BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Okanagan Commoner Jul 4, 1918

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xenderby-1.0179147.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xenderby-1.0179147.json
JSON-LD: xenderby-1.0179147-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xenderby-1.0179147-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xenderby-1.0179147-rdf.json
Turtle: xenderby-1.0179147-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xenderby-1.0179147-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xenderby-1.0179147-source.json
Full Text
xenderby-1.0179147-fulltext.txt
Citation
xenderby-1.0179147.ris

Full Text

Array m  ARMSTRONG,  B. C.  ENDERBY,  B. C.  IN WHICH IS MERGED THE ENDERBY PRESS AND ARMSTRONG ADVERTISER.  A"  ItV  Ir*-,  "���������������������������i'V  _ ">v  JV  m  Whole No. 747  ARMSTRONG, B.C.. THURSDAY, J ULY 4 1918  Subscription. $2.00 per vear: 5c the codv  Excellent lowing Made by the      " vsi  Publi^ Schools of the District  Winners of Honor Rolls  Armstrong School  Division I  .Profici* ncy,    Margaret  Mit-  gett, Frank Wilson, Eva Winters.  -,-:* .. .      y  Promoted to First Primer:  Robert Fulton, Joseph Griffith'  Ella  Griffith,  Charlie  Howard,  Hassard, Kenneth Ihirnham,  Thomas Folkard, Willie Dale,  (conditioned) David Jones  (conditioned), Alvin Woods  (absent ifrom examination on  account of illness, Leonard Hassard (absent from examination  on S.O.S; work.  PTE. VZCTOR BOGERT DEADHj^j^   ^ fjjg^g^   ft^  Big Success as a Day of Good Cheer  Wounded in Battle on June 2"r,  Reported Dead at the Clearing Station.  ���������������������������; rroiici* ncy,    Margaret    sail- ������������������T~^, -vr,* -*"-"��������������������������������������������� ���������������������������Mtr "\*i,." "*."������������������  chell; deportment, Lula Empey ^red Norman, Ruby Mills, Lila  regularity and punctuality,Mar- iHlllon'  jorie   Dimock   and   Neil   Mc-  IV  Donald.  Division II.  , Proficiency.Beatrice Mitchell,  deportment, , Mollie Holliday;  regularity &' punctuality, Basil  Bailey and Bernardino Cross.  Division III.  Proficiency,    Carl  Mass;   de  Armstrong High School  The following is the pass list  of the Preliminary Junior Class  of the Armstrong High School,  with standings:  Glennis   Watson         776  Mary   Robertson        765  Janet   Mitchel   .,     754  Irene   Payne        706  Division III.  First Reader to Second Reader: _ Robert Baird, Wesley Baird,  Elsie Sherlow Margaret Fravel,  Bertha Graham, Oiley Anderson, Jean Dale, Edwin Antiila,  James  Eadie,  Howard  Speers.  Second Reader to Junior  Third   B:   Betty   Bryant,   Jcari  On Monday of this week Mr.  aiid Mrs. Bogert received the  official message from the casualty department reporting  their son, Pte. Victor E., officially reported dangerously ill  from gunshot wounds in left  foot and right leg and arm.  On t^Vednesday another message came to hand stating that  "we deeply regret to inform  you that Pte. Victor E. Bogert,  The weather clerk is always team bv a score of 6-3, the Arm-  good to Armstrong on July 1st. strong boys having the best of  He makes the day hot and dry it from start to finish,  and   otherwise   icecreamy   and  Keith, Ruby Drasching, Mabel j Is officially reported to have  Cameron, Sally Walker, May died; of wounds at thc casualty  Eadie, Ernest Carson, John Has-1 clearing station June 27th; gun  portment,  Bert  Nappcr;   regu- Kathleen  McDonald    ....    684  larity   and   punctuality,   Sarah  Blanche   Collis        507  Ross, Ernest Empey, Flora Mc  Donald.  Division IV.  Proficiency,    Howard  Li -  strong; deportment, Joyce  Stokes; regularity & punctual-  it, Ruth Thomas.  Division V.  Proficiency, Winifred Watson; deportment, Mclvin Wilson; regularity and punctuality,  Ha llie ^Austin.  Division VI.  Proficiency, Ernest Gregory;  deportment, Noema Mass; regularity and punctuality, Mary  Finley.  7 Division VII.  . Profici ency, Jen nieWilliam s;  deportment Irene Gamble; regularity and punctuality, John  Grinton.  Two boys of this class joined  the S.O.S. and will receive their  pass into  thc advanced junior  .        , class, having made the required  AI,n" standing, in thc Christmas and  Easier  examinations. They  arc  Walter Patten and Albert Buck.  B. S. Fheemax, Principal  Fortune School Promotion List  Results of June Examinations  Promoted lo Entrance Class:  Basil Bailey, Bernardino Cross,  Ernest? Fletcher, Molly'r Holliday.* "Louise"Kettlcoo'iv Beatrice  Milchell." Winifred Oscnton,  Evelyn 'Patton,- Barbara Pig-  go! t, Hazel Ross, Jean Stokes,  Frances" Swanson, LucyWaugli,  S.O.S.���������������������������Milliard McCallan; Eddie Patten.  Promoted to ."Junior Fourth:  Guy Bray, Edith Cross, Ernest  Em pey, Ja net Freeze, Ma r.i or ie  freeze, T.heo. Hamilton: Albert  Horrex.Arthur Horrex, Stewart  Howard. Ivan Hunter, Carl  Maas.     Winifred     McDonald.  ficrt Napper, Harold patchett,  arah Ross, Jrcp Slopes, Thos.  Thomas, Calvert Waggett, Beatrice Wilson, Annabell Wins-  low, Earl Young. S.O.S.,ponald  Austin. J  PromotecJ.to Senior Third:  Ecjna Coopey, Joyce Stores,  porothy Thomas, RutbTbomas  Promoted, to Junior Third:  Sattie Austin, Agnes Ranbam,  a|)el Clayton, Walter Gibson,  Evelyn Hilliard, fteJei} Hornby,  5nicl Horrex, Winnie Lawson,  ^ranjv peters, Mary Ross, Dorothy Watson, Winifred Wat-  -son*=Postcr=4Vhitakerr=Mei'vin  ' \yiJson, Withroe Young.  Promoted" to Senior Second":  CMagh Bray,Vivian Davidson,  Harry Fucnfgeld, Prank Henderson, Robt. Hornby, Mabel  Lingings, Ernest Mason, Ern-  estina Micicli, tfazen Griffith,  Esther Ross, Rcssic Waggctt,  ErnicWinter, Gcitrudc Wilson,  Mary Wilson, Charlie Wilson.  Promoted to Junior Second:  Freda Aslin, Harold Chambers,  Mary Finley, Ellon Fletcher,  Ernest -Gregory, Madge Hard-  wick, Helen Hollidav, Allan  Patchett, Blanche Renaud, Billy  Stokes, Elaine Stokes, Annie  Tachroebe, Billy Teward, Arthur Thomas, Edna Wilson,  Lola Wolfgang.  Promoted to First Reader":  Melvine Binkley, Phyllis Buckley, Marguerite Finley, Robert  Gibson, Irwine Lowery, Noema  Maas, Charlie Renaud, Jennie  Williams. ,  Promoted to Second Prime*  Marjorie Bailey, Walter Banham, Helen Becker, Hellen Best  Teddy Chambers, Eva Clayton,  Jean Fulton, Irene Gamble,  John Grinton, Rachel Hope,  Grace Hucthison. Billy Lembke  Ernest Mills, Harold Naylor,  Roy Sawyer,-" Jack Scott, Pervis  Smith, Percy Smith, Ada Somerset, Nellie Teward, Agnes  Thomas, Roy Thomas, Cornelius  Tinchroebe,   Charlie  Wag-  Thc closing exercises in Fortune school Friday last were attended by a number of lhe parents of the school children and  othcr citizens interested in thc  progress of the'school.   In each  class   lhe  children   showed   thc  results of lhc good-work of the  teaching staff.   It   was   particularly in teresbo������������������ to nole in tbe  primary class, the results of the  excellent    system    of    training  practiced by Miss Carlson, who  is  a   specialist in   starling  the  child mind in  thc channels of  learning.   This class, onc might  say, is thc cradle of all education,   where  the   foundation  is  laid   for   all...knowldcge.to-be-  erected   upon  in 'future  fcarsT  Here onc sees the character of  thc educational 'groundwork of  the Tutunc men and women "of  the nation, and all who visited  lhis .room' were  struck by the  high   character  anid' thoroughness of thc work upon the'little  children.  All who visited the.various  rooms were pleased to note the  excellence of the teaching,  and it is Enderby's good fortune to have at this time so  capable a staff of teachers for  tlie new term when it opens.  sard, Archie Preston, Wilfred  Oppertshauscr, Geoffrey Burton,  Edith Graham.  Junior Third B to Junior  Third A: Mamie McKay, Esiiia  Oakes, Evelyn Hawkins, Agnes  Miller, Edna Carefoot.  Division IV.  Receiving Class *" to First  Primer: Ina Fulton, George Folkard, Edna Radford, Andrew  Anderson   (conditioned).  First Primer to Second Primer: Martha McKay, Ben Carlson, Lillian Scott, Bcrna Martin,  Annie Wcnccl, Margaret Walker, Wilfred Neill, Vera Gardner, Joe Lucas, Irene Hassard,  Walter Woods, Edgar Vogel,  William Cameron, Elsie Hawkins, Edna Docksteader.  Second Primer to First Reader: Wcn'zcTDoubck, Betty Dou-  beck; Muriel Pacey, Clifford  Welsh, Harold Hutchinson, Im-  ber Anderson, Martin Drasching, . Cissic Radford.  shot .wounds left foot, right leg  and compound fracture of right  Special prizes awarded in Division III.: Arithmetic,������������������Wesley  Baird;, Spelling match, May  Eadie. - '  ^. Special prizes awarded in Division" TI: Proficiency, Clarence  Burnham; Spelling, Senior  Third, Elizabeth Dale and Kenneth Burnham; Spelling, Junior  Third, Rcna Dill.:  Since   November,   1916,    the  thirsty���������������������������a celebration day, as it  were,  made  to  order. Monday  was   no   exception   to   the   established rule except, possibly,  that it was a little moreso, with  a kaiser-bent appetite added. In  fact, everybody wanted to take  a swat at Kaiser Bill, and they  seemed to enjoy thc novelty of  hitting him now and then.   The  irony of it was in his coming j  up serenely after every knockdown, so the. satisfaction in the  game seemed to be entirely in  the pocket of the person selling  the    knock-out    drops.      The  pocket  bulged  before  the  day  ^vas  ended., It  was,  indeed,   a  big spending day, and every refreshment    booth    and    lunch  table did a lively business.  Farewell to Old Friends  Pte'i... Bogert   is   here   shown  lhc    Military " Medal  to   him   early in 1917  wearing  awarded  for conspicuous bravery  action. Hc was a native of  derby; a thorbugh-going-  fillcd   wilh   ideals   groping  m  En-  lad,  for  The     Honor     Rolls     were  awarded    as    follows:  Division I.  Proficiency, To be awarded to  the pupil who makes the highest  marks in the Entrance "Examination; deportment, Norman Oppertshauscr; Attendance, Vera  Sharpe, Matilda Oakes and Ren  Folkard.  Division II.  Proficiency, Ronald Gretton;  deportment, geyerly Rryant; attendance, Lcander Oakes, May  Miller and Thomas Folkard.  Division III.  Proficiency, Mamie McKay; deportment, Robert Raird; attendance. Esi.na Oakes and Rcrtha  Graham.  Division IV.  Proficiency. Wenzel Doubek. Deportment,  Ina Fulton;  Attendance, Lillian Scott.  Examination Results  In order of merit���������������������������June, 1918.  Division I  Junior Fourth A to Entrance  Class: Ella McKay, Antoinette  Paradise, Henry -Vogel, .Camilla  Avery,; Agnes Sparrow, Sadie  Hassard.  Q  Division IJ.  Junior Third A to Senior  Third R: Leander Oakes, John  Winter, George Carefoot, Rena  Dill, Mabel Dale, Robert Carson, Willie James, Katie Golightly, Teddy Peel, May Miller,  Hairy Oppertshauser, "Gertrude  Radford.  Senior''.Third.-A to Junior  Fourth B: Ronald Gretton,  Clarence Burnham, Beverly  Bryant, Dorothy Keith, Marion  Fravel, Elizabeth Dale, Edna  Cameron, Henry Walker, May  Bell, Donald Strickland, Louis  Carson, Cecil Sherlow, Willie  Preston,   Rees   James,  Miss Rae, who terminated her  services in Fortune School with  the close of the term, left an exceptional record for proficiency  in general class organization as  well as the individual advancement of her pum>. Every child  in her class of 33 passed in the  examinations and only two of  these conditionally. In recognition of her gcjod work the  scholars in the room presented  her with a valuable fountain  pen as expressive, in a small way  of their; esteem and affection,  Nortb .Pvrijtrfr School Report  The following is the report  for North Enderby School.  ^RusscdJntoifirst=primcr:_Lucy_  Turner, Annie Anderson, James  Mack.  Passed  into  second  primer:!  Doris Metcalfe. j  Passed inlo second reader,  Jr.: Mary Mack.  Passed into second reader Sr.:  Arthur Olson. Martha Anderson, Spencer Turner, Noel Harris.  Passed inlo Third Reader Jr.:  Edwin Olson, Willie Olson,  Janette Mack, Harriet Mathie.  Passed into Third Reader Sr.:  Effie Turner.  A Good Idea  The Hamilton Herald advocates the appointment of an expert newspaper man who could  prepare the host of military and  food orders and regulations  with which the country is deluged in concise, understandable  English that would be readily  comprehended by tbe ordinary  mind. As a rule they are so  ambiguous and confusing that  the services of a legal- expert  from Philadelphia is required  to interpret them  many ��������������������������� ,.,  sympathy will, flow to Mr. and  Mrs: Rogert in their great sorrow.  SERVICE pf PRAYER  ynion pf churches in JSnfltrfiy  In t\ Seryfc* of Intercession  There was the right spirit in  the union service of prayer held  in Fnderby Methodist Church  last-Sunday evening when Rev.  Mr. Gretton, Rev. Mr. Stott and  Mr. Welsh, for the Baptist minister, joined in impressing upon  their people the vital need of  prayer in the hone of victory in  the great struggle in "Europe.  Rev. Mr. Stott preached a  sermon that brought home the  need^of^sincerity^and~ f ai tlrw  j the part of the people of the  Empire, and the further need  of a transfdrmation in the private Jives of our people before  there can be any hope of receiving the Divine help so  greatly needed.  A very pleasing feature of  the service was a solo sung by  Miss Lange, which fitted most  sympathetically into thc spirit  of'the gathering.  The collection of the evening  ���������������������������amounting to $28.15���������������������������was  turned over to thc prisoners of  war fund.  Morning Baseball  A big crowd gathered in thc  sports grounds to witness thc  games and field contests, and to  meet old friends���������������������������more,particularly to meet old friends���������������������������and  thc spirit of ihe crowd was  nearer that of the old-time celebrations, though" lacking the!  sharp rivalry in thc rooting and  plaving of the games.  However, the celebration was  a big success. Everybody was  pleased and satisfied with what  thev saw and experienced.  Thc morning 'game "of baseball between the-Enderby and  Armstrong intermediates " was  snappy in spots if riot all over.  The score, 11-2 in favor of Enderby, told the story'.  Afternoon  Game  In   thc /afternoon" lhc   grand  stand was.ywcll filled.-   The big  attraction of the day���������������������������the base  ball game between Vernon and  Enderby seniors, did not prove  so  great  an  attraction  as was  anticipated.     This,   game *" wa?  umpired  by Jqhn  Iddings.  an  oUMime   leaguer,   who   looked  the part and added weight  to  the psychology of the battle, as  the  war, correspondent  would  say. There wasn t any tendency  on the part, of the players to dis-  fmte the umpire's decisions���������������������������  casfwise, not at close range. ,  Thc score again tells the tale,  and leaves very little to be said-  Twelve runs >������������������ to two doesn't  indicate good baseball���������������������������but it  satisfied..  "Horse Racing  Following the baseball game  . If it can properly be said that  any   public   gathering   for   the  purpose of bidding farewell to  old personal friends and friends  of the community, is an enjoyable affair, then the event given  in   the   Enderby   Opera   House  last Friday was enjoyable.  But.  in a deeper sense it was anything but enjoyable, for it was -.  to say the community's public  farewell to Mr. and Mrs. F. S;  Stevens,   who   have   been   residents of Enderby for a dozen  years or more, and in that time  shared with  our citizens  their  joys and  sorrows,  and lent  a  helping hand, all along the way.  As a result of this close touch  in all  matters  of  a  public or  semi-public    nature,    Mr.   and  Mrs. Stevens havc been looked  upon   as   permanent   residents,  and home friends.    It was only -  natural,   therefore   that   evcry-  body> who could attend should  bc there.    All brought baskets  of good  things  to eat, and all  ate  heartily  and   talked  lustily '  in order to keep back thc little  sob of sorrow that persisted in  getting into the throat.  It was a very impromptu  affair. During the evening  Mayor Coltart briefly expressed  the regrets of the community  in losing such, valued friends,  and hoped .to* greet them at  some future Uimc when it  should be our ,'good fortune to'  have*"-them return.  Dr. Keith,  on behalf of the  ladies   of,   Enderby,    taking   aV  little; child Jby-JJic,.. hand,..presented ,to, Mrs.votcvcns through,5  the , child   and\. a : bouquet, of,  roses, a life membership in the  British Bed Cross.        " .    - .  Mrs. Slevcns briefly , acknowledged dhc gift, and. expressed her appreciation of the  great kindness and thc friendship of the people of Enderbv.  Mr. Winter, speaking for the  Japanese laborers at the Mill  apd in tbe lumber camps, pre-  sented Mr. Stevens with a valu-  able,watch chain.  Mr. Stevens replied in a few  words, expressing his appreciation for all the co-operative assistance he had received from  tlie businessmen and citizens of  Enderby, who had sympathetically shared with him the jovs  ancl sorrows of these trying  days.  Music was rendered by the  few remaining members of the  ,j >u  some exciting horse races were t?Av. remaining members of the  pulled off on the field, in the j ft^rby orchestra, and by Mr.  free-for-all   Miss   Ferg  carried |,w,ntcr'  off first prize against the men  riders.    She gave a very fine  _cxhibitJon.of-riding,.,and_held  the       ���������������������������     "  pole from start to finish  inspitc of the hard pressure.  Her well-trained mount prevented what might have resulted in a serious accident at  the close of the race, when her  prisoners of War  =been=  ==A=^notifica \ ion^has^-peen^re-  ceived from thc British author  ities lb the efi'cct that thc parcel  post service for prisoners of  war in Turkey or Bulgaria is at  present suspended.    Until  this  horse stopped short a: the tape JT'fe }'PSsf"rJ?,f no Parcc|s  and threw' her to lhc ground. I nb! "^ to W���������������������������nc**  One foot caught in thc stirrup, i^L, t* '"/."H^ or Bulgaria  and she was tossed about a bit D?2cSS?s of w^n*..?' hc,pmff  before the animal could get its f^ro%dViwF to C������������������Un"  Don't  kohama  Thea tre  night.  miss  seeing "The Yo-  Maid"   at   the  Avalon  tomorrow      (Friday)  Mrs. H. Tomkinson of Grind-  ,rod was a visitor in Armstrong  Ernest on Saturday.  Mrs. Garden Passes Away  After an illness covering thc  past year, Mrs. H. V. Garden  was taken to the Enderby hospital a few days ago in a very  low condition, suffering from  heart complaint coupled with  dropsy. She lived but a few  hours after being admitted to  the hospital.  Funeral services will be held  from the residence of Mr. and  Mrs. Jas. Airth, Mill Street, on  Friday, July 5th, at 2 o'clock.  Interment in the Enderby cemetery.  Deceased had lived at Glen  Mary with her sons for many  years. They are old residents  of the district and the sympathy of the community goes out  to'lhcm.  feet, but it made no effort to  get away and. shc was quickly  released from her precarious  position.  The second prize in this event  went to R. E. Johnston.  In thc Siwash horserace, G.  Simpson won 1st, and Mission  Charlie 2nd.  Joe Pay won 1st prize in thc  Victoria Cross race, and L. E.  Rice 2nd.  In thc open horse race, Wilson Cross won 1st, prize and  L. E. Rice 2nd.  Thc long distance bicycle race  was a very interesting event  and was won by H. L. Hunter,  of Vernon, with E. Hunter. 2nd,  and Leonard Wood 3rd.  The half-mile, bump race was  won by T. A. Adams -with H. L.  Hunter 2nd.  A. E. Johnston won the 100  yrards dash for men with M. C.  H. Veen 2nd.  The Lacrosse game between  Armslrong and Kelowna resulted   in   favor   of   tbe   home  ���������������������������ire advised to send remit-  jtanccs to them.    These can be  Iscnt  by  means  of  pojst  office  money orders which arc issued  free of commission. Particulars  as to how to proceed can be obtained from postmasters of accounting    offices. Any    parcels  for  prisoners  of  war  in   these  countries which may be intercepted  in   thc course of  transmission will be returned to thc  senders, providing the name of  the sender is given on thc  eel.  par  Takes Over Jewelry Store  Mr. J. C. Adams, late of  Chase, B.C., has purchased the  jewelry business of Messrs.  Timberlake and Son, and is  now in charge of the business.  Mr. H. S. Timberlake lias beer  drafted for military service and  is proceeding to the traihin"'  camp. Mr. Adams is a jeweler  and optician of experience and  will exert himself to take up thc  business where Mr. Timberlake  was forced  to let go.  :ffsk^\  ~: %��������������������������� OKANAGAN COMMONER  THURSDAY, JULY 4 1918  YEAST^AKES  HAS BEEN  CANADA'S  FAVORITE  YEAST FOR  MORE THAN  30 YEARS  tlaJ^THE^ii^uiGtiMl  '$&YAL<  MAKE PERFECT  BREAD  MADE IN CANADA !^  ^ILlEnCOMRWiTlIrt118.  ���������������������������tTORON7O.0^rtJ  SUNSHINE SERMONS  Owful Guidance to ��������������������������� Haxwfcr. H���������������������������Irtitor Ufa  Bv lb������������������ PhUoaopher-Phyatciaa)  GEORGE P. BUTLER, A. M., M. D.  Many a man fall* baeaima h������������������  has not backbone enough to gat  ���������������������������ut  af  tha   nit   ha   haant tha  aauraga  ta   braak  naw  ground,  ar ta work at anything whatao-  ���������������������������v������������������r with tha atlmulua af hops  only.    Ha muat ba bolatarad up  by cartaInty, aupportad by   tha  walla of hla groova, alaa ha can  do   nothing;   and   If   he   cannot  gat"Into hla friendly rut, ho lata  hlmaelf  drift   Into    destruction.  Tha man  who darea  not travel  at right angles to tha rut, who  darea   not  follow  hla own   Independent Judgment, la a mere element of a human being, and  la  borne  about   tha   world an  In-  algnlflcant    cipher,    unless    he  desperately  fastens   by  accidental     cohesion    to    some��������������������������� other  floating  and  supplementary elements, with which  he may form  a species of corporation  resembling   a   man.     Dare   to   be   different;   dare to take   a   decisive  step,   to  carry  out    your    plans  and   ideas  yourself.     Fight  your  own battles, make a new road if  necessary.      Ask    no   favors    of  anyone  and you v/ill  succeed    a  thousand  times  better than  one  who   sticks- in   the     old     beaten  path   and, who     is     always     be-  seeohing   soma   one's     influence  and     patronage.     The   time   has  gone   by   when   success   can   be  gained   by   a     too    conventional  and timid man. Aren't you tired  of   the   rut,   tired   of  walking   in  file,   as   convicts   walk   together  In    stripes?    Cultivate    enough  Individuality   to   refuse     to     be  sewed up In the universal patchwork.     The   onward     sweep   of  progress   in   this   age   has   prepared  the way for non-conformists.    Why not get into line?  Splendid Response of Men to the  Requirements of Military Training  Things Have Changed  The beneficial effects of camp  training on dratted men are by  this lime pretty generally recognized. Ihey "arc exemplified,  we are told by Capt. Edward J.  Abbott,-of Camp Grant, by his  own regiment, nicknamed "The  Melting Pot," because it takes  "tbe pale, sallow striplings, the  ���������������������������self-indulgent weaklings,.....^  \ybose wills were like rubber, j group asVve see it  bending in the line of least re-'" '  sistence," and melts them together, toughening them as the  blast toughens the steel'in the  crucible. The commanding officer of "The Melting Pot Regiment," Colonel Charles H. How-  land, was formerly commandant of the Pacific Branch United  States discilpinary barracks and  is an expert in tbe art of manufacturing soldiers out of unpromising    material,    but    his  pears petty, unreal, artificial.  We were not accepting things  at our valuation, we were taking  another's valuation for our*;,.  Here there are no presented  values, each man has cause and  effect so clearly and concisely  thrust at him that values are  easily made. Those books could  never have seen the effect of a  In no other  'place is a man so restricted as  in the army. Any act of his is  certain to bc known to his bunk  mates and friends, and he can't  take a 'night's leave of absence  from his reputation;' he can't  conceal his real character for  long. The comradeship is even  closer than family, for there  are no outside friends.  "In school and outside I always associated with 'gentlemen.' Here I find on one side  methods and his results are but1 a college professor, on the othcr  typical of tbosc seen in theja 'jail bird;' and, shorn of all  camps in all parts of the United, their clothes, they arc not very  States���������������������������"reenforcement of the 1 different. There is no reason  minds and bodies of the men," | for pleading 'I never had a  as Captain Abbott expresses it.' chance' in thc army. In school  Hc writes, in The American;a man was judged by his own  Journal of Clinical Medicine of estimate of himself; nerve could  Chicago (May): make  or  break  him.     Here  a  The draft was selective. The: man has no past; only a future,  exemption boards, to tbe best arid he has the making of it. I  of their ability, chose men who might have lived for years and  were thought to be physically' not realized how close to one  fit. The sclcctivcs, in thc main, smother all men arc had I not  were good representatives of enlisted, and I think the human  the manhood that  'lhc piping times  breed.  "Those who saw thc motley  crowd detrain at Camp Granlibor; I hope for more profit, and  and panlingly drag themselves | of a more interesting kind, this  to tbe barracks scarcely would I coming 'semester.'  recognize the same men in thei -"yesterday the Y.M.C.A. suc-  sturdy soldier, straight and;cccdcd in obtaining thc services  hardy, able lo lake a twenty-;'of a minister who could give the  niile march in the severest of. Communion, and a very small  winter weather, stand all day in ,l.uil sincere group received the  llie lrcncb.es, march through.! Communion.- There was no  mud. slush and rain, return lo'compulsion, it was much easier  the barracks, and ncxt day pre-'to stay away lhan to go. In most  sent the most convincing proof j cases it was difficult to get oul.  of efficient training,  lhe lowest; There   was  no   di,stnaction,   no  Things  ain't  what  they lister be  At our  table  now;  Nothing seems just like it  was���������������������������  Something wrong, I  vow!  Mommcr doesn't mnke me scrape  Stuff all  off my  plate;  Tells me it'll do for Dick-  Dick's our dog���������������������������my mate.  Says I needn't eat a crust,  Leave  'era   for the  chickens;  Uster have to nearly bust,  Hated  like the dickens.  Trouble is there ain't socmuc"h  That a boy can waste;  Pop's so stingy with the grub  Hardly get a taste! <-.  Says -the prices are so high���������������������������>  Dear me, bless his soul!  Then you oughter see him, just  Watch the sugar bowl ! c  No, indeed, they ain't the same;  Nothing's ever right;  Guess I'll buy myself a gun,  Go .to France and fight!  ���������������������������A. E. M., in Veterans' Weekly  W. C. T. U. and Tobacco  cities and, nature I havc learned well pays  for any tuition expenses. So  far I would nol trade lhis 'semester' for any spent in Ann Ar-  of    peace'  <Copyrisrht.   1910,  by  "W.   G.  Chapman.)  >0-0  Canada  FooJ Board  No. 8.6337  License fl   S  5  S  was satisfying."  A Hero of Fourteen Years  Th8*e prices effective  June 30th  until  y Sesqui    per   pkt.  20c  H Pony per  pkt ,. 30c  | P#Tea  ~ Regular 60c Special .... 50c 3  I Sweet roixetf biscuits |  i| Por    lb 25c  j  | f res|i fruit m season j  "ft Strawberries",   g"6os1Sl5Sfri^S7^j|;  c etc. 5  1 d  I Philips 5' Whitehouse i  Phone 48  Armstrong  MAT- HASSEN f  T    v  Auctioneer and Livestock X  Salesman 7.  ARMSTRONG  I have   a   wick'  amongst    buyers,  when you want   to   hole]  Also send me  jonrticulars  surplus stock vou wish to  of.  B.C.  acquaintance  Consult     me  a  sale,  of a indispose  I        PHONE No. 34  FOR SALE���������������������������About 130 cement  blocli;;; cement block and brick  machine with pellets; lawn vase  mould; cement* mixer wilh tools;  lot and building if desired; also  good house for sale or for rent.  Apply J. A. Glen, Enderby.  sick-call of months. _ {organ,  no stained glass, only a  'The problems of beginning; few hymns and the essential  training were purely sanitary, j purls of thc service. I was on  Their solutions were found in'prison guards bul luckily rc-  Ihe enforcement of reasonable--'licvcd just in lime, and-didn't  sanitary regulations. The hard-!have a second lo spare.. But,  csl work was lo instil into thc though thc service was' brief, it  men a sixth sense��������������������������� thc 'sanitary sense.' Until onc comes in  gonlacl with a large body of  men separated from feminine  influence and lhc social restrictions.of civilized life. onc. docs  not-realize how quickly llie  savage comes to lhc surface,  onc who has nol been at lhc  ccption of-a cam]) can conceive,  of tbe enormous task facing lhc.  company and regimental or-'  ganizcrs. Thc men enter noon  a new world���������������������������'the old things  j have passed away, behold, all  things havc become new.' A  new menial attitude must be  taken, or, rather, instilled into  the men.  "An analysis of thc mental attitude of the sclcctivcs will reveal chaos. Thc whole edifice  of their lives bas crumbled, and  for a morc or less brief period  they busy themselves in sadly  contemplating thc ruins of their  hopes and take a melancholy  pleasure in nursing their fears.  "The    predominant    physical  element is fear.    Fear does not  mean     cowardice���������������������������possibly     a  bcttcr-^word-AvoukWb&Vappre-Vij^���������������������������j-  bension.' which has its inception ,'   iu  in   thc   lack   of   knowledge   of K! ������������������hns birred  present duties and the facing of * lL,sswns oauC(l  the  unknown   future.  "Ignorance bas always becn j  a synonym for fear. So thc,  first effort in thc education and]  disciplining of the new recruit! iri������������������n,nr  is the impartation of knowledge "tV:,.".���������������������������  ���������������������������military, personal and sani-  taryV His relation to thc fighting forcc as a whole is explained. 1-lis personal status,  responsibility, and duties are expounded and vividly illustrated;  and the sanitary details and rcg  uhitions not only arc issued and  insisted upon, but arc painstakingly explained and shown  to bc not only reasonable, but  for thc good of thc men. indi-  viduallv and as a whole."  Perhaps   lhc" mr.sl   dramatic  '3e J and-heroic acl of this world war  v������������������|was lhc noble self-sacrifice of a  m";merc   child   of  fourteen  ycars.  An   Alsatian   Boy  Scout  whose  father had been killed in Alsace  offered his services to thc Colonel   of   a   regiment   near   Al-  kirch.     Knowing   every   path,  mountain trail and road, brave  and intelligent, he was accepted.  During many weehs hc rendered valuable  services  to  the  French,   bringing   information  enabling 0them to make progress  and capture prisoners. Onc day  thc Colonel asked him to make  a much longer and morc perilous quest lhan usual. Our little  hero started  full of zeal and  hope and was allowed to take  his  clog  "Fidelc."     Having  to  sleep   out   for   two   nights   lie  [knew his dog would not betray  jhim.  i    All went_\vcll for a long time,  the^fourFrcy^vlYl^full^of  Suddenly    two   burly  his path, and  hc was taken before 'the enemy  officers in charge of thc nearest  post.    Asked  his  name,  "Karl  Mrs. Gordon Wright, president of the Women's Christian  Temperance Union, in delivering, her presidential address at  the W.C.T.U. convention, held  in Qttawa last week, "deplored  the fact that so many Canadian  women still sent tobacco and  cigarettes overseas for the soldiers, and made an urgent appeal for continued warfare on  thc narcotic evil."  At first glance, onc might be  templed to suggest that this  good lady had rendered herself  liable for prosecution under the  "Defence of lhc Realm Act," or  whatever act it is lhal prohibits  aiding and abetting lhe enemy,  for il has long been established  and accepted by ihe great majority of men who havc been  "over there," that the war could  possiblv be farrW nn wifhoi'^  thc splendid ministrations' of  thc Red Cross; without the-free  drinks said.to bc, and said not  to bc, given by the Y.M.C.A.; in  fact; without socks, shirls or  even rum, but without tobacco  ���������������������������No.     ' ^  It is a great pily that lhc president of this widely respected  organization should bc so*lacking in wisdom and tolerance,  and so prejudiced and bigoted  as. to give utterance to such a  slatchmct: One is always' reminded by these attacks on lhc  part of would-be reformers," of  the Scriptural in,j unction concerning the.removal of tbe beam  in our own eye, in-order lo facilitate and improve our vision  previous to extracting the mote  which is in our brother's eye.  Tbat there arc sins and sinners aplenty is always brought  home to us when aggregations  of saints get into communion,  but their arbitrary methods of  trying to force uis into thc  straight and narrow way have a  most opposite effect. Jf Mrs.  Wright had the ill-fortune to be  one of our thousands of fearless men who, day and night,  are workings fighting, eating  and sleeping in the muddy  trenches, and the vermin-infested shelters of the front line,  eternally rubbing shoulders  with the angel of death, ancl  never sure of anything except  th'at^nToinent's^strain^and^tor-T  turc, she would not deprive  them of a little harmless tobacco. For harmless it is under  thc conditions in Avhich it is  smoked.  Wc havc no doubt whatever  m\*  "You bear a German  name and speak German. Whv  Weblcr."  bc  replied.     "Where  lwl,..;do vou live?"   "At Alkirch with that her "uraent appeal" to the!  Icclullj -.i-..������������������    "Your   father?" women   of   Canada   to   refrain!  from sending tobacco and cigarettes to thc front will fall on  were you helping thc enemy?"  "1 am Alsatian and love France,  my motherland." "Stupid fool,"  said the. officer, "do you know  your fate���������������������������a spy?" "Yes. sir."  Do  vou   love  vour  mother?"  i  The Armv a Great Teacher  "Willi all  the boy.  your   molhcr  like lo  live,  and give vou  mv heart  'Y'  answered that  cry well.   You  and  I will let you  100 francs if vou  deaf cars, as indeed it should.  If she really believes, as shc is  reported to have said, that "war  work and war sacrifices must  bc thc first consideration of the  W.C.T.U.". we would suggest  she institute war sacrifice  love-upon thc members of her own  you   would'organization,     not     upon     thc  go  will  and  tell mc how  how  many  Thc following from a soldier  with the American forces now  in France gives a very clear idea  of what the men think of the  training they receive,  writer was an Ann Arbor  dent before enlisting:  "I have been in the army  six months today, yet it seems  hardly more than a few weeks.  I have been trying to sec what  lhis past 'semester' has done to  me, and lo compare it with old  Michigan.    Tlie school life ap-  The  stu-  iust  cannot,  promised  country."  then said:  minutes.  many batteries  regiments arc  defending \lkirch." "No, sir, I  "Why?" "Because I  never to betrav my  "Idiot!" The 6fflcer  "I will give you five  Accept my generous  offer or vou die." The. fateful  minutes passed. "Well?" "Sir,  I cannot and will not betray my  country."  A few minutes after thc little  hero and his faithful dog were  dead.  The story was related by a  prisoner who witnessed the  scene.���������������������������E.  Fox  Salisbury.  Tommy in the trenches.-  Velcrans' Weekly.  -B. C.  Back to Nature  "Why. is it, Sam, that one  never hears of a darr<y committing suicide?" inquired the man  from the North.  "Well, you see. its disaway,  boss: When a white pusson has  any trouble he sets down an'  gits to studying 'bout an' a-wor-  ryin'. Then firs' thing you know  he's done an' killed hisse'f. But  when a nigger sets down to  think about his troubles, why  be jes' nacherly goes to sleep!"  ���������������������������Life.  Maclachlan Hardware  Co.  ARMSTRONG, B.C.  PHONE   47  Planet Jr. Horse Cultivator.  Every owner of a  Planet Jr. horse hoe cultivator will find that it is  invaluable in cultivating every known crop grown  in rows.    Price $25^00  Planet Jr. Hand Cultivator,  can be used bv  -        ���������������������������"  -   ������������������������������������������������������ :���������������������������'��������������������������� -^��������������������������� .���������������������������:���������������������������:-    ���������������������������-  , o ���������������������������������������������  man, woman or boy. You will be ..astonished  how easy it is to save time, labor,; money, and  much bigger crops if you use it. Prices $11.00  $16.00 and $20.00.  HAYING TOOLS  Steel cable 3 8 in., 18c per foot  Manilla rope, 45c per ponnd  Machine oil. 65c per gallon  Fork handles hay rakes  Hay forks, selected hdles $1.35  Scythe snaths $1.65 each  Scythe blades f l.'SO and $1.75  Scvtlie stones.       Grind Stones  Standard Binder Twine 33c per lb.  Barb Wire,  6x4 point $7.00 per roll  Lawn Mowers  12 inch cut for $ S.50  14- inch cut lor      9.50  16 inch cut for :. 10.CO  E-Z SealJar*  Pts per dozen  $i.G0 '  Qts per dozen     .������������������. .".    1.80  Half gallon per dozen        2.40  OKanagan Garage  Phone 77 Armstrong, p.Ct  Agent for Mclaughlin, Dodge and Chevrolet  Automobiles.  REPAIR WORK GUARANTOR.  Tires, accessories, oil, etc. always on hand. Storage  batteries recharged. Prestolite tanks exchanged.  Fairbanks Gas Engines. J. I. Case Machinery.  "Storage."    Use our free air station  ubscriptions to the "Com'  morter" have come in weJJ,  but we still have room at  the top for a few more.  Subscribe now~$2 per year THURSDAY,  JULY 4   1918  OKANAGAN   COMMONER  ���������������������������V  Timely Hints to Bee Keepers on  the Control of Swarming  ro  xVi  i  Ff   o  (Experimental Farms Note)  One of the greatest problems  in beekeeping today is the control of swarming. It is natural  for a strong colony of bees to  swarm in early summer when  honey is coming in, but the  breaking up of thc colony cuts  down the honey yield; while  watching for and hiving swarms  takes a great deal of thc beekeeper's time, and thc swarm  may escape notice and fly riway.  The methods of controlling  swarming that have been tested  at the , Central Experimental  Farm, Ottawa, fall under three  heads.  General Measures: cParlly  shading the apiary; providing a  large entrance with deep space  between combs and floor; providing plenty of room in thc  brood chambers. and supers;  and young queens. These precautions, while valuable havc  becn found insufficient in themselves to prevent the bees from  raising queens in preparation  for swarming.0  Manipulations to prevent any  morc than one swarm: Thc  queen's wings arc clipped, preferably during fruit-bloom, and  when a prime swarm issues and  is still in the air, the queen is  picked up from the ground and  placed in a cage, and the hive  is,, removed to a new stand. A  new hive containing the caged  queen is then placed on the old  I'} stand to receive thc returning  swarm, th .queen being liberated later. The field bees join  the swarm, leaving the parent  hive so much weakened that it  is not likely to swarm again. To  make certain, however, the  parent hive may be merely  turned around and not removed  to the distant stand till five days  later. This method of swarm  control necessitates immediate  attention when the swarm issues, but, as the manipulations  are simple, they can often bc  carried out by the home folks  should the. beekeeper bc away.  . Manipulations to ., prevent  swarming'altogether: At the  time of writing,-'none, of the  manipulations that have been  tried -Has succeeded except thc  cutting out of all queen. cells  .every seven or eight days, and  this failed during a heavy honey  flow from clover forty miles to  the north at Ottawa in J9J6  ���������������������������when tbe, bees raised queens  from worker larvae, : and  swarms issued hefore the queen  cells were capped over. Jt has,  however, heen found possible to  prevent swarming in' out-apiaries north of Ottawa, hy, this  means, although it'-* entailed a  visit each week from the middle  of May until the middle of August, and much, time was spent  in examining each colony.  Experiments in the control of  swarming are heing continued,  especially ..along, the following  lines, which' seem the most  promising: .v  Testing systems of raising  broods to the super. Jtyany of  these: will <May s^awhwg; under some conditions.  "finding means-hy which the  brood cbamber may be easily  exannned-without-liftinfloff-the.  supers.   A hive in which the  acler shown by some queens is  inherited. A queen showing  this character was found to retain it the following year.  Growing Grass with Wheat  hrood comhs are in a rack that  can he drawn out sideways is  heing tried.  Endeavoring to breed a strain  that will not swarm, of which  the preliminary step is to find  out if thc non-swarming char-  Something like thc discovery  i that two telegraph messages at  jonce may be sent over thc same  wire,  which  startled  thc scientific world a good  many years  'ago, is thc announcement in thc  London Times  (Arpil 20lh and  -May 1)  that thc same land can  ,bc  used   for  raising  grass   and  j wheat at  thc  same  time.    Na-  jturc   (London, May 2nd)   from  .which wc excerpt thc following  i comments,   is   somewhat   cautious; and doubtless the recent  "Americanism"  of   thc  London  press, which is deplored by all  good Britons.makes caution desirable, and even necessary. But  none the less thc articles in the  Times are described by thc re  viewer as causing  "some  little  excitement       in       agricultural  circles," as "thc method, if welt  founded,    would    revolutionize  agriculture and overcome some  grteat  difficulties  in  food   production."   Wc read on:  "At present it is impossible  to express any opinion, as no  official sU'Wment of detail has  yet been made. It was stated  in thc article that the government experts had been much  impressed by the method, but  inquiries at thc Food Production Department put rather a  different complexion on the  case.-' According to thc article,  the method consists in delivering a mixture of wheat or oat  seed and artificial fertilizer under the surface of grass land in  July. By September or October  the cereal is stated to have been  up eight or ten inches high. Live  stock are then run on the field  to eat down the corn and grass;  the effect of this is said to. be a  strengthening of root. growth.  The protection from frosts to  the roots of the cereal by the  covering of turf is further said  to cause an earlier start of normal spring growth, more heads  to be thrown up, more rapid development of the plant, and an  earlier. ripening of the grain. :  "The harvesting is proposed  to he done - hy means., of an ordinary mowing-machine fitted  with an extra knife at the proper height ahove the: grass to  cut the heads of the grain. The  lower Jcnife is to cut the hay as  usual, and the upper knife to  act as a 'header. Special,, arrangements are propose^ for  collecting the grain ana* straw.  *'!t would he'easy to enlarge  on the advantages of ���������������������������tlie proposed meth������������������4 if it materialise^  hut expectations should he re-  iiressed until a definite trial has  ieen made and seen-hy compe-  eht observers. Agricultural experiments are inst as full of pitfalls as any others, and agricultural , literature contains many  proposals for revolutionizing  crop production which, unfortunately, never matured.  "There is a great deal of evidence to show that growing  grass=has-aspernici6us_efl;ecMn  wheat sown in the ordinary  way, as careless-farmers have  learned to their cost. Mr. Pickering's experiments at the Wo-  hurn Fruit Farm further demonstrate the incompatibility of  qrass and crops. Jt will he well,  jicrcfore. to await definite and  unexceptionable evidence before attaching importance to  the new claims."  Rights of Labor  Employers opposed to labor  unions will find little comfort  in the following trenchant  statement given out by Hon. T.  W. Crothers, minister of labor:  "Perhaps in larger numbers  than ever before complaints  reach thc minister of labor from  workingmen that their employers forbid, under penalty of  dismissal, their becoming members of any labor organization."  Such complaints arc generally well founded. The minister  j deeply regrets this attitude on  ��������������������������� the pari of so many employers,  believing il is well calculated to  produce- serious labor disturbances. Hc maintains that.every  man is at perfect liberty to associate himself with his fellow  workers in any legitimate labor  organization without thereby  subjecting himself to penalties  or discriminations of any character. Hc expresses tlie hope  that employers may accept this  attitude in this regard, and that  hereafter no just cause for such  complaints may arise.  The minister has also written  the general manager of one of  thc largest concerns in Canada,  which has had several labor  disturbances, saying  othcr things, as follows:  "My own judgement is (you  will pardon mc for stating it so  frankly) that it is the duty of  thc employer henceforth to use  such means as may bc found  necessary for the maintenance  of peace and contentment with  his workmen. The fact that a  great many have succeeded in  doing so is strong evidence that  it is neither necessary nor expedient that others should appeal to the government for interference whenever .any labor  disturbance is impending. Generally speaking, I have found  workingmen reasonable and responsive to considerate, 4rank,  fair"- treatment, but naturally  they do not appreciate being entirely ignored, concerning conditions���������������������������financial , and otherwise���������������������������in enterprises , in which  they are engaged* and ������������������this es-  peciallv under war conditions,  with high salaries and large  profits." ;     .      -   ��������������������������� .  ^^SS&iS  Some Simple Don'ts  among  The B. C. Veterans' Weekly  gives this bit of advice in tabloid form to returned soldiers,  but thc advice is good for civilians as well:  DON'T imagine you are thc  only hero back in Canada.  DON'T wear your gold stripe  on civilian clothes; it doesn't  look well.  DON'T believe all thc bad you  are told about the other fellow.  DON'T take a job and forget  to turn up;> it hurts the cause.  DON'T expect too much. Remember there are a few thousand to come back. Try and  make it easy for them.  DON'T evade saluting an officer; it shows bad training.  DON'T forget to show up at  the Bay.  DON'T imagine you show superiority  by  not  applauding.  DON'T  bring  your  personal  troubles  to a  general meeting.  Let   the   executive   deal   with  them.     That's  what   they are  there for. I  DON'T allow ^yourself to be  prejudiced against a comrade  before vou meet him.  a. Mcculloch, Vernon. b.c.  .    _, Manufacturer  and   Wholesaler 7  ���������������������������of��������������������������� ,   '  PURE,  REFRESHING,   AREATED WATERS  and  AGENT FOR THE FAMOUS  CALGARY   " CIILNOOK "  BEER AND STOUT  One must drink to live���������������������������to live todrink    ''  And   few   things   are   more   refreshing,    invigorating    or    desirable, during the hot, dusty days of   summer   thnn   a   cool   drink  of   these   PURE,   SPARKLING     AREATED WATERS, or the Ton  ic Qualities of the non-alcoholic     hop beverages.  Send for Price List  Our Motto:  "SERVICE  and  QUALITY"  YOUR BUSINESS DESIRED  Mail  and  phone  orders  given prompt attention. ������������������  Phone 49  Vernon, B.C.  Can It Be True?  AUCTION SALE  I have received instructions from Mrs. E. Timberlake, to sell  by public auction at her residence, Cor. Rosedale   Ave. and  and Okanagan St., Armstrong, on  Thursday, July 4th  All her household  furniture and   kitchen utensils  NO RESERVE ~ 2 p.m.  SHARP  TERMS CASH  C. CREED  Real Estate and Insurance Agent.  Auctioneer and Live Stock Saleman <������������������������������������������������������  AttMSTttOIVG, B. C;  Columbia Flour MHI*  FOR SALE  FLOUR MILLING MACHINERY; ENGINES  PUMPS.  J3LECTWC GENERATOR; SWITCH BOARD  ANP ENGINE-  Platform Scales; Corrugated Iron; Wire Netting; Bricks; Blacksmith's Outfit; Tools; Buildings; Lumber; Windows; Firewood; Coal and  quantity miscellaneous material.  Apply on premises.  OR  . Coles Co. ltd.  Grain, Hay and Produce Merchants,  402 Pender Street, W., Vancouver, B. C.  Press and Victory Loan  Various estimates have been  made as to the amount the  press received from tbe govern-  ment in connection .with tbe  press publicity for tbe Victory  Loan, but tbe actual figures paid  >vere clearly set fortb in auditeq  statements submitted to tbe annual meeting of tbe Canadian  Press Association. Inc.,; bejel in  Toronto on June 13 and 14-  vJbe* total, amount paid py. Jbe  government '���������������������������. for i .advertising  space was. $165,419.8J, wbicb  was . distributed among J.400  newspapers; and otber* publications. r Approximately $5,000  wafc, spent in tbe preparation  and distribution to tbe press of  a large number of special'.articles, illustrations, cartoons*  etc., wbicb were inserted in tbe  press,witbout cbarge.. .Tbe setting of tvpe and making of dup-  |icate_ plates j>f Jb_e advertisments for the various publications used and tbe fees paid to  the live coToperating agencies  for their services cost in the  neighborhood of $37,000, bringing the total expenditure up to  $208416.09.,  As the total cost of-, floating  the loan was about $5,000,000,  the   government's   expenditure  on   press   publicity   represents  less than 5 per cent of the total!  expenditure. It is interesting to'  note  also   that  thc  press  pub-1  licity cost only onc-twcnticlh of,  X ocr cent of fhe total amount  subscribed to the loan.  We clip this strange story of #  animal telepathy from an English  humane periodical:  The following is an authentic  story of the sagacity and faithfulness of a* soldier's dog told  to me by his parents, the news  was received by them that their  son had-fallen ih action; from  that time his dog moped, pined,  refused his food, and finally  wasted away, veritably dying  pf a broken heart. The curious  part ofVthis: story is that the  dog's grief began, not the day  the news arrived~of his master's  death, but two days before, at  the very time tbe young man  was killed.���������������������������M- Clarke in Pumb  Animals.  Wants ta fl* Wit?! pail and Ms  ���������������������������       ii /. ..  "Loo|c bere, now, flard|c|,"  said a fatber to bis little son,  who bad been very naugbty. -if  you don't say your prayers you  won't go to "ffeavem"   vy  "I don't want to go to  Heaven/-' sobbed tbeJ boy, wl  want to go witb you an' mama.'*  Mr.  Merchant  ,The next time you require . ^  anything in  Commercial     C/  Printing��������������������������� -_,,  Letterheads  Loose-Leaf h  Standard  llUheaqs  envelopes  tr^mr Otters  wsinw Carqs  Tell vts your W&wjs &n<| let us give you an estimate on #ie  post.. . We can give quick service $nd produce Job "Printing  tbat satisfies, &-f,liye anq let live price*.    Pbone or wr^te.   ;  THIS WAUm wjss tw ci%;JH#i  ���������������������������j-.  JUST JN8TALLEJ) ������������������Y  )~F&������������������������������������tM&i������������������X.  ifXiesCffc  First Time Pead  "Who's dead?" asked the  stranger, viewing the elaborate  funeral procession.  "The bloke what's inside tbe  coffin," answered an irreverent  small bov.  "But who is it?" the stranger  pursued.'  "It's the Mayor," was the reply.  "So the Mayor is dead, is he?"  mused the stranger.  "Well, I guess," said the bov,  witheringly, "d'you think he's  having a rehearsal?"���������������������������Milestones.  -*-*��������������������������������������������� h-%++ ������������������-  ~  ���������������������������'���������������������������*������������������/  "The responsibility for what  we are depends upon ourselves."  ^.^A|h������������������^^  completes the equipment for turniriing ourfbe ^Mry best  of "MeacJowbrOOK*'  and ���������������������������'Armstrong"  brands of butter and "Arctic Velvet"-icecream  WATCH US GROW  Okanagan Coriimoner, Subscribe Now Two Dollars a year OKANAGAN COMMONER  THURSDAY, JULY 4. 1918  ������������������ftanagau Commoner  In   which   is  merged   the   Armstrong   Advertiser   and  Enderby Press.  Published  everv   Thursday  at  Armstrong,  B.C.,  at  a year, by Waliceu & Cary.  H.VI. Wai.kkk. Editor & Manager.  Advertising  tion, 25c  vertising,  ���������������������������SI  an inch per month.  party candidates. Giolma received 3,264 votes;  2,023 in excess of Mr. R. W. Perry, the Conservative candidate, and 2,265 in excess ot" his nearest  opponent, Major Langley, the Liberal.  The meaning of this overwhelming majority  iin favor of the returned soldier is clear. The  j Victoria Colonist sees in it "a notice to.both Do-   'minion and Provincial Governments of the way  inserVin which  the people would like to see some of   ���������������������������     Mr.  C ���������������������������  rates:  Transient,  40c  an  inch  first _  each  subsequent  insertion.    Contract ad-" [\xc pressing problems of the time handled.  THURSDAY, JULY 4.   1918.  LET'S  HEAR FROM  THE  FARMERS  If we are to judge, by whal wc hear, from  many sources, our farmers are pretty well "A'ed  up'' on these bureaucratic articles on how to  plant, how lo raise hogs, whal lo clo lo save lhe  wheat and bacon and honey bees and pipped  chicks. And we are convinced that lhe space  devoted in the weekly press of the counlry to  these departmental letters, valuable as they arc,  could bc more profitably devoted to letters from  the farmers themselves, telling what they feel  is most needed in their respective districts; bow  lhcy have improved their live' slock and lhcir  farms, and how far they arc prepared lo  themselves by assisting the dislrict in a  ���������������������������co-operative movement along all lines.  seems lo tbe Commoner that we havc had  too much preaching at thc fanner,  and not enough practical co-operation between  thc farmer and thc Government. It seems to  us that our farmers arc not taking advantage  of the important place they hold in- thc country's life. We may he wrong in so thinking,  but wc do know lhis: that if thc farmer is to  come into bis own' he must, make himself heard,  quietly and unselfishly, 3ret none thc Jess effectually. Great quantities of literature along agricultural lines finds its way into the columns of  thc press which is worse lhan useless, as it is  cither out of date when published or applies  only ineffectually lo lhe communities wherein it  finds ils wav.    Farmers, wc believe, arc the last  It  altogether  Frank Giolma can say���������������������������in as true a sense as il is  possible,  to  say  it���������������������������that  he is representing not  only returned men and the citizens as a .whole,  !but   Victorians  who  are  now  in   the  camps  in  !England and fighting in the trenches at the front.  ] One of the'outstanding features of his platform,  | which has been  so  enthusiastically endorsed, is  |his determination to formulaic a well-considered  : policy for absorbing all discharged soldiers and  sailors back inlo civil life.    To accomplish  lhis  his object will bc lo do what lies in His power  ' to advance industrial development.    ... In regard lo other matters contained in his platform  we   are   already   on   record   as   supporting   lhc  .taking over  of  the  Patriotic  Fund by  the  Dominion  Government,   lhe  passing  of  legislation  i to provide an adequate and practical land sellle-  jment scheme,  increased  allowances  to  soldiers'  dependents, and closer co-operation between lhe  Controller and   the or-  the interest of returned  soldiers."  Clearance Sale  This event which has grown to be the most important in  commences   on  the Okanagan Valley  JJ  ne|'? i Provincial Civil Service  geneiai ��������������������������� n,aiu/aiions locking  after  TIIE SUBJECT OF PRAYER  A Tommy m thc trenches writes to a Lonim  paper a thought or two on \\~c subject of prayer,  in which he voices the sen Linen t of a vase number of civilians as well as thc soldiers when he  sa\s: "Let the people of Fngland bend the knee  a  bit  more, in  prayer," nol  merely by  going  lo  church and   Sunday   school   once   a   week, but  every day  of  the week humble  themselves be-  | fore God.   lt is wc oul here who arc lighting for  J England, and 1 fear it is avc oul here who are do-  !ing lhe praying a.s well.    Morc than thc fiercest  i fight with  the Germans is  thc torturing of thc  'Christian's heart to think  rSSVSAS5STSLP^LARS of lhe hest Merchandise procurable will be marked  WtJbAl   KEDUCllONS.     We know prices arc rising, scarcity of all fabrics'is   '  minent, deliveries are uncertain, yet wc arc. compelled to reduce regardless  of  lines which' we do not wish to carry from one season lo another.  THIS IS ^TIIJ^ BIG SAJWES'  at  im-  cost  EVERYTHING PRACTICALLY REDUCED TO SELL. Sheets,  Goods, Silks, Wash Fabrics, Hosiery, Gloves, House Furnishings'  Ladies' Wear.  Blankets,     Dress  Men's,   Boys'   and  Rememtoer    tl*e>    elate    JVtoiacla^r,    Jiily      Mill  ������������������ or l^b cla^ss, closes Saturday, Jvxl^r SOtlx  cto read it.    Just, as  il  has  been  in  connection j^,inIs,I,,un'? ,lcarl l,? l,lu-nk l,u,t,En������������������',a"d }vi11 v������������������l  with   thc   agricultural   lectures   and   demonstra- !bcn.(l. lhc kncc.!������������������ Got! Kn. repentance ior her sins  If you do not get a Sale List mailed to you, please let us know.  (fhrfittdsons  INCORPORATED 1670  emptm  HERBERT E.BURBIOGE STORES COMMISSIONER  I  given  At these lectures, all  tions  which   havc  been  Province in recent ycars  of which bave been ,given under thc. auspices of  thc Farmers' Institutes, there have becn fewer  farmers in attendance than men of other callings. Thc fact is that our farmers have been  over ted on words���������������������������written and- spoken���������������������������and  want something more definite in thc way of an  agricultural    development    policy.      But    they  throughout thc liin(' in prayer for a righteous and speedy victory  "'and a lasting peace. Oh, England, get down c on  your knees before it is too late, and pray to Him  who is King of Kings and who alone can give  victory without fighting forces. Wc plead with  you a I home to join with us in every-day prayer  lhal Christ will give peace and victory to, our  beloved counlry."  Comment is needless.  themselves havc neglected to say so publicly.  Much talking "on thc quiet" has been indulged  in, but this has not produced results���������������������������and never  will. Let our farmers come out over their john-  henry and say what they want. Let enough of  them do so and lhcy will soon get results.  Let the Commoner hear from thc farmers of  this district. Each of you know some way to  better conditions for thc industry. You know  what you feci would he a lasting benefit to the  district and to each individual farmer of the district. The columns of the Commoner arc open  to all discussion of matters %f a public nature,  hut  closed   to  personal  abuse,  CAMOUFLAGED  The Big Store that can launch a Big Sale.  Mail  Order  Department  H. VERNON, B. C. BRITISH COLUMBIA INTERIOR STORE  Canadian Food Control License No. 8-21018.  Bee Diseases  (Experimental Farms Note)  Thc widespread demand for  bees this year has increased the  risk of the spread of bee diseases.    Two of these, American  After so much having been said about the  naughtiness of Miss Vancouver, it is encouraging to know from the Province that "as vi city  wc arc not really as 'had' as some of us make  out  thc rest of us are.' Visitors  arc unable to      ���������������������������    ��������������������������� r       , .  understand our self-confessed wickedness,'"and !ap"\������������������������������������������������������������������������r. i?C^"3^c:������������������.V:  arc rather inclined lo criticise our sedate habits  and mossy conception of enjoyment. An effort  to convince ourselves that wc arc not 'half-bad'  would conserve a lot of wasted energy that could  bc more profitably employed: ...  ORGANIZE FOR PEACE  It is significant that many of our Empire leaders are urging aftcr-the-war preparation upon  our people. It is significant for many reasons.  Not particularly that there is any likelihood of  an early end of the war for this seems far distant  yet, but from the point of view of preparedness  when peace does come. The Allies havc put their  wholccff ort in pressing forward to victory. When  questions have come up demanding attention,  the cry has been "wait till the war is over." Put  our leaders are now beginning to sec that Germany and her allies havc been organizing for  peace while thc war is on quite as effectually as  they organized for war in the years of peace.  Jn a recent speech in London Premier Hughes  of Australia said that any policy ignoring the  intimate relationship between national safety and  economic welfare, was doomed sooner or later  to destroy thc nation adopting it. Hitherto, Great  Britain had rated these two essentials as separate  entities. A country's economic safety and development rested upon the organigation covering  'every parrot the haitional economic enterprises.  Germany was today preparing for peace as she  did for war. Germany was the best organized  nation. Great Britain's policy, except as regards  the navy, was a policy of laisscr faire. Nevertheless, wc arc sujxirior to Germany in initiative and  resource-  Has Britain organized for peace? That was  the great question now, said Mr. Hughes, unless  Britain was to sink into a third-rate nation after  thc war. Hc was glad to know that since he had  last been here, something had bcen done to organize our industries and prepare i'or peace. He  was not criticizing what had been done. Hc knew  thc difficulties. But not enough had becn done.  Mr. Hughes emphasized the danger in which  Brilish commerce and industry would stand after  thc war, unless we at least were as well organized  as other nations. Reconstruction after tbe war  would be a mighty and complex task. 'There  would bc a colossal demobilization of many millions of men and women.y Unemployment of labor  and capital would create crises shaking the national fabric to its foundations unless there-was  effective organization. Something had been done,  and more was being done, in'order'to insure a  sufficiency of food and raw'-material, but hitherto no definite policy, fiscal or economical, had  bcen declared. No national organization had been  established, no machinery had been created to  deal with the many inevitable problems. This  ought to bc done without delay. It will be too  late to do it after the war when confusion will  reign supreme.  Look inward! for you have a lasting fountain  of happiness at home that will always bubble  up if you will but dig for it.  A Big Crop Is Hoped For  All hopes centre on the 1918  crop of North America. Of all  crops the wheat crop is the most  vital. Canadian c wheat crop estimates for 1918, issued by the  Census and "Statistics Branch,  thc increased wheat area at  950    acres    and    425,600  ,     -. ., ..        , acres  in  oats.     Unofficial  esti-  and   wherever   they   are  found ��������������������������� ]il;ltcs from thosc in cIosc touch  they should be treated promptly; wilh condilions in thc Wcst put  and reported  to thc provincial the incrcascd wheat Acreage at  over 2,000,000 acres in ^thc  prairie provinces alone. Given  rain there will bc an immense  s"-1" "-"-"i grain crop in the West, in fact  increased grain crops through--  the Dominion.    TheSonly  Every beekeeper should know  how to recognize these diseases,  and how lo distinguish them  from the less serious Sacbrood.  In American Foul Brood^thej^^  bee larvae, or maggott,Jn the problcm the��������������������������� wj��������������������������� *be as {o n>c  In ancient days censors burned The Poole and  expected thus to suppress it!  Even in this war the ostrich's plan of disposing  of difiiculitcs is not without its disadvantages;  A TJ3STWQNJAL  "I thought that my health was* as good as the next,  But learned, il was terribly bad;  For f found, after reading the newspaper text  Of a loud patent medicine ad.,  That mushrooms were growing all oyer my liver, *':-  That something was loose in my heart,  That due to my spleen all my nerves had turned green  I wrote Pr. Sharko'and got as an answer,  'The wart on your thumb is incipient cancer.'  j I've taken  Gynpills  for forty-nine days,  =vAnd-^Scamp^Parkt^my=syjii.ptoms=.to-^gag; ���������������������������  And isn't it queer���������������������������all my pains disappear  When the medicine gives me a jagl  A 'lively sensation' I get from them all  Which banishes carking annoy,  So gaily I drink 'em���������������������������and Lydia Pinkum  lias added her quota of joy.  And I've sent Dr. Bogie a neat little sum  For 'radium tests' on the wart on my thumb.  stage just after it is capped over ,im.vcst    Wh tJ  with wax becomes a viscid cof- to comb fro���������������������������1? Somc wjw cb   ^  fee-colored mass which can bc|from   .|hc <VnHeil   s^   ^  doubt, because their harvesting  is over before ours, hut it is said  Truthfulness is a cornerstone  in character, and if it hc not  firmly laid in youth, there, will  ever after be a weak spot in the  foundation.  Stump Pullers���������������������������oncoonly; hand!  power, slightly used but in excellent condition. Only reason for sel-r  ling is that every stump on farm  has been pulled. Write quickly. E.  O. Manchce,Q123 Bay St., Toronto.  RETURNED SOLDIERS' VOTE  In the election held at Victoria a few days ago  to fill lhc vacancy in fhe Provincial Legislature  caused by thc death of Premier Brewster, ex-Pte.  Franci.s W. H. Giolma was elected by a majority  of  1,193  over lhe  combined  vote  of both  old  When Baby is restless a bottle I keep  Of Ma Winslo\v\s syrup.    It takes  A spoonful of poison to put him to sleep  And another one when he awakes;  He lies in a paralyzed, hypnotized state,  So calm you can see at a glance  That the dear little chick sleeps as sound as a brick  When he's neatly laid out in a trance;  And I'm sure every mother could learn, if she would,  The knock-out-drop method to keep Baby good.  While reading bright essays on 'wonderful cures'  In decent newspapers each day  I see all the symptoms our tired flesh endures  Arid fly to my drugs in dismay.  I've Snydrozone, Fakezone stocked on my shelf  With Horner's Safe Waters of Life;  I'm taking three-fourths of the tipple myself  And giving the rest to my wife���������������������������  And if there is anything left after that  I give it to Admiral Togo, the cat.  So this Testimonial I would indorse  To  give all  poor sufferer* hope.  Much  pain  I've  endured,   but  I'm  'Positive   Cured'���������������������������  So long as I'm taking tlie dope.  The Baby has spasms, my wife's throwing fits  And I'm feeling fuzzy and bad���������������������������  For I feel we've amassed all the symptoms at last  Which you read in tlie medicine ad.  Tlie Ready-made Cure and the Angels who make it  Thus comfort and bless the poor Devils who take it!"  Wallace Inwm.  be  made to rope out an inch or  more and has an unpleasant  glue-pot pdor. Cells containing  the rotten larvae have their cap-  pings discolored, sunken, irregularly pettorated or removed altogether. Tbe remains dry lo  a scale which adheres tightly  to the wall of the cell. This disease may he treated hy shaking  the hecs into a clean hive containing frames fitted with narrow strips of foundation, and  hurwing or hailing the combs,  as explained in the Experiment  al Farms flulNin No. 26, (Second Series) "Pees and. Jfaw to  ftcep 'them."  European Foul Brood attacks  most of the larvae before the>  are cappeit over while they lie  curlcd-up- in _the_bottom of. th?  cell. The larvae turns yellowish  or gre>ish and melts into a pulp  which will not rone or  will rope hut little, and has a  slightly sour odor. A few capped  larvae are often affected. Some-,  times a fetid odor is present.  The dried scale is easily removed. Italian bees will resist  this disease, and therefore the  best treatment is to introduce  Italian queens of a good strain.  The shaking treatment should  also be carried out in many  cases.  In Sacbrood the dead larvae  with darkened skin lies extended, in the cell. Usually the  entire larva can be removed  from thc cell without breaking  the skin. On puncturing the  skin the contents are found to  be more or less watery. Colonies affected hy this disease  usually recover and no treatment is necessary.  To guard against foul brood,  do not buy bees on combs or  used bee supplies, unless you  are sure they are clean. Do not  feed your bees .with honey from  another apiary. Keep the colonies strong and avoid robbing.  If European Foul Brood is within the district, Italianize without delay.  11STPCK  ST  Head  that 50,000 men will be'needed  in the West alone, people of  towns will have to organize  their affairs so as to get out on  the farms when the time comes.  Otherwise the harvest will he  only partially saved and every  grain of foodstuffs will he  wanted. The acreage in Canada  is the highest ever recorded.  Pbn't imagine that when you  have, advertised once that the  fellow who reads it is going to  remember it forever. He won't-  It s up ;to you to sneak ag*dn  and again till you put your message across.  EXTRAORDINARY  '.~"f    s \or . ~'7   :'���������������������������' y  Head  ������������������n Vppwpfi-mmliy Mad  -WttM^y: lit* m*  T*rm Z \-Z fitr>tftV ffiiemmt  forcnth pr3 mo?#t crtfMt'wt  npprovwj \%m% wltt #t 6 p#r>  f.oj particulars nee poster*  M- Damn     HctiAiwr  Armstrong, P.C.  Mrs.   Harris   as   "O'  Sing-a-  Song" in "Yokohama Maid" will  be the hit of the evening. Don't  miss it. Tomorrow (Friday)  night.  TimperJaJce, Son & Co., the Quality  Jewelers have sole} theirstore to J. C. Adams,  the Jeweler from Chase,   J3.C,  The same high quality of goods will be  carried in itock. He will ������������������ppre������������������ate the  patronage of all the neighbor* in the Armstrong district. Any time you are welcome  to call and impect his goods.  Fine watch repairing a ipecialty.  J. C. Adams  SUCCESSOR TO  TimberlaKe,  Son <Sl  i������������������= A  i *   THURSDAY, JULY 4. 1918  OKANAGAN   COMMONER  Armstrong District  News in Tabloids  Miss R. Cavers spent Saturday in Vernon.  Miss Vera Patrick is assisting  in Sawyers' candy store.  Born���������������������������on June 20th, to Dr. and  Mrs. Van Kleeck,   a   daughter  Miss Pearl 'Schw.eb left on  Saturday's train  southbound.  Miss Harriet Mathie pf Enderby is visiting with Mi\ Kelly.  Mrs. R. Arnot visited Vernon  between  trains this week-end.  Born���������������������������on Tuesday, to Mr.  and Mrs. R. Blackmore, a son  Frank-Foster had a leg.bro-  being  ken  by  horse   he  O'Keefe ranch  thrown from a  was riding...at" the  .i few days ago.  Mrs. Harris as "O' Sing-a-  Song" in "Yokohama Maid" will  be*the liit of the evening. Don't  miss it. Tomorrow (Friday)  night.  The first shipment of raspberries out of the valley was  sent out on Thursday. July 4th  by Mr. W. Dodds bf Armstrong,  going to the Singer Fruit Co. Edmonton.  Miss I. Tomkins, of the High  School stall', left for the extreme cast of Canada this week,  ll is whispered lhat a very  happy   event    is    soon   to   take  Maas and Guy Bray; 2nd, Ralph  Pelly and Dudley Pritchard.  Mrs.  Williams and little giriP>������������������cc, with Miss Tomkins par-  went   to Vernon  on  Saturday's  I.)   train.  Mrs. R. Cozier and daughter,  Kathleen,  visited   Vernon   last  week.  Mrs. J. Phillips was a business visitor on Saturday last in  Vernon.  , Mrs. Ben Thornton of Armstrong is enjoying a visit from  her sister.  Mr. W. Burnett returned to  Vancouver on Tuesday after a  month's leave.  Ptc. Mitchell came in on Saturday  from   the  coasl   lo  visit  -with"Mr., Geo. Patchett.  Miss L. Marshall, teacher at  Vancouver, is spending her vacation at her home here.  Thc Misses D. and G. Brett  aro spending thc holidpys at  their Armstrong home.  Mrs. F. Becker, with her  daughters. Francis and Helen,  spent Saturday in Vernon.  Mrs. Campbell Brown has  accepted tlie invitation to address the ncxt Mothers' Circle.  Miss Stott, teacher, at Fcrnie,  is spending a few days visiting  with her brother, Rev. W. Stott.  Miss  Pearl Murray came in  [.]   on Saturday to visit her home  ;   in Armstrong for the summer  holidays.  Mr. R. Blackmore left ~on  Monday for Kamloops, where  hc has accepted a position with  As E. Morgan &' Co.  Mrs. J. Daykin, of Vancouver,  is visiting at the home of her  mother,  Mrs. W.  F...Marshall,  ' arriving on Saturday.   V.y._. ...  ' CorplVH. _\7 Armstrong, who  has bcen visiting for the r past  week with his parents, returned  to Vancouver on Tuesday.  '_    Dr. Binkley, of Hamilton, returned home on, Monday after  spending   a   week   with   his  :  hrother, Mr. J. W. Pinkjev.  y    TVfiss  ������������������.   Prett  and   Miss  p.  pall, teachers at Merrit, arrived  - m Armstrong last Saturday, to  visit at their homes here.  The Misses Maud, Jennie,and  Verna Murray returned on Saturday from Vernon to spend  the July holidays at Armstrong.  The raffle donate*} hy Mrs.  Hawkins to the Power;House  ' Circle of the Red Cross, was won  I hy Mr. Curtis. It realized $39.  The W.C.T.U.. will meet on  Friday, Julv J2th, at 3 p.m. in  the Methodist Church WW. The  Mothers'  Circle  will  meet  at  330.  C. Creed, the auctioneer, will  pold a puhlic sale of livestock  and farm implements at the  farm of, Max Olich,:. Ashton  Crcejc, on Monday, July 8th. at  =Ap.m "t>-^������������������������������������������������������  i     The amount of $67.30 was  licipaling. Our best wishes for  her   future   happiness   go   with'fjif*]1,"ju'n-|J^l  our   popular   High   School   as-      Girls*  1st  Three-Legged Race  Girls: 1st, Enid Horrex and  Winnifrcd Watson; 2nd,  Edith Cross and Edna  Cooney.  Boys ������������������ 11  and oyer:  1st, Tom  Thomas;  2nd Arthur Horrex.  Sack Race���������������������������  Girls 11 and over: 1st, Ber-  narcline Cross; 2nd, Beatrice Wilson.  Ditto Extra: 1st, Beatrice Wilson;   2nd Enid Horrex.  Extra: 1st, Clodagh Bray, 2nd  Blanche Renaud.  Free For all-  Girls: 1st, Lucy Waugh; 2nd,  Margaret Adair.  Boys: 1st, Jack Ra Hedge, 2nd,  Guy Bray.  sislant  Arthur Clinton had thc experience of a life-time a few  days ago. Hc was riding a horse  pulling thc hay fork at the  stack in tlie field. A heavy fork  load was hoisted into position  for dropping, but for some reason thc release refused to work  and thc load remained suspended  in  the  air.  Margaret Mitchell,  (height, -13 v inches) 2nd.  Lucy Waugh.  Boys: 1st, Jack Johnson, (4G  inches) 2nd, Jack Ratledgc  and Andrew Powell, Vernon.  Thc baseball game between  Armstrong and Vernon was a  good , contest,   but   the   Vernon  e   _._   ..._       The  load ������������������oys had the edge on Armstrong  forced the horse to give ground an<l won by 8 to 2. Tlie teams  and in backing up the animal wcrc: Armstrong���������������������������Tom Fowl-  backed into a havcock. He was "', Ellis Maas, Hilliard McCal-  thrown backwards, and turned J*1"' Russell Cooney, Wilson  over three times, seemingly Cross, Mike Peters, Glcnnie  each time to roll over Arthur,!Walson, E. Hunter and Stanley  who was on his back. The Waugh. Vernon���������������������������R. McCluny,  loading fork finally touched the,Bob teatherdale, Dick Ham-  ground and the strain on the j"������������������nd, Louis Morris, Dave Hus-  horsc immediately ceased. The^' L>a11 Edwards, Wick Cas-  young man was quickly res-' ������������������e,1> Peggy Hunter and Andrew  cued and was lillle the worse Powell  for the experience.  CHILDREN'S FIELD DAY  Interesting    Exercises    at    the  Armstrong Public School  Following the closing exercises at the Armstrong Public  School, \vjiich was largely attended, the following athletic  events.were run off on the fair  grounds. :  50 yards dash���������������������������  Boys, 6-7:  1st, Billy Lemke;  2nd,   Harold  Naylor.  Girls:'1st, Eileen Stokes; 2nd,  Helen *��������������������������� Holliday.        .  , Boys, .8-9:; 1st; Frank Henderr  son;  2nd, Charlie Renaud.  Girls: 1st Enid Horrex: 2nd,  Winnifrcd Watson.  Sack Race���������������������������  Boys 10 and under: 1st, Louis  Zacjiarias,      Otter      Lake  School; 2nd, Charlie peu  aud.   " '7- ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������'   ��������������������������� -  Girls,   10   and   under:    Isi.  Blanche Benaud; 2nd. Beatrice Wilson.  tOO yards dash���������������������������  B������������������ys������������������ 12.and under: Ut, Guy  Bray; 2ncf, Jacjc Batledge.  Girls, 12   . :      '      - "  "  vina ffamilt  VERY   PLEASING   RECITAL  Armstrong Pupils of Miss M.  M. Hardy Give an Excellent  Evening's  Entertainment.  The Armstrong Presbyterian  Church was. crowded lo the  door Tuesday evening to hear  the recital given by the pupils  of Miss Mabel M. Hardy, on the  eve of her departure for her  Vancouver home. The performance of the children was  most creditable to themselves,  and to their instructor, whose  Painstaking, efforts on behalf of  her pupils have long been  recognized  and  appreciated.' *  While all the! children taking  part showed up well,, perhaps  wc should particularly mention  all organ numbers which were  exceptionally well given; also  the - performance of Gordon  Patten  and  Pbrathy  Phillips,  News Boiled Down  of Enderby District  Died at their Enderby home,  Thursday, July 4th, the infant child  of Mr. and Mrs.  Geo.  Robinson.  Mr. Jas.Muirhead, Provincial  inspector of electrical energy,  ^yas in Enderby this week.  Don't miss seeing "The"'Yokohama Maid" at the Avalon  Theatre tomorrow (Friday)  night.  E. Mora is returned to Enderby last week after an absence of  several months spent at Alberta  points.  D. J. Welsh will conduct thc  Presbyterian services in Hull-  car and Enderby ncxl Sunday  morning and evening.  Manager Dobie stales that he  has under consideration thc  closing of the telephone exchange in Enderby and serving  this field through thc Armstrong  exchange. He says this has become necessary as a matter of  economjr.  Pete Fraser, a Kamloops Indian, was waterlogged as the  result of Dominion Day celebrating, and on Tuesday he  was arrested by Constable Bailey for battering in the door of  the Chinese restaurant.' He  appeared before Magistrate  Rosoman Wednesday morning  and was fined $5 and an additional $6. for a ne^v door.  Dr. J. A. McDonald, editor of  Thc Toronto Globe, who for the  past six months has been in the  Orient studying conditions in  the Far East, and who is now  in Korea, will sail in October  for San Fransisco, and will be  in British Columbia about the  end of the month. He was the  principal speaker at the Victoria  Day celebration in Tokyo.  A. MUNRO SCO.  Our sale continues. Goods are becoming"  scarce and prices are jumping- higher all  the time. This is your opportunity to  buy goods, at less than present day cost  price.  DAMASK  Semi Blenched   Damask,   a  snap  at   White   Mercerized Damask,   wide width   Union   Damask,   70   in.   wide,   clearing   at   Linen   Damask;   70  in.   wide,    worth   to-day   1.60   for  White  Marcella   bed  spreads,  worth   to-day   2.75   for  Table  Napkins, pretty designs, worth   to-day   2.75   for  Linen   Damask Table  Napkins 21x2-1  a  bargain at    .  .. Boc  a yd.  .. 45c  a yd.  . 65 c  a vd.  .. 85c  a yd,  $1.95  . ..Sl.C  5 doz.  . . $3.45 doz.  HOSIERY  Wool Cashmere Hosiery, fast dye    50c pair  Very special value in Black Pure    Wool    Cashmere   Hosiery  for       75c  pair  Jaeger Black Cashmere Hosiery, listed $1.25; now .. .. 95c pr  Wc have some Tan Pure Wool Hosiery; size 8, for boys and  girls ;<    45c pair  EMBROIDERIES & LACES  We still have a large assortment   of    Embroideries  and  Laces, all at'very reduced prices.  A large assortment of Laces & Insertion at 5c yd,, 6 for 25c  ARMSTRONG RED CROSS  Wednesday, July 10th, will be  packing day. Will all workers  kindly have finished garments  in in good time to be put in the  boxes. ' .   a "  The regular monthly meeting  was'held on June 26th. The  chief.: business transacted was  making arrangements . for the  ice-cream stand on , the fair  grounds. Mrs. Main and Mrs.  Empey were asked to' take this  in hand.       , .  DRESS GOODS, ETC.  shades  5G-in. grey Wool Tweed. .81.55 yd  Several  18-in grey'Diagonal Cloth S1.35 yd  Wool Serge in navy blue. .$1.25 yd  27-in Cord Velvet in blue and  grey    75c yd  44-in.Wool Lustre, in cream.75c yd,  27-in Jap Silk to clear 39c yd  in  Muslin,  to clear   :    45c  yd  30-in   white-Silk  Crepe.... 65c  yd  White   Middy   Cloths   &   Skirtings, to clear, at  . .35c & 40c yd  Dainty    Fancy    Crepe   in   several  patterns       22%c  yard  Remnants of all kinds at greatly reduced prices  A. Munro & Co., Armstrong  Mothers' Circle  S   CHURCH   SERVICES   ~  The "Mothers' Circle will meet  on Friday, July 12tli, at 3.30 in  u    ,     , ���������������������������     f.. the Methodist Church Hall. Tbe  each  of: whom   played excel-1 Three   Missionary  Societies  of  JentJyvAJma Watson also made the city, "pres^yterlan, Method  Horrex.  Boys wheelbarrow���������������������������  J3 und over: 1st, Mijie Peters  aiul Theo. Hamilton; 2nd������������������  Elmer Warner and ���������������������������Facjc  "ftatledge.  (hday Pace���������������������������  Girls, 9 and under: Winning  team, Enid Horrex, Noenvi  lVfaas,    Blanche    Renaud<  Winnifrcd Watsqn. ������������������������������������������������������,p, t,���������������������������  Poys, winning team: Mervin,Punch>f FJowersVChorles Renaitf  Wilson. Ernie Mason, Ernie Swinging; on Birches, ft .Armstrong  MUls, Harold Chambers.     Barcarolle. -;.-..........Francis inglis  a good impression hy her exe  cutibn on the organ. Flora  McPonald, Lilian Rochester,  "-*���������������������������"-'- ~   '     fatten  Freeze,  ,. , .oris Wit-  hams were very gooq>  At the. close of the performance, after a few worqs of  thanks from Porothy Phillips  on behalf of the pupils, Miss  Hardy was presented with 9  leather suit case.  The following numbers were  given:  Humtoreske, Evelyn.&Gor<!. Patten  Sinjt. $o������������������ijg Sing, Blanche Renaud  collected by the fag Pay girls.  Miss Winnie Tooley and Miss  polly Austin arc to be cbngrat  ulated on their having collected  $43.70 of tbis amount.  Miss. A. McCallam, who has  been teaching in Vancouver,  came in on Wcdnesdav to visit  ber parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. McCallam. She was accompanied  by her friend, Miss Morrision of  Victoria.  Mr. and Mrs. p. Jf. Pinch,  now of point Grev, p. C, arc  [' visiting Enderby friends after  an absence of seven years. Mr.  and Mrs. Pinch are much improved in health, and are very  much satisfied with the coast.  Mr. and Mrs. Shotton and  family motored from Kamloops  to visit relatives in Armstrong.  They arrived on Saturday and  are staying with Mrs. Crozier.  On Sunday Jast Mrs. Crozier  motored with the Shottons and  Mrs. Whitehousc and baby to  Vernon, where they visited Ivan  Crozier, returning the same day.  It is very pleasing to see thc  patriotic spirit so prominent  amongst our youthful folks as  well as amongst the grown-ups.  It is evidenced by the display of  flags on nearly every residence  at holiday times where children  reside, and one can see the little  folks in all earnest decorating  the verandas, bushes, flag-poles,  etc. in the early hours of the  morning.  and; ^m-y   Waugh;   Clan  Watson, and Nettie Wrignt.  Poys Pirycje Race: 1st, P.iJ-  mer   Stores;    2nd,   "piap.ird  Woods; 3rd, Albert Horrex.  100 yards���������������������������  Girls J3 and over: 1st, "Mia  Empey;   2nd,   Pernardine  Cross.  Poys: 1st, Jack Patlcdge; 2nd,  J21lis Maas.  100 yards: Poys 12 and under,  1st,   Cornelius  Tinchroehe,  2nd, Charlie Smith.  3-leggcd race  Frolics?.."   Andantino      Doll's Pream   .  Country  Dance  Waltz      Elfin  Pance   ..,  "Minuet  ,         -,T���������������������������T-.   Vatson  Chase of the PiWerflies,     Lillian   Rochester  .Flora  Afcponald   Pazej   Ross  .. Marjorie freeze  . .Margaret Adair  Earl McPherson  .'...Evelyn Patten  Margaret Phillips  KammenoiOstrow,Porothy Phillips  In the Meadow   ....Ernest Empev  Nocturne   (organ)    Joy Ford  Phyllis    Florence' Adair  Over Hill and Dale.. Leila Empey  La Fontaine  Janet Freeze  Mill Song   Nora Wright  Gloria   (organ)     Ethel   Davis  Gavotte     Hilda Kiitleson  Month of Mav,  ist and Cbnrch of England, are  uniting with the Mothers' Circle  to meet Mrs. Campell-Prown of  Oyama, who.is a returned mis-  sionary.1 Her subject will be:  "Today's Opportunities for Vou  and For Me.  ��������������������������� Those of us who bave heard  Mrs. Campbell-prown know  what a privilege we are having  and it is boped the ladies wip  let nothing stop their taking advantage ,2������������������iL____  Don't: miss seeing "The Yokohama, Maid" at. the Avalon  Theatre    tomorrow    (Friday)  night  Service  >yill-be  held  in  St.-  James' Church next Sunday at  a.m.   ;V   - ,   , .     .  . The Quarterly Communion  Service in ..the Presbyterian  Church, Armstrong, will be  held next .Sunday morning.  Evening services:, will he resumed next Sunday.  ���������������������������_��������������������������� The services at the Methodist  Church, Armstrong, next Sunday:   Public   worship;   11   a.  m.; subject, "The first Desciple  .of Jesus." pviening: 7.30; subject:  "The Gospel of Christ"  Denmark's Hogs Reduced  Denmrak's stock o'f swine has  been" reduced, from  ,2,500,000  head  at  the  beginning  of  the  war to 400^000 at  the present  time.    In  1913 Denmark's exports of pork were nearly 250^-  000 tons, of which almost half  wetit to. England.   Canada's op-" .'<  portunity now is to increase her .  exports from -130;304;947 lbs7,  thejV la test .conservative /.figures,.  for   1916;   to  anywhere, up - toa  1,261,082,032, the total requirements for Pritain. .. V .  WATEft notice  ^        - J  Piversfon and P*1  I  TAJtE NOTICE that T������������������m JV Art*  Special story /for the^boys and & .SSrug/SR l\& ������������������r \  girls m the morning. The pastor licence to.take an<! use fift  -.-_. -i  ,     -.  -������������������ *������������������-!-   ���������������������������   of;water out .of the S$7%  17-11;west of (5th. 9)sa finown.44  will be in charge of the ser  vices next Sunday.  Gift Apprfelated  Ucence to faHe ant} use We spring  ?{���������������������������*** o������������������t of the S:$"m o? 3lP  17-11 west of (5th..9)*a finown. n*  the. Mcjm.wtfi Spring, -which re-  mwns stationary or drains Wto  Adjacent sod;:- ,.-.m>t  .. \~  T.he water will he taken from thtf  spnng atya point about 2jM feel  from the N.W. corner of. Hom^-  ?.ti������������������^NW-. yy of 30-t7-l#q;; an<|  Sewtm  l.wisb to thanH my Japanese *wm,1s%.yr, n on-au-\i:wm, ������������������m������������������  friends for the beautiful watch y# be used for ctomestic.iiful Mn  cbainqwWh;t���������������������������hePypr^t^  me, and assure; them that this (5th meridian ' ���������������������������***-**"*  toHen  pf  their  friendship  is    -"-'-   ^"  highly appreciated.  ' T F. S. Stevpns.  Farm Employment Office  J2very Canadian city, town  and village should have a farm  labor office whore  volunteers,  This notice was posted on the  ground on the 23rd day of .January,  A.copy of this notice and application pursuant thereto and to the  "Water^Acf^t m 4;"- wi ifrpe^mn-f  the office of the Water Pecorder  at ^amloops.-  Ohjections to the application rosy  he tiled with the said Wafer Recorder or with the Comptroller  of Water flights. Parliament Puddings,  Victoria,  |1.C,  wjthiu  thirty  G,.,.      .    ���������������������������.,    . who have registered their wif    et it early and begin-enjoying.   I linctness to hcln on farms' mav t,ays after *he r,rst appearance of  delights of picture taking  a*   ? I !">,"   L.������������������u ...Ru^"^lill'J^f   this notice in a local newspaper.  ���������������������������flirls 11   -ind nnHpr- 1cf   Pnirl 1>lonio ������������������*  May*   . ...poris Williams  SlJLiJm0 "51       ������������������7?*' ft"  i! Taranlelle   V Gordon   Patten  JJorrex      and      WinmfredlA Starry Nisht  ....Gerald Morgan  Watson;  2nd,  Fxhth  Cross Afurmuring Zephyrs.pmmy Morgan  and Fdna Cooney.  Poys, any age: 1st Jack Rat-  ledge and Pill Warner; 2nd  Guy Pray and Theo. Hamilton.  PcJay Pace���������������������������  Girls 12 and over: winning  team, Jrvina Hamilton, Alma  Watson,  Jauet  Freize  and Flora McDonald.  Poys:   winning   team,   Jack  Patledge,     Tom     Patrick,  Carl Maas and Pill Warner."  Girls' Potato Paces: Enid Horrex, Pernardine Cross, Beatrice Wilson and Evelyn Patten.  Wheelbarrow Race, 12 and under: 1st, Calvert Wagegtt and  Ernest  Empey;   Louis  Zach-  arias and Robert Wilson.  Three-Legged Race  Marche Mignonne,Porothy Phillips  Miss Hardy left for her, Vancouver home on Wednesday.  She has resided in Armstrong  a number of years. Jt is the  hope of her friends and pupils  in this community that she will  return.  Food Situation in France .  soon as you can. Wc have one  of the most extensive stocks of  cameras ancl photo supplies in  Town. Our experience enables us  to help aid the amateur and to  help insure skill iu the art.   ���������������������������  Price $25 to $27. 50  p. T. APPOTT  ?j       APMSTPONG, P. 0.  get in touch with farmers need-1  ing help. . 44-5  TOM P. AN  Applicant*  >o<  ���������������������������O'  In 1917 the wheat production  in France was 45 per cent of  the normal production or 36.9  per cent of her normal requirements. After deducting seed,  1917 production left only one-  third France's normal needs.  France is under a ration of one  pound of meat per person per  week, including horse-fish;  France is under a ration of one  AVAbON  THEATRE  LEE  MORRIS,  Prop.  Armstrong, J3. C.    and one-tenths pounds of sugar \  Boys 12 and over: 1st, Carl per person per month.  SATURDAY MATINEE & NIGHT  "The Mystery Ship", 10th episode.  "The    Rescue"     animated    war  news, 2-reel comedy.  COMING���������������������������CHARLIE CHAPLIN in  "The Rink", Monday, July 22nd.  "Get the Morris HabitJ'  MulNlflii Harvest Boots  We   have   just received  a shipment of tbis useful  mud*  iner work   boot.   Price $3.00  Tan  work   boot military style, a high   grade   boot,  vejy  pliable leather.   Price $6.50  poys' blouses  in .white 45c and  90c  "khaki    85������������������  poys'   cotton  ribbed hose, superior quality. ".      Sizes 5 to 7| 40c  ���������������������������"    8 to 10-{>0c  Men's  Khaki  pants,  extra   strong     ������������������3.25  "      Combination overalls, black with  white stripe $3.25  ADRENADiTA Co. 6  OKANAGAN   COMMONER  THURSDAY, .ITTSB 4    191S  ISUNSHINE SERMONS  ~Cheerful Guidance to a Happier, Healthier Life  By the Philosopher-Physician  GEORGE F. BUTLER, A. M., M. D.  Food must be good, it is frequently bad, being contaminated  by disease germs brought to it  from flies,dust> impure water,  unclean vessels in which food ia  kept, and most commonly of all  from the hands of those who are  carrying germs. No one who is  sick with an Infectious diseas*  or who is Just recovering from  such a disease should have anything to do with the handling or  the preparation of foods. Tainted foods are worse than tainted  money. See that ail food Is  fresh, pure,, and clean. Milk Is  the most dangerous of all foods;  tuberculosis, typhoid, scarlet fever, and diphtheria may be contracted from It. Fresh air Is as  lmportant as 9ood food, more  Important perhaps. Fresh air Is  one of the greatest factors In  building up the resistance of the  body to pneumonia, colds, la  grippe and consumption. Live  aa much as possible in the open  air and by all means sleepwith  tho windows of your bedroom  opon summer and winter. Dally  exercise In the open air le essential to good health. Thle together with a daily bath and a  oheerful disposition will do much  to keep you healthy and happy  to a good old age.  ; (Copyricht, 1S10,  by W. O.  Chapman.)  j I. V. Sander & Co jj  A  Corner   ol    Sclmbert    Strict and iS  II Railway      Avenue \)  9. Near  C.P.R.  Depot. Yci i;cm. B.C. 2  Box  217.  i ei roii. ������������������.\_.  i  Phone :^41  \j  C  References:   Koval Bank,  Vemoii. 9  rt ���������������������������(>���������������������������     "-<>��������������������������� -o- "  tBARY  GARAGE  p. C. J.EAJIY, Frtpiitcr  FORD D1-4LER  Repairs te all makes of cars.    Pncne 22  ARUSTHONG, PC.  ������������������. Q. WQOP, B- C. I,. S.  Armstrong and Salmon Arm  Suhdivisions, Mineral Claims, Timber limits, peremptions, Prainage,  Irrigation opd ftoad Surveys, Map*  and plans.  Photic 62 Salmon Arm, P-C  SECBET  SOCIETIES  S. p. SPKPKS  W. M.  A������������������F������������������*A������������������M*  Bn4trbjr |A>d|rt Jfo. 40  ft������������������fular fne������������������t*nff ftr������������������t  Thursday on or eft������������������r t������������������f  full moon st 9 p. tn- In lf������������������-  fonic    Hall. V.'������������������itin������������������  br������������������Mir������������������a fon}i������������������H*r tnVUfa  C. Jf. HSBVfS   S������������������crf rr  ENPEB-BY���������������������������LODGE  No. 35, K. of P.  Meeta every  Monday evanins  in Masonic Hall.   Visitors cordially invited to attend.  CHAS. H4.WINS.C. C.  H. M. WALKER. K-R.S  R. J. COLTART. M.F.  PROFESSIONAL  A   C. SKALING, B. A.  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public.  INSURANCE  Bell Blk. Enderby, B.C.  PROMPTLY SECURED.  }\  countries.   Ask   for  our   INV15N*-  f,SER,wliich will bo sont free,  MARION & MARION.  <\54 University St. Montreal,  PROPHETIC    VISION  Count Leo Tolstoi's ���������������������������Prophecy  Looking Forward to Present-  Day Conditions Throughout  the World.  Perhaps no oilier philosopher, living or dead, was so  completely ".possessed   of   those  j humanitarian ideals wc preach  jso much ahout as Leo Tolstoi,  i the Russian count,  now passed  ! to    his    rest,    who    not    only  'preached thc doctrine of univcr-  Isal brotherhood, but lived a life  [fully   in   harmony   with   these  I ideals.    It probably is not compatible  with  present-day  ethics  , to do more lhan preach the doc-, ~       . .  trine of universal  brotherhood, clcals extensively with Uiat pnn-  The Occult Science of Life  It is a proven fact, backed by  modern science, that all power  is inherent in every heart; and  also is proven the occult principle lhat "thought goes in  waves"- it also generates and  controls vibration. He who has  learned the law of thought, by  observing the necessary occult  practices*, can gratify his every  desire. It opens the door to unlimited [lower, and success is  the=sure result in certain ways  I of thinking. To awaken thc oc-  {cult within enables one to  jawaken il in others, and Life  \ lakes on a new and higher  'meaning.    True Occult Science  Own a Pony  I bul may il not be lhat this great  j period of madness that the  | world is passing through will  I bring about a condition of hie-  I lhal" will bring us nearer the  i goal?    .,  Some vears before his death  Tolstoi'-prophesied thus" of prcs-  end-dav conditions in his native  land and with general application to all nations engaged in  human  slaughter:  "Thc bells will peal, long-  haricd men will dress in golden  sacks lo pray I'or successful  slaughter. And thc old story  will begin again, thc awful customary acts.  "The editor of lhc daily press  will begin virulently to stir men  to hatred and manslaughter in  the name r6l* patriotism, happy  in thc receipt of increased income. Manufacturers, ��������������������������� merchants, contractors for military  stores will hurry joyously about  their business, in the hope of  double receipts.  "All sorts of government officials will buzz about, forsccing  a possibility of purloining some  more than usual. The military  authorities Avill hurry hither  and thither, drawing double pay  and rations, and with thc expectation of receiving for the death  of other men various little ornaments they so highly value,  such as ribbons, crosses, orders  and stars. Idle ladies and gentlemen will make a great fuss, entering their names in advance  for the Red Cross society, and  ready to bind up thc wounds of  those whom their husbands and  brothers will mutilate; and they  will imagine that in doing so  they, arc performing a most  Christian work.  "And, smothering despair Irr  their souls by songs, licentiousness and wine, men will trail  along, torn from peaceful labor,  from their wives, mothers ant!  children���������������������������hundreds of thousands of honest, simple-minded,  good-natured men with murderous weapons iri their hands���������������������������  anywhere they may be driven.  "They will march, hunger,  freeze, suffer sickness and die  from it, or finally come to some  place where they will be slain  by thousand's to lull thousands  themselves with no reason���������������������������  men who have never done- nor  could do them any hnscheif.  "And when the number of  sicjc and wounded and killed become so great that there are not  hands enough left to pick them  up, and when the air Is so infected with putrefying scent of  the 'food for powder' that even  _thc^authoritics_fihd=it^disagreCi  able, a truce will be made, thc  wounded will he picked up anyhow, thc sick will be brought in  and huddled together in heaps,  thc killed will be covered with  earth and lime, and once more  all thc crowd of deluded men  will bleed on and on till those  who devised thc project, weary  of il, or still those who found it  profitable receive lhcir spoil.  "And so once more men will  be made savage, fierce and brutal, and love will wane in the  world, and thc Christianizing of  mankind, which has already begun, will 'lapse for scores and  hundreds of ycars. And so once  more the men who reaped profit from it all, will assert with  assurance that since there has  been a war there must needs  have bcen one, and that other  wars must follow, and they will  again prepare future genera-  lions for a continuance of  slaughter, deceiving them from  their births."  lhc essence of Divinity. Man  should spare no expense or  pains in gaining knowledge and  power, to help in loving service  to advance his fellow men in  pursuit of happiness,, here and  hereafter. "The field is broad,"  a nd if properly understood,  there is nothing to equal the  Occult philosophy in satisfying  the cravings of the human  heart. Ils theories and Iheir  practice should go hand in  hand.  Thc true Occultist occupies a  throne. His throne is the will.  Hc is able lo say, "I will be  what 1 willbc." Through the  power of thought hc has direct  control of vibration, and can  always command thought, and  direct and * control though!.  whicb naturally depends on thc  will. As thc will is controlled by  Love, il is plain to bc seen it  musl bc gained through thought  concentration and the Love  principle from within.  Thought is vcrjr powerful  when understood and properly  applied. Wc sometimes find  it very difficult to control the  surging thoughts, the vitalizers  of the brain, but with never-  falling confidence victory must  bc ours. There is in each of us  a potential something, trying to  grow in the direction of good,  attracted upward0by thc rays pf  the sun, which recuperates us  in mind and body.. I think if we  follow out bur ideas and.inspirations and noble aspirations,  there would be more harmony  in contact with our associates.  As the law of life demands  that there bc an eaualitv in interchange of thought with those  with whom wc come in close  contact, it is easy to dwell in thc  thought that you have morc  power over -yourself than any  v-.i\T\ can have o\or you.  The laws of life provide for.  and maintain, every man's freedom, to choose what be,,wiJJ. If  we believe more in the power  of life to work in its true order  than in its perverted condition-  we arc protected and safe. The  forces of life create and control  the whole world, as many of us  --      -     - -    fJr  Know.     'I bought   force   js  value as a great developer of  success.  "3ut few of us know how to  send out great positive thought  waves of Love, Hope and Cheer  for the unfortunate ones who  are in ignorance of this great  power of thought vihration, that  cannot he seen, nor heard* ordinarily; yet many of us have  felt the thought vibration* of  others both near aful far away.  JiMe-to.ojof.temwastc^tuivtho.u'gh.t.  force, and do not put it to goo 1  advantage, by thinking failure  ai.ci disaster all the time. We.  imj-d :eci positive to gain su-*  cess and happiness, for though s  are things, and return home to  us as wc send them out. As V:*\  havc a drawing power that a5-  liaets lo us thc thoughts ol  others, therefore if we have  lbo'igbt<! < f Love ;t will attra ���������������������������'  l<> ns f'-io Love '"'���������������������������oughts (���������������������������*'  others: also thoughts of Hate  will attract, likewise, Hate, and  so on.  A man makes his own surroundings, although he blames  oilers for it. Now, just stop  and think. Did you ever know  a successful man who did not  have a happy, strong, positive  will and a kind heart, who  never thinks failure, but goes  ahead with the "I will win"  thought which brings him success ? ���������������������������"  When your youngster gets  thc mumps you can send for a  doctor and have him help you  out of thc difficulty. But when  thc chickens get thc sore throat  or lymphangitis���������������������������well, they  are pretty nearly down and out!  I am not bound to win, but  I am bound to be true. I am  not bound to succeed, but I am  bjound to live to the light I  have.���������������������������Abraham  Lincoln.  A climate where the loirs  cloth and a flock of mosquitoes  institute full dress is not conducive of human development"  "A crank is a man who does  Iris own thinking and has tha  courage  of his convictions.  "Io   maintain  lhe   body   is   to  health of the soul.  thc   healt'i   ot  preserve   the  "Smiles and pleasant words  are the strongest magnets in thc  universe."  A few years ago a girl who  won many blue ribbons at coun  ty fairs in the pony classes said,  according   to   a  writer  in   the  Horse World:      " I have becn  with horses all my life and  I  think   of   them   as   being   my  friends.    I began driving alone  when I was five years old, when  a black Shetland pony was presented to me which stood about  twelve hands and two inches in  height.     I   drove   him   several  years and then had another one  which T drove in a tandem, and  showed Ihem at lhc county fair  and took first prize every time.  I   enjoyed   drivinlg   behind jmy  father's" four-in-hand but liked  my pony tandem  best.    I now  have  a   beautiful  pair,  of   bay  j hackney ponies, standing about  thirteen   hands   high.     I'  have  j driven them since I was eleven  vears  old,  and have  taken   the  'blue ribbon at  the horse show  for the. Threes, years I have had  them,   and  I   certainly  have   a  arcat deal  of snort  with  them  in any si vie of driving or riding  and can fully appreciate thefun  anv girl can havc with a pony."  Parents    do    not    commonly  know thc real benefit which a  oony may be to a little airl or  boy.   It may bc safelv said that  in'thc case' of  a   child with  a  tendency to bc delicate a Shet-.  land pony will pay for himself  in  thc saving hc will make in  doctors' bills^ to say nothing of  the additional and morc important benefit resulting from  the.  building up of a strong, rugged  constitution  to assist   in  carrying   thc   burdens   which   come  later in life.  RANK OF MONTREAL  ESTABLISHED OVES 100  Sales Notes Collected  Farmers will save them-  selves much delay and  possible loss by making Sales  Notes payable at The Bank  of Montreal ��������������������������� and leaving  such notes, in our care for  Collection.  D. R. CLARKE, C.   B.  Winter,   Manager.   Enderby Branch.  SuptU British Columbia Branches. BRANCHES IN OKANAGAN DISTRICT  VANCOUVER.  Armitrong,  Kelowna,  Penticton,  Princeton,  Sammerlaadl  Vernon.  Fear of the Lord  Old Lady���������������������������"Docs your father  live in thc fear of the Lord?"  Kid���������������������������"I reckon hc docs���������������������������at  least hc alius takes a gun with  him when hc goes out on Sundays."���������������������������Gargoyle.  "Man was not born to struggle from a helpless cradle to a  hopeless grave."    These Piping Times of War  Husband���������������������������Where do you get  thc idea that I should wash all  these dishes every night?  Wife���������������������������Well now dear, it's  immaterial to mc when you1  wash them so long as they all  arc cleaned before breakfast.  Husband���������������������������Gee,    but    you're,,  good to me!  Efficacy of Prayer  "We'd have more pravers answered," said Bishop Hoss, of  Muskogee, if we had morc  faith.  "Too manv of us are like  Willie. Willie, on a visit to his  uncle's in the country, admired  a fine colt.  " 'Uncle, give mc that colt,  will vou?' he*asked.  "'Whv. no, Willie,' said his  uncle. 'That's a very valuable  colt, and I couldn't afford to  give him to you. Do vou want  a  colt  so  very  badly?'  " 'I'd rather have a colt than  anything else in ther world,' answered Willie.  '"Then/ said his Uncle, TH  tell you what you ought to do.  Since you want a colt that had.  vou ought to pray for one. Jf  1 want a thing I always pray  for it, and then it is sure to  come to nie.'  '��������������������������� 'Js that so. uncle?' said the  hoy, eagerly. 'Won't you please  give me this colt, then, awl oray  for one for yourself?'"���������������������������Pittsburg Chronicle-Telegraph-  To hrag a Jittle���������������������������to show weJJ  ���������������������������to crow when in Juck���������������������������to pay  up, to own up, and to shut up.  if beaten, are the virtues of a  sporting man.���������������������������Oliver WencJeJl  Holmes.  ___  CwyriU'i'  Fresfc line ot Moir's  Chocolates just in.  Canadian   Food   Control   License  Nos.  5- SGO, -8-9939  Star PaKery  Armstrong, fl. C.  J. Z. PARKS  Shoe Repairer  Every class of repairing done  Hand sewn work a specialty.  Come iu and see  my special  lines of boots and shoes.  "Leckie's" Best in  the  West  in many varieties  Also many other well known  makes in stock  The Shoe Hospital  Armstrong :-:  B.C.  frW������������������������������������iW������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������W������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������W ������������������1������������������l  I  Are you going to do any  Building- or Repairing  This Season ?  THE FOLLOWING ARE GOOD VALUES:  Cull  Boards    10.00  per thousand  No. 2 Dimensionl 2x4 and 2x0   \  15.00  per thousand  Green Blocks    $2.00 per load  Dry Blocks  ��������������������������� ��������������������������� * 2.50  ������������������     Plaiting Mill Wood     225  OKANAGAN SAW MILLS, IM-****  Classified  Cost little but reach many, arid are  first-class pullers of  business.    Try one in The COMMONER. 2c & lc a word  More Profit to the  .5  The Porototoa Jaw 4Mto9\ fte ���������������������������W*t ������������������f  butter withaut Uw* words *!P������������������wry Butter'/ or  *tGreamery-Pwtter^=a8tl)e.case,may.pe^-nrii  on tbe fmtter wrap, is a Wewinfi w <6*gwise to the  average former.  It is the duty of evtry Jmtter roafcer to comply with the law in this matter. Some putter  makers have only a cow or two, and maK������������������ so little  butter that it does not appear to them that they  can afford to have their hutter wraps printed-  They do not JiKe the idea of having 500 or JOOO  butter wraps on hand. T������������������ accommodate this  class of buttcrmakers, we have printed up  a quantity of "Custom" gutter Wraps. They are  printed with the words "Fresh Pairy Butter" b"t  do not bear the. name of the maker. However,  these wrappers till the requirements of the law  governing this point, and can be bought in small  quantities at the rate of 65c a hundred in 100 or  50 lots. Jf. you do not require, butterwraps in  larger lots, take these wraps in lesser quantities.  i  ****** t  i  500, Single Order,    -    -    $3.75  1000   "      " ..-.     -        4.75  When   ran    with   other orderi, $3.50 aid $4.50  s  THE WALKER PRESS  Enderby. B.C.  THE CABY PRESS  Armstrong, B.C.  i ^THURSDAY,    JULY 4   1918  OKANAGAN  COMMONER  -^������������������,*~^--  ���������������������������*sw*r:  V������������������  To neglect it is folly���������������������������  To conserve it, the duty of the hour  ANY building, live years old or older, is to-day  worth 50% more than when it was built.  The cost of lumber, bricks, cement and other  building materials has greatly increased. Good  carpenters and bricklayers are scarce, and they  demand a high wage for their services. In  other words, the intrinsic Value of your home  has become so high that to protect it with paint  B-H  is only logical foresight���������������������������you should paint  nowadays more regularly than ever. That is thrift.  It should also be part of your thrift program  to use a paint that lasts. Any painter will tell  you that paint durability depends on the use of  pure white lead and pure zinc in correct proportion  It is on this point that we lay emphasis when we  recommend to you. for its true economy.  ft  English  *������������������   70%Pure"WhlteLead  (Brandram's Cenuin* B.D.)  AjrlJLn JL 100% Pure Paint  We are proud to be able to announce ourselves as local agents for this  paint. B-H is so guaranteed as to the above basic ingredients that we  have only to point to the guarantee (stamped on the can) to make clear  the difference between B-H and all other paints. B-H is higher in quality:  more to be depended on for lasting service and for covering capacity.  i, We carry and recommend the following B-H products:  , For Interior Finishing B-H Porch Floor Paint Finishing the Foo-  "Chinn-Lac ���������������������������The    Perfect    House. For Porch Floor.. Ceilings and part. g w     "Floorluatre '  hold Finish, exposed to the weather. interior floors.  Staining the Roof Plaster Ceilings and Walls _      .                  ,        .....  "Anchor   Brand   Shingle   Stains     in B-H " Fresconettc "���������������������������A  flat tone oil I'or bems end outbuildings  19 different colors. paint. Imperial Barn Faint.  excellent     for  1ULTON HARDWARE CO. LTD, ENDERBY  RUSSIA THE SCAPEGOAT  German  Foreign  Talks Subduedly  Pretentions.  Secretary  of   Enemy  In a speech lo thc Reichstag  a i'ew clays ago, Dr. Von Kuchl-  mann, German Foreign Secretary, declared that what was desired for thc German people  and thcin allies was "a irec,  strong and independent existence" within the boundaries  drawn for them "by history."  Tlie Gcrman secretary declared  Germany would have to decline  to make any prior concessions  by staling her position as to Belgium,in a way that would bind  her: without similarly binding  Germany's  enemies.  Referring to the rcsponsibil-  I. ity of the war as he viewed it,  von Jvuclhmann said: "J do not  Relieve anv responsible man in  Germany, not even Uic Emperor or llie members of the Imperial government, even for.a  Jnoment Relieved they could win  fbe domination, of Europe hy  starting tins war, The idea of  world domination in "Europe .is  Utopian, as was proved J*y Napoleon."  After declaring that tlie revelations which had hccn made  showed Russia as tiie power  which planned and desired the  \> war, aided and abetted by  f ranee, and England's attitude  strengthening the Russian de-  , sire for conflict, Pr. Von Kuehl-  jnann again declared that Germany! had not, entertained, any  Relief that this war.could lead  1 even to the domination of Europe, and much less that of the  world-  "Jn introducing his statements  of the German war aims, he  said: "I consider it necessary to  say quite simply, and in a way  easy for all to understand, what  our positive desires are.  "We wish for the German  people and otwr allies a free,  strong, independent existence  within the boundaries drawn  for us hy history.    Wc desire  j overseas possessions corresponding to our greatness and  wealth, the freedom of thc seas  carrying our trade to all parts  of thc world.  "These'; in brief," added thc  foreign secretary, "are our  roughly sketched war aims, thc  realization of which is absolutely vital and necessary for  Germany."  With reference to the peace  question, Dr. von Kuclhmann  quotes from former Premier  Asquith's speech of May 16th,  in which he said that the British Government would not turn  a deaf ear to a peace proposal  if it was not couched in ambiguous terms.  "We likewise can make the  same declaration," said the foreign secretary, "knowing it to  be our policy. Once the moment arrives, when I care not  lo prophecy, tliat thc nations  which arc at present locked in  battle will exchange peace proposals, onc of the perliminary  conditions must bc certain degrees of mutual confidence in  each other's honesty and chivalry.  "For so long," continued Dr.  von Kuchlmann, "as every overture is regarded by others as a  peace offensive���������������������������as., a trap or as  something false for thc purpose of sowing disunion between thc Allies, so long as all  attempt at a rapproachment is  a I once vehemently denounced  by,, thc enemies of a rapproachment in the various countries so  long will it be impossible lo sec  how any exchange of ideas in  regard to peace be begun. In  view of thc magnitude of this  war, and lhc number of powers  that arc engaged, its end can  hardly he expected through  purely military decisions alone  and without recourse to diplomatic negotiations."  on  lhc harness,  causes all  Ih  trouble.  If thc skin is wrinkled under  What Cripples Need  The following is issued by the  American Red Cross Institute  for crippled and. disabled men  as a-part of the Institute propaganda in the United States:  When the crippled soldier returns home from the front, the  government wall provide for  him, in addition to medical care  special training for self-support. But whether this will really put him back on his feet depends on what the public does  to  heln  or hinder.  In the past, the attitude of  the public has been a greater  handicap than his physical disability. People havc assumed  him to be helpless. Too often,  they have persuaded him to become so.  For the disabled soldier there  has becn "hero-worship"; for  the civilian cripple there has Smith,  becn a futile kind of sympathy.  Both do the cripple more harm  than good.  All the cripple needs is thc  kind of job he is fitted for, and  perhaps a little training in preparation for it. There are many  hundreds of seriously crippled  "Eeteblushe.d1672V--  Capital Authorized, $5,000,C00  Capital Paid-up, ��������������������������� $3,000,000  Surplus,   -.--   -   .   -   $3,500,000  rphe war's demands must be met by  ���������������������������*��������������������������� the creation of new wealth. Farm.  eis and manufacturers are urged by  th e Govern ment to increase exports  and make Canada as far' as possible  self independent. To increase production it is necessary that capital should  be employed to the best advantage.  To serve productive enterprise is the  function of the Bank of Hamilton.  ARMSTRONG BRANCH  H. &. Paynter, Manager  40-C  Ml  EBHB  I  Canada  to  join  diers now discharged from thc  men now holding down jobs of j army, to whom they became en-  importance. Other cripples can I gaged in England. The Admir-  do likewise, if civen the chance, j ally has consented to give per-  Idleness is the calamity too mission in a certain number of  hard to be borne.   Your service  to the crippled man, therefore,  is to find him a good busv job  and encourage him to tackle it.  Demand of the cripple thai  he get back. into the =work of  the world, and you will find him  onlv too ready to do so.  For thc cripple who is occupied is, in truth, , no longer  handicapped.  Can thc crippled soldier���������������������������or  the industrial cripple as wclf���������������������������  count on you as a true and sensible friend?  immigration commis- .urgent cases, which are now be-  sioner, at Charing Cross, Lon- ing selected. The incident-sug-  dph. "For some weeks Sir Geo. gests that woman immigration  Perley has been seeking to ob- is likely to assume large pro-  tain from the Admiralty per- portions as a sequel to the.war,  mission for 120 or more young as   soon   as  shipping  facilities  English women  to  proceed  to j are available. '   Canadian  sol-  Want Their Soldier Boys  The magnetism of Canada as  the, collar  or  saddle,  bathe  it la  laud  of homes is illustrated  with witch hazel.. If thc skin is  broken, bathe it with clean  warm water containing a little,  salt." Fix lhc collar, with padding or otherwise, so that il will  not touch thc sore spot thc next  day. A little carelessness at thc  beginning, may cause a lot of  trouble and suffering. j  Clean your horses at night,  water, them, give them a good  bed, and water them again after  lhcy havc eaten their hay. Let  them have an. hour's- rest or,  more before, they are grained.  Thc observance of; these simple  miles will not,cost*y������������������u a cent,  and will make a big difference  by long lines of young women  outside the offices of Col. Obcd  MADE IN  ARMSTRONG  Ladies' Suits  Men's Suits  Clothes Cleaned, Pressed  Altered and Repaired  ALEX. ADAIR  QUEEN'S  UNIVERSITY  KINGSTON  ONTARIO  ARTS  EDUCATION  APPLIED SCIENCE  Mining, Chemical; CivM.'Mechanfcal and  Electrical Engineering.  HOME STUDY  Arts Course  by correspondence.   Degree  ���������������������������with one year's attendence or four  summer sessions.  Navigation School  Dtctmbw to April  MEDICINE  Summer School  July and August ,  19 CEO. Y. CHOWN, Registrar  I PAY CASH for POULTRY  and EGGS  Shipments solicited  whether  ? large    or    small.      Remittance  made on day of receipt of goods,  at prevailing market prices.  ���������������������������_������������������������������������������������������- ������������������������������������������������������. __i  A. E. SAGE      Armstrong, B.C.,  SKSIl  "Practical Horse Rules  We are glad to puhhsh tlie  following "Spring Circular.' Issued by tlie jWton Work-Horse  Relief Association:  Po not fail to provide clean  food Regulations at Picnics  The Canada food Board is  receiving a great many enquiries relative to the foact regulations applying to picnics,  garden parties, lawn socials*  etc. Special permits to serve  food contrary to the regulations  are being asked for, hut sweh  permits will not he given. Mr-  fjenry B. Thomson, Chairman  of the food Board, stated recently that enactment of the  regulations was. prompted hy  warm quarters in which your j the need of saving" wheat, meat  cows, ewes and mares can hring fats and sugar, and that any  forth their young.   Navel ill utile discomfort to which pic  comes from dir<tr  It is dangerous to expose your  young   stock,   especially   foals      .  .            .._._...  and colts, to spring rainstorms, face of the stern necessity of  A^dayis^exposure,4f^noMatal, ^war^conditions   nicker, or other person patronizing a function of this Hind,  may he put as negligihle in the  exposure   may stop a month's growth. "Qhscrvance of the food reg  It is had policy to turn the ulatipns at private and public  stock to pasture before the grass !"ncfjons generally has a value  has well started���������������������������had for the  pasture ancl had for the stock.  A gradual change from hay  infinitely greater than the worth  of the food saved," Mr. Thomson added. "Waste is indefensible, not only because of the  ning  they will feed through the night  and not lie down until the sun  has warmed air and ground-  Get your horses into condition  before starting hard work���������������������������the  young horses especially. Many  a colt has been ruined by being  put to hard work without preparation. Jt is thc same with  green horses.  Look out for sore shoulders  and backs, especially in plowing. Be sure that your collars  fit. A collar too big is as bad as  one too small. If thc collar  rides up, use a martingale, or a  girth running from trace to  trace, back of the fore legs.  When the horses are at,work  on a warm day, lift up the collars now and then to cool them  off, and wipe off the sweat and  dirt with a bunch of grass.  Wipe off the harness marks  on your horses when you stop  work at noon and at night, and  clean the inside of the harness,  the collars especially.    The salt  sweat, drying on the skin and I won.  such waste is a much more ser  ious aspect of the matter. Surely if we must not waste food  when wc work, wc must also  conserve every ounce when wc  play.  "I have  confidence  that  thc  people are ready cheerfully to  observe such restrictions as are  deemed  necessary.    They  will  add to the pleasure of every holiday and like function by planning themselves,  and assisting  others, to make all meals andj  refreshments models in thc way j  of   substitution 'and   conserva-,  tion.      The    suggestions    thus  offered^ will bc  an  inspiration!  for   guidance   in   the   working!  days.      Jn    this    country    wej  still    have    a    little    time    to;  play; while we play let us helpj  the cause by playing the game  of food substitution and conserrj  vation like true sports.    Every j  picnic and every public and private   function where   food   is  served should be strictly a substitution meal until the war is  LET TP COMMONpp WW YQP MAW  pysiNpss for royRSELf, anp polp tw  pysjNjsss or TJJE PJSTJiJCT JN THE pis-  TWCT. jw COMMOWK JS WW TO JJELP  ypy.   py cP-ppppATJNp WE can JjpLp  |N TJJE PfS^PTJV^PPBANpB OF POLLYS EACfl MONTH, ANP AT THE SAM������������������  time gjve to tw vvmv iw ww  PLETEST SATJSfACTJON AS TQ PHJCE,  QVAUTY ANP SJSflVJCp.  THE pysjNjsss JS flJSRJS.    JT JS VV TO  yoy, MJL pysjNESSMAN,  TO  OPT WR  SHAR0.   W YQP APE NOT*  jt js jjp to yoy j  y*  V ;  ���������������������������>-��������������������������� r.,> '  an ajp to yoy JN pyS|NESS,  ww ys to put tjjis commoner into  evepy home from MWSJN NORTH to  SJCAMOyS;  WW ys TO MAW THE COMMONS A  pystNEss gettep pop evepv pysiNpss  ENTfltPRIsp |N THE PISTJWCT.  WW ys TO MAKE IT THE MEPWM TO  WHICH ALL MAY LOOK TO FOP TUP PEST  STAPLE GOOPS AT TW LOWEST LJVJ3-  ANP-J,ET-L|VJ3 PRICES.  HELP ys TO MAKE EVEJtY "AP" SPEAK  FOR QUALITY ANP RELIABILITY.  Phones���������������������������29 E.nderby." 35 Armstrong.  A call will bring our ad man to see you, with  illustrations and suggestions for business-pulling,  interest-awakening, and good-will building ideas.  These will cost you nothing, but advertising  space in the Commoner will cost you 40c per  column inch, transient, and 25c an inch each  insertion on contract.  The rest is up to you.  OKanag'an Commoner  Armstrong or Enderby. OKANAGAN   COMMONER  THURSDAY, JULY 4, 1918 7^  ���������������������������era  Preserving Time  ���������������������������Buy jour preserving kettles and fruit jars early���������������������������  they will not cost you less    and    they    may  be  scarcer in a month's time.  Preserving   Kettles'. ...  ..85c, $1.15, 81.65, $2.50  Extra   large   Preserving  Wood   Mixing Spoons,   10c  Kettle    . . . ...v  $3.75  Jar Rings, per doz . . . .10c  Jar Tops, per doz .. .. 40c  GIVE YOUR CAR A NEW  WITH ONE O  FINISHES  ���������������������������.    ;*        '���������������������������������������������������������������������������������   " * kl  E-Z Fruit Jars, per doz  pints,    SI.50  quarts   SI.75  half   gallons    $2.50  Economy jar tops, doz 50c  Cullenders,   each,   65c,   85c  PAINT   YOUR   OWN   CAR  OR  BUGGY  Use   Effecto   Auto   Marvel;  %-pts,   60c;     pts,  $1.10;  qts, $2.00.  Auto   Top   Dressing,...-.  ....60c, 81.10 and $2.00  Auto   Finishing   Varnish  .'.'%-pts,  50c;  pts, $1.00.  Do you need repairs for your Mower or Binder?  We are agents for McCormick  and  Deering  Farm   Machinery.  Scythes   .-. ..$1.50  &   $1.75  Snaths       1LG5  Hay   Forks    1.35  Wood   Hay  Rakes 50  Scythe   Stones,   '.    15c,   25c   35c,   <J0c  "Mounted  Grindstones  12.00  Fork Handles   ..50c & 65c  Hoes    90c   and   Sl.OO"  Eureka Hand Cultivators       10.00  Eldorada Castor Machine  Oil;   gal       65c  THE VICTROLA  HOME OKCHESTKA  ef  the Beat   paitibU Kind  1TISTM  EASIEST ORCHESTRA  TO MAHAGE  It will play for you the music you love  best in the way you love best. From  the simplest song to the most brilliant  opera, such nmsie you may hare in perfection through  AGENT H. S. BEST  Armstrong,   BC.  $2 CASH  WEEK  >o<  i  FOREMAN - ARMSTRONG  ARMSTRONG, B. C.  White Wear Specials  Night   Gowps,  Chemises drawers,  under shirts,   corset    covers,  X     and  combinations.  We   can   save  The most remarkable  instrument for its price  that   Mr.   Edison  has  ever pat oat. Have one  on FREE TRIAL, from  The Edison Distributors  Vernon, B. C.  you  50  on  your purchases.  See  per cent.  our   range and  prices  Afraid of Bolshevikism  CHOCKS     FOR    PACKING    BUTTER. EGGS.  etc. :  "3-gaI,   $1.75;   5-gaI,   $2.00     1-gal,   70c;   2-gal   $1.00;  DB. WILLIAMS FLY SPRAY will keep mosquitoes  from- bothering your cattle; spray it on; qts, 75c  y--gal,.$1.25;   gal,   $2.25; sprayers, o75c  &  $1.00.  I  Mail-Smith Me Co. Ltd.  CORNEIVHARDWARE ARMSTRONG, B.C.  PHONE 33  Bolshcviki doctrines havc  brought Russia down from onc  of thc greasiest producing countries on the globe to a condition  of starvation. Drunk with liberty, which they did not understand, filled with idealistic notions about the equality of man,  and lacking individual initiative, production in Russia lias  practically ceased, according to  the evidences reaching, the outside world. Transportation and  distribution is so disorganized  that even were lhe peasants 'of  the land producing their usual  amount of foodstuffs, thc people in the manufacturing population would still bc wilhoul  lhc necessary 1'ood supplies lo  sustain them in safely and comfort. Unless lhe people of Russia steady down and organize  themselves or allow olher authorities to organize them, there  is thc posibility of one of thc  mosl stupendous disasters to a  nation and a great people that  ever occurred in history. With-, thCm over  out  authority   for  whom   lhcy! diflienlt  have fear and respect, the Russian peasant seems to be without motive or initiative. We  read of peasants in their anger  against the properly holding  class of thc late aristocratic re  gime, destroying not only the  personal effects of tlie nobility  and thc owning class, but the  very crops which they them-.  selves had produced for tlie nation at large. In their reaction  against property owning, they  havc destroyed thc goose which  laid thc golden egg. We read  oi? peasants in certain villages  having gone to such extremes  as to seize the eattlc~of thc local  land owner, now deposed, flay  them.alive and turn them free.  Without the <m-I motive ol'jy  compulsion lo cultivate the land  i'or the land-owner, now that  the land has reverted lo thc  peasants and lhcy themselves  arc thc owners, lhcy havc neglected to work and produce  liie necessaries of life. To such  a pass is thc nation drifting  lhat recent dispatches have reported that the so-called Government of present-day Russia  arc sending plcnipplcntarics to  China, -the formerly despised  and so called decadent neighbor to the easl, to make arrangements for provisions to tide  ncxt winter. Il is  to imagine China, one  0  i  \  i  \  Buy  now   and  Money  Save  ��������������������������� "  i  1  Ii 1  0  I  IS  0  i  *���������������������������*"*������������������  \  Splendid   line  of  )f    iery.    Sizes   5 1-2  8 1-2    35c  per pair,  Outsize   wash dresses  Now  is the  time for  5  i  Cnildrens'   Black    School    Hos-  to    7   30c  per   pair,   7 1-2  to  9 to  10^ 40c  per  pair.  for  Women.  Sizes 42 to 57 S  stout  or   outsize   women to _  i  get  I*  v    Women's  a bargain, $2.00,   2.25,   2.50  and  2.75  of the most densely populated  areas in the world, living largely "Upon rice and very meagre  fare, having sullicienl surplus to  feed 150.000,000 people in starving-Russia. ,-  CLASSIFIED MMM ADVERTISEMENTS  .'oc minimum  A SNAP���������������������������Twenty and one half  acres of the best bottom land, 2  miles from Armstrong. Price  $1,500. $500 down and the balance on easy terms; title clear.  Apply to W. IT. Keary, Armstrong  FOR RENT���������������������������Desirable cottage in  Rosedale. Vacant July 1st. E.  A.   Norman.  FOR SALE���������������������������4-hole McClary'cook  stove; $25.00. Mrs. Jas. Graham,  Enderby. 47-tf  BY INSTRUCTION from the Dominion Live Stock Inspector,  members of the Pleasant Valley  Live Stock Assn, must pay fee at  time of service. E. A. Norman,  Secretary.  Five Millions Have Starved   Tt-h a s.J) eeiu.estim a_t c_d__u pjto^a,  recent period that 4,790,000  people in Europe havc dicd of  starvation since the beginning  of the war. Unless thc 1918  harvest i.s saved starvation will  become general throughout  Ruropc and the suffering among  the civilian populations of our  Allies unprecedented in the history of lhc world.  "flic law .>; heredity has been  blamed for u !������������������V. of sins, bul it  has  been  overworked."  PIGS FOR SALE���������������������������Well-bred Berkshire pigs, 8 weeks old; also  couple calves. W. JR. Y. Collis,  Lansdowne. 48-tf"  GOOD DRIVING HORSE, 16 hands:  sale, or trade for cow. F. Hawes,  Enderby. 48-tf  FOR SALE^-Euieka Sanitary  churn and cream cans. H. R.  Glover.   Armstrong. 48-2t  FOR SALE���������������������������One motor truck; 32  horse-power engine; 3 new tires;  all in running, order. Can be  seen at Fletcher's Garage. Fulton  Hardware   Co.,  Enderby.      44-tf  LOST���������������������������A gold bar pin with diamond setting. Reward paid on  delivery to Commoner oflice, Enderby.  o  OX  Specials  in  Our  Shoe Department  rubber   sole   ancl  high  top  Work  where.  Prices  heel f laced (J  Special   $2.50 jj  Special buying for Men's  Furnishing   Dept.       "    fi  ***  0  X      \1  C        il  shirts   which   cannot   be   duplicated    else-  o      I  75c,   90c.  $1.00,   1.25,   and   1.50 each  Canadian   Food  Control   License  No.   S-22.3G6  0  S  *���������������������������*���������������������������*���������������������������"*������������������  0  >()<  ><)<  C)<  EXECUTOR'S NOTICE  In the Matter of the Estate of  ' John S. Johnstone, Deceased  STRAYED-From my farm near  ^QtterXake,_.one_grade,=Short-  horn cow. Color roan, age 8 or  9 years, horns curving sharply inwards, no brand, fomerly  owned by:Mr. Hurry Johnson,  Armstrong, Information leading to recovery of same will  be rewarded, and 25 per cent,  of the value of cow will be donated to the Bed Cross Fund.  F. N. Hales ;���������������������������.......:    Engine,   Drag  Saw  and   Buzz  Saw  for   sale.     Chub   &   Peinberton,  .Purveyors   of  Wood   and "-.Straw-  ,   berries. 47-2  Canadian Food Control License No. 8-17170.  HOT WEATHER SUGGESTIONS  MEN'S FURNISHINGS  STRAW HATS B.V.D. UNDERWEAR  SPORT SHIRTS BATHING SUITS  CANVASS SHOES LIGHT-WEIGHT HOSE  BELTS, ETC.  GROCERIES  Lime Juice, Grape Juice, Raspberry Vinegar, lemonade, Orangeade, Lemonade Powder, Pickles, Olives, Catsup, Canned  Meats, Canned Fish, Etc.  ,    The Slore for Quality and Quantity.  A JAPANESE COMIC OJWTTA IN TWO ACTS  (Written and composed by Arthur A JPenn)  lOPP GJV������������������N JNTHIS  Mon TMm fri.. iliilyfi  At 8 p. m ,  in ������������������M of \\\*  soups- m$mw\ m  Miss   Thelma   Kelly  Miss  Caral  Fowler  Miss Winnie Tooley  TNIrTSVCary  Piano,    Mr?  :ast  Ladies  Miss- Nora Wright  Miss Doris  Williams  Miss May Tooley  Mrs.   Marshall  . ��������������������������� _ __GfwJferojg.H- ���������������������������  Mr. F. FowlerMr. A King  Accompanists  Miss Gladys Timberlake  Miss Corina Eraser  Miss   Jean   Ljndsey  NOTICE IS HEREBY GTVEN that  all persons having claims upon thc  estate of the late John S. Johnstone,  who .died on the 17th day of May,  A. D.-1918, arc required to send to  A. C. Skaling, solicitor for the executor, Geo. Grav Johnstone, on or  before the lOl'h 'day of July, A. D.  1918, a full statement of. their  claims, and of any security held by  them, duly verified by aflidavit. and  lhat after that date the executor  will proceed to distribute the" assets of the Deceased among the  parties entitled .thereto, having regard only for the claims that havc  been duly tiled with him; and all  debts due to the said deceased are  to be paid to the undersigned.        '  Pated at Enderby, B.C., this 7th  day of June, A. P. 1918.  A.   C.   SKALING,  44-5       Solicitor  for the Executor.  Mrs.   Harris   as   "O*  Song"  Sing-a-  in "Yokohama Maid" will  be the hit of the evening. Don't  miss it. Tomorrow (Friday)  nigh I.  Choice Candies  NOTICE  To Whom it May Concern:  Take notice that on and after this  date I will not be responsible for  any debts contracted or labilities  incurred by Mrs. G. E. Scott, of  Armstrong, B. C.  Signed Geo. E. Scott.  Pated, London,*Eng., May 22nd,  1918.  Our candy counter gives you the  choice of many lines. Especiallv.  inviting are the oc-chocolate bars  including Swiss Milk, Milk Crisp,  Nut Milk; Toasted Cocoanut, Caracas Sweet, Hough Lunch, - Cream'  Ice, Ueata, Cocoanut Chew, Butler-  nut', etc.  .   Ice    Cold    Grape   Cider,    10c   a '  glass..  The popular Variety-  stov*  cur r ������������������?��������������������������� isNp-pit-inr  PH*S. PATPHFTT  Sm-LPEJ* AHP CONTRACTOR  Shop  Work   of all   kinds  tt yttri' t������������������ptriinci. IlifffivflOT |wtrM?ttif  BOX 190, HfiMlfRONO, |.C  Mr. ft. Lindsay  Flute, Wm. Chambers  Piano,    Mr? .   Waggett Flute, Wm. Chamber;  Business  Manager,   Mayor  Wright Musical   Director,   A.   T.   Weight  <- Stage Director, Lee Morris  "God  Save  the  King" "God  Save Our Boys"  "Yookee���������������������������tookee���������������������������ho'ree���������������������������pokee''  (Meaning   soak   the   Kaiser)  Admission, 25c and 50c.    Heservedseats, *25c extra.  Tickets   on   sale  at   Abbott's   Prug      C.  Creed  Lee   Morris  .C.  Waggctt  H.   Balev  ..   T.  Weight  D.  C.  Leary   I.   hidings       Mrs.   Harris       Miss   Wright      Mrs.   A.   Buckley  ..Miss  Brett and Miss Turner  Tick<  Takasi. the Herald of Kvbosho.  Muvon-Yu,   a   Policeman      AhNo.ii   Chinese  Laumlryman   from  U. S. A   Fattedo, -Mayor of Kybosho     Knogudi,   His   Secretary      Harry Cortcase, an  American  Lawyer      Tui   Fatti,  Fattedo's   Guard    *.   O' Sing-a-Song, a Japanese Heiress   Kissimec,   her   Companion      Tung Waga. an elderly Nurse   Hilda and  Stella, American Tourists  A.  MUSICAL NUMBERS  Act   I  ���������������������������The   Herald's   Song,   "Listen, O  Yc   People"    To ski  Chorus        "O   Sing-a-Song  is   Sweet   Sixteen"  1  9.  3���������������������������Song, "All Wrinkled is the -Yellow Check,  4-      "  ENDERBY, B.C.  Tung Waga*  Chorus   ..*  ."Sing   a Song   as   Sing-a-Song   Approaches"  5���������������������������Duet,  "When  Maiden   Falls in Love" Kissimec   and   Knogudi  G���������������������������Song,  "When  Maiden's  Sweet Sixteen"     O   Sing-a-Song  7���������������������������Duet, "I Shall be Proud"  ..........   O  Sing-a-Sohg and Fattedo  8���������������������������Finale.  Act II  9���������������������������Openp'ng   Chorus    "Waiting   Expectantly"  0���������������������������������������������Recitation   and   Solo,  "Attentioon,   Ye"    Muvon-yu  9/;���������������������������Chorus, ....    "Here Comes the.Mayor"  10���������������������������Song,- "Sulci  Song"   . . .      Ah   Noll���������������������������Song, "Back Again to Old  Japan,"       O   Sing-a-Song  lla_Song, '.'The Nodding Doll"    V    Stella  12���������������������������Duet, "Oh, What is a Maiden to  Do  Today?"    .......      Sing-a-Song   and   Fattedo  13���������������������������Ballad, "A Heart Once Went"    Harry   Cortcase  13a���������������������������Quartette      "And Thus You See"  Harry Cortcase, O Sing-a-Song, Hilda and Stella  13/;���������������������������Chorus        "Our Hearts Are Wrung"  14���������������������������Trio     "I Am  the Mayor of Dollarvillc"  O Sing-a-Song, Harrv Cortcase and Fattedo  15���������������������������Sextette   and   Finale, '.."Wedding Bells will Soon be Ringing"  We stock tiie Rfayfog MNMWor waning m-  ���������������������������QWm~w\\\t-wMmmM\������������������\$~wnmf���������������������������  This machine is rim by gasoline engine under tiie tub. "Voii  can wash and "wring at the  same time. Also wilj run separator or any other small farm  machinery. This is a labor-  saveii that will he appreciated  by every fanner. Call for a  practicaf demonstration in our  store.  Puritan White Enameled Refrigerators $17.00 an4 $21.00  Screen Doors  .$240, $2.25, $2.45  Screen Windows '..-...35c ancl 40c  Famous   Florence   Automatic   Wickless   Oil   Stoves/  three burners  .  $17.50  Daisy Barrell Churns, No. 0,.$11.25; No. 1, $11.50;  ........ ....... V...No. 2, $12.75; No. 3, $13.25  Wood Butter Bowls  ....... 45c to $2.00  BjlTONiURDlREii  PI LIMBING. HEATING TINSMITHING  ENDERBY, B. C.

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xenderby.1-0179147/manifest

Comment

Related Items