co^al"miriing=rightsnof th^Dffmiri^  ion in Manitoba,.Saskatchewan .and  Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the  Northwest Territories and a portion  of the Province of British Columbia,  may be leased for a term of twenty-  one years at an annual rental of $1  an acre. Not more than 2560 acres  will be leased to one applicant.  Application for a lease must be  made by the applicant in person to  the Agent of sub-Agenf of the drs-  trict in which rights applied for art  situated.  In surveyed territory the land  must be described by sections, or  legal sub-divisions of sections, arid  in unsurveyed territory the tract  applied for shall be staked out by  Ihe applicant himself.  Each application must be accompanied by a fee of $5 which will bc  refunded if the righls applied for  are not available, but not otherwise.  A royalty shall be paid on lhc mcr-  chanlable output of thc mine at the  rale of five cents per ton.  The person operating the mine  shall furnish the Agent with sworn  returns accounting for the full  quantity of merchantable coal  mined and pay thc royalty thereon.  If the coal mining rights are not  operated, such returns should be  furnished at least once a year.  The lease will include the coal  mining rights only, but the lessee  may be permitted to purchase whatever available surface rights as may  be considered necessary for the  working of the mine, at the rate of  $10 an acre.  For full information application  should be made to thc Secretary of  Ihe Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or sub-Agent  of Dominion Lands.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Inter/or.  N.B.--Unauthorized publication of  lhis advertisement will nol be paid 0  ^  Thursday, August 23,1917  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  THE NEW "HAY ACT"  INTERESTING NOTE FROM CAPT.CAMERON  Few men write more interestingly than Capt.  R. B. M. Cameron, who left Enderby i'or overseas  early in the;commencement ol' the war, and,  again, later ���������������������������with the 54th Battalion.   In a recent  In the new "Hay Bill" which has been introduced in the House of Commons, the following  regulations appear. Publicity is given them so  that any further suggestions may be considered.  towards thc improvement of the bill*; These reg-j letter he says: "Many tides have ebbed and  illations apply to grades of hay grown in the flowed and much has happened on this side of  Province of British Columbia: I the world since last.I, wrote to yon.   Since then 1  (a) Choice timothy hay shall bc timothy free j have been over to France twice, having been in-  from stubble or weeds, with not'more than one-! validcd home last November from the Somme  twentieth other grasses, of bright, natural'color  and properly cured and sound.  (b) No. 1 timothy hay shall be timothy with  not more than one-eighth mixed clover or other  tame grasses, and not more than one-twentieth  weeds, properly cured, of good color and sound  with trench fever and gastritis; On returning I  went to Vimy and was knocked out there in, the  big raid of March 1st. I got through the German  wire without a scratch, but then I took it fairly  slrong. Sam Roberts Was in my company, a machine gunner in No. 1 M.G. section, and I am glad  H (c) No. 2 timothy hay shall bc timothy mixed j1��������������������������� cani,c through without, a scratch.   Since then  with not more lhan one-fourth clover or other  grasses, and nol more- lhan one-tenth weeds of  fair color and sound.  (d) No. 3 timothy hijy ^shall include all hay  showing at least one-half timothy and not more  than one-fifth weeds or inferior grasses and must  bc sound.  (e) No.-T timothy-clover mixed shall bc timothy and clover mixed, with at least one-half  timothy and the remainder good clover, of good  color and sound.  (f) No. 2 timothy-clover mixed shall'be at  least one-third timothy, one-third clover, with  not more than one-tenth weeds and thc remainder of mixed tame grasses, of fair color and  sound.  (g) No. 1 rye grass, bromc, orchard, grass or  alfalfa shall be rye grass, bromc, orchard grass  or alfalfa, as the case may bc, with not more  than one-twentieth weeds, properly cured and of  good color and sound.  (h) No. 2 rye grass, bromc, orchard grass or  alfalfa shall be rye grass, bromc, orchard grass  oralfalfa, as the case may bc, with nol more than  one-eighlh,of other poorer grasses and not more  than one-tenth weeds, of fair color ancl sound.  ._,. ���������������������������(i) No. 3 rye grass, brome, orchard grass or  ^alfalfa shall include all hay showing at least one  I have heard rumors to the effect that hc died of  wounds received during thc capture of Vimy  Ridge on April 9lh, but can get no confirmation.  I will bc very sorry if this is thc case, as Sam was  making quite a good little soldier, and was always right on thc job and run. In both companies  of the 54th with which I have becn associated I  have had a representative of thc district serving  under me. In "D". company originally there was  Fred Kemp from Hupel, in "A" company Sam  Roberts. Tom G. Knight, who used to bc in thc  Bank of Montreal, is in this camp. Hc got thc  M. C. for work at Vimy. Hc and Kemp met for  the first time since Knight left Enderby in rather  dramatic fashion. Knight, was in a shell hole  with some of his men taking cover irom the Hun  barrage, when a man hurriedly rolled in from behind. This was Kemp. Such was thc manner of,  their meeting.  "Sergt. Jack Warwick is actually in this depot  and looking very fit���������������������������quite recovered from his  wounds received on thc Somme.  "I may not be able to go to the front again.  Something has gone wrong with my heart, the  Jesuits of strain and exposure. Still we smile  and. keep cheerful."  Copenhagen  Chewing  IS THE WORLD'S BEST CHEW  It is manufactured  tobacco in its purest  form.  pleasing  It is tobacco scientifically prepared  for man's use.  f^lialf rye grass, brome, orchard grass or alfalfa, as Port came, to Enderby.   It la  IfVdliefcasc may be, and hot more than one-fifth eyeMliat the wound, while sc  poorer grasses, and  must be  i^ifeweeds  or. other  *;^"$'S*OLind.  .S^ffil, No Established Grade shall include all: hay  not classified ih the foregoing.  No Grade, or rejected hay���������������������������(a) ; No Grade hay  shall include all hay that is damp or otherwise  -unfit" for storage, and shall be entered in "the  Inspecting oilicer's books as "No Grade," With a  note as to its quality.and condition.   . ���������������������������'    . *  (b) Rejected hay shall consist "of hay containing fox tail or spear grass, or hay heated or containing must or mold or otherwise damaged, and  shall include all hay not good enough for other  grades. ���������������������������        .    -      ���������������������������  All inspection officers, shall where' necessary,  enter in their books their detailed reasons for  grading any particular bale or bales of hay.  Hay pressed in bales for sale in Canada shall  be free from all foreign matter that would prejudicially affect the grade or add to the "weight of  thc bale. V*  Thc wdre to bc used in baling, hay shall be  No. 14 standard-gauge annealed steel wire.  When hay that is baled is inspected, the inspection officer shall enter in his book a state  ment of the character and condition of the fasten  ings of the bales.  The scales used by prcssers of hay shall be in  -spectcd^a t Jeas Uonce_ev_er_y_yea r  (Capt. Cameron evidently heard only the first  report regarding Pte. Sam Roberts. A similar re-  ter transpired, how-  serious, was not fatal.  Ptc. Roberts has since been confined to a hospital  in England. His brother 'Robert''had word from  him recently, which stated, that ,it was doubtful  if he would ever bc in active military service  again. The wound was from gunshot in the head,  chipping out a piece of the skull;'which, it.was  stated, would have to be replaced by a piece of  silver plate:)  THE STUFF HEROES ARE MADE OF  No one,shall press hay for sale or exportation  until he has obtained a license in such form as  the Minister of Trade and Commerce prescribes,  for which license a fee of onc dollar shall be  charged.  Every presser of hay for sale in Canada shall  attach to each bale of hay a metal tag, having  thereon the license number of the presser, the  weight of the bale and the month and year in  Avhich such bale Was pressed.  Any person who without first obtaining a license, presses hay for sale in Canada shall, on  summary conviction, be liable to a fine of $25  for the first offence, and for each subsequent offence to a fine of $50.  Any person who puts any foreign matter into  any bale of hay intended lor sale which improperly increases its weight or which prejudicially  affects the quality of the hay, shall, on summary  conviction, be liable lo a fine of $25 for a first  offence, and for each subsequent offence, to a  fine of $50.  Any person who fraudulently marks or stamps  upon any tag attached to any bale of hay ii  wrong weight, shall on summary conviction bc  liable to a fine of $25 for a first offence, ancl for  each subsequent offence to a fine of $50.  God save our gracious King,  Long live our noble King;  God save the King:  Send him victorious,  Happy and glorious,  Long to reign over us;  God save the King.  God bless our splendid men,  Send them safe home again;  God bless our men:  Send them victorious,  Patient and  chivalrous,  They' are so dear to us;  God save our men.  Many readers of the Press will be glad to hear  from Pte. Gerald Neve, wdio was one of the first  to join the.colors when, war was declared. Ptc.  Neve is an old soldier. Hc was in the South  African war,'and has tasted hardships. In thc  present war he _ was'in thc Somme fighting, ancl  was there buried, by shell explosion and was sent  to England lo recover from shell shock. He is  again in France and writes under date of July  28th:      , V  "I have been out here about a month. Just recently I received three issues of your paper, and  in the June 28th issue you referred to Maurice  Salt. May I add my testimony to that.of tlie  others. This war seems to make and unmake  men. When Maurice Salt joined thc 47th, naturally Jje_was fillcil_yyillL,bQylsh^  soldiering. When we got up against the real"  thing in Belgium, Maurice soon showed his metal  ���������������������������thc stud' heroes arc made of. Being an,old  soldier myself, I admired his coolness in action,  and I am very glad to,have been a friend of his.  Many a time wc talked about the peaceful Spallumcheen Valley. I .was'in England, when he was  killed in action. Just recently I have visited his  grave, and. all is in good order and easily access-  abler I feci I have lost a good friendV His fiancee  and people have my deepest sympathy. Died for  his country. No man can do more. But I shall  never forget thc brave lad resting in peace on  French soil.  "Same old trouble at Grindrod, I see. Roads.  Roads out here take on a new meaning. When  the history of the war is written, good roads will  have been found a great factor in winning this  war.  "Crops are excellent here. The French peasant farmer can give us a lot of pointers in intensive farming.  "It will bc a happy day for us fellows when wc  can make hay again in good old B.C. But there  is grim work ahead.   Carry on, is our motto."  FLANDERS DRIVE ENCOURAGING  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 convenience 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. V .  For the farmer, the telephone  is invaluable. Think of the time  it would save,- as well as the convenience 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.  "It is worth  more than it  costs."  THE OKANAGAN TELEPHONE'COMPAQ  When you need anything, in the line of  Commercial Printing, 'phone the  Home Printer  The British and French forces have been, engaged thc past week in a new drive on thc Flanders front, thc full force of which may bc determined this week. Aside from German counter attacks which have been repulsed, there has  been a let-up in the fighting on this fronl. Positions beyond Langcmarck have been consolidated by the British, while thc French have made  good Iheir ground along the Steenbekc. Continuation of thc general assault, thc dispatches say,  will mark thc offensive as an effort second in  power only to that of thc Sohime.  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  Renew for The   Press,  $2 per year THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, August 23,191'  LETTERS   OF   THANKS  MAGIC  BAKING  POWDER  CONTAINS NO ALUM  MADE IN CANADA  The Prohibition Act  Now that prohibition has become the law of the province,  there is a good deal of enquiry  going today as to exact scope of  the British Columbia law which  is to come into effect on October  1. In the year which elapsed  since the prohibition party  flooded the country -with literature, and its speakers exponnded  the bill from platform and pulpit, a good many people have  forgotten the salient points of  the new bill.  The bill is : the same bill-  without a single material alteration" except as to the date when  it- is to become law���������������������������as that  which was passed by the Legislature "ofy 1916. and sent on to be  decided by referendum of the  people, As re-enacted it provides  that after the 1st of October  there shall be no liquor sold for  consumption within the Province  of British Columbia except  through government vendors,  who are to be paid by salary, and  who can only sell to certain limited classes of persons under rigid  restrictions. The government  vendors, under pain of dismissal  and conviction, are forbidden to  sell liquor for a beverage. They  can only sell alcohol for mechanical and scientific purposes, alcoholic liquors in limited quantities Xo druggists, dentists physicians, yveterinaries, superintendents for medical purposes,  and toy * ministers'- of- the gospel  for sacramental purposes.  Five gallons is the limit which  a druggist may purchase at any  time, two quarts the limit for a  physician, one pint the limit for  a dentist, and one gallon the  limit for a veterinary surgeon.  Provision is made that any  person may procure liquor for  medicinal purposes, but it must be  on a physician's prescription, and  only one purchase can be made  on one prescription. Outside of  these classes and conditions the  Pte. Harry Bogert writes The  Press from France asking space to ;  enable him lo thank "Ihe good peo-j  ! pic of Enderby who helped to or-'  Iganize and keep alive the Trench]  j Comfort Club. I am like thc rest I  | from home: I enjoy everything iii|  'every parcel.* I have just received;  jnnolhcr on the Alb of-this .monlh, I  | (July.) Having been transferred,;  hind my mail still going to my old'  ! unil, il lakes longer than usual j  '������������������������������������������������������ "I  was with YV. A.  Russell  last j  night,   and   we   had   ;a /Jong   talk'  about the old  home, including the  whole Valley.   But always winding!  up wilh Enderby.    I have nol seen  .Tack  .Morton   for  two  months,  but  think, hc.is allright.    I will try to  look him up in a few days if possible.  "It hink I have said enough for  this time, and if I make it too long  the editor wiJ] be turning it down,  so I will lhank you. all again'for  your kind efforts to cheer us boys  from home." "  Extraordinary Values  Merchandise on this page and throughout our entire.store  is in many instances lower in price than today's factory  cost. Our patrons can save dollars on their many purchases  a  Pte. Jack McMahon writes:"Jusl.  'few lines lo acknowlelge receipt  of two parcels, and to express my  thankfulness for your kindness and  generosity.    The articles contained  in the parcels were just what was  needed."  Pte. Jack Morton, wriling lo the  Club, says: "\ thank you very  much for your letter, also the parcel, which I received some time  ago. I have not had thc opportunity to reply before as we have  been pretty busy. The vermin suit  came in very useful, as it is summer now and the trenches and dug-  outo have many little friends more  troublesome than the enemy ever  could  be.  TAPESTRY RUGS���������������������������We are putting on sate two useful sizes.  These are wonderful values  i'or the money. Come in and  see them.  Size 0x12 feet  Special for one week  ���������������������������      Size 9x10-0 feet  Special i'or onc  IS*  14.95  week  J-J-  The   remainder   of   our   SUMMER  WASH. DRESSES  to     9 QC  SIX  ONLY  LEFT.    They  are  this  season's    newest    styles    and  values;   to  clear,  one* price   2.95  CHILDREN'S TUB DRESSES, 2 to  .   IA years; values to $1.95  to  clear at   ........  98C  Combination  Special  10-lb. Sack Robin Hood  Flour   80  10-lb. Granulated Sugar      1.10  '1  tin Baking Powder.  .25  $2.15  SPECIAL FOR 2"������������������^  Made   of   good   Chambray,   Muslin  and Prints, in a  One price lo clear  styles and colors  varictv   of  98c  CREAM CASEMENT CLOTH���������������������������This  is an ideal drapery i'or the  side curtains. It has a cream  centre with blue and green  fancy border. We have two  pieces only offering at this  bargain price. Width, A2 in.  Worth <15c per yard  For less per yard  .  AUTUMN CASHMERE���������������������������All pure  wool, French dyes and delicate  shades of sky, pink, also green  and black. All reliable fabrics and at old prices, or  SPECIAL    yjC  yd  Postage paid on mail orders  FELT HATS FOR MEN���������������������������We have  opened our entire Fall and  Winter purchase of Felt Hats.  Every hat a new shape ancl  ihe colors are the very latest.  Choose   one   now   while   flic  The''pHcc'siS COn.'Pl0t0"l -75 tO 4.50  29c yd  "Yes, 1 agree, conscription is  coming over there, but I do not sec  thc sense of it, for unless, a man  wants to come out here Lhere is no  use in his coming, and anyhow,  conscription cannot send a man  oul if he does not wish to come.  I saw that in England. Anolhcr  thing, they would be sending men  who could do a whole lot better at  home, and anyone who did nol  want to come could develop a conscience.  New Brushed WOOL SWEATER  COATS, for Women and Misses  in white, rose and saxe, with,  large sailor collar and belt of  Special  price      while brushed wool  BEDSPREADS. Tn white Honey-  Comb Spreads of the better  kind. These are neatly designed, slrong and evenly  made   and   worth   -82.50   each.  ..   1.95 ea.  7.50  Special   at  Postage paid on  2 for 3.50  mail orders  "COLUMBIA"  ranchers.  a   big   hat   for   the  Big Value  in MEN'S PANTS  and    OVERALLS  Best   quality    khaki    pants,   well  made;  prices   ..2.00 to 2.25  Cottonade  Pants           1.75  BIB OVERALLS in black and blue  Price   ..-    1.50  Buy a pair this week; we cannot  procure any morc at these prices.  (ftirfiudsons Bnu (fomponu  INCORPORATED 1670  HERBERTE.BURBIOGE STORES COMMISSIONER  VERNON, B. C.  Takes His Medicine  "Well, there is very  write aboul here. You  agine how dull il is. Hie  thing   day   in   and  little to  can im-  samc old  day oul. No  dill'erenl from one month to the  next. I have nol seen Harry Bogert for some time now, or in fact  any *.of the Endcrhy boys. I hear  Pal Mowat is at the base sick, but  do not know for sure as I have  lost all track of him."  Pte. J. E. Pacey: "l take this op-  ew  prftTiTri tw^f^dropp" W& VToir^ir  lines to thank you and all those  connected with the Trench Comfort Club for your kindness in  sending me such a lovely parcel.  I received while in the  a   few  days  ago.     I   can  forget... you _ good jH'nple  for  vour thoughlfulness.  sale of liquor for consumption in  the province is absolutely forbidden.  Nothing in the act forbids or  interferes with the right of any  person to import from   without jwllK>l1  the province liquor i'or his own j trendies  bona fide use in his private dwel-V^111^ you.thiii the boys who came  ling house, nor does the act in-11"'*;1;1'   I*:nderbv   illld   (lls,1'l(,t   Wl"  terfere with- the right of anyfju'-'cl  licensed   person to keep liquor ;h(,,m'  for export sale. regardslo myscll.  I  am  (mo and  Penalities are provided for all Is"11 ������������������(,m������������������ slmn- ' nin ;,m,ss  manner of breaches of the "act  and wide powers of search given  to thc police. Provision is made  whereby the unsold stocks of  liquor in existence when the act  comes into force may be taken  over by the government vendors  whose names will shortly be  :tted.  A drunk man staggered into a  church one Sunday and sat down  in the pew of one of the deacons.  The preacher was discoursing  about prevalent popular vices.  Soon he exclaimed, "Where is  the drunkard."  The drunken man was just far  enough gone to think the call personal, so rising heavily, replied,  "Here I am, "and remained standing while the drunkard's character and fate were eloquently portrayed.  ���������������������������Jk. few min.ules_J.at.e_r_ _. the  preacher reached another head  of his   discourse,    and  asked,  "Where is the hypocrite?"  Gently nudging his neighbor,  the drunkard said, in an audible  whisper: "Stand up, deacon, he  means you this time. Stand up  and take it like-a man,-.just as  I did. It will do you good."  LAST CALL FOR THE  Public Auction  of HIGH-GRADE DAIRY STO CK, HORSES, ETC.  for MR. R. J. COLTART, at his  Ranch, 1 mile west of Enderby  Wednesday, August 29th  at 1.30 p.m.  Terms, 2 1-2 per cent discount for cash at the time of sale,  or 2 months credit on approved security, at 6 per cent interest.  For particulars, see posters.  MAT HASSEN  Auctioneer . Armstrong, B.C.  NURSERY STOCK  sonic of the boys once  in  a  while  and lhcy always say they are going  strong also, bul  we all hone to be j  home   in   time   for   our   Christinas j  dinner,   providing    we    can    feed!  Fritz    wilh    enough   iron    rations i  within the next month or so. There  i1-   no  love  losl   between   Fritz  and  lhe  Canadian  boys, believe  me."  'Made Sk  in  A little girl  in  Lebanon  who  had been carefully instructed in  UNION   GOVERNMENT  Politics   i.s    sizzling   al  TALK  Ottawa.  the arts ancl graces of courtesy Premier Borden is lighting hard to  and politeness attended a party, save the government and avoid an  On her return she told her: election by bringing about a coal-  mother how a strange boy had ilion government. The rcsigna-  kissed her. tion  of  Hon.   Robert   Rogers,  it  is  "Kissed you?" her mother ex-'reported rrom Ottawa, has some-  claimed. "And you, Gladys, what; what cleared the air and union of  did you clo?"  "Mamma   I  didn't forget my  politeness.   T said thank you."  An old Georgia negro, having  told the judge that he had "been  in three wars.', was asked to  name them, when he replied: 'Tj  wuz a cook in de Confedrit war,  an' atter freedom broke out Ij  wuz married two times!" i  some form seems certain before  the week is over. However, union  i.s not having an easy course.  Strong objection is being raised to  the possibility of Hon. Arthur  Sifton and Hon. J. A. Calder being  included   in  Ihe  proposed  cabinet.  In a fable the Magic Skin gave  its wearer the power to get anything hc wanted, but every time  he granted his wishes the skin  shrank and compressed him into  small dimensions until, by and  by with the last wish,  life was  crushed out.  The Magic Skin is selfishness.  It is a great thing to harn to say  "No" to oneself, instead of indulging every whim ancl wish,  even though there be nothing-  sinful in it. There was no necessary wrong to Moses inheritating  the royal treasures and enjoying  the pleasures of Egypt, so far as  they were not in themselves sinful; but Moses had a high vocation, and these would have been  hindrances, so he renounced  them.  Mr. Hugo, secretary of the il. C.  Nurseries Company, will be in Penticton, Thursday, Aug. 23rd, and  will stay in the Okanagan aboul a  week on his linn's business, visiting Kelowna, Okanagan ������������������������������������������������������Centre,  Vernon, Armstrong. Enderby, etc.  Appoi'if tiTfe'iitsTfor"IiiiffniTiy be 1 oIt  at the oflice of The Press.  Riutish Coi.l'.miiia Nuhskiuks. Lxv  It's Up to America  CM  OfCf  20c a  derby  DRESSED   POULTRY   al  pound. Bruce Oldford, Ivn-  CilHI. WANTKI). for general housework. No washing; two in family. Apply. Mrs. C. P. Ryan,  Sicamous St., Enderby.  Russia   i.s  on   rations.    A  embargo exists in Argentina  wheat  Aus  tralia, New Zealand ancl India are  out of reach of Great Britain because of lhe shortage of ships. It  has fallen to the United States and  Canada to beat the German blockade ancl feed Great Britain, the  allies and the armies in the field.  Auctioneer  ancl  Live  man  Stock  Sales-  Farm Sales my specialty.    See me  about' your  sales  Armstrong  B. C.  APRICOTS  Are going to be scarce.     Leave your  orders now to secure good fruit  DILL BROS.  Gents' Furnishings - and Groceries  KINDLY LEAVE YOUR ORDERS EARLY FOR���������������������������  Peaches, Grapes, Plums and Pears  We carry everything you require for preserving.  Don't  forget  pickling.  'Heinlz White Wine  Vinegar" is what you require for  We carry it in bulk.  Ous Motto-"QUALITY AND SERVICE"  'PHONE 48  Bell Block, Knderby  TEECE & SON,  i

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