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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Oct 11, 1917

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 ���������������������������nv-nji-i^i t-c  **��������������������������� ��������������������������������������������� i     -jjA .. I ix.f  *,&   ���������������������������>   t>VA"   .������������������ VX->**������������������H~.* JTW^. ^unA 1  ,k^i-:^W,4m;" --w^s^rtiffJ^Jf^^^rT^^iaB^l*  4  ^  "*   kVii       **"   -'"1      '  k        * * *\j> ~*      I  Enderby, B. C, October 11, 1917.  AND  ,  W A L K:E:R 7S       WEE'K LY  Vol. 10; No.33; Whole No. 485  I1''  \_S  NEWS AND VIEWS -  Last-call    for * delinquent   City  - taxes, Octr 15thV " '  "     -  -Manager  Bobb   has-  decided   to  -���������������������������* "give' a   Hallowe'en " dance   in  the  * Opera House Hallowe'en evening.  \ - Divine service will be-xonducted  o l Sunday evening. next - in.. the  Methodist Church by. Rev." R. W.  Lee. A hearty invitation is extended to all. "   .    -  >      Mabel Lake fishing continues to  attract  Enderby  Nimrods.    Herirv  Hendrickson  got  a- 25-pond  catch  ^on    Monday;   one a    lO^-pound  Dolly/Varden. ��������������������������� *   '..  Mrs.  J.  NVGrants and  children  - willy* Jeaye for Toronto nevt1 week,  ito.be with-MrVGran*, who is in'the  ,National  Service and. stationed at  -*   or hear Toronto,   .r   ..-���������������������������--   "<=  V    "Mayor1 Dill ,-and^Alderman  CoP  tart- left" Monday "for'the* coasCto  attend^he'.Good JRoadsVahd/Mu:nV  V ci pal ~ conventions beirig'jfelcV" this  "~S>S-week at";DuncahY'?:X-^S'SS" ~*7?'--  " \jThe third meeting* ofr the'Women  .Voters League^wiirbe^-held "in the  "KVof P. Hall, .Enderby," on Satur:  - day,/-0ct.VJ3jth,,.. alA2-pIra.  .lAll.  women'are cordially "iriviteST    V "  , Anniversary "services-'will be held  in<the- Presbyterian Church on Oct/  : 21str . Principal" John -Mackay/ of  cVanc6uver,~"willvpreach"./' The -an-  niversary concert" will be_held'on  the.following evening.;'  *~- " . ,  ���������������������������~-z   **_>"*"' ������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������������������������*"*,   .  " SS-   0"he   Square   Deal,' Man/'-;with  rWm: Hart in the", master role, will  ���������������������������   ^ be seen at the Opera JEIouse tonight.  V -  Hart., is "said   to* be" the  greatest'  - VVcbaracter. actor "on-the filrii-boards^  7"''"'? andJ thej"p'erforitfance promises- to  --    be'AL'in every>djetail.- "_^ V V ;;yV>,J  Mrs. Hezekiah Elliott received'a  ' ^   'message "fromrmilitary  headquar-  ."    ters thisVeek stating that her son,  -t  Ptek.  Frank Elliott, was" one of 'a  -1 party'-pf ^Canadians, taken^prisoneV  1^ '"  1^ V      ���������������������������'  % <*���������������������������  Miss Hazel Stevens and brother,  Percy, left Wednesday evening for  Bend, Ore. Mr. Frank Prince has  beenycalled to the colors and has  left for France as "a Lieutenant;.  Miss* .Stevens- will stay }with\her  sister, Mrs. Prince, during the absence of Lieut. Prince.   -_  ,;. } .  "Put up your hammer" and buy a  horn." Boost your business; boost  your^ rival's business; boost-your  town and district; by placing an  ad in - The Home Paper. - Every  time The Home Paper7 appears  without local boosts, for business  by-, the " businessmen, it -means a  knock oh your town ana on'your  business> : _ V       - * "  - Dr. Jtoche,rfor the^ last five years  minister of'the interior-in Premier  Borden's-.cabinet, -has retired^,to  make room^for a 'coalition minister  ih^-the Union yGpyernment^said^lp  be -formingvat-Ottawa.^ Thesresigr.  nation of' Sir. Wilfrid ^Laurier was  leader ofythe IJberalt party; is said'  to'have, made/a" Unioh^Government  quite possible.--^ - " "v-r-���������������������������'-j - "'  ."-Admiral- Sir-Frederick, Hamilton,'  cpmmander-in-chief>~aK^Rosyther  the^rinciparBritisb'-naval/base-on-  thet-^orth'Sea, togetlier - with 203  officers', was.reported"on('the cas-  ualty list Oct.-��������������������������������������������� 8th.., ^No .mention  \yas' made . of" any -naval engagement tKere.'Kpr of any^air"raidvon  Rosythe which ���������������������������would -account; for'  the death of.Admiral Hamilton "and  his officers-and men.. ���������������������������"< -'��������������������������� -- *   '-  TRENCH  COMFORT CLUB  .The Christmas_ boxes to our boys  Overseas, both in, .England and  JFrance, will-be;packed about the  24th of this monthVand a^ donations may be sent-in any time after  Saturday, Oct.-20th, "to Mrs. Speers'  homej-where- the -boxes will be  packed, or can be left at Mrs. Mac-  kay's, or at Mr. Speers' store. Xmas  cakes weighing three pounds each  are desired, rather than the smaller  ones we sent -before. We have  over 60 boxes-to'send, so will need  many, more pakes than before," and  ask,for cakes^particularlyl  Please ^sendjuri Jjempty   biscuit;;  syrup,or lard tins, f-    '"     -n; V_^  ^ There "willrbV^a?Tfench, Comfort  tea _at -Mrs.S^eers'- this? Friday-'af ter-  ff''A.tjeece J. .>.. f.f.K S. \ .W^.OO  Kathlee'n^Polsdn^^r.'.. ;'r.^"'.25  Mrs. vStricklahd.i-.7->.-.: ?.$?. T;':?.50,  Mrs.? Landon?, .".r.-.V.^.S. .-."P."."/������������������-50.  MfsViUtas^. ;.'*. :V'5l ..y.X. VV50  Mr_^Rosoman^.^r/. 7Szu..^S-i-. 7s.S27.0(L  2 Vpairs ��������������������������� "socks" sent _by vMrs.v;Wm.  Russell,A-Vancouver.;'���������������������������-Sl^SS'S Ss ~  ^. JL      i,-  ������������������"-.i  by the - Germans ,on the .Western  front, and at last accounts,was'"at  Lemberg. '     -; *    -    -S:  ' Mrs. S. Poison and daughters left  on Tuesday for Vancouver," where  they expect "to   reside   for   some  months while the daughters are  taking a commercial course in the  business-college. _Mr. Poison will  devote his .time between Vernon  and' Enderby.'.-  'Messrs. Davies' and Reeves returned from a week's pleasure trip  to Alberta Sunday last. There is a  closed season for prairie chicken  in that province. Chicken arc  therefore most plentiful, and have  to be shooed off the grain stooks  with your hat.  v A "carload ,of apples and plums  was shipped to Calgary Wednesday by J. E. Crane, and another of  potatoes went to Armstrong from  Mr. Crane, for the Evaporator. The  local spuds are reported to be of  good quality. Digging has bcen  late but the crop is no'w moving  rapidly.,  Messrs. Ed. Dill, Mack,and Patton are home from a hunting trip  far up the Seymour Arm, where  they spent seven days where caribou and mountain sheep dejlight  to roam. Each shot a sheep and  all had a hand in potting a fine  specimen of caribou. They report  a week of hard sport owing to the  incessant rain and snow storms,  but all were well pleased with the  experience on the trip, '  1 An effort, is^-to "be made to hold  a meeting of the^Board of Trade at  the City Jlall," this (Thursday"f-evening, at 8'~o'clock -for the purpose  of,taking~up thejnatter of the-pro-j  posed' discontinuance ofythe- daily  train service in ^the-Valley, in conjunction^, with,-the other Boards,  which are urging the continuance  of the present daily service.for the  winter months." All.interested are  asked to attend..   "        "��������������������������� , ���������������������������'  "' Mr. -and-Mrs. Albert Price and  family^ returned to Enderby this  week,and have taken up their residence, oh Mr. Price's homestead  hear 'Mabel Lake. For the past  two or three years Mr. Price has  been a corporal in the Mounted  Police< force, stationed at Goven-  lock, Sask^ He says he found the  winters too severe for his family,  and 'thinks one would have to. go a  Jong ,way to get anything in climate to-beat lhat of the Northern  Okanagan.  In two shock attacks on thc  enemy lines on the Flanders front  this week, the British and French  forces' have gained the most important ground taken from the  Germans since the battle of the  Marne, having penetrated 'the defense line to the depth of a full  mile* at many points. This new  advance is said to endanger the  German submarine bases on the  Belgian coast, and if the advantage  gained can be extended the Germans will be forced to make another strategic retreat.  If you have seen any ofv the  episodes of "The Voice ��������������������������� on .the  Wire," you will not miss the number to be given this Friday evening. It has some of the biggest  thrills of alii," and is intensely interesting from first to last.  Why not take your Sunday dinner  at the King Edward?  ' * - RED .CROSS FUi>TD;. ^  v  " -, ~ --���������������������������'~r���������������������������S- -.'.'^"V -  Proceeds roMcas";for Sept..'. $43.25'  Expense-VStores' .VV'.^rV.^ 0 85  Rent v;>v. ���������������������������'��������������������������� ���������������������������"��������������������������� ���������������������������'��������������������������� ���������������������������"��������������������������� -r-~- ��������������������������� '���������������������������-���������������������������' 7-50  Donated to'Prisoners of War.30.00  " Donations received: Mrs.^G.;Fol^,  ,kard,-'squash;_ Mrs. JWinteiv Tpups  pnd saucers/"?- Donations ���������������������������received  since "jast Jist*>vas published."for  Prisoners "of *>War:"V -j  Mrs^rBrown's Circle ./���������������������������  X- Y;:Z,~, (2 .months)":/.  'FriemT.V.  V���������������������������'���������������������������V-.-���������������������������  Helper" ..'..'.-...".'... S  Miss" Gibbs V ..'.'....���������������������������.'  Collected in,bank...'.  Tea- Room. . .*.   Mrs.  Winter,  ..-   Proceeds, of raflle   ... _     __  The "couch .was won ,by~^Mrs.  Lindrot. The committee* in charge  wish to thank Mr. Speers in handling the raflle. for his" kindness.  The following ladies contributed  to the monthly Red Cross market  stall: Mesdames 'Mowat,' Wilson,  Turner," Brown', Harvey, Jones,  Keith, Forster, Fojlkard, Graham,  Burton, Landon, Twigg, Mack,  Warwick, Nichol, Woods, McDonald, Misses,--Rosoman,-Gibbs -and  Forster.  AN OKANAGAN TRAGEDY  flames,to   the~interior.     But   the    LIBERAL -PATRONAGE  GROUP  building "was .gutted."    '-"" "- r    -   -     ~  /        -*  ,  ,'Mr.^Rennie was accompanied by      In" the course of^a-vcry stormy^  two friends on his homeward jour- meeting a few nights ago" the Wnjr;rtVr  ney.   They;had reached a point six Two* Liberal ^Association  of  Vaif- _" *  miles northeast ���������������������������ofr,Ellensburg, and .couver,-the "methods of the Provi.i- ;  were   roundingyii "sharp _curve  at cial  Government came  in  for se-  higlvT speeds when'   the ' machine, r vere    arraignment..     Mr.    Walter  driven ��������������������������� by   Mr.   Rennie - himself, | Truesdale,-well known by all'Okl_-  turned. turtle."   Rennie was killed / residents   of  Enderby,   as   a   pro-   r  and  his two  friends, Joe Cornell gressive  resident some years" ago, "  and James Morrow,- were seriously  injured.  '���������������������������?*������������������������������������������������������.  .The son's funeral, was held with  that, of his" mother, and "they were  buried together." {   - - ;r   -.  -<7  SOLDIERS "WANT BULBS:  -, V -'."- t.~  .^v.-.$2:oo   -4.10  :'. .VMM  ..V> 3.00   10.00  ". 91  V... 30.00  V V.,2.00   10.00  The story of Robert Rennie's entrance into the shecpraisintf business in the Okanagan has been ,in  episode of tragedy .which reads  like a "hidden hand mystery.''  With a brother he had purchased  1200 acres of land near Kclov/na,  and proposed to import 1500 head  of sheep for a large sheep ranch.  Bolh brothers are sheep raisers in  a large way in Washington State.  Robert Rennie" gave a dinner at  Penticton to a number of-the businessmen to celebrate his entrance  into, .business on this side of the  boundary line. During, the course  of the banquet he was handed a  telegram announcing the death of  his mother at North Yakima. The  dinner party broke up immediately  and Mr. Rennie left by auto for  his mother's home. Almost simultaneously with his departure, the  Penticton Hotel;.where the dinner  was held,; was discovered to be on  fire. The firemen worked all*night  and   succeeded   in   confining . the  ��������������������������� An ���������������������������appeal *" has f.been- received  'from^-the^ Balfour .Military^Sana-  .torium:,foi\3500.bulbs lo beiplanted  Thisv-autumn^'rand^thevsuperinten-  "dehCotsordier's^comforts^wilRbe  ������������������lad:3to:receive4donationsr^o*Kbulbs^  1)"r;AI}i;omiseslthat:,tliey5sh"all|b.e?.for-  is-.for,500ftulips; double white-;.-500  ,sin0lei-red;^4OOv'd6ublevdaffodils,  400ysi ngle ;^406^arcis&us,v TOfr.icrp-'  cusses;^-600^snpw,dro  flowers^pt) ts,^4:8,n3:7v^3J8j^lU bushel  lawn "grass1 sreed".   ., -/ ;,,       7   X'i7  v What%lover* ofCflowers!;>will- not  gladly";respond* to^this"appeal, and.  what "gopdj news "it is to hear--that  these .'patients7are ^able-jlovwork. in,  the *gardenV ^It is^_easily seen .what'  a difference there Js'betweeh inter-  ested, convalescents" and ^nionoton-  olis-ohesVTo" plant "the bulbs) to  lend, and care.for Jthem,.to watch  for "the" appearance" bf the .pretty-'  flpwerr and^enjqy later.the:perfection of the "blossom; will be'a.pleas--  ure^of anticipation and realization  ^which will do much to interest the  convalescents of /the -returned* sol-  diers at Balfour during the winter  months.. * V       V   V~.- > ,  1 Those"-willing' to contribute will  please^comiiiunicate^with-the-Sup-  erinte'ndeiit Soldiers' Comforts, 4J'  Unit,' M.H.C." Command, Shaugh-^  nessy Conv. Hospital, Vancouver  in'moving a resolution,of crUicism"  declared   amid - applause   that   be-V  V'  system *- of   ignoring   ....      v ���������������������������.   ^-rf..  views-of  the,"men   who" elected^;viV^-rf���������������������������������������������f  them,'i the-'provincial -, administraWV^Vj/  tion.jwas absoluely^ on  the"doWn->^ -Sr^'-t  graded and^-dare/n6t:face������������������a"n^elec-^i'c^^* ^?i I  .tion'=here^.op>-eIsewhere  party;'the. loyah Liber^ls/.who^pull������������������<V\V  >"*CS"  the ni misters , in power. ������������������.The ^realy*-'^." -' v. ,.-���������������������������->  enemies "'"of !_'_the ; ^administration  \ycreV>those- who   defended .'this  hole-ahd-cornerJ system, t Libersjl-^'A^ Si  ism," he" asserted," should. not" be-aiv- "f*' "���������������������������"  little machine while "pretending to,  displace-arbig^one. '"* /-V^f" fV>    *  Vv-"V-''VVrVs  ��������������������������� v  CONSTABLE BAILEY ON.JOB  Ten cases of liquor and five of  Chinese med'eine���������������������������for a velly bad.  foot���������������������������are held in the City, IlaJJ to  await instructions fromJthe .Gov-"  eminent as lo policy, as the result  of two raids carried out'last week  by Constable Bailey. The first  search was made of thc Jap boarding house, and here the cases of  liquor were found. It was "shown  at the preliminary hearing that all  had bcen purchased in Vancouver  prior to September 30lh, and were  pui'liascd for private individual  and were about to be taken to.their  homes when the, raid was* made.  Thc raid on the Chinese house followed a day later. Five cases "of  what Sam called med'eine "for a  velly sore foot," but which is said  to look, smell and taste like sam  suie, were discovered and taken to  the lock-up. 'As before stated, tlie  disposition of -the cases will depend upon instructions received  from Victoria. Similar cases in  Vancouver were dismissed- and the  booze turned over to the owners,  it being held that the purchase was  made under the old law but was  delayed in delivery...        - V  OKANAGAN CROPS BIG  *  ii''  ��������������������������� -fT; *���������������������������  ���������������������������   >.--+\ >r -^v^-_������������������ jib  ""^in^'Cicr  . The.-output   of-.'exportabre^pro-;,  duce   from ^the';;Okanagan^ Valleyr:3U^������������������iV"?������������������������������������  this ryear,   according "to   Maxwell^ v'.v'^r?**^  Smith, chairman of the Land Set-.'}  tlemcnt Board; -who-'rccentlyj made";  a . trip   through'the  district,   will  approximate, -3700   carloads,  some.  .500  cars_'in_ excess  of last_ycaj\  Present- estimates"place' 000  cars,.^ c,/  or the  equivalent  of  12,000  tons/   ;  '"������������������  ,for .onions'jilone.   , Approxinilitely   P^;*r  2500 cars-will be required for the" > f"  apple crop, 200 cars for tomatoes, '- ry  Avhile thc balance of the number  quoted wi,ll be required for mixed  shipments*of grain, hay and  root-  crops.   In thc last,week of September   from ~Kelowna "alone "tliere  .were shipped  98 straight cars  in *������������������   .  addition   to   cars  of  mixed   shipments,  ancl  of that  number .daily  from two to four cars went oul by  express.     One   notable   shipment  from thc Okanagan, was the single  train of 17 cars carrying nothing  but sheep, there being some 2000  in   the  consignment,, all   from   thc  Belgian Syndicate property.  If the label on your Press shows'your  subscription has expired, your renewal  is in order;  -   MEDICAL  EXAMINERS  The following men haVe been  appointed on thc Medical Boards  established in this vicinity:  , Kamloops���������������������������President, Capt. F.R.  Pollock, C.A.M.C.,C.E.F.; members,  Capt. M. G. Archibald, C.A.M.C, Dr.  R. W. Irving. ,   *  Revelstoke���������������������������President,   Capt.   11.  E. Lang, C.A.M.C; members', Capt  J. II. Mamilton, C.A.M.C., Dr. j. R.  IL Kelso. V, '  Vernon���������������������������President, Capt. B. E.  Boyce, C.A.M.C; member, Capt. G.  E. Duncan.  Mat Hassen, the auctioneer, has a  big sale oHive stock advertised inlhis  issue of The Press, for the 17th. - THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY-  Thursday, October 11, 1917 ������������������������������������������������������  THE ENDERBY PRESS  AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  11.   M.   WALK Kit  Advertising Kates:   Transient;,  50c an inch lir.st 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, OCTOBER il, 1917  TAKING A LONG CHANCE  The farmers in the vicinity of Armstrong are  pitting Iheir polalo crop ralher: than sell lo the  ���������������������������Evaporator at $22 a Ion, and lhc-Evaporator''people arc bringing spuds in from Alberla,' laying  them down m Armstrong al that price, to keep  lhc bins full. Farmers believe lhc price will.go  higher in lhc spring, and arc preparing lo lake  advantage of llie increase in price. Men Sveil  acquainted wilh crop" conditions in Eastern Canada and lhc stales, and all governmcnl crop re^  porls, do not justify lhis belief'ol" lhc farmers.'-  in facl, lhc reverse will probably be the case.  Canada's Food Controller stales there arc some  10,000,000 bushels of potatoes in Canada in excess of estimated requirements, and he is urging  lhat more po la Iocs he eaten in order to save the  crop. This docs not look like better potato prices  lhis winter. Perhaps the farmer who is turning  down a sure thing now at $22 a ton may win  oul by pitting his crop until Spring, but chances  are againsl him. ' What hc might gain in price,  he stands lo lose iii sorting at the pit and in hauling to market. The roads,lhis fall have been excellent. Twice the load could be hauled today  as could be hauled in the spring. There is the  further possibility ol" lower prices when the pits  j������������������ca=op.Qnad *    *     *   *        *     '-'���������������������������������������������������������������������������������  Uncle Sam is now spending twenty millions of  dollars a day on the war. Of this, twelve millions  goes as loans lo the Allies.  UGLY FACTS WE MUST FACE  The chief staple food of Europe is bread made  from-wheat-flour;Greal Britain,ran industrial  nation trading wilh the world, docs nol grow  morc than one-fifth enough wheat to- feed her  own people. Only f) per cent of the population  previous lo Ihe war were employed upon tlie  land. Britain ordinarily imports her bread skill's  from many countries, including Russia, India,  Auslraila. South America, United Stales and  Canada. This year, war and famine combine to  curtail Ihe usual wheat imports of Grout Brilain.  The result is lhal the civilian population is already on war-bread rations and in Ihe army Ihe  strictest of regulations are in force against waste.  In 11)10 the wheal crop was short throughout  lhe world. The harvest for 1917 in many countries will also be a partial failure. There is al  best only an average crop in Canada this year.  Tlie United Slates has only a comparatively poor  crop. The Argentine Re pub lie's crop is so small  lhal the Government placed an embargo upon  the export of wheal. Russian wheal is cut oil'  by thc enemy grip on Jhe Dardanelles and lhe  Habit' v supplies aie available from Roumania.  Pari of France i.s devastated. Sixty million men  are under arms consuming more lhan in peace  limes, or have been withdrawn from work of  production. And these men musl be fed from  the diminished output of those who are left on  the land.  By raising Ihe milling percentage of flour and  including some more of the whole wheat lhan i.s  normally included in while Hour, Great Britain  has affected a saving of 10 per cent. But even  at lhat the people of the Old Country are reduced  to a ration of four pounds of this war-bread"per  week per person compared with 5% pounds of  white bread per person, weekly in times of peace.  Thc requirements of the allies for 1917 from  other countries is 577,000,000 bushels. The bulk  of this will have to come from North America!  If this continent fails lo supply it thousands will  starve while thc supplies for lhc armies will'be  dangerously jeopardized.  The crop of lhc United Stales for 1917was  estimated in August at 653,000,000 bushels. The  normal consumption-of'lhe United Stales is 600,-  000,000 bushels, leaving only 53,000,000 for export according to August report.  Canada's crop for 1917 is cslimtaed at 254,000,-  000 bushels. Canada consumes about 50,000,000  bushels, with an allowance of 50,000,000 niore  for seed and loss in cleaning. That leaves 154,-  000,000������������������ bushels for export from Canada, plus  53,000,000 from lhe United Stales.  577,000,000 bushels are needed. There is thus  a shortage of"370,000,000 bushels. If all this  shortage had to be met by Canada and the United  States, in proportion'to population-Canada; would  have to make up 7 per cent of the total, or 25,-  000,000 bushels. To do so it would be necessary  for the people to cut down their consumption of  Hour by one-half- But more distant countries  can provide a part of this shortage. It is essential that Canada should supply at least 12,000,000  bushels. This will still leave^38,000,000 bushels  for home consumption, an allowance per annum  of 4% bushels per head of population or over a  ban-el ol" Hour.���������������������������Canada's Food Controller.'  In Brilain lhere is a slrong movement to do  away with afternoon teas so as lo promote food  economy- Afternoon leas arc about as essential  lo a well regulated body as a tail on lhe hind leg  of a dog. It would %bc safe lb wager that there  arc as many people kept "oul of sorts" by afternoon teas as by nightly booze.  OPENING THEIR EYES  Our American allies arc having difficulty in  discovering themselves. They have difficulty in  adjusting themselves-to life'new order of things  brought about by the Government's stringent  war measures. Here's from lhc Los Angeles  Times, one of the mosl conservative and lhe  most influential newspapers wesl of'the Mississippi. "Here is irony for you! Germany, in being crushed by a world ot' enemies, is foisting  ber form of kullure of stale-efficiency, which extirpates lhe individual, upon lhe very "'nations  lhal arc al war wilh her because she declared  her form* of government lo. be the best and  sought lo impose il upon-lhc planet. It is onc  explanation lo say that wc of thc Uniled Stales  have becn forced" lo il by martial emergencies  ���������������������������which is lhe identical explanation of fifty  years ago for welding Germany's heterogenous  stales into a VoVd paVrnalism ancl for transforming the philosophical .romanticists, addicted  lo dreamy" speculation and nursery lore, into a  fearful horde of world-lusling warriors. . ...  The situation is unique: The entire wheal crop  of lhe United Slates has becn 'taken over by the  government; the price of coal has been fixed by  a federal fiat; wool is under partial conIrol; steel  prices for our own war and domestic use, aiid for  lhat of our Allies are soon to; be announced by  the  &SJ&I  oklet Explains  why Kootenay Ranges stay good as  new, long after other ranges have worn  outp how the asbestos joints prevent  leakage of air or drafts; how the alum-  inized flues prevent rust; and why  they require less fuel than other ranges.  Ask our dealer or write for booklet.  MXfenyfc  KOOTENAY RANGE  LONDON      TORONTO      MONTREAL      WINNIPEG      VANCOUVER  ST. JOHN, N.B.     HAMILTON     CALGARY 16  SASKATOON     EDMONTON  For sale fultojv, HARDWARE CO.,J-td,  Are you going to do any  Building- or Repairing-  This Season?  THE FOLLOWING ARE GOOD VALUES:  No. 4 Floorng and Ceiling -. >  15.00 per thousand  No. 4 Drop Siding :...,..... 15.00  Cull Boards :.'..��������������������������� V .....10.00   '   "���������������������������     "  No. 2 Dimension, 2x4 and 2x6 ��������������������������� 15.00       ' V    ""  ORDER YOUR MILL WOOD NOW,  Green Blocks, $1.50-load.  OKANAGAN SAW MILLS, Ltd. E���������������������������derby  Don't Buy Flour v  Before getting our prices on the, car arriving this week.  The same old "FIVE ROSES."     Nothing better.  Full-line of feed for winter feeding.  DILL, BROS.  Gents' Furnishings  government; a fixed govcrnmen tal shedulc  wi th con tTOl_of_cristrilnriioir_is cxpec-  sugai  Tor    .   .._._.  led; railroads and oil fields arc feeling the -.pressure of-governmcnl instructions.''  The Times docs not seem lo know wherc Democracy is drifting, and concludes a dark pen  picture of conditions with these words: "To  maintain such a stale lhe flesh of citizens musl  he .melted down and poured inlo little.molds designed by commissions and decorated with red  tape. -Such elements as individualilyrpersonal  liberty, freedom of speech, and all lhe guarantees���������������������������obscure and obvious���������������������������musl bc permanently, obliterated, as Ihey have nowunder war  emergency heen temporarily abandoned. The  condition we have sketched is extreme, but the  course along which our American governmcnl  is striding in seven league boots leads directly  lo lhat extremity. Our American economic systems are going through a vast transition and  assuming dangerous forms. They can never bc  lhc same when lhis war ends. The upheaval has  been too cataclysmic; and there are some Americans, loyal as any, too, who cannot view olher  lhan apprehensively the coincidence by which  Ibis cataclysm has given inlo the keeping of the  Washington administration 'those far-reaching  autocratic powers it persistently sought to secure  by legislation���������������������������and at the same time has given  if control over a large army. It is too much-as  though German paternalism' had won the war  and had pul a kaiser's crown on Citizen Wilson-"  Russia has anolher crisis. This time Premier  Kerensky is trying to counteract the growing in-  lluence of the Soviet, which is attempting lo dictate the character of the new government. Wilh  each crisis, Russia becomes weaker as a parly lo  lhe war.  A name that stands for the best in hotel service  Enderby  King Edward Hotel, L*L3mmY  Choice cuts always at your command,  and prompt delivery.  GEO. R. SHARPE  WHOLESALE - RETAIL BUTCHER  SECRET SOCIETIES  A college degree, like a cerliiitalc of character,  is a splendid Ihing for one who needs ii.  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 H.REEVES  Secretary  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35, K. of P.  Meets every Monday evening  . in K. of P. Hall.   Visitors cordially invited to attend.  CHAS. HAW1NS, C. C.  H. M. WALKER K.R.S.  R. J. COLTART. M.F.  Hall suitable forConcorts, Dances and all public  entertainments.    For rates, etc., address,   F. FRAVEL. Enderby  PROFESSIONAL  ^ C. SKALING, B. A.  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public.  INSURANCE  Bell Blk. Enderby, B,C.  SYNOPSIS Of COAL MINING REGULATIONS  Coal mining righls of the Dominion in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and  Alberla, the Yukon Territory,* the  Northwest Territories and a portron  of the Province of .British Colu.vnbia,  may be leased for a term of twen'ly-  one years at an annual rental of $1  an acre. Nol more than 25(50 acres  will be leased to one applicant.  Application for a lease must be  made by the applicant in pcrsan to  llie Agent of sub-Agent of the dis-  tricl in which rights applied for are  situated.  In surveyed territory the land,  must be described by sections, or  legal sub-divisions of sections, arid  iri unsurveyed territory the tract  applied for shall be staked out by  lhc applicant himself.  Each application must be accompanied by a fee of $5 which will bo  refunded if the rights applied for  are not available, but not otherwise.  A royally shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the  rate of five cents per ton.  The person operating the mine  shall furnish Ihe Agent with sworn  returns accounting for the full  quantity of merchantable coal  mined and pay the royalty thereon.  If. the coal mining righls are not  operated, such relurns should be  furnished at least once a year.  .,' Thc lease will include the co������������������.I  mining rights only, but the lessee  may be permilied lo 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 lhc Secretary of  lhe Department of the Interior," Ottawa, or lo any Agent or sub-Agent  of Dominion Lands.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy Minisler of the Inlcivor.  N.B.--Unaulhorizcd publication of  Ihis advertisement will not be paid  for.���������������������������83575.  I  and Groceries.      jl  \ <i H"3**r"������������������>.n f"**" "*K v ~. J  i* ���������������������������_���������������������������>     ������������������*-i-\-.'  U.IMQV C^^-^-l tC    ���������������������������      ���������������������������* I  <������������������_i<vtmij������������������UH''fen������������������f'*ftBW>-  *  c?  Thursday, October 11, 1917  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  WAR'S o"MORAL EQUIVALENT"  i "  I    '  War is the lowest, most beastial, expression  of thc brute in man. Arid yet, war has its compensating viiTuesj. Wc shall sec those resulting  from the, present war after the war has ceased  much clcarerc than wc sec Ihem now.   Yet, even  now arc to bc seen wondrous things transpiring ��������������������������� and numerous other  in thc world which will have far-reaching good,wealth  would  follow  And here is the idea  of Professor James a  teacher in Harvard   University,  spoken six  or  more ycars ago: "If there were, instead of military conscription, a conscription of the whole  youthful population lo form for Iwo or three  ycars a part of the army enlisted against adverse  Nature, the injustice would tend to be evened out  benefits to   the  common-  Thc'military  ideals  of  results lo mankind. It was an impossibility to,hardihood and discipline would bc wrought inlo  teach the North American Indian thc vacuity of thc growing fiber of^ the people; no onc ^ would  war until he was leel to contract the work habit, remain blind, as the luxurious classes are now  And civilization has for decades been building blind, logman's real relations to thc globe hc lives  up a social fabric which has become more and j on, and to the permanently solid and hard l'oun-  morc obsessed with the idea of giving one class; da lions  of ihis higher life.    To  coal and iron  military, musl open thc way for peace conscription after the war. This will undoubtedly bring  the solution of many problem* which have defied solution by the best brains in all lands in ages  past. ~  THE MAIN FACTS  \     i  all the education, and Idling another do all the j mines, lo freight-trains,  work.   And as long as this illusion prevailed, thcjccmbcr,   to   dishwashing  ������������������������������������  lo fishing-ficcts in Dc-  Glolhcs-washina   and  need of war was to be, to stilfcn thc moral fiber window-washing, to road-building and tunncl-  of growing youth. What thc world needed when I making, to foundries and stoke-holes, and'lo, the  the, war broke out> and for ycars before, was to frames of sky-scrapers, to telcgraph-pole climb-  be set to work. True, onc class did "work���������������������������had, ing, would our gilded youth bc drafted off ac-  to work, or starve���������������������������but thc gilded youlh of thc cording lo their choice, to get thc childishness  army of rich the world over, were nourished in knocked out of them, and to come back into so-  thc belief that human service meant to bc waited ciety with healthier' sympathies ancl soberer  on, hot to serve others.   Men were made exempt!ideas-   They would have paid ihe'blood-tax, done  their part in the" immemorial'human warfare  against Nature; lhcy would tread thc earth more  proudly; the women would.value them more  highly; they would be better fathers and teachers  of the following generation.     )  "Such a conscription, with the stale of public  opinion lhat would have required it, and thc  moral fruits'it would bear, would preserve in thc  from the necessary work of  the world in thc  sacred name of "education."  Long before thc war broke oul Germany excused "her* military' spirit by saying her army  taught obedience,' decency, cleanliness, system,  courtesy,, a civil tongue, and, in fact, gave lhc  youth a general moral ancl spiritual keel-hauling  and setting-up, which was otherwise not obtainable. AIL of which1 is now recognized as true by midst of a pacific civilization the manly virtues  most nations, our own included- We now recog-1 which the military parly is so afraid of seeing  nizc that without thc army society would become disappear in peace. Wc~ would get toughness  flabby; weak, dissolute, degenerate. Thc army | without callousness, authority with as little crim-  puts -men on a parity and makes thc growing ihal cruelty as possible, .and painful work done  youth immune.from the inflated ego. j cheerily,   because   the   duty   is   temporary   and  - In so saying wcare not arguing in favor of thc threatens not, as now, to degrade thc whole re-  war spirit.   We arc only recognizing a faefwhich j maindcr of one's fife. ' /  no man will attempt lo deny.   But after going, ^VT spoke of the 'moral equivalent' of war.; So  this far, wc do not have to go to the extreme and  say' that wars arc' necessary. However, thc* fact  is wc will never do away with war-until we.begin  to grow something better to take its place in ac  iar, war has been the only force that* can discipline a whole community, ahdVuntil an equivalent discipline, is organized, I believe that war  must have its way.   But I have no serious doubt  complishing that which is admitted of war.   It that thc ordinary prides and shames of social  is" not necessary for us to travel through hell to  reach heaven. To "argue that'wars arc necessary  is to argue-that wc clo." As-a substitute for war  and an immunity bath from the spirit of the  mollycoddle, Aristotle, >vtio lived four hundred  .years before Christ, argued; that "Peace abroad  is only possible when wc'begin to "realize that our  greatest dangers are from the enemies that lurk  in our own camps." , Aristotle was the first  scientist.     His themc^was Nature, thc study of  man, once, developed to a-ccrtain..intensity, are  capable'"of organizing such ,a moral equivalent  as I have sketched,-or some other just as effective]  for preserving manliness of type.  /Thoii^-' at ihe*  historic opportunities."  ' Thc war has hrought vcr^neaiv the* realization  of this Utopian Idea of,peace 'conscription , .The  Nature, the overcoming of the adverse: forces of position' taken by thc'United States as".wel!as  Nature, and tlie final" mastery' of ��������������������������� "Nature. w In England and tlie olher nations"at*vyar, lhal lhc  Plato's "Republic" is a similar idea���������������������������only Plato rights of the individual must take1 ���������������������������ieeo'nd-place;  offered it as a mitigation of thc war spirit; not as land that thc stale can conscript the'services of.  a substitute. V , -.-.- lhe individual lor service not military as well as  ^vf-^-M  MEDICAL  BOARD  6.  These Men Will Help You Decide  Are you liable to be selected for  service under the Military Service Acl?  The answer to this question is  being made readily available for you.  Remember that the first class to be  called includes only men between the  ages of 20 and 34, both inclusive,  who are unmarried or widowers without children, those married after  July 6, 1917, being deemed single  for the purposes of the Act. -  Medical, Boards are now being  established throughout Canada.These  Boards will examine, free of charge  and obligation, all men who wish to be  examined as to their physical fitness  for military service. They will tell you  in a very short time whether your  physical condition absolves you from  the call or makes you liable for  selection.  It is important that you obtain  this information as soon as possible*  A certificate of ' unfitness, from a  Medical Board will secure for you  freedom from responsibility under the  Military Service Act from any Exemp-  ��������������������������� tion Tribunal. A certificate of fitness  will not' preclude an appeal for  exemption on any ground.  In order that you may be able to  Rlan your future with certainty, visit a  ledical Board as soon as possible and  find out if you are liable to be selected.  Your family and your employer are  interested as well as yourself.  Issued by  The Military Service Council.  131  The armies jnust have men.  The armies must have food.  Victory depends on both.  There is a world famine in wheat.  There is a world shortage of beef.  There is a world shortage of bacon.  ,Canada has abundance of other foods-  Britain is seriously menaced by submarines.  Canada must eat less white bread and reduce  wheat   consumption   at   home * bv    12,000,000 (  bushels.     . . v ,        _   - !  Canada must send 25 per cent more beef and I  bacon to the Allies.        . ��������������������������� \        ,        .  Housewives must-absolutely eliminate waste.)  Every Canadian household should be pledged,'  to food service. ,   ' - '  Greeting  Card*  is  are next in  ' order  Comenhagen  IS TEE WORLD'S BEST CHEW  I  It is manufactured  tobacco in its purest  ���������������������������form. '  -It  has  a  pleasing  flavor.  It is^tobacco scien-\  tifically_ prepared  for man's use. '77 SS  ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ^-"\/VW 7.. .vv_  .^���������������������������**fV*'l  .-.'.j-  jWJ  ��������������������������� ��������������������������� *M,y &fea  When you need anything in the line of  Commercial .Printing, 'phone the  Home Printer V.  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY-  Thursday, October 11, 1917  SPEAKING OUT AGAINST WAR  ihe Food  Controller's Ollice, there  was a  very ���������������������������satisfactory saving in  white  bread,  beef  and'bacon   for  the first month of the national food  saving plan inaugurated August 17  by lhe Dominion Government. Reports are not complete for the entire  Dominion,  but   those  already  received ������������������������������������������������������indicate  that  the  saving  in all parts of the'country has been  large'measured in  percentage and  enormous when considered  in  the  aggregate of pounds.    Four establishments alone in one city affected  a saving of 0 1-2 tons of beef and  .3  3-5   tons  of  bacon.    Add   these  figures   to   lhe    number   of  other  public  eating  places   in' the  same  cily, and  then add  all  from other  Canadian cities, and you can easily  sec how great has been the saving  in consumption of these two commodities.  Reports already received by the  Food Controller's Qilice show a reduction of 20 per cent in the con-  sum p1 ion of while bread as a result of the provision of substitutes.  in order that Canada might send  to the Allied countries its share of  the enormous amount of wheat required, the normal consumption at  home will have'lo be reduced from  Ii to A 1-2 bushels per capita. This  means lhal where wc are accustomed to eat 'I slices of white  bread wc-musl now eat only 3, and  I'or lhal othcr slice- cat a bread  made from some other cereal, such  as rye, barley, corn, or eat its  equivalent of barley, rice, oalmcal  or other cereal food.  The war party in Germany, tlie  greatest of the autocrats, is not enjoying a rosy path in dealing "syith  the people.   There have been mut-  terings heard against the continuance of war, coming from the people   of  Germany   for  weeks   past,  and a few days ago, according to  an   Amsterdam    dispatch,    George  Gothein,   Progressive    member  of  the Reichstag, is quoted as having  said  at  a 'meeting .of  the  Central  Committee   of   his   parly   that   although  the military -situation  was  satisfactory lhere was no hope of  crushing    Germany's    enemies   on  land.    As  for the submarine campaign,- 7,000,000   tons  of  shipping  had been sunk, he asserted, but no  disposition   toward' peace   on   the  part  of   England   was  discernible;'  "America   cannot    be    forced    to  nilake   peace,"   Herr .Gothein   continued. "We cannot force America  to   pay   a   war   indemnity.    There  lemains o'nly England."   But should  we, in order to obtain an indemnity: of 10,0000,000,000 marks, sacrifice 50,000,000,000 marks' aiid another half ^million  men?"  Germany's a,llies, Herr Gothein  continued, were not inclined to  continue lhc war for pan-German  plans of conquest but were striving for, peace by arbitration and  conciliation, while the pan-Germans' clamor for' annexation was  finding a bad reception among  Ihem. He asserted thai the long  working hours and insufficient  feeding at home increased the desire for peace among thc workers,  and that strikes might be expected  if the war should be continued for  aims of conquest.  Reliable Merchandise  ..������������������������������������������������������*." . - 4 ���������������������������  at Right Prices  When in doubt as to where you can  get anything- of quality for the home or  to wear, remember the old-established  reliable firm of pioneer days. To-da$,  just as of old, we're always ready to  serve you with the dependable goods.  CITY  OF  Compilation   of  Cily  Year 1918.  ENDERBY  Voters'-*- List,  NOTICE is hereby given that,  under the provisions of the 'Municipal Elections Act, Householders  and License ' Holders desiring to  have their names placed on the  Voters' List for the year 1018 are  required'lo'make a statutory, declaration of qualification, which  declaration 'must bc delivered to  the clerk of the municipality  within Iwo days after it i.s made,  "=an( Viid H a lcr=t liirn^���������������������������fHvc'J^n^cl oclr  in the afternoon of the 31st day of  October, 1017.  Form  of declaration can be obtained at the City Mall.  GRAHAM   ROSOMAN,  City Clerk.  At the same time there comes  from the United States, the greatest of the Democratic countries,  similar multerings against the war  party, there. Senator LaFolletle,  speaking in the Senate on Oct.Glh,  said. "Sin.cc,'the declaration of war  the triumphant war party has pursued those senators and representatives who voted against war with  malicious falsehood and recklessly  libelous attacks, going to the ex-  tremejimit of charging them with  treason. I find senators, accused  of the highest crimes "of which  any man - can be guilty���������������������������treason  and disloyalty, accused not only |  with no evidence to support the  accusation, but wilhoul thc suggestion that such evidence anywhere exists. But it is not alone  members of Congress the war  party in this country has sought to  intimidate. The mandate has gone  forth to the sovereign people that  they must be silent while those  things-are being done by iheir government which most vitally concern their well-being, their happiness and their lives. Today and  =fo r-=fweclcs=?p a stf^h on est^ainxMTTw?  abiding citizens of this country  are being terrorized and outraged  in their rights by those sworn to  uphold the laws and protect the  rights of thc people.   I have in my  EVERY DEPARTMENT THROUGHOUT OUR ENTIRE STORE ABOUNDS .WITH THE  CHOICEST ARRAY OF MERCHANDISE. THE ASSORTMENT AND DISPLAY WOULD  BE A CREDIT TO ANY OF THE LARGER CITY STORES-  ON THE SECOND FLOOR IN OUR READY-TO-WEAR SALON YOU WILL FIND  THE MARKET'S LATEST FASHIONS IN WOMAN'S SUITS, COATS, SKIRTS, SWEATERS  \ WAISTS, CHICK MILLINERY; ALSO WOMAN'S AND CHILDREN'S UNDERWEAR, ETC.  HOUSEFURNISHING DEPARTMENT��������������������������� EVERYTHING REQUIRED IN DRAPERIES,  CARPETS,   RUGS,   LINOLEUM, KITCHENWAREV and CHINAWARE. ALSO OUR COSEY  TEA ROOM. V, -   ���������������������������->. '     \  GROUND FLOOR.���������������������������DRESS GOODS, SILKS,  HOUSEHOLD  LINEN,   AND  FANCY  DRY GOODS; BOOTS, SHOES, RUBBERS, GAITERS, ETC. - /.  MEN'S AND BOY'S WEAR SECTION AND^ OUR PURITY GROCERY DEPT.  VERNON, B. C.  Take   advantage  Sale Prices at  Enderby Music  Store  of  the  the  MUST CLOSE OUT THE BALANCE OF MY STOCK BY THE  1:1th OF NOVEMBER.    WHILE THEY LAST WE WILL  SELL���������������������������  Water Glasses at . .50c per doz 6-inch Plates 50c per doz  S-inch Plates 65c per doz 10-inch Plates 75c per doz  Cups and Saucers $1.10 per doz  Electric  Shades    15c  Sheet Music and Folios, 50 per  cent off.  Everything Else at Cost or Less  possession, numerous affidavits establishing the, fact that people are  being, unlawfully arrested, thrown  into jail, held iii communicado\for  days,   only   to   be   eventually   released,  without  ever  having been  take1', inlo court, because they have  committed no crime.   Private residences   arc   being   invaded,   loyal  citizens    of    undoubted    integrity  and   probity  arrested,  cross-examined and the most sacred constitutional   rights  guaranteed   to  every  citizen   are  being  continually  violated.   It appears to be the purpose  of those conducting .this campaign  4o=4-h ro w=t h e=G0 u nir-y^i n to--a-=state-  of terror, to coerce public opinion,  to   stifle   criticism   and   suppress  discussion  of  the'great issues involved in this war.   It is a strange  doctrine wc hear these days, that  the   mass  of  people   who  pay  in  money,  misery  and  blood  all  the  costs of this war, out of which a  favored J'cw profit so largely, may  not ' freely   and    publicly   discuss  terms of peace."  Senator LaFollcl'e, citing the  Paris economic conference as evidence of what "war fever" will  do, said: "The Allies entered into  a compact of commercial vengeance to be executed against thc  Central. Powers aflcr peace shall  be declared. 1 believe no single  :ic't has done so much to solidify  lhe resistance of the Central  Powers and secure the determined  support of Iheir peoples as this  one acl. The people of lhe Central  Powers reason that if they arc to  I'rtce commercial slavery after the  war, they may as well die fighting.'  FIRST BIG COMBINED SALE BY  PUBUG  to he held at the  152  Head of Live Stock  Comprising Registered and Grade Beef and Dairy Cattle, Swine,  and Sheep; Males and Females of various breeds. {S  Full particulars in posters or from the undersigned.  Terms, Cash.  Don't forget the date.  MAT HASSEN  Sale Manager and Auctioneer .  FIRST DRAFT THIS WEEK  J. E. CRANE  Enderby, B. C.  It is reported that the Military  Service proclamation 'lo be issued  October 13th will call up 25,000  men, probably in December, and  subsequently at the rate of 10,000  men per month until the required  number of soldiers t������������������ reinforce the  Canadian forces in France are secured.  WE CARRY A FULL LINE OF  Groceries, Flour and Feed  v WHICH'ARE ALWAYS FRESH, AND PRICES LOW.  '._ Ous Motto-"QUALITY AND SERVICE"        ���������������������������  TEECE & SON, yySfffifilMfc  MAT HASSEN  Auctioned  ancl Live Stock Salesman  Farm Sales my specialty.    Sec me  about  your/ sales  Armslrong  B. C.  Are your  Butter Wraps  running low?  Better order some now

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