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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Dec 6, 1917

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 ENDERBY PRESS  Enderby, B. C, December 6, 1917  A N D      W AlKER'S      WEEKLY  Vol. 10; No. 41; Whole No. 493  NEWS AND VIEWS I They  visited  the   home   of Vlieir Welcome* Home to Pte. Mowat I filing bank and buried alive. The  . friend,   Jno.   Gillairds,- and   were , ���������������������������    .      , j other men at work with him had  Remember the  Presbyterian bazaar   driven to Salmon Ann by Mr. Gill-      a  very  pleasant   social  evening a   narrow  escape  themselves,   but  inK.P. Hall, Saturday, Dec. 8th. ia'ds   to   see   lhair  boy.   ^On<.thc.UVas givenVin the Opera House on JI������������������lckly set to work lo dig him oul-  way home the horses bolted^aii'd Tuesday eyening in honor of the      ~~~ '      '"'  ran away.    Ihe wagon was upset-home--coming   of   Pte.   James  J.  and everybody more or less in  jured. Mrs. Garvin apparently  fell upon her head for her neck  was broken, causing instant death.  Pte. J. F. Pacey Killed  Mrs. J. F. Pacey received oflicial  word this week that her husband  had - been killed in action. Pte.  Pacey was a soldier of the right  type.- He had favored the Press  with several letters from lhe front  whither he went with an- early  contingent. He had been in the  trenches many months, and yet, he  never had a word bf complaint to  offer. It will be remembered that  in his last letter in the Press, a  week or two ago, he mentioned the  fact that his battalion was in the  thick of the hard fighting, and that  few* if any prisoners were being  taken by the Canadians. Mrs.  Pacey has the deep^sympathy and  respect of - the community. She  has heroically borne the trials of  a mother and soldier's wife, left  alone with her little children lo  care for and the home to keep in  order.  You will still find those Sunday * with tbe road" gang,'Eric Johuson,  dinners at the .King Edward youngison of Peter Johnson, living south  chicken  and  plum  pudding. 'of Endery, was caught',under the  All men undoubtedly strive more or less earn  estly-to find "Truth.. But: Truth-must come to  them in garments cut to their particular bias if  they' will received; It is a" fact that most of  us lose sight" of, that Truth-and what men seek  as^ruthmay be, and usually are, quite antagonistic "one of * the-"other; "And nothing can be more  merited byr.thefaveragc man than Truth "spoken j S?1!1^;l? %������������������7  :>--    - v w ���������������������������'-'-'.v"; ?-���������������������������.-/-.-;-     ,--.   - ,-, .    ,   -and ^wealth"(  Grouse are coming back hunters  tell us, after a serious epidemic of  disease.  You can sell anything you want  to sell by advertising in the local  newspaper.  Last monlh Alex WaruVdied at  the Old Man's Home, Kamloops, at  the age of 70.  H. W. Bischel, wholesale lumber  dealer of Calgary, arrived in Enderby this week.  Save wheat, meat and sugar; eat  potatoes, spuds and murphies and  help win the war.  Mrs. Hall, of Deep Creek, was  taken to the Kamloops hospital  last week to be operated upon.  Pte. J. M. Jamieson, reported  missing last week, is officially reported killed in action this week.  The name of Corpl. G. H. Winter  of Armstrong, appeared" on the  casualty list of killed in action, a  few days ago.  Louis Simard returned from the  Vernon hospital last Thursday,  where he underwent an operation  for appendicitis.  Several ambitious curlers are  getting anxious to get to work on  making ice. They want to curl  before New Years.  Don't miss the minstrels tonight  if you" wish to 'enjoy a" hearty  laugh and at the same time help  out on'the soldier's comforts.  Charles Johnston, of Vancouver,  is spending a week or ten days al  his Enderby home with, his parents, who expect to leave for the  "coast in a week or two.  There are some. fifty ~men, employed in the Stevens & Faulkner  camp on King Fisher. They are  getting out ten million feet of logs  ,. for,the early spring drive.  V Twenty years ago ham sold f������������������l  13c^:a pound in Vancouver, and  floufVwas $6.50 a barrel.. Eggs  were",19c:a'dozen and butter 23c.  a p6uhd.wrEverbo_dy will sing, "In  the'Good.,Old Summertime." _  . December, opened with the.-first  show "come: to,-stay." \ The'roads  are. in .'good ycondition, and the  - ground.js*no wjftyelir.covered^wi.th  , a protecting-coat'of'several'mcnes  and with noyfrostl below.-the sui*  face.V; The _ outlook 'for   a^ mild  winter is" said to be good.V  .-Madame" Kalich, in "Slander,'.' at  the   Opera    House    last   Saturday  evening presented a photo-play of  unusual  excellence  and  one  that  gave    entire    satisfaction.      Next  Saturday    evening   June    Caprice  will   star  in  "Little  Miss   Happiness,"  another Fox  special,  in  a  most cheerful vein.   It will be accompanied by the comedy, "House  of Terrible Scandals."  Chas. Oppertshauser, who has  had in hand the petition to be presented to the City Council asking  that body to look into the cost of  erecting a power house and installing an electric plant for power  and light, has secured some ninety  names of property owners and  -householders, and Jit is. understood  the petition will be presented af  the next meeting of the council.  No part of the north end of the  Valley  is  showing more  development than the Mara district.   And  it means work and lots of it, with  plenty  of   powder,   to   get  those  monster   cedar   stumps   out.     But  there is no better land out of doors  when it is once cleared.   It would  not be surprising lo see thc output  of   field   produccv from   Mara   increase ten to twenty fold within a  year or two.  W. J. Woods returned from Alberta  this  week,  where  he  spent  the   harvest    season    on   his   big  wheat ranch.    Mr. Woods reports  business very brisk in the Alberla  country,   with    money     plentiful  ancl  large  crops.    He  intends  to  sell  his  live  stock  on  his  ranchj  near Enderby this winter and get'life "than at this very moment,' " and in trcn-  chant sentences the lecturer hayed that heartless thing, that trades on the weaknesses and  follies of the people, the helplessness of the poor  and the sorrows of thc nation' for selfish reasons and ends. It was that, he said, upon which  Jesus   the   Christ   had    pronounced   withering  Mowat, who has returned from the  fronl bearing the scars of severe  wounds received in "action on the  Flanders lighting line. Pte. Mowat  is home for a fortnight only, when  Ire will return to the military hospital at Vancouver. The reception  given him by the people bf Enderby was .characteristic of the  warm hearted feeling of the people for "Joe," who grew into manhood in Enderby and- has always  been recognized*as "our Joe."    It  They soon succeeded in uncovering him, but too late to save his  life. Dr. Keith was immediately  summoned. He decided an inquest  was unnecessary.  Minstrel Show To-night  The big minstrel show organized in our sister town, Armstrong  for the benefit of thc Red Cross  and Home Comfort "Club, and  which was such a grand" success,  both artistically^ and financially,  when given there a week or ten  was a simple evening of games,,days ago, will be repeated tonight  conversation,    music,    etc.,    \yith,in the Enderby  Opera  House  for  lhe benefit of the Red Cross and  refreshments and a dance to close  the event. The feature of the evening was several selections by thc  Bohemian, orchestra of three instruments, who rendered music  such as might .be heard in the  gloaming oh the battle fronts of  Central Europe. Mr. Harkins also  favored, with ��������������������������� clarionet ''solos and  Mr.Winter with his ever enjoyable  comic songs. Mrs. F. Dill and Mrs.  Mowat assisted on the:piano.  , Killed at Gravel Pit  '- While" at work at trie \ gravel pit  on  the - Armstrong-Enderby  road,  Trench Comfort Club of this city.*  Don't fail to see and hear the four  funny end-men.. Hear the tuneful solos, sextettes,, comic stump  speeches, side-splitting jokes, baa-  jo and flute solos, and, last, but not  least, the grand spectacular tableau. The. Armstrong band will  .render several selections outside  the theatre 15 minutes before the  curtain rises. The curtain will  rise at 8.30 sharp. After the performance there will be a1"1 social  dance, all for the one admission.  Adults, 75c, children, 25c. "I'd  rather have a fool to make mc  laugh than experience to. make  me .sad." - Remember the boys, in  the trenches.   Do your bit.  unless and until democracy itself, is niacK.saJe  iv* f ��������������������������� r*i i j"     tm     v      -     j. ��������������������������� "*    '     ���������������������������**      _*   p   "i     x  for; the world. -The'question was not of forms  and-symbols, but of-motives and purposes;. .In  Edihburough,5he hadyheard WinstonVCliurchill  say">"The time has come^when ^the question 'Will  in*, us.,: "The world will ,neverjbe':made "safe -for  democracy," .concluded; Dr.'"-Macdonald, "unless  democracy makes clear, distinct and definite, ils  riioral .distinctions, holds' strong to moral obligations, and-recognizes, moral retribution/  bitterly .criticised-by friends who''.failed-'to look  into the argument or caredto weigh the" truth'of:  the.statements-then made.  4 But Trutlf does riot wait to be acceptable before presenting itself. It bows its way in, leaves  its message and is away. Arid men prepared to  receive it, do so, while others resent its coming  as an intrusion, arid scoffjhe message.   "Malice  comes with the assurance that "Truth m^d!***ons areiikewise threatened. There is. certain  to'earth shall rise again." These remarks arc j l9 be a great number ot cattle killed by our  quite unnecessary, but they give us a chance to {ranchers this winter because of the shortage of  Chautauqua Artists  The   following    businessmen   of  Vernon  have  guaranteed  the  sum  of  $900  to  bring the  Chautauqua  artists to that city for six sessions,  two   each   day   of   Dec 14-15-17:  Messrs. S. A. Shatford, G. A. Henderson,   J.    W.    Hayward,   F.   E.  Reinerf,   F.   Cooper,  A.   W.   Giles,  Hugh A." Heggie, L. Norris, W. F.  Kennedy, "Geo.   H.   Dobie,   A.   Mc-  Anley, C. F. Costerton, F. B. Cossitt, Arthur Cochrane, Louis Ball,  R. N. Clerk, Geo. Adams, and C  L.  Lowe.    Upon these gentlemen will  rest the   responsibility   of making  up any shortage in the house receipts up to lhat amount. ^And anything   over   that   amount, will   be  turned over to the Red Cross" and   '  other patriotic funds.   Their only  purpose in bringing- the Chautauqua artists to-Vernon is lo "encourage the better" class" of entertainments to come this way.   An effort   -  was also made by these gentlemen , '  to get a' special train- to run from  Sicamous  to Vernon  on  the .first  Chautauqua    night, in - order    to     ;  make it possible for all desiring to-  attend   to   take   advantage   of  the  rare opportunity. They went so far  as to get.rates, etc., from the railway, company, and are leaving it  up to the people of Enderbyr-and '"'  Armstrong to  guarantee the--$150.r_,  required, for   the "special- to, and  from Vernon.    The rate.from Enderby  .and   return   is' placed ".at' -  $1.35   and   from  Armstrong,- 80c,   ���������������������������-  with    proportionate    rates - from,  way points.   With the price of ad,-"  mission to the evening sessions at;,-  75c,  the  cosl  for each  individual  from   Enderby   would   :be    $2.10.  Are there - enough Enderbyites in-   .  terested to. take advantage of the  opportunity?   The. matter, of-train". , ���������������������������'  must be arranged this weeks.   Any    -'_  who would like to attend'may. tele- -"��������������������������� ,  phone the Press Thursday or Fri-  7  day; sp 'the .Chautauqua r committee  .may" be-notified. ��������������������������� .**  ; - ,    .,  ' '"<������������������������������������������������������* 7   ���������������������������   '' *"* - '' ' ' ��������������������������� . *"'  j  Farmers'N Institute Contests ,.  '��������������������������� .The farming industry in the Okanagan :is  as an intrusion, ana scon_me message iviance facing a serious".condition. Undoubtedly other  bears down truth,   the poet teHs us, but another i     .. .      . - lhpnnfnnwl   ^  ���������������������������   . J     . .  express our appreciation of a similar statement  of Truth by Dr. J. A. Macdonald in* his address  in' Enderby two Sundays ago.   And in a later ad-  feed and thc liigh prices prevailing. ' It is also  certain" that hundreds of, head of heavy draft  mares and horses- are being sold to leave the  dress in the city of Vancouver, Dr. Macdonald j district. This means a distinct loss all 'round,  spoke even morc positively than he clid in his; One does not see anything like the quality in  address here." "DeTn^cfa=cy;''"said^her"isa^vorldHiorseficsh^as-was-in-evidcnce-l  idea and comes from no political party or  church organization. It is more than a mere  theory; it is a spirit, the regnant spirit of all free  men. It is an attitude of the mind, allowing  equality of opportunity for all; a temper of thc  human spirit desiring earnestly for oneself what  one honestly helps to secure for all the rest.  Democracy is a- conscience of the socialized  mind.of the world, reverently consecrating all  who have in the service of all who need.   True  here-a=few=ycars-  ago. Thc district is going back'in quality, and if  thc present policy of selling the brood mares is  continued, we shall witness in a few years' time  the better class of animals entirely run out.  There is a phase of the question lhat avc can  not refrain from mentioning. It is expressed  tritely in these words of a farmer spoken a.day  or two ago. "It is a fact," said he, "lhat wc  farmers have about reached thc conclusion  that thc only safe thing for us to do is to read  I. V., Saucier, the hide and junk  dealer, of Vernon, was in Enderby  wwo u������������������>^ in   niv, oli ������������������n,v, \ji   n������������������������������������   m iiu iivv-u.      x'u^.iuui   mv;  umy   atin;   uijug  iui   us   i\j  iiu  io   iu -luiu   .1       n'mt    wof*k    trplliti"   '\    line   on  democracy is a thing of the spirit.   That loud- jail this dope sent out by the .-Provincial and Do- it  is  Mr.   Saudcr's   Intention   to  . "Iii the^mahgel contest,'^tield*-1 theV  past;  the^  Institute,..  iwon yfirst -"-prizcj ywithi. a: total^peiv-i'.  ThK.siore1 card of this contest'will  be published next week.-;'' >."   -i,  '���������������������������"*���������������������������% ���������������������������'���������������������������'���������������������������-   ***-*���������������������������  .*r!������������������������������������������������������^���������������������������^ - * '      >***" * * ���������������������������  , In'-the /farm' garden competition," .  with'-"'ten. contestants,   first   prize  went to Chas. W. Little, with 93 ������������������2^  marks; second, J. Tomkinson, with ;*  88J/j;  third, JW.   D." George,   with *  80; fourth,-Rupert Davy, with 80% J  and   fifth,   Thos.   Grey,   with   80.  Details of- this score card will be  published next week.  ��������������������������� ���������������������������./% r  Appeals May Yet Be Heard.  - Registrar   Lennie   of. Vancouver  has instructed the"members of the  local  tribunal  at  Vernon  to  com-  muniicate   the   following   information lo the local press:    The time  for lodging jippcais from decisions  given by locarrribunals^undcr^tbe"  Military Service Act, has been ex-'  tended    from   three   days   to   ten  days    after    notice    is    received  through   the    post    office   of   the-  tribunal's  decision,   ancl   thc   time  for   appeals    from    all    decisions  given prior to the first of December is extended until December 10.  mouthed, leather-lunged thing that has gone by minion Departments of Agriculture, read it care  the name of democracy, making class distinctions, giving privileges to the few, was not true  democracy; it is an evil thing through which  democracy had to fight for its life. One had"said  'Real democracy was never in greater peril of its  ready to return to Alberta early in  the- spring to superintend 'the  planting there.  W. F. Collin admits a fondness  for registered Jerseys. He has always had the best herd of Jerseys  in the district up to the time of  his recent sale. He is now starting to breed up another herd. He  saved from his old stock the best  heifers, and this week he made  the purchase of "Jack of the Pine  Grove," a registered Jersey bull,  sired by "Tyee Champion," who  was sired by the king of Jerseys,  "Buttercup Royal Lad."  Fatal Runaway  A fatal accident occurred on the  road to Salmon Arm last Friday.  For some weeks Jack Garvin  lingered between life and death in  the Salmon Arm Hospital, and his  aged mother and father came out  from Eastern Canada to see him.  fully, and then set to work and religiously do the  opposite. A few ycars ago we were encouraged  to plant fruit trees by the government; then, just  when the trees should have begun lo pay us for  the years of labor put on Ihem, we were told to  get into stock and mixed farming. This wc have  been trying lo do, with sonic success. Then came  the call for more production, and the greatly increased prices makes the cost of feed too high to  put it into farm stock, with the result that we  are forced to kill the stock to save the cost of  feeding. I can name at least a'dozen farmers of  curses and doom, 'Woe, iintj you, Scribes and: my acquaintance who. arc this Winter killing  Pharisees.'    For that thing there was nothing their heifer calves because they haven't the feed  . .1   r.    ���������������������������     ,1!__���������������������������U  "AIT-    ���������������������������1,���������������������������11    i_     11     11 i.    ���������������������������_���������������������������!   __      ���������������������������         r^ \  centralize the collecting of old  papers, rags, iron junk, ancl in  fact, junk of any kind. Past efforts of patriotic societies to collect old papers, rags, etc., have resulted in a loss to everybody but  thc coast dealers and the railway  company, lt is Mr. Saudcr's intention to make Vernon thc central  collecting point, he, in turn, shipping by thc carload. Thus he expects to make it worth while for  any patriotic society or organization to make the collection in the  several towns of the Valley.  but judgment and fiery indignationV "We shall  never have a democracy worlh saving until we  cut through all these pretensions of government  of the people, for the people, by the people," he  said. Years ago Lord Grey had warned a Toronto audience that this phrase; might be interpreted to mean "government of the people, by  the rascals, for the rich."  Having given this piece of sound, solid political philosophy, Dr. Macdonald turned his attention to some reasons why democracy will never  be made safe in the world. First, he said, lhe  world will never be made safe for democracy  to carry Ihem through until spring. Do you see  what this means? We are killing and selling our  farm stock this year because there is more  money in selling hay al prevailing prices than  in feeding it. In another year or two our hay  will go begging for a market because wc will not  have the stock to Iced il to."  This farmer very tritely remarked that better  results might be had if our agricultural departments would talk less on paper, telling the farmer what to do, and do more in the direction of  systematizing agricultural production and marketing.  RED CROSS SOCIETY  The Knderby branch of the above  society holds a business meeting  on the second Tuesday in each  month at 4 o'clock, to which all  members arc earnestly invited.  The-next-meeting will be held in  the City Hall on Tuesday next,  December 11th, at 4 o'clock,  ENDERBY BOOK CLUB  Anyone wishing to join the  above for thc coming year, is requested to send .name to Miss  Gibbs before the end of the present monlh. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, December 6, 191/  crop  of maimed and  crippled it will  then realize what  Sherman meant  THE ENDERBY PRESS  AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  II.   M.   WA1.KKK  Advertising Rates:   Transient,  50c an inch first insertion,  25c each subsequent insertion.    Contract advertising:, $1 an inch per month.  Published  every   Thursday at    Enderby,  B. C. at  S2   per  year,   by   the  Walker   Press.  THURSDAY,  DECEMBER 6, 1917  A GREAT VICTORY VICTORY  Canada, and particularly our own locality and  Province, won' a greal victory in floating thai  $150,000,000 of Victory Bonds. The $150,000,000  was stretched to $350^000,000 or $400,000,000���������������������������  ancl it was all done quietly in two weeks' time,  it was a victory for the people; for the Governmcnl; .for the newspapers, and i'or the committees organized throughout thc Dominion for.  thc Victory Bond drive. Thc amount sel for  Endcrhy district lo raise was $25,000. This  amount was  overrun  just  $15,000. When  tlie campaign opened in this district thc doubt  was expressed of the $10,000 mark being reached  and $15,000. was considered thc outside limit.  Which   goes    to   prove    lhal   money   is   like  goid-  -jList  where  you find  it.  WITHOUT HONOR  Arc nations responsible for the actions of their  diplomats? Do thc leaders of governments  know, and do they sanction, the dishonorable  secret compacts entered into by their diplomats  before tlie said compacts arc regularly signed  up and delivered? Do the leaders of'the European nations dictate the underhanded . secret  ���������������������������li:en.tios-enlei:edJnlo-by-thciii-dJ.plnma1s? Or arc  these secret treaties permitted to bc made by a  certain privileged class of the diplomatic school  without the knowledge of their governments in  order to make il possible for lhe leaders to appear before Iheir people and lhc world with  pious faces and lofty aims, and at the same  lime having lhe nation involved by secret compact in a written undertaking not any belter  lhan a compact between thieves?  These arcV|Tieslionswhich are TmdoTiblcdly  being asked al lhe Paris conference of the Allied  leaders now heing held. And Ihesc are questions  which the people of England are asking themselves just now, if wc are to believe Arthur S.  Draper, who cables from London lo the Vancouver Province:  "Developments in the last year have caused  u lol of Iron ly agreements and understandings  to he cast inlo lhe dust pile, ancl there i.s no  heller illustration of this lhan the publication  in Pelrogracl of secret diplomatic documents  drawn prior lo Ihe war. These exposures indicate how profoundly the situation has changed.  In the Russian archives have reposed secret documents covering every angle and contingency as  lo Ihe iillilude of Russia in case England declared war on Germany. One of these included  llie partitioning of Asiatic Turkey among Russia, France and Greal Brilain in the event of  Allied vi'.'lory. Another document signed a year  ng'; by Polivano.'l'. minister of war, treated with  Ihe problems which would arise in case Roumania was either defeated or victorious. Events  right down to lhe lasl monlh have becn fully  covered in Ihesc documents, and it cannot be  .said thai secrel diplomacy has emerged from the  exposures wilh much honor. Unless Ihe war  aims are revised and redeckired, lhe Allies can  ii'.'I hope to hold lhe full confidence of the people  The belligerents who are fighting for ideals and  for democracy cannot at this stage of the war  allow these, documents to be representative of  their present attitude. No one dares to defend  them now. That is why the Paris conference  can be expected to issue a new declaration of  war aims." '  LANSDOWNE'S PLEA FOR REASON  Tlie war parly in England received an*awful  shock the olher day when Lord Lansdowne,  Unionist leader in the House of Lords, came out  wilh a slrong plea for reason and a restating of  the Allied war aims. Lord Lansdowne is one of  the slaunchcst members of the government of  Great" Britain. He was lord of the treasury in  1809-72, and under-secretary of India; in 1883 he  was a ppointed governor-general of. Canada, and  from 1888 to 1893 he was viceroy of India. He  was secretary of state for war from ,1895 *lo 1900  and foreign secretary from 1900 to 1906, becoming leader of the Unionist party in the House of  Lords on Lord Salisbury's death.    Therefore, a  from a man so high in the  pica for moderation  confidences of the government and the people,  must have more at the back of it than appears  on the surface. His plea is for a revision of the  Allies' war aims and an attempt to secure peace  before "the prolongation of the war leads to the  ruin .of the civilized world." His letter gives  formal adhesion to President Wilson's policy of  a league of nations, and he asks: "What will be  thc value of blessings of peace to nations so exhausted that they can scarcely stretch forth a  hand to grasp them?" *  Lord Lansdo\yne's argument, and, in fact, the  argument. .Of every statesman taking the saner  'view *'of: the Avar, is that, no matter how much  longer the 'governments of Europe compel their  peoples, lo fight each other, the warring alliances  would find themselves in about the. same relative  position, and that.it is simply madness to go on  and on, slaughtering and maiming iiien by the  thpusands,and destroying the best in.* civilization.  If the war is prolonged one year, or two years,  or ten years, there will be then practically the  same reasons and the. same objections to a peace  WHY SOME TOWNS STAND STILL  An exchange tells the reason:  "The citizens of a town make or  ruin its prosperity. A town is not  like Topsy, 'Jist growed.' Its people  must talk its advantages, push its  good points, and set forth its location ancl adaptiveness for whatever  purpose it is best suited. . Weeds  spring up unsown ancl flourish unattended, but a field of corn must be  cultivated. So it is -with villages,  towns and cities. Someone must  work to pull the community out of  the slough of lifelcssness. The live  town is alive because its citizens are  alive. The more pep they put into,  lhe job, the better for the placev  Three or four good workers can'  raise a lown from thc dead. In the  last fifteen years cross-roads settlements have become flourishing villages, moribund villages have become cilics. Regardless'of natural  advantages, somebody hustled to  bring about the giowth in each  place. Ancl did these hustlers have  thc cheerful assistance of their  neighbors'? Not a bit! Thc neigh-1  bors stood around ancl kidded ancl  knocked.   There was never a leader  _9ci'>_m  /w_-_iW  ..Magic.  BAKING  POWDER  "232.li!ii.'!-f3SP.  MADE\ /  IN     \fi  CANADA ri  MAGIC  BAKING POWDER  CONTAINS  NO ALUM  from the time of Noah down to the  present, who did not have to queer  the scoffs ancl scorns and taunts of  lhe ingratcs hc was trying to help.  Thc town-hustlers who are up and  doing get no encouragement from  the members of the hot stove cabinet. That is why some towns stand  still."  conference "as'exist now.    One thing is  growing  morc certain each dav, and that is thai if those  peoples of Europe are held under the iron heel  of militarism and' compelled to prolong the  bloodfcsl much longer, they will do as the people of Russia- have done: lhcy will overthrow  lhc war parties and make peace themselves. It  is coming. Thinking men foresee a period of  anarchy forced upon the people by their war-  mad governments such as the world has never  known before. Men of the moderate school,  such as Lord Lansdowne,. sense the approaching  storm, and try to point thc way by which it can  hc avoided, but their cry is as onc in thc wilderness. They arc denounced and hooted. But the  day is approaching when lhcy will be heard, and  lhcy will bc appealed to to save thc day. It will  then bc too late lo slop lhc avalanche of blood.  and iron���������������������������if il is not already too late.  Are you going to do any  Building- or Repairing-  This Season ?  THE FOLLOWING ARE GOOD VALUES:  No. 4 Floorng and Ceiling  15.00 per thousand  No. 4 Drop Siding- ���������������������������' 15.00      "  CullBoards ���������������������������  ...10.00  No. 2 Dimension, 2x4 and 2x6 ��������������������������� 15.00  Drv 16-inch Slabs -   2.25  Dry Blocks  $ 2.50  Planing Mill Wood      ....    2.25  OKANAGAN SAW MILLS; Ltd. E,dCTby  WE CARRY. A FULL LINE OF  Groceries, Flour and Feed  AVHICH ARE ALWAYS FRESH, AND PRICES LOW.  Ous Motto-"QUALITY AND SERVICE"  teece & son, ms,ya*  AMERICA'S UNIQUE POSITION  America today holds the fate of thc Allies in  her hand. America can save, and is saving, thc  cause of democracy. In the process wc shall sec  the sloughing off by Europe" of the law ofylhc  jungle���������������������������fang, tooth and claw���������������������������ancl ���������������������������with it that  cursed of all evils���������������������������secret diplomacy���������������������������by which  every European nation has been infected and  made rotten by decades of intrigues. At the  Paris conference our Entente leaders will bc  =roree*d=to*=la*5Hlveir=cards=oirtlie^aj>Ier^2he-ex^-  posurc by, Russia of the secret compacts shc was  a party to, must lead to othcr-questions being  asked. There can be no fighting for democracy  while secret diplomacy exists, for what good  could come of democracy infected by the virus  of :;ccret plots and counter-plots? America has  a tremendous mission right now. It means more  to the world than all lhe military victories of the  .war  - ���������������������������' .  -     - -.--  Lowell Mcllctl cables from Paris a brief outline of thc position taken by America insofar as  lhc Allies^ position toward Russia is concerned.  America is insisting, he says, lhat lhe Aliics shall  adopt a more sympathetic policy toward Russia.  As lhc champion of world democracy, America  is nol inclined lo look upon Russia solely from  lhe viewpoint of the aid her rehabilitated armies  might be lo the Aliics. That Russia return lo  the fight is a matter of extreme necessity, but  the Uniled Slates would not see her shackled j  again in the bonds of despotism to gain this end.  This is the diplomatic way of saying lhat thc  threat of the Allies to send Japanese Iroops into  Russia lo compel her lo re-enter the war will not  be proceeded with, and lhat some other way will  he found lo win Russia back, if it is not loo late.  Premier Lloyd George pointed out in his recent  A name that stands for the best in hotel service -  King Edward Hotel, PprapHri^URPHY  Enderby  U&C&s-  To buy only the best in meats. When  prices are up, keep the cost down by  buying only choice cuts.  GEO. R. SHARPE  WHOLESALE - RETAIL BUTCHER  SECRET SOCIETIES  J. C. METCALFE  W. M.  A.F;&A.M.  Enderby Lodge No. 40  Regu Inr meetings lirst  Thursday on or after tlie  full moon at 8 p. m. in Oddfellows Hnll. Visicinp  brethren cordially invited  C. H. REEVES    Secretary  *%���������������������������  [">  'aris speech how' Serbia  lipped through lhe hands  ick  ol" symp  anci Roumania had  of lhc Allies through  thelic action from the Entente  owers. America is insisting lhat Russia be not  permitted to go the same way. Talk of traitors  musl cease in discussing Russia, the American  delegates have pointed out.  Fabulous prices have recently becn paid in  England for thoroughbred Jersey cows. One  hrought 470 guineas, establishing a new record  al a public auction for the Jersey breed in  Britain.'  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35, K. of P.  Meets every Monday evening  in K. of P. (lull.   Visitors cordially invited to attend.  CHAS. HAW1NS. C. C.  II. M. WALKER K.R.S.  R. ./.COLTART, M.F.  Hall suitable forConcerts, Dances and all public  entertainments.    For rates, etc., address,   F. FRAVEL. Enderby  PROFESSIONAL  J^C. SKALING, B. A.  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public.  INSURANCE  Bell Blk. Enderby, B.C.  MAT HASSEN*  Auctioneer  ancl  Live  Slock  Sales-  and  Live  man  Farm Sales my specialty.    See mc  about   your   sales  Armstrong B. C.  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING REGULATIONS  Coal mining righls of the Dominion in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and  Alberla, lhe Yukon Territory, the  Northwest Territories ancl a portion  of the Province of British Columbia,  may he leased for a ttrin of twenty-  one years at an annual rental of $1  an acre. Nol more lhan 25G0 acres  will be leased to one applicant.  Application for a lease must be  made.bythe applicant in person-to.  lhe Agent.of sub-Ageut of the dis-  trict 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  lhc applicant himself.  Each application must be accompanied by a fee of $5 which will bo  refunded if-Ihcrighls applied- for-  are not available, but nol otherwise.  A royally shall be paid on the merchantable oi-'lput of the,mine al lhe  rate of five cents per ton.  The person operating the mine  .shall furnish lhc Agent wilh sworn  relurns accounting for the full  quantity of merchantable coal  mined and pay Ihe royally thereon.  If Ihe coal mining righls are not  operated, such relurns should be'  furnished al least once a year.  Thc lease will include lhc co:*.!  turning rights only, but lhe lessee  may bc permilled lo purchase whatever available surface rights as may  he considered necessary for the  working of lhe mine, at the rale of  $10 an acre.  For full information application  should be made to the Secretary of  the Department of'the Interior," Ol-  lawa.or to any Agent or sub-Agent  of Dominion Lands.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy Minisler of lhe Irileivor.  N.B.-Unaulhorizcd publication of  Ihis advertisement will not be paid  for.���������������������������83575.  Are your  Butter Wraps  running low?  Better order some now fi  b  Thursday, December 6,"191-  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  n  Wheat Needs of Allies  Figures published by Mr, Long,  Minister for Revictualling 01  France, will astonish people" t,in  Canada who do not realize ..how  grave the food situation is. Mr.  Long stated that the 1917 wheat  crop of France was only 39,900,-  000 hundredweights, as compared  with 87,830,00-0 hundredweights  in 1913, 76,930,000 hundredweights in 1914, 60,630,000 l-.u>  dredvveights in 1915, and 58,410,-  000 in lyl6.  The entire production in France  -this year of cereals and roots was  222,000,000 hundredweights.  With the most vigorous rationing, France will have to import  .   during the coming year not  less  tthan ,40,000,000 hundredweights  of cereals.' ~  The people of France have done  all they. can. to  produce  food.  While the men have been fighting, the women have been work-'  ing in the fields. They are pre-  - pared to make any sacrifice that  it is in their power to make but  they look to North America to  supply the tremendous deficiency  of food. France must be fed, and  North America must provide the  food unless the whole'Allied cause  is to be endangered, for there is  no other, accessible source of supply.  Food More than Men  .  Lord Northcliffe. head  of the  War Commission in Canada ahd  the'U.S. stated in Montreal:  ' 'Sometimes we only think of the  - navy as battleships,  destroyers,  : and submarines.  Added toythese;  V are -thousands of trawlers,-;drifters, observation: ships, and on ey-;  ������������������. -eryoneof  these Tare men'who  ' must ha,ye their daily full; ration-  , to carry on their work*.  ... " /"Quite'apart: from our navy,"  ", which has prevented any German  ship from appearing on the ocean  for the last eighteen months, are'  - the men in the air. Can you conceive a man going, through that  .    life, clothed in electrically heated  . - clothes and supplied with oxygen  to enable him to breathe, can you  imagine him doing that on. half  rations.  "Can you imagine the boys in  the trenches surviving a week if  .we"had to cut down their pork  and beans and the various things  they have to eat? And-can you  imagine the men , and women  working in the factories going  short? These are some of the reasons to which we in Great Britain  =���������������������������attach=such-enormous-importance  in the control of the food of the  people.  "The danger of the food situation lies in the world shortage of  cereals, meats and fats. Imports  into the United Kingdom from  Denmark are bound to be seri-  .    ously reduced.  This throws" us  more than ever upon NortLAm-  erica for supplies. U[r.less the Allies can import the supplies necessary for feeding their, armies  and their civilian population, victory may slip from our grasp."  "The Allies need from America  next year, ten million tons of  food, representing an expenditure on wheat, flour, bacon and  other products of three or four  millions a day. Canada must do  her share in conserving her food  and increasing her production."  Again Lord Northcliffe speak-  , ing in Chicago, said:  "I do not see the signs of the  bridge across the Atlantic without which all this recruiting, all  this enthusiasm, all this manufacturing, will be useless. Therefore  I entreat'you to believe that  ��������������������������� without transports' your army  will be valueless. In the matter  of shipping you strike at a vital  point in the waging of the war.  If you cannot get the supplies to  the men it seeme to me almost  idle to add to your already vast  Demand for Livestock  No matter what the   sett e-  ment of the war may be, the demand for livestock is bound  to  exceed the supply for many years  thereafter. Altho exact" stastis-  tics may not be forthcoming from  all the warring  countries,  sufficient is knowivto show that there  has been a shrinkage of millions  of sheep, cattle and swine. In addition the consumption of live  stock products has been   enormous and will so continue. .After  the war there will be a setting  of the house in order by each nation that will take a long time to  accomplish. For this reason it  is  encumbent on livestock breeders  and farmers to exert all   their  powers in every, line of iivetock  production. A number of pamphlets issued by the Dominion Department of Agricultrre, furnishes  instruction that cannot fail to be  of usefulness to stock breeders.  One of these pambhiets just issued by Mr. E. S. Archibald tells  of the profit to be derived from  sheep breeding. He makes a special point of. the winter feeding  of lambs and gives   the average  profits for seven years that have  been shown to be possible by tests  madeat the Experimental Farms  in different parts of the country.  The phamphlet can be had free  on application to the Publication  Branch, Department of Agriculture, Ottawa.   ' '  Making Poultry Pay  v *  - i> _ *  A-convenient and simple' form  (to. help tell whether the flock,.is.  paying or not) has .been", worked  out by the-Poultry Division, ���������������������������Experimental FarmvQttawa..  7 .This form, which may be hung  aip in the poultry house or kitchen, provides yspace;vforv marking  'clown 'eafch* "day,"' ythe number ��������������������������� of  eggs laid. It also indicates space  for.recording the number of poui  try and eggs sold.or eaten,  also  space to note the .feed bought or  taken "from ..the farm,  and columns for entering cash receipts,  .expenditures and balances.  "The form is a convenient place  to keep your poultry account each  month, and may be  had on application to the Poultry Division,  Experimental Farm Ottawa, free  of cost, if a duplicate copy is sent  to' the- Poultry  Division    each  month;' *  -If you- want to know what your  hens are doing; write for them.  Canadian Bank Earnings ,  Want Photos of Officers  The officer in command of Canadian War Records has asked, us  to make known^ that it is desired  to compile a history in photograph of the Canadians' share in  the war, in the ���������������������������same, way that  other warring countries are-compiling similar records.  It is desired to obtain, photographs of officers, n. c.o' s and  men who have'or are serving in  Overseas,Military Forces* of Canada, and their relatives are therefore appealed to. to send in their  photographs for them.  By preference the photographs  should be unmounted and printed  on bromide paper. Each photograph should be accompanied by  a concise record of the subject's  military career, including date of  enlistment, promotions,- distinctions and so on, as this will help  in obtaining a complete record of  all concerned. ~ ���������������������������'"     ���������������������������  In addition.it is desired to collect all photographs dealing with  the mobilization, training and departure of troops also pictures  illustrating reviews, etc. 'Any  such photograph is regarded as  an historical document ,and it is  hoped that the owners of such  document's will deem it their duty  to send them, ��������������������������� which will- be  -placed in the- permanent Public  Archives of the Dominion.  "All photographs, which will be  acknowledged, should be addressed'to the Officer in comniand  Canadian War Records, 14 Clifford St. Bond St., London, W. 1.  England.  'anhatfBi  Che wini  Want to Buy Deer Meat  While some of our citizens have  more venison than they know  what to do' with, others have no  means o������������������ getting so much as a  taste. - A petition is being circulated here "and will be sent' to other 'Valley..towns asking:that the"  limit of three deer for'the season  be removed or the numbeYbe increased, andalso'thatthe sale of  venison be'permit't'ed..,' The'" red-.  son-given for the'request "-is the  scarcity and high price "bf' meat  and the need - to conserve beef  for war purposes. The*' petition,  is being" largely signed.���������������������������Summerland Review., ' "     ^  IS TEE WORLD'S BEST CHEW  It is manufactured  tobacco in its purest  form.  It has a pleasing  flavor.  It is tobacco-scientifically prepared  foreman's use.  jijj>ivi������������������������������������irai9nanann  o4rmstrong o^linstrels  Opera House;' Dec. 6th  r*i  H  THTS POPULAR LOCAL ATTRACTION TS TO BE HEARD IN THE"  ENDERBY OPERA  MOUSE  UNDER THE AUSPICES OE THE RED-  CROSS AND TRENCH COMFORT FUNDS.   ,THE PRICE OF ADMISSION HAS BEEN PLACED AT 75c FOR ADULTS AND 25c FOR THE  CHILDREN.     FOLLOWING  THE MINSTREL     PERFORMANCE / A  SOCIAL DANCE WILL BE GIVEN.  ft      *  army.  >>  Call   and see our private greeting  cards today, at The Press.  How greatly Canadian banks  have assisted iii financing the  war is well known, and' one of  the features in their balance  sheet is the British and Canadian  securities held by them. For the  last financial year the depsits of  theJBanlc of Montreal had risen  "to" over $3u0,000,000, against  $246,779,134. The Canadian Bank  of Commerce shows similar expansion, the deposits having increased from $200,000,000 to  $229,896,000 during 1916.  , The Union Bank of Canada,  which was established two years  before the Canadian Bank of  Commerce, with its head office at  Winnipeg, has naturally been  participating in the development  of the North West territories of  Canada, and has made remarkable progress in recent years. The  balance-sheet at Nov. 30, 1916,  showed deposits, $91,064,960 cash  $14,805,000. reserve, $3,647,173;  notes in circulation, $8,835,117;  and investments, $19,717,120.-  London Daily Telegraph.  There are 1000 employees of  the U. S. Food Administration in  the offices of the organization at  Washington. There are 600 employes in the Export Adminis tra-  tive Board which is under the  Food Administrator. Besides the  central staffs there is an organization in each state under the  State Food Administrtor.  Onus of Proof on Prosecutor  THe first appeal under the-Pro-  hibition Act was heard by his  Honor Judge Howay at New  Westminster with the result that  his honor'has quashed the conviction of Chong Chang of Lad-  ner, and ordered that a $50 fine  be refunded. More important  is the finding of the court that  the onus_of proof of innocence,  \mder section~"407(I6es not rest on  th*e accused until the crown has  first proved that the liquor in  question was in an unlawful  place. ���������������������������Vancouver Province.  Various   Mistakes  In reference to mistakes note  ..the'-follo-wing-: ...ss^s~sss-.s~  When a plumber makes a mistake he charges twice for it.  When a lawyer makes a mistake he has a chance to try the  case all over again.  When a doctor makes a mistake  he buries it.  When a judge makes a mistake  it becomes part of the law.  When a preacher makes a mistake nobody knows about it.  When a butcher makes a mistake, chew the rag for you can't  chew the beef.  When a newspaper makes a  mistake���������������������������Good night.   !  On the subject of" live towns  an authority says: In these towns  you will find that the, business  men are live advertisers. Their  pushf ulness is reflected in the 'local newspaper. The business man  who doesn't advertise in the local  paper- is at least partly dead.  FOR SALE���������������������������General purpose horse  rising 3; price $100. Also driving  or saddle mare; price $75. W.D.  George, Grindrod. nlo-2  FOR SALE���������������������������-Heavy work team. C.  Ashton, Enderby. nlo-2  OUR SELECTION OF CHRISTMAS CARDS THIS YEAR IS  CHOICE, THOUGH NOT SO LARGE AS WE HAVE HAD IN  PAST SEASONS. WE HAVE AIMED TO KEEP THE COST  DOWN TO OUR PATRONS, AND AT THE SAME TIME TO  GIVE QUALITY IN EVERY SET SELECTED. COME IN AS  EARLY AS POSSIBLE AND MAKE YOUR SELECTION. WE  HAVE ALREADY TURNED OUT A NUMBER OF ORDERS,  AND HAVE OTHERS TO FILL THIS WEEK. WE CAN PUT  YOURS THROUGH WITH THOSE NOW IN HAND. THEY  RUN FROM $1;00 A DOZEN UP,TO $3.50. NOTHING ANY  BETTER FOR THE PRICE. YOU KNOW THE QUALITY  OF OUR WORK.  THE WALKER PRESS. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY-  Thursday, ember , 191/  May Be Brought Baek  It seems that many farmers labor under a misapprehension regarding the Military Service Act.  In a statement issued from Ottawa Hon T. A. Crerar has made it  clear that men needed on the  land will not be sent to the trenches. "Indeed," said the Minister of Agriculture, "some men  may be brought back from the  front to render more effective  service on the farm."  The Ottawa Journal has done a  valuable service in emphasizing  this declaration.  As that paper  says, conscription is not merely a  measure to put bayonets in the  trenches.  It aims to strengthen  economic   conditions    at    home  so that Canada's war effort may  not be sapped at its very  foundations. The selective draft keeps  in view the balance between the  military and industrial needs of  the nation to secure the best  results. In following this policy the  Government benefits from   the  lesson learned by Great  Britain  earlier in the war.  In the first  year the voluntary   system  sent  to the trenches thousands, of  recruits who were needed at home.  As was stated in these columns  a week ago, the removal of skilled  workmen   from   various   industries had a paralyzing effect upon  the production of munitions, aeroplanes, food and other necessities. The authorities then brought  back from the front a great body  of men who were required in the  fields and shops. Britain's most  effective war  efforts date from  this intelligent remobilization of  the nation's man-power.  Profitable Year for Fruit  Military Y. M. C. A.  Now that the fruit season is j  over, it is apparent that the fruit  output of the Okanagan will far  exceed in value the most optimistic estimate. The Vernon News  gives the value of the exports at  $2,500,000 for the past season.  This does not include the large  quantities handled by canneries,  evaporators, cider and vinegar  plants and for home consumption.  It would not be too much to say  tliat the value of the fruit crop  this season equalled $3,000,000.  The crop was not much greater  than last year, but not since 1910  have the growers obtained such  high prices for their products.  The distribution, too, has been  complete, the buyers from the  prairies competing actively for  fruit. Most of the crop was sold  in the prairies, tho Vancouer took  a larger share than usual this year  About 75 cars of apples were  shipped out of Canada, 50 cars  going to Australia and New' Zealand and a few to South Africa.  The quality of Okanagan fruit  was excellent this year.   About  tm.**;.t������������������.f  CITY OF ENDERBY  The contributions to the Military Y. M. C. A. from Enderby now  total over $1,950. Of this amount  over $900 has been received in  cash ancl sent forward to J. E.  Lethbridge, treasurer, Calgary.  The balance is in pledges, which  amount to about $90 per month.  The treasurer acknowledges the  following contributions for November:  11.  A.  Teccc    $10.00  Mrs.   C.   E.   Strickland     8.00  Miss M. V. Bcattie    100.00  Okanagan  Saw Mills  Ltd   ..  25.00  E. R. Peel   25.00  Geo.   Little,   Mara     LOO  Mrs. A. Faulkner       2.00  S.  A.  Skejie        2.00  A- friend      25.00  Mr. and Mrs. W. J.'"Woods.. ���������������������������  5.00  The Grant  family   15.00  E.   Sparrow     3.00  D.  K.  Glen     5.00  Mrs.  and  Miss  Paradis        1.50  Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Evans..    5.00  R.  E.  Harkins   10.00  K.  Imanaki     5.00  J.   McMahon   10.00  O.  C. Houson     1.00  Friends   ......... ....-. .'....    5.25 |  C. H. Reeves  ......... .....  10.00  Dr.   Keith   10.00  Mrs.   Hatcher     1.50  Mrs. G. B. Johnston     5.00  H.   McKee    ���������������������������'. :  15.00  H.  Bush     4.00  Mr.   Gretton     5.00  B. J. .Carlson     LOO  John  McKay   25.00  S. H. Speers        5.00  A   Friend       25.00  A   Friend    :...    5.00  Mr. and <Mrs. Skaling       5.00  W. F.  Collin        5.00  Miss A. Faulkner        5.00  13.   Johnson        1.00  Mrs.   Brown          10.00  F.   B.   Dill        5.00  Henrv   Hendrickson        2.00  Mrs. J. E .Tompkins     1.00  Deep Creek, per Rev. Dow..  10.80  Rev. J. A. Dow ���������������������������.....:     2.00  S.  F.  Hartry        2.00  Mrs.   Carson        1.00  F. A. Adams        2.00  C. B. Winter       2.00  R.  E.  Wheeler   . .. .-     2.00  F. C. Mowat     1-00  J. A. Teece    -.    1.00  R. E. T.'Forster      5.00  D. J.  Welsh        5.00  Mrs. F. Lucas       1.00  Mrs. J.  Nichol        LOO  J.   Tomkinson     1.00-  Miss P. Faulkner       3.00  A.   Reeves. ....      5.00  Mrs. Ida Glen   10.00  Mrs.   McPherson        LOO  Mrs.  Walker    :. . - -    5.00  E. B.  Dill   10.00  Mrs.   Warwick             50  E.. McMahon    :....    1-00  Mr.  Oakes        1-00  OUR  WEEKLY  SHOPPING  LIST-Express  Prepaid  Waists at $1.19  Send in your order for one of these beautiful  waists; sizes 34 to 44. White Voiles and Lawns.  Sweaters at $3.48  For   Ladies;   made   of   strong   yarn.     Colors,  Saxe,  Cardinal  and  Grey.    Worth  $4.50.  Sweaters at $1.49  For Children; ages 2 to 6 years; Coral, Saxe,  and Grey are the colors.    Worth  $1.75.  Kid Gloves for Men  Three extra good values in Dent's and Perrin's  makes:   No.l Best Quality Suede .* $1.65 pair  No. 2 Best Quality Dog........... 1.35 pair  No. 3 Best Quality Caj)c  1.65 pair  Men's Heavy Ribbed Wool Sox-EXTRA  600 pairs; values worth 40c pair.   SPECIAL, 3 pa rs for  $1.00  $484.55  D. J. Wei.sk,  Treasurer.  What Some Ads Cost  Revision of Voters' List  Year 1918  NOTICE is hereby given that the  first silling of thc Court of Revision  will be held al lhc Cily Hall, Enderbv, on Monday, the 10th day of  December, 1917, at .8 o'clock p.'ii.,  I'or lhc purpose of revising and correcting the Voters' List of the City  of Enderby and of the extra-municipal portion bf the School District  of Enderby, and hearing and determining any application which  mav Ihen be made lo lhe said Court  to slrike oul the name of any person improperly placed lltereon, or  to place on such list the name of  any person improperly omitted  therefrom.  Daled al Ihe City Hall, Endcrhy,  lhis 29th  day  of ���������������������������November.   1917.  GlMJIAM   ROSO.MA.V,  Cily Clerk.  LAND   HEGISTHY  ACT  (Seclion 24)  In the mailer of an application  for duplicate certificate of title No.  13910a, issued to C. S. Hazelton.  covering Part 7.12 acres of Part of  Lot 2, subdivision of Part of Lol  220, Map 151, Osoyoos Division,  Yale District.  Notice i.s hereby given lhat it i.s  my intention at the expiration of  one month from lhc dale of first  publication hereof to issue a duplicate certificate of title covering the  above land to C. S. Ha/.ellon unless  in lhc meantime I shall receive  valid  objection  thereto in wriling.  Dated at the Land Registry Ollice  Kamloops, B.C., this 8th day. of  November, A.I)., 1917.  C. IL DUNBAR,  Dislrict Registrar.  Speaking of advertising, here  is.what some publishers charge  for space: Ladies Home Journal,  $8 a line or $104 per inch, and $6,-  OOofora full page each issue;  the back cover sells for $10,000.  A full page advertisment in the  Saturday Evening Post" sells for  $5,000, and the back cover sells  for $7,000; and the centre page  in color is $12,000. As thisadver-  =tising=space-is=always=filled,at='ls  evident that advertising pays  even at these prices. ��������������������������� Petrolia  Advertiser.  Jeruda���������������������������Aftah we's married  we'll hab chicken fo' dinnah eb-  ery day, deary.  Matilca���������������������������Oh.you honey! But I  wouldn't ask you to run no sech  risks jes'l'o' my sake.  WANTED���������������������������To buy; second-hand  cutter or jumper. J. Gardner,  Enderbv.  Casement Cloth at 39c yard  Make  rich   curtains  and   drapes.    Colors just  Green; also 'white.   Worth 75c.   Width,'46 in.  Curtain Scrims at 25c  Extraordinary low prices on curtain material  today. Plain white and Ecru. Some with  borders.. 36-inches wide.   .  Best "Buys" in British Columbia  Shaker Flannel at 29c yard  This is a very wooly material; twill weave and  heavy; not wool, but almost like flannel.  Worth 40c yard; White and Grey.  Misses' Hose at 69c  Four distinct designs and line Scotch Weaves;  also some plain stripes. Width is 28 inches.  ���������������������������Worth, 25c.  Cross Bar Muslins at 19c  These are $1.00 values (overdue Brilish shipment; black; all wool, ribbed; double knees.  All sizes.   Splendid wearer.  Unbleached Calico, 7 yards for $1.00  36 inches wide; very fine weave. Guaranteed  Cloth. The price, at the very least is worth  20c yard.  Mi? Hudson's Ban (fompaiuj  INCORPORATED 1670  Mail Order Department H.  HER8ERTE.BURBIDGE STORES COMMISSIONER  VcRNON, B. C.  Big Victory Bond Victory  Sir Thomas White has issued  the following statement:  "The overwhelming success of  the Victory Loan is a great national triumph'for Canada. While  final returns are not yet to hand  we should not be surprised if the  aggregate of the subscriptions  would amount to $350T000,000,  from 450,000 or 500,000 subscribers.  "The result is a great achievement for Canadian patriotism and  for the efficiency and enthusiasm  of the workers which were called  into play in this vitally important national undertaking.  "Before the war the largest  loan ever issued by the Dominion  in London was30.000,0u0.. In 1911  when a Dominion issue of 35,-  000,000'was offered in London, a  temporary panic ensued. Yet now  .Canada.subscrJke.dJenJjmes^he.  amount.of that loan out of accumulated savings in this Victory  Loan.  A New B^stofflce  .: ��������������������������� i *���������������������������,' .'  -  SANTA CLAUS has a letter-box at WILSON^, where he  has arranged to buy all his toys/''.-"-   '        --���������������������������'������������������������������������������������������    *���������������������������".'-���������������������������'���������������������������- *  It is just inside the door, where   the   children   may   post   their  letters to Santa, telling him what'they want for Christmas.  Bring the little ones to see the toys,  games,  'etc.,   ahd   then,  let  them write to Santa, and he will do the rest.  Don't forget the place.  T"H"Ih   POPTTT   A P  Variety Store  1 XiO   XKJX   Li |-r,n. JV pyman Block.,  Cliff St.  Another Carload of  5-Rose Flour  And=another_of_Elour,and_Eeed,just_r_ecei_v_ed._Get-your-,supply-now-  FOR SALE���������������������������One small horse and  mule team, only $75; or use of  same for the duration of. thc  war for feed and care. Can be  seen on applying to Mr. Graves,1  River Rend, Enderby. Apply,  Mrs. W'.R. Gosnell, 1736 Hamp-  shire Ro:id, Oak Ray, Victoria.  FOR SALE���������������������������Young cow, due lo  freshen ahout Jan. 10th. C. E.  Strickland. 2t  DILL BROS.  Gents' Furnishings and Groceries  ><X=>0<=>0<=>0<  BANK OFMONTREAL  ESTABLISHED 100 YEARS (1817  Capital Paid up        -        $16,000,000  Rest       ...     - 16,000,000  Total Assets (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.  irririi'  v  fl  D. R. CLARKE,  Sunt.. British Columbin Branches  VANCOUVER.  C.   B.  Winter,  Manager,   Enderby Branch.  BRANCHES IN OKANAGAN DISTRICT  Armitrong,       ���������������������������       Penticton,       ���������������������������      Summerland  Kelowna, -      Princeton,      ���������������������������       Vernon.  "Oh, had I the wings of a dove!" phoned she,  And I thoughtfully mused thereat,  "If she gets them, next Sunday we're certain to se  The pair of them stuck in her hat."  What she really desired was some means that  would enable her to get over the miles as quickly  as her voice was transmitted over our Long Distance lines���������������������������but this would be quite impossible.  OKANAGAN TELEPHONE CO.  ll  _*\  \  \  <*���������������������������*  fl  *���������������������������*���������������������������*"������������������  w  fl  fl  i  fi  II  O)  ���������������������������0<=O

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