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Okanagan Commoner May 9, 1918

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 IfiWJS^-Eii'-V.U  Lib  2^.>S*"sJ  ARMSTRONG,  B . C  MONER  ENDERBY,  B.C.  IN WHICH IS MERGED THE ENDERBY PRESS AND ARMSTRONG ADVERTISER.  Vol. XV., No. .21, Whole No. 739  ARMSTRONG, B.C..      THURSDAY, MAY 9, 1918  'Subscription. $2.00 oer vear; 5c the copv  Red Triangle Campaign  Big Winner  a  The rally in the Avalon Theatre, Armstrong, Sunday evening  was a great gathering. The  building, as had becn anticipated, was filled to its capacity.  Printed programs with Y.M.C.A  shrapnel were on every hand.  The volume of song as the  hymns were sung was inspiring,  and the addresses were listened  to with deep interest.  Although Lieut. Whittakcr  had spoken al Kelowna at noon,  at Vernon at 3 o'clock, and although he,was a lillle late in arriving, he was still in good form  and spoke freely. His address  was illumined by many pictures  ���������������������������humorous and grave���������������������������and  made vivid lhc scenes through  which he had lived. Only incidentally did he refer to the Y.  M.C.A. work, but the references  were all thc more cll'cctive for  lhat. 11������������������ was a slrong message,  and was warmly received.  Mr. Halt, the organizer of thc  campaign in North Okanagan,  also addressed thc meeting,  dealing morc at length with thc  deeper values of jhe Y. M. C. A.  work, and explaining the details  of the campaign.  Solos were rendered during  the service by Mrs. Kenny and  Mr. Smith, and thc devotional  exercises were conducted by  Rev. Mr. Stott.  Mayor Wright, who presided,  asked as many as could do so to  sign the subscription cards in  their hands and hand them in at  thc close of thc meeting. Thc  sum of $539 was contributed in  this manner.  On r Tuesday afternoon thc  canvassing committee, assisted  by volunteers, commenced the  actual "work of the" campaign.  The canvassers were Mayor  Wright and Messrs. Creech Ar-  nott, Halliday and Armstrong.  Those loaning autos for the occasion were Messrs.Timbcrlake,  McNair, ..Patten,. McPhail- and  Wrighl. Cars had been'offered  by others, motably onc from  each garage, but. there were no  canvassers to 'man them. , The  campaign, however, continued  on  Wednesday  and.Thursday.  On Tuesday evening thc total  amount subscribed had reached  $1,325, so that the objective of  $1,500 was easily in sight. bike  every , other great campaign  launched in connection with the  great war, it is. probable that  the total Y.M.C.A. objective of  $2,225,000 will he much more  than reached.  an eifort was made to induce  him to give an address in Enderby this week, but word was  received on Tuesday that he  had to return by Wednesday to  his camp at Vancouver and that  it would be impossible for him  to come to Enderby.  Canada's Debt Growing���������������������������  It is announced from Ottawa  that in the fourth year of the  war Canada's expenditure on  war account will approximate  $345,000,000, of which $167,-  000,000 was expended in Canada, and thc balance, $178,000,-  000 represents our war expenditure overseas. Up to March,  1917, we had expended for war  purposes $533,477,030, so that  on March 31 si, 1918, our total  oulluv for. war was approximately "$878,000,000. The amount  does not include any pay due  but not yet paid to thc troops  overseas. During thc past few  ycars the government has applied to war expenditures, surpluses of revenue over ordinary  and capital outlays amounting  to $113,000,000 and interest and  pension payments attributable  to war and covering the entire  war period of approximately  $75,000,000. It is stated that  the net debt of Canada, which  before thc war stood at about  $336,000,000 has now passed  the billion mark and when thc  accounts for the past fiscal year  arc closed it- will reach approximately $1,200,000;000. _. The  increase is almost 'entirely attributable to. war expenditures.  Protect the Forest.  ARMSTRONG SCHOOL  Names of the Pupils Receiving  the Highest Marks  Enderby Raises quote  A large congregation assembled at the "prcshytcrian  Church last Sunday morning to  bear Mr. Halt's appeal on he-  balf of tlie Y.M.C.A. fund for  work on the Western front. The  discourse covered concisely the  general principle underlying  all the work of the Red Triangle and was most interesting.  i.S.ul-M'-irip.tion^,car.dsJ=5\:ere^.passii������������������|.  out during the service and all  present who felt disposed  signed up for the amounts they  could give.  Solicitors have been canvassing thc town and district thoroughly in behalf of thc "Y" for  the past year and thc work is  well in hand. Mr. Welsh, secretary-treasurer of the Enderby  fund inlorms lhc Commoner  lhat lhe amouni of $1,000 that  Enderby is asked to raise has  already b'-.cn secured, with a  few subset ipliohs yet to come  in.  Military Y. M. C. A. contributions  for April:  Mrs.  13. Strickland  ..$2.00  Anonymous      1.00  .T.   Tomkinson     1 .Oil  H.   Bush     2.00  Mrs.  A. Faulkner     2.00  L.  J.  Oiikcs     1.00  Miss  P. 1).  Faulkner     2.00  J.  II. Teece     1.00  II.  N.   Henclrikson     2.00  C.  B.  Winter     2.00  II.  E.  Mowat     1.00  Miss F. C. Mowat .'  1.00  F. A.  Adams     2.00  The danger season for forest  fires is near at hand. Rapidly  drying soil has left the old grass  and leaves, etc., in most perilous condition for starting lire.  V-A*f������������������ 'Effort .oiSi beingy made by  thelire rangers in this province  to. keep down the :forest fire  losses tl,iis year to a minimum.  They will succeed only if every  camper carefully extinguishes  his fire before leaving it; if each  smoker refrains irom. tossing  away burnt matches or. tobacco  in or near a forest; and if settle! s' in , the newly-opened districts guard their land-clearing  fires wilh tlie utmost care. Set-  tleis' tires continue to he the  very worst source of forest conflagrations, ajtbougb: campers  and careless smokers are close  competitors.  "'tlie fire rangers," says the  Canadian "forestry Association,  "want every good citizen to regard himself as a deputy ranger  from now until November "ist.  A Canadian forest was never so  valuable as much as it is today;  never gave so many jobs as today; never put money into circulation as it does today."  "N^PTUNP'S PAVGftTVW  Dr. H. W.  KcJll  2.50  Mrs.  P.. Carson    1.00  W.   J.   Fenton       2.00  Total   920.50  }). J. Welsh, Treasurer.  Lieut. Whittaker Called In  Manv Enderbyiles hoped lo  have lhe pleasure of hearing the  thrilling slory told by Lieut.  Whittakcr on thc heroic work  of lhc Y.M.C.A. in France, and  There is an .inexplicable neatness arid sweetness about that  charming artist, Annette Kellerman that has an attraction that  is irresistible for all who have  seen her in ;any of the photo  plays in which she stars. And  when Manager Morris puts on  "Neptune's Pa lighter" on Monday, May 20th at thc Avalon  Theatre, and Manager Robb  shows lhe same great feature on  Majr 2Mb, in thc Euderby opera  house, there is certain to be a  crowded house at each performance. Annette Kellerman was  superb in "A Daughter of the  Gods," but shc is said to havc  surpassed herself in "Neptune's  Daughter." A special children's  matinee alter school is dismissed, at 4 o'clock, will bc put  on at thc Avalon, and a similar  attraction is offered by Manager  Bobb on Empire Day. Prices  for tliis great production, in ln  both houses will be 50c and 25c.  Division  I.  Perfect Attendance: Margaret  Adair, Alice Banhani, Ada Burnstill,  Wilson Cross, Marjoire Dimock,  Lula Empey, Annie Gibson, Val-  borg Kittelson, Edith Lingings,  Marguerite McDonald, Margaret  Mitchell, Emmy Morgan, Evelyn  Murray, Gordon Patten, Stanley  Waugh, Nellie Wright,Ellis Maas.  Division II.  Proficiency: Evelyn Patten, MoIl3r  Holliday, Hazel Ross, Ernest Fletcher, Basil Bailey.  Perfect Attendance���������������������������Basil Bailey,  Bernardine Cross, Ernest Fletcher,  Louise Kittelson, Ililliard McCallan,  Hazel Boss, Lucy Waugh, Grace  Wilson, Leonard Wood.  Division III.  Regularity and Punctuality: Guy  Bray, Edith Cross, Ernest Empey,  Francis Inglis, Harold Kittelson,  Flora McDonald, Bert Nappcr,  Sarah Ross^Tliomas Thomas, Elmer  Warner, Beatrice Wilson, Annabell  Winslow, Carl Maas, Marjoire  Freeze. ,  Standing in Class (in order  named) : Bert Nappcr, Carl Maas,  Harold Patchett, Winnifrcd McDonald, Janet Freeze, Earl Young,  Ernest Empey, Theo. Hamilton,  Edith Ci'oss, Albert Horrcx.  Division IV.  Junior Third���������������������������"Yetta Wollen, 429;  Howard Armstrong, 420; ' Joyce  Stokes, 415.  Perfect Attendance: Howard  Armstrong, Jennie - Grinton, Eva  Grin ton, .Eva Hordwick, Winnifrcd  Mitchell, ��������������������������� Douglas Murray, Thos.  Patrick, Joyce Stokes, Dorothy  Thomas, Ruth Thomas, Lily Wilson,  Annie Wilson, Robert Wilson, Ron-  old Warner, Yetta Wollen, Ethel  Randall, Win. Wright.  Senior Second. Reader: Dorothy  Walson, Helen Hornby, Mabel Clayton and Walter Gibson equal.  Junior Second Reader: Ernestine  Micieli and Mabel Ringings equal,  Mary Wilson, Clodagh Bray.  Perfect Attendance: Hattie Austin, Mabel Clavton, Walter Gibson,  Elsie Grinton, Helen Hornby, Bobt.  Hornby, Mary Poss, -' Ester - Poss,  Gertrude ^"Vilson.  Division VI.  < Second   Reader:   Elma   Binkley,  Noema Maas, Dorothy Freeze.  ^.First Reader: Mary Finley, Ernest Gregory, Helen Holliday. -  Per feci. Attendance: Mary Finley,  Margaret Finley, Ellen Fletcher,  Robert'.���������������������������--'Gibson,'.. Helen . Holliday,.  Lolo- Wolfgang, Annie Gaechroeb",  Noema' Maas, Billy Teward. "������������������������������������������������������' :  o Division VII.-'  Punctuality and Regularity: Marjorie Bailev, Helen Best, Phyllis  Buckle v, John Grinton, Rachel  Hope, Bill v. Lenibke, Jack Lembke,  Ernest Mills, Harold Naylor, Pervis  Smith, Percy Smith, Nellie Teward.  Rov Thomas,-Cornelius Tinchroeb,  Frank Wilson, Eva Clayton, Irene  Gamble.   ,  *"' - ,  i New Minister of Agriculture  Mr. E. J). J3arrow, Provincial  member for Chilliwack, has  been sworn in as Minister of  Agriculture. Mr. farrow, who  is an. ex-mayorvof Chilliwack,  and for many years one of tbe  most successful farmers of tbat.  fertile district, succeeds to tbe  portfolio dropped by the Won.  John Oliver, tlie latter finding  the cares of the premiership  enough without tins added re-  responsihility. It is the intention of the Premier to hereafter  devote his attention to the Premiership and tlie Pepartroent  railways.  ���������������������������Mr.=Parrow4s-a-practicabfar-  mer, and. in addition, has demonstrated his business attributes by tlie successful manner  in which he organized thc cooperative movement among the  farmers at Chilliwack, with the  result that in tJic dairy branches  especially the district has benefitted materially.  TWO CAR OF PIG  Mr. Fred Murray Makes Another Shipment of Live Hogs  thc Past Week.  Enderby City Council  Holds Midnight Session  At a meeting of thc Enderby  City Council  last Friday night  The pig is getting to bc a very  aristocratic animal. It used to L ^UU11WJI ���������������������������.,���������������������������.. _ ������������������^.-j -"���������������������������������������������  be that when he went to market j much business was transacted  he had to walk, in droves, ovcrjjn tlie way of cleaning up mat-  dusty roads, with dogs at his,tors before Mayor Dill retired  heels to pull thc kink out of his from the chair. All members  tail if he stopped to take a mud 0f thc council were present. It  bath by the way. Hc was then was midnight before tlie meet-  worth 4 and 5 cents a pound,     \\ng adjourned.  Today, when Mr. Pig goes lo i    -flic matter of putting the Rcc-  market   it   is    in   a   limousine |rcation Ground in condition for  built for six, with the cut out  closed and lhc differential well  greased. And he is driven . to  market in thc cool of thc morning when lhc mcadowlarks arc  warbling their hymns of praise  in .sweetest notes and thc grass  May 24th was left in the hands  of Aldermen Hawkins and Hartry. Mr. Jno. Folkard was appointed special contable and  gate keeper for thc day, and Mr.  Scott was named to havc charge  of thc grand stand entrance,  and wild flowers sparkle with I The application of Mr: Jno.  dew drops by the roadside. In i Burnham for a sidewalk exlen-  I'acf, Mr. Pig can havc an auto-|(ion to his place on Evergreen  mobile ride with cushioned j Ave was not allowed, it being  sides any old time hc can put) the feeling of thc Council lhat  thc fat on. And it won't cost  him any morc than when he  had to walk all thc way with a  dog at his tail.  Last Thursday morning Fred  Murray sent his pig limousine  for' parties of porkers in three  different directions and it came  back with six at a clip of the  merriest  did   sec  no new work should be undertaken until the icpairs needed  on work now in arc carried out.  Thc lease prepared by thc cily  between the City and thc Enderby Hospital Association was  duly accepted, signed, scaled  and prepared for, delivery.  considerable discussion  . After  -at piggies you ever I on the city pound bvlaw, it was  before nine o'clock.: decided to lay it over for con-  That day it did fairly rain pigs 1 sidcration until the next regular  for    a    little    while.       There j meeting.  were big pigs, little pigs,, Mavor Dill reported that in  faf pigs; pigs with white sides, [order'to turn the hospital build-  antt pigs with black sides; pigs jng over to thc Hospital board in  black and white and red all  over, and some with no hair on  at all. There were playful pigs  and ^grumpy pigs; but all had a  very aristocratic curl���������������������������-as all  good pigs are entitled to have  when , the curl itself is worth  nothing less than a quarter.  ���������������������������l P. H. Murphy and F. H.  Barnes brought pigs from as  far away as Enderby���������������������������six^eacb/  and six fair-sized bacon" hogs  fetch 7- something like , $280  these days. . There, were .155., of  proper condition he had authorized t an expenditure up to  $30 for putting in a new hot  water tank < and coil, and the  Council endorsed  his  action.  The financial committee submitted .the estimates of revenue  and expenditure,for the current  year, and in so doing remarked  that, "Owing to;the loss of the  revenue formerly'derived from  hotel licences;, it has been found  necessary. -to ^increase the tax  levy two mills^ and another, mill  thgse ^aristocrats of - the break-, has '.been Jcvied���������������������������'. to provide; for  fa&t'-tableyin, all.,, , TVo-;S  observation .' Pullmans  necessary to  carry  them  door'  were  to their, destination.  This makes five or six cars  of pig that Mr. Murray has sent  from Armstrong since the first  of- thc year. Mr.. Murray has  succeeded in virtually capturing the pig supply of tins district, through his liberal cash  terms made with the farmers;  Overheated brooder  -.ilfr. L. E. Smith, the poultry-  man, living. near. Armstrong,  had the misfortune to lose $250  worth of chicjeens and ppujtry-  house last Saturday morning  about 1 o'clock, due to an oil  lamp in bis brooder overheating , and setting fire to. the  hrooder. Mr. Smith bad been  watching the brooder lamp in  the early part of the night but  at   the   time   of   the   fire   was  for prompt payment of taxes; in  accordance wilh Sec; 49 'of'the  Municipal Act Amendment Act,  1917, which "comes into effect  here for the first time this year,  the passage bf the*' Act having  taken place too late last year to  , a fleet the levy of our 19J7 taxes.  The" continued' policy of economy and consequent minimum  demand on property 'owners  should do much to facilitate the  payment of arrears of taxes;  and your committee recommend that siuiijar steps be taken  this year to those taHen Jastycar  for the recovery of delinquent  taxes, and t.he money so recovered paid into sinking fund  account."  In these estimates the total  receipts for the year are placed  at $31,600; and the total expenditures for the same period  are put at the same figure,  which is two thousand dollars  time and effort in his earnest desire to promote the public good:  and his relations with his colleagues have becn characterized  by kindliness of spirit, consideration and courtesy.  It is hereby ordered *hal this ex  pression of our appreciation and  thanks be recorded in the minutes  of proceedings, and a copy thereof,  duly signed and sealed, handed to  Mayor Dill, with all good wishes  from us, his colleagues, for his  future prosperity and happiness.  In reply Mayor Dill in a few  words accepted thc kind expression of appreciation of his  colleagues. Hc hoped that he  had been able to bc of some service to the community as mayor  and as alderman. He took up  the work that he might in this  way help thc community in its  course of development. Hc had  always felt lhat Endcrhy and its  surrounding dislrict deserve a  great deal more' than had yet  been achieved, and his wish was  lhat much greater development  might come in thc future, and  that the little he had been permitted to do might help in thc  davs to conic.  CLEAN-UP DAY  asleep in an adjoining room, ne |ess tJlan the expenditures for  harely bad tune to escape from '    ��������������������������� ������������������  ** ��������������������������� m������������������  the building when be was  awakened by the smoke and  flames, fie. Was badly burned  in making bis way out of the  building.  Get ready for the forest fires.  They wiJJ be here this month.  You cannot build a live town  wilh dead people.  MARA NOTES  GRINPKOP NOTES  SB.88  W. J. Bowser to Visit Valley  Mr. W. J. Bowser, leader of  thc Opposition in thc Provincial  legislature, is visiting llie inferior of the Province this  month, wilh a view to ascertaining whal lhc public requirements of the dislricis arc. Mr.  Bowser intends visiting Endcrhy, Salmon Arm, Armstrong,  Vernon and Kelowna within thc  next week or ten davs.  Pte. J. H. Massey returned  home from the fronl on Monday and is looking fine considering what hc lias been through  since he joined thc colors three  ycars ago.  Lance-Corp. Harry Cocll arrived heme on Monday from  Texas, where he has been stationed wilh lhe Flving Corps.  Mr. D. J. Welsh of Enderby  was here on Thursdav collecting for the Y.M.C.A. Red Triangle Fund.  11* Prohibition is thc cause  of the long dry spell wc are experiencing it is quite lime we  had another election.  Thc farmers are all through  seeding and arc all���������������������������for rain.  Miss Jennie Bell is improving  finely since her serious illness.  <W8B8S8B8e8B^8MB8S8BaS88  \V. Crandlcmire arrived al  Grindrod Friday from New  Brunswick. He is quite taken  up wilh Ihis valley and intends  Lo locate here permanently.  ouisc  Hoffman  is vis-  parcnls from Ontario  is  Miss 1.  it ing her  points.  E.   Skyrme's   new   house  nearly ready for occupancy.  Quile a lot ol" new land is under cultivation lhis spring and  al this rale Grindrod will soon  he on the map as a producing  centre. A. Fyall, Kushfclt Bros.,  "\Y. Bladon. C. Crandlcmire. F.  Hoffman. Lamherl & Wells, J.  Stroulger and  have hccn very  land into con-  Tomkinson,    L  Geo.   Sloward  busy  dili.cn  gelling new  last year.  The local lied Cross Society  jaddrjmed_a_^com.m_unication^to  the council asking a refund of  the amount of $5, business tax.  The request was granted.  The matter of fixing the rate  for day labor was decided by  adopting thc government scale  of $3.50 per day for common  labor, nine hours, and $7.00 per  day for man and team.  Thc clerk was instructed to  procure onc dozen blue-print  copies of lhc city map, lo have  on hand and for sale to anyone  desiring same.  At lhc conclusion of lhe  regular business Aid. Collar!  moved lhe following resolution,  which was passed unanimously,  following thc passage of which  Aid. Coltart was elected bv lhc  council lo act in the capacity of  mavor in lhc absence of Mr.  Dill:  Whereas, Mv. Frank 13. Dill h.-i*  served the city in tlie capacity of  alderman and mayor for thc pasl  five years, having hccn two years  in the former ollice and being'now  in his third year a.s mavor: nnd  Whereas, hc i.s about to Icj'vo our  council hoard and lown. and is removing wilh his family lo Vancouver.  Now therefore: M'c. ��������������������������� lhr> aldermen , of I'ic City of Enderbv, in  opcii meeting assembled, desire lo  place on record our greal appreciation of his services to this comma nil v. un<\ llie deep reg re I which  wo feel ;il his d'-narlure from our  midst. Mayor Dill has at'all times  conducted the all'airs of the corporation with dignity, moderation and  good    judgment,   giving    freely   of  Following . thc good example  of  sister Okanagan   towns, the  City Council has led thc wa3r for  '  a   general  clean-up  day   to  be  observed by the citizens of En-  ;  derby.   Ncxt .Thursday,-'May 16,  is the day set,' and all good peoj-  pic are earnestly, asked to take  an active interest in seeing that  tlie day is observed in its full"',  significance.  On that.day,it will  be possible to. have all tin cans  and other litter that should be.  disposed  of .carted7 to the. city  dumping ground for very little.-  cost to individual- householders  and property owners.    It is an.  opportunity, tliat  all  will, take J,  advantage, of.     Thc   City   will  do" it's share -iiiI the', matter -,'of :  strceV .cleaiiing.^yyHpuseholdersy'  .and.^property, owners are .urged -_  to do .their part'"in.;thc matter'  of cleaning  up^ property* lanes,  backwards, etc!   At is-a factal- '���������������������������='  ready recognized that Enderby  is, aiid always has been, one of  the   cleanest   aiid   neatest-'kepi  towns in, thc Province. Visitors  delight in saying so.   bet its ri'6tt. .  lose, this   good   reputation  by.  failing'to-.prepare'for the com- ,  ing of visitors on May 24th. -. .;-  J4ewt. Jhs. Pickson Pome  .Jvieut. Jas. pickson returned  to fnderby on Wednesday,  having been invalided bohie  owing to shell.shock. The particular shell Oiiit put. L*eutV  Pickson out, of/commission exploded a few feet from himland'  threw him into the air, with a  cloud of dust. When be landed ;  he found himself astride- tbc  prostrate form, of the major ot  his regiment. Mr. Pickson will  spend a few weeks with his pn-  dcrby-Grindrocl .friends before  returning to the coast for fur-  -ther^orclers.  Jwl  i    )  f. p. Pill Peaves for Coast  Mayor F. P. Pill left for Vancouver on Monday where he intends to lake up "anew his professional work at civil engineering. Mrs. Dill and children  will join him thc last of the-  week, lhcy expecting to leave  on Thursday. Enderby loses ���������������������������:���������������������������  willing and conscientious public  servant in losing Mr. Dill in Uncapacity of mayor, and in Mrs.  Dill a lc;.der in all social all'airs  looking lo lhe heller interests  of lhc home life of Ihe community.  Oat Meal Hot Cakes  Who doesn't relish a plate o!  hot cakes? Here is a recipe f"oi  saving Hour in making them.  Try it:  2  cups   of   Rolled  Oals:   1V  cups of Standard Flour;  1   teaspoon   of  soda,   dissolved   in   2  tablespoons of hoi waler; 1  teaspoon of baking powder mixec1  wilh   lhc   Hour;   1   leaspoon   of  salt; 21,/.  cups of sour milk o-  buUcrmilk;   2   eggs,   boa I en:   )  luolespoon   of   sugar:   ]    kihle  spoon  of  melted  buller.     Soai  rolled   oals   in   milk   overnigh'  and in morning add lhc balance  and heal and cook as olher pancakes.    Serve   hot'with   WaOlc-  svrup.  ' Oh my! OKANAGAN   COMMONER  THURSDAY, MAY 9, 1918  E  fnderby Hospital  Will Hold Tag Day  upon   high   heaven  that  lhcy  only  are  to  "witness'  respectable  The Enderbv Hospital Board piv  for   thc  grant,   as   the  Act  W>* decided to hold* a Hosnital!stipulates, and m order to do so  Tag   Dav   on   Mav   24lh.   11   is I they    must   keep    the   hospital  .A' i]lut   contri-1 running and observe closely the  This   has  Lhis  iearnesiiv   ocsirecl  jbtilors   make   special  provision 1* ma Iter   ol    records  collection, as thc needs!been    done    with    painstaking  ior  lot me  H  iiosjni  CONTAINS NO ALUM  MADE sN CANADA  SUNSHINE  SERMONS  Cheerful Guidance to a Happier, Healthier Life  By the Philosopher-Physician  GEORGE F. BUTLER, A. M., M. D.  al Board arc pressing ni oixter to clean up the in-  .debtedness of thc old board and  \ to add a few improvements this  prate  I year.   The new board is not go-j"  ling to slacken "efforts to=gct the j  government  grant,  but are de-.  Vermined  to go about-it in  ac  cordance    with  Aid  Act.    They  and that tlie acceptance of their I  notions is essential, to the salvation of thc slate. J  Humanity moves in its own  wav slowly" but surely along the  lines oi" bclleincnt. But lhe sift*''  ing process of the ages agrees  m" no way with the hop-skip-  and-jump mentality of busy-  bodies. In consequence is their  demand that the law step in and  fee  EAL ALu III  care since the hospital reopened  and will bc continued. The  board does not intend to iriaug  .repeated.- appeals     for. .        .  tunes. Thev believe the citizens!    01   course,  the law does no-  of Enderby and cUstrict feel the', thing   oi   hie   and.     Timorous  need  of   the  hospilal   and  will:legislators   and     pussy-footed.  to thc. board's aid in keep-'executives yield to the threaten  reconstruct  mankind  overnight  prescribed   by  law  BEAUTY  in    lhe   mould  V j themselves.  Of course,  the  SERVICE   _   come  the    Hospitals | ing the worthy institution open  feel   that   they1 and in compelent hands.    They  | must bc able to show 365 pat-j ask  I ien t davs records when They ap- Ihe  Any man who does not take  time for exercise will probably  have to make time to be - III.  Body and mind are both gifts,  and for the proper use of them  our maker will hold us responsible.  Exercise gradually Increases  the physical powers, and gives  more strength to resist sickness.  Exercise will do for your body  what Intellectual training will  do for your mind���������������������������educate and  strengthen   it.  Plato called a man lame because he exercised the mind  while the body was allowed to  suffer.  A sound body lies at the foun-  . dation of all that goes to make  life a success. Exercise will help  to give it.  Exercise will help a young  man to lead a chaste  life.  Varied, light and brisk exercise, next to sleep, will rest the  tired brain better than anything  else.  Metal will rust if not used,  and the body will become diseased If not exercised.  There are 6ome things that  the devil hates worse than good  health, but not many things.  THE  TWO  VIEWS  ��������������������������� What May Be Expected in Con-  !     nectzon with"' War and Peace  ihe   military  can.* measure  tained..  0 'Thai   is   lhc  ing demands of organized busy-  bodies, and occassionally an inspired ass with a**.certificate of  election in his pocket originates   (vexatious   legislation.     But   the   ~ ! annoyance    comes    principally  front1     Everyone Irom unollicial busybodies who  the success il at- promote legislation designed to  onc ahd all to keep in mind  Hospilal Tag Day.  this Summer.  n  A ri i  :osl  iur S. Draper  Irusl worth v  mailers <  condilions  special  ea.  \va r  , one ol* lhc  writers    in  >.nd    general  in Kurope. says in a  il'.'   lo  lhc Vancouver  roviuee:  '���������������������������"MJilkiry and political developments   of   great   imporlance  seems imminent.    Thc question  German policy  .-today. The German.���������������������������militarists  are 'creating a peace atmosphere because it will make their  I ask less dillicull. And lhe lask  of LudendoiT and company is  lo vindicate. German militarism. The Allies' greatest war  aim is lo discredit Ludendorf.  Anvone who .considers events  since March 21-discredit Ludendorf can makepeace very soon  is   wnelncr  drive is  inlende  the   enemy s   peace  d,to synchronize  ���������������������������with   the   ncxt   military   opeua-  [ Lion or lo follow it.    Thc peace  drive   i.s   being   prepared   wilh  Germ a*n  ���������������������������peace  ; without   much   dilliculty.  iforluualelv   lhere arc  few  jsee  the  battle  of  1918 in  ! light.    Thai, briefly, is the  ���������������������������views of lhc situation."  thoroughness  (CcpyrtBbt, 1810. by W. G.  Chapman.)  A cloth dipped in linseed oil  arid wiped over polished furniture  will   greatly  improve  its  appearance.  ? V>>^,>������������������X"K^"X^<"><*"W,^'W*'>"'^.  t  MAT. HASSEN I  X Auctioneer and Livestock  X  X " Salesman  i ARMSTRONG       B.C.   .rt.,.,...,.,    and    it  will have powerful momentum  when il is launched.  There are two ways lo look at  Ihis peace -drive. Thc foolish op-i  limisls    who    have   underrated;  the enemy throughout thc war  and    even    now    havc    learned,  ljltle from lhe events of the last i  six     weeks     have     hpynolizcd^  themselves   into   believing   the  German  army is  near collapse:  and   the   military   leaders   are  aboul to I brow up their hands.  They exaggerate thc war-weariness   of  Austria,   the  losses  ih  Picardy  and  Flanders  and  the  signs   of   unrest   in   Germany.  Tiicv see in rumors of a peace  l  Looks More Encouraging  make the common herd conform to their ideas. The consequence is lhat lhe law becomes ridiculous, or oppressive  or Lhc instrument of corruption.  From liie slalule making mandatory the length of bed sheets  iu holds lhe gamut runs to the  provisions of Lhc so-called Mann  Acl, with various commissions,  censorships, and preposterous  police "regulations scattered in  hctAvcen. Tiie necessary number oi" public servants is swollen by swarms of oflicial par-  Ibat asitcs, who are taken out of the  two producing class and who find in  'oppression a justification for  Iheir continuance cn Lhe payroll.  It lias been said lhat great rc-  Bul  who  "Bidou, tbe dislin-' forms havc been effected not  correspondent of thc'by the enactment of new laws  des Debuts, of Paris, but by repeal of existing slat-  just returned from the utcs.���������������������������New   York  Herald.  Henri  guished  Journal  who has  front, gave Reuters correspondent a mosl encouraging account of the position there. He  says thai the last time he visited  the front wus jusl aflcr the" cap  Intervention in Russia  turc of  some  Allied intervention in Russia  lis   "very   near,"   according   to  Kemmel Hill.   He found Russjan;    British,    French"and  gloom ,oyer   the  possible, Japancsc  Washington   opinion,  consequence    ol    its   loss,   but(ln   thc   past   mcnth   sentiment  when hc returned he found'a;has  shjn.C(i  imi\ ollicial Wash-  drive a concession of failurei>y  Gcrman   militarists   and  5  *  V  Y  i  I lui'vc n wide ricqu.'iiiiumce  iimoiiiisi. buyers. ��������������������������� Consult mc  wlit-n you w;miL to hold a s.'ile.  Also pond me pfirliciilnrs of :niy  snrplus stock you wish to dispose  of".  PHONE No. 34  T^>><m:">.>>>><m;^Jm><mJ������������������.>^m5m5m:..xm;������������������  sFed  j   We have for sqle:=   |  3  I  0  5  WIfAt  OATS  PARITY  RYE  GRASS ANP  VEGETABLES.  s  I  8  of thc third mile' V.t���������������������������m,,  ivcntuaby win m; since ^  c ucniuui iiiiLJuinsLs iiiiu a  ijliick ending of lhc war.  "Here is lhc other view:    Ali  Lhe   belligerents   arc   decidedly  war- weary,    France, llaly and  Britain arc tired of fighting, but  so is Lhc. crew of an eight-oared  shell at thc end  of a race .thev cv  lhc 'fourth  "The Gcrman militarists. Ludendorf and his band of skillful  assistants, arc professional soldiers. They didn't plan a six-  weeks campaign which would  end in surrender. They have a  supply of men which is not exhausted by any means. If proof  of this is needed it is only neces-  spirit of utmost confidence  among the Allied ollicers and  ��������������������������� men, resulting from the magnificent way in which the Germans had been held up.  Mr. Bidou  said  that Monday  was a great day for thc Allies  ;and  more serious  tor thc Gcr-jX  v!���������������������������,.���������������������������,��������������������������� ljiail jjie [oss 0f Kemmel1 II  if?  ington has "changed its mirid,"  it is stated. . Thc form of intervention to lake alone is causing  dclav.  such  mans  Hill was to the Allies.    He sai  that never before, had he seen  comradeship  and , mutual j ^  between    lhc   Allic  lhc beginning of the  battle   when    lhc   French   aw  Brilish    fought    and    died    to  gr  gethci  Swim or Fly  sary to refer to riaig's campaign at Ypres lasl year. At ho  lime in that long battle did he  havc an army ccynparable numerically with that now under  Ludcndorf's command. In fact,  Haig probably employed fewer  divisions from July to November than Germany has used in  lhc   last    four    weeks.      Good  0  ea i: IJI  0  Five -mlilion men must be  sent on thc battlcfront within a  year. Senator McCumbcr of  North Dakota, .declared a few  days ago in an address to the  U. S. Senate which ereviewed  America's first year in the war.  The results of America's efforts  havc bcen almost negligible up  to thc present, hc said. Six  months have been spent bv thc  Shipping Board and $640,000,-  000 for aircraft has been worse  than squandered. "If we fail to  Long bar .-.   60c  \)  2 sections tor   2->C  a  MntP Strawbsrry  Jam-  Tins Beg. 50c    Special {$5c  C-w-jliifiJ Soups  .'.   1.20, 1.60 and $2.25  165, 2.85, 4.00 and 4.50   ?...��������������������������� 6.50 and 7.00  ...... .... B.CXXaiid 3.75  .'..    2.'i0 and 4.60  . .  25c ancl 35c   ��������������������������� 25c  Aluminium cooking- utensils cost about  double the price of enamel, but they last  a life time  Aluminium sauce pans   .-Aluminium preserving kettles   Aluminium tea kettles  '.'.   Aluiniuium0double boilers ... ........... ...  Aluminium tea pots  ........ V   ���������������������������Aluminium salt and pepper shakers, per pair  Aluminium collapsible cups   ..*���������������������������..*.*   Ideal Aluminium Cooking Utensils, possessing all the  qualities which go to make up service   plus   beauty   in   appearance,  |  must render complete satisfaction.   .The   metal    is  99%    pure  ^  aluminium and each utensil is guaranteed perfect.  SEASONABLE GOODS  Rubber garden hose, hc.se i ozsdos, hose menders, sprinklers,  rianet .'Jr. hand cultivators, adjustable window screens, screen  doors, garden hoes, garden rakes, garden spades, lawn    mowers.  Our Motto is "Kigh quality srd low prices  i?ip_RPh_?i  PHONE 47  ,a"ChKiio     uu.  ARMSTRONG, B. C.  Wheat,  Oats,   Barley,  Spring  Rye,   X. W.  Dent Corn,  Timothy, Clover, Vetch, Rape,  Sludstrop, Lond Red and other Mangel  Turnip and Beet seed for late  gardening  Golden Bantam Corn, Squash and Citron  Alfalfa Culture  0 H. S. Timberlake,'B'.0.. Graduate Optometrist's  <ar|||   gj@  s.  lorby -'fori'  Per ca i  2.Cc x  judges assure mc thc enemy is put   five   million   men   on   th  strong enough to continue to  deal heavy blows. If that is true  then why thc peace drive, why  thc   camouflage   gloom   that   is  being spread by so many news-  answer is found in the  of the events preceding  x Ali Government Tested .  i  A  OX  WiUiatn   McNair  Armstrong.   34-1  >o  0  6  (X  papers i  "The  history  lhc present campaign. Germany  made   her   big   peace   drive   in  February    and     early    March,  how big. it is impossible to say  I now.    At  lhal  time Ludendorf  i never slackened  for a .moment  i his   preparations   for   the   mili-  . lary   thrust.     The   peace   drive  'was a  German gamble.    It was  hoped to throw lhe Allies out of  ! their balance.    It was-intended  To'distracl  lhcir intention  ("rom  fighting line before the end of  another year," he continued,  "we will again have grossly  failed. _.to. _ nicasur.c__jii-jj.__ _to__our.  H, fi, teeter GaiiuE  "(Per bottle 4-Sc  Try H in the cooHinpr  fi  moral duty. Wc will havc  charged to our discredit anolher  year of colossal blunders."  Despots of Democracy  The tendency of lhe individual  is  not   toward   the  jealous j  maintenance    of    bis    personal j  .rights.    The mastering impulse!  'of the busybody is to impose his  ! convictions     upon     everybody.  I The   busybodies    make   up   in  'clamor what they lack in nuin-  'hers and deafen nations no less  I than'communities by their calls  ^!Pp8������������������ltii|i������������������iiBp4  Phone 48  Arimtropg  o<  J  '. ^_Bja331������������������������������������!^g������������������g3SX=S!ZEZ3at^  I*  1 kW& -iJ B. afi v������������������ ti- -bM  Ladies' Suits  Men's  ���������������������������AT*  OKanaaan parage  Armstrong, B.C.  J. Z. PARJCS  Shoe Repairer  Every class of repairing done  (ONE DAY ONLY-rMAY -13  At Radford's Jewclery Storo  Those snlfering from headache or who are in any way troubled j  witb their eyes-'come *l>4 consul* TOe~_:������������������ thorough exami- q ion I  made witb the latest scientific instnuneiits and the improved,  methods.   CONSULTATION FHtP     Iu  Buderby every five or I  sis weeks. \  8  jj limNaHe. Son & Oo. Aroistrong^pJ  Hatid .sewn  work a specialty.  Come in and see   my   special  linos ol* boots and shoos.  "Leckie's" Best in   the   West  in many varieties  Also many other well  makes in stock  I  ���������������������������  ���������������������������  ���������������������������  !  i1  ���������������������������  Are you ffomg- to 4p>ay  Buildiag or Repairmg  XfusSeason ?  THE FOPLOWING ARE QOOP VALUES:  'f,  full  Donrds  ���������������������������'   100������������������  Per thousand  No! 2 Pinicnsion; 2x4 and 2x0       15.00   per  thousand  * Dry Dlocks $ 2.50  "Planing Mill Woo<J  " ..,     2.25  OKANAGAN SAW MILLS, U*J. w������������������riv  aiown  Phone 77  A gen t for McLau.uhlin,   Dodge  Automobiles.  id   Chevrolet  Suits  6 firm i  >AIR WORK GUARANTEED.  Clothes Cleaned, Pressed  Altered and Repaired  A.  ADA  ���������������������������_   |  9    Tires, nccessories, oil, etc. always on 'hand. Storage   J  "    batteries   recharged.       Prestolite tanks exchanged.  IVtirbanks Gas Engines. J.I. Case Machinery.  "Storaue."     Use our free air station  ������������������_ _fl33naa������������������3gB3Bg3g:is*I5a=^  ^VCESia J'jJ  The Shoe Hospital  Armstrong  B. C.   !  Dissolution  of Partnership  Notice i.s hereby given thai the  partnership of Dill Bros has been  dissolved,  from  April  1st, 1918.  All accounts owing the said firm  should be paid forlh.with, lo E. B.  Dill or F. B. Dili, at their established place of business. All claims  againsl the said firm must be rendered to them before April 30, 101S  F. B. DILL  E.   B.   DTLL   .  Enderby,   B.   C.  April   4th,   1918.  A name that stands for the best in hotel service  King Edward Hotel, ������������������.0*?  P. H. MURPHY  irietor  Enderby  KEEP. THE.'DATE OPEN -  2BL4r  A-t  Cl O i?.lt> 3^  >1 THURSDAY, MAY 9, 1918  OKANAGAN   COMMONER  Gadsby oh Mysteries  of Much Lawmaking  In democratic Canada, in  these meatless, heatless, wheat-  less, and "brainless days, one  never knows when he goes to  hed what "lhe law" is going to  bc when he awakens in the  morning.  Gadsby, in "Saturday Night,"  Toronto, c Iclls us that "we  are in thc hands of the good  people righl now. This must be  Armageddon, because governments everywhere arc tuning  people up for thc millennium.  Our own government, acting on  thc principle that wc are a law-  abiding people, gives us a new  hnv to abide by every day. They  probably want to see how many  laws wc will abide by before we  make an outcry. They ask us to  obey not thc Ten Commandments only, but thc Ordcrs-in-  Council, thc food regulations  and thc fuel restrictions.  "As we eat less and make few  fires in summer, it will be comparatively easy to live without  sin in any form during the next  few months, but when winter  draws in we will find it much  harder to bc good, because the  weather is unsettled. "Wc are  like the little girl with the curl  in thc middle of her forehead.  "When we are good we are very,  very good, but when we are bad  ���������������������������well, we like it much better.  In a word, I suspect our goodness is a mood, and that all the  laws in the world will not make  it a habit.  "Philosophers tell us that  morals are a matter for the individual, but the tendency of  the times is to make them an  affair of thc state. I remember  with apprehension that Cromwell once gave England the rule  of the saints, and that the reaction was so great that the  worst scandals of Charles the  Second's court were welcomed  as a source of innocent and popular merriment. I don't know  what the men who go "over the  top" will say when they come  home. They went away to fight  for freedom. They will return  to find Canada all tied up likea  sore thumb.  "Goodness is not only represented officially in tlie Cabinet,  but unofficially in tlie person of  Sir Joseph Flavelle, Chairman  of the. Imperial "Munitions  Board, who is living witness to  he fact that the prayer of thc  i righteous man, when applied to  | the   bacon   industry,   is   equiv-  ialent to eighty per cent, profit  j at the very, least.    Sir Joseph is  ' not only good himself, but, like  Providence,  he recognizes  and  rewards    goodness    in    others.  I Goodness with him is a case of  'cold storage.   If the chickens go  bad it is their own fault. If they  remain good they become more  precious than rubies."  i.    "But,"   says   Gadsby,   "Eggs  I are still wilh us,, because eggs  'are hot inflaniing.   Eggs do not  j cause   our   angry   passions   to  irise.    It is part of the brooding  j tenderness   of   a   Government,  j pledged  to universal virtue,  to  encourage the eating of eggs by  j the people at large���������������������������if people  can be considered at large who  'are so hedged about with loving  kindness   and    moral   reform.  i With tliis end in view Sir Geo.  J Foster has fathered a bill to sell  icggs by the pound, which is the  \ right way to sell eggs if the purchaser is to get eggs, and not  grape  nuts..    This  means  that  'each egg must bc full-chested���������������������������-  ���������������������������a perfect thirty-six, so to speak  j���������������������������and   there  must  be  no  air-  j spaces at thc top for evil com-  [munications with  cold storage  to corrupt good manners.   Thc  hens arc to bc inspected by :i  ��������������������������� staff of government inspectors,  and any hen who fails to do her  bit���������������������������onc healthy egg a day in  tlie laying season���������������������������or who tries  I to  pass  off'  undersized  substitutes, will bc shot at sunrise.  We are out to win this war, and  .the hen must do her part, honest in purpose, efficient in per-  1 formance���������������������������ho slacking.    It  is  jnot too much to say that, so far  ' as food supplies for,, the home  'market   are   concerned,   everything is now up to the hen. The.  moral,   physical   and   spiritual  strength of the nation depends  ' on her. The government is disposed to recommend the bru-  'nctte egg rather than the blond  as,a steady diet, blondes being  notoriously , fickle,,  while   Brunettes are constant and true. If  the Hun is to bc overthrown we  [must in some way. or other absorb the virtues of thc brunette  : egg.    An  order-in-council will  be needed to restrain Sir Joseph  from cornering the brown eggs.  Let him liavc the White ones to  post-cure���������������������������he can paint 'em."'  "More ������������������aw Making  A farmer writing in the ffom-  loops StamlarcJ makes this request: "Please rca<l the following extract from an official letter an<9 clo try to help us in our  endeavor to Owl out what  'Game' this particular German-  hication of common sense hears  on.  "'XJie  new licenses   (game)  win,not he availahle nntil the  encl of the present session... In  the meantime no one may carry fire-arms except Indians, "Militia men an<1 persons engage^  in hona ficjc target shooting, or  shooting at clay pigeons, or any  similar gun competition, or  -others=for-==whom--special=-pro-  vision has heen made. Please  let this he as widely Jcnown as  possihle ancl instruct your officers to keep a sharp lookout to  stop unlawful carrying of fire-  arms, or unlawful shooting in  your district.',  "jhe farmers are wondering  what particular game the government are after or np to J-ei  me point, out that as the r������������������-  markahJe law-hreaHmg lawmaking stands a farmer must���������������������������  must���������������������������hrcak the law In order  to clo Ins ordinary pusiness: hc  must shoot his boef illegally, lie  must protect his sheep. Ins crop  ancl his poultry illegally. CouUl  senseless regulation he .worse?  fte, the farmer must���������������������������mnst--  cjo this W spite of ollicers who  will Keep a sharp lookout to  prevent Ins infringement of  regulations (is it law?) while  tlie.pets of officialdom, tlie clay  pigeon shooter, the., target  shooter,���������������������������or^'others^fojwwjiouv  special provision has heen  made'���������������������������the .jaw shooter, I presume ���������������������������arc allowed to follow  their pleasures as usual, jteally,  is it a joke?"  ir  tr._!.,._..:.:..*...*.,,,:,:: .:,.:���������������������������..._.:-:,::....s.SS..,,..::-r..,  ir  2*  PAYCflfPIWIQN  t  ���������������������������*:���������������������������  ���������������������������fr;  ir  *  *���������������������������  4*.  SPENP POMINION PAY  WOT* YOUK FjypNPS  JN ARMSTRONG. PIG  PROGRAM OF SPORES  ANP AttRtctJOlsrs"  ARE 3EING ARRANGE^  + '  '���������������������������**  4  ir .:���������������������������.     ���������������������������-���������������������������'-."       J ������������������������������������������������������:��������������������������� >*"  ! JULY FIRST AT ARMSTRONG.  The "Y" a Heavy Loser  During tlie German offensive  of thc pas>t feAV weeks the British and Canadian Y.M.C.A.'s  have been heavy losers. The  bulk, of the loss has fallen on  thc Brilish Association. Jn thc  Third and Fifth Army areas; 81  centres���������������������������huts, dugouts, buildings of all kinds���������������������������have been  wiped out. including in each  case the Y.M.C.A. headquarters,  and it is feared the loss may exceed MJo.OOO.. All tlie workers  are safe and have rendered a  good account of themselves.  In the Fifth Army area 27 centers were lost. One hut leader  was the last man to leave before  the soldiers retreated. Twice he  went back and then became involved in lhe fighting. For three  days he lay hidden, and at last  made his way to AbbeyviUe���������������������������  arid collapsed.  In the Third' Army area five  centres are still running, and it  is hoped that several that have  becn closed owing to thc lighting may bc opened again. A  splendid work is being done in  Amiens. For the last week the  Y.M.C.A. Canteen was the only  place the men could purchase  any comforts. The yyorkers that  have been displaced' by tlie fortunes of war will meanwhile  continue their work for service  men iri summer camps behind  the lines.  At the "Y" Rest Billets  Tlie story -of,.what the Canadian Y.M.C.A. has done for the  men of. our overseas forces is' a  marvellous record of much accomplished with a comparatively small sum of money. Due  entirely to the unqualified success of. the Association's work,  its fields of operation have been  greatly erilarged and increased  in number, 'fhis year the budget calls xf or an income of $2,-  250,000, the largest "ever asked  from Canadians for Y.M.C.A.  work. .  It-is the purpose of the Association that every man  serving with the colors whether  at home^ or overseas, shall be  reached and benefitted by the  ministry of the Red Triangle.  Someone has declared that until the boys come^home the "Y"  takes home to the-boys. *.This is  true; . From the time the men  enlist, tlie "Y" man is at their  elbows to help and to cheer. He  provides them with cheer and  entertainment at the. training  camp.. His dugout appears in  their midst in the trenches. Hut  or marquee provides nerve-  soothing relaxation in the rest  hillets. In the hospital the *tY"  continues its ministry* and on  the way home across the water  it has its pright corner in the  hospital ships. Wherever they  may land the Y.M.C.A. officer  and his staff; are "on the .joh"  Just as they were months or  years before when .the men  sailed away.  Two and a quarter million of  dollars seems as large sum on  paper, hut when the work il can  do in the capahl& hands of the  Y.M.C.A. is considered, it is not  too much to aslc. It will help the  ���������������������������T to help the hoys to "carry  on."  ,������������������  "flome^Trom Home  ^YT^CrAT^Wnts-at^the^front  are the soldier's *home' from  home. "There is where he sits  and tajjes of home," says Harry  Lauder, "There he sits and  dreams in the quiet rest he gets  when lie returns from his 'rlell'  in the trenches. The Y.M.G.A is  where he meets a safe comrade.  We mu$t remember we sent  our boys over there; avc took  the responsibility to send those  men and we must not fail them.  As they have covered- themselves with glory le^jus show  our:.pride hy paying what we  owe them. *' They have even  given their last drop of blood.  Let us do bur hest and give  them burlast cent."  -t A Boss Job  When ai ' banker "lends me  money J have to pay him five,  six or ten per cent, interest,: perhaps more. When J lend the  banker money hy depositing it  in his hank so that pe may invest.in various financial enterprises ofVsecured rfeturn, he  pays me anywhere from no-*  thing to two per cent. When 1  lend the banker money, I lend  him my own money;, when the  banker lends me money, hc  lends me some other fellow's  money, and not his own. I  would like to be a banker.���������������������������  Puck.  Cheer Up and TH*nh Cod for the Y.M.C.A.  TRY to picture yourself in the muddy cold trenches after  exciting days and long nights of mortal danger and intense nervous strain. Rushing "whiz-bangs" and screaming "coal boxes" are no respecters of persons. You are. hit 1  But despite shock and pain you- still can face the long weary  trudge back to dressing station. Weary, overwrought and de-  ��������������������������� pressed, you ��������������������������� are prey to wild imaginings of that other coming  ordeal with the surgeon. There are other "walking wounded,"  tool   You must wait, wait* wait.    And then���������������������������  Up comes a cheery Y.M.C.A. man, the ever-present "big brother"  to the soldier, with words of manly encouragement. Close be1  side the dressing, station the good generous folks at home have  enabled him to set up a canteen. He hands you biscuits, and  chocolate or coffee.  S^p������������������lSi  *������������������>? foP**v'  Y.AYC.A  Red Tr  Canada-  y7,8������������������9  Appeal.  pend Upon  Our Men!  War Work  Summary  There are:  ���������������������������96 branches of Canadian  Y.M.C.A. in France.  ���������������������������79 branches in England.  ���������������������������Dozens of Y.M.C.A. dug-outs  ' ' in forward trenches under fire.  ���������������������������Over 120 Military Secretaries  overseas. ,. n  ���������������������������300.000 letters a day written in  Y.M.C.A. overseas buildings.  ���������������������������$133,000 needed for athletic  equipments (Helps morale of  soldiers.)  ���������������������������Y.M.C.A.  saved hundreds of  . lives at Vimy Ridge bycaring  for walking wounded.  ���������������������������Over 100 pianos in England ,  and France, also'300 gramo- *  phones and 27 moving .picture  machines. ...._'.  ���������������������������Y. M. C. A. helps boys in "  hospitals. ,,  ���������������������������More than 60,000 cups of hot  *������������������������������������������������������  tea and coffee distributed daily  in  France���������������������������free.     Estimated  - cost for 8 mouths, $48,000..  ���������������������������150,000 magazines distributed  free every month. (Estimated  ��������������������������� cost $15,000.)  ���������������������������$125,000 used in 1917 to build  ��������������������������� huts in France.  ���������������������������Concerts, sing-songs, goodnight- services^ and " personal  interviews energetically conducted. Concerts, lectures,  ' ��������������������������� etc.; cost $5,000 a month.  ���������������������������Thousands of soldiers decide  for, the better life.  ���������������������������Y.M.C.A. sells many needful  things   to  soldiers   for   their  -convenience.    Profits, if any,  all spent for benefit of soldiers.  ���������������������������Service   to   boys   in   Camp  . hospitals. ;  ���������������������������Red Triangle Clubs for soldiers  ��������������������������� in. Toronto, St.- John and  Montreal. Centres in Paris and  London for men on leave:- \  . '���������������������������Out of Red Triangle Fund,  $75,000 to be contributed,to ���������������������������  the War Work of theY.W.CA.'.  e fund  "tn thousands of cases," writes an officer, "it was that first hot,  cup of coffee that dragged the man back to life and sanity.". -  the tremendous helpfulness of the Y.M.C.A. as an aid to the  "morale,'' or fighting spirit,.-of-the soldiers is everywhere  praised. No wonder the Germans make every effort to smash  the Y.M.C.A. huts out of existence.  The Y:M.C.A. is - everywhere;,_. You first" met--the helpfiiC  manly Y.M.C.A. worker in camp, then on train and boat, at  camp in England and in France, close to the firing line;    Often  he iisks his life to reach you in the trenches,    fte has won the  warmest praise from military authorities, statesmen���������������������������the King!  "Have you a precious hoy at tbe front? You, cannot he "over  there** to guide him away from fierce temptations of camp and  city. You cannot comfort him in his supreme hour of trial.  Your parcels to him are necessarily few. ������������������ut the Y.M.C.A.,  (hank God, is "over there,", going where vou cannot go���������������������������doing  the very, things you. long to do���������������������������-doing it foe yw *n<| for Wm������������������  Will yot; help? This vast organization of helpfulness needs at  least 12,250,000 from Caw*4a for W8. "for your hoy's salce he  OENB������������������OVSU     ��������������������������� -    -     .   t,   -    .  .  ftoys!  Here's your chance to do a fine  stroke in the big war!   Help the-  Y.M.C.A. to help your big brothers overseas by joining in the-  "Earn and Give  aign  tf  - Six thousand Canadian, older  boys are invited to earn and  give at least Ten Dollars (S10) to'  ���������������������������the Red Triangle Fund.- .That  means $60,000 in all!    Splendid!  Five thousand .dollars will .be  used for boys' work in Jndia and "  China; another $5,000  for the "  National Boys' Work of Canada,  and $50,000 to help big brothers  in.JCbakj.   -Ask, your    local  Y.M.C.A. representative for information    and   pledge   card.'  When yon have subscribed one   ���������������������������  or more units of Ten Pollars, yon.  will' receive ' ������������������, beautifully  w-'  graved certificate. - '"���������������������������  vumpfilfri pfmwf for Wentem C������������������w*w*J������������������*  Brftbh Coh-mhhM  J. 8. fttritin, W7 flow! of ThmM 3Wf-������������������ V������������������wwi*y^r  Albert* t  Jofm Hmm* Pfy flsWtlV*\n*7  g#t|t*tc|������������������������������������w<m? T������������������ P������������������ ?fft������������������w������������������ T.lf.G4.Yj*iiriiMi  Mftitftetmt * B. Cn**?, Wt WeArtJwrPW*, Wiiwty������������������f.  money  tf  Subscribe  a year OKANAGAN  COMMONER  THURSDAY, MAY 9, 1918  OKANAGAN   COMMONER  :n   which   is   merged   the   Armslrong  Advertiser   and  Knderby Press.  THE RAILWAY GATEWAYS  Published  everv  Thursday  at  Armstrong,  B.C.,  at  ������������������2  a year, by Walkeb & Gahy.  H. M. Walkkh, Editpr & Manager.  Advertising rates: Transient, 40c an inch first insertion, 25c each subsequent insertion. Contract advertising, $1 an inch per month. .        ,,  THURSDAY, MAY 9, 1918  GLAD TO BE OF SERVICE  The Commoner is very thankful for thc many  new subscribers whose names have been added to  the subscription list within the past month. And  I'or lhe renewals of so many staunch friends who  have given us their support in the ycars that are  gone. It is a pleasure to feel that one's efforts to  be of service to this fertile district are appreciated  ancl to know thai we have back of us the support  ol" a progressive community whose confidence we  appreciate and wish to merit.  As a medium for getting into lhc homes of the  district the Commoner is proving of merit, if, wc  arc to accept the verdict of our businessmen who  have made use of our advertising columns. They  tell us they havc noted direct results on a most  satisfving scale. This indicates that lhc people of  thc district are prepared to enter co-operatively  in the general plan of upholding the industries of  thc Arinstrong-Endcrby district. They havc taken  hold of thc "buy al home" slogan in earnest.  What they cannot purchase in thc home* town  stores thev will purchase in thc Valley. Thus will  many thousands ol" dollars be held within the  district for a greater length of time.  Thc closer knitting of this community spirit  in general business and social affairs, thc better  will it bc for all. Thc petty spirit of rivalry will  disappear and wc shall sec each individual and  community glory in the fuller development of  its neighbor. Efficiency will bc in greater demand  and quality of service will be the touchstone of  merit.    . i .  Newspaper comment on a shipment of Chinese  eggs received al Ogdcnsburg, N. Y., recalls to the  student of railroad work in Canada the fact that  manv of the most important gateways between  this country and the United Slates are practically  unknown to the general public. The observant  reader, not knowing that Ogdcnsburg is one of  these important gateways, wonders-why Chinese  eggs should be reported from that point instead  of from New York' or San Fransisco or sonic  other well-known port of entry to the United  States. As a matter of fact Ihey land in ��������������������������� Vancouver from, China. Ogdcnsburg . (opposite Presco It,  Ont.) merely happens to bc lhe end of their trip j  through Canada.  There arc thirty-four railway gateways between Canada and llie United States. That does  not mean mere points at-which lhe boundary line  is intersected by the railway lines, but points of  exchange between Canadian and American carriers. Of these thirty-fcmr gateways fourteen  may be said to be main "entrances and the balance of slightly less importance. Thc fourteen  main entrances are (starting near the Atlantic  and moving westward along the boundary):  Vanceborough, Maine; Island Pond, Vermont;,  Newport, Vermont; Rouse's Point, south of Montreal; Malonc, N: Y.; Niagara Falls; Windsor; Sar-  nia; Sault Sic. Marie; Emerson, Manitoba; Portal,  North Dakota; Kingsgate, B. C; Huntingdon, 13.  C.(;,.and Vancouver.  PEACE KITES  ecia  MEN OR FOOD OR BOTH?  LABOR AFTER THE WAR  It is difficult to know who is right and just  wherc thc nation stands in thc matter ol* food  oroduction and men. Wc havc becn told all along  that food production was morc important than  .men���������������������������more needed by the Allies iii Europe. Now  we are told by Ottawa that men arc more necessary than food production.  At the same time wc havc this from thc British  Ministry of Food: "If the food line at home-is  broken thc holding of thc trenches at the front  will avail us nothing. Mr. Prothcro has stated  that our weak spot is the want of food, and that  food has become thc most, important of munitions of war. "Growing food is an insurance to  save our Town skins. If we were compelled,  through lack of food, to accept a victor's peace  from Germany, wc should bc skinned alive....  "Victory" is the destination lo which wc must  ill travel���������������������������there,musl hc no intermediate station  in this track of. war. Whether we keep the rails  and reach our journey's, >end, or get wrecked ai  Starvation Junction depends upon how much  food >vc can provide for the journey. Join in'lhe  great Food offensive."  And Hon. C. A. Punning, Director of pood Production on thc Canada Food Board, in his message :jlo the Grain Growers' convention, announced that thc Allies will require from every  farmer in Canada al least ten 'acres0 of whealin  1918 for each seven grown in 1917 on the basis V-^-^      } a     convi���������������������������cc<j ihcy wi��������������������������� neyer con.  I**,^?.^^ *f* ^ them,   mrwat* has altered  A London despatch tells of thc latest peace  kites which are flying in Europe, and says that  "neutral emissaries who arc anxious to sec an  end of the bloodshed and incidentally obtain  honor for themselves arc attending a mission  now in London. ..������������������������������������������������������*���������������������������  "From thc Hague," says thc report, "comes  the. report that the following terms will be presented to thc Allies by Colyn, former Dutch War  Minister: -  "Germany will renounce all claims in the  .West. "  "Belgium will bc restored as an independent  state, fully autonomous.  "Alsace-Lorraine will receive full autonomy in  Hie German federation. ;,.,  , (."The status in the east will remain as at present".                                                                . ,-..-;">���������������������������  7 "Austria will make certain concessions to Italy  in the Trentino.  "The Balkan questions will be solved by an international conference.  "All, colonial questions affecting Africa and  Asia Minor will he solved by a conference of all  the" belligerents.  "Germany .will abandon all claims to Kiao  Chau, but will, in exchange, require certain economic concessions of China." -    ���������������������������<' " v  Lord Lcvcrhuime, head of a great English soap  industry, thc capital of which is $200,000,000, has  very pronounced views as to fhe effect of the  great war on thc future position of thc nation's  workers.. Lord Lcvcrhuime is himself a model  employer, having provided for his work people a  model town in which they live under delightful  social'conditions, and having also provided facilities by which they may secure direct -financial  interest in the concern in which they are wage  earners.  "It may, I think, he taken for granted," he says,  "that when peace is restored workers will not he  "' "'**   'fo return to pre-war conditions of wqjgc  18 PAIR OF VOILE CURTAINS  A selection of ���������������������������-values ranging from $3.75  to $4.50 numbers; novelty designs; cream <=  and Ecru; May Special Price    per pair $2.95  MARQUISETTE AND SCRIMS  A bigger range than ever and better assortment;   While   and   Ecru,. with   lace   and  insertion edgings; reg. 50c;  May Special  Price         Per yard 39c  IMMENSE ASSORTMENT OF 3000 yards  of .New Novelty Wash Fabrics, including  Dresden Foulards, Voilienncs, Cord Voiles  ; New Plaid Voiles, White Venetians, New  Shirtings, etc. Send for samples if unable  to visit us  BOYS' BLOOMERS  25 pairs of Boy's Bloomer Pants, fall cut  in durable Tweeds and splendid lining,  which means longer wear; all sizes.  May Special Price Per pair $ 1.38  GIRLS' MIDDY WAISTS  Made of a strong weave White Drill; in  sizes to fit 4 to 12 years, with pockets; also  pleated skirts.   May Special Price .each $1.25  INCORPORATE* 1670  HI MCnrE.BUDBint S������������������ttS CONMISSAHER  Mail Order Department H.  VERNON, B. C.oBRITISH COLUMBIA INTERIOR STORE  military authorities have demanded the cancel-       |y ulwgs; it ,m i^cctf our horizon; it has  lationof every exemption ot farm workers and. ^ Jg ^' ^intJTof vU&iii has clarified* o&r  thought; it has introduced radical changes into  e ������������������ i .1 i   ���������������������������   , t i       e       fgiven us new points ot view;  farmers sons and the men are being taken irom'r,   Ss.".. V. .  V ���������������������������  :  lhe fields and put in training for overseas  With the best of our farm laborers taken away,  how arc our farmers going to put in the crops we  are told are so essential to victory?  oiir social, industrial and commercial systems.  Most of them have for the first time tasted and  It hns hoen cW������������������yc$ the swccts of life, the full fruits of labor;  *���������������������������i somi ofiiri.iiiv tbit ihnn������������������-ind������������������nf i^irii wnrk ������������������lcv have grown accustomed to a higher plane:  S ��������������������������� ^ K SSf fl E Mtal its Pleasures-ancl advantages; they will strive to  SiXs   TttJM rc,liain ������������������" ^ *cvcl a"* if Poss'Wc< rise above  lievethetSfRSo  t^to^ u' mM* M'm m* 8*pi������������������t>������������������n * ������������������m in *������������������������������������ sympathy  which _.,v_" iSSl-Sifl of farmriS con_U_a-aniJ aecar*' Aml lf' *&* ^ War' *** ai^m^  Jheiv- *>P<"������������������k������������������ig   ������������������t   1 aiming   conditions shouW hc ma<jc-to thrust lahor hack into the  . "The lack of( efficient farm labor is not merely' $������������������#Jg������������������ ^lv l*SE^������������������^ &������������������  them arc in military uniform.    The abnormal ancl U"���������������������������4"^   wage conditions, and the demand for labor in Subatitutcg for w|lcat are now heim scnt from  the munition plants and in thc ranidly expanding American ports to Europe in increasing quanti-  war  industries,   have   taken   prohablly. an  eveti  ^ ^^ of..^^^0118 need there for  the  ,000  lited  the  ,     ���������������������������       e r i    .    rri     , .. corresponding period of 1917  creased price of farm products. Ihe danger there-   ���������������������������'     i.     .   ������������������ *  Thoughts  When Queen Victoria's  Lovely daughter  To marry a Hun,  Went over the water,  Oh! who could dream  Of the woe would come ,  By the birth of her  Little"baby son:  The great*"War Lord,"  With his withered hand,  Bringing horror* and death  From old Luther's land.  But one day,- we, know,   ���������������������������"  '���������������������������>  'Tis certain to be1,  He will pay for1 his crimes'  Through Eternity.  Against every, .window  The raindrops are hurled,  Like the passing tears  Of a_-weeping world.  We moan,- and we cry  In anguish and pain,  Arid long for the dear ones  Who come not again;  Oh! what can we do,  Oh! what can we say?  Ah   possible   seems  Put to wait and to pray.  Put heyontf the ken  Of our mortal eyes,  The "why" and the "wherefore"  Of it all lies.  When I try to sleep,  J can hear the tread  Of the Marching feet  Of the countless dead;  Like shaqows they come,  Like shadows they go,  The.v bs-ve done their hit  To^hurohfe^the-foe;   [cry cheques until his purchase  was paid for. While this was  for   the   farmer,, it   was  Enderby Patriotic Fund  The   treasurer   of  the   Canadian  Patriotic   Fund   acknowledges - the  good              ,. . ��������������������������� -  equally  good  business  for  the | following    contributions    received  b/uik. L������������������al banks, such as Ui^jfigyf-gSaS" ^.the.'?st.^00  have  to  the south ot  us,  must H.  Cooke     5.00  necessarily  depend  upon  local, A.  Bcattie          1.00  expansion and development for J A���������������������������������������������n-.M������������������?������������������!f������������������n  ' on'nn    4.00    4.00    2.00    6.00  increase of  business," and  nat-!^no^c^s      urally   do   everything  in   their'Mrs. Reeves".'.'.'.'7.  power   to   assist   that   develop-' Miss   Laing      ment. Under our system, un- s- F- Hartry ...:.  fortunately, thc progress of any|  one community is of little concern ��������������������������� to. financial institutions  with centralized control, with  each, of its offices a comparatively insignificant part of a  great whole.���������������������������Summerland Review.  S48.0O  fore is that there may be some actual shrinkage  in both the acreage and the efheicnev of standard  It is related in a Western magazine that an  crop production,"or at least that wc mayrcbriiU^^  short of the demand that is not content to seek ���������������������������8c.l\y telegraph went to a telegraph ofhec and  asked how many words she could send for a  md her answer was: "Yes,  yes, yes, yes."  Suites must try to supply will be.more-imperative,  by far in thc two years that lie just ahead of ui*  than in the past two seasons."  snori oi   uic tieiiiuiMi iiiai is noi coiuciu io seeK      i     _   j "-   * .  average results, but that co lis for bumper crops,-"?^ ---������������������������������������ -ma.n,yt words,  breaking all previous* records. The foreign' de- <m*\e^ ��������������������������� He said ten, and  mauds  for bread  and meat which   thc  United >rCi������������������������������������ yes, yes, yes, yes, yes,  SHORTAGE OF FEKD  K  O  Tliere is certain to be a great shortage'Ofifeed  in the coming winter. Let us not fooloursclvcs  ahout it "Shorts and bran, which have hitherto  formed a very large proportion of the feed supply," says a local deiiler, "will not be available to  anything like the extent they will be called for.  The necessity of keeping up the stock will be  greater this year than ever."  Under these circumstances the advisability of  putting in root crops when cereal crops are not  practicable is apparent. Root crops will help out  n feeding all kinds of stock. It will be a cheap  feed, too, and will greatly lessen tlie expense of  feeding. Mangels are mentioned as giving a big  yield per acre. Turnips arc also excellent and  give big returns. They can be planted after the  seeding' is finished. There is ample time yet to  sow fodder corn.  Where ^ocal Panks "ffelp  Picking up tlie other day an  exchange puhlisjicq* in Okanogan County, Wash., we notc<l  an aclyertisment of respectahle  dimensions and telling display,  inviting farmers to enroll in a  second annual corn contest. The  advertisment was inserted tfy  one of tlie local hanks doing  hnsiness in that district, and tlie  ohject of the contest and the  prizes offered hy the hank is to  stimulate the growing of corn  as a suhstitute for wheat. One  cannot imagine a banking office  in"': Canada, under^ourf pre������������������ent  hanking system,Jtalcing & ftiflli  ci^ntlsr lively interest in local  development as to conduct a  Total   Abstainers'   Clubs,"   the  members  of "cpiinlshowi'V N������������������* long &go, in  which  pledge  themselves  absolutely  to refrain f"6}*1^ *si_i������������������������������������������������������^r^u^?eJ^  from the use of wheat until the next harvest, are  being organized in Ohio.      ,  . .The.first year of war cost the United States one  million dollars an hour, or nine billion dollars,  yet this vast amount is only two-thirds of what  jW^Jiihgton officials had expected tlie first year's  cost would he.  IJie'atding cifwehs in St^ Catherines have organized a Greater Production Company, and have  subscribed money to finance seeding, harvesting  and other work on farms now idle.  Iu a hetlrr world,  Some day, we shall meet  Those shadowy men  With tbeir marching feet.  By p. A. Waby.  Tlie requirements of meat for;the Allied armies  in 1917; were 17 per cent, greater than in 1916.  The supply available for British civilians fell 75  per cent, from 1913 to 1917. *  having concluded that more  and better dairy cattle were  needed to build up its territory,  another bank engaged an expert, provided-him with funds,  and. sent him east to buy several carloads of dairy cows.  These were sold to tlie farmers  at   cost,   each   farmer   leaving  "The need of food on the other side Is greater  than ever: thc need of economy on this continent with the bank a proportion of  is greater than ever."--Mr. Herbert Hoover.      \    his increased monthly, cream-  FQHEWAN & ATOSTBQNG  For special measure clothing, (il  guaranteed. We have some excellent   samples   of  all-wool   cloth   So  choose from, from the famous Fit- .,     , . --���������������������������..,      ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� -  Bite Clothing firm.    The results of wa?.?"j.Jl������������������o i]P^L^L^}\lcKy:}]l^S  -.-.    CITY OF ENDFJRBY   ..  NOTICE'is hereby given that."the  Municipal  Council   have  appointed:  Thursday   next,   the   10th- inst.,  si's  "Clean-up  Day," when  all  citizens0,  are   requested   to   co-operate   with-,  the Corporation in a general effort  to put in repair or clean away dilapidated - buildings-   and    broken-  down fences, and remove, tree-clippings, sawdust,  tin  cans," garbage,  refuse and insanitary or unsightly '  rubbish of all kinds. .  On the day mentioned all streets  will  be traversed  by  a  scavenger  as   it   may  service. T  ��������������������������� ��������������������������� * j * u ���������������������������  ~  ~      -i������������������ *      ti P.v order of the Council,   ,  pounds   are   heing   caught   at|     graham bqsoman, city cterk  City Hall, Mav, 0th, 19J8.  "Plack    hass  imds   are  Lajce'Osoyoos.  weighing  Pnrtmljy Hardware Pq.  Wc have an Electric Vacuum Cleaner, tlie Jicst on tlie market  Rented out at ��������������������������� 50c n \\w  24-in. Cedar Shakes atV 77  .$8.00 per tfwwstwd  ; set Piamond T������������������������������������th Harrows, 3 sections, with draw har, $22.00  One J2-in. John Peere Prush Preaker, at    35.00  1 pump, 3V2x*lO Cylinder, at  :...:     }2.00  "     "  --   -"'-���������������������������---���������������������������*-������������������������������������������������������'-* ,_iO,OQ  Qnc_Secpo^d-HEn^VPuroB:at  Ci  ��������������������������� ������������������ ��������������������������� * ���������������������������  $7.5Q  8.00  8.5Q  9.00  Humpty Pumpty Egg Crates at    00c  Fillers for same at    40c dozen  WM PottN  Quarts, at    $2.25 doi  pints, at   1.75 do*  ���������������������������-��������������������������� Bottle Caps, at 40    lb  Iviwn powers  at last year's prices  l<Hn  J^ow  wheel      lfi-in      "    "  14-in Higli Wheel     16-in      "        "      1-20 "Ml 3earing   11.5Q  Pt *p������������������v������������������l Cream Separators  No. %Q. 350-lh Capacity.$ 90.00  No. 12, 500-lh v* " . 100.00  No. 15, 750-Jh " M .. U7.50  Get tho test at the Armstrong  Creamery before buying a separator���������������������������Vou will 0n4 the Pe haval  has the lead.  Try Crtonoid  For Spraying Your Cows. It will  keep the Hies away  . H-gals .50 ctf  targe Crown Mi*ing Bowls, reg-  ular, <1.00; at 75 ct$  :-:.:, ���������������������������:';>    _- ...t*-  *fe   !;,.:���������������������������   a /^___     S>'    V?*-.^VJi^-       _������������������  a Good Supply of  ChicH food fc  3 -n.  7*.  Baby Chick in pkgs. or hulk at 7c per Ih.  Chick Developer at 6c per lb.  Special for thte week in Pickles  Sweet Gherkins, regular 30c per lb. for ............. .25c  Sweet Mixed, reg. 30c, for .: .'..'    25c  teIce <& son,  y������������������si^^iby  v\\  1     MM  ii THURSDAY, MAY 9, 1918  ������������������������������������������������������-:^.--;-t-jr-; ������������������������������������������������������.���������������������������&p\-'?7\  ~  OKANAGAN   COMMONER  5  ARMSTRONG  NEWS  NOTES  Mr. N. Pavlos of Mara was a  visitor in Armstrong on Wednesday.  Miss Thelma Kelly returned  home on Saturday from Penticton.  Mrs. L. Main left on Wednesday for a month's visit at  Siltoh, Sask.  Mr. and Mrs. T. G. Hughes of  Enderby were visitors in Armstrong on Monday.  Mrs. Hooper of Seymour  Arm is spending a few days in  "' Armstrong with friends.  The regular semi-weekly social dance will be given in thc  Avalon Theatre, May 17th.  Mrs. W. Cadden and her  daughter were visitors in Arm-  Mr. C. Ketttelson who has  spent the past few months in  Vancouver, has accepted a position with F. T. Simington 6c Co.  of Unlean, Alberta.  Don't forget the Spallumcheen Farmers' annual picnic  to be held at Hullcar on June 3.  Arrangements are well under  way for a pleasant outing.  Mr. aijd Mrs. J. R. Smith and  daughter left on Thursday for  Cluny, Alberta. If this change  in climate is beneficial to Mrs.  Smith's health they wall locate  permanently.  Nurse B. Noble''who' has been  training in ihe Vancouver General Hospilal spent a few days  in Armstrong last week visiting  with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.  A. J. Noble, leaving on Tuesday  for Salmon Arm where shc has  ENDERBY NEWS  NOTES  strong from Mara last week.  Mr. F. Carson of Vancouver accepted a position  came in last week on a visit to      The Rev. J. R. Gretton of En  liis wife's parents, Mr. and Mrs. derby will occupy thc pulpit in'  A. J. Noble. St. .lames' Church, Armstrong, j  Another patriotic concert is  under way in Armstrong.  Watch thc Commoner for date  and particulars later.  Mr. Jas. Leverington loaded a  car of household effects and  motor cars on Monday for shipment to Vulcan, Alberta.  on Sunday morning next.   The i  service will commence at 9.30  a. m.   There will be holy communion at this service.    There  will, be no eyening service. j  Thc first episode of the great  film serial "The Myster Ship,".  presented at the Avalon Theatre I  Anyone wishing to join the last   Saturday   afternoon   and  competition of oats and pota  .toes should make application to  Mr. G. H. Gamble, sec. Farmers' Institute.  Armstrong's "garages report a  evening, proved a great success. [  The^volcanic eruption scene was j  a wonderful spectacle. Tlie ani-1  mated weekly and misccllane  ous program accompanying the  very    encouraging    stroke    of feature proved both educational  business   the  past  week or ten' and humorous.   Thc second epi-  days. Mr. Leary,thc Ford dealer,  sold two machines, while Mr.  Fletcher sold Chevrolets to Mr.  H. Timberlakc, A." E. Hayhurst,  A. Evans, N. Fergusony and I;  Gibson.  A public drinking fountain  was placed on the railway platform this week. This utility  will be much appreciated by the  public generally, particularly iri  tlie hot, dusty summer days,  wheii everything is "bone dry."  A. N. Rutlcdge, Armstrong's  proficient - barber, will, commencing May 20th, adopt the  following prices: hair cutting,  50c; shaving, 25c; bath, 50c. Mr.-  Rutledgc has kept to thc old  charges as long as possible, but  with.the increased cosl of materials and labor he has bcen  forced to increase thc rates.  . Mr. R. S. Horn received word  this ^ycck that' his 'younger  brother, Lieut. A. C. Horn, R.  G. At, has been awarded ithe  Military Cross, and that his  ; cousin, Capt: G. M. FJowcrdew,  Strath'cona's Horse, (killed in  action) was awarded the Victoria Cross. Mr. and JVfrs. Horn  have had tifteen relatives lighting in tlie cause of freedom���������������������������  five having paid the supreme  sacrifice.  sode will be given Saturday afternoon and evening.  Listen to the Cow  . Think of the value of the food  I give. Pure cow's milk is food  from infancy to old age. I am a  ' milk machine. Give mc proper  food and care and I will give  you pure, rich, sweet milk. To  do that is my life's work. I can  produce milk night and morning, but to do so 1 must work  under favorable conditions. I  need good food from rich pastures; I need good water and  fcrsh air.- I must not be left to  stand in the cold rain, nor yet  in tlie, hot sun. Do not tie my",  head; I want to move to protect  myself from thc pesky flies, t  sometimes want to lie down in  ease' ahd comfort.- Wash 5*mc,  brush, me,, but do i-not - let dust  get into my milk. Look. after  my hoofs. Don't strike me. If  you make me happy and contented, my milk; will show' my  gratitude.  Mrs. Wagget is showing the  latest ^styles in ladies' Panama hats.  Prices at 32.25, $2.75 up to $3.75.  These hats, are at special prices  while they last anq. cannot he pur  chased in the citv under $7 and $8.  M������������������s. Waggbt, Mjlincry Specialtsi  T. G. Hughes ��������������������������� left tliis week  for Alberta.  Pte. Johnston is visiting his  home this week from the coast.  Rupert Davy and H. T. Blurton visited Vernon on business  Tuesday.  B. J. Cameron and W. F.  Woods left Monday for Simili-  kameen country.  School Inspector Anstey is  visiting the district schools in  the vicinity of Enderby.  The Enderby orchestra will  hold another social dance in K.  of P. Hall Friday, May 10th.  Eddie Sparrow left on Tuesday to answer the S. O. S. call  in the vicinity of Lacombc,Alta.  Tlie monthly Red Cross business meeting will bc held in St.  George's Parish Hall on Tuesday, May 14th at 4 p.m. All interested are requested to attend.  Mrs. Warwick and Mrs. Hatcher returned to Enderby from  the coast last week. Lieut. Jack  Warwick returned to thc coast  from France some weeks ago,  where he is dctaind under hospital treatment.  Don't forget to make provision for your City taxes. Under  the new Provincial law the rebate is, not merely on part, but  on the- whole of thc levy," including school tax. The rebate  is so large that you simply can't  afford to lose it:  A= "Springtime Service" will  be held in the Presbyterian,  Church onv Sunday morning at  11 o'clock. ��������������������������� Tlie order or service is designed specially for the  boys and girls but.all interested  are* cordially invited to attend.  The evening service will be held  as usual.  Would all the ladies in Enderby who have knitted onc  hundred pairs of socks or over  for the Red Cross, kindly send  in their names and numbers of  pairs knitted to Mrs. Skaling, as  Mrs. Mills, Chairman of Supplies, Vancouver, B. C. Has requested it.  1 Mr. H.S.Timberlake will be at  Radfo'rd's jewelry store next  Monday, May 13th. Anyone  suffering from . their eyes  should make it a point to see  him. Through an eror in dates  he was unable to fill his appointment at Enderby last Monday,1 but will be present on tlie  dates advertised in future.  The first Episode of the thrilling photo play "The. Mystery  Ship," was shown in the fnderby opera house Jast Monday  evening. The pictures were  well received, and the story  gives promise of being one of,  the hest ever shown here. Next  Monday evening the second epi  |       MUNRO& GO'S.        |  j Big Sale of ���������������������������Dry]  3  _\  PIFNTV Ot 600P MWINS  Still Continues!  SAVE FROM 20 TO 50 PER CENT ON DRY GOODS, WOMEN'S AND CHILDRENS'  WEAR, BOOTS & SHOES  Coats' Sewing Spools, numbers up to 24; black and White      4 for 25c  Some wonderful values in Women's Cotton Vests at ..  ,,"r ...   , 20c and 25c  Fine Cotton Vests with crocheted yokes at...' ,. ."*.  30c and 35c  High-grade porous knit Vests, 45c; a good range of, large-sized Vests.  Black knitted Cotton Drawers with lace edge at..'. \!  35c pair  Fine soft pure-wool Ladies' Vests, summer weight, worth $1.45   for 85c  A line of .Children's Vests", splendid Swiss-rib seconds at  10c each  Children's Vests at 15c and 20c.    Black, or White.knit Drawers^ now" 25c  A beautiful quality in Girl's Combinations  at,.. -. 50c suit ���������������������������'  Infants' fine Vests, Cashmere finish, woiHUi 75c,. for 40c and 45c each  Itifants' Vests, stamped pure wool,; soft and well.finished? worth $1.25 for..-".-.... 85c  Stanfield's Silk and Wool Vests, the best infants' vests made, worth $1.25, for   .. 85c  Women's Summer-weight Cashmere Hose *. .".'.'. .-..".' V.  Pair 50c  Navy Serge, 40 inches wide now :85c-      .'",'... 7 ~  Fine Wool Coating Serges, nice weight for'Dresses and Skirts $1.25  . Soft Finish Serge, pure wool $1.50  42-inch Cream Lustre, worth today $1.25 "for,... .*,.��������������������������� *���������������������������: : 75c  All Dress Goods Selling at 50 per cent less than today's values.  Women's Overall Aprons, with sleeves; good washing prints at ;   75c  Ladies' Girdle Corsets for ......:.  35c e  Our entire stock of Corsets reduced, and prices range from-75c pair up.  HiickabuckTowels, ,40x21, for ........ 25c each.  Ladies' Sport Hats for  75c and $1,00 :,..;������������������  A fine range of Women's American and Canadian Shoes, in patent pumps, Gibson &  Strap style, all sizes in the range at .vi_ .. ,~.'.l.f.':iuu>.f ;...:... .$2.50  Jap Silk, black, white and colors . . 25c'Vdir'Double-width Fancy Silk . i. .39cryd  Misses striped and plain flannelette nightgowns r.Ss. .......;... 65c.  Colored Mulls and Muslins, 36-in wide ..........;;. -������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������> ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������...���������������������������   29c yd  Ribbons, Cmhroideriee, Lace, Trimmings, Hosiery, etc., at, less than to day's cost price  ___________  A.  A  ���������������������������."-Vj    'Milt ,-  WAAAAAJX AAA A AAA  _a_i_Qi_o_OQaaa__-K  sode will be screened. It will be  accompanied by a mixed program of educational, and comic  features, with: a. liberal supply  of war. pictures, which all will  benefcVby seeing.   .  Rev. ^r. Erd, of Maine, U.S.  A., who has, been appointed by  the Baptist Home/ Mission  Board to; tajte,-,charge of the  woik in Enderpyl?.and rYernon,  begins his duties here fte&t Sunday morning at-41 o'clock,  when lie will preach. An interesting letter on tlie religious life  of the men-in the trenches by  Pte. C. G. Piper will-'also, be  read. A hearty invitation is extended to anyone who' niay  wish to attend this service. <  . About "100 tons of cucumbers  will be grown at Mission City  this year-  jim  tit^'.  M^W^I'^V^J^P^IMJ'  Boy's Suits, sizes 26 to 35, at prices from    $3 5Q tQ f������������������ 3Q  Men's Overalls, in all sizes at ........... $1.25  Men's Jumpers, in all sizes .......$1.40 to $}.90  The latest styles in PANAMA HATS ;';'..''. .$4-00  Chip Hats at .. v $1.00 and $245  Soft Felt Hats, from  .75c lip  Men's Work Socks  .25c up  Men's Work0 Socks ........35c or .2 jr. ffl| ������������������($  Men's Work Socks .''..,..40c or 2 pr for 75c  We have token ov*r the agency of the two High-Class Tailoring Houses of BOBBEBUN  and the ART CLOTHING CO.    Call and see our samples.      Prices   from   $25.00   up.  A. D. RENAULT &Ca.  Armstrong, B. C*  ������������������������������������������������������*������������������������������������������������������_���������������������������*<  To yowr ii  i.} jv-r'T*  o v  rlV  ii ".< hi'"'  Qn an4 after June Ts;t- we  intend to 4o ^wsiiiess on a  . .-���������������������������   ���������������������������('���������������������������    ���������������������������  strictly cash basis.    We  have coupon hooHs that  you can purchase at a discount of 5 per cent* which  means a saving to you an4  ,.o') ���������������������������  protection    to   ! ourselves  ���������������������������������������������*. - \..  w  "'I ;;('���������������������������>'.���������������������������:.' J ���������������������������'  ���������������������������i'\-%    ���������������������������'i':.;     .): '"'/'ifi'  ���������������������������   I.; ff -.'  (���������������������������  .11 .... 1  ."1"   ,--m''.:���������������������������*]'.  S   <'  Market  ��������������������������� V 6  OKANAGAN   COMMONER  THURSDAY, MAY 9, 1918  The Military Mule  I never would 'ave done if I'd known what it would be.  I thought it meant promotion and   some extra pay for m.c;  I thought I'd miss a drill or two with packs an' trenchin' tools,  So I said I 'andled 'orses���������������������������an' they set me 'andlin' mules.  Now 'orses they are 'ors'ss, but a mule 'e is a mule  (Bit o' devil, bit o' monkey, bit o' bloomin' boundin'  fool!)  Oh, I'm usin' all the adjectives I didn't learn at school  On the prancin', glancin', rag-time dancin' Army  Transport mule.  If I'd been Fa I her. Noah when the  cargo walked aboard,  I'd 'ave let thc bears an' tigers in, an' never spoke a word;  But I'd 'ave shoved��������������������������� a������������������p]acarcl out to say the 'ouse was full,  And shut the Ark up suddint when I saw thc Army mule.  They buck you oil' when ridden, they squish your leg when led;  They're mostly sittin' on their tail or stand in'-on their 'cad;  They reach their yellow grinders out an' gently chew your ear,  And their necks i.s indiarubljer for altackin' in thc rear.  They're as mincin' when they're 'appy  as a ladies' ridin'-school,  But when the fancy takes them they're like nothin' but a mule���������������������������  With the oM'-wheels in the gutter an' the uc*ur0 wheels in the air,  An' a leg across the traces an' the driver Lord knows where.  They're 'orrid in thc stable, they're worse upon the road;  They'll bolt wilh any rider, they'll jib with any load;  But soon we're bound beyond the seas,'"an' when we cross thc foam  I don't care where we go to if we leave the mules at 'omc.  For 'orses they arc 'orscs, but a mule 'e i.s a mule  (Bit o' devil, bit o' monkey, bit o' bloomin' boundin'  fool!)  Oh, I'm usin' all the adjectives I never learnt at school  On the rampin', rawboned, cast-sleel-jawboned Army Transport Mule.  ���������������������������"Fair Play" Calgary.  amount of water, being sprayed  will protect the plants from infesting insects.  Use Bordeaux mixture to  control early and late blight; 3  or 4 sprayings will be required.  Bordeaux mixture is made in  thc proportion of 6 lbs. blue-  stone and four pounds of lime  to 40 gallons of water.  Dig your potatoes in dry  weather anil store in a cool, dry,  well-ventilated cellar kept at a  temperature of from 33 to 35  degrees Fahrenheit.  'Doom of Empire'  Echo Answers "Why"  "Why is it." asks thc Calgary  Herald,    "tliat    these    Military  Service  regulations  have  becn  so phrased that they are unintelligible to thc people they ore  supposed   to   a fleet?     A   little  morc plain English and less legal  phraseology  would  bc  acceptable."    In  many  instances  the verbiage  is,   as   onc  paper  says, so confusing that thc officials appointed to enforce them  experience difficulty in comprc-  hending their real :intcnt.   What the Labor Paper Thinks  Tlie    Fcdcrationist    believes  there is a historical reason for  the prcsei\t ������������������������������������������������������ war, a reason that  made, it-absolutely inevitable. A'  reason  that removes   the" obloquy'" of -having brought it about  from the hcadyof any person or  combination of persons... A-reason which if set forth clearly to  the people of tlie Entente countries,   would  enlist  the earnest  and full support of every decent  and right thinking person without thc necessity of resorting to  thc  repressions  and  brutalities  practised during thc feudal age  in order to curry Uic cause of  the Entente Aliics to swift and  complete   victory.     Rut   to  accomplish this it would bc necessary that thc Entente Allies involved conic into  the conflict  with something more than professions of democracy on their  lips, and black, and deadly reaction in their hearts.    If their  professions of democracy were  sincere ahd they were to demonstrate their .sincerity by lay-  "Thc traveller standing amid  the ruins of ancient cities and  empires, seeing on every hand  the fallen pillars and tlie prostrate wall, asks why did these  cities crumble?   And the ghosts  of the past, the wisdom of thc  ages   answer:    'These   palaces,  these temples,  these cities,  the  ruins of which you stand upon,  were built by tyranny and injustice.     The hands   tliat built  them were unpaid.    The backs  that bore the burden also bore  the mark of the lash. They were  built    by     slaves     to     satisfy  tlie vanity ahd ambition ��������������������������� of robbers and thieves. For these reasons they arc dust.   Their civilization was a lie.    Their laws  merely  regulated  robbery  and  established theft.    They bought  and   sold   the-'bodies' of   men,  and the mournful wind of desolation,   sighing   around    their  crumbling ruins, is a voice of  prophetic warning to those who  would .���������������������������repeat the, infamous experiment, "'uttering    the    great  truth,  that no nation  founded  upon slavery, cither of body or  mind, can stand.' "���������������������������From Robert G. Ingcrsoll on "Doom of  Empires."  Refore the War  If you had $100,000,000,  would you begrudge spending  about a thousand dollars to  havc it counted every year or  so?  Uncle Sam begrudges it, and  so in order to save as much as;  ftThc potato is thc most used  and  most popular member  of  Corporation of the City of  Armstrong  COURT OF REVISION  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby  given that thc Court of Revision  for the above municipality will be  held ,in the City Hall, Armstrong,  on Monday, May 27th, at 7.30 p.m.,  when ail complaints against the  assessment will be heard.  Any person- having any complaint against his or her assessment must give written notice  thereof to the assessor, slating his  or her grounds of complaint, at  least ten (10) clear days previous  to, the date of the sitting of the  Court of Revision. c  EKNEST GROVES, Citv Clerk  Dated this 10th dav of April,  1018.  II > v  ftirtlKtay presents j  c for the P������������������hy������������������ P������������������y������������������ Girl,  J   Father, Mother or Friend*  X Our selection is   varied  U   . so that your wants  are complete.  Subscription  taken   for  all newspapers at  publishers' rate.  II  t  g. T. ABBOTT  =^=-Drugs^St:itioner-y=and���������������������������===  Tobacco.  ARMSTRONG, B.C.  6  .1  the vegetable kingdom. "Next to  wheat its intrinsic value as well  as its aggregate value is the  highest of all tlie foodstuffs. In  1914, the potatoes produced in  Canada amounted in quantity  value to $41,598,000. This statement of fact is suflicicht to indicate tlie important place tlie  potato holds. In Ireland, when  thc potato crop failed the people starved and the rest of the  world felt constrained to send  relief. Canada, with its vast extent of territory, its diverse soil,  and its diverse climate is hardly  likely to go through a like ex  perience; but it is not alone the  welfare of our own domain tliat  avc havc to consider in these  matters, but the demand that is  likely lo arise elsewhere, a demand that has to bc satisfied  and a demand that means gold  lo the country possessing the  wherewithal.  A  pamphlet  of  the Publications Rranch of the Department  of Agricullurc,  Ottawa,  which  can bc had free for the mere  trouble  of asking,  deals  in  a  complete . and    comprehensive  manner wilh the subject.    The  Dominion  Ilorticulturaiist,  Mr.  W. T- Macoun, states that at the  Central Experimental Farui one  variety yielded  700 bushels to  thc   acre   and   another  variety  on thc same soil only 154 hushels to thc acre.   Jt is also shown  lhat it pays to import seed from  a cooler to a warmer climate.  Sonic of the most reliahle earjj'  varieties are Irish Cobbler, Rochester  Rose and Early Ohio,  and later varieties arc Carman  No. 1, Gold Coin, Empire State,  Grccji__Mpun_taJQ^^  Tiregor.   Rritish varieties which  have done well in Canada arc  Tabic  Talk  and  Davics'  War-  , . . . .possible when $100,000,000 in  ing their cards openly upon the | the subtrcasury is counted he  table where all could sec them, I counts part of it in lots'of $4,-  000 or $5,000 at a  tune  ,and  friend and foe alike, tlie semi-  feudalism   of   middle   Europe  would    not    last    appreciably  longer than a snowball in tlie  nether regions.   The Rolsheviki  of Russia called the turn.   And  the Bolshcviki of all tlie rest of  the world would have long before answered the call, but for  the fact that it was kept from  their cars by their precious governments. A worthy cause need  not fear either criticism or attack.    And no cause worthy of  thc support of decent citizens  of this or any other land ever  did or does fear it.   It has been  said that "truth wcars.no mask,  bows at no human shrine, seeks  neither place nor applause; she  only asks a  hearing."    And it  may bc added that she not only  {asks a hearing, but demands it,  and will get it, though perhaps  many of her apostles perish by  the wayside in forcing the demand.    Truth may for a time  bc choked oft' by repression and  brutality, but even that, cannot  always prevail.   If it could then  there would be no human progress;  there would be  naught  hut   reaction,   rot   and   death.  There   would   he   no   growth.  There would he decay instead^  ���������������������������Vancouver "Fedcrationist.  Wealth *wd Poverty  weighs it  "The money is always  counted when a new man takes  office," said Irving Shuman, assistant treasurer. "If he should  demand it every piece of the.  money would have to be  counted' separately. But that is  expensive business. When 1  took the office it cost $600 or  $700 just for new bags and sealing wax."  Germany has guaranteed the  safety of Uirec Dutch vessels  selected for sailing to America  in exchange for three vessels to  be brought from Holla ncl with  grain ancl flour from America,  according'" to the Rotterdam  correspondent pf thc Handels-  blad.  .,  QUP'S  UNIVERSITY  KINGSTON  ONTA������������������,0  JJ!;. ARTS  MEDICINE        fDUCATION  APPLIED SCIENCE  Mining,  Chemicnl, Civil. Mechanical nnd  Electrical  Engineering.  HOME STUDY  Arts Course  hy correspondence.    Dtgiee  with one year's attemlence or four  summer sessions.  Summer School     Navigation School  July wwl Ailfvat Pvcerabar to April  19 CEO. Y. CHOWN. R.������������������i.trw  OKANAGAN   HOTEL  A fine line of  Soft Drinks  Always on Hand  When you want a pleasant, cooling, refreshing drink in the warm  summer evenings, come to Armstrong's leading hotel.  E. O. WOOD, B. C. L. S.  Armstrong and Salmon Arm  Subdivisions, Mineral Claims, Timber Limits, Pre-emptions, Drainage,  Irrigation and Road Surveys, Maps  and plans.  Phone 62 Salmon Arm, B.C.  nor.  It may bc as well to give in  brief a few of the suggestions  made in the pamphlet for the  best cultivation of thc potato.  Sprouting before planting  should be avoided by keeping in  a cool cellar.  The best results arc obtained  by planting lhc sets immediately aflcr cutting.  If disease is discernible soak  for three hours in one pound of  formalin to 30 imperial gallons  of water.  Thc most suitable soil is a  rich, deep, friable, warm, sandy  loam with good natural drainage.  The more thoroughly tlie soil  is prepared tlie better the result  Mill bc.  Delay planting as nearly as  possible to within a week of tlie  last frost. ������������������  Plant the sets four or five inches deep for the main crop and  12 to 14 inches apart in rows  two and one-half feet apart.  As a rule the crops will increase in proportion to the-  numbir of times tlie potatoes  are cultivated during the growing season.  Protect the tops from injury.  Eight   to   twelve   ounces   of  Paris green to forty gallons of  water or two or three pounds of  arsenate  of lead  to  the same  If thc wicked Hun should  conquer the world as a result of  the present Mar, and brutal ami  vicious autocracy thus he enthrone^ in all lands, we may  well wonder just what effect it  would have upon the delectable  democratic conditions prevailing in Sydney, Australia, as set  forth in the columns of the daily  -press-o -tha l neck^ofnhe^voodsf  as follows: "WoijfH a democratic beatitude be transformed  into an autocratic Horror and  the heavenly harmony and contentment now prevailing he  turned into a discordant hell of  misery and despond? If not,  why not?  "Side by side Mith the vulgar  and callous display of wealth in  Sydney there lurks hideous  poverty that would- bring the  blush of shame to even the  most hardened sinner.*Thus the  Sun of Feb. 5th: 'The crowd of  women and children who rake  the garbage bins at the Sydney  municipal markets is on the increase. This morning there  Mere from 100 to 150 present.  Many of them were scantily attired, and it was common to see  the children in rags, bareheaded  and without boots. Women  carried babies in amis; some  wheeled' perambulators. All had  sugar bags and carry-alls. The  children turned out the boxes,  while the women cut away the  diseased portions from potatoes. Young women were seen  picking vegetables out of gutters, Miiile three women, aged  between 65 and 70 years, were  noticed taking cabbages from  manure heaps.'"  More than 60,000 cups of coffee dre distributed daily in  France by the Y.M.C.A. free.  The estimated cost for this service for eight months is $48,000.-  Piilgrppn Premier  llie Registered flydesfaje  Stallion  ���������������������������will stand for service at liis  own yard on - tbe Creamery  Road; starting April' lath  and will statul till AuRTtst 1st  The fee will be f 12.00 to insure "mare vrith foal. All  mares must be properly attended to and ^brought back  at the right time which l������������������ 21  days from the time of seryice '  And any person divpoying of  mare after she is bred and before she proves to be with pr  without foal (having been in-  .^=spected^=-by-=-the=o-W-iier^otVjthe_  the stallion) will be liable for  the fee.  3  }     |. GI&SQN  I Owner and Groom.  Sell Your Old  Iron  Payment on pelivery  Replace Your Buggy  With a Ford  MO RE than 100,000 Fords are owned by people  in Canada in preference to the old horse-  drawn buggy and other makes of cars.  Your neighbors, and farmers in every section of  the Dominion are abandoning their old buggies-  selling their driving horses and buying Fords.  Ford cars are utility cars. They are built to  endure the strain of constant daily use over rough  roads.  These are the testa every farmer gives his car.  The "Ford meets them in a satisfactory manner.  It is the farmer's car, to why not replace your  horse and buggy with a Ford?  Runabout ���������������������������  Touring - -  Coupe ��������������������������� -  Sedan - ��������������������������� -  Chassis - -  One-tonTruck  THE UNIVERSAL CAR  F. O. B. FORD, ONT.  5575  5595  5770  5970  5535  5750  MACK A RANDS,   Dealers,   Enderby; B. C.  D. C. LEARY, Dealer, Armstrong, B.C.  ^jbAiisfimi. 1672  Capital Authorized, $6,000,000  Capital ^aid-up, ��������������������������� $3,000,000  Surplu*. $3,500,000  Sf ND YOUR BOY AT THt FRONT  A FIVE FRANC NOTE FOR $1.00  mmmm  AVCTJONSAJ-P  J have received instnetiona from Mrs. J^anglands  to  sell hy ..public auction  at Jier residence   on  Francis Street, Armstrong on  Saturday, tyay JltJv  AU her excellent  furniture,  etc.       See posters.  Term* Cn������������������fo. 5a|e *% 2 p.mV tjwrp  Ileal Pf late am} Jetwance Agent  Auctioneer anil Mrt Stock Sejeman  ARMSTRONG, B. C.  I. V. SAUPEB W  Will pay yon $7.00 per ton for old  iron and steel, etc. old implements  free from wood, deliverd to John  Tedford, Enderby. Hope Bros..  Armstrong, or at his own yard in  Vernon. B.C.  ATEMtS  Cfom*I5i33MU3I"i  in all  countries.   Ask   for our INVENTOR'S ADVISER,which will bo gent tie*  MARION & MARION.  884 'Univeralty St. Montr.ab  REP PRQSS  And Other Patriotic 8op|etlo<|  ATTENTION!  A fewPoJUn invested in "Arctic VeWet Brand Jc$ Cream" eal  be turned into more, than One Hl������������������*4recJ Per font* ProfitVy  "Arctic" VeJ?ef Pran^ jc^ fef  from pure sweet cream and pure ingredient! from the tried recipe of oii  of the largest ice cream manufacturers in Canada and it if made fcy.'lf  man Who KNOWS.   You must taste "Arctic Velvet Prand |c|  Cream" to know what good ice cream is. |  We will be pleased to quote prices to Patriotic Societies,  dealers t|  private partie$ on quantitie$ large or small for delivery on short   notkj  any day during the season - t,  Northern Okanapi Creamery Ass'nj  Armstrong", B. C. IURSDAY, MAY 9, 1918  OKANAGAN  COMMONER  Local Patriotism  ot  wait  lo hc ap-  this  score.     Our  Even Picnic Sandwich  Must be Camouflaged  Speaking at Rcgina last week 'a   little  thought  and  ingenuity  garding lood conservation, .1. on the part of thc refreshment  McGregor, western represcn- committees.  live    of    lhe    Canada    Food      Thc pcopic 0f British Coluni-  >ard, slated that an appeal is(])ja  s|lol,i(|  ���������������������������  hc made to all organizations.! pCa]C(i   to   on  JMKhicting  social functions  at'  |hich  food is  served, whether  patriotic purposes-or olhcr-  lise,   to  conform   strictly wilh  |:gulalions ���������������������������   governing    hotels  lie! res la urn nts.    If such an ap-  Dal is jnade we feel confident  lull it will meet with the entire  hproval and support of cvery-  he who has the welfare of our  .���������������������������Jiiies overseas at heart.  Summer brings wilh it mini-  irlcss picnics and other oul-of-  loor entertainments at which  ifrcshmcnls are served. Thc  liainstay at most of these is the  Ivor popular sandwich in onc  brm or another, although of  purse their use is not by any  Ii cans restricted to out-of-door  Imctions. When we consider  hat onc of thc main objects of  |he  regulations  referred   to  is  ic conserving of wheat flour  [read, it must he admitted that  flic sandwich is a most extra vara nt article of food. There arc,  jowever, plenty of substitutes  ivhicli can and should be used  Instead.    All tliat is required is ahout the desired result  various societies and organizations, patriotic and otherwise,  should take the lead in the matter and announce that all refreshments served at future entertainments of any kind will  bc "war" lunches, dinners or  suppers. This province was nol  behindhand in supplying men  for the fighting forces and we  must not lag behind now when  it is necessary to make sacrifices (which after all arc small  enough) to supply the fighting  forces for our men and the Allies.  Surely no onc who views this  matter from thc standpoint of  patriotism and loyalty to the  men who are fighting our battles will consider thc regulations of the Food Board as constituting a hardship. As a matter of fact wc should bc ready  and eager to go them one better  wherever possible and of our  own accord do anything and everything in our power to bring  The citizens of Shcrbrooke,  (Que.) havc for some little time  becn going to bed early, so that  "fmore power, which* is owned by  lhe municipality, can be supplied to thc local works busy on  munitions. Thc street lights are  also put out early in the evening  for the same reason. Thc rate  payers of this progrcssivcocom-  munity will gain bolh ways���������������������������  individually, in their light bills,  and collectively in thc extra  profit derived from thc supply  of power thus saved���������������������������lhe power  plant being municipally owned.  Of course," this saving of house  illumination is not compulsory,  the citizens of Shcrbrooke arc,  in this way, just doing their bit  to help finish lhe Avar, and at a  good profit, too.���������������������������Canadian  Municipal Journal.  $27,000 for North Okanagan  Dr.  Hon  public  works,  King, minister of  in reply to persistent requests from *������������������the opposition, gave ,the particulars of  the distribution to be made of  nearly a million and a half-  dollars included in the estimates for road Avork. Of this sum  $21,000 will be spent on the  roads of South Okanagan, $27,-  000 in North Okanagan, and  $25,000 in Similkameen.  General Wilson, commanding the Quebec military district  has received word irom Ottawa  that only sons of farmers were  lo bc exempted.  t/������������������e paint protect**1  If your shoes stiffen after  a tramp on a rainy day, Avash  them over with warm Avalcr  and then rub castor oih thoroughly into them. This makes  the shoes soft and clastic.  [Must Observe Law in Homes  Henry 13. Thomson, chairman of the Canada Food Board,  In a statement issued this Avcck.  urged that, as a patriotic duty,  [he regulations of the Food  hoard relative to public eating  The Title Industry  ���������������������������"' ____-_-__  . Thc revelations which are being made in England in respect  to conferring knighthoods is astounding, and thc wonder is  that these titles are acceptable  at all by. Britishers other than  daces and those iioav governing | possibly soldiersVmdVslatcsmcn  he manufacture of biscuits, ice whose   deeds   havc   been   such  Iream, cakes, etc., should bcob-!-������������������������������������������������������������������������t  no  suspicion  exists  as  to.  Icrvcd    voluntarily   by    house- why  tnc knighthood  was  con-  ' "   ���������������������������--������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������.'���������������������������*       -.*.     j Ull  that this  j.olders.'It is necessary  should he clone, Mr.  Italcd, if Canada is to do her ul-  Tiost tp send .overseas the sup-  Uics   "which    arc ^ so    greatly  (ceded.  Mr. Thomson stated .. thai  )iiie misunderstanding had oc-  Jurrcd as to the confectionery  jroducts which it is iioav illegal  lo manufacture for sale. The  ].st is as follows:  Products Known as French  ir puJT pastry.  )oughnuts or crullers.  Jtiscuits or calce known aa  lebtch shortbread or cake.  fancy almond macaroons.or  |ke products containing more  [ian 50 per cent, of cane sugar.  lV|arshme|low Avhich contains  j.ie exterior products made  j.iorc than 2 pounds qf cane  [agar to a ������������������0-Jb hatch of marsh-  (xclloAV.  Cakes or hiscuits Jiaving on  Ipliolly or in^parrsf~cUrie~sugur  Ir Avith shortening, except jellies, jams and pure or cam-  founded fruit.  Reports received from all  I .arts of Canada indicate that  lhe food hoard will havc the  tuilcst co-operation of tlie trade  li carrying out the regulations.  f erred.       Following    thc  rli  Thomson'fIrcss debate on titles in the  House of Lords some time ago,  at which some interesting data  in respect to the purchasing .of  these honors was forthcoming,  have come numerous communications tending to" show that  men Avere not only offered titles  in exchange for money, put  were importuned time and.  again to make a deal with go-  hetweens. Tak_> for instance,  the case of Sir.' Oswald ,StoJl,  the well-known London music  hall director, who has expended  a large sum on the War Seal  foundation, and who is very  wealthy withal.  Savs Mr. Stolt in his communication    to    the   fnglisji  press: "J wish'to place myself  record lhat since the year  Good telephone service depends upon thc proper use of  the telephone. This simple practice is essential.  Consult the current issue of  thc telephone directory instead  of trusting to your memory.  Give your number and speak  directly into thc transmitter.  Listen carefully for thc operator's repetition and make  sure she has heard you correct-'  ly.  Ihcse simple rules Avill help  you to receive quick ancl satisi:  factory service, and Avill make;  the telephone an even more  helpful assistant in all your affairs.  tOVPflj  THE finest town buildings soon get to look "dingy" if  they are not kept painted.  Worse still, the omission of the Spring painting leaves them  open to weather-attack and time's decay. ���������������������������  And���������������������������with materials so high as to make every building  worth double today what it was worth in 1913���������������������������you are  making a mistake if you let a building "go to seed."  Have your town a "model" town���������������������������have it fresh with paint���������������������������  have it protected with a paint that affords real protection���������������������������  "English **  70%Purcindtelead      (Brvrndnim's Genuine B.D)  If this paint were sold at a price half as high again as any other (which it  you'll buy less o/i .  PAINT this spring���������������������������end your house is protected for years, wnere a coat  of ordinary paint will las t but a fjpw. months.  ?! ������������������ The difference lies in tlie above formula basis. What other paint is so  "*'"    correct in this respect that its makers guarantee it? What paint can a  dealer furnish you thc-.t has anything like the quantity of white lead in ��������������������������� |  it tliat has B-H "English" ?  This was the formula when lead was lower in price���������������������������this is the formula  still; even though lead is extremely high'in price. It HAS to be the B-H  formula; because the guarantee that calls for it, is printed right on the  B-H cans. We could not cheapen B-H "English" Paint even if we wanted  to So it's your safe paint as to quality, your sure "paint as to covering  capacity, your dependable paint as to durability:' Find the B-H dealer,  in your town.. He's the man to buy from. ^  Other B-H Products of Sterling Worth  We carry and recommend the following B-H products:  For Interior Finishing  "China-Lac"���������������������������the perfect Vamish  Stain.  Staining the Roof  "Anchor Brand Shingle Stains'' in  19 different colours.  Plaster Ceilings and Walls  Fresconette"���������������������������a flat tone oil paint.  B-H Perch Floor Faint  For Porch Floors,  Ceilings   and  parts exposed to weather.  Varnishing a Floor  "FZoorlustre'' excellent for interior  floors.  For Barn and Outbuilding*  Imperial Barn Paint.  Colour cards and Prices front our local agents.  Fulton Hardware Co. Ltd.  Enderby, B. C.  ^AMD^A^-HENDERSON  HCMTKML HAUHUt   ST .JOHN    tORCNTO WIN������������������1I>������������������������������������������������������  CAU3AHV. KDMOMTOH   VANCOUVM  ; ������������������������������������������������������A^tJ^-rjfrW.Ailfrr'i,  STJ'i-l^i^i'B^^iJaaM^i^AVUSffiB^  Cost little but reach, in any,  and are  first-class pullers of  business. , Try one in The COMMONER. 2c & lc a word  giving Qn Small Income  Jf you face the problem ,as  as most of us clo, of how to live  well on a small income, you  can't afford to miss this story  of a cheerful adventure in living  that macje life worth while for  these young people.  Never live in a cheap ncigh-  horhood.  Never buy cheap cjothwg.  Never charge anything.  Always do your own marhet-  than  Thousands of men arc needed  lo help on the farm this stunner. The increased acreage of  crcals . is an imperative war  lime necessity. Employers of  ���������������������������jhor should" allow men with  arm experience to go back to  be farm.  on  1908 1 have been repeatedly ap  proached with proposals which ^s^  were to eventuate in a \miuU- ������������������ frcver fruy more food  hood.���������������������������In-vanous-cases=������������������l0,000, V6u~aEsolutclv need  ������������������12,000 and ������������������15,000 were spe- JOU apsowwy nccq  ciJflcally   named   by   different  touts as the sum at which the  matter     would     be     carried  through.        Another    proposal  was that I should discount two  bills, each for ������������������5,000, the bills  not to be met should the honor  he conferred before that date.  Another proposal took thc form |  of  an  insurance  scheme  of  a'  certain magnitude which it was   ��������������������������� (i(-. -   . sentence contain  argued was not paying lor an .      ..    niir.lso������������������  honor. All this may be believed *nft,������������������e J^sIIKSi'  or not.    I declare it to be true.  This letter is not written in  a  spirit of jealousy for had 1 been  you  Make out an appropriation  for all expenses at the beginning  of each week.  Hi* Example  "What is thc meaning of 'alter ego'?" asked thc teacher of  the beginners' class in Latin.  "It means 'the other 1'," responded a pupil.  "Give me a sentence  , the \  'He Yvinkcd his 'alter ego'  Lord  consumed with a desire for a  title, J. know well 1 could have,  procured one for far less than I  expended on the War Seal  Foundation.-Most of ns may be  mere 'ships that pass in the  ���������������������������night!';'*but It is well that we  should leave a record of our  sailings!"     -  I PAY  CASH  for POULTRY  and EGGS  : Take advantage of our weekly  ���������������������������hipments of fresh fish."  GEO. R. SHARPE  ���������������������������WHOLESALE - RETAIL BUTCHER A. E  Shipments solicited 'whether  large or small. Remittance  made on day of receipt of goods  at prevailing market prices.  CGH  Fresh liiie of Moir's  Chocolates just in.  SAGE       Armstrong, B.C.  A.rmst'  !_$tDL  liery  ops', b. c.  Cables:  We Cwwot Achieve Victory Without food"  '��������������������������� Cana4a Fo<4 poar<|/f  ���������������������������* Ott*w������������������  ������������������������������������In these ftem 4#yi ft is inspiring to learn that Canada is tackling tbe  foo4 problem with rf4ouWe4 energy. The - terrific pressure on our  military1 front ma>������������������f it ������������������U the more imperative that those hehmd the  line shou!4 strain ewy nerve to 4efeat the enemy s avowe4 object of  -4estroying=4he==Eritiih-Eropire.  Germany hope4 nr������������������t to starve the OJ4 Country by the submarine  campaign an4 then to $mash her land forces. She has failed to. starve  us and she will fail to *mash us but we cannot achieve victory without  f oocj.   There iwwr wa������������������ ft time when it wa# more needed.  " Tbe Canadian farmer an4 the Canadian farmhand now have the  opportunity to make an effective reply to the enemy's present  onslaughts by bending their undivided energies to the increased  production of those food supplies for which we depend to such vital  extent upon your great Pominion."  London, April 10th  The Prime  Minister of Canada,  in  a   call   to  Greater   Foci   Production,  says:" The crisis is grave and: urgent *  beyond possibility of exaggeration."  Our   Allies   are   depending  upon"'  Canada   to' produce   this   year   more  cereals���������������������������especially Spring Wheat���������������������������and  mere meat���������������������������especially Pork.  The world shortage will inevitably  continue for years after the war���������������������������with  this continent the nearest source of  supply for the 200,000,000 persons in  Europe who will be clamoring for food.  (Signed)     . ���������������������������'RHONDDA  Mehsurcs have been taken and plans  have been formulated which, on' the  authority of the Director of Agricultural  Labor, will provide help needed for  harvest. /  City and town people who, cannot  go on the farms are helping to feed  themselves by growing'their own vegetables, so "that the farmers may grow  more food for export.  The food crisis calls for the utmost  eftortby all the people of Canada, because, as Lord Rhondda says, IrGod h  essential  Lord iihondda says,  to   Victory.'  CANADA FOOD BOARD  ���������������������������OTTAWA-'  In co-operation with the Provincial  Departments of Agriculture  3!|SV.���������������������������  mrnm  i:,:v-?'.-.">.v.v  CANADA  W7  PT������������������-w.m>mtf7iVfjfi/wi itr���������������������������"J 'w������������������i_���������������������������iiiwg������������������wiB-----  ^.������������������T������������������������������������-^^r^^v������������������cn������������������r^yw5i^g������������������rai������������������n_.-<i OKANAGAN   COMMONER  THURSDAY, MAY 9, 1918  IV.  s  L--_l_1-_--l__^^^  The Little Paint  s  \_2  Man Says   w n  K]  " Brighten up   g  Your Home" c  si  si  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  cs  S. W. Floor Paint  .  S. \V. Enamel   Aluminum Paint  . .  Gold Pain I   Jiiphic Floor Stains  liousehold Paint . . .    Sl.25 qt.  ..25c, 35c & 60c  . 25c 40c & 45c    35c & 60c  45c 80c &  .$1.25  . 30c 50c & 1.00  AI  ABAST INT  _���������������������������All  sliades  ~\  . .65c  (one pj  icka^'c covers  ���������������������������m  Sf|.  ice I.  Al.  ABAST1C-  -I'or  nilini>'  cr  achs  in  walls  . . 15c  KALSOMIXK  JBHUSHES  ..  .75c &  $1.00  IS  eg  h  a  m  Eg  a-  is  is  Stove  Slove  Roll ox  POLISHES FOR  Pipe Enamel   Polishes      Range Top Polish   . .  STOVES  15c  &  25o  15c  15e  FURNITURE  POLISHES,  ETC.    ������������������  O-Ccdar Oil     25c, 50c, $1.25  Liquid   Veneer   . V.  25c  "ZOG"���������������������������I'or  Cleaning  paint  25c  '"LineJco"  Floor Wax   .7  30c  Old English Floor Wax  S5o  Lemon   Oil ��������������������������� -.  2:>c  Silver Cream Metal Polish .-  35c  Tack Pullers  -  Tack Hammers  Tacks  *.��������������������������� .'            '"}'..  ���������������������������  Chair Nails, Etc. Etc.  O-Cedar Mops     75c $1.00, $1.25  Brooms   ". 75c, $1.00, $1.10, $1.25  Scrub  Brushes     25c  to  40c  Sell* Wringing Mops      65c  Ordinary Mops ".   35c  WALL PAPERS  Visiflour Wall Paper Department���������������������������New and.up-  lo-dalc  Patterns at reasonable prices.;  VACUUM CLEANERS���������������������������for rent , 50c.day  Save your laking up the carpets.  MBcPityii-Ontitli Hard's Co, ltd,  CORNER-HARDWARE ARMSTRONG, 3.C.  f HONE 33  _t A A  3PHZEBB25S  J\ AA:Jl_4_4A J A J J A A7d  qm\W APVTS.  TENDERS���������������������������Will be received by  the undersigned up to Friday,  May 10th, 1918, for straightening  roadway in front of Mrs. -C.  Pclly's place.    Specifications can  ���������������������������V> e^sceiutiUp nj.n t-whcrc-Avork.is_to.  bc done.    L. E. Farr, Clerk.    38-2  YOUNG  COW'S  FOR  SALE  Geo. Andrews, Enderby.  -Applv  35-3  HAY FOR SALE���������������������������Best timothy and  clover, baled, 830 a ton, cash.  .1. Wynne,  near Grindrod.      30-2  FOR SALE���������������������������Two wagons, single  buggy, horse, and harness. John  Deere plow. M-in lever harrows,  two single horse cultivators; can  be seen al Mill.    X. A. Hayes. 351 f  MICN WAX'IT.D���������������������������Everywhere to  show samples I'or large grocery  corporation. All goods sold al  faclorv prices. Rest granulated  sugar'al JMi.fiO c\v1��������������������������� Comfort,  Surprise, Sunlight or Gold Soap,  7 for '_.">(���������������������������; pure lard, 5-lb pail for  J? 1.00. etc. Agent's profit *l.50  on vvwy $2.00 sale. Sample case  free. The Consumers' Association, Windsor, Ont. .  HATCHING EGGS FOR SALE���������������������������  Pure-bred White Leghorns; also  pure-bred Wyandottes, at 81.50  per selling of 13, or s?8 per hundred. Applv, R. Arnott, "Rhone  FS00L Pleasant Valley. 3OH  t��������������������������� ��������������������������� -_____���������������������������  FOR SALE���������������������������Two work horses and  onc driver; 10 beehives; one new  3-wav force pump. Write. Bon  52. Enderby. 37-2  PLANTS FOR SALB��������������������������� Farly Cauli-  jlowcr, Cabbage, etc. W. A.  Culhberll's  Ranch.  IWjWNPI  fl plegcant puting in  iptirfryflwirw  Farmers' picnic at Hull  car on June 3rd.  The amount of semi-decomposed vegetable malier or humus present in our cultivated soil  ���������������������������sandy and clay loam���������������������������bears  an inlimalc relation lo Iheir  productive capacity.  Ilunius nol only fulfils the  mechanical function ol* rendering soils porous aiuT more re-  ten live ol' moisture, bul also  furnisJies the .essential medium  for lhc activities ol* the bacteria  which liberates "plant food in thc  soil. liumus constitutes the  chief nalural source of the soil's  nitrogen supply.'  There arc over 350 milch  goals in B. C, and the number is  rapidly increasing. This province, is an ideal counlry for lhe  goal i nd us irv.  AI  Summerland  more  man a  _ Children's    Hals    for* boys  girls  in'straw and  wash  hats,  my  range,   from  25c   lo  Sl.25.  fanls'   Bonnets  and.  Dresses   in   the  newest   stvles.     New slock   of  veil-!  and  See  In-  Base Ball  Goods  MAKE  FAMOUS  PLAYERS  USED BY THE  World's Champions  EXCLUSIVELY  Fishing Tackfo  Extra Special Bargains  In  fishing    tackle    and    sporting  goods.    We are closing out  these  two lines.  H. S. BEST  Armstrong  B.C  Wc wiH send a New Edison  Diamond Amberola and a  selection of lhe World's best  music tor five days FREE  TRIAL, in your own home-  Not a penny down. Write  to-day to:  IHE HIND STATiQNERV C������������������Y  Edison Distributors,  Verno n  Candians' Record m  Flanders arid Picardy  History's pages will bc dyed  red wilh the record'"of Flanders  and Picardy���������������������������crimson will bc  the picture handed down to posterity oi* the mad German rush  upon lhe Allied armies lhal  stood doggedly with their backs  lo thc wall between the conquest crazed Hun and a world  of peace and decency, a world  already grcvicmsly- scarred by  four years of the cruellest war  of ail lime.  Philip Gibbs, lhc--staff correspondent ol" -the New York  Times, was in a position lo witness, as well as one man'might  view so vast a tragedy, The terrible onslaught of. the "German  forces, the brave defense of the  Allies againsl overwhelming  odds, and the, awful slaughter  bf the enemy as lhcy went into  battle in wave after wave of  war-maddened humanity, only  to be mowed down by thc fire  of the defenders, leaving thc  held strewn with thc bodies of  lhcir dead and dying. On April  1st, Gibbs wrote:  "Thc battle of which I havc  becn trving lo give a daily narrative has" been oii so ivast a  scale, filled wilh so many episodes of terrific adventure, and  with so many -hundreds of  thousands of -'men moving on  ils lines of fire lhat I find it impossible lo give, a pict ure of lhc  emotion and spirit of il. Wc out  here, who knew this thing was  coming upon ns, creeping near  and nearer every day with its  monstrous menace, held our  breath and waited. When at  last the thing broke it was more  frightful in ils loosing of ovcr-  wjielming powers than even we  had guessed. Since then all our  armies have lived with an intense understanding of the  greatness of these days, of their  meaning Lo the destiny of thc  world, and every private soldier, or transport-driver, or  linesman, or laborer, has been  exalted by an emotion,stronger  than the effect of drugs.  "They do not say much, these  men, but there is a queer Ught  in their eyes, shining out of  faces grayed by sleeplessness or  s trca kc_d JavUI i^b.J oocl  greal service. Thai dav came  on March 21, writes Gibbs. who  continues:  "For ten days thc Canadians  havc fought running fights with  lhc German artillery, have engaged German cavalry and destroyed them, havc checked enemy columns crossing bridges  and pouring onward, have scattered large bodies of men surrounding Brilish troops, .and in  1 ten days of crowded life have  destroyed many German storm-  troops and helped to hold 'up  lhc tide of lhcir advance.  "Their own losses have not  been light, for these Canadians  have been filled wilh a grim determination to die rather than  yield to any odds. When thc supreme test came they fought  and died. After the first call on  March 21, and thc orders on thc  morning of the 22nd, eight cars  were in action lhe same day  100 kilometers away, and other  detachments followed Ihem immediately.  I     "Sometimes   they   fought   in  these long, gray, open cars, lhal  1 saw early in'thc battle, wondering al them, and sometimes  ihcy fought  dismounted',  with  machine-guns   oh   the'ground,  bul always they fought through  ihe ,ten  days  and   nights,  wilh  less   than   twenty  hours'   sleep  all lhal lime.    These cars near  Maricourl gathered 150 men together who had bccn_cut off and  held the cnemj' at bay, covering  thc withdrawal of some of thc  British heavy guns and tanks.  ;Al  that  time  they fought discounted, with Vickers guns, in  front of the barbed wire.  "Thc enemy's frontal attack  was stopped, but he workctj  round the flunks, and the captain of an armored-car battery  ordered his men bchiwj the  wire. The Germans had to come  through a narrow gap and were  killed as they came.  Peabody Gloves  for Men  >o*  )-OC=HO  ������������������ ABMSTK  The Store of Values  Zimmer Kjiit  Men's Underwear  0  8  Men's fine  summer   weight  wool U  underwear, Stanfield's suit $2.75 8  Men's Shetland Merino, per  gar- fj  uieut     95c x  a  Combination suits, porous knit  or X  Bal braggan,"suit 95c, 100.   1.25 X)  Made up in short sleeve and ancle X  length, long sleeve and ancJeleugth \j  no sleeve and knee length. X  Men's black socks,   seamless,   fast  dye. 20c, 25c per pair  Straw  hats,  25c, 35c  and 50c,  wide hrims I'or the ranch  A splendid range of men's straw  dress hats at 75c, 90c and #1.25,  men's   panama  hats   3.50 to "SO.00  "Yesterday I saw some of the  men who had been fighting in  the battle of Arras-Hcrmjes, the  scene of thc biggest check the  enemy bas received since thc  twenty-first of March. There  were same London regiments  among them and their bands  were playing lalloo as lhc evening set in. The colonel of their  battalion���������������������������il was the London  Hille Brigade���������������������������came out aflcr a  sleep ancl wash end shave. All  his kit had been lost in the dugout, but he had borrowed a  razor from his batman, ancl .nobody would have guessed that  this" smiling man, with bright  eyes and easy manners, had  jusl come oul of a battle'whcrc  alien  many   of  around  his  ii*m  men   na<!  .under  rightful  _ . . . - i        I '  j i *l- *> i .t i      r>i \  i i.-,t. i. > t'- N\      o  hundred   acres  arc   devoted   to j -1IV_,S ;in,| j;mc.v collars  tomatoes.  Mas.  VYaciukj-,  for Children's  Wear  shelling, where hc had been discharging a-* rifle all day long a I  crowds of Germans, and Where  he had seen dead bodies piled  on. dead bodies as lhc enemy  came up in waves against the  blasts of machine-gun bullets  and lhc fire oi" field artillery."*  The correspondent writes of  lhc herioc lighiing of. the ollicers and men of a machine gun  detachment tliat was organized  in the early days of the war by  a .French-Canadian ollicer and  len friends at their own expense. They had been looking  for ihe. dav when thev might do.  0  8  i  0  I  (I  Ox  Boys' ancl girls' black   cotton  hose, in    the    best   standard  makes.  Girls' white hose o,-i- to   9^- at  30c per pair  ���������������������������,<r  Boys' and   girls'   black   30c,  ���������������������������3oc and 40c  Ladies' black cotton hose 30c  and 35c pair-  i  o   I  r 0  v  We carry all styles and sizes  /j  iii   Gossard    and    Crouipton   5  corsets II  ***  Gossard,   the   leading ^front A  laced   corset   from   2.00 to 5  $4.50 (j  Crouipton,   a la   Grace,   the jj  leading   back    laced   corset, c  1.25 to $4.00 : (J  FOREMAN S ARMSTRONG  ARMSTRONG, B. C.  >o  0  w  0  o  <  CAN YOUR MIT AND VEGETABLES  Meat or lish by the Steam Pressure   System.     Send   for   catalogue  ancl prices of Home ancl Commercial Canning plants.  Equipment Dept,  Vancouver Island  Fruit Lands, Ltd.. Iieltnonl Bldg.  % Victoria, /?. C.  BULL FOR SERVICE  Registered Holstein Bull, with  grand-dairy records."--_ Service fee,  $2.00.  TURNER   &  DONALDSON,  Enderby.1  EGGS FOR HATCHING  Rhode Island Red Eggs, for  setting, from prize winning  stock.     Write or phone���������������������������  U p. SMITH Armstrong  SECRET SOCIETIES  s. h. srutstis  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodge' No. 40  Regular meetings 'first  Thursday on or after the  full moon nt 8p. m. in Masonic Hall. Visiting  brethren cordially invited  C. H. KEE^ES  .-Socretary  ENDERBY   LODGE  .  -   No. 35. K. of P.  Meets every  Monday-' evening .  in Masonic Hall.    Visitor*cor-,''  dinlly invited ..to attend.  '  CHAS. HAVVINS, C. C. ���������������������������A 7-  H. M. WALKER, K. R.S -'  XI. J. COTTAR!'. M.P.  ^PROFESSIONAL  ^C. SKALJNG, R, A.  Rarrister, Solicitor,  .Notary.Public.  INSURANCE  RplJh Rlk. .      Enderby, R,C.  About one o'clock Thursday morning  the alarm of fire was given for a blaze  in,tlie rear.of-the-M.oselieimer...residence  on Wood Avenue. The building was  occupied bv Mrs. Navlor and children,  rented furnished. The occupants were  awaked by thc smell of smoke. At this  time tlie fire had gtiined considerable  headway, the woodshed in the rc;ir  being enveloped iu smoke and flame.  Mrs. Ntiylor got the children out of bed  and in safety on lhc street, while her  hrnlhcr pave the alarm. In a few  minutes the fl.nnes had spread to thc  kitchen and when the hose reel arrived  Lhe rear of the interior of thc building  was in Humes. The fire was brought  under control quickly niter water was  turned on but not until the building  had been piulcd. The loss i.s estimated  al 31000, with $;"J50 insurance^ The  oriyin ofthc fire is not clear. The report tiiat it was caused bv an overheated incubator is denied by Mr. Storr  who occupied tlie house with his sister,  Mrs. Navlor..  An accident that might have, resulted  in serious injury to Mr. G. Lctnbkc who  was run over by the hose reel enroute  to the. lire. His head was ���������������������������painfully  bruited and he was otherwise badly  shaken up.  IAWN AW (MPEN TOPI*  Multiped Garden Rose   20c f(3-4-in Common Garden Hose,}8c It  Lawn  Sprinklers and Hose Couplings,  Garden   Hoes,  Rakes,  Seeders  and CuUivators.  FLX TIME will soon J>e here.   Le| us   have    your   order   for   Screen  Poors and Windows, at last year's prices while our stock lasts,  2-ft. (i-in x G-fl. 6-in. Screen Poors ,      SJ.85  Screen Wire Cloth, all widths.  ABU YOU BUILDING or going to huild?   If so, let us quote yon  OJl.yoU������������������-I-JjL!'.dware,. PUitnbing,__Heating .or ..Roofing.   Mr. Strickland of Euderby ha.I a veiy  successful sale yesterday. Several cows  brought over $100 per head. Mat. Hasscn wielded the hammer.  Boost your town nnd business  by putting' an nd in the local  paper, and let the world know  that you are alive.  Wc are pgents for the famous SWARPLES' Suction-Feed Cream  Separator���������������������������the niosl reliable and perfect skimming device ever put  on the market. We stock these machines in Enderby. We deliver  them and sel them,up in your borne in any pari "of the Okanagan.  They cost less than inferior Separators and are easiest to operate,  and   clean   of   any   Separatoron the market.  Write us for full information. You cannot afford to waste your  cream and your patience with a poor machine.  ENPERjr/, 15. C.  ^Armstrong, B. C.        Lee oTVIorris,  proprietor.  Motion pictures every   Wednesday  and Saturday Night at8:20.  Matinee every Saturday at 2:30 . V'  Each Saturday matinee and night���������������������������The serial extraordinary  1  THE  " THE cTHYSTERY SHIP "  Featuring Ben Wilson  and Neve  Gcrber.     This   week:-  GRIP OF HATE" being thc second episode.  NEXT WEDNESDAY���������������������������Regular  Thursday program  changed  to  Wednesday night.  COMING���������������������������Monday,  May 20th     " Neptune's Daughter "     with  Annette Kellerman.  DANCE FRIDAY NIGHT, MAY 17th.  I

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