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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Jan 3, 1918

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 /  I'.l  1**  lv  Ih  r>*t-  Enderby, B.C., January 3. 1913  AND       WALKER'S       WEEKLY  Vol. 10; No. 45; Whole No. 497  NEWS AND VIEWS  i\. j.  iVtSl  Coltart   re-  New Year's  1 '  I  It.  Ii  I  Mr. and Mrs.  turned from th;  Day. '    "*-  01* 225 students attending the  normal school in Vancouver, only  19 are young men.  Born���������������������������Al their residence, on  'Monday, Dec. 31st, to Mr. ahd Mrs.  E. R. Bobb, a daughter.  It   will   cost   $10,000   each   for  every American  soldier placed  on  ''���������������������������the front in the present war.  **> "i i  Thc mail order houses will do  less bsuiness when local merchants advertise more and belter.  Miss Edith M. Shannon, of New  Denver, was recently married al  Penticton to Mr. Frederick Dealer.  Mr. ancl Mrs. R.-J. McDonald are  . leaving    for    Vernon    ihis    week,  where  Mr.  McDonald  will, be  employed by the L. & A. Company.'  Mrs. J.\N. Grant and  family intend to leave for the East-on Sat-  ���������������������������tirday, to-spend  a  few months on  a visit, to. relatives at thc old home:  Chas. Ashtonbrought in the pelt  of a couger measuring 7. feet "from  .   tip to tip.    He poisoned the animal  "a few   nights   ago   on   his-,, ranch,  -Mabel Lake Valley.'  In   obediences to   the   King's   request," Special services of.intercession  will   be held  in   St.  George's  Church   next . Sunday,    Jan.    Gth,  S both. niorning and - evening.  ,j. :-.-Treasurer ,.Wi liter  -reports   the  "receipt  of  $2   from   H. ��������������������������� Naylor, to,  ;    apply.'on the/Enderby and district  -Halifax   relief   fund,   bringing  thc  ���������������������������J  lolal reported up to $474.65. -  The {annual meeting .of the Red  "Cross .Society will be helcl on Wed-  -Vncsday next,-.Ian. 9th, at 3 o'clock,  in, the'City Hall.    All members are  - specially ��������������������������� requested to, attend. _',  Mr.  and  Mrs.  Hugo  Lind rot are  receiving  the  condolence  of  their  many - Enderby   friends   this   week  on the death of their infant daughter, aged one mo'nth, three days.  Word was received the other  day from Pie. C. G. piper that he  lias recovered, from an attack of  trench fever, and is. enjoying a  'brief rest back of ihe firing line in  Era nee. -  The ncxt annual convention of  the B. C. Dairymen's Association,  which will be held in 'Chilliwack,  Feb. Olh and 7th, promises to be  one of thc best in the annals of the  association.  George Armstrong, formerly of  the Salmon Arm Observer, is now  running the Bashaw paper���������������������������and,  as is characteristic of George, he's  making good.  Mr. and Mrs*- Len Wilson, and  children, of Bashaw, who spent  the holidays with their parents,  Mr. and Mrs. H. McKee, leturncd  to their home by Wednesday's  I rain.  "Have You Tried lt?" is thc  question asked on The artistic calendar presented to its , business  patrons by the Okanagan Telephone Company. The question.has  reference lo the excellent long ciisr  lance service of the 'phone system covering the Valley, a valuable  medium of conversation, always  ready,to  give quick  returns.  Sunday, Jan. Gth, has been.sel  apart by royal proclamation of his  majesty King George V. as a day  of intercession. To this end; a  special patriotic ancl intercessory  service will be held in,the Methor  (list Church, on Sunday evening, to  be conducted by Rev. R., W." Lee.  Special musicy will be provided,  and 'a hearty invitation is extended lo all.   . ��������������������������� "���������������������������   . \  "Meal's Not Meat Till It's in Ihe  Pan," a reproduction of one of  Charles Russell's finest ��������������������������� hunting  paintings, is "lhc picture which" attracts attention ..to the, wall .caleh-  daryput out this year, by the .Me-,  gaw Motor Company, of Vernon.  This old-established .firm does- hot  do":'things." in half-measure. -..'It. has  a. reputation',. for--,putting out the  best, whether ;in automobiles or  auto repairs, or the annual calendar. Utility sechis to be the word  back-'of it ail.  Aflcr a lingering illness of  many months, the death of Hugh  Mitchell occurred at the home of  his aged mother last Saturday, interment taking place from thc  Presbyterian   Church   on   Monday.  Forty-eight children were pro-  " vided for al the Christmas tree  held in St.Gcorge's Parish Hall lasl  Thursday evening, ancl a most enjoyable time was given them by  their Sunday school ollicers and  teachers.  A serious break-clown of the  engine driving the dynamo at the  power house last nigh1;, threw Enderby in dafkness for the nigh;.  The Press stall' had to bank the  metal from the linotype by the aid  of a tallow-dip���������������������������but we're out on  time.  According to ollicial measurement by Mr. Kenny in his melero-  logical report for December, the  snowfall for the month was 51 Vi  inches., One inch of snow fell in  November, and 21A> inches in October, making the total for the season, to December 31st, 54%  inches  A dance,is to be given by the  Enderby orchestra 'on Valentine's  night, Feb. 14th, for the purpose  of creating a fund for the purchase of music, etc. As these musicians have ever given liberally  of their time toward assisting in  all public entertainment, ancl have  never endeavored to raise a music  fund in this mlanner, it will cer-���������������������������  tainly be a pleasure for Enderby  people and their friends to loyally  patronize  the St.Valentine's dance.  -���������������������������-: V:/"|3h4erby  fligh  School"  .The' following is the standing of  the pupils of the High -School for  lhc term ending Dec. 21st, 11)17.  The. maximum number of marks  obtainable in each class was 1000:  Junior Matriculation:  Loretlo   Woods      Almcda   Oakes   ....,';.. .V  -James   McMahon  -., ".  Advanced Junior Grade:  Josephinel   Paradis    . . .".  Edilh   Adams   . . .-. ......  Lorrie   Landon   Dugald -Cameron       Ruth   Baxter,,   Preliminary Grade:  Esther   Carlson    ........   Rn t h���������������������������Carlson    Roy   Oakes      Verna   Peel       Flla" John1:ton    . .'   Jean   McQuarric    Arvid   Anlilhi       Carrie   Carefoot       Margaret   Golightly    ....  Ernest   Landon  r������������������. J.  . .mi  ..573  ..522  .820  ..740  .���������������������������727  .050  .629  ..759  .7.18   070   GG7   fifi*!   054   543   030   r.?n   i59G  Wri.sw, Teacher  "The Ragged Princess'  " "Tbe War Bride's Secret," the  interesting feature film at the  Opera House last Saturday evening, was the most pleasing of the  Fox Features-������������������������������������������������������ lhat have appeared  here, if one may judge from the  comment heard in passing. Ncxt  Saturday's feature promises to be  even more enticing. June Caprice  will he seen at her best in "Thc  Ragged Princess," a winsome  story of a w'aif's adventures. It  is the story of a girl raised in or-  phaiagc, who runs away to seek  her own living. This is a story  brim full of interest to young and  old; and in June Caprice, "The  Ragged Princess," we have a char-  acleVat once pleasing and natural  ���������������������������one that will appeal particularly  to the young folk���������������������������ancl who feels  younger than yourself?  CARD OF THANKS  Permit me through the columns  of the Press to convey my heartfelt thanks to the friends and  people of Enderby for-the many  acts of kindness and help shown  to me and mine in these hours of  bereavement.  Mas.    ISABELLEo MlTCI-IELL.  Here -:is thel man ;to **. whom-, the  people of ..Canada are looking-for  results. ". Sir ..Robert". Borden. won,  a-^big fight" when- he ���������������������������"���������������������������"succeeded "in'  bringing under his .leadership a  Union - Government. He . won . a  greater", victory when, on -December ��������������������������� 17th the people of Canada. for-.  got party affiliations and endorsed  by an overwhelm ing majority the  Union Government chosen by-Sir  Robert Borden. /-  "By. this time," writes H. F.  Gadsby, "tlie wise men, who "seem  to constitute an overwhelming majority in,this fair Canada of ours,  have figured out -just what their  decision of a week ago last Monday means. What did the election  say to all ancl sundry? To the  3vo.rld_a.l_largc_it_sa i d, VCa n a c I a _c a n  risci above party  ting    herself  you comfortable  afterwards./ Stick  ;to-it.    Canada is no quitter.' '."-*  V  .".'- 'To .the-   party; manipulator,-"-; to  the    machine''   "politician;    to'--the  .dark''lantern brigade all over Canada il said, 'This shows you -what  the people  think  of political  par1'  tics  as. they 'have  been ,'cbnducted  in the past.    Lei this be a warning  to   you   to   purge, party   of  its "de-  celt,- to   implement   promises   with  deeds/ to . make phi j forms to ,stand  oh,  not to- get in  oh,  to  think" of  ollice lis a chance to do good, not  as    an .. opportunity    to    loot���������������������������in  short lo'iurn over'a. new leaf ancl  make parly i\  real .rivalry in good  works."   if  you   do^ not  heed   this  war ni rig   Union   Governmcnl   may  become a habit.'  "To    Sir    Wilfrid     Laurier    the  meaning to us who are its latest  members. What wc seek is the  good of the whole country,and to  that end wc would have a better  unders'ianding all round. There  ought to be a rapprochement with  Ontario on othcr matters than  winning the ' war���������������������������a friendly  spirit, for instance, between'Western enterprise and Eastern capital. The old shibboleths of party -���������������������������  have no great weight wilh us because our, eyes arc -wide open.  Even such:'a good patriot as Frank  Oliver (who lias two sons at the  front) we turned down because he  had nothing better to revamp than*  stale scandals and party grudges.'"  It .        r ~    r-  Curlers Choose Rinks  ���������������������������it t,-  -Nc-  * a" crisis, put-  confidently in the  hands of mcii, chosen . only on  merit, who will have an eye;  single lo -two great purposes���������������������������to]  make the world safe for democ:  racy and to make democracy safe  for Canada, the latter being the  long end of the job. We have put  our. hand to the plough and .we  shall not turn back.'  "To   tlie   other   members   of   the  Entente    the    election    said,    'We,  agree with you that in union there j  is    strength.     We   appreciate    the]  fact that coalition has been found j  necessary     in     all     tbe     warring  countries and  we follow your ex-1  ample. This Union  Government of J  ours is a pledge lhat from now on  this is to be all thc people's war���������������������������  not excluding Quebec at that.'  To the United State's of America  it said, 'This is our answer to thc  craven cry 'Let Uncle Sam do his'  bit.'    Uncle Sam will do his bit���������������������������  and   Canada   will   clo    hers.      We!  fight   shoulder   lo   shoulder   right:  through   to   the   finish.     Blood   is ;  thicker than  waler.    Norlh  Amer-j  ica is' willing to slake her liTe on!  that.    Our two pairs of hands are  across the sea.' \  "To our brave soldiers at the  front it said, 'Here is the finest  Christmas present we can give you j  You will observe that the old folks  at home are of the same mind as  the boys in the trenches. Our  votes, our money, our prayers, our  best intelligence, our supremest  moral force are with you. Wc will  see you through the war and make  "election said, 'This counlry res  veres your gray hairs, admires  your distinguished career, admits  the charm-, of your presence and  lhe spell of your eloquence���������������������������as  your bumper meetings abundantly  prove���������������������������but regrets your- wrong-  hcadediiess on the subject of conscription, as our votes go to show.  We slill have you in our hearts us  the Grand Old Man of Canada, lhe  most impressive and venerable  figure in our politics. Join with  us now in the effort to maintain  Canada's honor untarnished to the  end and round off your life work  for unity and harmony by bringing -Quebec inlo line with the common endeavor. You have nothing  to fear from Bourassa. He is a  dead dog now. In doing his best  to make Quebec solid againsl the  war he has done his worst in  making her solid against the rest  of Canada and Quebec" realizes it.  Now i.s your lime lo deal a fatal  blow to Bourassa while Quebec is  still sore at the isolation he has  brought about. Be'with us heart  and hand, Sir Wilfrid. You owe  it to your age in his'lory. You can  not afford lo go out as a leader of  a fag-end.'  "Jo thc East, thc election said,  speaking by the voice of the West,  'We put measures before men,  principles above party. A plague  on both your houses! We are the  inheritors neither of your feuds  Oi" your delusions. The quarrels  of Quebec and Ontario,the ancient  animosities which had their, origin  before   Confederation,   have   little  Al   a   meeting   of   thc   Enderby' *  Curling  Club  last2 Thursday  afternoon,    the , following   skip's -.were'  elected:    E. 13. Dill, F. 15. Dill, E.  j.  Mack,  H.  W.. Keith  and  W^ HV  ScbttV> These  selected  the-, follow-.-*-'!  ing rinks":,    - -- '-'.���������������������������" .   .    ':,. t...  - Rink VI���������������������������Chas. Oppertshauser,r.~  -F. S;. Stevens;* J as.-Evans; lVB!;Diir::'  skip.---' ,-; ,���������������������������";.->    ��������������������������� '"    "���������������������������'."     ;'"_*,'  - -Rink  2���������������������������Wm.  Jones,' H.   Mowat,.;   -"-",- -/������������������*...-;.-,-;, I  R. W. -Patten; E. J. Mack, skip*. , V- V "Sr  .Rink 3���������������������������H. Teece; S. H?:Speers, v '7.-  C. Reeves; M. W; -Keith,'skip. -:      "V ;; V  Rink 4���������������������������P. J. .Farmer, W. G.Pell,V V-V  H. M.; Walker; \V.-H. Scott; .skipV: yyVyy  ., 'Rihkr"'5V-'Jas.  McMalioiv-DouglasV-V"  iD0Ay,ir C. ' Fravel;..ErB/.pill.'iskifr/?';-������������������v!  : -The- Vfollowing S-- schedule SS -was VVV  drawn ,aip,i.to;,. stajt;V-We]dnesd^  Jah.-.2nd, .but' owing-to tlie. iriclem-';'-^;-;"^.^;^"^!  eii'cy, 'of- the/weather;;-^orVwordsytoy-yyjV^r  thaf effect, .the start-,-will;iliavcyto^f^SSS-^SSA  be "ijpstpbneel! a day.',oi\,two.'���������������������������'yWhen;y:-g  playing is started' this/'will -be / theVV'  order of' the games':'" ; V  -"' /WVVV  ."  First -���������������������������:night���������������������������Keith   .' vs.... Mack;;VV  :scp tt-'.\������������������ a f. ;yo i 1L^ V'.: V  -'- iSccbn'd-niyhl1!^^  Maeki vs.- Scott.' ''VV.'':''-''7'- -7 -"������������������������������������������������������"',v ' '-i ^"'VVyyVfl  .'��������������������������� Third  night F: Dili "vs. :E. ,DH1;{  Keith vs. Scott-;/     .. V-'L/.' '.? ^ ���������������������������:''-'"  ^ Fourth  night^���������������������������Mack  vs. -F.  Dill;-  -e. Dili:vs. sco.it.'������������������������������������������������������" -s-^77777:7s-s  Fifth   night���������������������������Keith' .vs*!   F. .Dill;"  E. Dill vs. Mack.- :   '��������������������������� ���������������������������- .. ."  ��������������������������� . The ice was in "fair shape up' to "  the breaking of:the ..weather-Dec."/  31st, .and- several "liriibcrihg.-up .;���������������������������  games were pulled off. The January thaw .checked any ofi'ensiye;-  tliat may have been contemplated  on the part of lhe besom bunch..    '-  -jj-vto.:-  Enjoyable Now  Year's'Pance.V  Great credit isc due the young  jjeolrltroTTi ird erby^f oT^t'irenjhVi -fial^:  ified success they made of their  New Year's dance in K. of P. Hall  on Mondayfnight. The lloor was  comfortably filled by about fifty  couple, and they were a happy,  social lot of clanccis. Many were  on thc floor .from Armstrong and  Mara. Thc Indies-of Enderby. assisted cheerfully in "preparing- the  refreshments which were bountifully provided for the occasion,  and the whole affair was thoroughly enjoyed. It was the first  dance played for by thc new Enderby orchestra, augmented by  friends from Armstrong and the  Bohemian trio of Mabel Lake valley.    The music pleased all.  Victory Loan  Bonds  Here  The Victory Loan Bonds subscribed for by the citizens of Enderby district have bcen received  by the Bank oT Montreal, and arc  awaiting to be taken up by those  signii g for thcni. To accommodate  tbe public, the local bank will be  open Thursday and Friday nights  and on Saturday aflernoon from  2 to 0 o'clock. All subscribers are  requested to bring the receipt  given them when initial payment  was made.  LOST���������������������������In the Parish Hall, Thursday, Dec. 27, a red wool scarf  and pair of grey wool mils. A  suitable reward will be paid on  being left  at The  Walker Press.  The world will look  a   lot brighter if  you take Sunday dinner at King Edward *K.  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY-  Thursday, January 3, 1918  %&?m  m\  <//, ���������������������������:  'S  I If you do not believe /  *' asl believe it proves '  this and nothing  more, that I do  not believe as you  believe���������������������������not a  . serious matter  \m       either way  W  - (j)r.,  mi  THE ENDERBY PRESS  AND^WALKER'S WEEKLY  I?.   .M.   M'.VT.KliK      ���������������������������  Advei-tisinjf  Rates:    Transient,   50c  an inch first insertion,   25c each subsequent insertion.     Contract advertising. SI an inch per month.  Published every   Thursday at    ISndurhy,   1J. C.  at   $2  per   your,   by   the  Walker   Press.  THURSDAY, JANUARY 3, 1918  TAKING IT SERIOUSLY  Ollicial announcement has been made by the  Prime Minislcr ol* Canada lhal lhc importation  ol* intoxicating liquor into Cjanada musl cease.  Thc new law went inlo ell'eel on Pcccmbcr 24Ih.  And on and alter April lsl, 1918, the transporta-  lion ol.' liquor into any pari ..of. Canada wherein  the sale ol* intoxicating liqiiof; is illegal will be  prohibited. And, further, lhc manufacture oi"  intoxicating liquor shall pe ..prohibited on ami  alter a dale lo bc .determinedU|>on lurlhcr investigation and consideration ol' the actual condilions, ol' lhc industry. '       .  In lhis legislation, wc sec the final culmination  oi" the reform spirit brought to fruition by the  war and general war condilions. Canada will at  last bc brought to realize lhal there is a war-on  ���������������������������nol only the war in Europe, but a war al home.  ���������������������������a war on waste and needless expenditure���������������������������a  war on anything and everything having a len-  dency to deplete lhc nation's resources, in men,  brains, produce and vitality. Anolhcr step or  two, and wc shall reach thc point oi' responsibility���������������������������the responsibility of the individual lo thc  stale. And we shall realize lhal this body, this  TTiitrHctrlT'lITiTrl:^^  life, which wc call our own, is ours only in  Irusl, and thai whal wc are and whal we have  are lo be held answerable lo lhe stale. When  tliis point of responsibility is reached, we shall  Ihen have arrived���������������������������and slate- socialism shall  have come lo slav.  THE SUPREME QUESTION  Secretary of War Baker, of lhc United Stales,  has taken "upon himself to issue a statement of  the war on Hook from week lo week, in order to  keep lhe public informed on the important issues involved in lhc various military steps laken  by the Allies. He. has not always sized up the  situation correctly, i. c. events have not followed  certain actions as predicted by him, and, instead  of lhc fall of German positions on lhc Belgian  coasl, as predicted by him some weeks ago, wc  have had the Cambrai reverse, wilh an enemy  offensive promised this winter. These are all in  line with lhc general unccrlainty in war, and  Secretary of War Baker is as liable to miscalculation as anyone else. This same authority now  says, "Wc must recognize plainly lhat the situation in lhc Eastern theatre has broughl about  a very decided change in lhe strategic possibilities of the military situation in thc Wesl. Germany, by leaving only skeleton divisions in thc  Russian area,' by con centra ting...all available guns  muni lions and men in thc thcalrc of operations  in the West; has been able lo mass a relatively  greater force lliaii shc has becn able lo mobilize  in France in the pasl. This explains the success  which the enemy was able lo achieve in driving  lhc British back Irom Cambria. Il would not.do  for us to minimize its importance. . . . For a  long lime lhe. enemy has been preparing his  plans for jusl such an eventuality as would  arise when Russia should enter upon negotiations for a separate peace, which has been the  principal German objective ever since the-battle  of TanncnJicrg."  Com men ling on Ihis new phase of the war  situation, the in Hilary expert of thc New York  Times says the greal German offensive which  is being talked so much about, will almost certainly come on the Champagne front, wherc, iic  predicts, should the Germans succeed in any  marked degree, a situation will be created which  would convert the Verdun lines into a narrow-  necked wedge, almost Ihrec-quarlers surrounded  not dissimilar, lo tliat of llie Brilish in lhe.salient  before Cambrai, which they were compelled to  evacuate. In the same- way the whole Verdun  position might bc laken .without -frontal allack.-  Such a success in lhe Champagne, this writer indicates, would render..the entire-French line,  from Soissons to St.(! Mihiel, most dillicull to  hold'.        ''" \  Don'l gel an atlack of "nerves/' You won't  find anything heller Hum Enderby and dislrict  no mailer where you go. We may have our trying limes���������������������������jusl as olher dislricls���������������������������bul we have  compensating virtues, if you will do your pari lo  develop Ihem���������������������������and yourself.  CARELESSNESS, NOT PLOT  When anything untoward ���������������������������happens" nowadays,  some people think it is wise to apply lhis rule,  "Look for the Kaiser's hand." But, if we .would  recognize facts, the admission in our minds  lhat lhc Kaiser or his agents could put it over us  to the extent some suggest is a confession of our  own weakness more than a reflection upon the  enemy. In the Halifax disaster the same spirit  of pulling, thc blame oil" our own shoulders'by  making the Kaiser the scape goat .made .itself  fell in many.quarters. But ..the Dominion's counsel a I the inquiry into the disaster says: "So far  as -German responsibility is concerned it is inconsistent wilh lhe evidence. Why should a Belgian relief ship want lo ram the Mont Blanc?  Besides, lhe lm.o did not kiioav what cargo Avas  aboard and made no attempt to escape after lhe  collision, as she Avould have done had lhe nature  of the cargo been known. All talk of German  plots in lhis connection is unfounded."  Carelessness, ralher lhan enemy plots, is held  responsible by many writers for Avliat happened.  "A wise control," says onc, "does nol subject-a  reservoir of dcalh and a priceless storehouse of  thc materials of war to lhe exigence of a confusion of whistles in a crowded harbor."  WINNING  MILITARY  MEPAL  People who do not understand believe thai the  winning of the Distinguished Service military  medal is for some striking act of momentary  bravery or gallant deed in rescuing a wounded  comrade or officer���������������������������an act done on lhc spur of  the moment. And, no doubt, many military  medals are Avon in lhis way. Bul the great, majority arc Avon for an extraordinary display of  fidelity lo duly in carrying out, sonic object quite  unobserved and unheralded, but requiring a  spirit lhal dillicullies cannol daunt nor hardship  Avcakcn. Such Avas lhc service of Corpl. G. B.  Brown. The oflicial report slates lhal the military medal was awarded in his case for "great  gallantry and especially meritorious service. On  April-Olh, 1917, at Vimy lhis N.C.O. followed the  infantry advance, and laid Avire lo a point on the  forward slope, 100 yards beyond the line the  infantry were consolidating. Throughout lhe  cTi lirc^iay^hcVpalr^  der continuous shell, machine gun and riiie lire,  wilh greal devotion to duly, and an ullcr disregard cf danger. His Avork was done in such a  quick and thorough manner lhal lhe lines were  never out of service I'or more lhan a few moments., and was at limes lhc only line lo that part  of llie front." Corpl. Brown showed himself al  all limes absolutely fearless, and whole-hcarl-  eclly devoted lo his Avork, and constantly did  work of the very highest standard."  GREETINGS FROM FRANCE  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  Nor 2 Dimension, 2x4 and 2x6  15.00       "       "  Dry 16-inch Slabs          2.25  Dry  Blocks   $ 2.50  Planing Mill Wood     2.25  OKANAGAN SAW MILLS, Ltd. Enderby  "l^dward  A name that stands for the best in hotel service  KingEdwardHotel, ������������������ ^U?PHY  Enderby  A delicious roast?  GEO. R SHARPE  WHOLESALE - RETAIL BUTCHER  SECRET SOCIETIES  J. C. METCALFE  W. M.  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodge No. 40  Regular meetings first  Thursday on or after the  full moon ;it 8 p. fn. in Oddfellows Hall. Visiting  brethren cordially invited  C. J*. REPVES  ' Secretary  ENPPRBY ^QPGE  No. 85, K. of f>.  ^-*r SVF <s_^    Meets every Monday, evening  TPttSS&%&i     I" K. of p. Hall. . Visitors cor-  NjS&sKi'J*     dially invited to attend.  CHAS. HAWINS. C. C.  H. M. WALKPP JC- H. S.  U- J. COLTART. MF- .  Hnll suitable forConcerts, Dunces and all public  entertainments.    For rates, etc., address.  F. FRAVEL. Enderby  PROFESSIONAL-  AC. SKALING, B. A.  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public.  . INSURANCE  Bell Blk. Enderby, p,C.  MAT HASSEN  Auctioneer  aiid   Live  Slock  Salesman  Farm Sales my  specialty.    See me  a bo ut   your   sales  Armslrong J3. C  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING REGULATIONS  Coal milling rights-of the Dominion in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and  Alberla, the Yukon Territory, llie  Northwest Territories and a portron  of the Province of British GoluMibia,  may be leased for a term of twenty-  one years at an annual rental of $1  an acre. Not more than 25G0 acres  will be leased'to one applicant. ,  Application for a lease must bcx  made by the applicant in person to  the Agent of sub-Agent of thc-drs-  trict in which rights applied for arte  siluated. v      -    - -���������������������������..        r - ." - ^  In   surveyed   territory  the  land  must be described by -sections," .or  legal sub-divisions of sections, arid.,,  in   unsurveyed   territory   the  tra'c^r"  applied for shall be staked oul;by ?  the applicant "himself.  - Each application must be'accom--  panieel by a fee of 85 which will ber  refunded if the rights applied for  are not available, but. not otherwise.  A royalty shall be paid on the merchantable ohtpul of the-mine at the  rate 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 royalty.thereon-  If the coal mining rights'arc not.  operated, -such returns should be  furnished at least once a year."  Thc lease will include the'cosl  mining rights onlyi l>ut the lessee  may be permilled lo purchase whatever available surface rights as may.*  |>e considered necessary for tlie  working of the mine, at the rate of ,  $JQ an acre. " -   . . . -     ;  For full in formal ion application  should be made to t.hc Secretary of-  the Pcpartmcnt of fhe Interior," Ottawa, or to any Agent or sub-Agent  of Dominion Lands.  "W. W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of tbe Jnler/or-  -   N.B.--Unaulborizcd publication of  this advertisement will not |>e paid  for.���������������������������83575.  Are your  Putter Wraps  running low ?  Better order some now  Gnr, E. F. Corpc writes from France lo wish  his many Enderby friends lhe season's greetings.  Says he: "1 have becn reading some recent issues  or* the Press, and I felt I must send my best  wishesi for -Xmas and tlie New Year to my "many,  friends in Endcrhy through' you. I have only  becn in France two months, as I was kept in  England through a long illness which I contracted after I had finished my training last Avin-  ter. But I am glad to say I am very fit now and  in the best of spirits.  "My days in Enderby, seem almost like a  dream of the past, but, needless to say, I am  anxious to get back.  "I ran across Cochrane.before I left England;  also saw 'Knight in London, and on my way over  Jimmie Hogg was on tlie same boat, and I ran  across Pat Mowat a few days afterward. I  would not haye known him had he not recognized inc. He "has grown quite a big fellow, and  looks very well. Strange 1 should run across the  bank hoys wilhin.-such a short time. ... I am  wilh thc 13th Batt., 4th Brig., C. F. A., and was  lucky in joining such a good bunch of fellows.  Life over here is very strenuous ancl exceptionally hazardous al limes, but I am glad 1 have  been given llie opportunity of coming over."  Whatever your earning, save something  When you neeel anything in the line of  Commercial Printing, 'phone the  Home Printer  Booklets Envelopes  Counter Check Books Price Lists  Stock Certificates Dodgers  Window Cards Circular Letters (typewriter)  Stork Cards  Posters o-  2^  Thursday, January 3, 1918  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Ik  b<  liv  I  1>  ii  Several Allied diplomats, it is  reported from Stockholm, have  recommended to their respective  governments that they take part  in a conference which would proclaim a concrete general peace  policy of the Allies. Such a move  is believed to be the only thing  that might stay the separate  peace madness of Russia.  Fourteen Austrian ships interned in Russian harbors are reported to have been already released, indicating the immediate  carrying into effect of the peace  provisions of the Brest-Litovsk  conference, providing for the exchange of war prisoners and re-  .   turn of merchant vessels.  ������������������ Cabling from London, Arthur  S. Draper says, "A people's  peace is not only a possibility now  but almost a certainty, though it  "is   impossible to  calculate   just  * when it will come. . . The growth  of moderation is not due to any  sudden change of spirit, it is the  natural result of all the suffering,  sacrifices and- - hardships that  Europe endured through forty-  **-  two months of war."    ���������������������������       -   -,  London���������������������������Germany^is trying to  persuade the Russians that- only  the Allies now stand in the way  of peace.  Peace terms announced today  by Count Czernm, Austro-Hun-  garian prime minister, to the  Brest Litovsk conference, pledged  the Central Powers' apparent adherence to the people of ' 'no annexations and no indemnities,"  but only on condition that ^England and her Allies agree,to this  same policy.  The.terms seemingly concede  to Russia her demands on other  peace aims. But the .stipulation  that Russia must assure the Allies' adoption of all of Germany's  principles, as London officialdom  saw it today, was for the obvious  purpose of attempting to convince  the Russians that only the Allies  are holding up restoration of  peace.  The move, was seen here as one  of Germany's cleverest pieces of  diplomatic strategy, calculated to  embarrass the Allies' as much as  possible.  Czernin's bid for peace for the  Central Powers makes these  points: " '      _    ' _   -  ��������������������������� r Germany agreeable-to a policy  of no annexations and-no indemnities.  - .Germany disclaiming any desire to deprive any independent  nation of   political   rights ��������������������������� now  posessed by it.  Germany repubiating the idea  of a peace council settlement of  the future of certain independent  states.        - " r  No mention was made in the  outlines of the Czernin proposals,  as received here, of any payment  by Germany of damages for the  ravishing of Belgium, of Erance  and Poland. No mention was  made also of any future guarantees of world peace. Both points  are absolutely essential, in the  view of the Allies.  It was pointed out here today  that under the German statement  of principles, Germany would insist-on return of all her colonies  and would hold fast to Alsace-  Lorraine.  The Teutonic "concessions"  found no echo here. Britain and  her allies have already pledged  complete acceptance of the true  meaning of the phrase "no annexations and no indemnities" ���������������������������  which is included in thej wider  interpretation "no forced annexations and no punitive payments."  Lloyd George has specifically  disclaimed' for the Allies any desires for conquest. - He has demanded full guarantees for world  peace and protection from future  German schemesof conquest in  possible demands to be made by  England for retention of certain  protective areas-in South Africa.  V  V.   - r  WORSE THAN WAfc CONDITIONS  > ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  A most interesting letter telling vividly of the  horrors of the Halifax catastrophewas received  by Mrs.. A. HVScaling, of Vancouyer,from her  J son,. Sergt. A. B. Staling, brp thereof A. ZC._Skaling  of: this city, .who jwas with Uie Sixth,Overscas  ^Prati of the 72nd~. Queen's JBattery, stationed yat  Halifax at the:time of'tHe explosion,- waiting for,  transports,, v    "'   "'      -     "     \   '    , .',  -; "I suppose you have all read about\lhe terrible  catastrophe . at Halifax,"-writes Sergt. Skaling.  "I was on duty during the whole of'the night he-  fore the explosion, and \yas supposed to have all  fay,off yesterday. J was asleep;when J heart!  a" tremendous explosion. ������������������ By- the :th#e J got  djcssecl cawc|L" outside, the people���������������������������men, women  ancl. chiWren-^wcre-pouring mto the barracks  from ah'quarters to havejbeir wound's dressed.  Tallc aboiuV war V This was a hundred times  worcs than war. I was talking to. a returned  soldier who had been "at Ypres and the Somme,  and he said he would rather he at' the front a  hundred times than go; through what, happened  here yesterday. ,."-"'-  "Yesterday morning we were all marcmng up  the sheets gathering up the wounded���������������������������principally women "and children. The first house I went  into J found a young lady about 20 years old,  wilh her eye cut open, a big cut on her lip. and  half her nose blown t>ff. j gave her my-big coat  and took her to the hospital; had her wounds  ^drcsscdrcaught^an^automohile^and-took^heMo^a  new home provided hy the military authorities,  for her own home was a mass of ruins. I was  busy all. day gathering up the wounded, and we  saw" pitiful cases���������������������������pases that would make you  faint, and too pitiful for mc to write ahout-  "1 was talking to a man last night who had  three daughters killed, and his wife and a fourth  daughter were in the hospital in a dangerous  condition.   '  "Hall* of our men arc pulling up tents for thc  homeless civilians, while the other half arc digging the dead people out ol' the ruins. There  were so many corpses that they are piled up in  the street like cordwood. We have given up the  barracks to the destitute women and children.  Jn fact, wc arc too busy digging out the-frozen  "bodies and providing for the helpless to have  much time to spend in the barracks. J can't tell  you any more news now.   It is too pitiful.   I  have to spend the night digging up the corpses."--Canada will not desert her soldier boys at thc  In a letter written four or five days later, Sgt.  Skaling says: "I was out all day Saturday and  Sunday digging corpses out of the ruins. At first  we didn't have much success, as thc snow was  so deep and there was a terribly cold snowstorm.  On Monday night I was on street patrol from 1  a.m. to 7 a.m., walking all the time; it was too  cold to stand still. I sure was cold and tired  when I got off. Wednesday I was busy all day  digging corpses from the ruins. We found nine  dead bodies in onc house; three men, two women  and four children. We also found a live cat and  a live dog in the same house. They had chewed  all thc face off one of thc men and onc of the  children. It was all they had to live on, for they  were buried in thc house six days.  "They are using our armories for a free food  bureau���������������������������giving out food every day to the homeless people. The first few days thc crowd was  awful. I was helping to hand lhc food out for a  couple of days, and sa>v some sad cases. .There  was an awful bunch of children, and their hands, of sight.  were so cold they could haidly hold, the,food  we gave- them.' .The children have had a hard  time getting enough to cat. It isn't bad how,'but  for'a few days wet were almost starved. ._. . We  are-having miserable - weather^very cold and  windy./- Part of- "our barracks was blown down  at lhe time of.the explosion, and:they haven't got  it fixed up yct. It is, very cold in the building,  and wlicn it jrains or snows the floor is like a  rivep.u Most of us:fellows have bad-colds;. ^ ^ "  VWe were out Jo Richmond, yesterday. - There  isn'Ka.house standing within two miles,"and In  some piaccs there are a dozen houses piled on top  of one '.another.'. We gathered/ a whole wagon  load of corpses at one place."    5 %.    :,     y ,,     :  "PUT TnECANAPlANS fJELm  Writing from France, "pte. Gerald Neve says  in part: "Your letter reached me in a place where  thc-Canadians have won fame, several times.- It  Is the worst place wc have ever heep in, for you  get all the horrors of a mud hell, in addition to  the concentrated shell fire of tlie enemy. Yet the  Canadians iVtld on, and gained ground. Glad to  say wc are now in rest billets, away from the  sound of big gun fire. One must he in France to  get the real war atmosphere. Yoiiare not long  in doubt as to there bemg-a war on. I heartily  agree with you there, the much more will not he  learned until we. soldiers do come home. We can  not express our-real opinions now,, hut pcan assure you, the hoys arc thinking hard on the prob-  lcms=otUil"er-and=arc=.storJng=factsJn^theiiunincLs.  which will hear fruit later on in civilian life. . ..  I can sympathize when"you deplore thc lack ol*  co-opcralion in community life. Onc can gauge  the pulse of public opinion and know exactly  wherc it is drifting to. It must behcartrending  to sec a community disintegrating simply on account-of misunderstandings, and then I suppose  if onc docs speak out he is looked upon with  suspicion and subjected to all kinds of. pclty  tyrannies- You have struck the keynote when  you speak of comradeship in the army. It is the  grandest thing I have seen.. Every soldier soon  learns lhc value of co-operation. All branches ol*  thc army must be in unity to win success. Therefore all our interests arc onc, and a spirit of  brotherhood seems to permeate the whole. . . .  I expect lo be back in ihe trenches for Xmas. We  cannot make any comment on the political issue.  Thc whole world is looking on; we feci confident  The demand for reparation is  one on which the Allies wilL insist as basic and fundamental.  Frank H. Simonds, military  editor of New York Tribune,  says:  ' 'Apart from the obvious effort  that will be made by the Ger-.  mans to capitalize the congress  of Brest-Litovsk for their own  peace propaganda purposes,. its  chief value and interest for the  world lies in the fact that it furnishes a good index of things as  they are.at the moment in the  world war. It might have a further use if it enabled the public  on this side of the; Atlantic to  avoid unnecessay alarm due to  the succession of unduly disturr  bing and over-pessimistic bulle  tins_which continue to reach them  from public men of various countries. ' - ��������������������������� (  The congress of Brest-Litovsk  is a concrete evidence of the fact  that the Germans have on the  present showing won the war in  the east, but by the same, token  it discloses the c fact that Germany has lost .the waron the sea  and in the west and is "seeking  her profit in Poland, not- in Belgium; iri the Balkans, riot in  French Lorraine.  Peace made by negotiations between Germany and the western  powersnow would amount to' a  transaction based upon - the possession by Germany of -Belgium  and a small portion of France*  and by the enemies of Germany'  of all Germany's colonies and the  power to continue the paralysis  of German seaborne commerce.  Despite all contemporary confusion and excitement the real"  question iri the west is not whether Germany can win the war -  by crushing France and Britain  before the United States can get  in, but whether shc will be able  by inflicting more heavy casualties to persuade them to abandon tne fight for a general European settlement before America  can arrive on the battle-line.   J  What Germany is now after is  to get peace in the west on the  basis of the situation of August, c  1914. This is the maximum of her  hopes with reference to -, France  and Great Britain. She expects to  sacrifice certain of her colonies;  She may even think  of possible  indemnities to Belgium, but  her       * c  main objectives are now in .the   V  east and,in,the Balkans. Her ef- /  forts to dominate the   world   by V  crushing France-and getting at   "  Great Britain have been, for the    .. , "  time heing, at least,   set-aside. -. S S  They are objectives for  "next/. V.  time,'' not for  the  balance  of-"       t  this- war. - ^   >  . The, congress of Brest-Litovsk. >  will put into definite form  the, -    s  fruits of Germany's ,victory in~   '"-",  the east. The frontier's" and the  arrangements made at ,this; con- -  gress may^prove.permanent, may^  ���������������������������las������������������ for a number, of years unless y  'Allied purpose to fight until a;  real settlement ��������������������������� is attained en-/  dures through thc next two years."  If the terms -agreed   upon, at  Brest-Litovsk   stand,, Germany  wilhin all probability-dominate  all .Central Europe and Western  Asia. '��������������������������� -" "-'- * w -..-���������������������������'/  .,    ���������������������������  *:?,   - c  7<-  ? ^'Vt  ���������������������������v ^ I  front. Some of us have been soldiering a long  time, and avc arc getting tired and weary and  worn out. Wc need new men to relieve "us and  help finish thc job."  Agricultural lands arc selling better today in  England than they have sold at any period during the last 25 years. One London firm last  month sold farm lands to the value of six million  dollars, the prices varying from $75 an acre in  Wales to $400 an acre in Lincolnshire.  Good health will no longer bc a distinguishing  characteristic of the poor of England if the proposed free medical attendance bill becomes a law  An unknown donor recently gave to thc King  Edward Hospital Fund of London, the sum of  $175,000.  When that man Kcrensky gol tired hc gol out  Get BebfofJ tl������������������e WSM  of a:--fpw| m$ PHy?  FT-IPY it just once!  Ask your frlencj to Jet you "pilot" his  T r' caron an open stretch.  Yon'll like it, and will be^sur-  A  prised bow easily the ford is bandied and driven.  . -   \f you have never felt the tferill of driving your own"car,  there is something good' in store for you.    Jt is vastly  different from just riding���������������������������being * passengtr.   Aud sspec-  =.= -���������������������������ially so if you drive a Ford.  Young boys, girls, women and even grandfathers���������������������������thousands of.them���������������������������are driving Ford cars and enjoying_it. A  Ford stops and starts in traffic with exceptional easp" and  smoothness, .while on country roads and hills its strength, and  power show to advantage.  ,Buy a Ford and you wilj want to foe behincj "tbe wheel"  constantly. r  THE UNIVERSAL CAR  Runabout  Touring  Coupe.  Sedan -  F. O. B. FORD, ONT.  H7$  $495  $770  $970  Mack & Rands, Dealers, Enderby  Uve Businessmen Use  tfte Columns of the  Home Paper  to boost their business and thus aid  in keeping their town on the map.  Others pull down their flag with  the first puff of war smoke and let  the good name of the Home Town  suffer by the loss of trade and good  will. War or no war, let's make  1918 the banner year of good will  \/  V ��������������������������� 3"^  ^ji vfP  Cfe  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WE EKLY-  Thursday, January 3,1918  Wonder"   Pump  Pumps Water, Oil and Sand  Best  I'owui'  Pump  5Ia������������������lc  Cheapest  to  operate.   High   ofnejoncy.  Simple.     Only     Thr������������������e  WorkInB   Paris,.  Wrucrloo    Boy    Stationary    Gas    lin-  clnes,    Tractors   and   Water   V.heels.  Write   us   your   irrigation ^problems,.  Consultation  free.  WOXOKil PU3IP & EXGI>T3  CO., Ll^UTEO.  i        OKI    Pender   St.   AV���������������������������   Yfiiicoiiver.       J  Tha  FOOD COW  SAYS >  c Practical farmers know more  than most classes of workers the  necessity for planningwell ahead.  Success in the fields no less than  in the field may depend on.taking  the long view, Canadiau farmers  more than anyone else may profit  by weighing   the 'words   of   an  English economist that,   even  if  war were to cease tomorrow, normal crop conditions could not  be  restored in the  world  for from  three to six years. The stored-up  supplies of food have been'heavi-  ly drawn upon and in some cases  ha'e-Jbien actually  "exhausted."  Thi j means, as no one better than  the farmer v/ill comprehend, that  there will be anJ acute demand",  as compared with pre-war years,  for - food grain  crops and food  animals.- Should warfare be  suspended, of whichthereis no sign  at present,   the 0 demobilization  would take months and in the reconstruction period the restocking of farms in Belgium, France;  Italy and Great Britain must  inevitably be dene from  this side  of the   Atlantic.   Only   by   the  "long, view"  can  the .Canadian  farmer prepare for. this.  It is in  .this season of comparative quietness in farm  life   that   he   will  have most time to think out the  pieans "at his disposal. He will see  that' there is both good   business  and good patriotism in the advice  oi: the Food Controller and of the  > Department of   Agricultnre   to  produce more  pork:  he  will  do  what he can" to add to the grain  area of 1918.  CITY OF ENDERBY  MUNICIPAL  ELECTIONS  1    have    a-  thoroughbred    Yorkshire hoar I'or service.    E. Harrop  Public Notice is'hereby given to  the .Electors of the City of Enderby  that I require the presence of the  said Eleclors at the City Hull, Enderbv, on Monday, 'the 14th day of  January, 1918, at.. 12 * o'clock noon,  for the purpose of electing persons  to" represent'Ihem-. in the Municipal  Council sis Mayor and Aldermen;  two persons to represent theni on  the 13oard of Police Commissioners; and a person to represent  them on the Board of School Trustees in place of Samuel Poison,  whose term  has expired.  The mode of Nomination of Candidates shall bc as follows: The  Candidate shall be nominated in  writing; the wriLing shall be subscribed by two voters of the Muni-  cipalitv as proposer and seconder,  and shall be delivered lo the Returning Ollicer at any time between  the date of this notice ancl 2 p.m.  of the day of nominalion: lhe said  writing may bc in the form numbered 5 in ihe Schedule o'f the Municipal Elections' Act, and shall  state the names, residence, and occupation or description of each  person proposed, in such manner  as suiTicicnily to identify such candidate; and in. lhc event of a poll  being necessary, such poll will be  opened on THURSDAY, the 17th  day of .ra.m.ary, 1918, at the City  Hall, Enderby, of which every person is required lo take notice and  govern himself accordingly.  r,,he qualifications for a person  lo be nominated and elected Mayor  are: That such person is -a  Brilish subject of the full age of  twenty-one years: is not disqualified under any law, and has bcen  lor the six months next preceding  the, day of nomination the registered owner, in ,thc Land Registry  Oflice, of land or real property in  the cily of Ihe assessed value, on  the last Municipal-Assessment Roll,  of one thousand dollars, or more,  over " and above any registered  judgment or charge, and Avho is  olherwi.se duly qualified as a municipal voter.  ' '        '  Thc qualifications for a person  to be nominated and elected as an i  Alderman-.arc: Thai such person'  is a Brilish subject of _the .full  age of twenty-one years: is not disqualified under any law, .and has  bcen for Lhe six months next preceding the "day of1" nomination the  registered owner, in the Land  Registry OlTice, of land or ' real  property . in the city of assessed  value oh thc lasl Municipal Assess-  j ment Roll, of five hundred dollars;  or more, "over and above any registered judgment or charge, and. who  is.. otherwise duly qualified ;as a  municipal   voter.    V       ','���������������������������'���������������������������' 7   -  The qualifications for a person  to"be nominated and elected as a  School   Trustee    are:      That   such  Fierson is a British subject of the  till- age of twenty-one year's, actually residing wiihin the School  District, and has . been for the  six months next preceding thc  day of nomination the registered owner, in the land registry office, of land, or real property  in" the said school district, of the  assessed value mi the lasl municipal assessment roll, of five hundred dollars or more; over and  above any registered judgment or  charge, and who is otherwise qualified to vole'at an election of school  lave too Had Our "January Sale Price List" ?  On  day, Jan. 7th  We commence our  >\  ANTIC SALE!  Which means  Greatly Reduced Prices  And clearing out regardless of loss all odchtnd broken lines  Remember: Over 2000 Bargains/  Sale closes Saturday, January 19th.   Write for Sale List.  INCORPORATED 1670  n'sBatjCfompniu)  HERBERT E.GUBBIDGE STORB COMMISSIONER  Mail Order Department H.  VERNON, B. C.  j.3^������������������.f. W  SSu-l B./_-_/f_ftg=J!-_S"3|../  ESTABLISHED OVER 101) YEARS  ECONOM*  The man and ihe woman,  who practice a wise economy  and deposit savings in a  Savings Account regularly,  are helping to win the war  as well as making more  secure their own financial  position.  truslees in lhe "said School District.'  Given under my hand at-thc City  Mall,  Enderby,  B.C., 'this  3rd   day  of January'; 1918.  GRAHAM ROSOMAN,    ,  Returning Oliicer.  Soldiers   Against - Conscription  According .to. a -Melbourne,  Aus.', dispatch" via Ottawa, the  latest figures in the referendum  are 870/000 for and 1,050,000  against ^ conscription, including  the first returns from the Australian military forces, which, it  is officially announced, are 23,-  000 for 32,000 "against.  o<=>()  K><  >()<  ������������������>���������������������������  Tri-Wecjijy Service  D. R. CLARKE, C.   H.  Winter,   Manager,   Enderby Brani$.  Supt.. British Columbia Branches BRANCHES IN OKANAGAN DISTRICT  VANCOUVER.  Arraitror.ff,  Ktlowsa,  Penticton,  Princeton,  Summerland,  Vernon.  isazjBffiiaKrtSSisi'^cssseB  WE CARRY A  FULL LINE OF  WHICH ARE  ALWAYS  FRESH, AND PRICES LOW.  SPECIAL���������������������������A.   Tew   boxes   of   JAP  ORANGES left,  which we  are  selling at -$1.00 while they last.  Ous Motto-"QUALITY AND SERVICE"  Mon.  Wed.   "*  Fri.  N'bound  18.45  18.25  18.00  11.00  12.00  12.10  12.20  12.50  13.30  Stations  Sicamous  Fosselt  Mara  Grindrod   F nt l_e rb y~-~  ���������������������������   Armslrong  Realm  F .ark in  Vernon  Okanagan Ldg  Tues.  Th'uvs.  Saty.  S'bound  10.15  10.25  10.45  17.40  . -.17.10  10.30  10.15  10 Oo  15.35  15.20  i  C.   CREED  Auctioneer and Live Stock  Salesman  Sales Undertake!* in  any part of the  District  Every kind of sale my specialty  For terms apply���������������������������  C.  CREED, ARMSTRONG  Send Us Your  Watch Repairs  First-class Workmanship and all  orders promptly executed.  'PHONE 48       Blake Stokes       The Jeweler  TEECE       &       SON, Bell Block, Enderby ' Armstrong  ^NEITHER BORROWER NORLENggRffff  (Watch this space eacli week) #  Use the Telephone in winler time if you would  save a lot of time and trouble and cold feet. A phone  means comfort; face lo face conversation right from  your own home or ollice. No travelling, no discomfort, no failure to "catch your friend at home," and  therefore no unnecessary expense.  OKANAGAN TELEPHONE CO.  o<  o<  ><)���������������������������<  ><)���������������������������  <><  h>  Gents' Furnishings  WE TAKE THIS OPPORTUNITY  OF WISHING OUR CUSTOMERS  AND FRIENDS THE COMPLIMENTS OF THE SEASON.  MAY THE COMING YEAR BRING  PEACE ON EART.II, WITH  HAPPINESS AND PROSPERITY  TO ALL.  PILL BROS.  and Groceries  Wante4"-H6rses  rwill  Buy  for  Cash,   Horses from   1150   lbs   up;   Mares   or  Geldings, 2 years old up to the sky.  Apply��������������������������� ���������������������������'���������������������������'.���������������������������'.,'  DR. C. M. HENDERSON  Phone 76 Armstrong


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