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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Jun 7, 1917

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Array Il    '  Enderby, B. C, June 7, 1917  AND      WALKER'S       WEEKLY  Vol. 10; No. 15; Whole No. 467  NEWS AND VIEWS  Airs. Jas. Nichol is visiting Revelstoke friends this week.  Air. II. Ale Kee is absent on a  business trip lo Alberta points.  J. N. Grant has been placed in  the mechanical department of an  aero station near Deseronto.  Dr. and Airs. King, of Vancouver,  are spending the week in Enderby,  the guests of Dr. and Mrs. Keith.  Thc annual farmers' picnic was  held at Hullcar on Alonday, attended by the usual large crowd ancl  enjoyed by all.  IT. W. Bischcl, salesman for the  Okanagan Saw Mills in the Northwest, visited thc head ollice of thc  comipany  this  week.  You can save dollars by paying  your taxes befoie the end of this  v month.    Look' at your tax notice,  and   see   what,   a   big. rebate   is  offered!  Airs. IT. A. Solly of Summerland,  and Airs. Lee of Armstrong, accom-  vpanied by Air. Arthur Solly, came  [) \    by.motor,lo Enderby Thursday last  to visit friends.  * Thc married men- gave the intermediates a game of baseball  Tuesday evening, and won out by  a score of 9-7 or something near  it. Another game will bc played  Friday evening.  ~ .Joe ������������������St. George has been appointed road foreman for* the  Mabel Lake district^ and is doing  what lillle work thc funds will  allow to pul the valley road in lit  condition  for traffic'  A public meeting will be held at  Grindrod school house this (Thursday), afternoon at 3.30, to discuss  road matters. Dr. K. C. Alacdonald, AI.P.P., and the road engineer  have promised to attend.  Owing to thc general nuisance  caused by cattle browsing on the  school grounds, thc school trustees  =^wish=-to--givc--noti6C-that-=alVGOw,s^  found on the school grounds hereafter will bc impounded.  A socal was held by thc Fair  Play Club on Friday night, in thc  old Alcthodist church, there being  only the parents and friends of  the boys present. Ice cream was  served bountifully, to the delight  - -of -all^V^VV^_l_ll^VL___l__  Word  was  received  from  Sergt.  may be   Sir  Kenneth   Glen,   who   recently   cn- will still bc  Charles   someday���������������������������hc quite a crowd, and Enderby's army  'Charlie" when he re- of  rooters"���������������������������always there with  the goods���������������������������did not exhibit any  bashfulness that would be noticed.  The visitors had much thc best of  tered thc flying corps, lhat he had turns to the Lucerne of America.  passed   the    examinations   in   me-j    M],    f   H   Turner  h;is becn   ,,p.  chanical  skill  in  thc  handling  or  pointet, as ,icting agcnl.scncra\  in  an aeroplane, and is now taking ajj,OIU|on   .in(( wil] recejve jn ac|(j|. it J" the box, but in the batting and  course   in   Hying   preparatory   forjtjon   lo' h'js  pcnsjon   0f $0,000  an  nelcl PIa>'ing tilings were at sixes.  active service. j exlra  <.ij)0()0  pc|. yea,f) t0 ' rovil|e  Sgt.  Frank  Warwick  is  visiting'the same salary he received when  his   mother   for   a   week   or   two.; in ollice prior to the appointment  Sgt. Warwick was invalided home of Sir Richard AIcBride.  from thc fronl, suffering from  lung trouble. Hc has been in thc  Sanitarium at Frank, Alta., for  some time, whither he will return  when his furlough ends.  Hon.   John   Oliver,   minister   of  In private life Alary Pickford is  Airs. Owen Aloore. Her maiden  name was Gladys Smith, and shc  was born in Toronto. Her mother  was a dressmaker, and Marv went!  * i  on thc stage first at $7.50 a week;!  The score stood 9-6 in Vernon's  favor, with Graham, McKay, Jones,  Dow, Grant, Faulkner, Landon,  Adams ancl Sparrow playing for  Enderby and Forester," Molt, Love-  ridge, 'AIcLeod, Nynans, Grey.ell,  Timmins, Henderson and Klaus-  man for Vernon.  Soldiers Going on Farms  railways,   is   laking   up   wilh   the and the managers said she'd never'     While some of us at  home are  railway commission thc question  of compelling the C. N. R. to build  thc Okanagan branch from Kamloops to Vernon, and also the Vic-  toria-Barkley Sound line, and thc  terminals in Vancouver and at the  capital.  After   repeated   warnings,   Con-  But she mi- discussing and wondering whether  amount to anything!  grated to the Slates, and shc now, thc returned soldier will go in for  has an income of ������������������200,000 a year, j farming, returned soldiers are go-  int? in   for  farming.    Not  till the  Canadian Patriotic Fund  Thc   treasurer  of   the   Canadian  Patriotic ' Fund   acknowledges   the  following    contributions    received  stable Bailey thepast week issued | since publication of the last list  a summons ��������������������������� for   two   school   boys { G.   Rosoman   ...........  ���������������������������Ed Schultz ancl Roy'Slrickland���������������������������iMTiss A. B. Faulkner .....  ,     ���������������������������    ��������������������������� .   i ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ���������������������������      I- .1    'Airs. A. A.  l'aulkner  ....  who insisted upon bicycling on the;])     j   Welsh*  sidewalks, and the lnds were taken}Red Cross Tea Rooms" ...  before Magistrate .Rosoman. who iQkanagan :Saw Mills,  administered a sound talk to" th'em'I.V *^, |c7.?.n.'s ������������������������������������������������������'������������������������������������������������������'���������������������������������������������������������������������������������  and fined each the sum of $1.00  'able-bodied   men   return   from  the  front   can   wc   tell   how  many  of  them are likely to take up land and  farm it.    The chances arc that the  j number will be large, if the men  $ 4.00 ������������������11'e convinced that the schemes for  2.0!) helping them will be so developed  and - worked   as   to.,offer  a   clear  hope of success.  In order to get some clear -idea  'as' to' how Uic" soldiers" themselves  "1.00  5.00  5.00  5.00  2.50  Victor Poison is still nursing a  sore leg and foot, as the result of  his saddle horse falling upon him  some days ago. The horse, a valuable animal, was itself seriously  injured, and is still unable to use  ils foreleg.  The Red Cross card and dancing  party given in K. of P. hall last  Friday evening was largely attended and much enjoyed. The music  providid by a few of lhe "old reliables" of the cily band and orchestra of the pasl, was exceptionally good and was heartily en-  chored by bolh dancers and audience. The receipts of thc evening  amounted   to  something over  $50.  City Clerk Rosoman will be absent from his office for the entire  monlh of July, when he will take  the vacation the city council voted  to give him a Week or two ago. It  is Air. Rosoman's intention to take  Mrs. Rosoman and daughter lo the  coast in thc hope that the change  will bring back health to Mrs.  Rosoman as well as add lo his  own.  The .C P. R. has made a special  rate from the coast lo the Okanagan ancl the Alission-Hatzic fruit  districts, for fruit pickers in parties of not less-than five. A fare  ancl a half is the rale, effective  July  15th.    It   is  hoped   that  this |  Al.  Lewis  2.50 I feel about it, a census is now being"  *-'      c vai'mcr     T'Ra' taken   among  Canadians  overseas,  Gus   Schultz     1.00;      , ,i ���������������������������    ���������������������������������������������   -i     iii ii  C*;C   Fravel 1.00|i,nt' on  "I1S  'L should  be possible  -A! 'Marshall     1.00 I to base an estimate of the number  C. Lih'drot     1.00; agriculturally  inclined.    Thc  card  h. Sparrow     1.0(,; jssue(| for ulc purpose bv the Na-  Gco. Jones     1.00,..      ,     c,      . ,,        .   .   ,   ���������������������������.  Jas   Evans' j qq j tional -Service     Commission     m-  Ed Larson   . .777.   ...... 7.. 1.00 j eludes spaces to bc filled up with  LOO I each man's name, age, unit, rank,  Ed.   Gray  Geo.   Griffiths.  reduced  rate will aid  in bringing)  into��������������������������� htc  fruit districts  the  much-!?-    iKi ���������������������������  ���������������������������   i i i i-i ���������������������������      I ' ���������������������������   Davies   .  needed labor, which now promises |ji  Nichol  to bc very short. jj. A. Miller  The river receded six inches injj.j'  1.00  1.00  regimental  number,  P.  O. address  J'qJj , before    enlistment    and   province.  1.00 I    Each soldier is then asked a ser-  ���������������������������50  ics of questions as to former occu-  P'.ac]{         r-xL ��������������������������� pation or profession, if former po-  Lindrot        1.00'  two days this week as.the result of i J. W. LeRov       LOO" Sll,������������������'1   ,s   available   on   return   lo  the brief cold spell.    While manv|B.   Vogel   7/     LOO Canada  able-bodied, and  then  the  believe  the ��������������������������� danger   from   Hood   is' !*��������������������������� J-oncs. :     1-QQ  questions:  R.  T.  now   past,   there   are   others   w1io[q'  have  seen   the  snow  in   the  high  h.i_l_l_s^vct_Vo_com_c...down., who ..arc.  inclined to believe that we shall  immediately see a morc rapid rise  in the, river with the warm days  nnd nights soon to follow.  Messrs. Fraser and Unnin, with  the Dunlop Pathfinder car, passed  through Enderby on Thursday.  They are logging roads and com-  piIing.'lmaps^for_;thcVonicinl._autoi.  mobile guide book. The increased  interest in roads in the Interior,  and touring motorists, has made  necessary a publication of this  d  d  automobile clubs of lhe Province.  Kneale        LOO  Johnson        1.0(1  1.00  "Do you wish to take up farming  as an occupation; do you desire to  j.001 take   advantage   of   any   available  LOl)'; scheme    of Vissist'ecL   agriculluraT  W.  FT.  Hutchison      G.. S._ Robinso.n.._..,, ._._��������������������������� ���������������������������_._.  S.   O.  Skjeic    SS.  J. A. Utas     LOO . settlement: in what province; and  R.  13. Oldford        LOO'  Hindoos      Chinamen      would  to  Japs  RED CROSS FUNDS  May.  17.75  $8  O '):  Proceeds  of- teas  for  Expense���������������������������Ice   cream  Storck         Patriotic  Fund        5.00  Prisoners of war       8.00  7.50  .ascription.    The   work   is   being j j^m-ess.' "77.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.    'm  one under the supervision of the 'Prude  license   .............    5.00  Private Rankine, formerly principal of the Armstrong public  school, recently died of wounds in  a hospital in France. He was in  the battle or Vimy Ridge. When  the University Battalion was recruited some months ago, Principal Rankine tendered his resignation in order to join the colors.  He will always be remembered by  the citizens and school children of  Armstrong for the excellent work  done by him as head of the school'  The good people of New Denver  the othcr evening gave "Charlie"  Nelson a great reception on his return from Victoria, on his way to  England as a member of the commission going to London to investigate the soldiers' vote on the prohibition question. With all the  honors bestowed upon him���������������������������and it 21th.  To Ok. Ambulance  League. .100.00  The committee  arc   grateful   for  the following donations: Tea, Mrs. |  Winter; $1.00, Mrs. Jamieson; $2.50!  A   Friend;  sugar, Mrs.  Strickland;!  butter, Mrs Woods. I  Donations to Prisoners of War  Fund: Mrs. McPherson, ' $2.75:  Friend, $1.00; X. Y. Z., $2.00; Air.  Cowan, $2.00; Mr. Grelton's collection. $1>5; Mrs. Winter, $2.00;  Miss Gibbs, $10.00; collected al  bank, $1.05;  tea  rooms. $8.00.  Baseball Game   Won  by  Vernon  3 .-jfjl wumu   you,   if   necessary   lw   s  5.1)0! experience,    work   for    prevailing  wages on a farm after your return,  providing   your   dependents   were  iu  Ihe  meanwhile given  thc same  support as they now receive?"  Alcanwhilc,    the    men     already  . $/0.25' back from thc front are those who  . $ 5.20 | have   been   invalided   home.     Men  ���������������������������  1L40 ' recovering from an illness, or disabled  seriously enough to prevent  their return  to the firing line, do  nol al first feel like taking up thc  strenuous  life of a  farm.    Nevertheless,  the  number of  men  who  have taken  up  farming under thc  instructions   given    in   connection  with   the   National    Service   Commission, as well as those who have  gone out on the land independent-'  ly, i.s said lo be very large.  There is the making of two very  good baseball teams in the line-up  of the Enderby and Vernon inler-  Will Serve Ice Cream on Saturdays  In addition to the tea rooms  served by lhe ladies of the Red  Cross, they have decided to open  an ice cream parlor each Saturday  afternoon and evening, in thc  store room adjoining the- Enderby  Music Store, where they will serve  STILL JUGGLING IN RUSSIA  Matters in Russia do not appear  lo bc shaping right.    So far there  has   been   no   published   reply   to  the  Russian's  request  for a  clear  statement   of  war  aims   from   the  Allied governments.    Petrograd -reports  declare Russia must have a  clear answer, "yes" or "no", on.thc  question of annexation and indemnities, and the official organ of the .  Council   of   Workmen's   and   Soldiers' Delegates says: "If yes,.then  there   should   immediately   follow  an offer to start peace negotiations.   .  If no, then the Allied governments -  take equal responsibility on themselves   with   the   governments ���������������������������" of  Germany and Austria-Hungary for  continuance   of   war."      Another  Petrograd   organ  says,  after quoting two English newspapers to thc  effect  that the  declaration  of the~  Provisional   Government   and   the  pronouncement  of  thc .revolution-* ���������������������������  ary leaders show that the Russian  peace  formula coincides with the   -  Anglo-French war aims:        "..'-.-,.-.  "You   arc   deceiving   yourselves," V  gentlemen."     Or    rather, .you   are.Vyi  vainly striving to delude yourVfel-V-  low   countrymen    concerning- the ."  .reaLpolicy of - the, Russian rcvolu-1  tion.   The revolution will"*noP.sac-y  niice- a single soldier to help you, .  repair    thc     'historic     injustices' '  committed against you. What about  .  thc   historic   injustices   committed -'  by yourselves ancl your violent oppression  of Ireland,  India,  Egypt;  and innumerable people inhabiting"- -  all continents of the world? If you  are so anxious for justice that you  are prepared  in  its  name to send  millions   of  people,, to   thc   grave,  then, gentlemen, begin  with yourselves."  With such utterances as these -  in the*'leading papers of Russia, it  does not look favorable for any  immediate results in that quarter.  However, the American commission arrived in Petrograd a day or  t wo-a gor"a n d-t h i s-m a y=*Ti a vcH h e-e f-=���������������������������=*  feci of bringing about a clearer  understanding.  ���������������������������'   ��������������������������� i  Help Him, Dear Lord  A weekly paper editor whop had  just raised thc price of his paper  had the following to say to a  grumbling patron: "You may be of  the opinion that" the paper is "not  worlh $2. Neither is a gallon of  gasoline worth doc, nor a pound  of veal worth 30c, nor 10 pounds  of sugar worth SL nor a bushel of  wheat worth $2, but these are thc  prices people are paying. Potatoes  are retailed at $2.50 a bushel, and  'sow bosom' .at 35c a pound. So  don't get mad at us. Goodness  knows we didn't start that fuss in  Europe."  American Border Closed  mediates. Thc Vernon boys * the delicious Okanagan Creamery  played a return game on thc local, ice cream, during the summer  diamond Alonday afternoon, audi months. The ladies of the Red  walked off with thc game, thus ��������������������������� Cross believe they arc doing a good  getting even with thc Enderby service in supplying this popular  team, who won at' Vernon on May * refreshment,   and   Ihey   have  been  The border between Canada and  the United Stales is closed. No  onc can cross to or from Canada  without getting a permit from the  proper ollicial. And no one between the ages of 18 and 45, subject to conscription, can gel out  of Canada into thc United States  nor from the United States into  Canada. No, Tcrese, we arc not  living in Russia nor yet in Germany: we are living in America,  thc land of the free and the home  of the brave.  v"}" ?V r-7 jrtf������������������  V -   '"r-.r. I  ..���������������������������:4V I::'  * -' i  ii  '.'si  ".. ll  ->l  The game was witnessed by well supported by thc public.  Sunday dinner at King Edward. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, June 7, 1017  THE ENDERBY PRESS  AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  II.   M.   WALK Kit  to carry out lhe "system" which each must keep  up. Wc are pleased to note Leslie's magazine is  coming out strongly against this multiplying of  patriotic organizations in the States at thc very  outset of the work. What it says of conditions  across thc border is as applicable to Canada and  Canadians as to our cousins:  "Thc war has enormously increased lhe already  large crop of philanthropic societies. Every such organization calls for a long list of ollicers, a paid secretary and paid assistants, a large amouni of expensive literature, and in some instances a magazine. To  meet the expenses of this publicity there is a steady  solicitation of the public for funds. On our desk arc  more than a dozen appeals that have conic in during  a few days. If onc joined all these societies, or gave  lo them all, there would be nothing left for the church  oi-c lhe hospital (and, very often, the home.) . . .  The multiplication of societies, even when for good  purposes, means the support of an organipation and  ollicers at a cosl out of all0proportion to the work  done. In an editorial upon "Charily as a Profession,"  the New York World pointed oul lhat in lhal great  cily 4,000 people make a living in social work supported by private philanthropy. One worker receives  $10,000 a year, eight receive $5,000 each, and the  salaries of 758 clerks aggregate $850,000 annually.  Tiie New York Evening Post, in commenting on the  lack of co-ordination in organized charity, quoted as  an example of duplication thc slalemenl of a settlement worker in Milwaukee who said that last winter  seventeen agents from as many different societies  'walked over the faces of thc members of a single  family.' Our criticism is nol that the causes represented arc always unworthy of support, but lhal lhe  thing has been overdone, that the middleman is too big  an item of expense in philanthropy."  ��������������������������� HI  Is Every CSai  No furnace can do more than satisfy���������������������������  but the "Sunshine" furnace absolutely  and invariably does satisfy fully and  completely when properly installed.  Ask our local dealer to show you this  good furnace, or write for free booklet.  McCkry������������������  '&  LONDON  TORONTO      MONTREAL      WINNIPEG      VANCOUVER  ST. JOHN, N.B. HAMILTON CALGARY 4  SASKATOON       EDMONTON  For sale  by  FULTON HARDWARE CO., Ltd  SUMS UP THE SITUATION WELL  Published every  Thursday al    Enderby.  B. C. at  $2   per   year,   by   tho  Walker   Press.  Advertising Kat������������������s:   Transient, 50c an inch first insertion,  25c each subsequent insertion.     Contract advertising, Si an inch per monti.  THURSDAY, JUNE 7, 1917  'FILL THE  CARS  FULL"  In striving lo impress upon lhc public the necessily I'or grealer efficiency und eo-opcriilion between lhc transportation companies and lhc puh-  lic, Ihe statement is made by thc publicity department ol' llie C.P.R. thai there is a serious  shortage ol" labor, equipment and trackage facilities, and lhat this shortage will no doubt con-  linue as long as lhe war lasts.. And the slogan of  trallic ollicials and operating departments of the  raihvays is: "Fill Lhe cars full and thus reduce  lhe car, shortage."  In 1907 lhe average capacity of freight cars  was 27.(5 Ions, bul the average lonnage lhcy actually carried was only 15.-1 tons. In 1915 the:  average capacity of freight cars bad increased j  to 'A'AA Ions, bul lhc average tonnage carried in  each car was only 18.-I Ions. Taking these figures  inlo actual transportation economy the conclusion is something like this: Had the average  load in 1915 been" 2'AA tons instead of ISA tons,  the same trallic would have been hauled wilh  0.917.588 less trains hauled one mile; 1,568,705  less ear trips. 29,806,535 less tons of dead car  hauled one mile.  How can thc pubic help in this very complex situation thai thc railways and thc country  are facing? By increasing thc average load by  Tive tons'per car.""ln_acltml"calcmljrtltnrl1n^vmTld-  improve the elliciency of lhc equipment, facililies  and man power of the railways lo lhis extent: It  would be lhe same as adding 5-1,800 freight.cars;  -182 freight and yard engines; 415 miles of trackage and'13.5 per cent increase in man power employed, in train and yard service.  __^������������������,AR.JtaO_.M.ANyMI)JMM*?BN_  Possibly lhe besl indication as to value of the  newspaper as an advertising medium is lo lie  found in lhc fad lhal all successful businessmen  use Ihem; and lhe more Ihey use them lhe more  .successful Ihey become. Tim nexl besl indication  is in lhe fuel lhal lhe moiuenl any philanthropic  organization, patriotic or otherwise, comes inlo  existence, the aid of lhe newspapers is sought in  order to place before llie public lhe appeals of the  organization and lo advertise ils merils. II is  sai'e lo s;iv. lhal il" The Press, for inslance. were  lo publish sill of lhe puplicity slull" put out by the  various philanthropic organizations and senl to  us each week for publication, or even a small  portion of each lenglhy article, we would not  have room in our columns for ads, news or anything else. We have discussed lhis question before'. Not because we believe any of the organizations are unworthy, or onc less worlh lhan the  olher. but ralher for the reason lhal this mulli-  plieilv of organizations interferes with _ and  makes impossible real organization or mobilization of our ell'orls, and thus largely defeats the  verv object of each. The multiplication of philanthropic organizations makes Ihe cosl of operation loo heavv and lhe strain of giving upon the  people loo great. There, is loo much money expended in salaries lo lhe innumerable ollicers  which each philanthropic organization must have  Lord Shaughnessy, president of lhc C. P. R.,  says of lhe conscription proposition: "Beyond  doubt it is urgently necessary lo enlist a sullicienl  number of men to make up I'or the wastage in  our Canadian battalions, overseas, and thc altitude of our Canadian people since thc outbreak  of the war furnished ground I'or lhc conviction  thai lhcy would wish lo have these men provided  by some process. If the requisite number of men  of military age and fitness, recognizing their duty  would jom the colors voluntarily, there would  bc no necessity for legislation- Selective conscription, is suggested as Ihe alternative, bul as  lhat contcmplales compulsory military service, il  becomes the most serious form of legislation  that Parliament has ever had occasion to deal  with. Thc suggestion of compulsory service  overseas will be obnoxious lo a great many people in different sections of the country, and wilh  them legislation to bring it into effect will be  most unpopular and may cause heated public  protests and agitation of a serious character. Out  of lhis mighf grow a situation that would bc  most deplorable, because Canada's splendid contribution lo Britain and her allies in the war  would bc neutralized to an important, extent if  thc enemv could point lo Canada as a house  divided against itself. The statesmen of the  country and all good citizens should unselfishly  co-operate lo promote understanding and good  feeling between the different sections of thc counlry, and lo prevent the creation of an Ulster and  Minister in our Dominion of Canada."  Are you going to do any  Building- or Repairing  This Season ?  THE FOLLOWING ARE GOOD VALUES:  No. 4 Floorn g and Ceiling ��������������������������� 15.00 per thousand  No. 4 Drop Siding  - 15.00       ". .    "  Cull Boards  ...10.00  No. 2 Dimension, 2x4 and 2x6  15.00  ORDER YOUR MILL WOOD NOW,  Green Blocks, $1.50 load  OKANAGAN SAW MILLS, Ltd. Enderby  SOME DON'TS WORTH SMOKING  The sage of lhc Medley Gazelle gives lhis ad-  .viVp In .his-pMlirnl  paid-up subscribcrs.._and.w:c  want to pass il along:  When  culling ul thc printing ollice kindly observe  Ihe following:  Don'l chew gum; lhe phicc I'or chewing thc cud is  out in the pasture wilh the. olher cattle.  Don'l swear;, the editor ol' this family journal can  stutter out sullicienl profanity for all the requirements ol' a counlry newspaper.  Don't ooze fillh: just give us the stories lhat you  might lie exiiccled to spring Tui V^uFVviTey hiolher,  sister or daughter. Printers as a rule have enough  dirt lo contend wilh in the materials used in their  occupation without having to listen to the lillh lhat  some  people  imagine  is  wit  or  humor.  Don't   talk   politics.    II  may  be  said   of  Canadian  politicians thai there are "none righteous" or even in  Ihe preliminary stages of righteousness.    As  we   are   "class   conscious"    Conservatives,  Socialists   or   Prohibitionists   we   will   have  conscious"  representatives.  Don'l tell how cussed mean your neighbors are  know, or they wouldn't be your neighbors.  Don't   stay   after  you   have   unloaded.    An  bottle is nol exhilarating.  Garden Hose, Lawn Sprinklers, Screen Wire Cloth, Screen Window's  Lawn Mowers.  Florence Automstic Oil Stoves���������������������������the most perfect oil stove made;  2-burner, $14.50; 3-burner, $17.50. "���������������������������  Mail orders receive our prompt and careful attention.  FULTON HARDWARE CO., Ltd  ng Edward  A name that stands for the best in hotel service  King Edward Hotel, S���������������������������^URPHY  Enderby  The best available, for YOU  GEO.R SHARPE  WHOLESALE - RETAIL BUTCHER  SECRET SOCIETIES  we  empty  WHO 'S RIGHT ?  "To mc thc sporting page of a newspaper is  like a red Hag to a bull."���������������������������Canon F. G. Scotl of  Quebec in a published leller in which he deplored  a" continuance of sport in  Canada  during war  time.  "Baseball    preaches    Christ    better  cathedral   stationed    behind   the  France."���������������������������Major  iring  Gerald    W.    Bii'ks,  lhan a  line in  general  supervisor overseas Y.M.C.A. war work, in Shcr-  bourne   St.   Melhodisl   Church,'   Toronto.���������������������������Van  couver Province.  j. c  METCALFE  W. M.  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodfre No. 40  Regular meetings first  Thursday on or after the.  full moon atSp. m. in Odd-  follows Hall. Visiting  brethren cordially invited  C. H. REEVES  Secretary  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35, K. of P.  t ^    Meets every Monday evening  U&T   in K. of P. Hall.   Visitors cor-  X-S&     dially invited to attend.  J. F. FRAVEL, C. C.  H. M. WALKBftK. R. S.  R. J. COLTART. M.F.  Hall suitable forConcerts, Dances and all public  entertainments.    For rates, etc., address,  F. FRAVEL. Enderby  PROFESSIONAL  ^ C. SKALING, B. A. '  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public.  INSURANCE  Bell Blk. Enderby, B,C.  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING REGULATIONS  Coal mining righls of the Dominion in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and  .Albcrla^theJLiikonVrerritory.^fhe.  Northwest Territories and a portion  of the Province of British Columbia,  may be leased for a term of twenty-  one years at an annual rental of $1  an acre. Not more than 2560 acres  will be leased to one applicant.  Application for a lease must be  made by thc applicant in person to  the Agent of sub-Agent of the district in which righls applied for are  situated.  -���������������������������In surveyed- lerrilory :theVand  must be described by sections, or  legal sub-divisions of sections, arid  in. unsurveyed territory the tract  applied for shall be slaked out by  lhc applicant himself.  Each application must be accompanied by a fee of So which will bc  refunded if Ihe righls applied for  are not available, but not otherwise.  A royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the  rale of live cents per ton.  The person operating the (mine  shall furnish lhe Agent wilh sworn  returns accounling for the full  quantity of merchantable coal  mined and pay the royalty thereon.  If thc coal mining rights arc not  operated, such returns should be  furnished at least once" a year.  Thc lease will include the coal  mining righls only, but the lessee  may be permilled 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 bc 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 thc Interior.  N.B.-Unaulhorized publication of  this advertisement will not be paid  for.���������������������������S3575. w -  f  71 -  Thursday, June 7, 1917  THE ENl)ERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  LET US GET THE RIGHT IDEA  What is going on in the world of today is merely the gathering impetus of the storm which  shrieked over the barricades of Paris in '93,  which hurled down King Charles' standard from  its stall' at Nottingham, which set the armies of  Wallenstein and Tilly at each other's throats, in  what is known as the Thirty Years' War, and  which began ils ravages, according to Rousseau,  when it first occurred to an individual lo say of  growth and toppled over, perhaps by a heavy  wind. The Hardwood Record, published in Chicago, has this to say of the matter:  "Decay steered clear of the cedar log shown in the  cover picture of lhis issue. The tree fell in the forests of Washington, more than 1,380 years ago. lt is  not known how much longer ago than that it may  have been, but there is a record of that many years.  The tree cut from one of thc slumps standing astride  the log had 1,380 annual rings, each ring corresponding to a year's growth. Thc log was there before  the tree sprouted, for the seed  which produced the  something, "This is mine," and according to the  writer of Genesis, on the day when thc serpent \ tree evidently germinated on lop of lhe log and sent  insinuated to the woman, If ye will cat of the! roots down both sides inlo the soil. That is a corn-  fruit of the tree, ye shall bc as gods, knowing | mon method of germination with some trees. The  both good and evil. As thc centuries have passed j seed need never touch soil, bul it receives sullicienl  by   the  struggle   has   become   more  intelligent, moisture from wet moss to sustain life until the roots  find their wav to the ground.   Northern birch has thc  more what men call mental; and any person can  sec for himself what this means, if lie will compare the slings of Uzziali with the guns on the  Soiiimc, or the chariots of Siscra with the airships of Count Zeppelin. Thc 15-ccnlimcter guns  and the Zeppelins arc only superior to thc slings  aiid thc chariots inasmuch as they represent a  greater development of human thought, bul as  this human thought develops, mosl of its righting  is done wherc il is not seen, done, as Paul saw it  was destined to bc done, "nol againsl flesh and  blood, but against principalities, against powers,  against thc rulers of thc darkness of this world,  against spiritual wickedness in high piaccs."  With thc exception of lhc convinced militarist,  who regards lighting as thc old chirurgeon regarded blood-letting, and as thc modern physician regards a tonic, everybody wants peace, and  everybody hates war. But il is no'good crying  peace, peace, when there is no peace, and il is no  good democracy weakening in the struggle with  autocracy, in order to give autocracy breathing  space to deal a blow which would bring to it a  habit of beginning its existence on top of a moss-  covered log in damp and shaded forests, and some  pines do it also. The log and the stump astride it in  thc picture, arc Western red cedar. This species is  closely related to Ihe white cedar of the Northern  Slates, but it attains much larger size. This species  furnishes more shingles lhan any othcr tree in the  world. Thc action'in the picture is furnished by the  man with thc saw, who is cutting.bolts for shingles  from thc prostrate trunk. Though the log has lain  on the ground much morc than a thousand years, it-is  still sulliciently sound for shingles. This constitutes  one" of the longest known records of timber preserved  from decay, while exposed to ihe weather. There are  longer records where the wood had been kept dry or  submerged in waler or buried in ice. As the log lies  it is wholly exposed to view. Thai was not its former  condition. In that damp forest a thick mat of moss  covers lhe ground, logs, stumps, and rocks. When thc  timber is cut the moss dies or fire burns it. Thc absence of moss in thc picture is apparently due to fire.  The preservation of the log from decay was in part  fungus  that  induce- decay   could   not  penetrate   the  moss and reach the wood."  period of recuperation, ancl an opportunity for! due "to thc moss that covered it. Thc spores of the  renewing thc conflict. Sooner or later democracy Avill have to realize the fact that it must  light out the battle with autocracy on Grant's  basis of attrition, no matter if it lasts not one but  many summers. Neither can one make terms  with thc othcr, for the simple ancl obvious fact,  that there is not room,for both of them to live  EAT MORE CORN AND REDUCE COSTS  According to specialists in the United States  Department of Agriculture, an easy and pleasant  at peace in the same world.- Nor need" anybody, way to reduce the cost of food is to use more  hug the idea that all that is to be fought out is a! ?orn-meal. Says this authority in a recent bulletin  political struggle between this nation ancl that  nation. Behind the question of national flags lies  the right of thc individual to personal liberty, not  a personal liberty settled for. him by the majority  but a personal liberty in every respect that, does  nol endanger thc safety of thc nation nor transgress thc obvious demands of morally.���������������������������Christian Science Monitor.  CRITICISM AND THE LACK OF IT  It is not what the press of the Empire has said  lhat has caused missteps and catastrophy; it is  what thc press might have said to avert these  things had they been permitted to clo so by the  censorship. In the course of a few days there  have been two public expressions of the dislike  of the English people for the censorship, a dislike  which the experience,of the months of war has  done nothing to allay. "A censorship is a highly  repugnant thing to the English people," declares  Mr. Justice Low, and lie finds an echo in Lord  Burnham, Avho graphically, and with feeling,  says: "It will bc a bright day for the. press and  tlie country when wc sec the last of the unlucky  figure of tlie Censor disappearing - down the  Thames Embankment." Another evidence of  public distaste of the censor is found iri the action  of thc Congress of the United States, whose nicm-  -bcrs-rcl-used-to^pass^the=Avar-mcasurc-proposcd  by the administration until the paragraph relating lo the censoring of the press was dropped  from the bill.  Thc great drawback to honest criticism, in  war times or in the "piping times of peace," is in  the fact that men insist upon localizing the issue  and measuring the individual rather than the  truth or thc principle the individual stands for.  They allow prejudice to stand in ��������������������������� thc way of  reason, ancl the great broad principle of right is  lost in thc pettifogging cry of Vanity, suffering a  prick from the shaft of Trulh. Criticism honestly maintained and consciously directed is thc  finest tonic a community or a nalion can have.  Thc trouble has been our leaders feared criticism.  They hated it. They labored under the belief lhat  the nation could belter show a "solid front to the  enemy" by blindly following those in authority,  though reason cried out against such ostrich-like  loyalty. They refused to permit that which  would have done the most'good had it been allowed. Progressive men in all vocations court  criticism. They recognize in the severest critic  lhcir besl friend. It is only the man of small  calibre that looks upon criticism as opposition.  The critic is destructive only to those things and  conditions which are themselves destructive'.  Silence criticism and you put out the lights.  Criticism is not chastisement. It is the goad lhal  men need to make them do things, not dream  them.  THIRTEEN CENTURIES WITHOUT DECAY  A cedar log lying prone in onc of the great  forests of the Northwest has lain where it fell for  between thirteen and fourteen centuries, and yet  its wood is sound and usable.' At least as early  as the fifth century A.D. it had reached ils full  issued by the department  "The old-fashioned unbolted corn-meal made from  the whole grain, which can often be obtained by the  farmer who will take his grain to mill, and can often  be purchased in shops and markets, contains more of  the tissue-building material and has.what many consider even a better llavor than the bolted meal, and.is  much liked for making some forms of corn-bread.  Any family, in town or country, can have the best.of  corn meal by grinding it at home in a hand grist mill.  Tlie city man-can buy corn by the bushel at a grain  slore. He can grind it course or line, to suit the taste  of the family, and in quantities to last a day, or, a  week, ,or longer. Most people will agree that meal  containing the germ is very palatable and compares  well in this respect with that ordinarily purchased  ready ground. Prices of hand-mills of substantial  make run from $2.50 to 95. A small mill can be had  for as little as $1.50, though this probably would prove  too tedious to use,  except for small quantities."-   .  m this connection, Dr. Arthur W. Smith, a  consulting chemist of Baltimore, writes the Literary Digest that he has recently made an exhaustive investigation of thc comparative food value  of the products of while corn, and that the results show these products to bc much more economical than many of thc foods commonly used.  Hc says:  "The food value of onc pound of corn-meal, grits,  or homjny, costing three cents, isequal to the food  What's the Matter With Dad?  We happened in a house the  other night and over the parlor  door saw the legend worked in  red letters, ' 'What is Home Without a Mother?'' Across the room  was another brief "God Bless  Our Home."  Now what's the matter with  "God Bless Our Dad?". He gets  up early, lights the fire, boils an  egg, and wipes the dew off the  lawn while many a- mother is  sleeping. He makes the weekly  hand-out for the butcher, the  grocer, the milkman and the  baker, and his little pile is badly  worn before he has been home  an hour.  If there is a noise during the  night, dad is kicked in the back  and goes downstairs to find the  burglar and kill him. Mother  darns the socks,but dad bought  the socks in the first plaee, and  the needles and yarn afterwards.  Mother does up the fruit; well dad  bought it all, and jars and sugar  cost like the mischief.  Dad buys chicken for the Sunday dinner, carves it himself and  draws the neck from the ruins  MAKE PERFECT  ��������������������������� ":���������������������������   BREAD  ROYAL  Yeast  cakes  MADE   IN CANADA  lEWfilLLETT COMPANV LIMITED!  after everyone else is served.  'What Is Home Without a  Mother?" Yes, that's all right'  but what is home without a  father? Ten chances to one it is  a boarding house. Father is  under, the sod and the landlady is  the widow. Dad, here's to you;  you've got your faults���������������������������you may  haye lots of them���������������������������but you're all  right and we'll miss you when  you're gone.  Treat the wife and kiddies to a  Sunday dinner at King Edward.  value of any of the following commonly used-foods:  1  pound of wheat Hour, costing    $0.00  1 pound of rice, costing  09  1 Mz  pounds of cheese, costing   00  2H\  pounds of round steak, costing 80  2 dozen eggs, costing   00  Mi peck of potatoes, costing   '15  6 pints, of milk, costing   30  WHO GETS IT ?  Flour recently sold as high as $16 per barrel.  Three ycars ago it was selling at $1.65 per bag, or  $6.60 per barrel/ It costs no morc to make  Hour now than before the war. It costs no morc  to grow wheat now than before lhe war���������������������������or very  little more. In April, 19M, lhc price of wheat in  Vancouver was 90 to 96 cents. The Winnipeg  price for the highest grade was 91 cents, and the  Prairie farmer was selling for 80 to 90' cents, according to his locality. Prices in Winnipeg today for the same grade is $2.30 or thereabouts.  It has been much higher. II has been nearly lhree  times as high as the price before lhc war. II is a  mistake to "say the flour mills get the difference.  Four-fifths of the present price of a bag of Hour  is the price at the farmers' elevators of the wheat  from which it is made.  The Press is in receipt of new government circulars from the Agricultural Department. Each  contains information that should be in the  hands of every farmer.. All can bc secured from  thc Department on application being made by  anv farmer interested enough to write for any  of Uicm. One is on "Field Beans in Canada," one  on "Thc Dairy Cow," another on lhc "Cultivation of Some Staple Vegetables," another on  "Recommended Varieties of Field Roots," and  another on "Thc Feeding of Swine."  When  in Doubt  use your  'phone  ) V  It takes but a moment to get in  touch; a word or two���������������������������and the  doubt is removed. The con ven- -  . ience of it, and the pleasure of  always being able to know at a  moment's call, js,.worth many  times the cost of having a 'phone  installed.  For the farmer,  the telephone  is invaluable.; Think "of the time'  it "would save, as well as the convenience of always beingin touch  with the market.  Drop us a line, if you are  not on our system, and let  us take up the 'phone proposition with you.  "It is worth  more that it  costs.  ?*-^*i  n  IKE CKANAGAN TELEPHONE COMPANY  i  Distinctive Productions in Commercial  Printing Mean Larger Profits to you,  Mr. Businessman  Loose Leaf Billheads  Letterheads  Statements  Booklets  Counter Check Books  Stock Certificates  Window Cards  Stork Cards  Ball, Programmes  Butter Wrappers  Duplicate Billing Forms  Envelopes  Price Lists  Dodgers  Circular Letters (typewriter)  Posters  Wedding Stationery  Wedding Cake Boxes and Cards  Invitations  Visiting Cards  All Lines of Ruled and Unruled Writing Paper  In Short: Anything in Printing.  HAVE YOUR PRINTING DONE IN THE HOME TOWN.  THE  WALKER   PRESS  ."������������������  ���������������������������-' ii  ���������������������������,ii THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, June 7, 1917  Think it Over!  Answer  THIS  question  &i���������������������������USH���������������������������V_tiiW���������������������������i.uii������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������is*  Why should your  home be any longer  without an EDISON  Diamond Amberola  9      ?      9      0      *  When to have  one means enjoyment of ALL  THE WORLD'S  REST MUSIC ?  A payment of  $8.40 will  bring one to  your'home.  Balance on easy payments.  Order to-day, from���������������������������  THE.HOOD STATIONERY CO.  Phonograph Specialists.       .Vernon  Still in. Doubt  There seems to exist sonic doubt  as to whal i.s to be done in connection with tlie conscription measure  and coalition government which it  was proposed to put before Parliament last week.    Thc measure did  not   come   forward   as   was   proposed, and  there  is no indication  now given when it may bc looked  for.    Some of the lending Liberal  papers of the East are objecting to  Ihe    proposed     coalition    government.    One, thc Halifax Chronicle.,  declares  for a  general  election as  the    best    solution.      That    paper  strongly   commends   the   principle  of universal  service, which it defines   as   thc   mobilization   of   the  wealth  and   manpower  of  the  nalion; points out thc danger to the  unity  of  Canada  which  will  arise  if conscription, as proposed by Sir  Robert  Borden,  is immediately attempted   to hc  forced,  and  recommends   thc   holding   of   a   general  election at which, that paper says,  Sir  Wilfrid   Laurier should  pledge  the   Liberal   party,   if   returned   lo  power,   to   give   voluntary   enlistment a  fair trial, and if that fails  to   follow  with   a  sweeping measure  of  conscription   of  all   wealth  and  universal  service  for the vigorous prosecution of thc war to a  victorious end.  Premier Borden has made no  recent statement. He is no doubt  trying by every possible means to  overcome the difficulties in the  way of the proposed coalition, but,  lhis failing, there can be no doubt  tliat he will boldly declare for an  immediate election on the conscription issue and go to the people on his war record and ask to  be sustained.  "Intolerance," the Master Play  "Intolerance" far surpasses the  great masterpiece, "The Birth of a  Nation," filmed by D. YV. Griffiths,  the king of thc movie world. It  i.s without exception the most spectacular and the most marvelous  photo play ever staged. And "Intolerance" is to be played at Vernon next .Monday and Tuesday  evenings. A carload of material  for mechanical effects alone, and  an orchestra of 35 pieces accompanies the show. "We do not make  very much on a show of this description, as the show' company  take practically all the receipts,"  says Mr. Berry, through whose enterprise the show was brought into the Valley. "And from lhc size  of their company they evidently  need them. Our main idea is to  give our friends a chance to see  the best there is."  There are a number of seats already booked for Enderbyites who  arc taking advantage of, what will  undoubtedly   be   the   only   opportunity   given   us   to   see  this  play  close   at   home.     In   "Intolerance"  Mr.���������������������������'Griffiths has traced a universal  theme  through  various  periods of  lhc   world's   history,   ancient   and  sacred, medieval and modern. The  scenes of the four distinct stories  follow  one  another  in  rapid   succession.    There   is  no  attempt  at.  historical sequence, but the events  are   shown   as   they   might   flash  across   the   mind   in   an   effort   to*  parallel   the   life   of   the   different  ages.      "Intolerance"    shows    tliat  through   all    the    ages    thc   same  passions,   the   same  joys   and   the  same   sorows   have   obtained   and  Mr.   Griffiths  symbolizes   them   by  the     cradle,     endlessly     rocking.  Through   it   all   the  events  shown  arc  caused   by  lhe  intolerance  of  Man.     The   scene  of   the   modern  story i.s laid  in  an  American city  and  shows the efforts of so-called  reformers to stifle personal liberty.  The   story  of  the  sacred   time  is  laid   in   .ludea,   showing   episodes  from the life of the Nazarenc and  ending   with   the    Crucifixion   of  Golgotha.     In   the   medieval   story  is shown the massacre of the Hug-  enots.      The    ancient    time    portrayed is in the heyday of Babylon  and  afterwards in the days of ils  destruction    by    Cyrus    ancl    thc  Persians.  Mail Orders  receive  prompt attention  We can Save You  Money on  every purchase  When in town visit  our Candy Counter,  Soda Fountain  and Tea Room  CRIB BLANKETS  Lovely csoft   twill   Blankets,   pink  or, blue border,  ........SI.00 pair  2   pair  .$1.75  SPECIAL FOR 39c  Ten different designs in Corset  Cover Embroidery, worth 50c  for   .............'........39c yd  Postage or Express Paid on all  orders except Groceries,  Carpets,  Hardware,  Linoleum  and Liquors.  MILL-END BARGAINS  500  yards white and  ecru Voiles,  1V-2   to  4-yard  lengths,  worth   35c  SPECIAL, per yard,  19c  $3.00���������������������������HAT   SHAPES���������������������������98c  The Greatest Bargain in ���������������������������  Millinery  This season's newest hat shapes  in all colors and styles, value up  to $3.00; your choice  Early selccton  necessary.  98  Let us help reduce your Grocery Bill  COMBINATION    SPECIAL  2-lb" Ginger  Snaps   ....   .39 4?~,��������������������������� mmm   ������������������**-  I 4-lb best Jap Rice.....   .32 101 */   Ll  2   pkts   Raisiin.s   ......   .30  Total   .92  /DC  COMBINATION    SPECIAL  2   tins   Old   Gold   Tomatoes f~v  2 tins  Peas   .  1 tin Peaches  A0  .35  .20  80c  MEN'S   UNDEWEAR  Balbr-iggan .'Combination, odd lines,  sizes 30 and 38; reg. $1.25 foi 87c  TOILET SETS  Complete     sel,     lovely     designs,  reg.,   $3.75;   Friday-Saturday  2.25  TABLE DAMASK  Beautiful     designs,     72-in.  ���������������������������$1.50 to  $1.75,  for      wide,  1.00  CHOICE CREAMERY  BUTTER  Rcg. 50c, 3 lbs. for     Reg. 50c: 3 lbs.  for   $1.25  With    other   groceries;   not   morc  lhan 3 lbs to each customer.  Announcement  When in town visit our Tea Room.  Light lunches and afternoon tea  served daily; also ico cream. Visit  our Candy Counter and try a  cool soda..  Total    /95  THE BEST KHAKI  Fast-dye Yarn for thc boys' socks,  etc.; sold 2 vears ago at $2.00 lb  Our price today   .: $2.00 lb.  WOMEN'S SUMMER SUITS  Silk ancl Liicn; latesl models:  large collar and pockets;, novelty  trimming;  prices  $12.50  to  $25.00  WASH SKIRTS  In lepp ancl pique; wc have a  wonderful range, ancl thc price is  very   special    $1.49  me HUDSON'S BAY COMPANY  VERNON  B.C.  *������������������*=������������������*  maffrwaoiaiM Jim*??  Poor Man !  ���������������������������"Where," demanded the suffrage  oratress in a fierce tone, "would  man be today were it not for woman?"  She paused for a moment, and  glared at the silent audience.  "Once more, I repeat," she demanded, "Where would man be  ;were it not for woman?"  Then from ihe gallery in a timid  7'o;;c/i Wood!  It i.s now two or three months  since notice has been received of  an increase in lhe cost of paper.  The paper mills must have been  asleep on the job since January  1st.���������������������������Trail   News.  masculine voice came flic answer:  "He'd be in the Garden of Eden,  eating strawberries."  Cleveland Bicycles, only  Outside  and   inside  tubes  pair   parts   of   all   kinds.  Hardware Co.,  Ltd.  $40.00.  and  re-  Fulton  We have now - iu stock a --ship incut of���������������������������  OVERALLS  ordered lasl Fall.    They were dela yed    in    shipment  material.     PRICED   AT   LAST   YEARS' PRICES.  for  lacl  SI. 10  MEN'S PANT OVERALLS in    black      MEN'S BIB OVERALLS in black     1.50  Also in Striped Collonades.  MEN'S BALBRIGGAN UNDERWEAR, two-piece or combinations  $1.00 a suit and up  STRAW HATS ut 25c to PANAMAS at $6.00.  DILL BROS.  Gents' Furnishings and Groceries  Mav Weather  tr,      =  ������������������  P  1  o  3  4  5  0  7  8  n  10  11  12  13  14  15  10  17  18  19  20  21  _9JL_  00  04  54  Oh  69  00  77  81  80  78  GO  59  61  09  09  47  57  67  71  67  72  42  41  2(5  31  41  35  34  37  44  47  50  45  42  40  38  40  30  43  49  37  42  2A  23  28  33  28  25  43  44  36  31  10  14  19  23  31  7  21  24  99  30  30  Remarks  Clear  .03  .07  Part  - Part  Part  Part  clear  clear  'clear  clear  .30  .25  .21  .23  .30  .20  .03  .04  Ji<L_-2=J2-L  23  24  25  26  27  28  2D  30  31  71  54  73  74  79  76  )  i  7-  78  42  47  48  41  53  43  35  29  7  25  .15  .13  .10  Cloudy  Clear  Clear  Part  clear  Clear  Cloudy  ���������������������������. Cloudv  Cloudy  Part  clear  Cloudy  Cloudy  Part clear  Part clear  Part clear  .Part clear  Part clear  -Part clear.-  Part clear  Part clear  Part clear'  33 Clear  26 Part   clear  33 Pt clr. high wind  37 Part   clear  47    27 Clear  49    29 Clear  / clear days, 18 lit clear, 6 cloudy  total rainfall. 2.10 inches.  Heavy British Losses in May  Brilish losses published during  May totalled 114.118 officers and  men. killed, wounded and missing.  The killed numbeied 27,390, and  wounded 79.480, with 7,248 missing. Casualties for the lasl few  months have not been published,  but in February the total for lhe  monlh was only 1243 ollicers and  17,185 men.  We have Cabbage, Tomato and  Cauliflower Plants for Sale  Pratt's Poultry Foods, Powders and Ointments.  Also Small Chick Food in Package and Bulk  Ous Motto-"QUALlTY AND SERVICE"  'PHONE 48  Bell Block, Enderby  TEECE & SON,  A Lethbridge man who suspected that someone was peeping  through the keyhole of his oflice  door, investigated wilh a syringe  full of pepper sauce. When he  went home to dinner he found his  \\Jjfc with her eye bandaged���������������������������a  chip having struck her in Ihe eye  while she was chopping wood.���������������������������  Golden  Star.        Father Rernard Vaughan, of London, Eng.. is authority for the statement that a religion that is worth  preaching i.s worlh advertising���������������������������in  fact, father Vaughan goes farther,  and states lhal religion is the only  thing worlh  advertising.  Sunday dinner at King Edward.  ENDERBY MUSIC STORE  For Sale on the usual terms:  EDISON DISC, or the "NEW EDISON," EDISON ABMEROLA  from $40.00 up, on easy terms.  VICTOR TALKING MACHINES 7 M  Wc arc stocking up in all the Latest and Best Records..  Conic in and hear them.  J. E. CRANE  Enderby, B. C.  Anyone contemplating buying a car should bear  in mind these reasons why that car should be a  FORD.  1���������������������������Because you get more value in a FORD at  the FORD price than in any other car made.  2-Because the FORD is the most economical in  the use of oil and gasoline.  3���������������������������Because the FORD is the most economical in  tires and repairs.  4���������������������������Because of its accessibility in travelling any  road, and the accessibility of FORD accessories,  which can be purchased at any FORD agency.  5-Because the FORD is the simplest car to  handle; does not get out of order, and its driving  mechanism is "fool proof."  6-Because when you buy a FORD you buy car  economy and car satisfaction.  For particulars as to terms, etc., see���������������������������  MACK &, RANDS  Auto Supplies nnd Livery Enderby, B.C.  Renew for The   Press,  $2 per year

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