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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Nov 1, 1917

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 #  PRES  Enderby, B._C, November 1, 1917  AND      W A  LKER'S  WEEKLY  Vol. 10; No.36; Whole No. 488  LIEUTENANTS GLEN  Honored by Citizens of Enderby and District  The citizens of Enderby and district  honored  themselves  by  honoring the first  active-service boys  to' come home from the front���������������������������ahd  honoring them so well.   The complimentary,   supper   given. in   the  Opera House last Monday   evening  was an affair that should bc long  remembered.   To the ladies of the  district, who provided so sumptuously   for   the    tables,; too   much  praise cannot bc given".   In fact, it  made onc feel, to look at the tables  that it would be rather an embarrassing   moment   for   all   had   the  -Canadian  food "controller come in  upon the   gathering.     However, it  was   more   an   outpouring   of  'the  good will of the people" in a desire  to do justice to the occasion, than  any desire to ignore the pleadings  of the  food  controller in  the  interest    of    food   economy.      Two  hundred  people were  entertained,  representative  of  the  district.     It  was  a  glad  welcome  home,  even  for   only   a   few   days,   of   Flight  Lieutenant   James    Glen   and   his  brother,   Sub-Lieutenant    Kenneth  '. Glen, and an effort to express in a  small   way  at  least,  the  pride  of  our citizens in having.the honor to  receive these boys who have won  conspicuous   decoration    for   bravery   in   action.     The   affair   was  planned to be a simple supper, but  when the tables were laid and provision had to'be made for so many  guests, it developed inlo a banquet  of rather  pretentious  proportions.  Admirable  speeches  were  given  in reply to toasts by Messrs. Smedley, Welsh and Brown, and Revs.  J. A. Dow and J. H. Gretton, Mayor  ���������������������������Dill and City Clerk Rosoman, with  - songs and recitations by Miss Robinson, Mr. Gibbs, Mr. Kent, Mr.  Hatt and Mr. Winter.   Mr. Harkins  - gave much' appreciated selections  on'the clarionet, and'Mrs. F. Dill a  piano sonata, which was excellently, rendered and entnusiastically  received.  The feature of the evening, however, was the talk given by Lieut.  Jas.-Glen, on the general handling  of a flying unit on the battle, front.  Men who have iiever been nearer  than. O.'OOO miles to the fighting  line can now and then find a hearing for Iheir "fine writing," ambiguity and verboschess, but when  a man talks who has been there  and knows, then only clo we see in  the simple word, and the clear,  direct, honest way of expressing  his thought, just .what war means.  In lucid language, remarkably well  chosen, Lieut. Glen told the story  of what the eye of the British and  French armies must do on the battle front. It was a story devoid of  any boasting of air supremacy, superior marksmanship or outstanding achievement. It did not laud  our own fighting power and deprecate that of the enemy. He did  not breath a word of hate for the  men he went thousands of feet into  "the^airtb^bring^downrnor'-didHie  undervalue the fighting qualities  of thc airmen he had opposed and  brought down. He clid not breath  a. word of "chestiness" for the big  things he himself had ' accomplished���������������������������in fact, he told nothing  of wdiat had taken place in any air  raid hc was ever sent upon; nothing of thc heroism required by the  boys in the flying corps; nothing  of them going, up and coming  down to.death.  All air squadrons al the front, hc  said, arc made up of miits of eight  machines and two spares. These  are under command of the army  commander, and each unit works  within certain lines extending over  a front of varied mileage, depending upon thc concentration of the  enemy ancl the objects to be attained. He described in passing  the general difference between the  one-man and 'the two-man flying  machines, and the general purpose  to which these machines are put.  some fly close to the ground and  are in direct touch by wireless  with the artillery, and direct thc  fire upon the enemy. Others arc  for general recoqnoitering, aerial  photography, etc. It is. possible,  he said, to. photograph the enemy's  trench system on a clear day from  a height of 20,000 fect.and so clearly are the objects shown when the  picture is enlarged that it is possible to see the men in the trenches.  Each sector is photographed  daily when the weather permits,  or as occasion requires, and thus  a record is kept of every movement of troops by thc enemy, and  by this means, too, it is made possible to accurately lay out a sector  into squares so as 'to enable the artillery to drop bombs on any given  position day or night and clean it  up. Speaking of the fighting machines, the class he has driven,  Lieut. Glen modestly told a story  which held thc large audience at  the tables deeply absorbed.   There  was not a harsh note sounded by  this boyish hero of thc air. He did  not praise   the  flying  men   of the  enemy, nor  clid   hc   belittle  them.  The daily work of the lighting men  of thc air   starts   at   daylight and  ends at dark.   One is called, say at  2 a.m.    Hc dresses and is served  with  the ever-present  cup  of  tea  whether he wants it or  not.    He  then  proceeds to  his macl.'  assisted   aboard,  strapped   in,   ...S  rudder turned  over and  away he  goes.   The machines go up one at  a time, ancl form in flight formation far up in the air.   They fly in  three-hour  shifts.    Thc  object  of  the  fighting machines is th  clean  up the air within their allotted sector.      Conditions    are    somewhat  different  now to  what 'they were  some   months    ago.      Today,   onc  mounts into the air after a single  machine, only to find perhaps 30  or 40 ready for him; others dive  into what looks like a single-man  machine ancl "easy meat," and discover when too .late that it carries  two   men   and   heavy   guns.     Our  casualties,  he   said,   in the flying  corps are in a large measure due  to the eagerness of inexperienced  men to   get   into   the   fray.     One  must learn a lot of tricks by actual  lighting  experience  which   cannot  be learned in any othcr way.   Under certain  conditions  an  experienced   aviator   in   a   fighting   machine may shoot down an enemy  as easily as "shooting fish in a rain  barrel."    Get on a dead-level with  your antagonist and run in on him  from the rear, and it's all over in  a few   seconds.    But   if  your antagonist turns and catches yoiu in'  the rear, or endeavors to, the object  then would  be  to  go  up  oi  down, loop the loop���������������������������anything !o  get out of his way and be frtv. to  come after him again. - When you  once get in touch wilh i machine  you must stay with it until one or  the othcr is brought down. '1 bus  tar, Lieut. Glen said, hc had bcen  unusually fortunate. But it'i.s only  a question of jime when a fellow  will bc caught napping by the  other fellow.  Lieut. Glen expressed the sincere appreciation, on t behalf ol' his  brother and himself, to the people  of Enderby for the many kind  words spoken of thciji and for thc  fuller expression of (good will in  the complimentary flipper given  them. Sub-Lieut. Kenneth Glen  begged to be excused: He hai just  finished a long journey, having arrived that morning from England,  and was not'prepared to speaki  ENDERBY NEWS IN BRIEF  &  to  Inspector Anstey paid a visif  the Enderby school this sveek._  John Gardner returned from the  Northwest on Tuesday, where he  spent the summer.  The ladies of St. George's W. A.  will hold a sale of work on thc  24Ih of November.. ,  Wm. Mack spent a few days in  Enderby this week enroute from  the East to thc coast.  , The past, few nights of frosty  weather has revived interest in the  possibilities of curling on tea.  Mr. and Mrs'. W. R. Barrows avc  preparing to leave for* the coast in  a few days. They will spend tb.������������������  week-end at Sicamous.  The many friends of Mrs. Frank  Hassard ��������������������������� will be pleased to learn  that she is favorably recovering  from her recent illness.  There was a-light fall of snow  Monday morning,,s which has disappeared from the level. The hills  continue to hold the ���������������������������; beautiful in  unexposed spots. "_   , {  Mrs. F. A. Abbott, of Mabel Lake,  underwent a major operation at  the Vancouver hospital last week,  and at last reports was improving  most favorably.  Special memorial services "for  those fallen in the war will be held  in St. George's Church ncxt Sunday, morning and evening. Holv  Communion at 8 a.m., Matins and  Holy Communion 11 a. m., Evensong, 7.30 p.m.  John LaForge surprised his host  of Enderby friends a week or ten  days ago by stealing away to Vernon and there marrying Miss Alma  Thomas. Later they moved to Vancouver, wherc Jack has a good position in thc ship yards.  Chas. E. Strickland gives 53 reasons to all enquirers as to .why he  finds it necessary lo quit the niilk-  business and ship his.cream to the  creamery. Every one of those reasons' carries a tail, a pair of horns  and four teats, and ail are kept  within'lhe city limits of Enderby.  A public meeting of the Northern  Okanagan Pouliry Association.will  be held in the brick block at-Armstrong at 2 p.m. on Friday, Nov. 9.  All members' and those interested  are requested to attend, or communicate their wishes to-the secretary, previous to 'that date. Business, arranging for district show.  Mr. Henderson, travelling organizer for the Liberty Loan bond is  sue, was in Enderby this week do  ing* the initial work preparatory t<.  a thorough organization of the district. It is understood that these  Liberty Loan bonds will bc put on  sale about the 12th of November,  and a whirl-wind campaign will  be inaugurated to sell the bonds.  Not to be outdone by Mars; thc  Storkc has becn busy in Enderby  dislrict this week. To the home  of Mr. and Mrs. Baldwin',Grindrod,  he brniu-'M a son. on tho 28th.   To  the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jess  Tomkinson, Grindrod, hc fetched a '  son, on the 30th. To the home of  Mr. and Mrs. Oppertshauscr, and  that of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Fravel, Enderby, he toted sons on the  31st.  Seventy-three Christmas boxes  were sent this week to the Enderby  boys at the front by the Trench  Comfort Club. Those going to the  boys in the trenches weighed seven  pounds each and those to England  three, pounds. Postage was paid  on the parcels to the amount of  roughly $50. The ladies of thc Club  desire to thank sincerely all those  who contributed to the'boxes or  assisted in any way.  Intensely " interesting   were   the  addresses" given last Sunday morn- .  ing and evening in the Presbyterian and Methodist churches "by Air.  Hatt, of Calgary, a Y.M.C.A. secretary, who told the work of the association   on   the   Flanders., tront;  how  the trying hours were made  light for thc soldiers, and how the  "Y" looked after, their material as  well ��������������������������� as    spiritual    welfare.   ��������������������������� He  spoke  as   the ^forerunner   for  thc  meeting    held    in    the    Methodist  church last evening by Capt; Pearson,  senior  Y.M.C.A. military  secretary, ��������������������������� who,  in  his-turn,  gave, a  simple story of the heroism of our  -  Canadian boys in the trenches���������������������������a  itory so replete with incidents of  iravcry and sacrilice as to make it  .  me of thc, most interesting ahd in-   .  spiring  stories   ever- told.-'   These  talks-on   the  war  are  used   as-a  stepping   stone    for.   the   greatest  campaign to raise*"funds for the Y..,  M. C. A. work at the front that has  yet been inaugurated in the'West..  There was raised in cash.at the Hlnder'-v"*-  by meeting ?232, and'an additional $872 ;.  was pledged, which," with $360 already- ���������������������������'_���������������������������  in hand makes-Enderby tota' contribu-"^ S  tion'to the "YM   approximately'^1,464'V,'.  i *  Why does Canada Raise Mpicey  by Selling Bonds?    J  BONDS are issued payable in ten or twenty years, as the case may be.  It means that repayment of the money will be spread over ten or twenty  years instead of being raised by taxation to meet current expenditures.  To raise by taxation all the money as fast as it is needed to carry on  Canada's share in winning the war, would be an unbearable burden upon  the people..  It would mean that more than a million dollars a day would have to be  raised right now.'  But to raise money by selling Canada's  Victory Bonds means that those of the  next generation who will benefit by the  sacrifices this generation is making;  ���������������������������who will share in the freedom this  generation is fighting for and largely paying  for���������������������������will also pay their share.  ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ���������������������������  And when you buy Canada's Victory  Bonds you make a first-class business investment in a security that is absolutely  safe, likely to enhance in value after the  war, and bearing a good rate of interest.  You help the country by keeping open  the British, market for Canadian products  and this helps the general welfare in which  you share.  ��������������������������� ��������������������������� *  And again, every Canadian who buys  a Victory Bond becomes a financial partner  or backer of Canada in the war.  When you buy a Canada Victory Bond  you give a personal pledge that you are  going to help to win the war.  Every man and woman in Canada can  help to win the war by buying Canada's  Victory Bonds. And Canada wants the  personal, individual interest and co-operation of every man and woman in the  country.  The buying of Victory Bonds by the  whole people unites them in a determination  to win the war.  Every purchase of. Canada's Victory  Bonds is a blow for freedom against the  tyranny of German Kultur.  Every bond sold is a new guarantee  that Canada is in the war; to the finish,  until victory is with the Allies and the  world has been made safe to live in.  Every bond you buy is a new pledge  that Canada will remain true to herself, the  Empire, the Allies and to freedom's cause.  So it is both patriotic and good business to '        ���������������������������        ���������������������������   ���������������������������  > . .*���������������������������!  ' V   ���������������������������  ��������������������������� *-��������������������������� \  ���������������������������.. v >-. i*  : "s:&%\  ,~S -f&���������������������������X  :;.y"'j!i%ai  Si &%  7- \s&l  IT'l.    -^ *    i    4jf  ���������������������������*S-rMA  v...---.* I  Buy Canada's Victory Bonds  Issued by Canada's Victory Loan Committee  in co-operation with the Minister of Finance  of the Dominion of Canada.  72 THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY-  Thursday, November 1, 191"/  the front to tell how  we're going io    ���������������������������  finish7 Kaiser'Bill  THE ENDERBY PRESS  AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  II.   M.   WAI.KHII  Advertising Kale.-;:   Transient,  50c an inch first insertion,  25c eacli subsequent insertion.    Contract advertising. SI an inch per month.  Published  every   Thursday at    Enderby.   K. C.  at  $2   per  year,   by   the  Walker   Press.  THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1917  MUNICIPAL-OWNED  ELECTRIC  PLANT  Al ii recent meeting of tlie Enderby Board of  Trade il v/as decided to place before lhe City  Council a rcqucsl thai the cily inquire into lhe  cosl of creeling and operating a power house lo  gene rale an electric current sullicienl for power  and lighting purposes for Enderby, and lhc adjacent farming commimily. Wilh Ihesc details  in llie possession of llie cily, an answer could  then he given on lhc question so oi'len raised as  lo why thc cily docs not own its own electric  plant. " For two years or more lhc city has been  paying a man to lake a record for thc Dominion  Government of the flow of waler in thc Brash,  creek, the source of thc cily water supply. Thc  object of getting this record for a period of three  years was" to prove the sufficiency of thc volume  before al templing to utilize it for power purposes. Tliis information will soon have been obtained. It will Ihen bc possible i'or thc cily lo say  lo lhc ratepayers exactly what volume of water  is obtainable there, and the feasibility of creeling  an electric power plant.  In taking up the mallet' of an.electric plant  Enderby would be following in Ihe footsteps of  every progressive lown in the Dominion. Few  towns would bc wilhoul a municipal owned elec-  Trie plant iTTl coulirn^fuulTor as 1 i ft le" outlay as  would bc necessary here. And in laking up lhc  question and going inlo it on a business basis,  Endcrhy would bc doing something quite as satisfactory lo the Okanagan Saw Mills, owners of"  the existing plant, as lo the city itself. Therefore  lhere need he no feeling in the mailer  Sir Adam Beck, chairman of the Hydro-Electric Commission of Ontario, in an address before  the rccenI convention of Canadian -Municipalities  told of the remarkable success which has al-  lended lhc inslilulion of electric lighting and  power plants by Ontario towns, and llie lighting  (if farming communities from central points al  cost of carrying lhe current, elc. In the dislrict  of South Oxford and Easl Elgin, he said, they  have onc hundred and fifty farmers lying between Tillsonburg. Springfield, Aylmcr and other  lowns. You might travel in lhal district for forty  miles and you will never be out of sight, al night,  <T a farm lhal has nol got an electric lamp on  llie en trance lo lhe farm. In Ontario the Hydro  commission fixes the rales, and lhcy are such as  will lake care of themselves. In Exeter, aiid Mr.  Beck gives this as an example of every municipality. Ihe average consumption is twelve and a  half horse-power. They light their streets, they  light their churches, shops, and had a surplus of  $\X. after ihe lirsl year of operation. Asked as  lo lhe average charge for current to a home, Mr.  Beck said: "I used lasl month between eight and  pine hundred kilowals. I signed a cheque today  for *!).00."  proper that each ancl every citizen of Canada  should do equal service by selective draft, and,  whereas, if ilesh and blood is conscripted, it must  be self-evident lhat wealth, which is not nearly  so vital lo the nation's life, should bc conscripted.  Therefore be it resolved that lhis convention of  the Union of Canadian Municipalities urge upon  thc Federal Government the advisability of conscripting wealth along lhc lines followed in Great  Britain al the present time."  THE ISSUE IS GRAVE  In the forthcoming election the people of Canada will be called upon to make the most fateful  decision lhat this counlry will ever be called  upon'to''make. The issue far transcends that of  mere partisanship and will be clearcut and  definite. The question to be decided will be  shall Canada remain in the war or shall Canada  quit the war. That will be the issue, that is the  issue today, pure and simple. Wc cannot escape  it.   It is upon us.  If anyone doubts (his statement, let him take  lhe records of the registration centres under the  compulsory service act. Almost in every case  lhe records show at least 90 per cent of the registrations claiming exemption under the act. In  olher words, out of every 100 single men registering, at least 90 of them are asking exemption  From" servicer In many instances the per centage  demanding exemption is higher than ninety. It  is the reverse of what was anticipated. Our men  at the head of affairs did not expect any such a  condition to arise. But it is here. Let us not  mistake ils meaning. Wc can sec no good to  :ome from blinding our eyes lo il.' It must be  Faced, whether il be whal we should wish or nol.  Some tell us lhc men opposed lo" lhc war policy  ire much in the minority. Can wc all'ord to rest  assured on this point? We do not believe so.  ihe young men called under lhc conscription  icl, come from lhc homes of Canada. They do  not represent a particular class ol* citizens who  by creed or calling are opposed lo war. They  represent the average Canadian home. Therefore, the position taken by them is indicative of  lhc spirit which dominates lhc home. Wc cannot escape it, though wc should like to.  Newspapers here and there arc finding- fault  wilh lhe young men for appealing to the exemption boards. They find fault with thc general  itlilude of thc people with regard to consenp-  lion. Bul is this justifiable? Can anything bc  gained by it? Thc people arc making their position clear. We do not for a moment think Ihey  aie opposed lo thc Government's war measures;  nor do Ihey cherish any thought of Canada's-escaping further burdens of the war. Bul lhcy arc  sounding the alarm. Not that thc young men of  Canada, or lhc homes they come from arc any  less loyal lhan'those represented in the first drall  of volunteers, but lhcy arc looking morc inlo the  Future now than" they did in the first days of thc  war. As lhis is true of Canada, it is true of the  people of every fighting country, enemy as well  as friend. The people of lhe world arc tired of  war. They arc sick of it. Il is not strange thai  Canada should share Uic feeling which is so  general thc world over. II is a position the common peoples oi' the world have been driven inlo.  by the military powers. And while all recognize  lhal it is an impossibility lo escape from the catastrophe lhe world has been brought lo, thc  common people arc beginning to realize that they  must bring their own governments back lo sanity and reason if thc best in lhe world is lo escape lolanicstrticlimv. - =~"  These are lhe final days of autocratic governments and class privilege.' Autocracy and capitalism arc hand in hand. They live or go down  together. The. issue is graver than wc think. It  is lhe prelude lo the incoming of that Democracy  of lhc common people the world has long sought.  The exemption tribunals of Canada will have  lhcir hands full. If we are lo get the required  number of- men to keep the Canadian-forccs-up-  lo lighling strength, the commissioners will have  to disallow thousands ol" exemption claims. This  cannot be avoided. Bul il would be well for our  governmcnl lo recognize the stand taken by our  Canadian homes on the conscription .measure.  Thc voice of the common people, the sane, sober  men ol" the counlry, is nol heard from the housetops as is the voice of thc politician and the war  monger, but it musl be listened lo sooner or  later! Wc arc now hearing only thc whispering;  lhc real voice will nol bc heard this year, ancl it  may be silenced ncxt year, but nol much longer '  APPRECIATION OF CHILD LIFE  Your Range 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  KOOTENAY RANGE  LONDOM      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  Cull Boards���������������������������' ���������������������������'���������������������������������������������������������������������������������. ,  ...10.00       "   ������������������ "  N o. 2 Dimension, 2x4 arid 2x6 ��������������������������� ��������������������������� :> 15.00  ORDER YOUR MILL WOOD NOW,    DRY Blocks, $2.00 load  OKANAGAN SAW MILLS, Ltd. Enderby  We've ready to sei^e your  THE WALKER PRESS  ' ''      ENDERBY,-B.C  Edward  A name that stands for the best in hotel service  King Edward Hotel, L^VRmY  Enderby  Choice cuts always at your command,  and prompt delivery:  GE07RrSHARPE  wholesale'- retail butcher  SECRET SOCIETIES  CONSCRIPTION OF WEALTH  This (|!ieslion seems lo be ("Minnaiiding m'>'e  iillciilio.ii in Canada lh;in il did a lew months  ago. Al lhc recent convention of Canadian  *i!iini"ip:ililics held in Toronto it resolution was  passed:   "Whereas  il   is   regarded  as   right   and  AI n meeting of onc of our counlry councils a  three hours' discussion took place on good roads  and one hundred thousand dollars was unanimously volcd lo building belter highways in thc  couiilrv. Thc same meeting 'hesitatingly voted  .%'tti() lo help the officially organized society lo  'protect and conserve the childlifc of lhc district.  Anolhcr county council with greal enthusiasm  voted $50,000 to the Patriotic Fund and $250 lo  Ihe Countv Children's Aid Society, whereas a  granl of one thousand dollars would have made  The organization one of lhc most efficient in the  province. The explanation? Wc jusl don'l  realize how supremely important and economical it is lo protect llie boys and girls who arc  going lo be lhe Empire-builders of the future.  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. ni. 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. HAWINS. C. C.  H. M. WALKER K. U.S.  R. J. COLTART. M.F.  Hall suitable forConcerts, Dances and ull 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  -y^Goal-miiiing-rights-oMhe^Domin-  ion in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and  Alberla, the Yukon Territory, lhe  Norlhwest Territories ancl a portion  of the Province of British Columbia,  may be leased I'or a term of twenty-  one years'al an annual rental of $1  an acre. Nol more than 25U0 acres  will be leased lo one applicant.  Application for a lease must be  made by the applicant in person to  the Agent of sub-Agent of the di's-  trict in which righlsapplied for are  situated.  In surveyed territory thc land  must be described by sections, or  legal sub-divisions of sections, arid  in unsurveyed territory thc tract  applied for shall be staked out by  the applicant himself.  Each application must be accompanied by a fee of 85 which will bo  refunded if Ihe righls applied for  arc not available, but not otherwise.  A royally shall be paid on the merchantable output of thc mine at the  rate of five cents per ton.  The person operating the mine  shall furnish the Agent wilh sworn  returns accounting for the full  quantity of merchantable coal  mined and pay Ihe royalty thereon.  If the coal .mining rights are nol  operated, such returns should bte  furnished at least once a year.  The lease will include the co:il  mining rights only, but the lessee  may be permitted to purchase whatever available surface rights as may  be considered necessary for the  working of the mine, at the rate of  $10 an acre.  For full information application  should be made to the Secretary of  the Department of the Interior?-.01-  lawa, or lo any Agent or sub-Agent  of Dominion Lands.  "W. W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Inter./or.  N.B.--tJwiutliorized publication of  lhis advertisement will not be paid  for.���������������������������83575. qo
Thursday, November 1, 191/
THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY
if ip
'-',137
CANADA
Will Glass One Provide The
One Hundred Thousand Men ?
It will be greatly to the advantage of Canada if the entire quota of 1?0,000 men to be raised under
the Military Service Act can be secured from the first class; that is, from the men between the ages of 20
and 34 who were unmarried or widowers without children on July 6th, 1917. , ���������'.''"-
' This is almost self-evident for the following reasons: *��������� -'"''���������; S
it is admitted that, between the ages of 20 and 34, the average man is at the height of his
physical strength and is most adaptable to the change of conditions from civilian life;-.
the military service of unmarried men and widowers without children would occasion less
..distress than that of most others, since they are.largely without dependents.   Also, it would
.    . entail less financial burden for Canada, through separation allowances, etc.
��������� _ Authorities estimate that, after all proper exemptions have been allowed, Canada should be able to
produce'from the first class 100,000 men fit for service, so the drain upon the man power of the country
will not be severe. ���������--'.".
Members of Class One will be well advised to present themselves for examination immediately to
the Medical Board in their district.' Upon examination as to their physical fitness, they will be placed in one
of the following categories: V ���������
..."       -Category A���������if fit for service in overseas fighting units. '
' 7 S ... Category B���������if fit for service overseas in Army Medical Corps, Forestry Battalion, etc.
.��������� ;Catagory C���������if fit for service in Canada only.
_���������.'  y--"      , Category E-jrif unfit for/military service of any nature. .. 4, ���������_.  .    -   ^ ... ^..
.: If not placed in Category A, the!applicant will know that he is not liable for immediate service, but will,
go to.the Post Office, arid send in a.claim forexeinption with his Medical Certificate attached, when he will re^
ceive.in due course a certificate of "exemption until those in his medical category are summoned for.service.'
."   -, " Where, a man j who is placed in categoryA, feels that exemption should be allowed, an application
form"can be secured "from" the postmaster.' ' This form, when-filled in, will be.forwarded'* by .the postmaster
i to.the registrar, of the district'and the applicant will be informed by mail as\to ^the/time and place for the,
consideration of his application by^the"' Exemption Board.' ~    .V VV'V .-"���������  V\"--' VV. :"V  V"
-..'.;     ��������� - >- W .-..;..-^V---,      '..      V.   V   Issuedby The Military Service Council.-
'. j-
Live Stock industry
At the stockmen's .; luncheon
given by the directors of:the
. Central'Canada '-Exhibition,; recently, the:Hbn. Martin Burrell,
then .Minister, of Agriculture,'
..seized the.opportunity, to,.in some'
measure," review., the present
state1 of the live stock and poultry industry. .After referring to
the keen- attention \ which had
been paid to; agriculture" during
the three years of theVwar, and
aknowledging. the co-operation
which had been displayed toward
increased production, Mr. Burrell
referred to the fact that there are
.now 28,QUO,000 cattle less in Europe than when the great conflict"
broke out. There, were 54,000,000
sheep less and 32,000,U00 swine
less. The depletion would assuredly continue month by month
while the war lasted. Necessarily,
then, there must be for years a
strong demand from this continent for live stock and live stock
products. In-the United States
there were 63,000,000 head of
cattle, an increase over last year;
21,000,000 horses, 48,000,000
sheep���������both much the same as
last year; 67,000,000 swine, the
last-mentioned indicating a decrease of about 300,000. A rough
approximation of the figures in
Canada would show 6,000,0o0 cattle, 3,000,000 horses, 2,000,000
sheep, and 2,500,000 swine. Here
as in the United States, swine
showed a decrease of'about 300,-
000.     r
Turning to live stock products
Mr. Burrell pointed out that in
the imports into Great Britain,
Canada stood easily first in cheese
In bacon she was third, and in
eggs she was also third. There
was a gratifying increase in the
export of live stock products, the
total value of which had reached
the sum of $109,247,000. A significant feature of this was the
egg trade. For many years Canada had exceeded exports, but in
the last two years the exports had
exceeded the imports by over six
million dozen.
"Why not take your Sunday dinner
at the King Edward?
Are We So Serious?
^While the United States doesn't
claim to have a monopoly of the
continent; s;humor, it must be admitted that-*there is something in
the chargie. that Canadians lack
this saving'grace.- The best they
seem able to do on.the other side
of paralell forty-nine is to be optimistically serious." They take
their pleasures, sadly, like the
British, and not infrequently they
entirely" miss the point of ajoke
which; tickles American ribs:.
. For example, Count Okuma, the
gentleman who suggests' "India
for the Indians"-and" who would
force Japanese upon American
andCanadian^shores^alikeHi.as
become interested in a- Japanese
sugar-beet colony at Gliechen,
Alberta; He says he is backing
the enterprise "for the novelty
of the thing, and to give the Canadians an opportunity of admiring the Japanese for what they
can do." And would you believe
it, the Canucks cannot see the
joke! Instead of appreciating
this hew mine of Japanese humor;
in place of digging the pickaxe of
laughter into this Okuma vein of
fun, they attacked it with the
dynamite of wrath and in the
subsequent explosion all trace of
Oriental mirth was blown to smithereens. Count Okuma and his
friends propose to place in their
colony on the Canadian prairie a
class of farmers of a distinctively
higher-type than the usual run
of Japanese with whom this
coast is acquainted. That fact
gives, some Canadian editors the,
heart disease. ' 'It opens up an
aspect of the Asiatic question of
tenfold more importance than
the importation of coolie laborers," declares one excited writer,
while another remarks that "If
this sugar-beet experiment succeeds, as no doubt it will, and no
check is put upon its operations,
Western Canada will become
largely a Japanese colony."     '
This, coming from a people
which has established Doukhob-
ors, Galicians and other mcom-
petants in its great west, is indescribably funny, but the merry
fancy of it does not appeal  to
them. .We are sorry for Count
Okuma;. his joke, lias failed ..to
make good, "Count'jOkuma.says
for to let Canadians, to see. ih us
admiration," naively remarked
the promoiter'of the vcolony" to a
newspaperman. That is hopeless; if they cannot; admire Jad-
ahese jokes they will fail to be
impressed by other Asiatic qualifies, even if every brown man
who came to. this side of the
ocean were an Admirable Crich-
ton. ��������� Los Angeles Times."  .
Religion of the Trenches
An extract from an address by
-(-Rev-)-Capt.-*vy-.=A.-Gamei-oniat^the
front: "I maintain that the spiritual cry- of the trenches is this
'We would see Jesus.' The soldier's appreciation of the personality of Jesus is one.of .the great
revelations of the war.
They understand Jesus because
sacrificeis in their lot, too. This
great human atonement is being
offered by the" soldiers "at the
front not only lor those who are
worthy, but for those who are unworthy, men who think it nobler
to be a coward than a corpse.
You will be interested in knowing that I never yet heard a soldier at one of our meetings ask
for any trashy hymn. They have
no time for that. 'Lead, . Kindly
Light,' 'Fight the Good! Fight.'
'All hail the-Power.' This is the
faith of the men to whom, among
others, has been committed the
destinies of the nation at this hour
The summit of manhood has
beenreached when a'man stands
out pale, but resolute, prepared to
die. V
There was a young fellow who
had passed through two years of
fighting, untroubled, until his
chum had been shot down as they
passed over together to the
charge. Resolutely, however, he
answered me, 'But Harry's all
right. He'll carry on. It 'ud take
more than that to stop him.'
I think that's magnificent, and
I dare to say that it would take
more than that to stop your lad.
He'll carry on under better con-
ditons and in a better clime.   If
that hope is a delusion the universe is wrong.
All through life I see a crois
While sons of men yield up their breath.
There is no (tain except in Iofs;
There is no life except in d' ath.
This, as I see it, is the religion
of the trenches."
Judging from reports from
Russia tbe Slav steam roller has
gone glimmering. Just as soon as
that- battalion, of women gol into
the war game, the bottom seemed
to drop out of thc army anil the
men went home.
Canadians letter writing in Y.M.C.A. hut at.the.front,
.-���������-....v. "���������,������,-'-���������''.-'���������.;,'���������'"-- "VV* ������������������':-"'���������'-' 'S "V.":'.' S'-S'l-:^^S<S-^7S7^C% ~f'''''i>-Sir +J������S$'S<SS?' JS%?*%&.
"-"SS '- -������������������-"���������r-'S:-"< \~' .  ~'^'.S. -r.-: ."J'.. ._."-.-, J4_��������������� -ji: }".%'.,.?��������������������������� ." 7 ~'*;S- vvn^-'-'af Vl~-"7:^'VV������': -'^iVr-^r'^V'VM
' 'I '^VWesteni meruliste^^
~ysy,S777^������i7)m
IS THE WOBliO'S BEST CHEW
��������� ���������������������������*��������� ������������������
��������� >MU
icopiiiffl
viiisia
*���������'*��������������������������� ���������**��������� ��������� ��������� 0.m ��������� ��������� ���������������
It is manufactured
tobacco in its purest
form.      s ��������� -
It has a pleasing
flavor.        ���������-.'-���������"
It..is tobacco scien-
tifically prepared
for man's use.
iwewB��������������� ���������������*"
IS YOUR LINE BUSY ?
The busier you keep your Telephone line, the more
business it'will bring you at a profit.
Time saved in business is money made.
You can't make money out of your Telephone if you
do not make it serve you. \ /
We are always prepared to' cheerfully do our part if
you will do yours. ' 'Central" can put you on "speaking
terms" with any phone user- in the Okanagan.
OKANAGAN TELEPHONE GO. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY-  Thursday, November 1, 1917  BACK FROM SALONIKA  Interesting Letters  from  Boys  Serving at the Front  Writing from England lo Endcrhy friends, Sgl. Sid. Green gives  an interesting account of the trip  rom   Salonika   to   Basingstoke.  "You will be surprised," says he,  "to hear I have landed on Old Fng-  and's soil once more. We * inan-  anged lo gel away from Salonika  al lasl, and, believe me, we were  not sorry lo leave the place.   Thc  ise at the Right Prices  city  fire,  left  being  Italy Next to be Invaded  Reports   this   week   from Rome,  London   and   Berlin,   indicate   the  complete   collapse   of   the   Italia. 1  front   'along   lhe   Isonzo.     German  and   Austrian   forces 'capaired   in  three   days   all   the   clearly-bought  territory    tlie    Italian    army   look  from .the* Austrians in more than a  year's'lighting. Enemy forces have,  pushed far into Italy, and-are now  in possession- of Udine, the Italian  railway   centre   and   headquaners  for the army since the war began.  Britain and France are sending'reinforcements to  aid  the  retreating-  Italians, .but  it  is   feared 'by  inili-'  tary men  lhal this help, as in  the  case of Serbia  and   Rumania,  \viii  come ioo laic.    A Landon dispalrh  "The enemy has won a great  I   success  and   Italy   has   suf-  an  initial disaster.    To r.iin-  the   results  of the  first   few  fighting  i.s   no   avail   -it   this  of the war. So much has heen  says:  initia  fercd  imize  days'  stage  said    of-  exhausted    enemv  power,     shorI age    of    g-uv-  munitions    i\nd    deteriorated  broken morale; so much  has  niaa-  an.fl  :\nd  heen  said and written of Allied superiority in every branch of lhe war  game; so many things have been  covered wilh camouflage; sn many  smoke boxes have been tossed in  lhc sea of knowledge, that this offensive comes as a distinct surprise and as such hurls our confidence  and   trust."  C.-1AMD//LV PATRIOTIC FUND.  Thc treasurer of thc Canadian  Patriotic Fund acknowledges the  following contributions received  since publication of the lasl list:  Rev. J.  A.  Dow    $3.00  R.   E.  T.   Forster      S.OO  Miss- Al.  V.  Benltic     2.50  Dr. I-L W. Kcilh      ii.OO  W.  J.   Fenton      2.00  II.  .1.  Coltart       0.00  A.   beeves      -I.O0  Mrs.   Reeves      4.00  Miss   Lang      2.00  $33.50  very night we left llie whole  was practically destroyed by  and aboul 200,000 people were  homeless, a big percentage  Serbian refugees. Ii wasn't a very  jreal loss when the city was  wiped out as there were no buildings of importance, and I never  saw such a dirlv place in all mv  life  .-   "Our  first  stop  was   al  a   small  Greek* island called Skyrus, and we  stayed there all day, leaving about  9   o'clock  at  night.     We   next  arrived   al   the   island   of  Milo,   and  here   we   h;yl "all   the   grapes   we  could eal.   .They grow on. thc hillsides   and   are   much   larger   lhan  tliose wc get at home. At Suda Bay  we stayed  three days to  coal  the  ship,   then   journeyed   to   another  small, island.   From there we went  to   Corpu,   where  we  stayed   two  days   on   account   of   submarines.  We arrived in Brindisi on the third  morning    and'    then     landed     on  Italian   soil���������������������������the   prettiest   country  I have seen yet.   The first lads oil'  got third-class coaches to  ride in.,  but  I,  with   others  who  were left  behind, had to make the best, of it  in   cattle  cars,  tied  onto  the  rear  of the train.    Wc stayed at a.rest  camp in Italy a.couple of days and  got some of the stiffness out of our  bones.     Continuing   our   journey,  our  next   stop was  in   the  Italian  Alps.     A   beautiful" counlry.     You  can hardly believe it, hut there are  people living practically on the top  of those high mountains".We could  see villages thousands of feet above  us,   all   along  the  electric   carline.  .   "We changed  trains on  thc border  of  France  and  llaly,  but  we  still kept our box cars.    We came  along     the     Adriatic     coast     and  crossed    over    past    Turin.      We  stopped  id  Lyons, where wc managed io buy some eats, and believe  mc, Ihey sure charge  for  food  in  France."    Wc   stopped   at   a   rest  camp the olher side of Paris,  bul  MAIL YOUR ORDERS INS  Transit Prepaid  Sweaters for Ladies  A special purchase of a few dozen  only. Good quality, brushed  wool. Colors, Rose, Apricot and  Saxe.    Price      A Q ^  Children's Sweaters  HAnothcr excellent value in sizes for  B ages 2 to 6 years. High collar  I and belt. Colors, Co rail, Navy  and Saxe.    Price       -j Qr  "We  passed  ��������������������������� but.  The following Enderby delegates  were chosen lc! attend the Conservative convention held at Penticton lasl evening, at a meeting of  the local association lasl Saturday  evening: Messrs. Frank Hassard,  Ceo. IL Sharpe, A. Fulton, M. "A.I.  Walker. Wm. Jones, II. T. Twigg,  W. .1. Fenlon,-Chas. Opperlshauser,  A. 0. Ska!intf. II. G. Davies. Mara  selected C. W. Little and B. Green  lo  represent  lhat  locality.  =Sel Vvou iVh a in in o-imi n d=biuy=a=lmiiLU  NEW  EDISON  DIAMOND   AMBEROLA  only for one night  through the outskirts o  all I could see from the lop of our  car was Ihe Eiffel Tower. Boulogne was our nexl stop, but we  soon moved on, as thc Huns dropped several bombs on the place.  The newspapers said no damage  was done, bul we saw enough. We  landed at Folkestone next morning  and hung around nil day, catching  a train out late lhat night. However we only went as far-as Ash-  ford, and had to come-back as  there was a big air-raid on over  London. Nexl day we reached  Basingstoke, our; 'destination, and  wc wore very glad wc had finished '.Ira veil ing;?  "We were given ten days leave.  I spent mine in London, and-had  a dandy time. I slept for 18 -hours  straight the first night, and always  had .my breakfast served in bed.  Some breakfast, too: poached eggs  on toast and everything else I  wanted, which was great after  living in that God-forsaken place  wer cVTttI V^tTTT ve<:l*r=0 n e=  died yesterday. He was  Winceys  splendid   Scotch  fabric  for wear  light stripes at . .  Plain colors \.-...  Wincey. Thc  and wash. In  ....50c a yard  ....GOc a yard  Serge   Suiting  New colors in an all-wool Suiting.  Green, Brown, Saxe and Navy.  Will  give the best  wear.  ""*"* 1.45 yd  Comforters  New shipment of pure down quills.  Coverings of Taffetine. Colors  are Rose, Blue, Greens and Gold.  Cretonnes  Write us for  designs in  qualities  samples of distinctive  Crclolinc fabrics. Thc  are     all    serviceable.  Price  45c yd  Price  6.15  Men's Shoes  A  good  Urns  tongue;  Price -  working shoe  calf leather;  heavy soles  for   Men.  bellows  3.95 pr  Men's Sweaters  A splendid high-grade pure wool  sweater in almost every conceivable shade,  o Cfl**������������������������������������*������������������l������������������  aii sizes .... o.oueacn  Men's Hose  A pure worsted hose for men in  the famous English Wolscy kind.  All      heather      mixture      varn.  Price  60c pair  where we  of our lads  so broken  down  by  we had lo undergo.  from shell shock."  weather    the    last    three    weeks,  which   is   encouraging.  "Now you wili be surprised and  yet pleased to know I have had  leave and was home, and found all  O.K. And during that time home  I was married, and am glad to say  that my iirsl Enderby chum was  best nian at ihe wedding, and that  was Jimmy Green. It was very  lucky, as I always wanted him to  be there. We had a fine time.  Jimmy, am pleased to say, is looking line again. Hc had bcen very  ill. I seemed good to see my old  pal again. He was my first real pal  in Enderby. He may be out here  anylime now.  "Things arc much the same as  usual. We have plenty to clo all  ihe time, but are still longing to get  back to you all. Thanks so much  for the-| papers. It is nice to read  about lhe old place; also the socks  etc. are real fine and everything  splendid. We thoroughly enjoy  our parcels from Canada.  "I hope to hri.ng back my-wife  with me when I ��������������������������� come to settle  down there, and I hope it maybe  Enderby if all's well, as I have always liked the spot and particu-  1 a liLy tlie^P-CQpJ.e.IV^^^^ ^^  'DAMAGED GOODS'  As  some  with  he hardships  am suffering  $48.43  Twelve Indestructible  Amberol Records  for  Blue  $1    DOWN  BALANCE ON EASY TERMS  Send to-day to  THE  EDISON   AGENCY  VERNON, B.C.    .  Ctitnlofi /���������������������������>(���������������������������<��������������������������� on miucst  Pie. S. II. -Allcorn, writing the  Trench Comfort Club from France.  ;says: "Thank you all I'or the'parcel  ireceived yesterday, which arrived  Mil good condilion and everything  I"much appreciated. It is awfully  !"nod of you*people lo think of us  j Ihe way you do The parcels al-  ; ways remind one of pleasant niem-  lories of dear old Canada. I am  I verv (dad lo be able lo say lhal I  \ have been lucky up lill now, with-  I oul a scratch or sickness, and seem  ! lo keep wonderfully well. Am nol  ; looking forward lo another win-  ' ler, hul'suppose w^' must hope on  i for the best and slay wilh il. if  necessary.    We have had very nice  pr. IL  Ruttan  writes briefly  to  from France: "I wish to  thanks   I'or  the  parcel   I  and am sure lhat I could  for anything better."  the Club  send my  received,  not wish  FOR SALE  One 2-year-old Registered Hol-  slein bull; six registered Yorkshire  sows, 7 months old, and one Jersey Shorthorn cross cow, second  calf.  HI).  HARROP,  Enderby  l-OR SALE���������������������������A well-bred  hull calf, 2 month old.  Collin, Enderby.  Jersey  W.   V.  21  in the case of Victoria and  othcr towns, so in lhc case  Enderby. A few individuals  endeavored in Victoria to have a  ban put oh thc film performance  of "Damaged Goods." But the ollicials of thc city would not listen  to the people who did not want to  see ihe performance themselves  and therefore did not want oih'ers  to sec il. And "Damaged Goods"  was shown, with the result tliat a  crowded house-greeted every performance.    Thc Colonist says: f  "There is a distinct and powerful dramatic element in  the story  A variation of the tragic idea lhat  consequences   are   unpitying,   that  the will and the virtue of a man or  woman  arc assailable on  a thousand points and that few of us will  emerge    scathlcss    from   the   conflict    with   temptation.    "Damaged  Goods" of course raises huge qucs  lions���������������������������questions    which    the    unthinking and the uninformed settle  in a few moments, but over which  thc philosophers of the ages have  shaken    their    heads.     The   great  nfystcry^and������������������-iadveniure-=ofVoveHs  involved   and  likewise   the   short;  comings   of   our.  social    and   economic  organization.    But   the  outstanding feature   of   thc presentation of this likn is that public instruction   is  offered   in  a   domain  over which lhere has been heretofore maintained a veil of secrecy.  One of the best things about "Damaged Goods" is its exposure of the  q u a c k s. :w h o pre y u p o n 111 e v i < ��������������������������� t i i n s  of disease."    "Damaged  Goods"  is"  lo be shown al the Opera House"on  Saturday  evening,  Nov.  KHii,  and  the price of admission will be 50c  and  25c;    Children  under II  will  not be admitted  unless accompanied by parent or guardian.  If any butter maker makes  butter she's proud of, aiid has  good reason to be, it's good business for her to let the world  know about it and where it came  from. Nicely printed butter paper���������������������������real parchment���������������������������and printed wilh an alkali ink that won't  run or look greasy, will do it.  Thc Walker Press can furnish  thc finest vegetable parchment,"  thc best ink, lhat won't run, and  the finest quality of printing. If  you can furnish the finest butter,  you'll have a winning combination.  If.the label on your Press shows your  subscription has expired, your renewal  is in order:  CITY OF ENDERBY  Compilation  of  Clip   Voters'  List,  Year 1918.  NOTICE is hereby given that,  under the provisions of the Municipal Elections Act, Householders  and License Holders desiring lo  have lhcir names placed on lhe  Voters''*List for the year 1918 are  make a statutory dec-  qualification, which  must bc delivered to  of the municipality  days after it is made,  5 (live) o'clock  the 31st day of  required  to  laration    ol  declaration  the    clerk  within 'Iwo  "ifh'd not later than  in the afternoon of  October, 1017.  Form of declaration can be obtained al Ihe City Hall.  GRAHAM  ROSOMAN,  City Clerk. '���������������������������  a  MEN:  It's Time to Think of Winter Clothing  Notwithstanding  Ihe   fact  thai it   is   difficult   to   procure   many  hies of Woolen Goods, we are fortunate in having for your selection  full  range of the following reliable makes:  Cttrss Pants���������������������������lhe same as they  always . were,   THE   BEST.  Underwear,  in  al  weights;    slill    all    wool   and   un-  of greys, elc.   Also a few of the  FOR SALE  Pure-bret  erels, from  as   suppliei  Hull" Wyandotte  excellent  laying  me   by   B.  '().  io  Sloe  'M  Cock-  strain  Ave  )cpnrlmenl.       -SLoO    each.  C.MACK  WORTH,  Trinity Valley  SI an fie Id's  shrinkable.  Claris'Wool Shirts���������������������������a fu.  double-breasled   and   back  miltons.  Lumberman's   Rubbers���������������������������Buy   the  one  wilh  the 'white  sole.    We  guarantee il to on I wear any other rubber made.  Full range of Gloves and Mills, in both woo  Inspect our range of new Fall Suits; from  and  H8.00  leather,  up.  DILL  Gents' Furnishings  and Groceries  WE CARRY A FULL LINE OF  Groceries, Flour and Feed  WHICH ARE ALWAYS FRESH, AND PRICES LOW.  Ous Motto-"QUALITY AND SERVICE"  teece & son,  Ettgaya,  MAT HASSEN  Auctioneer and  Live  Stock Sales-  and  Live  man  Farm Sales my specialty,  about   your   sales  Armstrong  See me  B. C.  Are your  Butter Wraps  running low?  Better order some now  Renew your subscription to The Press  Don t be a Slacker to the home community  whether you like it or not, and it needs what  you need its help.   Two Dollars a year.  paper.     It is working  for you  little help you can give, just as

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