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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Sep 20, 1917

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 te?  lM  55  ft  If*  I  W  Enderby, B. C, Saptsmber 20, 1917  AND      WALKER'S       W E ErK L Y  -.Vol. 10; No.30; Whole No. 482..  NEWS AND VIEWS  Armstrong Fair opens today.  Arthur Reeves and H. G. Davies left  on a 10-day trip to Edmonton Wednesday night.  F. D. Abbott the past week added  a pair of milch goats to his Mable  Lake farm.  ���������������������������  , Born���������������������������At The Knowl, Vernon, on  the 14th inst., to the"wife of George  Heggie, a son.  The Harvest   Thanksgiving  service  will be held at Grindrod next Sunday  afternoon at 3 p.m.  The Presbyterian ladies will hold a  home cooking^, sale in the Red Cross  Rooms, Saturday afternoon, Sept 29th.  A two-week's statement of receipts  by the Patriotic Fund is unavoidably  held over until next week by The Press.  Pte. Chadwick is home from  training headquarters this week enjoying a brief visit with his mother.  A memorial service for Pte. George  Dysart will be held in' the Methodist  church next Sunday evening,-Rev. Mr.  Lee officiating.' Special music.   .  Wm. H.' Hutchison returned to  his home from Vancouvcrron "Sunday, seemingly.very little the worse  for the trying ordeal recently suffered.  ��������������������������� Mr. F. S. Stevens had the good-  fortune to run upon two deer one  day last week and dropped both of  them   without  moving  out  of  his  tracks.  A. C. Attenborough is enjoying a  few weeks in Enderby with his  mother. They returned last week  from the coast where they enjoyed  a week or two.  Everybody enjoyed the Hawaiian  Singers and Players at the Opera House  Wednesday evening. It was a typical  Hawaiian entertainment, and distinctly  mellow and fascinating.  Word was received on Saturday  ahaL-Ete._ErankJI.JElliott=-was-of-  ficially reported missing on Aug.  23rd after a severe engagement in  the vicniity of Lens.  . "The Girl Phillipa," says a Vancouver newspaper critic, "is one  of the most interesting stories ever  filmed." It will be shown at the  Enderby Opera House, Saturday  evening, September 29th.  Immediately after Oct 15th, and without further notice, the usual steps will  be taken by the city to collect any delinquent taxes which may then remain  unpaid. Delinquent taxes are those  levied in year 1915 and previous years.  Saturday, Sept. 29th, "The Girl  Phillipa," at the Opera House. It  is a sensational story of intrigue in  connection with the invasion of  France and Belgium, and thc most  intensely alive of present-day  movie dramas.  Prof. John Davidson, of the  teaching staff of the University of  B. C, will speak in the Assembly  Hall of the Fortune School tomorrow (Friday) evening, taking for  his subject "Wild Flowers of B.  C," illustrated by slides. This lecture is said to be highly instructive,  and it is desirable that all who can  will attend���������������������������particularly the school  children. A collection will be  taken up in aid of the Red Cross  Fund.  The Boy���������������������������I shall be glad when  I am old enough to do as I please.'  The Man���������������������������And about that time  you'll go and get married, so it  won't clo much good after all.���������������������������  Chicago Herald.  TRENCH COM ORT CLUB  Saturday last proved'an ideal day  for the Trench Comfort Club market stall. The total receiptsMrom  sales and ice cream tables amounted  to $40.75, which will'be applied in  getting yarn ancl sending Christmas  parcels to the boys in the Irenches.  The ladies of the club desire to'  thank all assisting* in making the  sale such a success, particularly the  young ,ladies who served: Misses.  Bell Leatherdale, Jean Poison,'Elsie  Campbell, Cecil Watson, Kathleen  Poison, Ella Johnson and,.May Mackay. The following money has  been contributed since last report:  John LaForge   .-.$1.00  H.  Teece    : 1.00  Mrs. Landon    '..    .50  Mrs. Strickland   50  FAILURE OF DEMOCRACY.  Mrs. A. Glen   Mrs. Robinson v .  Nels Swanson   .'..  Win. T.-Faulkner  R. E. Bowser  Axel Nordlow  ...  Geo. Dale  . .\   R. T. Ho war d..,..  Geo. Cargill  ..:..  John' Wickenburg  Roy   Boyd ........  Henry Simard ...  A-. .Simar.dy-v--.;.-: .V.  Paul' Stainer   Joe Vysohlid      Joe   Stamberg   .-..  R.  Potrie   S.   A. Shields  1.00  1.00  2.00  2.50  2.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  "1.00  1.00  1.00  1-.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  F. D. Abbott 50  Stevens & Faulkner     2.00  A meeting of the������������������Club will be held  in the City Hall Monday afternoon  at 3 o'clock.   All come.  ENDERBY NO. ONE HARD  Millmen have always claimed the  wheat grown in this vicinity was  not No. 1 Hard, and Enderby-grown  wheat has always sold at less than  No. 1 Hard., But F. R. E. DeHart  recently sent a sample of Marquis  wheat grown on his ranch near  town, to Calgary, and this week received a letterj'rom'J. H. Gillespie  telling him that thc Government  Grain Inspector there had graded  the Enderby wdieat No. Onc Hard;  and it is said the samples sent by  Mr. DeHart were the best wheat  grown in the Valley. Other samples  were graded No. One Northern, but  the DeHart sample was the only one  grading No. One Hard.  WHEAT PRICES FOR 1917  Sir George Foster announces that  thc Canadian Board of Grain Supervisors have fixed the price of No.  1 Manitoba Northern at. Fort Wil-  linnl at $2.21; No. 2, $2.18; No. 3,  $2.15; No. 1 Alberta Red, $2.21; No.  2 Alberta Red, $2.18; No. 3 Alberta  Red, $2.15. Other grades in Canada will bc fixed as soon as sufficient information is obtained by  the Board of Grain Supervisors in  regard to the new crop.  WHO WOULDN'T?  Four young boys appeared before  Magistrate Cochrane this morhing  on a charge of stealing watermelons  from the Doukhobor fields, says the  Grand Forks Gazette. They were  severely reprimanded by the magistrate' and were allowed to go on  paying the costs of the court. Stealing watermelons fioiri the Douks  appears to have becn a popular pastime with a number of boys, but  government officials say they arc  going to put a stop to it.  Why not take your Sunday dinner  at the King Edward?  '> There are a great many nations  in the world which imagine ihemr  selves to be( republics when they  are nothing but the sport and lhe  prey of a lew clever men, says ;he  Montreal   Vwlness.V.   But.be   the  leaders ever so patriotic, ihey can  do little with ignorant people.   The  world has before it loaay one of  the most frightful 'examples of die  danger of Jack' of "education  vhat  could be conceived in the unwillingness  of  ihe ignorant Russians,  eighty per cent,of whom can neither read nor write, to support the  liberties    which'..they    have   jusl  won.    They have.riot enough education to know, where Britain -or  France   or   the'' United   States   is,  what "their strength is;"oT why ihey  should  assistv them 'to  crush  German  militarism.    They have little  conception of what Germany "and  Austria mean, never.having seen a"  map, and only iook'on the German  and Austrian soldiers who confront  them'as a people'whom ihey have  angered, and' who" will, down arms  as  soon   as   they  cease  to    anger  them.    They, perceive ;. that    they  have" stirred up"-a "hornet's nest.ancl  expect, -to  appease '.the. hornets by  running away, though, that.'is the  worst ihing they .could possibly "do  under; the circumstances. , -We have  much - to ' be~*Vnank������������������ul * f oryrthat -we'  in Canada'are as'a. nation not as  ignorant as this. . "Yet it must be  said that we live in a false paradise  thinking ourselves educated  when  in   reality  we have   far   from  acquired such a-state of education as  prevails in France or Germany.    ������������������t  is commonly supposed that"we lack  the money-with which io educate  ourselves.'' That wc cannot afford  lo   pav   good   teachers   and   equip  yood schools.    What a foolish notion chat has bcen is- shown .by ihe  war  expenditure.    We  have, .been  able to  spend   untold, millions on  the war ahd are intending to soend  untold millions more. Had we been  anything like as sincere in our desire to be educated, as we are in  our determination to win the war  we  wouJd   be   thc  most   educated  people on.earth.    It is never too  lale  to  mend.    Let   the  whole  of  Canada   try   to   make   this   school  AiearJJicugiieatesLJ n J t s Jh i st o ry.^LeL  the school boards-do their best, ungrudgingly   as   to   cost,   to   secure  ellicient teaching and the teachers  their best to inspire ihe pupils with  a desire to learn and an ambition  to   get   on   in   the  world,   and   'Aie  parents in  the homes second  the  work of the teachers and support  them to the fullest extent in their  effort    to    keep    orderlv    schools  where teaching is possible.���������������������������Montreal Witness.  WHAT B. C. MUST LEARN.  I "'  "Experience is the word that describes the reason for the business  methods followed by fruit growers  and shippers' organizations in the  State of Washington," says the B.  C. Market Commissioner. "They  sell and, they.buy in large quantities. They buy on*th'e best market and sell the same way. Their  growers buy and sell wholesale.  They havebusiness men at the head  of their affairs, and employ a staff-  of assistants that would make a  B: C organizations stare'. Their net  resullsvto the growers justify them  in all they do. They have arrived  at their present state of efficiency  by profiting byffiistakes of the past.  During the winter months your  Markctr.- Commissioner may, have  ,thc opportunity to try and encourage similar organizations. We can  nol do better now. "'.than'resolve'-to  be guided by.. the experience of  thosO'.who' have \already-, paid- well  for- it.-.-. ThisV'ear.'s'"experience, on  the.prairie market has revealed the  need-of our.-uniting.for the 'continuance j3f J.pur;..choseh .Industry,  LLOYD GEORGE'SmHESSAGE  OF HOPE.  and if" we reach as far as> cutting  out consignments to the trade our  labor will repay us the coming  summer. Commence to think ;about  it now so that .action can speedily  follow our deliberations. We have  all to gain and nothing to lose by  following every  they make. We compete in" the  same market. We have just as  good produce, and there'is no reason \vhy we should waste energy  in duplicating our work when we  can simplify it by organization, and  then consolidating our organizations. This is what our friends to  the south of us do, and there is  good sound sense in their  methods."  A message of hope and quiet con- -  fidence in the future was recently  given to the British nation in the  House   of   Commons   by   Premier  Lloyd George.    The people of Uic^  British Isles' cannot bc starved, despite the. German  submarine campaign,  he declared, and  the, military situation grows more hopeful.  Thc    difficulties of the Allies will  groW less and thei'r power increa'se-,  while the-troubles of Germany will  -  increase and her power fall away.  ''This is the. supreme hour "for pa-,  tience,"  the  Premier  declared,- in  conclusion,  "for' couragep^for  en-V  /   ,���������������������������  , >*��������������������������� S\  BIG SALE OF SHEEP.  MAY CLOSE TIIE HOTEL  durance, for hope,' for unity.. Let ���������������������������  us'go through this hour with a, temper'that* will .enable us to destroy;  a great military..despotism.   Let us  go- through this hour with "the old-  temper- ,of,,our ��������������������������� race, so that next;>  year ,we shall begin,,and the,world;'  shall'begin, to reap the fr.uits^of our?  valof;'V:'~V-"*;7 -V ' ss^s.Sf. . V"  . -The stock cif wheat iri Great. Brit:".^  iin had  increased '��������������������������� by    one-third',  within a year, and-this year's rhar-'  :,vest--'promises,y\ycIl,   but economy -  still is necessary.   _ ���������������������������   ���������������������������  German claims as to British shipping losses, the Premicrsaid, were  exaggerated in' the hope of cheering up  the people ;of the Central  powers.    Although   the  submarine  piogressivc  move loss s  in  April  had   been   560,000  tons, thcyrhad decreased until the  average for July ancl August would  bc   175,000  tons   net  each.     Shipbuilding had becn speeded up, vessels  had   been   purchased   abroad;  the total tonnage acquired in 1917  would reach nearly 2,000,000 tons.  The Premier said he believed the  losses would grow smaller and that  the Admiralty had met with success  in meeting the submarine menace,  while measures taken by,thc Ship-  'ping^Conlrollcr-had^ermitrcil^vcs^T5  sels'to carry increased tonnage.  t   *. --it*!  ';-   1- zWz.  _-'(-��������������������������� >��������������������������� Vyvs1  v>vy$s,  'S'sV7y^$\  What was probably the largest  shipment of live stock ever sent out  from Vernon left last week, when  thc Land '& Agricultural Company  of Canada sent out a train of 17  cars containing 2,071 sheep, which  had been purchased by A. Fehr of  Savdna.  They were a mixed lot of ewes,  wethers, and rams, and were sold  for about $28,000* or an average of  $14'per head. They were Shrop-  shires of fine quality, and the deal  is perhaps the largest of the kind ,  ever made in the Province.  Manager Heggie states that it is  his intention to go more exclusively  into cattle, and as sheep and cattle  will not pasture on the same land,  he concluded to dispose of thc  sheep. In the few years that Mr.  Heggie has managed the Land &  Agricultural Company's large land  interests at Vernon he has each season added to the ret earnings of the  company off the lands held by it.  Thc latest move will certainly be  the returns from each season's  operations.  ��������������������������� The, Prohibition law which comes  into effect on October 1st may have  a serious effect upon business in  the average small town. Mr. Murphy, of thc King Edward Hotel, one  of the best hotels in thc province  ancl unquestionably thc most popular in the interior, tells the Press  thai he. can sec nothing for it but.  that he will have to close the King  Edward.. Coining inlo effect at this  time with the additional costs of  maintenance necessary in the winter time, he says he docs not expect to keep, open more than a  month or two. He intends giving  it a try out, and will keep going if  it is possible but he will not attempt  to keep open if it means��������������������������� a financial  loss. It is understood that the position taken by Mr. Murphy, of thc  King Edward is thc general feeling  of all the hotel men of the Valley.  -i  CLEAR AS A WHISTLE "  We have at this writing a fellow feeling for the William Hunter. Years ago  the Hunter tugged barges on. Slocan  Lake. When heavily loaded with freight  the skipper, figuratively if not actually,  had to stop the machinery to blow the  whistle. With us, our whistle is the  paper; tho job printing department  carries the freight. This week we are  heavily loaded. If all the notes in the  "whistle" are not sounding as clearly  as usual, you will understand  If you can't be fighter,  don't  be a waster.  WIN  THE   WAR MEETING  A meeting similar to those being  held at other points in the Province  was held in Vernon Opera House,  on Monday evening. The audience  was large and enthusiastic, ancl the.,  mayors from thc various towns in  the Valley spoke briefly in endors-  ation of thc objects of the meeting.  A resolution was moved by Mr. K.  C. MacDonald, seconded by J. IL  Mackelvie pledging support to the  cause of thc Allies and for the prosecution of the war until victory  is won in the cause of freedom.  DON'T STOP.  When someone stops advertising,  Someone stops buying.  When someone stops buying,  Someone.stops selling.  When someone stops selling,  Someone stops making.  When someone stops making,  Someone stops earning,  When someone slops earning,  Everybody stops buying.  Keep going.  Oh. what's the use,  The cry goes up each day,  Oh. what's the use���������������������������  Men sigh-and turn away.  Greht deeds were never vet attained  By men who turn and sigh:  Defeat i.s robbed of half its sting -.  In knowing that we try.  Come, Ihen, ye craven-hearted,  Let this your motto bc:  Unity, faith and grit���������������������������  There lieth victory. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY-  Thursday, September 20, 1917  destroy all that  civilization holds  dear.  should. The curious thing is lhat they did convince the people who had it in their power to  make lhc appropriation, with thc result lhat Ihey  were able to set to work to exterminate the squirrels who were thriving merrily and inconsiderately on the plague." '  ENORMOUS WRONG DONE.  THE ENDERBY  PR  jkESS  AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  II.   M.   WALKEH  Advertising  Rates:   Transient,  50c an inch first insertion, 25c each subsequent insertion.    Contract advertising. Si an inch per month.  Published every  Thursdayat    Enderby,   B. C. at  S2   per   year,   by   the  Walker   Press.  THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1917  THE FARMER BEST JUDGE.  With so much heing said and done relating lo  what lhe farmer should do, the following from  the Agricultural Journal is refreshing.    IL says:-  1 "During the past few months our attention has  frequently heen called to articles in tlie press by  well-meaning people and calling for legislation lo  prohibit the slaughter of young animals.   While  the general principle involved is a good one, wc  are strongly ol" the opinion  lhat indiscriminate  legislation   along   this   line  would   be very  undesirable.    Ordinarily the farmer is bcllcr able  to decide whal hc should or should not do wilh  his  live slock  lhan  anybody else, and  in  most  cases we will find lhat what hest suits his interests will be the best thing for lhc country as a  whole.   There are many cases where young animals could bc reared lo maturity only at a loss,  Discussing the War Elections Acl now before  parliament, lhc Montreal Witness says:  'The wrong in the act is in its invidious and  unwarranted exclusions. It is dangerous under  present conditions, of.fervid loyally lo discuss any  question relating lo lhe army, but the lime will  come when words of caution will be vindicated.  History is full of army-ruled countries."  "But wherc an enormous wrong; is done is that  against which thc suffragist ladies are protesting.  A lady whose brother was long ago given to the  country in the way now most highly honored, and  who has worn herself down in doing all lhal a  woman could do in the interests of the war is  left out. Whal of thc hundred thousand, war-  workers whose exclusion from this selection is  proved by lhcir contributions of soldier comforts  to common funds? These arc all shut oul and  countless morc of thc mosl loyal souls in the land  ���������������������������mothers whose sacrificial service, as such the  nalions arc, amid all this Avar waste ol life, only  beginning to appreciate. . These arc all proclaimed to be disloyal and dangerous when, the  principle of woman suffrage being acknowledged,  lhcy arc excluded, from il. Il is nol, of course,  hard to sec many .prudential reasons i'or this selective enfranchisement. The government was  understood lo be committed lo woman franchise;  it, al ail events', saw excellent hope in il of popularity and support. But There was onc province.  tliat did not.-wanl woman ^franchise. By the selective system lhat province will have thc woman  vote forced upon il lo a very small degree, and  only in quarters where it will, be more or less welcome. But thc great reason for this offensive discrimination helwccn woman and woman is that  it constitutes in the main a selection of lhc con-  scriplionisl voters for lhe support of thc leader  who ordained conscription.  "An idea subversive of our free constitution is  still being broadly suggested in conservative quarters that the life of the present parliament should  bc extended,, and lhc threat is made that if the  opposition in parliament is successful in delaying  the passage of thc war-time election acl, a bill for  llie extension of parliament, it will bc put through  by aid of the closure. No grealer folly could bc  suggested. It would be a revolution. It seems  necessary to state some things in such a postivc  and concise manner that none shall, bc able to  ignore them. AI Confederation the French and  English of Canada entered inlo a partnership on  certain terms lhat both promised to keep. These  terms are contained in thc British Norlh America Act. Onc of these terms stales lhal thc life  of our parliament shall nol bc more lhan live  years. By mutual consent a year ago, the life  of thc present parliament was extended lo October 7 of this year or for onc year longer than it  should constitutionally have run. The'' French-  Canadians do not now agree to a further exlen-  ������������������r Hang������������������ Should Have  ���������������������������a dependable oven, a good warming  closet, a durable and ample-sized  firebox, easy-working grates, simple  draft control and a finish that requires  but little attention to keep clean. All  these and many other desirable features will be found in  McQaiyS  KOOTENAY:  LONDON      TORONTO      MONTREAL      WINNIPEG      VANCOUVER  ST. JOHN, N.B      HAMILTON      CALGARY 13  SASKATOON      EDMONTON  For sale  by   .  FULTON HARDWARE CO., Ltd.  Are you going to do any  Building "or Repairing  This Season ?  THE FOLLOWING ARE GOOD VALUES:  *  No. 4 Floorng and Ceiling 15.00 per thousand  No,'4 Drop Siding  ���������������������������   15.00  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  Our First Shipment of Preserving ���������������������������*  K:  Are now in stock. Leave   your  orders now to secure good fruit ...^  ILL.- BROS.  Gents' Furnishings  and Groceries/  and thus lhc supposed purpose of rclnining them -  ���������������������������viz., economy���������������������������is defeated.   Frequently on ourision of parliament, there!ore, no further cxlcn-  -farms we find calves lhat for various rcii-ision can hike place unless thc English Canadians  dairy-  sous it would hc unwise to retain in the herd.   At:are minded lo call, the agreement thalMhcy cn-  Ihc same lime, wilh a small amount of feed these i tcrcd.  inlo  with   the French  a   mere    scrap  ol  calves can he used for the production of veal.  Anolhcr important point to remember i.s lhat as  an animal increases in age it requires morc feed  lo produce a pound of gain, and il is, therefore,  ofteu-ve^y���������������������������desirable! o-eir^  of animals and pul Ihem on the market al an  early age and lhe larmer is thus enabled lo turn  greater lolal number of pounds of meal of  paper,  did Dr.  and lo attempt to make might right as  Belhmann-Hollwcg.  BEGIN SMALL AND WORK UP.  oil' a  a bo I  lor quality in a year.'  A MINISTRY OF HEALTH.  "Now, if lhere i.s one thing certain in ihis world  it is  lhal  you  cannot  make an  arlisl  by much  leaching, and il i.s equally certain lhal you will  never  abolish   disease   by   much   medicine,   nol  even of a red color," says the C. S. "Monitor. "The  less a man thinks aboul bis body, the belter be  iiivai iablv is, and anv one who knows anything  about sickness knows lhal lhe sick are nol bt  simply  oul  of  much   thinking aboul  the  bo(  rather are they made ill by il. and lhal the only  difference   between   the  hypochondriac  and   llu  consumptive is, lhal one sull'ers Irom whal llu*  world would lerm a purely inenia'  ining himself unwell, whilst lhc  consciously, thought himself inlo  one of the many phases of disease  , We arc finding a great many people with no  previous experience desiring to take up live-stock  , raising al lhc present lime. In such cases it is  usualh advisable to begin in a small way. Success in live-stock raising, as in other branches of  agriculture, is reached as a rule only through experience, and the man who starts in on an extensive scale often incurs heavy losses through  lack of experience, whereas by beginning in a  small, way the losses would bc small, or might  possibly lie avoided altogether, and as experience  is gained the herd or flock may be increased.  Generally speaking, this advice will also apply  lo people who are'conlemplaling the handling of  >n,f-,(,j pure-bred slock, even though they have had prcv-  )()(V'' ions experience wilh grade slock. In producing  pure-bred slock, lhe breeder depends  portion,  A name that stands for the best in hotel service  King Edward Hotel, rprop^URPHy Enderby  lor a pro-  selling ani-  (iisease, lmagnifier has, uo-  a condition of.  Whal a Minor these people:  nulls  slock  if nol all, of his relurns on  or breeding stock. II takes lime to build  up a reputation for a pure-bred herd or flock to  lhe point where good prices can be secured. The  man who starts out with a large herd, as'many  Choice cuts always at your command,  and prompt delivery.  GEO. R. SHARPE  WHOLESALE - RETAIL BUTCHER  *^> -.  SECRET SOCIETIES  have  SlOCis  done, finds himself wilh  lock on band, but without an  ii lot of surplus  available market  become we  success  lslry ol   llealin really would do  is to confirm them in their worst suspicions aboul ;;rnrofUabie'priees*, as"liis"herd m: flock has not  themselves.   It would letch the healthiest man in j)Ct.onu, xveu t.n,)Ut>-b known.   Even with previous  the slreel inlo some doctor's consulting room, and . -      .    .       ... ......  proceed mentally lo convince him lhal he had a  disease which could only be cured by some remedy which might cause bis death from some"  else.    11 was jusl like lhal wilh the squirrels  California.    The doctors opened a campaign  ul. experience in handling grade stock, the  finds lhal. lhere is much lo learn in thc  lung,  in :  for  the extermination ol these squirrels, because they J  insisted Ihey had the bubonic plague. But the'  irritating pari was lhe behavior of Ihe squirrels,  who. instead of dying of the'plague, insisted on ;  growing happier ahd fatter on il every day. Whal j  supervened, in lhe inquiry into Iheir demands,1  was thai the doctors wanted lo exterminate lhe,  squirrels for nol dying from Ihe bubonic plague |  as properly and  bygenically  breedei  business of handling registered animals, and as  the numbers are increasing he is gaining this experience, the lack of which might prove a serious  handicap if he immediately launched out  numbers  wilh  large  ���������������������������Agricullural Journal.  anything  you   can  can, dry,  preserve or give to your neighbor.   Store  educated squirrels 3  all SUrpklS products.���������������������������Canadian Food Controller.  A.F.&A.M.  Endcrhy I.odfru No. 40  Rogular mectinKS first  Thursday on or after the  full moon at 8 p. m. in Oddfellows Hall. Visitinf?  brethren cordinlly invited  C. H. REEVES  Secretary  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35, K. of P.  Meets every Monday eveninc  in K. of P. Hall.   Visitors cordially invited to attend.  OHAS. HAWINS, C. C.  II. M. WALKER K. II. S.  R. J. COLTART, M.F.  Hall suitable forConccrts, Dances and all public  entertainments.    For rates, etc.. address,  F. FRAVEL. Knderby  PROFESSIONAL  SYNOPSIS Of COAL MINING REGULATIONS  ^CoaUnining.rights_oLtheJD.omin-  ion in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and  Alberla, lhe Yukon Territory, the  NorlInvest 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  at) acre. Nol more than 25*50 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 llie di'S-  tricl in which rights applied i'or are  situated.  In surveyed territory the land  mlist bc described by sections, or  legal sub-divisions of sections, arid  in unsurveyed territory the tract  applied for shall be slaked out by  lhe applicant himself.  IHaeh application must be accompanied by a fee of 85 which will be  refunded if Ihe rights applied for  are not available, but not otherwise.  A royally shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at tlie  rale of five cents per ton.  The person opcraling the mine  shall furnish Ihe Agcnl wilh sworn  returns accounting for the full  quantity of merchantable coal  mined and pay the royally thereon,  "' the coal mining righls arc not  If  P^ C. SKALING, B. A.  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary .Public.  INSURANCE  Bell Blk.        Enderby, B.C.  operated,  such   relurns  should.be  furnished at least once a year.  The lease will include lhe coal  mining rights only, but the lessee  may be permitted to purchase whatever available surface righls as may  be considered necessary for the  working of the mine, at the rate of"  $10 an acre.  For full in formation application  should be made to lhe Secretary of  thc Department of the Interior," Ottawa, or to any Agent or sub-Agent  of Dominion Lands.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Inter>or.  ���������������������������   N.B.-Unnulhorized publication of  lhis advertisement will not be paid  for.���������������������������83575.  ���������������������������^'t'*:������������������ Thursday, September 20, 1917  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  My Guest of the Storm  By Clarke Chancellor  (J. C. Bolander)  The writer in company with a  fellow miner was prospecting in  thc early fall of 1913 on the rugged mountain peaks ������������������ overlooking  the onc-timc busy mining camp of  Sandon,  British  Columbia.  livery evening after supper we  would settle down in our little cosy,  tent for a comfortable chat./The  pleasant warmth of our camp  stove amid clouds of fragrant tobacco smoke sent our m,inds roaming back over two or three decades  and many a tale was told of the  stiring times in the early days.  One   night   in   particular,   I   remember.    My partner had gone to  the one general store in Sandon for  a, load of supplies.    Following our  custom,   I   had   made    everything  siuig'for the night with a good pile  of wood on hand.    I was puffing  slowly at my pipe  and  drcamirig  away    the    dragging  hours   while  lounging on my rude camp bed.   I  pondered   over   the   exact   whereabouts   of  my   partner   and   said  to myself, "He'll  be down in the  big room of thc Bonanza Hotel nowr,  and some of the boys'will be asking how "Old  Chance" is getting  along up there."  About nine o'clock I was roused  from my pipe-dream by a sudden  grist of wind that nearly lifted our  tent from its moorings. With a  si7ddenness, unequalled except in  the mountains, a raging thunderstorm was let loose upon our mite  of a tent.-Even the mountains seemed to be rocking and swaying, and  a roar as of ten- thousand artillery  thundered above and all around me.  Crash after crash and flash after  iias'h followed in quick succession.  At times the ground shook under  me, as some mighty-monarch of the  forest, which had braved the tempests ,of centuries, was uprooted  and hurled to the ground. Then  came' a streak of lightning more  vivid than the rest and a sharp  ack as if the sky. were rent.' -  pflfS%    After that T humbly placed my-  The stranger smiled at this remark, and, after giving his pipe a  couple of shakes to clear the stem,  gazed at mc in a very peculiar manner as hc said, "Say, you don't believe iu ghosts, do you?"  "No, r can't exactly say I believe  in ghosts, yet you certainly did  give me a start when you came in  lhere," I replied with sincerity.  "Weli, let me tell you a little experience of mine back in the '80V  and perhaps you. will change your  opinion about ghosts."  With this he refilled his pipe, put  m  ed the spectre moving in the direction  of  my  partner's  machine  at  the rear of the building.   What happened   next  'I   hardly   know.     A  piercing scream and    a   deafening  crash smote upon my ears; then the  strange being faded away into thin  I air, leaving thc rear of the building in a- dead blackness,   f rushed  with  my torch  to  the lathe    and  there lay poor Ed.   1 tell you, partner, if made mc feel sick and faint  to sec his eyes.almost bulging out  of their sockets and    the    gaping  wound   in  thc  back  of  his  head.  'Heavens! I can "see it all as vividly  as  if  it  happened   last   night.    It  haunts mc night and  day.    I ran  for Dr. "Raffcrty who happened lo  live on the opposite corner of Third  and J Streets.   All aid was in vain  ore wood on the fire and settled however, for poor Eel. died before  down to tell his story.  la?***?.' '  \fe-e- ���������������������������-���������������������������  .'V  V.'r"  MC'v**;.  -���������������������������TV  it-c-.tf-,,/-    v.v,  ���������������������������fe>L.',cra1  h flfJIc' self  in  the  safe-keeping    of    the  ^prospector's  Providence.    I   crept  y .    off to my bed knowing I was just  as  safe  there  as  anywhere  in   a  storm like that.  x  Not a drop of rain before, but  , "It happened in thc fall of 1882,"  lie began.    "Three of us had travelled  together  from  New    Mexico  looking for a likely place to invest  a little money to advantage, for you  must know, we had-a thousand dollars all told  amongst us.      Finally we reached Portland, "' Oregon,  which even then was a city of considerable importance.    Seeing that  wc had all worked as carpenters a  good deal and understood    woodworking machinery,    we   -decided  that a sash and door factory would  be the best for us.    AVe found ah  old vacant building called the "Dal-  ton Mill" in East Portland   on   the  corner of Third and J streets.   We  were surprise/! and highly gratified  to learn from the owner that we  could-rent it by^nerely paying the  taxes.    After our machinery    had  all bcen ins'talled we were gently  informed that our factory had the  reputation  of  being haunted.'    An  unnatural end, minor said;" always  came to those who were foolhardy  enough to venture theie.   You can  understand that "this was not very  pleasant news to us."  Here "my. guest of the "storm, paused long enough to replenish his  pipe, then-continued his tale...'  "Well, everything was running  just like clockwork, until one day,  piercing screams-came up'from tlie  engine room*below. I rushed down  with all speed and there, . lying  stretched, on the floor, as if dead,  was our engine boy covered-** with  blood. We soon discovered, however, that he Avas' not fatally injured.     When   he    returned   con  regaining consciousness, unable to  thc last to'tell what it was hc saw.  "Never again clid, we go near thc  mill after that frightful experience.  "\Vell partner," he added with a  tired fawn, "I'll /turn in for thc  night now if you don't mind. I  hope thc storm will be all over in  the morning.   Good-night."  Copenhagen  wing  IS THE WORLD'S BEST CHEW  ,It is manufactured  tobacco in its purest  form."  i  It  has  flavor.  a pleasing-  It is tobacco scien-  tifically prepared  for man's use.  RELIGION AT THE FRONT.  now the heavens poured down in sciousness, he stared vacantly into  torrents  After what semed an interminable length of time a faint "hello"  \yas borne to my ears. That I  thought must be my partner. The  tempest' has caused him to lose his  way. I did what little I could; I  lighted a couple of candles so that  their light might guide him to the  tent.  Fifteen minutes later a strong  gust of wind blew open the flap  --oHhe-tenl���������������������������and-blew-in-thc-sorricst-  specimen of humanity I had ever  ' beheld. He was about fifty-five  years old, I judged from his greyish hair.and beard,���������������������������tall and slightly stooped. "Poor wretch," thought  I, "he has blown in his stake and  now he's out again to rustle." The  wasted features and watery eye  proclaimed only too well that hc  had not yet recovered from a hard  spree.  "Hello partner, how arc chances  for getting a bed tonight?" hc sang  out in a loud voice. I told him to  come in as quickly as he could for  thc cold wind was driving in  through the tent door where he  stood, holding  it  open.  In a few minutes a hot fire and  supper were under way while he  was changing his wet clothes for  dry ones. Not until he had eaten  a good meal and filled his pipe did  I question him.       >  "Stranger, where do you hail  from anyway?"   I then asked.  "I hardly know. I have been  pretty well over the whole world,  in my time, but tonight I must have  blown up the mountains", was his  reply. "I struck out from Sandon  today and here I am."  I saw that he did not care to be  questioned so Began to talk about  the storm.  "This is the worst storm I have  ever experienced," I remarkcd,"and  when you appeared at the door of  the tent I took you for a ghost. To  say thc least you looked as pale  and white as any ghost."  space and screamed, 'Don't let it  come near me! Don't let it come  near me!' "  "After considerable coaxing hc  blurted out that some horrid shape  had passed clean through thc wall  into the engine room and had made  straight for him. In his fright he  gave a jump backwards; then a bolt  on the big fly-wheel caught in his  clothing and suddenly whirled him  off his feet. Hc remembered nothing  *-inore-u'ntil_he"saw*^ie_sta"nding1anx=T!  iously over him. After that he  positively refused to come back to  work for us. He wasn't going to  take any chances.  "Now thill we were short of men  we had to work every night until  twelve o'clock in order to fill the  contract to make a supply of shives  for thc Stark Street ferry. Onc of  my partners worked at thc turning  lathe which was at the rear of the  room, while the other was  thc engine belo'w.  Onc night about an hour before  midnight, it was the 17th of March,  thc engineer came to me where I  was working at thc saw-table at  thc front of the room. 'Hello,' he  said 'how soon do you want to quit  work.'  "Any time that you are ready,"  I answered.  "All right," he shouted as he. went  away, "Ed. will finish in a few  minutes, then we'll all quit."  "The main floor of the mill was  in utter darkness except, where  Ed.'s lantern burned dimly over the  turning lathe at the rear, and where  my torch was fastened to the wall  shedding its fitful light over the  saw-table at the front. Outside all  was dark and still, while within,  noihing could be heard but the  steady hum of machinery.  "A few minutes before midnight,  I  was  startled,  to  sec  a  shadowy  form, amid a weird light, gliding by  the saw-table.   No door had opened has set her heat  yel here was this mysterious pres  ence.   With abated breath I watch  The curious thing about the religion   of  the   front  is  that   it  is  mystical and visionary, writes Rev.  J.  Kelman in  the  "Christian."    A  "revival" of religion at the Front  does not mean what it meant when  Mr. Moody went through the city.  Many a man at thc Front has learned for the first time what we mean  When    we 7 preach.    In  the tense  strain on his nerves he begins to sec  strange visions.    I have met twenty  or  thirty   cases   such   as   the  j strange   White   Christ   that, goes  through the ranks.   'One boy told  me that when he was ordered over  the parapet, Christ appeared to him  and told him.to keep smiling, and  said, "As long as you keep smiling  you are safe,'Vand  he .went, into  three    hours"  bayonetting with a  smile, that, must have been a more  terrific    than    even    his   bayonet.  Hc was never touched,, and he believes  to  this   day   with   absolute  simplicity of faith that Christ kept  His word. .  '  Strange things - are happening  continuously. Make what you will  of them. Many of these fellows  havc.come, not by theology but by  experience, into the vivid consciousness of ' Christ. They have  seen the great tender hands of the  Good Shepherd searching the wild-  derness for His sheep lost and afar  off, and I am sure He is finding  them there.  'What was Jesus Christ to them  before���������������������������to most of them? A mighty  ecclesiastic quite out of their line.  To others, a figure two thousand  years, more or less, away, and belonging to a special class. Now  th cv^a.re^goj n g_J h rpu gh ,_so^f ar^as.  we can, suffering such as Christ did  for the sins of men. In their experience of sacrifice today comes  the great Christ of the Cross, and  these- men who once lived in self-  indulgence realize suddenly that  Christ is their Brother.  What they will do with this experience, with this realization afterwards, depends on our wisdom  in thc Church. God knows whether  we shall be able sufficiently to understand to follow and to rise to  Ihe tremendous occasion.  When  in Doubt  use your  'phone  It takes but a mom'ent 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 mkny  times the cost of having a 'phone  installed.    *���������������������������  ;   ���������������������������  .: For the farmer, the telephone  is invaluable. Think bf the time  it'would save,- as well as the convenience ,6f always being in touch  with the-market.  -  1  Drop us a line, if you areJ  not on bur' system,  andlet ���������������������������  us take up the 'phone proposition vvitl  $' -' * J  "  *             '           '   ,         '      ^J  "        J  \  r   '              >   *������������������-        C*  '.  _  - -- s ';,V-  -'  ~  V.    /  .  .  >,     ���������������������������> ". 1  <-"���������������������������  1    --J;,K-f  -  .-,/   , j-    -1\  ���������������������������  *    - ���������������������������*     +   j'i    - '"S  "  ;.  -  p  \    -   '%'S\  '*       - ^ *    i77 (jH  t  t    V      (             J    . -  '-T..A  *  i"  i  ��������������������������� i.      3       '-.      <."-^.  1 -    -  ���������������������������V  *  -'-     ~J, V'-r������������������  ,  _,  i*} ���������������������������-"*.-������������������.  * '  XT i>'/''.-^  _lj  .  o*       J,.":'A  *- s  i>.hv-  .       t       ,.   Si***     "'.'-  't  r-'. '-i:W  ~* s  r'  **"  . ���������������������������*",   r-L'*,'-'-  J ���������������������������'*">,  o**J  :i  HE   WAS   PREPARED.  The minister came to Jansen's  house one afternoon to a christening parly; he was to christen Jansen's little son, John, Jr.  "Janscn," said the minister solemnly, taking his host aside before the ceremony, "Janscn, arc  you prepared for this solemn  event?"  "Oh, yes indeed, sir,". Janscn  beamed. "I've got two hams, three  gallons of ice cream, pickles,  cake���������������������������"  "No, no," said the minister with  an indulgent smile. "No, no, my  friend. I mean spiritually prepared."  "Well, I'guess yes! Two demijohns of whiskey and three cases  of beer!" cried Janscn, triumphantly.  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  f * ,-  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  "I want lo be honest, sir. I can't  support your daughter, but I'm  afraid  to tell her  so, because she  on marrying me."  "Never mind.   Do your best. I can't  support her neither."���������������������������Life.  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- 20, 1917  BUTTERMILK CHEESE.  MUST   USE  LAND  "The lime is fully ripe for legislative  action   lo  remove  the  many  difficulties which exist and for providing the  necessary impetus to a  movement which will result in thc  establishment   of   prosperous   agricultural communities.   The difficulties are many and varied, but they  can be overcome.   The greatest obstacle after all  i.s  in artificial  one  and  has been created  by allowing  thc  bulk  of  the  most   fertile  and  easily accessible lands" to pass inlo  thc  hands  of  non-users���������������������������and  consequently non-producers���������������������������an obstacle   which  will   ultimately   compel  land owners either to bring    their  holdings   under   production   or   to  dispose of them  at a price which  will permit of acquisition."  The foregoing was onc of thc  statements made by Hon. John Oliver, minister of agriculture and railways, recently in Victoria.  A cheese very similar to cottage  cheese may be produced from buttermilk.  As   soon   as   thc    buttermilk   is  drawn from   Lhe churn it is placed  in   a. vessel  surrounded  by warm  water and heated lo 80 degrees F.  at    which    temperature "it  is left  without stirring for'one hour. The  buttermilk is now heated to a temperature of 180 degrees F. to  MO  degrees F., being only stirred slig'hl-  (luring the healing.      It should  now  stand   for  one  hour  wilhoul  stirring to allow separation of the  jcurd.   Thc whey i.s drawn oil' with  jas  little  agitation  as possible and  ���������������������������the curd drained in the same man-  i tier as described in making cottage  ! cheese.    While draining,  thc curd  should   be   stirred   occasionally   lo  facilitate  the escape of    moisture  and fo maintain an even distribution  of  the same  throughout    the  curd.    After the curd has drained  sufficiently,  which will  usually require about twelve hours, the process is completed as in making cottage cheese.  Only buttermilk of fresh clean  flavour is suitable for the manufacture of such cheese.  OPENINO  ADDS   400,000  WOMEN'S   VOTES.  i  WOMEN AS SHEPHERDS  j    Regarding thc effect of thc new  ,YVar  Time  Election   Rill  in   determining lhe number of thc electors,  who will mark their ballots at the!  i i  i approaching general  election it is:  ; impossible to give very definite fig-j  *ures  at   lhc  present  time.    It  has!  been  estimated,  however,  that the!  seclion  providing  for the disfran-!  i  chisement during the period of thc ] .  war   of  citizens  of  enemy  origin j|  naluialized  since March 31,  1902, N  and of Doukhobors and Mcnnonitcs  will mean that some 50,000 persons  will be struck off. the lists of voters.  That number may be swelled to ail  Thc poor farmer! Onc by one  all his lillle prejudices have to go.  The latest i.s probably his conviction   lhat   women,   whatever    else  they may be able to do, cannot' grcatcr or less extent by persons  shepherd sheep. But, as in, every :v/[u) secfc exemption from service,  olher development in women's' lln(|cr ule conscription act as "con-  work, there was found one man, scienlious objectors."  al any rale, progressive enough to. On the other hand il is estimated  make tb.e experiment. The re- nlat thc provision of the bill grant-  suit was seen at a sheep fair on jn{, the ballot to mothers, wives,  the Wiltshire, downs, recently, widows, sisters and daughters, who  when the talk of thc countryside, |n,ve attained the age of 21 years,  was thc presence of girl shepherds 0f soldiers who have gone over-  with Iheir Clocks, which they had st..,Si wil! add nol less than -100,000  brought over a long and difficult voters lo lhc eleclors in Canada  stretch of country. The farmer  who employs them has nothing but  praise for thc workaday and practical bopeeps.  ANNOUNCEMENT  An air of Kmrclhwsfi 'pwtnttoa tl|nwgljmtt nur iv&itt %>tow  You  are most cordially invited to attend  our Fall Opening display, commencing���������������������������  Friday, Sept. 21st  to  Thursday, Sept.27th  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  Roots and Shoes and many other lines to delight  the 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.  II  ompaiuj  HERBERTE.BUBB1DGE STORES COHMISSlOHER  VERNON, B. C.  THE PRICE OF.SILENCE  He��������������������������� (bitlerly)���������������������������"So I'm rejected  am I?" She���������������������������"Yes; but you may  come up for rc-cxanri nation in six  months' time."  LIKE SOME  TRADE LICENSES.  A well known business .man in a  town not far from Cincinnati discovered one morning recently on  entering his ollice lhal his safe was  out oi' order.    Me immediately telc-  an ex-  An ollicial of lhc Board of Health  in a lown not far from Boston, no- j gr;,r,hcd to Philadelphia fot  tilled   a   citizen   hat  his  license  to  pert.  keep a cow on his premises had ex-, \Vhr.Mi the latter ai rived hc found  pired. In reply lo this letter, lhc'that the safe, an old fashioned af-  oMicial received lhe following com-��������������������������� f���������������������������jr locked with a key, could not  niunicalion: ��������������������������� be opened.   After a hasty examina-  "Monsicur   Bord   of   Hell���������������������������I   jus  |jon  t)ie CXpcrt, taking a piece of  ^gcL^\^au^ioLiik_th.a_l^iny_^ljcens   to  ^ire^d ug-oitt-l'ronut he_kay^ii-inass  keep my cow has expired.    I wish  0f {|usl ilIU|  |j,ll#    ne t|1(M1 opened  Bord   ol  j i.io sal'l in Ihe twinkling of an eye.  you '     The   business   man   wore a sick-  to   inform   you,   M'sieut  licit,- lhal   my   cow   can   beat  lo  il���������������������������she  expire   free  week   ago.  \y smile; as he asked, meekly:  Much oblige.    Yours with respeck., " "How much?"    ,  "Twenty dollars."  "Do  any of  yout  O'F MORALLY  firm's  patrons  here know of your visit?"    |     "Not  a soul  hut yourself."  old  Scottish   woman   wished'    "Then, "adder! ihe business man,  lien to a neighbor. ("here' s ft-10.    I'll  lake  il  to  he a  great favor if you'll hustle oul by  the lirst Ini'u. If aiivon������������������ in Mi i.s  '��������������������������� ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������" I-  "lal  I h;"|  nnid a man  An  to sell  a   nun   iw ii  n<--io  "Please tell me thc neighbor sairl,  "is she a'legither a guid bird? lias  she nae fau'ls. nae fau'ts at a'?"  "A-well. Marmot." Ihe other old  woman admitted, "she has got one  I'au't,    She will lay on the    Lord's  In  ay.  F  O   R   D  ERS  Equip your car with a self  starter. Saves you getting out  to crank cor; also saves gasoline. Will pay for itself in one  season. Ask to see WOODS'  PINCH    CLUTCH    STARTER  Price, $22.50 Installed  "Will  positively start  cars ancl  no  danger  of  back   fire..  For Sale by������������������������������������������������������  HtMMIi Irtare Co. Ltd.  Armstrong  "MAT HASSEN"  Auctioneer  and   Live  Slock   Sales-  i?20 to dig dirt oul of a key for mc  I'd ilevT do antihiiT I'tlhii' s v" ori-:*i  of business in lhe whole stale.���������������������������  .Ww  York Times.  md   l.tvc  man  rami Sales my spocialtv.  about   vour   sales  Enderby Opera House  SATURDAY, SEPT. 29th  ATTRACTION EXTRAORDINARY !  iieGhe GIRL PHIUPPA"  With ANITA STEWART  AN 8-ACT SUPER PICTURE  ONE SHOW ONLY���������������������������8 O'CLOCK���������������������������50 CENTS  -���������������������������Wednesdayr^ctr3rd"���������������������������  SPECIAL ATTRACTION !  'The Barrier"  REX BEACH'S FAMOUS NOVEL  in EIGHT WONDERFUL ACTS !  ONE SHOW ONLY���������������������������8 O'CLOCK���������������������������50 CENTS  KINDLY LEAVE YOUR ORDERS EARLY FOR���������������������������  Peaches, Grapes, Plums and Pears  preserving.  is  what  Vinegar"  you require for  Armstrong  j We carry everything you require for  See me | Don't forget "Heintz White Wine  pickling.   We carry it in bulk.  13. C.! Ous Motto-"QUALITY AND SERVICE"  'PHONE 48  Bell Block, Enderby  TEECE & SON,  BW   I       fl      ������������������  ������������������il\ /   &_t    _���������������������������_7 rUP/I      B     Q     Ow7  rLUWLK rUlo  at Cost for Two Weeks  ERN  TRAYS, BULB PANS, HANGING  BASKETS  &  EVERYTHING  YOU REQUIRE IN THIS LINE, A  ' ABSOLUTE COST.  J. E. CRANE  Enderby, B. C.  NTROLLED    BY v/m  I   J. SELZNICK      IP  Coming al  the Enderby Opera House, Wednesday, Oct. 3rd.  SS//M CON1       - -  WSM     LEWIS   J. SELZNICK      .  enew your subscription to The Press  ,.,m  Don't be a Slacker to  the  home  community  paper.     It is working for you  WM���������������������������  whether you like it or not, and it nueds  what  little help you can give, just as  you need its help.   Two Dollars a year.


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