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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Jul 5, 1917

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 ������������������  Enderby, B. C, July 5, 1917  AND      WALKE R 'S      WEEKLY  Vol. 10; No.19; Whole No.. 471  t ^  NEWS AND VIEWS  Miss Itae. is visiting Vancouver  for the holidays.  Mr. and Mrs. Airth spent the  week end  at  Chase.  Win. Poison spent the week end j members.  EARLY  TRANSPORTATION  PATRIOTIC  SERVICE  , al   home,  from  Vernon.  Misses. Burnham and Brash left  on Saturday for Victoria.  Miss   P.   D.   Faulkner   is   home  from  Revelstoke  for thc holidays.  Miss Ida Airth left  for  Penticton   Wednesday   for   the ,summer  months.  Miss'Lawrence, of thc Hupel  school, is spending the, holidays at  Victoria. ���������������������������  D. Jones left Friday for Winnipeg where hc will join the 34th  V. G. H.  Dr.  H. W.  Keith  has  been  appointed    coroner    for   thc   North  Okanagan  district.  Miss   Thomas,    North   Enderby  . school teacher, lefl  for her home  in Vancouver Friday.  Mrs. G._ G. Campbell and child,  of Kamloops, arc visiting Mrs.  Morton, Grindrod, -this week.  Miss Bcatty left foi^ Bevelstokc  on Monday.. It is her intention to  spend the holidays on a trip to  Alaska. ���������������������������--   _v,    '  Miss Elsie Arland returned to  her home from Alberta points this  week, to spend fhe holidays with  her parents.  Station Agent Burnham will be  relieved this week by Mr. Currie,  and will join his family now in  camp on Okanagan Lake.  Mrs. Rcnwick, who has been on  a visit to her sister, Mrs. A.Ji.  Johnston, at Enderby, returned to  Vancouver on Wednesday.  . , Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Andrews are  spending a few days in Enderby  this week from Summerland.  Mr. and Mrs. Andrews moved to  Sununerland from Enderby \some  months ago, and they report being  -grcally-^plcascd���������������������������witlu4haUdocality.  Mr. Justice Gregory recently decided that a man who is enlisted  for home service or in thc railway  .guard service is a soldier within  the meaning of the War Relief Act,  and can claim all of the benefits  conferred on soldiers under thc  Act.  . A recent order-in-council makes  the sale of veal or spring lamb illegal. The object, of course, is to  conserve Ihe meat supply and  to put a slop to farmers selling  off their young stock rather than  feed it while they can sell thc feed  at such, high prices.  An entire reorganization of the  provincial- police and game warden 'departments, involving the  grouping together of these branches of thc service, the establishing of a mounted police section  and thc uniforming of all provincial policemen is a plan now being  considered by Hon. J. W. dcB.  Fan-is, attorney general.  An amendment to the Municipal  Elections Act provides for the  granting, of thc municipal vote on  by-laws, etcv to those ratepayers  who are not delinquent more than  one year. Thc former act gave  this vote only to those who had  paid  the  current  year's  taxes.    ^  As the tennis season is now  somewhat advanced and the  weather has been unfavorable, it  has been decided to reduce the  season subscription to .������������������5 for men  and   $2.50   for  ladies.    There  are  RED CROSS FOR JUNE  still   three   months  during  which  play  should  be   possible  and  the  courts are in good shape. This1 -h'P to within a year or two ago There was a large attendance at  afternoon, Thursday, tea will be there used to rest on the banks of, the patriotic service held Sunday  served and it is hoped there will die river opposite the north boun- evening in the Presbyterian  be a good attendance of intending dary   of   the    Columbia    Flouring  Church,   in   which   all   denomina-  ,Mill property the hulk of thc old lions joined. The spirit of the  i Red Star. This steamer was not a service was quite equal to the  I large one, nor. a fast one.    Bul it objects,  and   lhe  address by Rev.    ! served its day and went to pieces J. II. GrettO'.i quite surpassed any-  Procceds  from   ice   cream | as an good boats do.    Twenly-five thing heard   here   for a long time.  and   teas    $128.85' years ago or thereabouts, the Red Without    attempting   to   minimize  Expenses���������������������������rent    $ 7.50 j star   alforded   quick    and    ready and with   an   utter   lack   of   lhat  Stores      G.55 i transportation    between _ Enderby grandiloqeuncy    with    which   we  To   Patriotic  Fund   :     5.00 and  Sicamous.    It  was  thc  prop- have been fed up on since the war  Prisoners of war   15.00. criy 0f the (louring,mill company, began,   Mr.   Gretton   brought   out  Ice  cream     33.90 Und was in service more partial- the big and little things that have  Walker  Press     l-00.]nr]y  to  transport  flour  from  the. made'und  are  making Great  Bri-  The   following   donations   have; Enderby mill   to   thc   mainline of, tain   a    nalion    following   in   the  been gratefully, received:  City  Council  Mr. Collin, butter; Mrs. Landon,  tea; Mrs. " Harvey, buller; Mrs.  | Duncan, tea.  Donations  to  Prisoners  of War  J the C.P.R.     When   thc   river was divine light, inspite of weaknesses  , % 5.00: hjgh ,;tnd current swift the trip to that have and should humble her  Fund: Tea Room     ...$15.00  Miss   Gibbs      ...  10.00  Mrs." Brown's Circle*  ...    2.00  Mrs., Winter      ...    2.00  Friend ' V.  ...    1.00  Y. Z;   ...    2.00  '.The committee desire .especially  to thank-. Mr.* Geo. Bell for'the use  of store used by them as an ice  cream parlor; also the Enderby  Trading Co., for use of electric  lights. .  Sicamous could bc- made in four before the power of the Almighty.  hours. Under similar conditions, Though dark the horizon, there  thc trip from Sicam.ous to Enderby, could be no cause for pessimism  took about as, many days as the; while there is that faith in thc  out-trip required hours. In mak-.ultimate victory of right over  infc some of the bends in the river j wrong. Admitting mistakes .and  when. the. water was high it used' recognizing needs, he pointed to  to be necessary-to come around!the high ideals before the empire,  sicarn first.' The hose of the ship and urged the closer co-operation  could not be held-against.thc cur-1and    co-ordination    on    the   .part  Canadian Patriotic Fund  The treasurer of lhe Canadian  Patriotic ~Fund .acknowledges the  following conlributions received  since publication of lhc last list:  C.   Dougdale    "..������������������ 1.00  Rev. J., H.  Gretton        2.50  J.   Folkard        1.00  F.   H.   Hawes        2.00  Miss A. B. Faulkner       2.00  Mrs.  A.'A.  Faulkner     2.00  Bed Cross Tea Room       5.00 j  rent.    For a .time.George Folkard  Avas iri the' wheelhoiisc of 'the !Re'd  Star and W. F. Collin acted" eii  yincer. The deck-hands and 'crew  consisted of one Chinaman. One  day on the in-trip, when the current was unusually swift, thc engineer," pilot 'and crew, all hands,  were on the verge of deserting the  ship because Ihe chink broke thc  steam-gauge    glass.     On    another,  of each individual.  Following thc "Viddrcss of the'  ,, evening, Mr. Welsh spoke on behalf of thc military Y.M.C.A. and  urged a liberal donation to the  cause, to which thc offering of the  evening would bc given. The appeal  met with   a   ready   response.  A   SATISFACTORY  SHOWING  DOMINION. DAY AT ARMSTRONG  A very, good-natured" crowd attended the Dominion Day celebration at Armstrong- Monday���������������������������not  the crowd of old, but large enough  to make the event interesting and  to bring the celebration committee  out on the right side of the ledger.  Enderby's  junior  baseball   team  played the Vernon juniors in the _  morning.    In this game  the local  team' redeemed   itself.    Thc, boys  went to Vernon a week ago and let /  the Vernon cubs, put it over them  by   a  score  of  18   to  0,  then   a!   ���������������������������  Armstrong  they  turned  the tables  and  won out by a score of 11-4/  There seemed to be no particular  reason for thc flop, except for thc   J  fact; that the Enderby boys played  belter ball, and,  with -BillyyJoncs  in  the  box  were  better balanced,  and played more together.-.     <  The first event, in the. afternoon  .was   another   baseball .game,-' this' ���������������������������"  lime between the married .men of%i .  Armstrong and of Eiidcrby. r.This/y  game   brought   some ' of'. theV'.61d->"-  time- baseball" fans^/of,' theytownsV,  together,   for  the, first  timeV in < a - -  numbcr.iof years.-Sid .HoUby.tobk ���������������������������--.  'to   everything   behind'the .bat   asV  good-naturedly    as    a    darkey   to,,  wattah    million.     Armstrong   had"  only ' two   or    three   of   the   old,-  timer team on the field, "while the  Enderby    players     were    equally ,  short of the   material   of  by-'gbne-  clays.    They "were, -the    married  men's   team   of  todav.    Thc   girls  * -.    .".       -**  lr      *    "��������������������������� I  V ������������������������������������������������������ 1  '   'V '*  T     .     -���������������������������   \li I  ������������������������������������������������������ i .    -��������������������������� *r.u -, ���������������������������  S -; S'".',:  ,    ���������������������������>-' *"-.  B.  J.  Carlson        2.00  $10.50  tk���������������������������..���������������������������   jK   r-uKin   fnr  r-niiLM-ihil'i-  sa'd   the  Enderby team-looked  to  the Red Star and her gallant crew   .  ^c.c    s ^ "    '^  bc min���������������������������C(l allright) |)ut a Imic ]css  were    going     full    steam     ahead  \ ?n '" 'hc ������������������n���������������������������"M,Ilia('<- xy-^^\*>  in an effort lo get around a bcncl ,^,crk ^osoman "i connection with  in   the   river,   and   after   half   an' ^ collections up to June 30th, (the  hour of sweat,  steam   and  excite- ^tc on  which  a  rebate is given.  ment  thc    pilot    called  down   the | J hc collections this year have ex-  jeeeded  those ol  last, and the city  islands today virtually free of current debt, and with a good sum to  thc good to carry on the balance  speaking tube:  "I   say,  Collin,   are  wc  camped  jhcre?    For a   full  half hour  I've  been trying to get bye that poplar,  and wc haven't moved an inch."  DIED  FROM  OPERATION  After undergoing an operation  at Vancouver last ���������������������������Wednesday evening, Mrs. John Wilson died on  Thursday morning. The body was  brought to Enderby and was  buried Sunday afternoon in the  Enderby Cemetery, from the St.  Gcoj^e's^~ChurclYV"~ Thirtv^"years"  ago the deceased came to En derby  with her parents, then aged -i  years, and all of her girlhood period was spent here, hciicc shc was  remembered by all old residents of  the district. Of rccenl years she  resided at Revelstoke with her  husband and lhree children, who  mourn her loss. She had been ill  many months from dropsical complications..  But those were good old days.  Before the war.  The hulk of the \^cd Star���������������������������or  what remained of it. disappeared  clown stream with the last high  water. 'r  NOTICE  All persons, merchants or banks,  are hereby. notified not to cash  time checks issued by Stevens &  Faulkner, drawn on Okanagan  Saw Mills, .Ltd., as thc same are  negotiable only at our office in  Enderby. Anyone cashing such  checks docs so at his own risk.  Okanagan Saw Mills, Ltd.  CARD OF THANKS  Wre take this means of conveying  our heartfelt thanks to our many  friends for the sympathy and help  shown us in our recent bereavement."  Mil. and Mrs. Gr.o. Foi.kaud  and Family.  "BOB"   KELLY  DROWNED  .'1_Last_-Suh(laM_aflc_r.n.oon JIoJhmI  Keller and Bert. McQuarric, station  agent and freight agent at Summerland, went oul on thc lake at  that point in a light canoe. The  lake was calm, and nobody seems  to know how the accident happened, but the overturned boat  with McQuarric clinging to its side  was seen from the telephone ollice  and Ihe women in charge of the  ollice hurriedly went lo the rescue.  McQuarric was rescued in the  nick of time, as he was all but exhausted and would soon have lei  go, to perish, as hc could not swim.  Mr. Kelly was a good swimmer,  but Bert says he never saw Kelly  come to the surface after thc boat  went over. The body of Kelly was  brought to the surface with grappling irons, and was taken to Armstrong Tuesday for burial.  Mr. Kelly was for eleven ycars  station agent at Armstrong. When  our sister town had, the strongest  lacrosse team in the Interior, Mr.  Kelly was a member of it. He was  interested in all sport, and many  ycars ago was a leading spirit in  lacrosse circles in the Interior.  Sunday dinneryat King Edward.  married lhan the Armslrong team,  though how they could tell they ���������������������������  did nol divulge: Most of the men  wore caps and there were few attenuated tops visible from the >  grand stand. Enderby rooters did  not show any modesty in their  kidding. They made a lot of fun  out of it, and the fans of Cellery  Centre _sho.wecLJhcv_ have... been _  of thc term. Tbe manner of  luiiHlling=lhe^city-s--borrowings--for-  currcnl expenditure cannot be improved upon, i.e. by short loans,  and in sma  been cleaned up as rapidly as taxi !"ll>    ''l"lon-   101"   cnocmy,   wm,  nipnie-S-'are received.    By this p,.0- Hollbyjuid . Johnston   behind   the  cess the city clerk  has been  able J"11  to   pay   oil*   ihe    current    liability ^ie  married long   enough   to   bc very  patient  and   long-suffering.   Fuller-  amounls, which havej1011 was '������������������ ,hc l)0X for Armstrong,  and    Patton.   for-   Enderby,   with  "Pat" was a little hoarse in  rm   to   start   with,   but   he  taken over from last" year, and lo  pav off all short loans made from  the    bank    since   January   1st   to Ihose'little leasers that seemed  to-  managed   to    make   up   what ,he  lacked in   speed   by   putting  over  carry on  the public business.   Up  post;  until these rales are received. He  will Ihen lake, a well-carped, rest  for one month, feeling that the  interests of Ihe city and ratepayers  alike will not be impaired by his  absence from  Ihe ollice.  get   on   the   nerves   of   the   Arm-  to Julv 15th a discountwill bc.Hl-1.s,ron������������������ l,lnch h,,lcrs- Hie game  lowed" on all water rates paid up resulted ��������������������������� in Enderby's favor; by. a  to that dale, and Mr. Rosoman has ^ore of 12-4. Ed Dill proved lo  postponed   his    summer   Vacation he Enderby's star baiter. He made  PTE. BAWTREE KILLED  The name of Pte. E. L. Bawtrce,  of Enderby, was on the casualty  list of Monday, as wounded. A  later report, received Wednesday,  conveyed the much sadder news  that he had died of his wounds.  Thus anolher Enderby .boy has  given up his life in the great war.  Pte. Bawtrce was onc of the early  enlistments. He must have seen  much hard fighting, for he was  wilh a regiment that has been in  several- engagements.  If your butter wraps are running low, don't you think now is  the time to tell us at The Press?  two 3-baggcrs and a double.  Rgl. Rev. A.J.Doull, D.I")., Bishop  of Kootenay, delivered the patriotic address of thc day, which  was followed by horse races and  the usual field sports.  IS  THIS  REAL'/  It is reported from both Petrograd and Berlin that the Russians  are on lhe offensive in the direction of Lemberg, the capital of Galicia, and in lhis connection it is  reported lhat the Allies on the  Western fronl are also preparing  to resume the forward push. In an  adjoining column it is announced  that the Germans and Austrian  forces are uniting for an offensive  against Italy, and that in the  Verdun sector the Germans have  taken several advance lines from  the French. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, July 5, 1917  THE ENDERBY PRESS  AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  11.   M.   WALKER  Published  every   Thursday at    Enderby,   13. C. at $2   per  year,   by   thc  Walker   Press.  THURSDAY, JULY 5, 1917  BUMPER HARVEST  the ear and talked to him real saucily. In  connection with the censorship question a  valued friend writes the editor: "Your note  on the censorship . . . touches on the underlying principle of the whole situation so  deftly that it is a revelation to the reader  of the deeper foundation, underlying principles that we had not thought of. I was  an advocate of the censorship, but now I  am not so sure about it. There is a lot of  force in what you say." -n  There has been a great deal of complaint  about the censoring of the press, yet the  censoring of the photo plays is, in principle,  quite as serious. If it is not right to restrict the press or the spoken play within  legitimate lines, by what process of reasoning does it become right to censor the photo  play? The public will not patronize that  which it does not wish to see. And the  people are not unreasonable in asking to see  what they pay their money for. The censoring of a, play of the first rank such as  Griffith's "intolerance," to avoid the possibility of the play bringing criticism to or  from any particular section of the community, is right in line with the reasoning  of the Pharisees of Christ's time and of the  Dark Age.  UNIVERSITY' SCHOLARSHIPS  Guaranteed To Satisfy  The " Sunshine " Furnace gives healthful, warm air heat���������������������������and plenty of it.  When installed, according to plans  furnished by our heating engineers,  it is guaranteed to give absolute satisfaction. Write for free illustrated  booklet.  McCIaiy&  SUNSHINE FURNACE  LONDON      TORONTO      MONTREAL      WINNIPEG      VANCOUVER  ST. JOHN, N.B. HAMILTON CALGARY f  SASKATOON       EDMONTON  For sale  by  FULTON HARDWARE CO., Ltd.  Men best acquainted/with the district and  with a knowledge of 'crop conditions, are  predicting a bumper harvest this season in  the Okanagan. The June rains, while doing  some damage to the first alfalfa cut, made  up for this loss many times over in other  directions.   The grain fields never looked  better, and the orchards, vegetable gardens  and truck farms promise a bountiful yield.  Prices are certain to be high.     It is a year  when the man on the, land should make  good,   While this should be cause for rejoicing, it should not be reason for any  slackening in our efforts towards conservation.    Every pound of produce that can be  saved by economy in handling and use will  be needed.   Nothing should be permitted to  go to waste.   Anything which can be saved  should be saved.   In this woman must take  the lead.     It seems to be her particular  sphere���������������������������a sphere not particularly realized,  perhaps, but one that is her's nevertheless.  To a very large extent it is a lost art in our  Canadian and American homes.   We do not  have to look back more than a quarter of a  -cent-ury^to-t-he-time^wheirour^womeirwere  the bulwark against extravagance in every  Canadian home, and particularly every farm  home.    Compared with the men, perhaps  they are today.   But if we would know the  economy, the conserving influence, of a half  or even a quarter of a century ago, we must  close our eyes to what have been considered  the ' 'necessary" things of more recent years  and concentrate upon what used to be considered ample when we were children.  We may not like it, but the world is very  rapidly slipping back to the conditions of  half a hundred years ago. And we must  prepare in every community to meet them.  "This is woman's day," says a writer in  Leslie's. "The sooner she realizes that she  has a wider field than merely making Red  Cross bandages, assisting in relief work or  tending the wounded, and prepares herself  for participation in railroad work, yeomanry  service, and even for manual labor on the  farm and in the shop, the better will be the  results for womankind and for the nation."  RESTRICTING IDEAS  A woman has been appointed by the B.  C. Government to act with the present censor of moving pictures. She didn't happen  to be the woman picked out for the job by  women's political organization at Vancouver  and so the ladies got Premier Brewster by  Representatives of the University of B.  C. were in Enderby a few days ago on a  tour of the Interior, their object being to  bring the University and the people into  closer touch���������������������������to let the-people know that  we have in British Columbia facilities for  a university training equal to that of any  province in the dominion. More particularly they wished to bring before the .communities visited the matter of scholarships  established by the liberality of private individuals, and city and county councils, so  common in Great Britain and the United  States. It is believed that there are generous and public-spirited citizens in our province who will welcome a method by which  they can give practical expression to their  sympathy and good will.  These scholarships are given by the community under conditions made by the community to promising students selected by a  committee composed of local people. the  scholarships may.range from a minimum of  $100 to $250 or over per annum, and may  be tenable for one or two years.  //' WE KNEW  Could we but draw the curtains  That surround each other's lives,  Sec the naked heart and spirit,  Know what spur thc aclion gives,  Often wc should find it better,  Purer lhan we judge we should;  We should love each olher better  If we only understood.  Could wc judge all deeds by motives  See the good and bad within,  QI:tPii^wc=shoukHove***-thc**"sinncr,-'"     " "  Are yo any  Building- or Repairing-  This Season?  THE FOLLOWING ARE GOOD VALUES:  No. 4 Floo rng and Ceiling ��������������������������� ���������������������������' 15.00 per thousand  No. 4 Drop Siding ..' 15.00,  ,..,."  Cull Boards ���������������������������  ...10.00      "  JNo. 2 Dimension, 2x4 and 2x6 15.00  ORDER VOUR MILL WOOD NOW,  Green Blocks, $1.50 load  OKANAGAN SAW MILLS, Ltd. Enderby  KEEP OUT THeIflIES  Wc have screen doors and windows    and    netting   at    a    very  slight advance over old prices. ���������������������������  .        .      . '     '  Refrigerators,   white-enameled  lined;   prices  only   $6.00,   $17.00  and  $21.00.  Ice cream freezers, 2-qt. $4.00;  3-qt. $4.50.  Daisy  barrel  churns',  $10.75  to $13.25.  Multiple rubber garden hose, the'best that is made, 18c ft.  Other grade.of hose at 13c ft. '  We can supply your wants in   all   lines  of  hardware  at   prices  lhat are the lowest to be had in thc. country.  Mail orders receive our prompt attention.  FULTON HARDWARE CO., Ltd  All Ihe while wc loathe the sin;  Could wc know the powers working  To o'erthrow integrity,        '  We should judge each other's errors  With more patient charily.  Ah, wc judge each oilier harshly,  Knowing not life's hidden force;  Knowing not the fount of action  -    Is less Iurbid aHIs source.     Seeing not amid the evil  All lhe golden grains of good���������������������������  Oil, we'd love each olher heller  If we only understood.  A name that stands for the best in hotel service  Enderby  King Edward Hotel, L^mpm  Ask for some of those choice  pieces of corn beef we have in  brine wailing your order.  GEO. R SHARPE  WHOLESALE - RETAIL BUTCHER  SECRET SOCIETIES  Our picture puzzle.   Who iBt?  and  how big will it be when  he tells his friends about it?  J. C. METCALFE  W. M.  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodge No. 40  Reffuliir mcetinira fint  Thursday on or nfler the  full moon nt 8 p. in. in Oddfellows Hnll. Visitinu  brethren cordially invited  C. If. REEVES   Socretary  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35. K. of P.  Meets every Monday evening  in K. of P. Hnll.   Visitors cordially invited to attend.  J. F. FRAVEL. C. C.  H. M. WALKER K. R. S.  R. J. COLTART, M.F.  Hnll suitable forConcerts, Dances and al) 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 rights of the Dominion in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and  Albertaj���������������������������the���������������������������Yukon^rerritoryrtlie^  Northwest Territories and a portion  oi the Province of British Columbia,  may bc 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 musl be  made by.the applicant in person to  the Agent of sub-Agent of the district in which rights applied for are  situated.  in surveyed territory the land  must be described by sections, or  legal sub-divisions of sections, arid  in unsurveyed territory the tract-  applied for shall be staked out by  Ihe applicant himself.  Each application must bc accompanied by a fee of $5 which will be  refunded if the righls applied for  are not available, but not otherwise.  A royally shall bc paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the  rate of five cents per ton.  Thc person operating thc mine  shall furnish lhe Agcnl with sworn  returns accounting for lhe full  quantity of merchantable coal  mined and pay Ihe royally thereon.  If Ihe coal mining rights are not  operated, such returns should be  furnished at least once a vear.  The lease will include' the coal  mining rights only, but the lessee  may bc permitted to purchase whatever available surface rights as may  be .considered necessary for the  working of the mine, at the rate of  $10 an acre.  For full information application  should be made to thc Secretary of  the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or sub-Agent  of Dominion Lands.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.B.-Unauthorized publication of  this advertisement will not be paid  for.���������������������������83575. $  d:  Thursday, July 5, 1917  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  '<'>���������������������������  73he testing ������������������>ime  if you can keep your head v/hen all about you  Arc losing theirs and blaming it on you;  If you can trust yourself when all men doubt you,  But make allowance for their doubting,  loo;  If you can wait and not be tired by waiting,  Or being lied about don't deal in lies,  Or being hated don't give waV to hating,  And yet don't look too good, nor talk too wise;  If you can dream���������������������������and not make dreams your master;  If you can think���������������������������and not make thought your aim;  If you can meet with Triumph and Disaster  And treal those two impostors just thc same;  If you can bear to hear the truth you've spoken  Twisted by knaves to make a trap for fools,  Omwatch the things you've given your life to, broken,  And stop and build 'cm up with worn-out tools;  If you can make onc heap of all your winnings  And risk it all on onc turn of pitch-and-toss,  '"Vnd lose and start again at your beginnings, -;  And never breathe a word about your loss;  If you can force your heart and nerve and sinew  To serve your turn long after they are gone,  And so hold on when there is nothing ih you  0 '";y "'  Except the will which says to them: "Hold on!"  If you can Halk with crowds and keep your virtue,  Or walk with kings���������������������������nor lose the common touch;  If neither foes nor cooing friends can hurt you;  If all men count with you, but none too much;  .  If you can fill the unforgiving minute  .   With sixty seconds' worth of distance run,  Yours is thc earth and everything that's in it,  And���������������������������which is more���������������������������you'll be a Man, my son!.  ���������������������������Rudyard Kipling.  ".r-v "*yy  The Narrow Vision  To how many of us who call  ourselves Canadians does Canada  stand for anything outside of our  own town or city or at most the  Province in which that town or  city is situated? How many7of  visualize us this country of ours  merely as a vast area of land,  sparsely dotted with cities, containing some large rivers, lakes,  and mountain chains, and surrounded by a few oceans and the  United States? Are there, very,  many among ua who can grasp  the thought of geographical  Canada . as a_ whole? Are we  able'td realize, or do we ever try  to realize the extent, the diversity, the potentialities of this great  , Dominion in a thought, from  Cape Breton Island, ,to Vancouver Island farthest west, and,  Herschel Island farthest north?  Or in regard to our political  interests, do many of us look beyond the petty politics of our own  . little community?- Have the  problems of the Maritime Provinces, for instance, any interest  for us, or are they, so far as we  are concerned, dead, issues because we cannot see where they  affect us? Do we ever take the  time to glance back over the  political conditions of the past,  and find put a little about the acts  that are embodied in our consti-  Ttutioh, or the convictions" that  swayed the minds of the men  who framed it?  While there are many exceptions to the rule, it is a regrettable  fact, nevertheless, that the majority of us do not let the idea of  a larger Canada  enter into our  ^conception of things at all. We  live in one of the largest, richest  and most beautiful countries in  the world, but few of us take time  to think about it, because all we  see of it is the street through  which the tram car takes us to  the office in the morning; and all  the vital questions which concern  the Dominion as a whole, are narrowed down through our restricted and provincial viewpoint to  the one small problem: "how is  this going to affect me?"  ���������������������������Victoria Colonist,  opportune to verify that statement in the Bible where it remarks that the "Meek and lowly  shall inherit the earth.'.' By the  time the white rase becomes attenuated'in blood and. treasure  through killing and plundering  each other, China will be ready  to step in and dominate the universe. So the coming generations  may see the Chink riding in thc  auto, while the palefaces are  peddling vegetables or scurrying  through the streets in search of  dirty  linen.���������������������������Greenwood Ledge.  America Solid  *������������������i<  The World's Future Rulers  In the sky of the future we can  see a yellow cloud. h The Chinese  are awakening ironvtheir Rip Van  Winkle condition of centuries,  largely caused by opium, decapitation, and a few other harsh and  unkind customs. The young  male Mongolians, between the  ages of 18 and 36 years are compelled by law to obtain a military  training. This means that China,  before many years pass over the  dump of oblivion will have about  200 millions of men, trained in  the tactics of modern warfare,  all ready, when the time becomes  "\America is' demonstrating to  the world that a democracy of a  hundred million persons can wage  war. efficiently and with unity of  spirit, Secretary Daniels declared  recently in a commencement  address. '     '  ' 'Those who prophesied America  would not go whole-heartedly into  this war have been discredited,"  said, the secretary. "The only  divided councils have been to the  best method to be employed, and  when the President and Congress  have spoken, their decision has  been accepted.  "We are going to war without  passion, without hate, without  lust for land, without a trace \ of  vengeance. We do not hate the  people we are to fight. We hate  bftly^th^autbtJfaT^  nesses them to the juggernaut.  Our victory will not only make  the world safe for democracy,  will not onlv strengthen self  government and end the fiction  of divine right, but it will also  bring to the German people a  new breath of liberty and hope  for the day when they will  govern themselves and be no  longer the pawns of militarism."  What Do -Your Cows Give  What did your best cow earn  for you last year?  A seven-year-old grade in a  herd near Oxford Mills, Ont,  that milked from March 30, 1916  to Jan.30,1917, gave 363.9 lb. fat,  which at 45 cents per. pound,  equals the substantial' sum of  $ 163.75.   Perhaps you got more.  Fortunately, the owner of this  herd is keeping records of each  cow that he owns and has the  satisfaction of knowing that six  out of fifteen cows earned over  $150.00 each.  With milk weighed every tenth  day, and a composite sample  tested once a month, the actual  yield of each cow for her full  period of lactation can be found  with but little trouble.  Milk and feed forms are free  on application to the Dairy Division, Ottawa. A study of records should mean an increase in  your cows earning capacity by at  least fifty per cent in three years.  Ireland's Democratic Rule  VTay Pay', O'Connor, famous  Irish leader, in a signed article  published in the Evening World  asserts that the trouble with  Ireland is "English stupidity, or  at least stupidity of her soldiers,  many of them reactionary Irishmen not controlled by English  ministers, has driven Ireland  mad by their follies and executions.  "If the devil himself, with  Machiaevelli for his prime minister, aided by the Kaiser's good  old German God, whom I may  summarize as Moloch himself���������������������������if  all these powers could have united, they could not have discovered such a combination of stupid  and provocative,tactics for driving the Irish people to fury and  despair as the British Government originated and employed  during and after the Dublin  rebellion," O'Connor continued.  "The Irish people will not be  fooled forever, although they  may be fooled for some time  longer."  Keeping One's Serenity  Standing by the bier of his life  long friend, Henry W. Longfellow, Ralph Waldo Emerson,  after a vain effort to force his  almost vanished memory to enlighten him, ��������������������������� said, touchingly,  "The. gentlemen we have just  been burying was a sweet and  deautiful soul, but I forget his  name." ' Our names will be forgotten by thousands of people  whose paths of life have crossed  ours; but, if we can leave the impression of "sweet and beautiful  souls," we shall not have lived in  vain. Our names are but convenient tags; labels for ready  reference, but our influence is s  part,of the world's life. Were  Longfellow's name to vanish from  human records,; the throbs of  passion, the thrills, of beauty,  appreciation; the tender emotions  that his poems have,called forth  will -. have. ; affected countless  thousands in ever widening  circles. , An influence for good  can be radiated every moment of  one's life. Being sweet, cheerful, polite, helpful faithful in  every way to your better instincts  will win for you truer immortality than deeds that are' blared  through the  trumpet of fame.  Finding Money for War  W"ith congress, at its wit's end to  find more taxable material, sight  is lost of the fact that the necessity of raising the enormous revenue contemplated in the war bill  is a self-imposed proposition.  The idea of making the present  generation bear so large a propor-  tion^of^the^expenses^may^-not-  necessarily be so praiseworthy as  it appears. When it is remembered that the generation is paying its burden in man power, the  argument apbeals with less force.  It can be readily conceived that  any attempt to make the people  carry on the active contest uy  withdrawing its forces from domestic employment, and at the  time meet all the expenses of the  war, may be unwise as well as  unjust. By the same token, excessive taxes will operate to impair industry at the very time  when it calls for encouragement  to the utmost. In peace it has  been customary to sqread out the  cost of great improvements so  that the coming generations,  which will be equal beneficiaries,  will pay in part. As this is a  war professedly to "make democracy safe for the world" similar  methods seem advisable. There  is no question of the resources of  of the nation. Whether they  should be drawn upon to the  straining point now becomes the  debateable point. ���������������������������Leslie's.  clare "this apostle of democracy  is the most powerful autocrat in  the world, far more so than the  German Kaiser." They further  dub him "the mouthpiece of the  enemy allianee against democracy." It does beat all how  readily these democrats recognize  each other, and how openly they  proclaim the purity of their motives and their mutual solicitude  for their common democratic  faith. It really does. There i.s  no getting around the fact.  ���������������������������Federationist.  YEAST CAKES  He Was Very Dry  A French judge visiting  England was one bay riding in a  London tram-car when the conductor approached him for his  fare���������������������������twopence. Tendering sixpence in payment, on receiving  the change, the judge who had a  warm heart, presented twopence  to the conductor saying, "Here,  my man, get yourself a glass of  beer." A clergyman sitting  opposite , interposed. "Excuse  me, sir, but is it wise to encourage drinking? I have not touched a glass of beer for years."  "Poor man," exclaimed .the  judge; "take the other twopence."  HAS BEEN  I CANADA'S  FAVORITE  YEAST FOR  MORETHAN  30 YEARS  MAKE PERFECT  BREAD  MADE IN CANADA  WYAl  P6IHEIICONMNT U^6.  b^RONTO.Og^l  The Bishop's Presence of Mind  A bishop recently .addressed a  large assembly of Sunday school  children, and wound up by asking  in a very paternal way: "And now,,  is there any little boy or any little  girl who would like to ask me a  question'?"',  A thin, shrill voice at the back  of the room called out: "Please, sir,  why did the angels "walk up' and  down Jacob's ladder when they  had wings?"  "Oh', ah/ yes���������������������������I see," said the  bishop; "And, now, is there, any  little girl who would like to  answer this question?"  ESTABLISHED 100 YEARS (1817.  Capital Paid up       ���������������������������       $16,000,000  Rett      .... 16,000,000  Total Aatets (April 1917) 386,806,887  "Saving for Victory"  is facilitated by the  Bank of Montreal, which  will receive your deposits at  Interest and convert them,  as they accumulate, into  Dominion Government War  Savings Certificates. V  *- u^i  - , i y i  "��������������������������� ��������������������������� V'Vi  -- , - -<i;'l  ��������������������������� -   -' lSj$F? I  ���������������������������*- ��������������������������� ^'^V'aI  -   - '*    1   "EW ���������������������������  *--    V*    ���������������������������/.  - v.-s--.t V*:|  - X������������������$M\  -Vw$-$  VJ:V?~f$"  :S':Sh4t^  -c^     JBS5=  1 "i *,. 'i"fr*iSJgj3  v=Wt?V  D. R. CLARKE,  Supt. British Columbia Branches.  VANCOUVER.  C.  B.  Winter,  Manager,   Enderby Brandt.  BRANCHES IN OKANAGAN DISTRICT    /  Armstroof,      ���������������������������       Pwtictoa,      ���������������������������      SaoacrUal  JCflowu,'        ���������������������������      Princeton,  rfci l  Veraoa.  Playing on Democracy  President Wilson asserts that  he has plunged his country into  war so as to "make the world  safe for democracy." And his  valiant boosters and disciples cry,  "hear, hear." The "Prussian  Kaiser's" boosters and disciples,  actuated by envy no doubt, de-  Then is the time you will appreciate the  convenience of our up-to-date Telephone Service���������������������������local  and long distance. Use your 'phone and keep cool. Talk  and avoid travelling.       OKANAGAN TELEPHONE CO.  Loose Leaf Billheads  Letterheads  Statements  Booklets  Counter Check Books  Stock Certificates  Window Cards  Stork Cards  Duplicate Billing Forms  Envelopes ������������������  Price Lists ' >x'  Dodgers  Circular Letters (typewriter)  Posters  Wedding Stationery  Wedding Cake Boxes and Cards  Ball Programmes Invitations  Butter Wrappers Visiting Cards  HAVE YOUR PRINTING DON E IN THE HOME TOWN.  THE  WALKER   PRESS ,i)7  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY-  Thursday, July 5, 1917  Facts About Canada  v."'<~ ���������������������������  In 1867, Canada comprised four  provinces, embracing a narrow  strip along the Lower Lakes and  the St. Lawrence, with a limited  frontage on the Atlantic.  In 1917, there was nine provinces and a large unorganized  territory, embracing half a continent, stretching from the Pacific to the Atlantic and from the  United States to. the Pole.  The greatest single factor in  the progress of Canada has been  the opening up of the West,  which the above.extension in  political control made  possible.  In 1867, Canada embraced an  area of 540,000 square miles, with  a population of 3,600,000.  In 1917 her area measured  2,729,665 square miles, with a  population of about 7,600,000.  In 1867, immigration was small  and sporadic; before 1900 it had  increased to 20,000-45,000  annually; _in 1913 it reached  402,000; and in 1914 485,000.  Canada has since .1900 taken  the place of the United States as  the chief magnet for old-world  migration.  Wheat crop of 1871, under  17,000,000 bushels; crop of 1915,  426.746,000 bushels; crop of 1916,  220,000,000 bushels.  In 1871 less than 2,000,000 acres  were sown with wheat; today the  acreage in Saskatchewan alone is  850,000,000 and the total for all  Canada is close upon 15,000,000.  Oats in 1871 yielded 42,500,000  bushels; in 1915 523,684,000  bushels.  Barley in 1871 yielded 11,500,  000 bushels in 1915 60,696,000  bushels. ,  Hay in 1871 yield under 4,000,  000 tons; in 1916 nearly 15,000  000 tons.   ���������������������������  The total .value of Canadian  ��������������������������� field croDsin the last fifteen years  alone has risen from $195,000,000  -/?;iri:d901 to $841,U00,000 in  1915.  "V''The total  of live stock has in:  creased.by, three times in the last  fifteen- years   alone i.e.,  from  $268,000,000   in   1901   to   over  "-~$800;000,000 in 1917.  The production of home made  butter in 1870 was 74, L90,584 lbs.  in 1910 it was 137,110,200 lbs.  The quantity, of factory-made  butter in 1915 was 79,646,-393 lbs.  Factory-made cheese, of- which  there was very, little in 1870, now  shows an annual production of  about 200,000,u00 lbs.  The    exportable   surplus   of  Canadian  agricultural  products  -���������������������������- in 1868-70 was only $13,000,000;  ;.   in 1916-17 it was $480,000,000.  INTIMATION  Mr. Alvin E. Perkins, expert piano  tuner  und   regulator  Pianolas  and  and   Player   Pianos,  intends  being  _ IN-ENDERBY...about, the. lasVof  THE   CENSORSHIP  BLUNDER  "1 trust lhat the United States  will not make the censorship  blunder that England made," said  Lord Northcliffe, British high  commissioner to thc United States,  in an address at a luncheon in  New York the other day. "England  was kept dark for nearly three  years. The people were blinded  by thc fatuous optimism of soldiers and politicians, who were  efficient in peace but incompetent in Avar. The people were not  permitted to know thc truth, and  when the truth finally emerged  out of costly blunders and sacrifices they were loath to accept it.  "F hope that America may per-  mil her newspapers and magazine  writers to be absolutely frank  about what i.s going on. Il is as  important for the nation to know  the worst as it is for the nation to  know thc best. For onc thing���������������������������  and wc have found it out from  actual experience���������������������������it is a great  stimulus for men in the field to  know that they are being written  about at home and that the country they arc fighting for knows  precisely what they are doing.  i������������������very man with a pen in hand  nnd a printing press nearby can  do a patriotic service lo his J  country by awakening 'his people  to the fact that this war i.s just beginning, ancl that every ounce of  energy, every revolution of America's vast industrial machine, will  be needed to bring it to a successful end."  Big Semi-Annual July Sale  aBHBa^HMHHHHH|aHMaMMl^H'M'''aW''a'''''''''''''M''''M'H''H'''''i''M'''''''''M  \  \  Commencing Friday, July 6th  Closes Thurs. noon, July 19th  BfflBaiEiSfsassH  it  and  Coon Coalers  i.s unsafe to own a coon coat  live in Vancouver. It is a  penal offense to advertise thc fact  thill you have worn a coon coal in  lhat cily. For thc police of thai  city, and all thc special commissioners appointed to enquire inlo  the plugging affair, arc looking for  a.man with a coon coat who held  up'Scott and forced $1300 on him.  Those coast politicians have a  dreadful time of it. They ain't go  out>of a dark night but some philanthropic coon-coater comes along  and drops a 815,000 wad into their  coat pocket or deep palm. And  then the commissioners' appointed  to. enquire into the affair won't  permit them to tell. about it for  fear thnt-thcy might tell the people  how it happened.  Extraordinary Reductions to  bring" everybody in the Okanagan to our Store. The BIG  EVENT thousands of our customers have been waiting for  With both Premier Lloyd  George and General Petan calling  on the German chancellor by way  of a' dare, to .stated definitely the  objects for which Germany is at  war, it looks, reading between the  lines, that something important is  about to happen in the fighting  zone.  HERBCRTE.BUReiDGE SIMESCOMMISSI&NER  VERNON, B. C:  JUNE   WEATHER  comes    strongly   en-  six  of  lhe  best  piano  July, and  dorsed by  manufacturers.  "Why? Because they know that  il is the kind of workmanship that  follows their instruments in the  homes that will "build or destroy  the reputation  of the makers.  Parties requiring his services  f or tihi i if g7V* tcVV/i 11 ki ml ly lea ve  their orders with Mr. Crane.  A Missouri editor refuses to  publish obituary notices' of people  who do not subscribe for his  .paper.- Ho gives this .pointed rc.'i-  son: "People who do not take their j 21  1  2  3  4  5'  0  7  8  \)  10  11  12  13  1-1  15  10  17  18  19  20-  home paper "arc dead anyway and  lhcir passing has no news value."  FOR SALE���������������������������T will offer for sale  my Jersey milch cows, at Brook  Farm, between 1st and 15th of  August. W..E.  Collin.      Im  We now have the new suction  feecr Sharpies Ci'Ciim Separator in  stock.    Fulton Hardware Co. Ltd.  Strawberries and Cherries  Shortly after July 1st these favorite fruits will bc fit their best  for canning. Leave your orders with us to insure yourself against  disappointment. Wc are handling the output of one of the finest  strawberry beds in the district. The berries will come to you  fresh, picked same day as delivered.  CHERRIES, fresh  from thc  BOYAL  grower.      I  ANN.   LAMBERT   and  RING  ���������������������������AVI-   ORDERS  NOW.  DILL BROS.  Gents' Furnishings and Groceries  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-''QUALITY AND SERVICE"  'PHONE 48  Bell Block, Enderby  TEECE & SON,  22  23  2-1  20  27  28  2!)  30  07  00  04  05  .08  IA  IA  70  58  05  08  72  80  83  80  82  77  73  77  -7-9-  74  74  72  70  77  82  70  50  75  44  45  .42  42  42  54  54  44  38  43  -12  42  -19  52  45  40  13  50  41  50  rr  23  15  23  23  20  23  20  20  20  22  20  30  31  31  44  33  34  23  30  .38  VOS  ;-.07  -V0"7  '.10  .21  .20  .04  Remarks  Part  clcai  Cloudy  Part  clear  Part  clear  Part clear  Part   clear  . Part clear  Part   clear  Part clear  Part   clear  Clear  clear  Clear  clear  Clear  clear  Clear  clear  clear  Part  Part  Part  Part  Part  -19���������������������������30-  40    34  35  40  50  40  43  47  47  45  39  32  24  37  39  23  12  30  .05  .10  .05  .50  .04  - -��������������������������� Cloudy-  Part   clear  Part clear  Part   clear  Part   clear  Clear  Clear  Part   clear  Cloudy  Clear  Gives Up in Dispair  There is so much war news  that isn't war news, ancl so little  that isn't lies, that we have decided not to publish anything in  future about the Italians "hurling" themselves on the Austrians  the Russians advancing three  verts west and administering a  "crushing blow" and afterwards  finding themselves 6 versts east  of the starting point. The real  fighting has, is, and will be/done  on the western front, and unless  the British and French smash the  Germans, it will never be done  by the opera bouffe soldiers of  the bohunk nations of southeastern and eastern Europe.���������������������������Hedley  Gazette.    LOGGING   .OUTFIT���������������������������There  is still a ciunnlil.v of mv logging  outfit I'or sale. At mv residence  in Enderbv.       A. E. Johnston.  BELGIAN HARE���������������������������Young. 25c, 50c  75c, full-grown, $1. Agnes Little,  Mara, B.C.  %  ���������������������������'fi  Anyone contemplating buying a car should bear  in mind these ."reasons kwhy that car should be a  ORD.  1���������������������������Because you get more value in a FORD at  the^FOKD^pricethaiHirany-other car-made.=  2^-Because the FORD is the most economical in  the use of oil and gasoline.    v ...  $ 3-Because the FORD is the most economical m  tires and repairs. ......     ���������������������������.  4-Because of its accessibility in travelling any  road, and the accessibility of FORD accessories,  which can be purchased" tt any FORD agency.  5-Because the FORD is the simplest car to  4iandle;.doosjiot-get.out:of_or.der,:_anAJts_teing_  mechanism is "fool proof.".     ���������������������������_^        .  6-Because when you buy a FORD you buy car  economy ancl car satisfaction.  For particulars as to terms, etc., see���������������������������  MACK A RANDS    .'���������������������������  Auto Supplies and Livery Enderby, B.C.  IS BEST EXPRESSED IN MUSIC  Nothing i.s more thrilling and soul-inspiring   than   the   airs  to  which men nave marched away to war, or the songs that have been  inspired by national devotion ancl have been sung in camp and bivouac.    Martial music is best heard on the���������������������������  New Edison Diamond Amberola  An invention of Thomas A. Edison, and a product of his own Labor-  'l "'ik'tiinning with this month, new records will bc received monthly  and our stock will be kept up with the latest. No belter terms will  be given you anywhere than we will give .you. Call and see, and  hear the best���������������������������  ENDERBY MUSIC STORE,  J. E, CRANE, Prop.  .��������������������������� ^it\^. t^.'.-iW.

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