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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Nov 22, 1917

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 .'"    '  ���������������������������'"-1  s  i-  f .  TV  ' I  ���������������������������V  S*  1  ^_-_-^^���������������������������^m  V  y_m V  *  ���������������������������/  V  Enderby, B. C, November 22, 1917  AND      WALKER'S      WEEKLY  Vol. 10; No. 39; Whole No. 491  ' j  NEWS AND VIEWS  Good morning! "Oh, Daddy, do!"  Have   you   bought    that   Victory  Bond yet?  Call   and ������������������ee our private greeting  cards today, at The Press.  Wisdom is cherished by the few,  neglected by the many and hired  by the powerful.  Born���������������������������At their home, Enderby,  Nov. 17th, to Mr. and Mrs. Hughie  Lindrot, a daughter.  Born���������������������������At their home, Huple, on  Nov. 19th, to Mr. and Mrs. Rene  Potrie, a daughter. fl  Married���������������������������At Grindrod, Thursday, Nov. 15th, by the Rev. J. R.  Gretton, Miss N. Crandlemire to  Mr.E. Emeny.  Ed. Mack and Ed. Dill spent a  day or two with Joe St. George this  week and came "home with a fine  specimen of deer meat.  .Henry Simard has a new Overland car, ;which is evidence of  substantial development of the  Simard farm, Mabel Lake Valley."  Mrs. Hugh Nelson, of New Denver, who has been visiting Mr. and  Mrs. Wm. Anderson for the past  week, left for her home Wednesday evening.   -_  Never quit advertising while you  have anything to sell. The public  has a short memory, and sooi> forgets the fellow who -subsides on  past achievements.  As an indication that there will  - be an open winter, an exchange  says the rabbits have" not changed  their color, and some horses shed  their coats last month. .  Basil Gardom, who now occupies  an important position in connection with/the electrical" service of  the C.P.R." in the mountain division  visited the Okanagan last week.  - F.  R.  E.   DeHart   of   Kelowna,  ^member for the Okanagan of the  . Land Settlement Board, was in Enderby the past week looking into  applications for loans on farms- in  this vicinity. ' .  . Ptc. Joe Mowat is expected to  arrive in Enderby this week on a  brief jvisit to. his home.., Pte.  Mowat-was, wounded in _ action  "someumbnths ago," and is beingrre-  . turned'to Canada for, hospital care.  -In.'the official casualty list pub-  - Hshed-Nov,-20th, Abe name of- Pte.  G.   H.   Maundrell,   Armstrong,   appeared in the killed in action, and  that of Pte. C. G. Piper of Enderby  in the wounded, but- returned to  duty.  Postmaster Monk was in from,  Grindrod Tuesday. Mr. Monk" is  the .authorized canvasser for the  jGrindrod District for Canada's  Victory Loan, and he reports that  he will have $3,000 subscribed by  the end of the campaign..  Manager Bobb will show his first  Fox feature next Saturday evening.  It will be that most charming of all  love stories, 'The Modern Thelma,'  accompanied by a comedy of unusual merit. Do not miss these  opening Fox features. They are  certain to be the best on the road.  The businessman who does not  advertise in his home paper and  thus do his bit to keep the home  community--alive- -and-the -home  town the business centre of the  home district is showing a streak  of yellow that cannot but impair  his own business as well as that of  the community.  x\n arrangement was made on  November 1st which enabled the  King Edward Hotel to remain open  to the public. Manager Murphy is  keeping the service up to thc old  standard of excellence, and you  can still get the best Sunday dinner  served up to you that money can  buy in war time.  A number of railway officials  visited Summerland last week,  when it was stated by Mr. Peters  that thc railway company would  not institute the proposed triweekly service' until hc had canr  vassed the feeling of thc district,  and in any event, no change would  be made before January 1st, if at  all.  Mr. and Mrs. J. C. English and  family moved to Alberta last week,  where they will go back to the  land, and prepare for a rich harvest in wheat next season. They  take with them the best wishes of  a host of Enderby friends, who regret to lose them as citizens of  the Okanagan.  A quiet wedding was solemnized  at All Saints Church, Vernon, last  Saturday week, by Rev. J. R.  Gretton, of Enderby, when Miss  Gertrude R. Wilson, of Kelowna  became the bride of Mr. James  Wynne, of Grindrod. Mr. and Mrs.  Wynne left on Monday for the  coast to spend a few days before  going to their home on the Wynne  farm. *  The Wroman's Auxiliary of St.  George's Church will hold a sale  of plain needelwork in the K. of P.  Hall on Nov. 24th, from 2.30 to fi  p.m. Afternoon tea. Special stall  for children. Candy, home cook-'  ing and needlework.  City Council Proceedings  A meeting of the City Council  was held Wednesday afternoon for  the purpose of confirming the  business put through in committee  of the whole last week. In confirming the minutes of the committee meeting, the Clerk was instructed to prepare an amending  by-law for the regulation of dogs,  and another amending the building  by-law.  It was decided to obliterate the  10-mile speed limit boards now  posted at the city limits, since the  Provincial speed limit had been  made 15 miles.  The treasurer reported that inr  accordance with the wishes of the"1  Council he had written the Bank  of Montreal slating that the Council  wished to pay arrears of taxes collected into the sinking fund, and  asking them whether", if thi*> were  done the bank would finance the  city for the balance of the year;  and that the bank had replied,  orally, that in their opinion it  would not be good business for .the  city to borrow money at 7 per cent.  in order to invest it at 33 per cent.  - Mayor Dill reported that he had  had an interview with the secretary of the Hospital ��������������������������� Association  with reference to the re-establishment of the hospital, and the promise was made that a meeting bf the  association would be called to consider the situation.     : /.   . -  ' . The application of Mrs. A. Matthews for a crossing on Baird's  lane was granted. .  The sum of $5 was .donated to  the Red Cross Tea Room.  - Aldermen Fravel and Nichol  were appointed" to sit with the  Mayor to revise the voter's .list, the  court to meet on Dec. 10th.  The electric light agreement submitted by the city to the Okanagan  Saw Mills, having been, acceptable  to the company, ^was ,duly signed,  and the statutory jsteps taken' to  put the matter before the* property  owners for their endorsation. '*-  - A. E. Bobb applied to the Council, for permission-to take the" tie  timber ofT the limit at the intake" of  the city's water supply, but it was  decided that, the timber should ..be  left standing, andcthelrequest was  refused/ .*:- --\V- - *;F-;- "-'-<_.������������������ y - -  j The'finance*"committee-reported  favorably- '"-on"the - following ac-���������������������������  counts:V V" V '  B.C.-Anti-Tub."Society.....'? 76.25  Olranagan  Saw ..Mills   ......122.42  Arthur  Reeves   :   11.70  Geo.   Rands _ V.  12.75'  Eulton Hardware Co  ."  3:85.  The Walker Press    30.25  Jas. F. Fravel  ...:  41.85  Okanagan Telephone Co .   6.60  Workmen's Compensation  ..    3.53  Okanagan Saw Mills   42.12  J.  Carefoot *.. 29.75  E. E. Harvey      10.50  F. T. Turner 19.50  H.  Dale , :     9.60  Tom  Robinson      28.20  O. Jones   *... 21.00  Enderby Hardware Co      1.65  Crehan, Martin & Co 40.00  Cochrane & Ladner    48.75  Kate Fisher, hospital mtge..264.00  J���������������������������Et-Grane   ...-.-.::.-.-..-. ���������������������������.  80.52  Enderby Hardware Co      2.20  Okanagan Saw Mills   29.20  F. B. Dill    41.85  B.C. Anti-Tub. Society  38.75  Scaring Dollars Out of Children  Okanagan  Telephone Co  l.2o  W. H. Cullin, King's Printer. 2.90  Chas. Hawkins    1.25  T.  Robinson   ...".  61.80  J. C. Dagg ....���������������������������  28.80  Only two exemptions were given  by the military tribunal held at  Vernon on all applications for exemption from Enderby eligibles  for service���������������������������that in the case of A.  McNabb, on conscientious scruples,  and that of Tony Marshall, thc only  son and support of a widowed mother, 76 years of age. All others  were ordered to report for service at varying times, some being  given three weeks and others a few  months in which to close up their  business.  If you are a producer of cream,  and can send it to a creamery, do  not overlook that of the Northern  Okanagan Creamery Association at  Armstrong. The cost of sending  to a more distant point will fall" on  the cream producer, ancl the local  association, which is a co-operative  concern, can afford to pay as high  a price for butterfat as anyone else  can pay.  Presbyterian Ladies' Aid bazaar  on Dec. 8th, in K. of P. Hall. Fancy  work, plain needlework, home-  baking, ranchers' stallr-eandy and  afternoon tea.  No time to lose���������������������������order your private  Christmas greeting cards now, at The  Press office.  Universal  tory Bonds.  service���������������������������buy Vie-  In nearly every Sunday school  paper carried home by our boys  and girls arc to he found advertisements offering free to the children  certain articles of jewelery, dolls,  day-school outfits, air guns, etc., if  they will sell post cards, religious  pictures, breath perfumes, or some  other- equally important article.  Truly, our boys and girls must be  easy marks for these fraud concerns. A case was brought to the  attention of The Press some time  ago. The boy received an outfit of  breath perfumes which-he was to  sell,at 10c a package���������������������������in all $3.00  worth. , The boy worried the  neighborhood a week or two and  sold $1.00;worth. .The dollar and  the balance of. the goods unsold  were returned by mail to the  company engaged in this big business. About this time the following  letter was received from a "law"  firm in Toronto,-addressed to the  boy: ���������������������������_  Dated Jan. 24th,   1917-  You are hereby notified that a claim has this day  been placed in our hands fur collection against you  by the  Company, "of Toronto.  This said Company has placed -with us as evidence and record of your transaction, a copy of  your signed order for their goods j������������������o be shipped to  you on connignment. The company honored' your  order and consigned their goods to you on their  regular terms, to be sold and the money returned  promptly, or goods to be returned.'  You have kept their goods many months without paying for or returning them, notwithstanding all the letters the company sunt you asking  ycu to advise them aa to what .disposition you  have made of their goods. J   *"..,*" -  -You had no right to keep'the'.goods belonging  to the company without -accounting for them.  The goods were consigned to you and the proceeds  belong to the Company, ��������������������������� and must be  returned to their office. The company informed  you that you were at liberty, to return' unsold  goods and you have therefore no excuse for keeping them or not paying for them  Unless you remit the amount due this company  in ten days fron the abve dat6, we shall bring legal action against you, which will add extra cost  to your account. Our clients do "uot wish to be  forced to take this step but you con only save the  additional cost and trouble by'settling the account  immediately. ��������������������������� -    ' -" '   t.   ���������������������������  We will delay further action for,ten days only,  giving you an opportunity to adjust the laim: at  the end of ten days unlesa sanirfa'ctory aettlment  is made, we shall commence legal proceedings  without further notice. - **' .  Note��������������������������� For prompt attention to your reply, write  on the back'of this letter .and'enclose when remitting. _ It will save time and inconvenience... .  As the "goods" hadifceen returned  no attention was paid, tcif the 10-day  threat. Ten months .later^the" boy  'received^another ietter'5'frbrii"the  "law" firm, reading as <follows:  V ?  ���������������������������     Dated Nov.i9th. 1917.  ," Take notice that not having received settlement  from you of the claim of the above company  we  .are under instructions to take legal action to effect the collection of the amount due.: - ;  The^V -r- Co. has filed your signed order  for the consignment of their goods which you secured and which have not been paid for. We consider this sufficient evidence of-your liability for  the amount of their claim. , *  - Unless satisfactory settlement is made our attorney shall issue a writ against you and court costs  will be added to the amount of the above claim.  Your will nodoubt realize the advisability of avoid-,  ing the extra .expense and publicity by making  prompt settlement.  Note���������������������������All remittances must be made direct to  us. To avoid delay enclose this letter with your  reply.  Both these are' "stock" letters;  and make many- false statements.  It will be noted that in both these  letters thc "law" firm requests particularly that the letters be returned to the "olTice" of the "law"  firm. And,it is not surprising that_  a "law" firm engaged in this high  and    noble    calling    of    scaring  engaged  calling  pennies out of the pockets of boys  ancl girls should desire to get this  evidence of petty thieving out of  circulation. But what 'gets us, is  that our Canadian mails can be  used by these sneak-thieves to carry  on their noble work.  A favorite slogan of one of these  houses is this: "Don't let the stores  get all the money; beat Ihem to it."  And these bum concerns induce  our boys and girls to become a  nuisance to the neighborhood in  peddling to friends a lot of junk  ..which nobody has any use for. Thc  whole game is a fraud on the face  of it, and thc attention of thc post  oflice authorities should be drawn  to it. No respectable newspaper  would > publish an advertisement  so obviously bait to catch minnows.  They have to icsort to the Sunday  school papers and like periodicals.  The individual amounts taken in  these transactions are not largc.and  the ma Iter is not looked into by  parents, but in the aggregate the  sums���������������������������generally from $2 to $5���������������������������  must reach into the thousands each  year. It is "big business" for the  Sunday school press, but does not  speak well for thc good sense of  our Canadian boys and girls, nor  our homes and community when  these petty grafters can operate as  they do. Numerous cases similar to  the one cited here have been complained of from time to time. It  seems to us that any child ought to  be taught very early in life that to  expect something for nothing is  morally wrong, and that when he  or she enters into a game of this  kind the small fish must expect to  be gobbled up by the shark.,  Stand behind thc man behind  the gun���������������������������buy Victory Bonds.  Every Seat will be Contested  Sir Wilfrid's suggestion to his  followers, that contests should-take  place in as many constituencies as  possible was apparently scrupulously followed, as but very few  Unionist candidates were declared  elected by acclamation on Monday.  In our own riding, Yale, Hon. Martin Burrell went in by acclamation.  But it was more through a fluke  than good intentions that the  necessity for an' election in this  constituency was avoided. An independent candidate ca^ie into the  field with nomination papers just  two minutes after the tick, of the  clock when all nominations had to  be filed, and the returning officer  refused to accept them.  Hon. Martin Burrell is the only  candidate in' the Province elected  by acclamation, according to the  official list of nominees published  in the Vancouver Province. In all  other constituencies Laurier-Lib-  erals were brought out to opposje  the Union candidate. Ottawa is  authority for the statement that  only eight Unionist candidates in  the Dominion, out of a total of 235,  are elected by acclamation, while  Laurier. Liberals going in by acclamation number ten, all of Quebec.  - In the city of Victoria,,Dr. S. F.  Tolmie is the Unionist candidate;  .A. S.. Wells, Socialist," and Stuart  Henderson,, Laurier Liberal.  - In Vancouver, H. H. Stevens and  Major R. C. Cooper, Unionists, are  opposed by W. W. B. Mclnnes and  Chas. Macdonald, Liberals, with  Labor candidates also in the field.  .In   Burrad,  S.  J.  Crowe  is  opposed by,P. Donnelly; in Carriboo,  F. J. Fulton by R. Leighton; in East  Kootenay, Dr. S. rBonnell by R. E.  Beatty; in West Kootenay, R. F.  Green by W. Maxwell; in Comox-  Alberni.H. S. Clements by W. W.  B. Mclnnes; in Nanaimo, J. C. Mcintosh -by H. A. Stewart; iri New  Westminster,-W., G. McQuarrie by  Rev. D. A. McRae; in .Skeena, Col.  G. Peck .by'Fred Stork; and in  Westminster district, Fy B.~ Stacey  by "Major P. B. H. Ramsey. -"  Reach. Twerity-Thqusand Mark  -<.The_ local, Victory",-Loan ,cam^  paign:;yc6mmittee? reports "excellent  progress m^the sale .of bonds/this  week." Thus far the total subscribed,  is.close, onto $20,000. -As $25,000  is the amount set for Enderby district,   the - canvassers , desire   the  good' help ;bf all this week.    The  closing. date",for- the sale of these |  bonds is Dec.( lst,~so~ do not .delay  in making application for the bond  you intend,to place.in your home.  You can apply at the City Hall, at  the bank, of of any of the duly  authorized' canvassers.  The Provincial Publicity Committee of Canada's Victory Loan,  writes the -Enderby committee:  "Delighted to know that you are  making so splendid a success of  the campaign in your district.". A  further consignment of buttons is  to be forwarded immediately on  their receipt by the Provincial  committee. Have you decorated  yourjhead.of .the, house' with one?  In the "Dry" Belt  A citizen of Fcrnie was thc victim of a practical joke a few nights  airo. which illustrates how successfully the prohibition act operates  in that mining town. A small pig  was placed in thc victim's bedroom while hc was enjoying the  evening at a "dry" banquet. The  citizen returned to his room and  was retiring to bed in a very happy  frame of mind when thc small pig  silently came from under thc bed  and innocently gazed at him wilh  an inquisilivc stare, as small pigs  do. Thc prominent citizen uttered  one wild shriek, his whiskers shot  straight out and hc rushed from  the room repeating at thc top of his  voice, "I've got 'em! I've got em!"  Out of the wreck and chaos  LATEST WAR BULLETIN  Jaffa, the seaport of Jerusalem,  has fallen into the hands of the  British. Jerusalem is now almost  isolated, and military observers in  London believe the British advance  on it will be rapid, and that it will  fall an easy prey to Allcnby's men.  The . Bolshcviki     revolutionary  forces are reported to have overcome  the   forces  led   by   Premier  Kerensky,- and   are   now. in   full  control   of   Russian   governmental  affairs.   - According   to   Petrograd  newspapers, Emperor William.nasi  informed the:Russian'Soldiers and  Workmen's   deputies  that  he  will -  treat for peace only with the legal  successor to  the Imperial  government  or with  the constituent  assembly.    In   this   connection,   the  Volia Noroda says it has information  that  the Soldiers  and  Work-.  men's government, jn the event of" J;  its failure to receive replies from   -'  the belligerents by Nov. 23rd, re-'  serves the right to make' peace on   ���������������������������.  its own account, after which, if the  war continues, Russia -win occupy  a neutral-position.  The Grand Duke-Nicholas Nich-  olaievitch has been put in command of General Kalendine's Cossacks in a plan proposed by that  general to restore the monarchy in  Russia, according to a dispatch  from Vienna. / _"~     -  Censored dispatches received ih ,  London   Nov.   20th,    from. Italian J /  headquarters point out the possible  necessity of abandoning" the Piave. ,  River^line   in   order  to   com pi etc V-  preparations tp resume" the offen-, "-  si ve."'': Such   a  withdrawal.'twould'"���������������������������  mean the. loss of Venice and Tre-    -v  viso. ."   -S-   ���������������������������   S    " . .' :  * Cabling from London to the Vancouver Province, Arthur S. Draper  says. "This may be the most mo- ,  mentous week since the first days  of the war.   Even the strongest op-   -..,  timist must shut his eyes .to many    77  disappointments, steel his'mind to;.   .-  many conflicting doubts and screwy.,'  his  .courage   up'- many  ,,degreesVV  Much of the present''political\un- -\-  certainty can be1 passed up'as bf no*.,,'  account, "but " there *. still ��������������������������� remain V.-i  many disturbing elements..  If, in- S7s  stead of the. gravity, of 4he: military.]"'--''  situation, o-the-. armies i=were-in a '"':\  statft;of/(leadlo~ck,'the:pV^  "atidn^iwouldf. Be ������������������'bad , ehouglvMnit 7'-~"       ' *'  now*it is fraught-'with.-many_unfor-V:  tunatey possibilities. .   Mr.'. Lloyd.V  George- is facing' the. ,supreme test,  of his life.- He is fighting the great-' J  est battle of his career.   .He will  either emerge the-strongest man in-*  Europe or be beaten-completely."   :  On Nov. 20th, this:;samc-corres--  pohdent   cables:    "Great   Britain,  France, Italy and the-United States  ;  will  begin   immediately  to   repair ���������������������������*'  the damage caused by past misuur.  derstandings   and   build   a   fresh  campaign policy, based on unity of  effort,   militarily, 'politically   and  economically.    Tn   Parliament  last  night  Premier  Lloyd   George  told  his   story,   convinced   his   hearers  and won thc battle which marks a  turning point in the war."  Two Chances  ��������������������������� * >* i  * ������������������������������������������������������ *>i  ������������������������������������������������������r^X  ti ���������������������������  7r:1'4.  ' -"s":,J-;*'"''������������������  ' -' -���������������������������������������������si  ���������������������������>S'-7r'-  Smelter Men Walk Out  The past week, 1,500 men employed by the Consolidated Co., at  the Trail smelter and refineries,  laid down their tools and walked  out to enforce a universal 8-hour  day. The men who would bc directly afi'ected by the change are  the machinists, boilermakers, electricians, carpenters, plumbers, pipe  fitters and general day laborers.  Previous to thc walk-out a specific  demand was made on the company  with a 24-hour notice, for the  change, which thc company officials did not accede to.  Of thc order that used to bc,  A  strong new race shall take its  place  In a world wc are yet to see.  ���������������������������Lady Byron.  He also fights who helps thc  fighter fight; buy Victory Bonds  ~:V\n-1evchange~"telIsVts^readcrs-to~  cheer up, and encourages them  with the assurance that we all have  two chances���������������������������one of being drafted  and one of not; "and if you are  drafted, you have two chances���������������������������  one of going to France, and onc of  not going; and if you go to France  you have two chances���������������������������onc of getting shot and one of not; and if  you get shot you have two chances  ���������������������������one' of dying and one of nol;  and if you die���������������������������well, you still have  two chances."  No Chance for Peace  Funny isn't it: when thc war  dispatches tell us the German people want peace, we figuratively pat  them on thc back and say they  should have it; but when the Russian people demand peace we say  "shame on them;" and when our  own Mrs. Philip Snowden in good  old liberty-loving England opens  her mouth for peace, she i.s chased  into silence; and down in Kentucky the other day a Rev. Bigelow  was seized by the mob and horsewhipped for cherishing a desire  for peace. Truly, this is a funny  old world.  Will Help Buy Victory Bonds  The chartered hanks of Canada  have united in a plan to assist  small investors in their subscriptions to Canada's Victory Loan.  The banks will advance up to 90  per cent of the amount subscribed  and the rate of interest will be 5 VG  per cent a year, the same as thc  Victory Bonds hear, with monthly  payments or quarterly reduction  payments as may bc arranged.  If you can't enlist���������������������������invest!  Buy Victory Bonds! THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, November 22, 191*i  law of the jungle; it has made of Europe a sorry  mess; it must not be permitted to make the same  mess of this mighty democracy. He said he was  aboul to leave for Japan and China, to carry into  the universities and colleges of these empires the  message President Wilson gave to thc world,  lhat lhc world shall be made safe for democracy.  He carries with him no preconceived notion as  lo how these yellow peoples of thc Pacific arc to  bc brought inlo thc plan of democracy, but he  was firmly convinced lhat there shall be formulated a democratic understanding between these  yellow races and ourselves that will forever  make impossible a recurrence of jungle-law rule.  And the first thing that we must do is to prove  to the world that we.have made democracy safe  for tlie world by seeking to know and to follow  in our every dealing with our neighbor the law  of the world's good will.  THE ENDERBY PRESS  AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  II. M.   WM.KKK  Advertising- Rates:   Transient,  50c an inch first insertion,  25c each subsequent insertion.    Contract advertising. SI an inch per month. ���������������������������  Published every  Thursday at    Enderby,  B. C. at  S2   per  year,   by   the  Walker   Press.  THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2\ 1917  'THE LAW OF THE WORLD'S GOOD WILL"  Tt was a rare treat to a large congregation  gathered in lhc Prcsbvlcrian Church last Sundav  morning to hear Dr. J. A. Macdonald, thc warmhearted, eloquent orator and editor of the Toronto Globe, speak on "Thc Law of thc World's  Good Will." Few men have had so varied an  experience as Dr. Macdonald, and fewer slill  would have taken out of life so much as he to  make material for such a discourse as hc gave  his Endcrhy audience. .Seldom indeed can a small  ���������������������������.community such as lhis expect to hear so eloquent and mellow an orator as Dr. Macdonald,  and Enderby may well feel honored to have.had  the opportunity.  Dr. Macdonald spoke for nearly onc hour and  a half, and in lhal lime there was not a moment  that he did not have his audience following close  at the heels of an idea worlh while. He would  lead the mind along paths of spiritual beauty  and in forensic light, then, before going beyond  lhe depths would somersault thc mind back lo  solid, earthy * fact and make one stand erect before the immutable law of thc world's good will, j  Carrying the thought from thc home to the com-  -iii-unilx. llie community to the slate, lhcjUalc to  thc nation, lhc nalion to thc world, Dr. "Macdonald pictured what lhc world should bc if the  law was understood and practiced in all man's  relations onc wilh lhc olher. He was partial-,  larly slrong in his eloquent reference to lhc law  of the jungle as demonstrated in Europe today,  and lhc contrast drawn of the law of the world's  good will as practiced in America by two ol" lhc  world's greatest democracies���������������������������Canada and the  I'niled Stales, wliicii lie siclc by side on a boundary line of five thousand miles, wilh not a gun,  not a fort, not a soldier standing lo bar lhc way  one of the olher. He made a telling reference lo  the shallow slogan ol" lhe lasl political campaign,  "no trucking or trading wilh the Yankees," and  asked his hearers to contrast lhal wilh lhe conditions we sec today, when these great democracies stand shoulder to shoulder in a fight  against the lyrany of Europe and its jungle law.  lie referred lo President Wilson as llie greatest  exponent ol" democracy before thc world loday,  and lo Ihe greal American people as brothers in  arms whose mission il was to teach Europe and  lhc world lhat there is a belter law lhan lhal of  Ihe jungle lo win and hold the power for good  to humanity. He said il was a matter of prid**  io him lo feel lhat the paper of which he is edilor;  ���������������������������the Globe���������������������������had never had to lake back a word!  it had said about President Wilson or our Amen-'  can cousins. Today events were proving what  he had always written and spoken of America.!  and he warmly welcomed the feeling of closer:  co-operation. j  Dr. Macdonald pointed to lhc future day, when;  this cruel war shall have ended, as the day ol";  light, when Canada and the Uniled States shall  stand as brothers in peace as lhcy have stood in  war, and lead lhe world, battered and scarred by!  jungle law. back to the law of the world's good;  will. He said we must learn to love lhe Ger-i  man people. It may be hard, but we must do il.'  We in  America  cannol all'ord  lo  resort  lo  the'  ���������������������������*  Whatever your earning, save something���������������������������buy  a Victory Bond. ,  MAKING A VIRTUE OUT OF DUTY  A certain good soul, who greatly prided himself on his humility, used to explain at every experience meeting he attended how great had been  his suffering and sacrifice for Jesus' sake, and he  invariably wound up his testimony with a reference to his humility, claiming he did not feel any  more pride in himself than was in the old bandana he carried in his pocket. He used to wave  lhat old bandana with religious regularity.  Today good Canadians arc likewise making a  virtue of lhcir simple duty. They pride themselves on confining lhcir passion for "cats" to thc  proverbial "war time supper." Winking at excesses in othcr directions, they wave the "simple  war-time supper" Hag as the virtue which covcr-  cth all. And lhis failing is not confined to any  particular section or strata of society. In reporting a recent royal wedding', thc first in Canada,  lhc newspapers toll us thc bride wore a "graceful  gown of silver tissue and exquisite lace, made in  simple classic lines with long skirt and train. ��������������������������� . .  edged with a/single row of pearls. Abo lit her  neck shc wore a beautiful rope of pearls . . . also  a diamond ornament . . . and a turquoise ring,"  etc., thc report being replete with details about  silver fox and sable furs, ostrich feathers, and  like finery and concluding with this delicate applause of one's humility: "Driving back to the  Government House a reception followed and a  simple war-lime tea was served;"  ..Help Enderby reach thc $25,000 mark���������������������������buy a  Victory Bond.  ��������������������������� r  DEMOCRACY vs. AUTOCRACY  "������������������ur  oklet Explains  Arc wc entirely sincere in this fight for democracy? Arc wc prepared lo say to those of pur  allies, still autocratic, as wc arc to demand of the  enemy, that wc shall have no dealings with them  until thev first establish* a democratic form of  government? Arc wc .prepared to say to Japan  as wc have said to Germany and her allies, you  must put aside your Oriental pagan autocracy  and your Emperor, having come out of the sun,  and set up a democracy? It docs not look like it.  In fact it looks lhe other way. While thc war-is  going on, Japan, thc greatest of military autocracies of the yellow race, is taking advantage of  thc newly established Chinese republic, and imposing conditions which arc most objectionable  "to-llTc Chlivcscr Wc~also^rcud���������������������������our-prcss^dis-  palchcs which Icll us that thc Entente nalions arc  prepared to send Japanese troops to Russia, a  republic in the throes of birth, to compel these  hard-pressed white people to continue the fight  againsl the German peril.  We cannol believe these press dispatcher,. Wc  cannot believe thc Christian aliics of thc white  race of western civilization, having gone forth  to champion lhe cause of universal democracy,  is now to wield aloft as a menace to revolutionary Russia lhc military power of an Oriental  pagan autocracy of lhc yellow race. We cannot  believe thc Entente champions of democracy  would thus coerce a brother democracy, no mailer how much thc collapse of Russia's military  power has meant lo thc Aliics' cause.  LOYAL TALKERS  why Kootenay Ranges stay good as  new, long after other ranges have worn  out; 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.  KOOTENAY RANGE  LONDON      TORONTO      MONTREAL      WINNIPEG      VANCOUVER  :  ST. JOHN, N.B.     HAMILTON     CALGARY 16  SASKATOON     EDMONTON  For sale FULTON HARDWARE CO., Ltd.  Are you going- to do any  Building- or Repairing-  This Season ?  THE FOLLOWING ARE GOOD VALUES:  No. 4 Floorng and Ceiling  15.00 per thousand  No. 4 Drop Siding ��������������������������� ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������"  15.00  CullBoards ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  ...10.00      "       "  No. 2 Dimension, 2x4 and 2x6" 15.00      "       "    .  ORDER YOUR MILL WOOD NOW,   DRY Blocks, $2.00 load  OKANAGAN SAW MILLS, Ltd. Enderby  WE CARRY A FULL LINE OF  Groceries, Flour and Feed  WHICH ARE ALWAYS FRESH, AND PRICES LOW.  Ous Motto-"QUALITY AND SERVICE"  'PHONE 48-  Bell Block, Enderby  TEECE & SON,  A name that stands for the best in hotel service  KmgEdwardHotel,LP^URPHY Enderby  A lol of us old fogies who arc too gray lo fight  sil around and smoke our stogies and jabber  day and night. Wc tell about lhc scrapping we'd  do il* wc were young; we'd send thc Prussian  yapping with buckshot in his lung. We'd prod  folks in the stomach with gleaming sword and  lance, and pile our dead in hammocks upon the  plains of France. And how wc roast thc stripling who does not seek the fray, who quoting  Wells or Kipling while others march away. Wc  skin that German royal who started all thc fuss;  we are so doggone loyal the children stare at us.  But when we're asked politely to dig up i'or a  bond and keep things going rightly oul yonder  and beyond; when asked to give assistance wc  suddenly recall engagements in the distance,  and hike lo beat you all. You cannot I cur  asunder the tightwad from his wad, the miser  from his plunder, the gold brick from his god.  Ob. talk is cheap and filling, we all can boost thc  Hag; bul ask us for a shilling and sec us wilt .and  sag ���������������������������Wall Mason.  ���������������������������u&������������������i&__|  To buy only the best in meats. When  prices are up, keep the cost down by  buying only choice cuts.  GEO. R. SHARPE  WHOLESALE - RETAIL BUTCHER  SECRET SOCIETIES  J. C. METCALFE  VV. M.  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodge No. 40  Regular meetings fint  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.   Visitor* cordially invited to attend.  CHAS. HAWINS, C C  H. M. WALKER K.R.S. .  R. J. COLTART. M.F.  Hall suitableforConcerts, 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.  MAT HASSEN  Auctioneer  and  Live  Stock  Salesman  Farm Sales my specialty.    See mc  about   your   sales  Armstrong B. C.  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING REGULATIONS  Coal nulling rights of the Dominion in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and  Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the  Northwest Territories and a portion  of the Province of British Columbia,  may be leased for a tcrni of twenty-  one years at an annual rental ef $1  an acre. Not more than 2560 acres  will be leased to one applicant.  Application for a lease must be  inadZTby^thiriappli"c1ant"in_"p"erson"tb"  the Agent of sub-Agent of the district in which rights applied for a're  situated.  In surveyed territory thc land  must be described by sections, or  legal sub-divisions of sections, arid  in unsurveyed territory the tra'ct  applied for shall be slaked out by  lhe applicant himself.  Each application must be accompanied by a fee of $5 which will be  refunded if the rights applied for  arc not available, but not otherwise.  A royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the  rale of five cents per ton.  ���������������������������'���������������������������The person operating thc mine  shall furnish the Agent with sworn  returns accounting for the full  quantity of merchantable coal  mined and pay the royally thereon.  If thc coal mining rights are not  operated, such returns should be  furnished at least once a year.  The lease will include lhe coa!  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, Ottawa, or to any Agent or sub-Agent  of Dominion Lands.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Inter/or.  N.B.--Unauthorized publication of  this advertisement wiil not be paid  for.���������������������������83575.  Are your  Butter Wraps  running low?  Better order some now Thursday, November 22, 191i  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  are only at the beginning of this  strange ancl mysterious thing that  is pasing over thc world."���������������������������Lord  Northclille, in a speech at Chicago  a few days ago.  The meaning of the day: "This  is the strange day.   This is the day  of   His   coming.     Terrible   and  ,   strange is His coming; with tramp-  lings of innumerable armies, desolate  and   salt-sown  fields  strewn  with corpses; soil ploughed, crater  furrowed with monstrous shells;  the night-sky starred' arid streaked  with deadly shrapnel.    It is the  clay of judgment.   It is the end of  the world.   It is the battle of Armageddon.   History has two phases.  One, the slow preparation���������������������������forces  brewing, fires long kindling,waters  gathering,    electricity    generating.  The other, a sudden change: at last  fhe  barrier   falls, ,the  vessel  explodes, the electric force leaps oul  in flash ancl fury,-the dam breaks,  the floods roar forth.  This is the clay of accomplishment. The bell has rung. The  signaVhas been given. The titanic  potencies accumulating through  centuries have come to a head.  Evolution moves slowly, as a glacier; but at times, leaps,- as an  avalanche. This is the extravagant  day, the day of melodrama, of the  impossible, of miracles and madness. The world is drunk with  freedom. ^.They are toppling over  thrones, sweeping away ancient  dynasties, bursting through venerable creeds, snapping the rusted  chains of tradition; smashing impregnable institutions.- ���������������������������r"  ' "Nature has her own plans. God  niaketh the wrath of man to praise  Him. What began as a quarrel between rival nations will end as a  triumph for huriianity. Out of the  clash of kings, 1he people will  emerge victorious.. Democracy is  using the quarrelling >autocracies  to kill each other.J  "Terrible is the day of thc Lord  and past understanding. Yet His  purposes are for the health of the  world. After the storm, the ozone-  laden sunshine. After the volcanic  upheaval, thc smiling ancl fertile  continent. And after all this destruction���������������������������peace, with law. He is  trampling the wine-press; from the  crushed grapes shall flow the sweet  wine.  "After this the ships of 'the  world shall sail more safely, the  lanes of commerce shall be opened,  the barriers between nations  l wealcer and their bonds stronger.  After this shall men work with  _gladdery songs, .women, iloye with  less fear. Look forward. Look to  the end.   Look to lhe golden year.  Sweeter shall the roses blow  In those far years, those happier  ycars;  And   children   weep, when we lie  low  Far fewer tears, far softer tears.  ���������������������������Dr. Frank Crane.  The fruition of thc day: "Our  footprints may be stained with  blood, but we will reach thc  heights, and then in front we will  see the rich valleys and plains of  a new world."���������������������������Premier Lloyd  yGcorg'e, in a recent speech.  Mgll.lM[MlM[l[[M{MIM[M^lMIMIMP[M[MM[EIM[lMllMIM  Promts of tjf JW������������������ jft;-"  The mystery of the day: "Wc are sick souls and sick nations:  there is misery, fear and moral  ill-health in abundance in the  world. And "in the midst of the  world stands Christ, to heal and  bless and save. - Yet men, knowing this, being aware of the work  He has done and is doing, shut  out of their lives, and, moreover,  affect to marvel at the "failure"  of the Gospel. The marvel may  well be on the part of Christ  that the.world is sp set against  its true health. Every day we  hear: "Why is Christ so powerless���������������������������why-are there so few  mighty works?" And the answer remains the same���������������������������because  of human unbelief. Faith and unbelief, signify an intellectual attitude toward God.,,That there is  Faith is openness . to Him, the  spiritual blesstng. True moral relationships between men arc necessary for true blessedness: it  cannot be otherwise. Unbelief is  the definite closing of the soul to  God. Th 3 result is the creation  of a gulf between the soul and  God. The question to-day is not  "Why is God inactive?" but:  "Why is the world determined  to refuse His mercy and His fuller life?"-The Christian.  Saving Food  Ninety per cent,of the food  consumed in. Canada passes  throngh theliands of our women.  There is, then, a great responsibility resting upon them to save  supplies heeded overseas and to  utilize perishable foods. Waste in  all its many forms should be regarded not only as a sin, but as  actual disloyalty in war time. It  is important that sufficient and  nourishing food should be provided, suited to the different members of the family.  Arbitrary rules in this case are  of very little value, but the general principle is that the women  can do no more important patriotic service than by guarding  against waste. The question of  substitute is very largely in their  hands. A little saving in every  home, when multiplied by all the  Dominion, would mean a large  amount of food products saved  for the soldiers.  You may feel that you do not  need to sign the food pledge ���������������������������  that you will save all you can  without it. But how about your  neighbor? The actual pledge may  help her to remember the duty of  food service. The housewives of  Canada, pledged to food service,  and living up to their, pledges,  will form a powerful factor in the  struggle against Germany and  against starvation. .   Copenhagen  Chewing  IS THE WORLD'S BEST CHEW  It is manufactured  tobacco in its purest  form.  It  has  flavor.  pleasing  It is tobacco scientifically prepared  for man's use.  LAND REGISTRY  (Secdon 24)  ACT  In the,matter of an application  for duplicate certificate of title No.  13910a, issued to C. S. Hazelton,  covering Part 7.12 acres of Part of  Lot 2, subdivision of Part of Lot  226, Map 151, Osoyoos Division,  Yale District.  Notice is hereby given lhat it is  my intention at the expiration of  one month from the date of first  publication hereof to issue a duplicate certificate of title covering the  above land to C. S. Hazelton unless  in the meantime I shall' receive  valid objection thereto in writing.  Dated at the Land Registry Ollice  Kamloops, B.C., this 8th day of  November, A.D., 1917.  '     - C. H. DUNBAR,  District Registrar.  Northern Okanapi Creamery Association  ARMSTRONG, B.C.  The Directors of this Association ^beg to announce that,  after almost endless difficulties aiid. discouragements, lhcy feel  that they have perfected an organization l for manufacturing  and selling a butter product not excelled in the Province- Try  a pound of "NOCA" butter on your own table and bc convinced  of its excellent quality.   Your grocer will get it lor you.  Financial arrangements have now been made which lias  done away with thc serious inconvenience of occasionally having cheques refused.  .  We guarantee to pay not less than 42c for butter fat delivered in November���������������������������more if lhc markets warrant.  Patronize home industry and have a little ready cash every'  month. Wc want the small shipments���������������������������thc large shipments  will take care of themselves.  For further information see R. J. Coltart.or William Jones,  Directors representing Enderby, Grindrod and Mara, y  NORTHERN OKANAGAN CREAMERY ASSOCIATION.  /  The Minister of Finance offers for Public Subscription  Canada's Victory Loan  Why Do Men Marvel  The most amazing sentence in  the Bible" is the description, by a  great preacher, of the word of  the Evangelist: "He could do  there no .mighty work ... He  marvelled because of their unbelief. " That the Omnipotent  could be paralized, the Illimitable  restricted, the Creative hands  bound, is marvel enough to us.  The marvel, however, was with  our Lord. He marvelled at their  blindness and their easy repudiation of the precious boon of  health and fuller life that He  brought them. Rather than admit  His claims, and open their life to  His gifts, they chose to hug their  diseases and weaknesses.The perversity of Nazareth is continually  repeated in modern life.   There  i ssue of  r   : " $150,000,000 5*% GoW Bonds ^-  'Bearing interest from December 1st, 1917, and offered in three maturities, thc choice of which is optional with the subscriber, as follows:  5 year Bonds due December 1st, 1922 ��������������������������� -   N  JO year Bonds due December 1st, 1927 v  , '20 year Bonds due December 1st, 1937  This Loan is authorized under Act of the Parliament of Canada, and both principal and interest'are a charge upon the Consolidated Revenue Fund.  The amount of this issue is $150,000,000, exclusive of the amount (if any) paid by the surrender of bonds of previous issues.   The Minister of Finance  however, reserves the right to allot the whole or any part of the amount subscribed in excess of $150,000,000. .    .     '   , -  ' ',.    The Proceeds of this Loan will be used for War purposes only, and will be spent wholly in Canada.  Principal and Interest payable in Gold  " Denominations:   $50, $100, $500 and $1,000  Subscriptions must be in sums of $50 or multiples thereof.  Principal payable without charge at the Office of the Minister of Finance and Receiver General at Ottawa, or at the Office of the Assistant Receiver  General at Halifax, St. John, Charlottetown, Montreal,-Toronto, Winnipeg, Regina, Calgary and Victoria.  'Interest payable, without charge, half-yearly, June 1st and December 1st, at any branch in Canada of any Chartered Bank.  ��������������������������� ������������������  Bearer or Registered Bonds       .  Bonds may be rcgistered-as to principal or as to principal and interest.  Scrip certificates, non-negotiable, or payable to bearer, in accordance with the choice of thc applicant for registered or bearer bonds, will be issued after  allotment in exchange for provisional receipts. When these scrip certificatcs'have becn paid in full, and payment endorsed thereon by the bank receiving the money  they may be exchanged for bonds, when prepared, witli coupons attached, payable to bearer, or registered as to principal, or for fully registered bonds when  prepared, without''coupons, in accordance with the application.  Delivery of interim certificates and of definitive bonds will be made through tin Chartered Banks.  Bearer bonds with coupons wiirb^isJufd^in~denominations~of~S50r*r3100rr'$.X)0.-T^and^8l-.OOQ.-and-niay-he-registered-as-to-prindpaLQnly.^-Full v, reaii-   tered bonds, the interest on which is paid direct to the owner by Government cheque, will be issued in denominations of $1,000., $5,000. or any authorized  multiple of $5,000.  Subject to the payment of 25 cents for each new bond issued, holders of fully registered bonds without coupons, will have the right to convert into bonds  of the denomination of $1,000 with coupons, and holders of bonds with coupons will have the right to convert into fully registered bonds of authorized denominations without coupons, at any time, on application to the Minister of Finance.  Surrender of Bonds v  Holders of Dominion of Canada Debenture Stock, due October 1st, 1919, and bonds of the three preceding Dominion of Canada War Loan Issues,  have the privilege of surrendering their bonds in part payment for subscriptions to bonds of this issue, under the following conditions:���������������������������  Debenture Stock, due October     1st, 1910, at Par and Accrued  Interest.  War Loan Bonds, due December 1st, 1925, at 07 J^ nnd Accrued Interest,  (Thc above will be accepted in part payment for bonds of any of the three maturities of this Issue)  War Loan Bonds, due October 1st, 1931, at 97!^ and Accrued Interest.  War Loan B'onds, due March   1st, 1937, at 90     and Accrued Interest.  (These will be accepted in part payment for bonds of the 1937 maturity ONLV of this Issue.)  Bonds of the various maturities of this issue will, in the event of future issues of like maturity, or longer, made by the Government, othcr than Iwuei  made abroad, be accepted nt par and accrued interest, as thc equivalent of cash for thc purpose of subscription to such Issues.     ,  v������������������  /  Issue, Price   Par  Free from taxes���������������������������including any Income tax���������������������������Imposed In pursuance of legislation enacted by the Parliament of Canada.  Payment to be made as follows:  10% on December 1st, 1917  10% on January 2nd, 1018  20% on February 1st, 1918  A full half year's interest will bc paid on 1st June, 1918.  20% on  20% on  20%  on  March  April  May  1st, 1018  1st, 1918  1st, 1913  The Bonds therefore (Jive a net Interest yield to thc Investor of about:  5.61% on the 20 year Bonds  5.68% on the 10 year Bonds  5.81% on the    5 year Bonds  ....  All payments are to be made to a Chartered Bank for the credit of the Minister of Finance. Failure to pay any instalment when due will render previous  payments liable to forfeiture, and the allotment to cancellation. Subscriptions accompanied by a deposit of 10% of the amount subscribed, must be forwarded  through the medium of a Chartered Bank.   Any branch in Canada of any Chartered Bank will forward subscriptions and issue provisional receipts.  In case of partial allotments the surplus deposjt will bc applied toward payment of the amount due on the January instalment.  Subscriptions may be paid in full on January 2nd, 1918, or on any instalment due date thereafter under discount at the rate of 5H% per annum. Under  this provision payments of the balance of subscriptions may be made as follows:  If paid on January 2nd,  If paid on February 1st,  If paid on March 1st,  If paid on April 1st,  1918, at the rate of 89.10795 per $100.  1918, at the rate of 79.-10059 per $100.  1918, nt the rate of 59.72274 per $100.  1918, at the rate of 39.90959 per $100.  Forms of application may be obtained from any branch in Canada of any Chartered Bank, or from any Victory Loan Committee, or member thereof,  The books of thc Loan will be kept at thc Department of Finance, Ottawa.  Applications will be made in due course for the listing of this issue on thc Montreal and Toronto Stock F.xchangcs.  Subscription Lists will close on or before December 1st, 1917.  Department of Finance,  Ottawa, November 12th, 1917.  M THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY-  Thursday, November 22, 191/  Save  20  o  By ordering a  NEW  EDISON  Diamond Amberola  TO-DAY !  3Hftos������������������!)irt^nj)ftirs(DI(i  From The Edenograph, Oct. 12, 1904  Model 30, with 12 Blue  Amberol Records, $49.65  EASY PAYMENTS  arranged  Prices will advance 20 p.c. Jan. 1st.  The Edison Agency, Vernon  Must Adopt Sterner Measures  Britain has to adopt sterner  measures to meet the burden of  the war. Sir Auckland Geddes  says the struggle will drift into  1920 unless there is a. realization  of the mighty effort required.  He pleads for an uprush of human energy/Germany is securing  such an uprush by mobilizing her  entire manhood up to the age of  CO years. It may be necessary for  the British to do the same before  the war is won.  For the Puzzle Monger  Those who are fond of working  out puzzles can try this: A certain family in Lincoln consists of  one grandfather, two grandmothers, one father-in-law, two mothers-in-law, three mothers, two  fathers, two daughters, one son.  one daughter-in-law, one son-in-  law, one granddaughter; smV  there are only six persons in the  family.  Me also Ugh Is who helps the  lighter fight; buy Victory Bonds  l-'OH SALE--Young pigs.    S. Teece.  Mrs A. Falkner and family arrived Tuesday from the east.  Owing to the unusually low  water it is impossible to get the  pile timber for the new bridge at  Enderby clown the river, and the  building of the bridge has been  delayed until spring.  Jas. Bell ancl Miss A. Folkard  were married Wednesday afternoon by Rev. Mr. Venables and  left the same day for Revelstoke,  returning Monday morning.  J. C. Metcalf moved into his  new'building this week, and has  now one of the most modern  store rooms in the Valley.  About quitting time on Friday  Wm. Bradley fell from the scaffolding at the Hale residence,  and had a hip dislocated, and was  carried home on a stretcher.  tFrom the Edenograph,Norcmbtr 23,1904.T  Manager Heggie has imported  a herd of Angora goats to be put  on the Stepney ranch.   ;  The sawmill will finish its cut  in about a week and will close  down for three months.  Harry Smedley, of Sandon,  was in Enderby this week and  spent three days with his many  friends. Mr. Smedley owns some  valuable land close to town and  was looking it over.  H. W. Harvey has on exhibition at his store this week a  large piece of coal brought from  the recent find near town. It is  of excellent quality, clean of slate  and is as good as any coal ever  mined.  The foundation for the building  being erected by Joe Bradley is  nearly completed.  THE "BAY'S" WEEKLY SHOPPING NEWS  Have YOU Bought Your Victory Bond yet ?  READ THESE SPECIALS  150 Men's fine Khaki Shirts; sizes 15 and 15'/2  only; detachable collars; worth $2.50;  To clear at .";   200 Men's heavy Flannelette Shirts; twill weave; a good work shirt with cut and style;  Worth, $1.75; to clear at ,  122 Men's "Fleeco" Shirts; the kind for warmth and hard wear; AH new stripe effects;  worth $2.25; to clear   6 dozen Ladies' Band Aprons; just the thing for kitchen use, with full skirt and wide ties  worth, 50c, for   Children's Flannelette Nightgowns, in heavy white weave and trimmed witK embroidery;  sizes 2 to 14 years; prices, .   76c and 85c  1.55  1.05  1.48  39c  $2.00  $1.30  Can Register Victory Bonds  The following announcement  has been made from Ottawa:���������������������������  The Minister of Finance has issued a new instruction in connection with the Victory Bonds,  which will be of _.much. benefit  and importance to many small investors. He has decided to grant  the privilege of the registration  of all bonds, that is to say, that  bonds of all denominations, including the $50 bond, may be  registered as to principal and as  to principal and interest, v  In previous loans the privilege  of registration was confined to  bonds of the larger denomination  such as $1,'UU0 bonds or more.  Bonds of lower denominations  were issued as.bearer bonds, with  coupons'*attached, and-while carrying equal benefits as to principal and interest were liable to  be lost by the owners. Under the  privelege now given by the Minister, the buyer of a bond (what  Knderby,  n ln-2  ���������������������������'uHS ALU���������������������������General purpose horse  rising .V, price .^ 100. Also driving  or s:i(l(lle marc; price $75. W.I).  (ie������������������.rye,  Grimlrud. nt 5-2  'OH SALE��������������������������� llc.'ivv work team. C  Ashton. Knderby. nt5-2  .()ST���������������������������A brown Sparrow Hawk,  wilh damaued wink': was last  seen hopping along fences, evidently going south. Anyone reluming same to Mrs. X. Pavlos,  .Mara, will be rewarded  it registed, in which case the in  terest will be paid by cheque,  and the bond, if lost, may be replaced after proper evidence has  been shown.  It is believed that this privilege will be greatly appreciated  by thousands 01 small investors,  who will be assured of the absolute safety "of their investment  even against fire or carelessness  or any other accidental cause of  loss. This improvement in the issue will involve extra work upon  the Department, but Sir Thomas  White considers that its benefits  will oll'sct the labor involved.  "BY THE YARD VALUES" ~~  White Flannelette���������������������������36-inclies wide, 22c yard; 10 yards for :   27 inches wide; 15c yard; 10 yards for   Canton Flannel���������������������������27 inches wide; 20c yd; 10 yds for    -.    $1.65  Diaper Cloth���������������������������2G inches wide; 15c yd; 10 yds for    $1.25  Roller Towelling���������������������������18 inches wide; 20c yd; 10 yds for ,.   $1.55  Textile Prints���������������������������29 inches wide (Light Colors); 10 yds for  $1.35  Grey Cottons���������������������������3G inches wide; 20c yard; 10 yds for 7.... $1.65  - <i  EXPRESS PREPAID  S$e?  5itr Hudson s  INCORPORATED 1670  HERBERT E.BUBBIDGE SflXtES COMMISSIONER  VERNON, B. C.  The "Bay's" Good Example  A notable example in the effort to stimulate the sale of bonds  in Canada's Victory Loan of $150,-  000,000 has:been set by the Hudson's Bay, the oldest mercantile  corporation in the British Empire.  The company made the first  application in Winnipeg for bonds  to the extent of one million dollars, Winnipeg being the head office of the company in Canada,  and the application was put in by  Mr. James Thomson, land commissioner, the oldest employe in  point of service.  The purchase of a million dollars'worth of bonds by "the old  company" should satisfy the  most skeptical that the investment is an admirable one from a  business standpoint; and in other  ways the Hudson's Bay Company  is endeavoring to stir the patriotic impulses of the people, and to  ever^thfulempmmai^  subscribe to the loan.  Furniture,  Pictures  Books For Sale  This month I must clear out j  everything in my house. Many J  choice pieces ol' furnilure slill re-j  main. Over 500 books musl he j  sold, including complete sets ot'j  Scott, I.ylton and Dickens, and ;  others loo numerous to mention: |  line for Christmas presents. Pic-  lures, carpets and dishes yet lo go.  Crockery, glassware and figured  China at less lhan wholesale price,  nt���������������������������  TIIK   KXDKHBY   MUSIC   STORK  .1.   !���������������������������.   CRAXK,   Prop.  Working While You Play  Did you ever think'what your  acl in the newspaper is doing for  you? When you close your store  and go home to your fireside, not  thinking about your business,  then-the paper is being pored  over in hundreds of homes���������������������������the  homes from which your trade is  drawn. And there is your acl doing its work silently, but surely,  ancl if you have taken the pains  to make-it attractive its work will  be all the more effective. This is  repeated over and over, and is no  doubt what inspired some writer  to call newspaper advertising a  "silent drummer"  "Do  you  think  we  are  winning  th  e wi  ir?"  asked  the  tirst  soldier.  "I  don  't know; I  haven't  seen the  Pi  per  loclaj  ?"  re  plied  the  second  so  Idier  ���������������������������  *:  For Yourself  For Your Country  For Freedom  Buy a Victory Bond  FOR BETTER BREAD  Buy 5 ROSES FLOUR���������������������������may cost a little more,' but goes  a lot farther���������������������������$6.15 per hundred  DILL BROS.  Gents' .Furnishings  and Groceries  I  >0<  A GENERAL CHAUTAUQUA STORY  Xmas Cards of All Kinds  Universiil  lorv Bonds.  service���������������������������buv   Vic-  fine variety of Xmas  ONE CENT- EACH;  for 5c, 2 for 5c, and  Booklets,   2  15c  and  25c  We- have a  Posl    Cards,  others  at  '}  for oc,  5c each.  Xmas   Folders,  and  for  5c,  5c,  8c,  10c,  each.  Come in and select yours now  while lhe variety is extra good.  AND DOX'T FORGET that this  i.s Santa Clans' Headquarters for  Toys,  Dolls, Games, etc..  THE POPULAR  Variety Store  Pyman Block, Cliff St.,      Enderby  Thirty years ago began a movement at Chautauqua Lake, N.Y., which now; includes 5,000  annual assemblies in Canada and the United  States. It brings the highest class of instruction,  inspiration and entcrfainmenflo over T27O0O7O0O-  people, who could not secure such ��������������������������� remarkable  programs'were it not for the'modern Chautauqua system. The greatest talent is thus secured  at the ends of the earth and brought into towns,  and communities of all sizes, wherever public-  spirited citizens are willing to make it possible  by guaranteeing the sale of enough season tickets  to barely cover the expense. Some of the talent  brought to Vernon next month, Dec.~ 14-15-17,  had to be secured two or three years in advance.  Eighteen of Vernon's leading businessmen have  guaranteed the sum required to bring these  Chautauqua artists to that-city. Chautauqua is  primarily a builder of civilization,, not a money-  making enterprise. These gentlemen will pay  over to thc patriotic funds all moneys taken in  over and above the guarantee. To be on the  Chautauqua map has come to bc an indication of  culture and civic enterprise, and Vernon is to be  congratulated on the enterprise shown in securing these great attractions, including the Royal  Hawaiian Quartette; Julius Caesar Nayphe, in  "The Oriental Pageant"; Lelia M. Blomfield, in  "Stories and Customs of New Zealand"; Capt.  W. J. Hidley, lecturer, on thc "Reign of the Common People"; thc Chautauqua Festival Orchestra; and Walter E. Stern, with his lecture, "The  Far Country."  >(0  fl  w  0  IJ  1  fi  11  fi  i  w  fi  fi  I  Help your country to help you���������������������������buy a Victory  Bond.  OKANAGAN TELEPHONE CO.  fi  fi  fi  fi  fi  *���������������������������*"������������������  fi  0><  Renew your subscription to The Press

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