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Okanagan Commoner Jun 27, 1918

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 ARMSTRONG,  B .  C.  IN WHICH IS MERGED THE ENDERBY PRESS AND ARMSTRONG ADVERTISER.  Vol XV, No. 27, Whole No. 746.  ARMSTRONG. B.C.. THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 1918  Subscription. $2.00 Der vear: 5c the codv  Second Game of Patriotic Baseball-  Fun for All and Dollars for Comforts  PORK AND BEEF SHIPPING  The second game in the Armstrong Patriotic League was  played on the Sports Ground on  Thursday last between Aslin's  Americans and Warner's Canadians.  Americans  Canadians  Krammer  P  Becker  Leary  c  Thompson  Worslcy  1st  Wright  Iddings  2nd  Abbott  Aslin  3rd  Maclachlan  Morris  ss  MacPhail  Garett  rf  ^Murray  Davidson  If  Gullivan  Leisher  cf  Warner  League and was thus barred  from the Armstrong Patriotic  had pitched ih the Three Eye  Thc Canucks took Uic field  and held it for some time. They  found that Aslin had gathered  together a combination of  Yanks that had played before  in many of the Class A.A.  Leagues of thc States, and thc  way they treated thc pitching  of thc Canucks was, according  to onc of the Canucks, "just  awful." It was a merry-go-  round of thc first order. When  thc Canucks finally got them  out thc score looked morc like  thc score of a cricket match  than of a baseball game. However, the Canadians came up  smiling like a battered brick determined to even lhc score if  time would permit. Alas for  their hopes! Here again Aslin  pul onc over on them for hc put  in thc pitcher's box onc Tui Fat-  ti. John handled himself like  an old-time star, and il was one,  two, three witli only one run  over the plate. While lhis'was  going on a Vancouver fan on  the bleachers' bench thought hc  had seen Tui pitching before,  and it  was  discovered  that"1 hc  Thc way it looked when Tui Fatti  stalled the offensive  League. Aslin should have forfeited thc game for using this  man Tui Fatti, but the Canucks  said start it over again, which  was done. With two different  pitchers in thc box the game  was resumed and at the end of  the seventh it was found that  Aslin was winner 4 lo 25" Thc  game was a better onc than the  first as there was not so much  noise and the coaching was  cleaner. ������������������  Thc principal event of the  evening's sport, thc collection  at the gate, amounted to $17.50,  which was handed over to the  Home Comforts Club. Thc band  played during the game which  was much appreciated. This  is one way of helping our local  patriotic funds, so come along  and bring your friends. Game  on Thursday. July 3rd, C. Worslcy vs F. Murray. r'[?See small  bills later for teams.tJ Game on  10th of July, Jack Cross' Farmers vs Angus McPhail's Storekeepers.  WARM JUNE RAINS  Long Delayed Downpour Final-,  ly Comes and Brings Rapid  Growth.  MARA RED CROSS  Another week or ten days of  drought would have ruined the  grain crop of thc district. The  steady downpour Sunday afternoon and night saved tlie situation for our farmers, and added  thousands of dollars to the value  of the crop of the district.  . Pctweep Armstrong and Enderby and on north to Mara,  the hay fields bave thousands  of tons cocked, ami it is some  of the finest, quality of hay the  -district has produced. The" first  cut of alfalfa is especially .good,  and everv ton wilJ.be harvested  in excellent condition. The  rains of the past few days will  also add to the quality and  quantity of tbe second cut.  Since Sunday's rains the  grain growth has been enormous.     Up    to    this    titnet. all  =,ccopsJuLve^been=baclovard������������������=biU=  from now on wc may look for  vast improvement with the assurance of at least an average  harvest.  On June 22nd the Mara Red  Cross hclda tag day, in Mara  and Grindrod and collected $32  in all. Wc arc grateful lo Grindrod for $15.of lhis. Tbe'following is a report of the monthly-  subscriptions from the beginning of the present year.  P������������������y of Prayer  The following resolution was  passed by the Presbyterian General Assembly, assembled in  London, Ontario, carlv in June.  "That the Moderator of the  Assembly be authorized to use  thc public pi ess, or any other  1 means hc deems suitable, to emphasize the desirability of a  general observance of that day  of prayer and to remind the  people that the blessings to bc  looked for from this day of intercession will depend on devout preparation and a suitable  approach to the exercises of the  day." The day referred to was  June 30th, selected by the Dominion Government ������������������is % day  upon which the people of Canada are summioned to* united  and special prayer in connection  with the war.  Answers to Correspondents  J. H. P.���������������������������No good, sensible  working bee listens to the advice of a bedbug on the matter  of business.  Maggie B.;���������������������������Everybody may  know enough to be honest, but  some haven't yet quite got the  technique. J  . Mr.  Weir      Mr.   Owen       Mrs. C. Little   Mrs. Zettergreen  ...  Mrs.  Moser   .:   Mr. Putuln   Mrs.  Wright      j Mrs. Geo. Little ...  iMrs. J. p.opertson .  I Mrs. Ne<|  Robertson  ! Mrs.   Bell      j Mrs.   King      iMrs. prainarc|      Mrs.   Ritchie      Miss Hamilton    Mrs.   Grooves      : Mr. Pavy      Miss Newman     Miss  Smith      Mr.  Roerflinger   ...  Mr. Gretton      Mara  Hall   ..'   Mr. Rutterwortb   ...  Mrs^O^Zettergreen^  Mrs.  Coell      Mrs.  T.  Gray      Mr. Bennett     Mr.   Pavlos      Mrs.   Rale      Mrs.   Green      Mr. Gibson      Total  .$ 2.00  .. 3.00  .. 4.00  .. 3.00  .. 1.25  .. 1.00  ...3.00  .. 4.00  .. 4.00  .. 5.00  .. 8.00  .. = 1.50  ..  1.00  "-.. J.50  .. .50  .. 6.00  .10.00  .. 4.50  .. 4-50  .. .50  .. 2.00  .-. 1.00  ..  6.00  =tt^������������������t70  .. 3.00  .. 1.50  .. 1.50  .. 1.00  .. .25  .. 3.00  ..  1.00  $00.30  "Report of accounts from Jan.,  1918, to June, 1918.  RsU. in hank in Jan.. 1018  ...$17.72  'Collections during present  vear       00.30  Realized from tag day 32.00  Expenditures���������������������������  Cost of wool    $53.00  Cost   of   flannelette      34.00  Miscellaneous     3.10  Cash on hand     ...49.92  Total  $140.02  R. Newman, Treas.  Miss Rae Resigns  At a meeting of the Enderby  Board of School Trustees last  Friday evening Miss Rae asked  the board to accept her resignation tendered at the Easter  holidays, to take effect from  the closing of the school for the  summer holidays. The* board,  while recognizing the excellent  qualities of Miss Rae as a  teacher, acceded to her request.  The second division class will  be-given to Miss Faulkner with  the opening of the next term,  and another teacher secured to  take the third division. So far  as known no other change is  contemplated by the board.  Mr. Fred Murray Ships a Carload of Pigs this Week, and  will Ship Cattle Next Week.  ARMSTRONG RED CROSS  May, 1918.  ___ Mrs.  Mrs.  of   Armstrong Mrs.  given so much Miss  After so  and  .$  Mrs.  Mrs.  Miss  Mrs.  Mrs.  Mrs.  Mrs.  Mrs.  Mrs.  Miss  >r:  The> farmers  district are not  to words as deeds  much having been written  printedc regarding  Mr. Fred Murray  in handling  the shipments  of  live stock  from Armstrong,  it  is refreshing to sec these farmers   come   forward   with   their  hogs   and  cattle   and  continue  the shipments at the old rate.  No Leller proof could be produced of the satisfaction of the  farmers in  Mr.  Murray's style  of doing business.  QOn  Monday of this week a  car of hogs was shipped and on  Monday next another of cattle  will go out through Mr.Murray.  Since   this   business   was   inaugurated    some    six;   months!Miss  ago i Mr. Murray has made rcg- L. -"Donations���������������������������  ular  monthly  shipments.    The j ^Xe'n     X        Spallum  farmers, knowing they have a!pOWCr House Circle" !  readv   cash   market,    havc  2.00  1.40  1.15  5.75  Collections-  Mrs./ Harry    .........'..  Allison    ... ...-. . , .  C.   Becker   ..... ..  T.   Ball   ..... .-*....  Ball      Bailey        4.25  Collis         2.55  ��������������������������� ,  _ Essie Hunter     the   system Miss G. C     4.00  has  adopted Mrs.. Frank  Becker        3.20  - m*       Empey        2.50  C. Waggctt     7.75  Kitchen        7.85  T.  J.   Phillips         4.70  C.   Pclly.         10.00  T.  Thomas        9.60  Edith Teward        1.20  Registration Day Brings Out Full  Quota of Inhabitants Over 16 Years  Day passed  Horfia   Reid    .  Pritchard   ...  J.   cox       Sue Yow  ...  Wong  .Tone      Miss Bella Howard  Miss  Air.s.  H. T.  3.30  1.40  1.35  .65  .70  10.00  Miss  Miss  Miss  Miss  Hullcar  Pringle        1.60  Wismer 80  F. Smith           8.05  Matheson        1-65  Parkinson     2.00  ^hc Valley  the Cal-  handling  increased their efforts in stock  raising, and most of them are  now in a position to have something to go into every carload  sent out. It may not bc known  tp some, but it isP a fact, that  Mr. Murray is, the only private  buyer of hogs in  who pays llie farmer  gary price, less his  charge of one-fourth of a cent  per pound. Thus our farmers  arc really getting more for the  hogs they sell to Mr. Murray  than the farmers shipping into  Calgary from Alberta points.  Our local farmers bring their  hogs into Armstrong and sell  them on the hoof, weighed  wilhin an hour of feeding,  >ylicrcas the Alberta farmer  shipping by lail.'to. the Calgary  market seldom , will get his  hogs weighed in, wilhin hvo or  three _'days from, the ,time bf  shipment.  JSnderby Patriotic Fund  Thc treasurer of the Enderby  Canadian   Patriotic  Fund   acknowledges   thc   following  tribntions received since  lication of the last list:  con-  pnb-  Rallle, Mrs. Phillips      Legacy from late Major Wolf  enden       Afternoon   tea      Expenditure���������������������������  Cheque W. Hill for wool  Cheque A. Munro for flan  nelette      Cheque Foreman ������������������& Armstrong  flannel      Cheque  Mclntyrc  &  Co.  wool  and   flannel   ....  Cheque donation to Prisoners  of War  Fund  freight  Cheque Cash i  Su miliary���������������������������  Caslv of hand May 1st  Collections  in  May   . ..  Donations  in 'May   Afternoon   Tea      33.33  3.15  15.35  428.75  6.05  $ 40.50  69.07  56.67  201.07  50.00  Cash paid out  Cash on Hand  in  Mav   . ,  Mav 31st  ,S-23.-19  .   100.30  .   4S0.58  6.05  8610.42  .: 425.00  .  185.42  .vEdith Frkkman,  $610.42  Treas.  Armstrong City Council  .91.00  1.00  S.  p.  Hartry  R. J.  Carlson  S. Stroulger    2.00  Edwin   Smith      2.00  J. T������������������"ikinson    ;...:.... 1.00;  Miss M. V. Reattie  A., Reeves     Mrs.   Reeves     2.00  Miss   Laing  W. J. Fenton  Jas. * McMahon  Total  The regular ."meeting'of'.the  Armstrong City Council was  held in the City Hall Monday,  June 24th, with the Mayor and  Aldermen Parks, Halladay and  Fraser present.  - A letter was received from  Mrs. E. M. Winler asking that  a right-of-wav be given to tbat  property to the puck"-road.  An   invitation   was   received  from  the JJnion  of Canadian  Municipalities to send delegates  to the convention to be bekdin  ���������������������������{���������������������������oo I victoria. July 9, 10 and *t\  A  2 oo 'similar invitation was received  t.oo'from the Western Canada Jr-  2i00 j rigation    Association,    holding  Registration  very quietly. There was little  hurrying and no excitement,  but everybody was there on thc  spot wrhen it came to signing up.  The few who failed to register  will have to do so this week  through thc postmasters. Those  who now carry their registration papers will be well advised  if they make particular note of  the three numbers on their  bread ticket, so they can have  another one issued in case they  lose   or   destroy   the   original.  Anyone getting married after  the issuance of the registration  card must notify thc district  registrar within 15 days.  Registrar J. M. Wright prepared amply for the work in  Armstrong and was ably assisted by Deputies, E. Groves,  B. S. Freeman, and J. E. Britton. The deputies had thc following assistants: Ladies, Mrs.  Etter, Mrs. Golt, Miss McTavish,  Miss Brett, Miss , Fraser, Miss  McPhcrson, Miss Kettelson, and  Mrs. Cavers. . Gentlemen:  Messrs. T. Halladay, W. Holli  day, A. Farmer, G. Gamble, C.  Creed, W. Lingings, Arthur  King, F. Beckcr���������������������������and J. Z. Parks.  Thev  950."  registered  something over  off Armstrong under the direction  '" of Mr. J. E. Britton, for the  purpose of observing the agricultural grounds, demonstration plots, hotbeds and cold  frames in operation there. A  very interesting visit was made  also to the market gardens of  W. A. Cuthbert and A. Buckley where greenhouse cucumbers and tomatoes were seen  growing to perfection. The  method of handling such vegetables was fully explained by  Mr. Britton. Special note was  made of the Skinner Irrigation  gystjem in operation at the  Armstrong Public School. A  pleasant social feature of the  outing was the refreshments  provided at the. Domestic  Science building by lhe young  people of the Armstrong High  School. In a brief, speech, on behalf of the Enderby pupils, Mr.  Welsh thanked the students of  Armstrong for their cordial entertainment, and expressed the  hope that in the near future Enderby would have as complete  accommodation for instruction  in Manual Training and Domestic Science, when Armstrong  pupils would bc welcomed in a  similar way to, Enderby.  The Day at Enderby  $24.00  Rationing In Canada  Ample preparations were  made by Registrar -Rosoman  and his corps of deputies to .register five thousand people had  they come loathe K. of P. Hall  last Saturday. .But less than  GOO showed up, and these were  entirely residents, of Enderby.  Every, .rural school ih ' close  proximity sto" to-syn was a registration booth; a rid "~ a t~ these  points the farmers gathered to  make as. good a -'showing- for  their settlement as- possible.   ���������������������������  Thc following arc- thc volunteers, who at the call of patriotism gave their services in lhc  work of .-National Registration  at Enderby.  Deputy Registrars, Fred H-  Barnes, JJ. G. Davies, Mrs. Geo.  R. Sharpe, A. C. Skaling, p. J.  Welsh.,  Assistants: T. A. Bryant, J. E.  Crane, Miss Agnes Carlson, Miss  Olga Carlson, M������������������ss pmma Carlson, J,. S. pickson, Mrs. William Puncan, Miss Rcna Pun-  woodie. Miss. Addie Faulkner,  Miss Phyllis Faulkner, R. R.  Gibbs, Stewart Glen, Mrs. J"**. JS.  JJarvey, Mrs. JJ. JJendrickson,  Miss JJessie Jones, Mrs. Jas.  Martin, P- Mowat, JJ. Mowat,  Tbos, McKay, Miss Fdna McMahon, Miss Caroline Paradis,  With Our Flyers  001 their convention at Nelson July  24, 25 ancl 26.  On tbe motion of Aid- Halladay seconded by Akl- Parks the  two latter were, ordered to be, .  Tlie rationing system must received and filed: The first,Mrs. "RW. Patten, Mrs. C. G.  certainlv be imposed in Canada'was referred to the Board of j Piper, JVJjss Helen Bae. Miss  within ������������������ie next month and a;Works. t  .    j \Hazel Rosoman, F. T. Turner,  balf to protect citizens in gen-     The  matter of lire brigade PP. Wheeler, C. p. Winter,  eraJraccording^to^GrArCressf was=furlhcr^^  superintendent   of   registration deferred   for   decision Jo   the as usher, meeting registrants at  for Quebec.    Mr. Cress stated next meeting. | the door and conducting them  that within the last few weeks I    Aid. Fraser reported that the to the nearest unoccupied^ desk  Roy Strickland, "Kenneth Prown  and Eric Winter were on hand  hundreds of thousands of bush- light and water plants were op  els of wheat have gone down crating satisfactorily, and  that ..,.!���������������������������      ,    ,   .  with vessels sunk on this and the superintendent had asked if,������������������������������������ ������������������������������������ay Wlt������������������ "������������������cir wheels mease  the other side of the Atlantic.hc might  be  given   a   holiday!occasion should arise (or their  A local boy, with thc Royal  Flving Corps, writes home:  "This little item is onc that I,  kept, because it was a report  of our first day's work in France  and happens  to bc accurate:  " 'Admiralty,   Sunday:  Naval  aircraft   yesterday   .dropped   a  large number of bombs on billets, and railway sidings at^St.  ;Pierrc;~(7.1.,-mil]es  southwest.of,  Ostend).    DirScPyliits' were observed on three sheds and a fire  started:       Bombs1    were--; also  dropped on.a large hostile machine, which, was seen to have  made   a  -forced    landing.    No *  direct hits were noted.    Several t  soldiers and motors in  the vicinity   were   subjected ,to. machine gun fire. a On the return  journey our formation was attacked, and one enemy machine  was brought down in flames.  AR our mac|iines returned safely'"  the  Mr. Cress made this announce- sonic  ment in  suport of a  pica  for month  complete registration  in   Quebec.  time   during   the   ncxt  Armstrong to JJave Chatauqua  Glorious Fourth in London  The plan of lhe Bishop of Exeter to celebrate the Fourth of  of local  business July in his diocese as a day of  thc guarantee thanksgiving and prayer as an  courtesy . to  the  United  A  number  men havc signed  to bring a three-day Chatauqua act of  . rpi 1 Vi. ^       ��������������������������� 11     *-������������������ *      ���������������������������  to Armstrong. The dates 'will  be announced later. Thev will  probably be in the late fall or  early winter. The subjects of  the lectures and the nature of  the entertainments will be announced in due course.    There  States, will be followed in the  diocese of York Cathedral.  Commenting on the bishop's  olan, the Times says: "That is  how we should all wish to keep  it. ' The observance of tbe day  in lhat spirit will help us to a  son   ticket to  course will be  cover  $1.75.  will be six events and the sea- true  understanding* of  the im-  the whole pulse which brought the American people into the war. By  all the means and with all the  heartiness''.-which these gray  days make seemly, let the country celebrate the day.'  Made Squadron  Commander  Word was received from  Capt. Jas. Glen, of the Royal  Flying' Corps, this week, that  he has been made squadron  commander}, stationed on the  Isle of Wight. "Our Jim" has  made a name for himself "over  there"���������������������������and all by just  the thing when it'ought  done���������������������������and perhaps a little bit  better  than  it  had  been  done  At the Avalon  before.  The 9th episode of "The Mystery  Ship" entitled "The Death Mask."  wi 1 ] be shown at the Avalon  Theatre Saturday, matinee and  nifjht, June 29th*. This serial i.s  doing: getting more interesting at eiich  to be episode and everyone seeing it is  more than satisfied. A picture for  old and young alike. Remember  the regular "Wednesday night show  services as messengers  The organizing Registrar, Mr.  Graham Rosoman, desires to  take this opportunity of thanking all who so kindly gave their  services and assisted in carrying thc work through so successfully. There was a fine atmosphere of ���������������������������comradeshin and  cheerful service among the staff  throughout the day, lhc realization of which-in itself'made thc  effort worth while, even apart  from the/work '"accomplished.  Thanks are also tendered to  those of our citizens who with  such readiness loaned the tables  for the occasion.        'y V  Mr John Folkard acted as  doorkeeper, and Constable  Bailey put in the day as chief  scou������������������ perambulating the highways and byways and reminding all and sundry that this was  registration  day.  Community pow Wow  A community Pow Wow will  be held on "Friday. June 28tb,  at the Recreation Grounds commencing at 7 p.m. to \������������������i<\ farewell to Mr. and Mrs. F- S.  Stevens on their departure from  the district. All coming are re-,  quested to bring sandwiches,  cajce, cups and spoons for tbeir  own use. Tea and coflfee will be  provided on the grounds. Jn  ,������������������ase=,o������������������=rain-adjourmncnt=wij|-  be made at the Opera JJouse.  Everybody come.  Starvation  Coming  The food situation in Northern France and Belgium is such  that only immediate aid can  prevent serious ^ consequences,  says Renter's correspondent at  The Hague. The persons principally concerned in supplving  those regions will meet at The  Hague al an early date lo trv  to arrange relief' through  governments concerned,  correspondent adds.  Red Cross Notes  thc  thc  WednesdavV June 12th, thc  Armstrong Red Cross Society,  made the following /shipment  of hospital supplies to the Central depot, Vancouver:  Day shirts, 22; pvjamas, 30;  quilt, 2; stretcher caps. 12; pillows, 2; operation stockings, 66  pairs of socks, 129; pillow  cases, 2; total number of articles, 291.  Visit Market Garedeners  Mrs.  J.  Crozier has  received  word   from    her   nephew   nnd  jneice  that her  twin  sister dicd  ���������������������������of  Through     the    kindness     of,"1 Pneumonia on June.7th. The  Messrs. Dill, Bryant and Skaling|gmpathy ol  her many friends  who   loaned   their   automobiles ���������������������������  the  is extended to Mrs. Crozier.  ,1ms been discontinued.  or the purpose, the pupils of  Enderby High School enjoyed a  very pleasant excursion Thursday   afternoon,   June   20th,   to weeks  S. Sergt. A. Munro, who was  home   on. a    furlough   of  two  months  returned  overseas   two  ago. OKANAGAN COMMONER  THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 1918  '<  ' i   -  A Plea to the Town  People lo Help Harvest  Truth About 0War Tax  The American War Revenue  Bill, this year, is expected to  vield $4,500,000,000. With a  population of 100,000,000, this  means a war lax equivalent to  $45 for every person in thc  country.  Your part oi* the war taxes,  if they were distributed according to population, woidd,  therefore, be $15. If you paid  less than this, who made up  the deficil?  Wasn't someone else's wealth  'conscripted' to do it? Of course  it was and the heaviest payments i'or llu: cost of lhe war  were borne, a.s they properly  should bc, by those best able to  pay them. They were paid without grumbling, no matter how  hard or heavy lhcy were.  The war tax bill of the Steel,  Corporation   alo?ic   was   nearly  $250,000,000.     How   many   deficiencies in   lhe  per capita  lax  did this help to make up"?    Thej  Steel    Corporation'    tax    would |  have paid the per capila tax of  $-i5 each I'or an army of 5.500.-  000 or as many as we expect lo  bave fighting under our flag in  this great war.  The new revenue bill now in  course oI"'preparation will call  for $8,000,000,000  tioned per capita  mean a war lax ol"  man. woman and  United Stales, ll  that next vear tlie per capita tax  will be $100. The bulk of this  will have to bc paid by persons  of wealth and by the greal corporations, it will not"be paid by  Ihcjse in. co!uiv,ling rooms and  shops or in lhe'learned professions.���������������������������Leslie's   Week I v.       ^   -  The harvest is fast approaching and every effort must be  made to prevent any wasld! of  foodstuffs through lack of help  on  the farms.  First things (.must come first���������������������������  food will be a most important  factor in winning the war.  The campaign for increased  production of food which has  been carried on so successfully  throughout the Dominion ne-.  cessitales��������������������������� an increased supply  of labor in the harvesting of  tbe crops. Already the supply  of farm labor is inadequate to  meet this increased demand and  farmers everywhere are looking  to their fellow-Canadians in the  towns and cities to supplement  the supply. No matteer what  happens the crop must be taken  off, and who is to do it?  if lhe able-bodied men in our  towns and cities will look seriously at this vital question,  many of them will gladly respond to thc appeal made by  lhc registration cards for assist-  ancc.  Every town and cily in British Columbia can spare numbers ol" men who arc now engaged in occupations which are  not essential to our national  safety and well-being at the present'time. These men may not  be eligible to shoulder a gun at  the front but they can and ought  to Tielp to feed the man behind  thc gun.  Every employer and employe  should read carefully the following: "A day of reckoning is  coming; a day when that irresistible force, Public Opinion, is  going to judge a man by his  work, and will judge employers  by thc work they are retaining  men to do. Men and women  will look hard at the clerks in  stores, offices, warehouses and  factories. We arc down to cl-  emcntals today, and our people  will not tolerate thc thought  that while so many of our sons  are perishing in the bloody  struggle in France, so many  men arc doing work at home  lhat can easily and efficiently bc  done by women without sacrifice lo Iheir womanhood and  health." '  11 is perhaps unn'ccessai-y here  to specify by name those occupations'winch could he "���������������������������dispensed wilh in the face of such  a crisis as our country and our  nation are now facing, but certainly lhere are many non-essential occupations in wartime,  and all men or women* .engaged  in " them should seriously consider, abandoning them for the  present in favor of farm -.'work.  Farm experience is not absolutely necessary.to, make a man  of great assistances the present time on farms. The color  of his blood is of great importance. If it is red enough he will  succeed���������������������������National Service Board  .,-.. ^M^ianfiffrfYatfii^f^m^fTtM ������������������������������������������������������ IW  m  inabidiiillai  M3PP:  ARMSTRONG, B.C,,  PHONE   47  Good morning! Put on your  finest and come prepared to enjoy yourself when Dominion  Day rolls round. Armstrong is  preparing to make the day a big  success.  Second hand stump pullers���������������������������one  hand power and one horse power.  These machines have been slightly  used bul are as good as new. Both  machines linvc given every satisfaction. E. O. Manchce, 123 Bay  St., Toronto.  CCSBBKBCCCCra EEBCBCEtEEKSE BEEEEBEEESjE������������������������������������  I   .       B  a  -i  a\  Planet Jr. Horse Cultivator.   Every owner of a  Planet Jr. horse hoe cultivator will find that it is  invaluable in cultivating ever}' known cropgrown  in rows.    Price $25.00  Planet Jr. Hand Cultivator,   can be used by  man, won an or boy. You will be astonished  how easy it is to save time, labor, money, and  much bigger crops if you-use. it. Prices $11.00  $16.00 and $20.00.     '  HAYING TOOLS J  Steel cable 3 8 in., ISc per foot  Manilla rope, 45c per pound  Machine oil. 65c per gallon  Fork handles hav rakes  Hay forks, selected lidles $1.35  Scvtlie  snaths  *1.65  each  Scvtlie  blades  $1.50  and $1.75  Scythe  stones.  Grind Stones  Standard  Kinder Twine 33c per lb.  Barb Wire,  6x4 point $7.OO nor roll  ii*   appor-  this   would  $80 i'or each  child   in   llie  is   predicted  Lawn Mowers  t2 inch cut'for -....8 S.50  1-1- inch cut tor      9.50  IC inch cut for '.       10.CO  ,MJMMdBte������������������amBBBwaiP*mBB  ������������������ -Z Seal Jars  Pis"1 per dozen      Si.CO  Ots per dozen          3 .SO  ' Half gallon per dozen        2.40  Victory for Strikers  Constructive Criticism  All Armstrong-stores- will hc  closed on Dominion Day���������������������������all  day.  $==">0<=>0<=>0<=^0-C==>0<==>0-$  I) Canada^   Food Board    License fl  % No. 8-6337 * ft  MATCHES  fj The������������������e price* effective until \x  S!  ������������������ June 30th *  A  \_\  \-_  Old-Tim Celebration wi  "PROGRAMME  Sesqui    per   pkt 20c  EJooy per   pkt ��������������������������� 30c  P# Tw  f.i u  c   Regular COc Special .... 50o 3  | Sweet mixed biscuits |  (j fresh fruit in season |  c ~  fl    Strawberries,   gooseberries.    11  -���������������������������* etc. g  I 1  i Philips & Whitehouse 1  fl       Phone 48    Armstrong       rt  MAT. HASSEN |   ~ *  '    * y  Auctioneer and Livestock ������������������  Intermediate Baseball  Enderby vs Huilcar - - - -    *    - 10.00 a.m.  J-ong dittance ������������������icycje race for boys only  Pistance about 5 miles       -        Pott Entries      -       J |.00 a.m.  Senior  Paieball  Vernon vs. Enderby       -       -       -       ���������������������������       -       I ������������������30 p.m*  Picycle race, free for *\\  Pistance about    I -2   mile        -        -        -        -        3.15 p.m-  Victoria Crois flace  Post Entries,  free  for all        -        . c     -        - '     3.30 p.m-  Hone Ract  Post Entries,    free for all        - - ���������������������������        3.45   p.m.  Siwaep, Jlace  Post  Entries  Salesman  ARMSTRONG  B.C. X  1 liavc   a ' wide 'acquaintance A  amongst    buyers.       Consult     me ������������������  wlicn vou want   to   hold   a   sale. ������������������!���������������������������  Also send me   particulars  nT any .*.  surplus stock vou wish to  dispose ������������������  - y  Of. f  PHONE No. 34  -    ~1-'       -       - 4.00 p������������������n>.  Intermediate lacrosse  Kelowna  vs.   Armsrong        .... 4*30  p.m.  It is hoped that members of the military stationed  at Vernon will  give an exhibition of tent pegging  foo|  fla.ee  100  yds.   Post  Entries ....        6.00  p.m.  J$an4   Concert d  Armstrong City Band -      - 7.00 to 8.00 p.m.  Effegy of Kaiser    |Jill,   the    "Beast  of   Berlin" will   be burnt  in  the   Public   Square   at - -        -        -       _ 8.00 p.m.  A   special continuous  picture show will  be seen   in the Avalon  Theatre   from"    - - - ��������������������������� 1.00   to   9.00    p.m.  Grand   Bail in the  Avalon   Theatre ��������������������������� - 9.30   p.m.  A signal victory was won by  Lhc Cough Ian  shipyard .strikers  in lhc recent settlement arrived  I at with lhe aid oi' lhe Dominion  ���������������������������Minister of-Labor in Vancouver.  *On   .nine   2tilh    lhc   Coughlan  shipyard   paid   out   retroactive  money to  the amount ol* $25,-  000, afl'ccling 2,500 men.    The  back pay dated Irom April 24Ih  to June  15lli  and  represents  a  ten   per   cent   increase   on   the  wage scale to that dale.  Individuals, governments and  nalions will never bc perfect,  bul Ihesc arc lhc days when it  is easier lo approach perfection  lhan in softer times. Selfish,  destructive.criticism can do no  good, but a steady persistent demand for those things which  common sense tells us arc right  is thc greatest single patriotic  work-lhc public can do in addition lo doing thc day's work  better than ever, before.���������������������������Leslie's Wceklv.  ft Vour o'clock finds the average  business man with Iwo hours work  l.o do, ami a strong desire .for*  home. -  Don't let the closing hour fint|  you wiih a pil*s of correspondence  to he. disposed;    of.  TELEPHONE! Across the street,  up and tjown the valley or into  Hie country. J3on't wait half the  week for an answer that's important. Jt costs Jess to telephone,  both in the short and in the Jong  run.  What's "ten cents or fifty," when  the immediate answer is worth  "ten dollars or fifty."  Grand Confetti Carnival in the Evening  FOP������������������ SAL!:"���������������������������About 130 cement  blocks; cement block and brick j  machine wilh pellets; lawn vase  mould; ccmenl mixer wilh tools; I  lot and building if desired; also j  good house for sale or for rent. !  Apply J. A. (.lien, Enderby.  3 Ample  accommodation for all-Come and  8 bring the family  \__ *-"  aaHnaaannasnrs sanaaasraaaaa EOTHSHarsanHsa  OKanagan Garage  Phoi*e 77  Armstrong, P.C.  Agent for McLaughlin, Dodge and  Chevrolet  Automobiles.  REPAIR WORK GUARANTEED.  Tires, accessories, oil, etc. always on hand. Storage  batteries recharged. Prestolite tanks exchanged.  Fairbanks Gas Engines. J. I. Case Machinery.  "Storage."    Use our free air station  mmm THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 1918"  OKANAGAN" COMMONER  & 3  Keep the Dollars Close  trial conditions  throughout  thc  :counlry it was deemed advisable.  tol^t tt -p- rT\ hy  the  United   States   Govern-  tlie irlorne lovvn1'"^110"5?"^/110^^^,0"  oi   essential  enterprises  at  this  (Registered in Accordance with the Copyright Act) time when they arc most impor-i  '&a^g$0s!$&8&*?->&  Not long ago the manufacturers of Canada spent in the  neighborhood of a million d'ol-  tant, the government providing  There is only one answer to funds where extension is neces  all   these  questions.     They  do sary.      Particular    mention    is  not!    These concerns are alive made of public utilities, which  lars iii publicity that preached j to  their  own  interests���������������������������solely, above all are  necessary if na-  "Buy  Made-in-Canada.   Goods" j They take our money and put tional activity is to be assisted  over the length and breadth of it  back  into   their business  in and maintained  the Dominion. How many dollars have been spent in the  preachment     of    -Buy-in-Your-  order to extend their business,: Thc ofliccrs of the War Fi  and thereby extract still more nance Corporation, appointed  money from the pockets of the by President Wilson, arc as fol-  * Own-Community? Mighty few. j people of the community, with- lows: Secretary of the Treasury  Yet the two cases arje analo-jout any economic return what- McAdoo, chairman; Wm. P. G.  gous.    Statesmen of all clinics; ever. -       Harding, of the Federal Reserve  are forever telling their peoples | If a prosperous community Board, vice-chairman and gen-  that in order to maintain na-j centre is to be built up the peo- eral manager; and Clifford M.  tional growth and nationakpros-1 pie of the community have got Leonard, Eugene Meyer, Jr.,  perity thej' ..'must sell morc-ito adopet a system of intensive and Angus W. McLean, dircc-  ' abroad than they buy abroad,'economy in place of a system tors. These men, prominent in  to0 put the ma tier succintly. j.oi' intensive loss and extrava- national a flairs, havc issued the 'jja^!  With   a   billion   dollar   debt gance.    You all know what in- following statement: I  Creator of the stars,  Great  und   Little  Iicnr-  c  us  in  Thy  care.  staving'Canada"in the face today*| tensive   farming   is���������������������������it   is   the      "The  director**;   of   thc  War  our   financial   experts   seek   in kind of farming that makes it Finance  Corporation  have  un-'������������������"rh"wi w,.,i i������������������ r���������������������������������������������  every conceivable manner to in- possible for a man with 50 acres der   consideration   applications r..���������������������������r,, ,, Kf,i,i:rtr������������������c vi0���������������������������,.  -*       ��������������������������� . i      .    .i       .      i ,���������������������������, . i������������������ ��������������������������� i������������������ ��������������������������� uiiiUu ci dUiuici s sice p.  crease our exports and  at  the to  become  wealthy  where  an- Irom many public.service, cor-  same time decrease our imports, other with  a  whole section  of porations doing business in var  A nation,  to prevent economic  land   may  go   hungty   to  bed.  ious sections of the country, for I strewed  the Pleiades  disaster, must bc true to itself. What wc want is  the practise loans aggregating a large sum'  and  the  same  rule  aoplies   to of    an    intensive    community of money.  thc    community    with     equal spirit.    We want the spirit that j     "From  the more or less su-  fovec.    No community can sur-  vivc  an  enormous  commcrcia  leak unless there is as much or  more trade coming in from out- in   the   home   town   what   you their induction into oflice, it is  side sources to offset the leak. need.    If not, do not send out evident that the expense of op-  How   much   docs   any   com- of the Valley.    Buy as close to,oration of these utilities, due in  niunily get back of the thous-, home as you can. j the main to higher cost of labor  ands of dollars that arc sent out j       ' |and materials, has increased to  ��������������������������� Thou who set Orion  Watch and ward to I  Guard a soldier's slee  | Hand  that swung the spheres,  Strewed   the  Pleiades���������������������������  Have pity upon these.  Hand that sways the Plough,  v- says proudly: "I live at hoinc perficial examination of these j ^\rin that stav* the Pole���������������������������  al ahd I board at llie same place." applications which thc directors | Sow Thy good seed now  ir      First, see if you cannot buy have been able  to  make since Guide an errant soul  each  month  to   the  melropol- The War  pinance corporation' **ch an extent as to render im-  llan  mail-order concerns?    Do p      .    TT......      rph f perativc in many cases a sub  such houses buy farm or other i Warns rublic Utilities mat stantial advance in. rates for ser-  products produced in the com-!    Rates Must Not Be Too Low. vice.  munity? Do they contribute to|   |    The directors of thc War Fi  nny onc of thc institutions that A statement issued by the nance Corporation do not feel  are maintained by the people War Finance Corporation is that they havc any authority un-  of  thc  comnuinitv?     Do   thev  important  in   that  whlie  it  is dcr the law to make loans ex  ���������������������������Sergeant Joseph Lee.  Continuous Fighting  A. MgCULLOCH,    VERNON, B.G.  .... {  v  Manufacturer  and   Wholesaler  ���������������������������Of��������������������������� ;r7  PURE,  REFRESHING,  AREATED WATERS  and  AGENT FOR THE FAMOUS  CALGARY   " CHINOOK "  BEER AND STOUT  One musl drink to live���������������������������io live lodrink  And   few   things   are   more   refreshing,    invigorating    or    desir-  ahle, during thc hot, dusty days of   summer   than   a   cool   drink  of   these   PURE,   SPARKLING " AREATED WATERS, or the Ton  ic Qualities of the non-alcoholic     hop beverages.  Send for Price List  Our Motto:  "SERVICE and  QUALITY"  YOUR BUSINESS DESIRED  Mail  and  phone  orders  given prompt attention.  Phone 49  Vernon, B.C.  "Germany has six months to  achieve a decision," Lord Dun-  more told Chicagoans a few  days ago. "If she does not win  in that time shc inevitably is  beaten. The situation now is  very grave, but thc balance each  day is moving to our side as  American troops pour in. Wc  may expect continuous fighting  throughout the summer," Lord  Dunmore said,  "and Gcrmanv  AUCTION SALE  I have received instructions from Mrs. C. Wi'son, to sell by  public    auction    at    her    residence,    Rosedale     Avenue -  Armstrong, on  Saturday, June 29 th  help build, rural roads or city general in its expression, it par- cept upon adequate security as  streets?    Do lhcy assist in the ticularlv applies to large enter-\required by  the  act. and  they  building   of   our   schools   and prizes in all parts of thc contin-jare convinced that the inability  churches?     Do   they   pay   any ent. The War Finance Corpor-'of a utility company to earn a ������������������������������������������������������1J1IIWV  .  business license, municipal tax, a tion was instituted "by the ad- sum  at least  sufficient to pay|,jiay makc" some gains     But I  or any rates whatsoever to re- ministration'   of    thc    United its fixed charges,  taxes, main- feej; wc s]iajj j3C able * to keep  turn in ever so small a measure Stales, its purpose being to pro-'"tenancy and repairs, is conclus- them from gaining their obiec-  interest on the real money they vide credits for enterprises and ive. evidence of the inadequacy tjves  extract  from   the  community? industries necessary or contrib-|?f ils own obligations as sccur-  Do they in any way help "to bear utory to the prosecution of the ity-  the burden that falls so*cxtcn- war and to supervise the issue j    "The directors of the corpor-  sivcly upon the home business of securities.    In other words, 'ation   feel cthat   the   localities  man  ! in view of. financial and indus-  f  Utilizing all  the Meat  ,; Any fwnace will, bum  fuel, extract "the 'beat from  it.Rut only a properly  built and installed, furnace  win utilise all tbe beat to  warm your borne.  V  McClary's    Sunshine  Furnace   installed,  tbe  i|.    McCJary way is guaranteed -  %o warm your bome^-tvery  roow in it.  full fofpiwttfcp *|iQut |^f Swn^mf fwrnupt  wij| f>* ff&tfree \p #ay a**Wrett upon r?c*|w**t  to our ne������������������re������������������t branch office  served by these various public  utility enterprises should bc will  All her household  furniture and  NO  RESERVE 2  TERMS CASH  kitchen  p.m.  utensils  SHARP  C. CREED  Real Estate and Insurance Agent.  Auctioneer and Live Stock Salemati  ARMSTRONG, B. C.  That. Heroic Spirit  Tlie following extract from a  letter, written t May  19th shows  ling  to  sustain  them and that | the  spirit  of'the  boys- at   the  the War Finance  Corporation front. "Yes, 1 know you all feel  MeQ������������������5*  should not be expected to make  advances to any utility company whose statement shows  it is in actual need of increased  reyenue,1 unless the local authorities shall first have granted  an increase in rates sufficient.to  maintain the enterprise as a gor  ing concern.  "Jt is urged, therefore, that  the proper, authorities give  prompt consideration to applications made by public utility  companies i'or permission to increase rates. Failure fo grant a  reasonable1 increase wilJ, in  many cases, result in receiverships, demoralization of organization, and less efficient service, with the possibility, under  operation py }be courts, of  higher rates than are now applied for."   _      __      ;    '  Situation in Britain  Columbia Flour'Mill*  FOR 5AU������������������  FLOUR MILLING MACHINERY; ENGINES  PUMPS, o  ELECTRIC GENERATOR; SWITCH ROARP  ANP ENGINE.  Platform Scales; Corrugated Iron; Wire Netting; Pricks; Blacksmith's Outfit; Tools; Buildings; Lumber; Windows; Firewood; Coal and  quantity miscellaneous material.  Apply on premises.  OR  Charles P. Coles Co. ltd.  Grain, Hay and Produce Merchants,  402 Pender Street, W., Vancouver, B. C.  The British Ministry of Fool  says:  Today, as was the case a century ago before wheat was im-  portedr"thei^~ar<vno~cereals~ttf  be had for cattle and not even  any offals, for wheat, barley and  com are so milled for bread  that'-there is practically nothing  left over for cattle food. Russian and Roumanian wheat  crops arc shut off.-and although  there is plenty of wheat in Australia we havc not the ships to  fetch our pre-war slocks, and  consequently our wheat imports  are reduced to one-third. Because of thc lack of shipping  wc are also unable to import  oil-cake or other feeding stuffs  for cattle, so that the only way  to feed cattle without encroaching on our human food is to  let them graze. What used to  be turned into cattle meals is  now used in making our war  bread. Food for humans takes  precedence over focld for the  beasts of fields.  anxious at home on,account of  the, very heavy fighting. But  have no fear. Any advance the  Hun. makes will cost him dear.  Our line, mav bend some more  yet, but it will never break, and  the enemywill never overcome  us. Just be patient and above  all things don't lose heart. We  are out to win and win we  shall."  MtY  Merchant  Tfrig Me������������������wg JJ!  "food conservation is neces-  sarv in this country as well as  m England, where placards0 on  the wall proclaim:  If \J fas^t, V beat V boats;  }f V feast, V boats beat P.  . The next time you require   *~r.  -anything . in   Commercial   . ^  Printing���������������������������   >  Letterheads  Lo ose- Lea f &  Stancjarcf  "f|||hMs������������������    ft  envelopes  !lrcw|ar Utters  Jwsjness Carcfs  <fc��������������������������� -  fell us your needs and let us give you an estimate on the  cost. We can give quick service and produce Job Printing  that satisfies, at live and let live prices,    phone or write.  -.4  ���������������������������^ I  ���������������������������"���������������������������>-,  ", ~0 \  THJ3 WALKER RRBSS  fnderby  THIS CAHrpVHHg  Armstrong  f'&*���������������������������'*������������������������������������������������������    ������������������*.AAWi(ka4j  ���������������������������SaSfi^ia,  Profit from City Garbage  In Minneapolis between $50,-  000 and $60,000 is saved annually by ushi3 swine to consume  I the garbage of the city instead  of burning it.   Whereas Minne-  i apolis formerly operated its  garbage disposal at a loss, the  city now receives $26 per ton  for its garbage as bog feed.  "fcflfe-ffBSS-fa-  >t&fr������������������m*>t  completes the equipment for turnining out the A'ery   best  of "MoaclowbrooKV  and "Armstrong"  brands of butter and ������������������������������������������������������Arctic Velvet" icecream  WATCH US GROW  Ij1 Okanagan Commoner, Subscribe Now Two Dollars  r *  C I-l  4  OKANAGAN  COMMONER  THURSDAY, JUNE 27,4918  ������������������feanagan Commoner  In  which   is  merged   the   Armslrong  *" Enderbv Press.  Advertiser   and  Published  everv  Thursday  fit  Armslrong,  B.C.,  at  cl  a  year, by, AVai.kkr  &  Caiw.  H. M. Wai.kku, Editor &. Manager.    Advertising rales: Transient, 40c an inch first inser-  eaeh subsequent insertion. Contract act-  Si  an inch per month.  tion,  iac  vertising.  THURSDAY, JUNV <2"7 1918.  NATIONAL REGISTRATION  June 22nc  democratic  Canada inaugurated one of thc  movements the world has ever  selling business with the soldiers at the front, wej  can see nothing unreasonable in a demand for aj  financial statement.    In fact, the Returned Vet-1  erans' National Organization of Canada, whose1  members have had practical experience wilh the  organization al the front are lhe first to demand  lhal  a financial statement be  submitted to  tlie  people.    A clean  cut" financial statement would  accomplish much morc right now than columns  of sell-praise published*by thc Y.M.C.A. officials.  A SERIOUS MISTAKE MADE HERE  A.hand of iron.is needed to deal with some of  those people responsible for the furnishing of.  news toJlie public from lhe War Office in London.    It may bc that the censor is at error, and  Perhaps unconsciously, yet none  the lcssjn*]Cn higher up  A voluntary census o  again if he is, he is probably doing the say-so of  lhc Dominion  clay.    Tins  is someUum  In pre-war times a cen  as taken every ten  On  most  seen.  effectually  was  taken  in  a  single  never heard ol" 'before.  sus" of'the' Dominion was taken every ten years.  Thc taking of lhis census meant the employment  of a large force of census lakers in every province. These were entirely political appointments J choice of a small American army for defence or  and the cost of taking the census footed up-many j0f waiting lill reinforced by a 'complete,--power-  hundreds of thousands ol* dollars.    The time re-lj'u\. self-supporting army, {bev have* chosen the  " latter."      ������������������  Read that in connection wilh what is happen-  tion plan inaugurated on Saturday last, the whole'ing on the Western front right now.  Following   that   statement,   which   was   frontpaged  throughout  lhc Entente world,  came an  lhat thc man who wrote the stalc-  quired'for this census taking ran into weeks  months.    Under lhe voluntary national  and  About the second week in May the following  statement 'appeared. It'did not come as a correspondent's guess, but as an item sent to the Government of Canada to.be printed as authoritative.  The extract follows:  "The Entente arc so confident that, given the  regis tra-  day.  times,  why nol in  thc  registrars  and  work was wound up in one  If this is possible in war  peace times? The work of  their assistants was voluntary. Thc cost, speaking comparatively, was nil. The work was never  better done. o  Canada. Canada, has set an example for the  ���������������������������world! May it not bc that those who contributed  their services on June 22nd set a standard that all  democracies musl follow!  THE FINISHED COMMODITY  Here is a business proverb lhal is well worth  remembering. It reads: "The country that sells  raw materials will always be poor, just as the  farmer who sells his corn, and not hogs, will  never lift the mortgage." It has been put in  another way: "Let your produce -walk lo markcl."  Thc farmers who arc doing this, no matter wherc  lhcy live, always will be found to be thc real  saviors of thc community. Thc mintage of wisdom is to know how to utilize our raw materials.  To burn a barn in order to kill all thc mice has  been recommended to bc effective. But it is not  'a-policy to be commended. Exports of raw materials and foodstuffs mean skimming our milk  and giving the cream away. Even when wc Iced  lhe produce to hogs and sell the hogs at as high  as eighteen aijd nineteen cents a pound live  weight, avc are, as a community,0 getting the  small end of it. Kill those hogs ancl make them  into bacon and ham and the price rises to 45 and  60 cents per pound. These arc today's prices,  and arc abnormal. But under ordinary conditions, in normal times, the difference between  the raw material price and thc finished commodity is approximately the same.  explanation  ment did not mean exactly what he said.  There can bc no condoning ollicial mistakes in  dealing with mailers of such moment. The need  for men is so urgent, thc Gcrman army is so insistently strong, and lhc menace of defeat is so  threatening, that there should bc no official wool-  pulling that requires an aftermath of explanation.���������������������������Printer and Publisher.  THE PEOPLE'S CHOICE  Since the beginning of kings ancl kingdoms on  this old world of ours, round like an orange and  frozen at thc poles, rulers havc lived on thc people, therefore they 11aIter and delude the people  and pretend lhat it is on the (.people's sufferance  that their existence depends. But this really is  not lhc truth, as thc people have no choice in  thc matter. It reminds onc of the story of a  lady and her little boy. Thc lady had company  in lo dinner onc day. There was a very large  chicken and a very small duck on lhc table, and  the lady, who was doing thc carving, asked,  "Johnny, which will you take; chicken'or duck?"  "Duck," piped Johnny. But the mother shook  her head; "No, Johnny," said she in a firm but  kindly voice, "you can't havc duck, my dear.  Take your choice, darling, take your choice���������������������������  but you can't have duck."  GOOD BYE, MR. AND MRS. STEVENS  VICTORY ON ITALIAN FRONT  The war news of the past few days from the  Italian front is the most encouraging that has  been received from any quarter in many months (  If reports are true, the Austrians suffered a reverse of thc first magnitude, and the Italian army  redeemed its lost prestige resulting from the  ignoble retreat of last fall. The Austrians, apparently havc been forced to give up all the recently-won positions on the west pank of the  Piave river petween Montcllo and the sea. And  the report states that nine Austrian divisions  were annihilated and 45,000 prisoners and  enormous stores are reported captured.  Some days ago when the Austrian offensive  gave promise of signal results, the Austrian  high command gave out the. statement that Austrian soldiers and Austrian brains were alone responsible for the great achievement.    They ap-  parentjv were anxious  for  the world to know - -        . - ������������������������������������������������������������������������ - -     j  that the Germans had no hand in it. Whether J������������������te ������������������" ^haty* ���������������������������������������������.< neglecting opportunities, and  this was true or not. it matters little. Thev have thus a life���������������������������individual or comnuinitv���������������������������that  been signallv defeated, and their defeat comes at .{���������������������������Sbt have been full of success and usefulness  a most opportune time. If German troops havc .becomes a failure. Success is relative. Failure is  to he withdrawn from the western front lo re- relative. The final analysis depends upon the  lieve the shattered Austrian divisions, it may [ proportion of opportunities that were grasped  mean Uic ultimate collapse of Uic Central ant* rejected  power's war��������������������������� machine, ahd_iirTal"vict6ry of "Allied  arms.  Few men havc come to Enderby whose presence meant so much to the community as that  of Mr. F. S. Stevens, and few women have had  the honor of winning so fully the esteem and  love of all as has been thc lot of Mi's. Stevens'.  In- their going from Enderby they take away  with them the sincerest affection"and respect,of  each and all. In their ycars of residence here,  Mr. and Mrs. Stevens never lost an opportunity  to be of service to the community, ancl of assistance to anyone needing aid\pr a word of cheer.  Unostentatious in everything, yet always there  with a helping hand to'anyone, no matter what  creed or color.   Good hye, and good lucjv to ye !  SUCCESS Oii f AILJW  It is the same with communities as with individuals. Life���������������������������progress���������������������������is largely; what we  riiajcc it. Success or failure depends upon the  grasping of opportunities as they are presented-  One opportunity makes another. Grasp one and  work it and soon another appears. Put woe unto  him or that community that neglects an opportunity.   By neglecting ope we miss many and  QUITE RIGHT  HANGING ON  The world's work and the community's work  is done by men who plan logically and execute  J.  TT   ��������������������������� tl .. ,. , , ,       . iwith cconomv; bv men who grasp opportunities,  H. Patten writes a two thousand word boost_���������������������������hl|<c ch.mccV that reason cannot approve un-  for Fred Murray's pig business and the Okanagan  Commoner in thc Vernon News of last week. In  the course of his remarks Mr. Patten says of the  Commoner editor:  "lie says lhat 'Wc havc every confidence in  the majority of our farmers, who arc practical  men and earnestly seeking by co-oprativc  inelhods to better Iheir condition and develop the"- j'"  agricultural industry along progressive lines.' I  am afraid that he couldn't havc included lhe  writer in  his  last summary."  is quite right.    Wc have to admit  not  include  him in- the summary  ppr  intrepid men  rest or relax  til the labor has shown results*; by  who. having begun a task, cannot  until il is completed.  Particularly in these times such men must  possess courage lhat endures, lhat holds fast in  the face of constant disaster, that is confident  and persisting; they must be men determined to  "the master of mv fate, the captain of my  soul."  Mr. Pa I Len  lhat  we  did  quoted.  HIDE NOTHING  lengthy  com-  fi  The Commoner is in receipt of a  municalion from the head office of the Y.M.C.A.  calling attention to certain statements which have  appeared in print in connection with the administration of the funds of that organization, and  urging us lo publish a general statement selling  forth laudilory facts in connection with the work  of thai commendable body of worker's. Presumably the. same circular letter has bcen sent broadcast lo the press of the counlry.  Wc are not publishing the communication. So  far as we have, read in the. press, lhe only criticism of the work of lhc Y.M.C.A. has been a  demand for a financial slalemenl, and certainly  there can bc no cause for complaint by Y.M.C.A.  officials on thai score. When an organization  is systematically drawing millions of dollars from  c "people, and carrying on a regular buying and  CANAPA'S DEBT GROWING  Canada's net debt on May 31 amounted to.$!,-  114,235,627, according to the monthly statement issued by thc finance department, Ottawa.  Liabilities amounted to $2,248,745,482 and total  assets $1,104,509,855. On May 31. 1017, the  total net debt of the'Dominion'was $828,793,769.  Revenue on consolidated fund account declined  somewhat during May as compared with the  same period last year. Last month, thc revenue  was $22,758,012 and expenditures $7,531,673. In  May, 1917. revenue was $22,849,499 and expenditures $3,838,074.  Customs receipts were $14,655,792 in May last,  and $16,255,781 in May. 1917. Excise revenue  was: May, 1918, $2,302,920; May, 1917, $2,059,-  025. War expenditure on capital account was  $4,833,411, as compared-with $11,064,206 in May,  1917.  "Vengeance is mine and I will repay," saith  the Lord. Thc trouble just now with thc world  is lhat we all think tlie Lord needs instruments  and we volunteer to be it.  .  n  What you cannot buy in your home town  send the order to us  We have a busy mail order department  that will deal with your order promptly  WEEK SPECIAL MONTH  "SERVICE"  SAMPLES AND PRICES  When in doubt let us hear from you; we shall be pleased.at all times to quote prices of  anything you may desire; also send youDsamples.  If we do not stock exactly-what you require wc will send the xevy nearest for your approval.  Children's  Dresses  at  $1.49  Sizes  2   to������������������ 14   years;   all   white,  in Muslin Batistes, etc., trimmed  embroidery, some  also tucked skirts;  worlh  $2.50.  Ion  g   waists;  values many  Children's Sweaters at 49c  Just splendid summer sweaters,  in white, sky and navy, with  contrasting trimming; sizes 4  to 12 years.  Men's Work Boots; $4.45 pr.  For the best boot,  men,  try our  Special  Work  last.     All   leather  bellows tongue, slrong sole.  PREPAID.  Ladies' Sunshades  25 only in pure silk Taffeta with  ash cane handles made in England; all perfect; '.$-1.5.0 & $3.95  values. This is an** extraordinary  snap; white only.  HUDSONIAN LINEN  Tlie    very   best  you can wish to buy.  troductory   offer   we  you  a  big parcel  as  writing  paper  As an iri-  "will   mail  follows:   3  different styles in pads and  150  envelopes to match; price $1.00  PREPAID.  ������������������ Ladies' Cotton Lisle Hose  3 pairs for $1.00  A very line cotton hose in black  ���������������������������also white.    All sizes.  Ladies' Bathing Shoes at 50c  Send your order for these now;  all sizes at present in stock  Remember wc prepay postage  or express on all dryy goods  orders.  Boy's Worsted Hose  All pure wool," made in England,  knees. Special prices: sizes 6  lo 7, 85c pair; 7% to 10, Si.pr.  with      strong,      double - knitted  - ��������������������������� ���������������������������  White Footwear, at $2.95  Two distinct styles; No. 38,  plain white canvass, plain toe;  leather sole and heels, walking  heels. No. GO, white canvass  sports, Bal Leather Soles, flat  heels.    Both comfortable.  (Die Hudson's  INCORPORATED 1670  ompoitu  HERBERT E.BURBIDCE STORES C0MMIS3I5HER  Mail  Canadian Food Control License No. 8-21018.  Order  Department  H.    lI VERNON, B. C. BRITISH COLUMBIA INTERIOR STORE  AUCTION SALE  I  E.   Tim-  on  have  received instructions   from   Mrs.  berlate, to   sell hy  PUBLIC   AUCTION  Thursday. JULY   4th  her   Residenc,   corner  of   Rosedale   and   Okan-  Streets,    Armstrong, all her , household  furniture. .. -���������������������������/-���������������������������.  For   Particulars; see  Posters.  at  agan  q. pawn  Auctioneer  The best teams available in  the Valley loday will be on the  ground on Dominion Day, and  arc entered for lacrosse, base-  ball and othcr sports.   I  "Rcnieniher, Sunday, June 30^  is  a   day  of  intercession   for  prayer to the good of the Allied  cause of justice and right. Jt is  a fitting day���������������������������heing just previous to our great national holiday.  SECRET SOCIETIES  A.R&A.M.  Enderby Lodge No. 40  Regular meeting:* first  Thursday on or after th*  full moon at 8 p. m. in Masonic Hall. Visiting  brethren cordially invited  S. H. SPEERS  W. M.  C.  H. REEVES  Secretary  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 36. K. of P.  Meets every Monday evening  (n Masonic Hall.   Visitors cor*  dially invited to attend.;  CHAS. HAWINS. C. C.  H. M. WALKER. K. R. S  ' R. J. COLTART. M.F-  PROFESSIONAL  ^C. SJCALJNG, p. A.  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public.  JN8UBANCP   ,-/."  Pi2^ pmc.       ienppkpy, p.a.  rpft fowns  (F   you   neglected   to  the    Spring,    make  paint   your    house   in  good    the     deficiency  now���������������������������this very week-���������������������������before the weather has  further advanced its work of destruction.    11 is  always extravagant   to  let a   building  "go   to  ���������������������������ecd"  for  lack  of  a  little   paint:  extravagant   for  you   to   neglect  it is doubly  the   painting  For true economy, use  ���������������������������t  of it now, when  materials are so  high  as to  make your home worth nearly double what it  was worth a few years ago.  Now, carry your painting economy farther  than just "painting." Be thrifty on the actual  job of painting���������������������������by using paint that lasts.  FMfill*HW   70%Pure!WiKeW������������������J  pFflJlsWfJ     _   (Brandram's Genuine B-B.)  You can depend upon B-H "English" Paint for  lasting service: it is especially economical because of its great "covering" capacity. Paint  with B-H "English" paint this season���������������������������and your  house is protected for years.    A gallon of B-H  We carry and recommend the following B-H products;  goes so far that you'll buy Jess of it and yet da  more with it. B-H English Paint is unconditionally guaranteed by its- maker���������������������������unconditionally recommended by us, and we knout  paint.  ���������������������������y  For Interior Finishing  "Chinn-Lac"���������������������������The    Perfect    House,  hold Finish.  .Staining; the Roof  "Anchor   Brand  Shingle  Stains"   in  19 different colors.  B-H Perch Floor Fahit  For Porch Floors, Ceilings, and parts  exposed to the weather.  Plaster Ceilings and Wall*  B-H "Fresconette"���������������������������A flat   tone oil  paint.  Finishing the Float*  B-H "Floorlustre," excellent for interior floors.  For Barn* and Outbuildings.  Imperial Barn Paint.  1ULT0N HARDWARE CO. LTD., ENDERBY, B. C. THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 1918  OKANAGAN   COMMONER  Armstrong District  News in Tabloids  Mrs. R. Joyhs'visited "Vernon  on Thursday.  Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Young,  Sr., visited Vernon on Tuesday.  Miss Lily Bawtinhumer returned to college at Calgary last  week;  Mr. N. Ferguson left yesterday for Calgary on a short  visit.  Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Ross and  children visited Vernon on Friday last.  Messrs. Mallinson, Keith and  Ross motored to Vernon Monday evening.  Mr. Roberts travelled from  Vernon on a journey to the  coast this week.  Rupert0 Davy and Joe Doerflinger were Armstrong visitors  on  Tuesday from  Mara.  Mr. and Mrs. T. Clcminson  of Grand Prairie were visitors  in  thc district last Sunday.  Miss Miller of Vernon went  through town cn route to the  Coast cities on Friday's train.  Pcnticon has ordered 100  gallons of Armstrong Creamery  ice cream for July 1st and 2nd,  aviation days at that place.  Mrs. A. Campbell, of Enderby, jnade a business trip to  Armstrong Tuesday. Another  creamery patron.  Mrs. A. L. Fortune of Enderby who. has been visiting the  home of ������������������ Mr. and Mrs. B. F.  Young, Sr., returned home this  week.  Born���������������������������On Tuesday, June 25,1 Mrs. Little and her sister,  to Mr. and Mrs. H. Batey, a son' Mrs.  Worsley with  her infant  Mr. and Mrs. A. Banister vis- son were visitors in Vernon be-  ited    Armstrong    friends    last tween trains on Friday.  week.  Tommy ' Davis journeyecl  southwards for a breath of  Vernon air last Friday.  The regular meeting of the  Soldiers' Home Comfort Club  will be held - on Wednesday,  July 3rd.  Lieut. Harold Freeman left  for Toronto on Thursday of  last week and expects to travel  overseas very shortly.  Rev. J. Westley Miller came  in from Vancouver on Wednesday to take charge of the Armstrong Methodist Church.  The ladies of the Presbyterian  Church will- hold a series of  "War Cooking" sales each Saturday during the month of  July, in the vacant store next to  thc Maclaehlan hardware.  Mrs. D. McLean received official word by wire on Saturday  stating that her husband had  been wounded in action. Ptc.  McLean bas been in service at  the front many months. How  seriously hc was wounded is  not known as thc nature of injury was not stated. It is to bc  hoped that Mrs. McLean will  hear morc favorable news in  tlie letter that will come from  hcL* husband direct.  When in need of refreshments on July 1st, don't forget  that tlie Red Cross and Home  Comfort Club have cverylliing  to meet your requirements, at  Simington's old stand, opposite  Avalon Theatre. Come and  help a good1 cause and at the  same time help yourself.  Miss Schon, matron of the  hospilal, and her sister, Miss M.  Schon, with their little neice,  Nancy, returned on Friday from  Vancouver.  Miss Ella Phillips came in on  Saturday's passenger from Vernon to spend the week-end at  her Armstrong home, returning  southward again on Sunday.  The Salvation Army of Vernon will hold an open-air meeting on Railroad ave at 2.30 p.  m., thenopnvyer meeting in LO.  O.F. Hall at 3, on Sunday, June  30th. Up stairs, brick block.  All welcome. Please come.  Gocod music.  Attention is drawn to the  Dominion Day sports program  published in tliis issue of the  Commoner. Read the program,  then prepare to be on hand  and early ncxt Monday  News Boiled Down  of Enderby District  Thos.  Gray visited En-  on    Wednesday    from  Worth  waso down   to  Monday, from Trinity  bright  morning.  Fred Murray is selling ripe  tomatoes cgro\yn in the Cuthbert greenhouses. This is thc  first of thc season. They ravish j  the eye when looked at and  make the _ whole world seem  brighter when laken internally.  It is with regret that we have  to report a painful accident  which took place on Friday. Mr.  Solly was thrown from his  horse and was rendered unconscious. He lias since recovered sufficiently to  about.  All Armslrong stores will be  closed on Dominion Day���������������������������all  day.  get  -]  NOTICE  .���������������������������>  "Wi  ��������������������������� HI  Service Act, 1917.  iVJen 19 and 20 Years ol Age.  v.'.. .    ^,,       ,  harvest Leave.  Leave of Absence on. Ground of Extreme Hardship.  Procedure to obtain Leave cf Absence.  Men Nineteen awf Twenty Ve^rs of Ago,  Jt ������������������as come to the attention of the Government that there js t% widespread  impression that young men of nineteen years, and those who hecame twenty  since October }3, J917, as wo\\ as those who may hecome nineteen from time to  time ancj who have heen or will he caJJec-J wpon to register wwjer the Military  Service Act, are to he immeo'iatejy caUe4 to the colours.  This impression js quite mcorrect. No 4ate has yet heen flxec} for calling  upon such men to so report for duty, r*or has the question heen hrought hefare  the Cabinet for decision. Jn view of the nee4 of Japaur on the farm, It Js most  unlikely that consideration will he given to the matter until after the harvest is  over, although of course the Government's action must he cjetermiue4 primarily  hy the military situation.  There is no further ohligation ihcumoent upon young men of the apes  above mentioned who have registered or who 4o so hereafter, uutii they receive  notice from the Registrars.  ffcrvest 1-eave.  Some enquiries have heen receive4 as to the possihiiity pf granting harvest  Jeave to such troops as may he in the country at that time.   No definite as������������������nr-  ance can he given on this point as a4van&ge roust he tafceu of ships as they  -pecome-avaiiabie^Qu-the^other-**^4^  possible.  J^eave of Absence on GrxmwJs of Extreme Hardship.  Jt is desired that the Regulations respecting leave of absence in cases of hardship should be widely known and fully understood. Such leave will be granted  in two cases:��������������������������� (a) where extreme hardship arises by reason of the fact that the  man concerned is either the only son capable of earning a livelihood, of a. father  killed or disabled on service or presently in service overseas, or in training for  such service, or under treatment after returning from overseas; or the only  remaining of two or more brothers capable of earning a livelihood (the other  brother or brothers having been killed or disabled on service, or being presently  in service overseas, or in training for overseas or under treatment after his or  their return from overseas); brothers married before 4th August, 1914, living in  separate establishments and having a child or children not to be counted,  in determining the fact that the man is the "only" remaining son or brother;  (b) where extreme hardship arises by reason of exceptional circumstances such as  the fact that the man concerned is the sole support of a widowed mother, an  invalid father or other helpless dependents. ,  Jt is to be noted that in all thes-'e cases the governing factor is not hardship,  loss or suffering to the individual concerned, but to others, that is, members of  his family or those depending upon him.  Procedure to obtain leave of absence.  A simple system for dealing with these cases has been adopted. Forms of  application have been-supplied to every Depot Battalion and an officer of each  battalion has been detailed whose duty it is to give them immediate attention.  The man concerned should on reporting to his unit state that he desires to apply  for leave of absence on one or more of the grounds mentioned and his application  form will then be filled out and forwarded to Militia Headquarters, Ottawa. In  the meantime, if the case appears meritorious, the man will be given provisional  leave of absence for thirty days so that he may return home and continue his  civil occupation while his case is being finally disposed of.  Issued by Department of Militia and Defence,  Department of Justice.  a Mrs.  derby  Mara.  Harry  Enderby  Valley.  Mrs. Paradis will close her  shop from the 15th of .July to  tlie loth of August  1 Born���������������������������at the Enderby Hospital, June 25th, to Mr. and Mrs.  Theo Baxter, a son.  Stewart Glen received word  this week that he must.'report  for service earlyin July.  CTOod ���������������������������'-'morning! Where do  you carry your registration  paper? This question is intended for men on ly.  The ladies of the Presbyterian church will serve tea  and home-made ice cream in  thc Tea Rooms, Saturday ncxt,  June 29th.  Miss Ellen McPhcrson, thc  Misses Paradis, and Miss Verna  Peel havc joined thc Girl's S.O.  S. league and have gone to Penticton to help in thc fruit picking for the summer.  Little Jennie Bell, of Mara,  who was taken to thc General  Hospital, Vancouver, for treatment a week or two ago, has  undergone two operations and  is now making, rapid recovery.  Mrs. Bell is remaining with her  in Vancouver.  V. A. Poison returned from  the coast last week wherc hc  went to answer the military  service call. Hc was called under thc 19 to 22 draft, but was  exempted on his production of  certificate of birth showing him  to be over that limit.  Dr. II. W. Keith returned  from the coast on Saturday.  While at Victoria it is understood he was offered the position of medical inspector of tuberculosis cases within thc province. It is understood that Dr.  Keith has not fully decided to  accept the position. It is to be  hoped that he will continue to  reside in Enderby.  Mr. Geo. Bell returned to thp  coast on Saturday last. Mr."  Bell is arranging his affairs so  he can leave with Mrs. Bell on  the 5th 'of July for New Zealand.*' where lie goes for a  period of six months as one of  the two men sent from Canada  to,,conduct a prohibition cam-,  naign in that country, in the  hope of making New Zealand  go dry.  -���������������������������"  As June ,30th falls on Sunday  this year, and July 1st is a public holiday, the rebate period  for Pncterpy city and School  Pistrict hixes will, in accordance \\f\b law he extendeq t������������������  include Tuesday next, July 2nd.  The collector's office at the Cily  Hall will t>e open on the evening of \]v\i day till 9 o'clock,  and on the afternoon of Saturday, June 29th, till 6 o'clock,  in order to give property owners the fullest opportunity of  paying up and so securing the  rebate.      ���������������������������    ���������������������������  ^r. Paker of Armstrong will  exhibit a model flying machine  at the sports grounds on the Jst  of July The machine will he  exhibited in the skating rink.  This machine upon completion  wilhhe^urim provemenron^the  present flying machine, and will  surpass any instrument of de  A. MUNRO SCO.  Our sale continues;   Goods are becomingr  scarce and prices  are jumping*, higher all  This is    your   opportunity   to  at  less than present day   cost  the time,  buy goods  price.  DRESS GOODS, ETC.  5G-in. grey Wool Tweed.. $1.55 yd  Several     shades     in     Muslin,  48-in grey Diagonal Cloth 81.35 yd      to clear     4oc yd  Wool Serge in navv blue..������������������1.25 yd 36-in   white   Silk   Crepe. .. .05c  yd  27-in Cord. Velvet "in blue and White   "Middy   Cloths   &   Skirt-  grey   ... .     75c yd      ings, to clear, at  . .35c & 40c yd  44-in Wool Lustre, in cream.75c yd Dainty    Fancy    Crepe   in   several  27-in Jap Silk to clear  ....39c yd      patterns   . .*.    22M>c   yard  EMBROIDERIES  &  LACES  Wc still havc a large assortment   of    Embroideries   and  Laces, all at very reduced prices.  A large assortment of Laces & Insertion at 5c yd, 6 for 25c  HOSIERY  Wool Cashmere Hosiery, fast dye     50c pair  Very special value in Black Pure    Wool    Cashmere   Hosiery  for :   75c  pair  Jaeger Black Cashmere Hosiery, listed $1.25; now .... 95c pr  Wc havc some Tan Pure Wool Hosiery; size 8, for boys and  girls _   45c pair  DAMASK  Sean Bleached   Damask,   a  snap  at    ...35c  a   yd.  White   Mercerized Damask,  wide width  45c a  yd.  Union  Dauiask,  70  in.   wide,  clearing  at   ''    65c a yd.  Linen  Damask.  70 in.  wide,    worth  to-day  1.60 for  ... 85c a vd.  White  Marcelta bed spreads,  worth   to-day 2/75  for    ;  gl.95  Table  Napkins, pretty designs, worth- to-day   2.75   for . .. SL65 doz.  Linen  Damask Table Napkins' 24x24 a bargain  at    ... $8.45 doz.  Remnants of all kinds at greatly reduced prices  A. Munro & Co., Arrtistroiy  8$   CHURCH   SERVICES   ������������������1 %nfsayer tor Victory for ,he  0   ^ Kft6w������������������     ������������������.  j < *  . Little Harry (after eating his  meager ration 'of. bread and  margarine)-tr-VMustl say grace, r  niama?" ��������������������������� .vfV .. ;-  Mania���������������������������"Of, course,, darling."  Little Harry-y;Wcll, you  said God could read our minds,  and if I say I'm thankfur He'll  know jolly well what a 'bom-  inable little Jiar J am!"���������������������������Tit-  Bits.  Pon't imagine that when yoi|  have advertised once that the,,  fellow who reads it is going tQ  rememher it forever, fie won't.  Jt's up to you to speak sigy^n  antj again till you put your message across.  Service will: bc held in "St.  James' Church' next Sunday at  11 a.m. ..���������������������������,-<���������������������������  : The Presbyterian services ih  the district are to be held as follows: Armstrong^ 11 a.m.;  Hullcar, 3 p.m..  The Pominion Government  has asked that, next Sunday he  observed as a day of prayer in  the pominion. A united service  win he hd<t in the >fethodist  Church Enderby, in the evening  at 730. jtev. Afr. Stoft will he  t'e minister-  The services next Thursday  in St. George's Church will he  as follows: Holy Communion,  8 a.m.; tyatins ancl Holy Communion, U a.m. There will be  special intercessions an<l sermon at the morning service.  There will u������������������t he any service, at  the church in the evening.  The services next Sunciay at  the Armstrong tyethocjist  Church will he in charge of the  new pastor, Rev, J. W. filler,  ty.A., p.O., former pastor of  Grace Church, Vancouver. In  the morning the pastor's theme  will t>e appropriate to the beginning of Jus pastorate^. JnJJie  ,E������������������ MOPWS, Prop.  Armstrong, B. C.,  aQMJNLON^BA.y^Gr.andest^event.  yet!    Motion picture show from  I   p.m.   to   9   p.m.     The   Grand  Spectacle   "Sirens   of   the   Sea.  and   a   2-rcel   Comedy.     f)jg  haj|  at   9.30���������������������������excellent   music.  evening, in accordance with the  request of the Pominion Gov-  . - .. - ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������;��������������������������������������������� ������������������ ,--- eminent that June 30th he a  struction now extant. Mr. Baker i special Sundav of praver in con-  has the machine fully protected | nection with'the war, thc scr-  hy patents. ; viccs wiU bc patrjoUc. TIlc Jllin. Saturday matinee and night  Ivor's   ciihinM   will   ho   "Proimp1     Jl,nc 2J)th-       ,,,e  Mystery  Ship"  istcrs subject wm be    I raver,    <Hh e,)is0(,e. .Thc Pe;lth Masi*������������������  and the War.'     flic music will' '���������������������������   be suitable for this occasion. Jti "Gcl thc Morris Habit."  Tlalv entered thc war with an  available stock of about 147,-  000.000 bushels of wheat. That  country lias had to support a  population, increased by about  1,000.000 returned emigrants  and refugees and an army of  3,000.000 men. The, 1017 wheat  crop was only 120,600,000 bushels a.s compared wilh yearly rc-  auircments of 260,925,000 bushels.  o<  >o  >0<  y  >o<  ������������������><  >(������������������*  Get  a Camera this |  Season  l  X   (~\et it carlv and begin  enjoying  ll   *Jaelights of picture taking  I  in  fi  one   II  s   of   _  fi  soon as j-ou can. We have  of the most extensive stock  cameras and photo supplies, in  Town. Our experience enables us  lo help aid the amateur and to  "   help insure skill in the art.  Price $25 to $27. 50  B. T ABBOTT  ARMSTRONG, B. O.  J  HARVEST HAT8!  If you need a good shade hat, look in nt  our store. We are selling these at red nerd  prices, this   weeks.    Men's  Chip hats  regular       $1 ] 00  for  85c  Men's   Harvest   straws       30c  Boy's        " * "            20c'  Peanut   straws      40c  Real good values in Panama Hats.  A. D. RENAULT & Co.  o  I!  fi  0  I  I!  I  I  9-   -.  2' l| 6  OKANAGAN   COMMONER  THURSDAY, JUNE 27,1918  A pessimist is one who has  becn intimately acquainted with  an optimist.  Poultry in season  All kinds of fresh fish aud meat  GPO. J*. SHAW  - WHOLESALE . HI2TAIL BUTCHEH.  11. V. Sauder & Co j  A  Corner   of   Schubert    Street   and ft  II Kailway       Avenue [)  8C   Near  C.l'.li. Depot. Ycrunn. H.C. 9.  Hox   217. Phone H-H jj  C  Itefci'L-nces:   Roval Bank,   Vernon. 9  n     ��������������������������� ' fi  Q)-r--v(3<==>()<=>-������������������<=>o<=>c)grs-()<  J,EARY  GARAGE  D.   C  I/EAHY,   Proprieor  FORU D15ALER  Repairs to all makes ofcars.    Pnonc 22  ARMSTRONG, B.C.  =������������������s  Wisdom of Planting  Orchard Cover Crops  Farms     Note)  (Experimental  The-main  uses  of  lhe  cover  ciop in llie orchard are: to hold  lhe snow in winter, ancl thus afford  greater  protection   to   tlie  roots of trees; to prevent thawing and freezing*of the ground;  to lessen Uic depth to which the  frost will go in  the ground; to  furnish vegetable mailer* in the  spring  for  the  pin-pose  of ���������������������������obtaining   humus   and   nitrogen;  aruf to  act as  a  catch  crop in  autumn to prevent lhe leaching  of.   plant   food   made  available  during thc summer.   The cover  ������������������������������������������������������rop is. also a0means of reducing  the   moisture   in    the   -soil   by  transpiration, and  thus aids in  ripening the wood of I'ruil trees  liable to be injured.    When thc  soil   has   heen   long  cultivated,;  oughly ripened before winter  sets in, and by sowing thc seed  early the growth of the tree  should be. aided in ripening by  the drying of the soil caused by  thc transpiration of moisture  from the growing c over 'crop.  In the dryer and milder parts  of Canada it is not necessary to  sow seed for the cover crop until about the middle of July, as  the early ripening of. thc wood  i nclt said he wasn't remunerated  j for the case, and asked for thc  ! release   of   the   man   at   once.  Judge    Advocate-General    John,  i Carson,   for   the   military,   said I  that as lhe case was supported j  by affidavit of the boy's father j  instead   of   himself,   the   court!  should   dismiss   the   case.     He  said  that  from  thirty to  forty  thousand men would be affected  by the ruling of the court in this  case.    The case is based upon  fhe question of exemption, but  it is understood lhat.'the* whole  question of the right of the government to ���������������������������order men into service   bv   qrder-in-council,   con-  ANK OF-MONT  is not so important as the eon-! trary  lo   the  selective draff as  serving of moisture -in _thc soil imposed by Parliament, will be  taken up.  by cultivation through thc early  part of the summer. No nurse  crop is, as a rule, necessary.  Sonic of the desirable characteristics of a good plant for cover  crops'arc, first, that it will germinate quickly and grow rapid lv,    so    that   weeds   will   be  Dry  Farming  and  Irrigation  ���������������������������.md needs additional plant food,;checked,  especially nitrogen, leguminous ! grower,  plants, such as clover and vetch;dense cover  which   will   take   free  nitrogen j from    penetrating   deeply   into  from   the  air,  and  thus  add  a ' th ground. It should stand fairly  large quantity of this useful and I erect,  so   that it  will hold   lhe  expensive fertilizer to the soil at .snow well in winter.    It should  slight cost, arc usually best; but: also  be  a  plant  whicb  can  be  wherc thc soil is not long under {handled easily  in  thc orchard.  :ullivation and is well supplied'In  districts where there is  lhe  with   humus   and   nitrogen,   a |danger of making  non-leguminous  plant  such   as dry by late growth  :-ape or buckwheat may be bet-'should bc chosen which will be  :er, as the holding oi* the snow;killed   by  early  frost,  such   as  md the protection of the roots j buckwheat.    Some of the best  jf the trees arc then more im-j plants   for   cover   crops   arc:  porta nt than adding fertility to Mammoth Red Clover, Common  The  approaching  convention  of the Western Canada Irrigation  Association  at  Nelson,  B.  C,    raises    lhc "question:' "To |  It should be a strong; what  extent is  thc drv  farmer  as   there  should  be  a \interested in irrigation?" There  lo prevent thc frost;has been a tendency in thc past,'  even among farmers, to think  of dry farming and irrigation as  rival modes of farming. It is  of thc utmost importance to the I  development of Western Canada, wherc both kinds of farming arc practised on tbe largest  ESTABLISHED OVER 100  ORIENTAL  EXCHANGE  The Bank of Montreal  has special facilities for  transacting business in  the Orient. Drafts may  be purchased on all  principal points at favorable rates.  D. R. CLARKE,  Supt., British Columbia Branches.  VANCOUVER.  E. J. White,  Manager, c Armstrong Branch.  BRANCHES IN OKANAGAN DISTRICT  Enderby, ���������������������������       Penticton,        ���������������������������       SuramerUnd.  Kelowna, ���������������������������       Princeton,  Vernou.  the  soil,  especially where   the  mowfiiH is light.  In thc colder parts of Canada  where there is usually plenty of  moisture in summer it is better  to sow seed for thc cover crop  the first half of July or even in  late June, rather than the latter  )art of July, as it is important  lo havc the wood of trees thor-  thc soil  too scale in "America, that their m-  ���������������������������i cover crop , Icrdependcncc should bc  prop-  .erly understood. ������������������  I    Had   Western   Canada   been  .first settled by farmers from ir-  rigatiyn countries tlie history of  agricullurc   in   these   provinces  nicr. Thc A shaped house is  also much used for lhc same  purpose, except that but two  liens and 50 chicks arc put into  one of these.  , Small coops for individual  ! broods arc also used. These arc  'made without bottoms and  .each eo������������������p is moved thc width  oi" itself each day.  Red Clover, Crimson Clover,; would havc becn very different.  Hairy Vetch, Summer Vetch,! As it is, our first settlers, and  Buckwheat and Rape. The lasl'even most of our settlers to the  has been found very useful on j present day. were from Eastern  the prairies for holding snow. Canada, lhc Eastern Stales, or  Where weeds arc not liable lo those parts of Europe where ir-  sprcad into adjacent areas and rigation is not employed.   They  cause extra labor they make a  fair cover crop if allowed to  grow up aflcr thc end of June.  Everything at Stake  on her, and lhat when thc world  is free from lhe menace of this  interest  will  bc militarv rule  wilh  came to Western Canada with  no knowledge of irrigation.  They havc learned dry farming  from the settlers in the semi-  arid regions of the. Western  States, and thev arc now learn-  Are you going to do any  Building pr Repairing  This Season ?  shining  "Trust the Irish"  Both thc Home Rule Bill and  Conscription   for  Ireland   have  The Graphic says: "The worst  elements in Ireland havc been  allowed  by  thc  commillcc  of  Thc  widest  evinced  in  a   pamphlet on   the swords  'League of Nalions" written by!mailed fists, Germany will find  Viscount. Grey, former foreign-peaceful development assured  secretary in lhc cabinet of Her-,and preferable to expansion by  >ert II. Asquith at the begin-,war."  'ling of thc European war. Thc  vholc of .modern civilization is  it stake and whether it will pcr-  "sh and be submerged, as has  happened  civilization   of   older  types,,or  whether  il   will  live1 hccn  definitely  shelved  by. lhc  ���������������������������ind , progress,.  depends    upon [British Governmcnl. Commcnt-  whether the nalions engaged in A"g on this breakdown the Lon-  : his war and even those that are d<m, papers speak in severe crit-  ���������������������������nlookers learn lhc lessons that icism  '.he experience of the war may  'each them, says the pamphlet.  "It must bc owitb  nations as  veil as with individuals, in the* lhc Government to get the upbeat   trials  of  life  thev  must per   hand.     At   this   moment,  iccome  holler  or  worse���������������������������ll.ey j largely   through   the   mistaken  an not stand still.   Thev must  agreements  of  successive  cab-  'carn and profit hv experience .Jncts, Ireland is in a worse state  ind rise to greater heights or !������������������������������������ anarchy than probably since  else sinlv lower and drop in thc i 1798."  end into  the ahvss.    And  this I    "Home   Rule  is   dead;   Irish  war   is   thc   greatest   trial   of ��������������������������� Conscription is dead," says the  which  there  is  any  record  in;Paily   News,   "and   the   whole  history.     If  thc   war  docs  not Irish policy of the Government  leach    mankind    new    lessons i has   fallen   crumbling   to 4hc  hat   will   so   predominate   thc. ground.    From  the opening to  "noughts and feelings of those  who survive it and those who  succeed the survivor as to make  things  possible,   then   lhe war  will be the greatest catastrophe  as  well  as   thc  most   grevious  'rial and suffering of which thc  world has ajiy^rccqrch"      7  The chief"pointtcTbc observed  m a  league of nations is, savs  Viscount Grey, the Entente Al-  ies, who.  as  thc police of  thc  world  must  lead  and  not  their  sharp :inS "ligation  irmor    and sanic source.  largely from the  the close, of this last "wretched  chapter in the history of the  Irish question the Government  has heen consistently disingen-  ious, vacillating and dilatory.  Out of it all one result has emerged black and unmistakable  ���������������������������the destruction ofthc power of  thereonSti tu tion a l^par ty=a n d^h c  enthronement of anarchy of thc  Sinn Fein type.  "Apait from military consid-  fol- era tion, thc condition of Ireland  low. today   is  a   mcrkcry   to   every  This condition Viscount Grey profession lo which wc give ut-  thinks i.s ac.tuallv fulfilled as : tcrancc as vindicators of lhc  regards   the  executive   head   of, ideals ol" .justice and freedom."  bej    Thc  Manchester  Guardian  is  hcjquoled as saying:  "So  there is  Entente     governments.     while,an  end  of the whole  Austria   has   publicly   shown   a;conscription    and  disposition   to   accept   the   pro-'alike.    The whole  Natural Brooding  Brooding with thc hen need  not bc troublesome if a limited  number of chicks arc required,  and proper appliances are provided. When large quantities  arc to bc raised, however, artificial means must bc emplovcd.  In taking the hens olT * the  nests lhc aim is to give about  125 chicks to each hen.' If more  lhan onc hen comes off* at a  time and there is a laying colony house .available, four hens  and 100 chicks can bc put into  onc of these houses. A small  opening is left for thc chicks lo  run out when large enough and  there is ample room for ihem  to scratch on the floor on wet  days. |f the heps are all put in  tic house at the same time,  there does not seem to he any  serious trouble from fighting.  As soon as the hens can be  removed they are put bach into  the laying house and the chicles  are given the house for the sum-  THE FOLLOWING ARE GOOD VALUES:  Cull   Boards       10.00   per   thousand  No.  2  Dimension, 2x4  and  2x6       15.00   per   thousand   .  Green  Blocks       $2.00 per load  Dry  Blocks $ 2.50        __  Planing Mill Wood     2.25  QKANAGAN SAW MILLS, Ltd. *&*,  Classified  Cost little but reach  many  business.    Trv  one in  0  and are .first-class pullers of  fhe COMMONER. 2c & lc a word  ft  >iH  >o-  <><  ������������������><  ������������������>���������������������������  O  ������������������>������������������  o<  "?���������������������������  More profit to the  'he United Stales and il wi  IVund   present   as.  regards  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.  [promptly mmms  In   all  countries.   A.������������������k   for our  INVKN-  TOR'S ADVISKll,which will bo sont free  MARION ii- M\mOtf.  **J4   Unlversrv .V;cii<T*M,  nasal of a policing policy and  Germany may welcome if later.  As long, however, as military  rule in Germany continues,  Gerniiiny will oppose a league  of nations, hc says.  r "Noihing will change ���������������������������lhis,"  Viscount Grey continues, "except conviction in the German  people'that the use of force, at  least causes as much suffering  to themselves as to others and  that security based upon law  and treaty and a sense of mutual advantage is better than thc  risks, dangers and suffering of  the exerting of supreme power  and efforts to obtain it. And  this conviction must so work  upon them as to displace the  military party and their policy  and ideals from power in Ger-.  many.  "Germany   Iras    to   be.   convinced that forcc does not pay,  policy ol  Home Rule  procedure is  in the highest degree discreditable lo the Govern ment and is  barely even intelligible, except  on the assumption that conscription was introduced for the  express purpose of getting rid  of Home Rule."  Fresh ime of Moir's  Cliocojute*.) usf in.  Liberty at Stake  R. B. Bennett, former director-general of national service  and ex-M.P. for Calgary, introduced an unusual case in the  appellate division of the Supreme Court at Calgary a few  days ago, when he applied for  the release from military service of Earl Lewis, a farmer,  contending tbat Lewis had been  previously exempted by a military tribunal, and that the authorities had no further right to  force   him   into   service.     Mr.  Canadian   Food   Control   License  5- SG0, 8-9'.)3()  Nos.  Star BaKery  Armstrong, ft. C.  I  Bennett argued for habeas cor-  that the aims and policy of her pus, stating that thc question of  military rulers inflict intorcr- liberty and the rights of priv-  able and unnecessary suffering ilege were at stake.    Mr. Ben-  J. Z PARJCS  Shoe Repairer  Every class of repairing done  Hand sewn work a specialty.  Come in and see  my  special  lines of boots and shoes.  "Leckie's" Best in  the  West  in many varieties  Also many other well known  makes in stock  The Shoe Hospital  Armstrong :-: B. 0.  The pominion law against the selling of  hutter without the worcjs "pairy Putter" or  "Creamery Putter"���������������������������as the case may pe���������������������������printed  on the hutter wrap* is a blessing m disguise to the  average farmer. In tlie tirst place, if his hutter  wrappers lire neatly printed with his name and  the hran<J of the putter on the lahel, the storekeeper can readily sell the hutter at 5c a pound  more than he can get for hutter wrapped in paper  that is not printed, awl the hutter-maHer gets the  advantage in 5c a pound moresfor his hutter from  the-=mcrGjiant.=Add-5c-apound4o4he-hutter=yoiu  sell. Sell too pounds and the additional amount  you would get for your butter in printed wraps  means $5.00 in your poclcct. $4-75 or $4-50 will  pay for |000c butter wraps nicely printed with  your brand, name and address thcrcorh You will  see, therefore, that lo have your butterwraps  printed means money in your pocket.  It is the duty of every butter maker to comply wilh thc law in lhis matter. Some butter  makers havc only a cow or Iwo, and make so little  butter lhat it does not appear to Ihem that they  can afford to have their butter wraps printed.  They do not like the idea of having 500 or 1000  butter wraps on hand. To accommodate this  class of buttcrmakcrs, we havc prinlcd up  a quantity of "Custom" Butter Wraps. They are  printed with the words "Fresh Pairy Butter" hut  do not bear the name of the maker. However,  these wrappers fill the requirements of the law  governing this point, and can be bought in small  quantities at the rate of 65c a hundred in TOO or  50 lots. If you do not require butterwraps in  larger lots, take these wraps in lesser quantities.  If you will lie true to the best  of yourself, living up lo your  ''nature standing boldly by the  truth of your word and satisfied therewith, Ihen you will be  a happy man.���������������������������Marcus Aurcl-  ius.  Lots   of   people   when   they  read their speeches in thc paper'  wish they could talk like lhat.  '1  1  it'l  'ii  ''���������������������������'f  III  |  v'  ;'l  I,  M  fi  I  I.  I.  500. Single Order.  1000   u  ���������������������������    -    |3.75  -        4.75  When   run    with   other orders, $3.50 and $4.50  ������������������  THE WALKER PRESS  Enderby, B.C.  THE CARY PRESS  Armstrong, B.C.  II  if  i-  .1. THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 1918  OKANAGAN  COMMONER  f  Notes and Thoughts  from the War Zone  had a letter  shorl while  been able  An American soldier writes  this descriptive tetter to his  mother under date of February  18th:  I got my pass Sunday, and  went to the city and spent my  pay. I had my photo taken on  J. post cards and will send some  as soon as they return, but as to  whether they will be any good  or not I don't know, for you  can't tell how good a French  photographer is by the looks of  his shop, for they all look equally shoddy, the French do not believe in display advertising.  Four of us went down together.   Onc knew the town and he  ward   a   morc  and   merciless  naked truths.  Probably  absolute,   direct  telling   of   the  from Ed. Corpe a  go, but I have not  to see him yet. I wish  to thank you all for your treat  from home which'., I, like the  others, look forward to.    Most  Taking  Politics Seriously  mail lakes from 30 to 35  the   most  ciays  to reach  me.    Your post card  criti- ���������������������������' which left Enderby March 27th,  r    m i reached me on May 29th.  i <cv  He  de-  Reginald  Ruttan  writes  cized    writings    appearing  print in Canada have been those!     Sjiv.  of Lieut-Col. J. B. McLean in to the"Dear Friends of thc En-  McLeans Magazine and Fman- J derby Trench Comfort Club, to  cial Post.    Open demands were I whom I wish to give my thanks  for the exceedingly fine parcel  made for his arrest and impeachment. And yet what a  wealth of evidence can be produced to back up his campaign  against a political censorship.  The military view is clearly  expressed by Sir Ian Hamilton  when fighting  the  Dardanelles  campaign, on which he and his  Our French Canadian women  take their polities seriously.  Louise.Leblanc"was engaged to  marry Joe P.eLr.re, but  quarrelled abo-.t politics,  was a Bleu, she a Rouge,  voted -to Laurel*. Her mother  tried to induce her to marry  him. But no. Louise admitted  she was sick with love for Joe,  but she could not change her  politics, . and she would not  marry him unless he would promise  to vote for Laurier.    As  a place whcre such good things ������������������*/ ^le: "'^oe^ ot'o?  received   out   here   from   such you ne>  can wash Turn off. Thc  I have just received.    France is  ������������������. kind Wend "are vWhighly^- S LoS ^ist?'"^',? fT*  cs r.w^;.>f^i ������������������ as Louise wished.   But Joe he s  is i P,CCIdled- ^ j tell de cure, 'M'sieu le cure, das  showed the rest of us the inter-!magnificent    army   were   cm-!.. Pl(r- J* Ashton says:    "Just a no   use  for  promise.     I   can't  esting places.    Had it not been j barked by Asquith and Church-'}���������������������������5 to sa>r "."J1,1 have received change my politique.    My poli-  The  person    who   eats   too  and   does   not   exercise  for his" knowledge of the town ill in opposition to the advice of the parcel which you so kindly tiquedas my principe, an' my matter,  of   fact,   is   not   longer,  I am afraid we would havc had! the  naval and  riiilitary chiefs, scnl. me and al^������������������, ������������������nc which I pnncipc das my honeur. Surely than any of the six or seven suc-  ������������������ m;^i,r ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� i;,-.-.������������������  r������������������,. ������������������rt nnr>IFidi0r an(i Kitchener. Hc wrote received about Christmas time you don t bask me for loss <lat.*,cccding days.    That day, how- 0��������������������������� _ ... 0   following   protest   against for which I wish to thank you After that the mother of Louise ever, marks the point when wc ing out,  then  breaking down  the political censorship to onc a,nc! "!������������������ kln" !i,f"c? ������������������.' U\c .E" S,1CS con��������������������������� for see the cure, an'hav* arrived at the superlative followed by a breaking up.  of thc members of the Cabinet  could ever find any place there��������������������������� the  hy the streets for they arc narrow and crooked,  mere alleys  in fact.  Thc citv is located in a bcauti- of  'Fi'oin   my  individual  point  view, a hideous mistake has  derby Trench Comforts Club."  ful   valley.     There   is   a   little bcen made on the correspondent  stream flowing down thc valley  with a small falls right in  the  middle of thc town.   The water  is  as  side of the whole of this Dar  dandles business.    Had wc had  a dozen good newspaper corrcs-  grass-grecn,   and   as   clear pondents   here,   thc   vital   life-,  crystal.  There  was   an   old giving interest of these stupen  Pte. R. A. E. Harris writes:  "Can you spare a corner of the  paper to thank thc good ladies  of thc Trench Comfort Club for  , their kindness.  Thc  parcel  arrived in O. K  next week de cure go in for see degree of daylight in this north-  Louise. He spik long tarn wis cm hemisphere. Wc now bid  Louise, till he get her to consent farewell to the lengthening  to be marry. So dey was mar-!days of spring and wc look lorried. But what" was it M'sieu ward to the weeks in which hot.  le cure  toF  Louise what  mek: weather   may   be   expected   to  r  the cake and amunra ua  ������������������^ advice  an'  marry  ,  get many good things in You  know he's love you  good  .     V    l FxI^.ct>r<?" Hn?w J a"' strong: You know vouVlove  ic.i *pcclvc.(1 ������������������ nice hltlc bhghtly at llim jus> dc samc lak ~dat    You  mav sav Uicy arc descriptive'lhc cnc' ol A')nl a"d m* wound marry him an' I will ask le bon  llll}  ba>   lVc.���������������������������>  ,   u uu,Ii,Ju.,I- was not severe and am recover   -������������������������������������������������������'---  so iar as ollicial phraseology will ���������������������������      A   jt     j  permit, and they arc turned by     ���������������������������'"  bridge across the river, and then jdous   proceedings   would   have  came   llie   main   lown.     Three.been   brought   right   into    the  or four storied buildings, shut-[hearts and homes of the Inim-j       j^  tercel     windows,    and    "hedge blest people in Britain.    Insteadi^,,,};,.1  hogged"'   wilh   chimneys.     The'of lhat 1 wrote cables, of which  streets arc not more than thirty 11 may say lhcy arc  feel   wide  and   the  side  walks  too  narow for  Iwo  persons  to  pass, consequently everyone.'isomc miserable people some-  walks on tlfc streets. Thc houses where into horrible burcaucra-  j'ise from the sidewalks without, tic cliches or dead languages, i.  a bit of lawn, making the c., 'Wc havc made an apprcci-  streels narrow, dark canyons, 'able advance;' 'the situation remains unchanged;' and similar   damned phrases.  "As for information lo the  enemy, lhis is too peurile altogether.    Thc things these devils  .... her consent,  after her  moder prevail  condition and I couldn't mck her? Well, it was'  can   assure   you   the   contents i-,k clis.   M������������������sicu lc curc  hc  touched the right spot, especial- 'Louise,  mon  enfant,   take  mv  ly the cake and smokes as avc .,c{viCc  an'  marry  Joe  Bclairc  don t   J     " '  narrow, dark canyons,  and when the town street ear  came clanging down the street  everyone jumped out of the way  and no two could stand between  the car and thc buildings.  ing U. lv. 1 saw Leslie Mackay  'and Roy -Hutchinson a few  ! weeks before I was wounded.  j They were  all  looking in   lhc  best of health. Just now I am  iin   a   hospilal   in   Basingstoke.  Hampshire, and il is a nice spol.j_wins two [imi  good  We found a candy shop lhe produce arc read and checked  first thing and iiiA'cslcd several .by competent stall' otliccrs. To  francs in candy. Then to see* think tliat il matters to the  thc sights. Wc saw where Vic-j Turks whether a certain trench  tor Hugo was born, a lillle 2 by | was taken by thc 7ih Royal  4 building lacing on a square,'Scots or the 3rd Warwicks is  a shop of some kind below and jusl really like children playing  two windows on the second .at secrets."���������������������������Printer and Pub-  story were all lhal marked the lisher.  place wherc he came to France.  It seemed very commonplace  and unimportant. Ncxt avc went  lo the "Roman Theatre,"' This  ���������������������������was:,excavated a few vears ago  and is a fine example, of lhec  Roman architecture. Sonic of  the pillars and arches arc standing and many subterranean passages wilh underground confessionals. These passages were  used for purposes of defence  when thc city was beseiged. It  indeed but not quite so  good old Canada as you can imagine but am  looking forward  j lo coming'.back to Canada aflcr  jthcywar if all goes well as il has  ��������������������������� done.     We   arc   having   lovely  weather , lately   and   I   go   for  walks  and  make   llie   time   go  quickly."  Dicu for bless your marriage. I  will pray God to give you big  family. Also I will pray dat all  your children bc boys. Den you  can bring dc whole lot hup to  vote for Laurier.' So shc married Joe Bclairc. And dcrc was  runnin' alreadv,  ,s an' dcy's hall bovs!'  The Longest  Day  APPRECIATIVE  WORDS  More Letters from the Boys at  the.Front Receiving Parcels  Anolhcr  lot"of  letter's   have  ��������������������������� been   received  by   the  Enderby  Trench Comfort Club from thc  ��������������������������� boys in France."  i    Sergt. Geo. D. Caldcr"writcs:  "1 received a parcel one day before your card, and though no  Thc    21st    davof  though    nominally  day of  lhc  longest  June,  called  year,  al-  the  as  a  MADE IN  ARMSTRONG  Ladies' Suits  Men's. Suits  Clothes Cleaned, Pressed  Altered and Repaired  ALEX. ADAIR  QUEEN'S  UNIVERSITY  KINGSTON  ONTARIO  ARTS  MEDICINE       EDUCATION  APPLIED SCIENCE  Mining, Chemical. Civil.- Mechanical and  Electrical Engineering.  HOME STUDY  Arts Course  by correspondence.    Dcgie������������������  with one year's attendence or four  summer sessions.  Summer School    Navigation School  Juljr and August Dacambar to April  19 GEO. Y. CHOWN. Registrar  I PAY CASH for POULTRY  and EGGS  Shipments  solicited  -whether  or    small.   -   Remittance  made on day of receipt of goods  al prevailing market prices.  large  I A. ������������������. SAGE      Armstrong, B.C.  "He, Watching Over Israel,  Slumbers Not, Nor Sleeps."  I   softly  trod   midst the  graves  of  the -deadj  My.    comrades    in  spirits   !ki(I  lied,  Leaving Iheir bodies, all shattered  -   and  torn,  To wail for the greal  morn.  ESSES-SI  ^H'rf^  arms,    whose  Resurrection  *  ^ESSStlB-Ji-A^  Mr*  Red  Cross nurse near one  looked much like the pictures-of. -   .. ..   , ,      ,  old. ruins which you have seen. I���������������������������1"0 ol ������������������ny kind was enclosed  Wc went through the "Tri- in l,lc P^cJ, I ta'iC ** l'ul.t '*  umpliul Arch;" an micicnt arch ���������������������������m} >c ������������������������������������c, one voH ijienlion.  over 2.300 vears ofcj., This M'A.P|a,n cfc? "^1^ stated that  into the Cathedral of Jeanne, i \\?* jwcel was *n nlnoc^onc  where Joan of Arc was canon  ized.   We saw an exact replica,  on the floor  old Jewish  na in tings on  most wonderful  windows 1 ever saw.   T  est reels am! purples, and th������������������  most delicate pjendings. all on  tiq    than  fl  then,   the Apo  and we saw one of the most  that had hccn lost in transit.  Should   1   he   mistaken   ancl  boy shc.held  by  v  father  lies  under  to   your  the many friends I matle while j  i lhere.   Rv writing to some of  L. saw a  stand,  A  bright,  lovely  thc hand;  She  said   "Your  .this sod,  Put   his   spirit   is   gone,  mother and God."  "Yes," saic| the l>oy, "you said that  in your letter,  And why did not Go<l look after  him better?"  eel   amidst   her   silent  think Go<l is surely  "Oh,   no!    God  Wis  Re   never  went out of  murmured  vigil keeps,    ���������������������������,  the most convey   ������������������������������������nic  wonderful clocks in the world y������������������"r cll,h  show its paces. This clock is as  large as a room, with almost a  hundred dials. These dials show  the correct time at important  piaccs all over the earth, thc position of the tides (shown by  moving boats) at these^ points,  the length of thc day, and the  clay and month and year. A  model of thc planetary system  was there too, and every planet  from Moon to Saturn was  shown in ils proper position,  and revolved in that case coincident with thc real planet. AH  by one clock. After this wc had  a meal, and then walked over  the boulevard. Wc crossed a  drawbridge such as they used in  the days of knighthood, with a  wall and moat. Wc saw fortresses, castles and old prisons���������������������������all  from   the outside.  H������������������j������������������:gt. W. pjachburn writes in     m  lis characteristic style:    "1 re-|l',e  "night."  The    wind    was    howling���������������������������'twas  nasty  weather,  chaplain had called us all %o-  "Real Facts the Best Policy  ceived your dandy parcel a fc\v'M ������������������ether;  days ago, for which 1 wish to "^y t'ear  thank you very much. Everything was in gooel conditim.  The good cats as usual just  touched thc right spot, and a  good new pair of sox is always  \elcoine fo a soldier from old  friends, T cannot give you anv  news. About all 1 can say is  that our Co'y is getting along  O. Jv. and logging as usual. We  arc getting lots of rain but wc  don't look for anything else  ,'. here. I suppose you arc all excited about the big battles and  wondering just what wav the  war is going to end. Well T do  not think wc need worry about  that part of it. Wc only wish it  would end soon, so we can all  get back home and forget it all."  From Ptc. Harry Bogert: "I  received  your card  some  time  he  said,  o  men,  ber tonight  We are on the eve of anothe  remem-  "Now let us all pray for  sorrow,  Our Father's  morrow.  And  bring us all  shore  To  be  with  our  more."  fight,  those in  God be with you to-  i  to the Heavenly'  i  Savior  for  ever-!  Outside a Hospital tent in thc rear  The nurses' voices arose, sweet and  clear,  They sang the refrain of the good  old  hymn:  "God's watching over us,  leave  it  to Him."  ago, but had to wait for thc par-  II is almost a safe guess to eel until thc 14th. It arrived in  say that lhe military do not good condition and myself and  want the censorship applied to Will Hunter from Armstrong  . nervy's despatches. The whole | soon made samples of every-  business of censorship is at, thing. He is on the wireless  cross currents with the feelings section of this staff. I had two  and desires of Canadian people, or three days with Sid Green  No one is going to urge the lift- while I was in hospital. He was  ing of the lid to the point of .down there for four or five  giving away military informa-l days. N. Zettergreen, who is  tion of value. But the feeling from Mara, was lhere also. Wc  of thc people is undoubtedly to-,had  quite  a   time   togelher.     I  Then we all sang oul, in the misty  ra i n:  "God  be  with  you,  till  we  meet  again."  The    Chaplain's    voice    uttered    a  loud "Amen!"  "God bless you all, good night, my  men."  Ncxt night  we  searched  with our  lanterns   lo  find  A  Red  Cross  nurse  so loving and  kind;  We found her, a wounded man by  her side,  But she had crossed over the Great  Divide. ���������������������������Mrs.  F.   "Waby.  J,ET TtfE COMMONER HJ3J,p YOU MAKE  BUSINESS FOB, YOURSELF, ANP WW THE  BUSINESS QF THE PJSTBJCT JN THE PJS-  TWCT TW CQWQNEB JS WW TO WW  YQ\J. BV CQ-QPEBATJNG WE CAN HQJLp  |N JW PJSTRJCT THQPSANPS Of poj,.  J,AflS EACH MONTH, ANP AT THE SAMP  TIMP GIVE TO THE PIWC THE COM-  DETEST SATISFACTION AS TO PRJCE,  QUALITY ANp SEBVICE-  THE PUSINESS |S WW-    JT JS VV TO  YOU, MH- BUSINESSMAN,   TO   GET VOUH  SBABE.   W VOU ABE NOT.  ^mi^UBJTO-YOU!   HEW US TO MAKE THE COMMONER  AN AIP TO YOU IN BUSINESS,  BEJ-P US TO PUT THE COMMONER INTO  EVEHY HOME FW>M UARKIN NORTH TO  SICAMOUS.  HEUP US TO MAKE THE COMMONEB A  BUSINESS GETTER FOR EVERY BUSINESS  ENTERPRISE IN THE DISTRICT.  HEUP US TO MAKE IT THE MEPIUM TO  WHICH Ahh MAY UOOK TO FOR THE BEST  STAPLE GOOPS AT THE LOWEST UVE-  ANP-UET-UVE PRICES.  HELP US TO MAKE EVERY "AP" SPEAK  FOR QUALITY AND RELIABILITY.  Phones���������������������������29 Enderby; 35 Armstrong.  A call will bring our ad man to see you, with  illustrations and suggestions for business-pulling,  interest-awakening, and good-will building ideas.  These will cost you nothing, but advertising  space in the Commoner will cost you 40c per  column inch, transient, and 25c an inch each  insertion on contract.  The rest is up to you.  Ohanagan Commoner  Armstrong or Enderby. OKANAGAN   COMMONER  THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 1918  SflBBD  Preserving Time  -Buy >our preserving kettles and fruit jars early���������������������������  they will not cost you less    and    they    may be  scarcer in a month's time.  1  Preserving   Kettles....  ..85c, $1.15, $1.65, $2.50  Extra   large   Preserving  Wood   Mixing  Spoons,   10c  Kettle       $3.75  Jar Rings, per doz  ... .10c  Jar Tops, per doz  ....  40c  E-Z Fruit Jars, per doz  ipints S^-5?  quarts ���������������������������"'.   $1.75  half   gallons    $2-50  Economy jar tops, doz 50c  Cullenders,   each,   65c,   85c  PAINT   YOUR   OWN   CAR  OR BUGGY  GIVE YOUR CAR A NEW  F!NI$H>.DO IT YOURSELF . ->,  WITH ONE OR TWO COATS ������������������������������������������������������:*  W&������������������?~77Sh  FimsHES   ���������������������������:������������������������������������������������������=.���������������������������  ��������������������������� . ii?'<$%%'-* -y-.:.S-' *������������������������������������������������������ ������������������������������������������������������* V.^V'  Use   Effecto   Auto   Marvel;  %-pts, ..GOc;     pts,  $1.10;  qts, $2.00.  Auto   Top   Dressing,....  .. ..60c, $1.10 and $2.00 V  Auto   Finishing   Varnish  ..%-pts,  50c;  pts, $1.00.  Do you need repairs for your Mower oi* Binder?  , We are agents for McCormick  and   Deering  Farm  Machinery.  Scythes    $1.50   &   $1.75  Snaths   . .'.     1.65  Hay   Forks       1.35  Wood   Hay   Rakes....     150  Scvtlie   Stones,       15c,   25c   35c,   40c  Mounted   Grindstones  12.00  Fork 1-1 an dies   . .50c & 65c  Hoes    90c   nnd   $1.00  Eureka Maud  Cultivators       10.00  Eldorada  Castor Machine  Oil;   gal       05c  Base Ball  Goods  MAKE  FAMOUS  PLAYERS  cs  USED BY THE  World's Champions  EXCLUSIVELY  Fishing Tackle  Extra Special Bargains  Tu  fishing   tackle    and    sporting  goods.    We are closing out   these  two lines.  H. S. BEST  Armstrong B. C.  $2 CASH  $2 PER   WE'EKti  >o<  >o<  0  The most  remarkable  instrument for its price  that    Mr.   Edison  has  ever put out. Have one  on FREE TRIAL, from  The Edison Distributors  Vernon, B. C.  YOKOHAMA MAID  Some Excellent Musical Numbers to Be Given in the Sparkling Operetta Next Week.  on in thc district. If you would  enjoy a hearty laugh and at thc  same time contribute to a  worthy cause, you must attend.  You will bc delighted to hear  Mr. Batey as Fattcdo, thc Mayor  of Kvbosho and his secretary  Tui Fatti; delighted, too, in  hearing Mrs. Buckley as Tung  Waga, and Miss Wright as Kis-  simce. In fact, it will bc a-delight to sec and hear the whole  Following  CHOCKS     FOR    PACKING    BUTTER, EGGS,  elc. :  3-gal,   $1.75;   5-gal,   $2.00     1-gal,   70c;   2-gal    $1.00;  DR. WILLIAMS FLY SPRAY will keep mosquitoes  from bothering your cattle; spray il on; qts, 75c  '/--gal,   $1.25;   gal,  $2.25; sprayers,  75c  &.  $1.00.  mil mlssM  Ltd.  As thc practices proceed il becomes morc certain that Avhen  "The Yokohama Maid" appears  in the Avalon Theatre, Armstrong, Fridav, Julv 5th. lhe .. ,,  public will enjov the brightest,!cast oi characters. l<oll<  most tuneful operetta ever put arc lhe musical numbers:  Act   1  l_Thc   Herald's   Song,   "Listen, O   Yc   People" Taski  ') Chorus           "O   Sing-a-Song   is   Sweet   Sixteen'  3���������������������������Song. "All Wrinkled  i.s the Yellow Check."       Tung Waga  .1���������������������������Chorus     "Sing   a Song   as   Sing-a-Song   Approaches"  5���������������������������Duel,  "When   Maiden   Fulls  in Love" Kissimec   and    Knogudi  (j_Song,   "When   Maiden's  Sweet  Sixteen"     ���������������������������. ...O   Sing-a-Song  7_I)���������������������������el, "I Shall be  Proud"       O   Sing-a-Song  ancl   Failcdo  8���������������������������Finale.  Acl II  0���������������������������Opeiipng   Chorus         "Waiting   Expectantly"  j)���������������������������������������������Rceilution   and   Solo,  "AUentnn,  Ye"    -.Hurron   ^ u  i)/, Chorus,     "Here  Comes  lhc  Mayor  10���������������������������Song.  "Suki   Song" ��������������������������� ���������������������������    Ah   No  11���������������������������Song'  "Rack  Again  lo  Old  Japan,"       O   Sing-a-Song  Ho���������������������������Song, "The Nodding Doll"       S>tellsi  12���������������������������Duct,  "Oh,  Whal is  a  Maiden to   Do'-Today?"   . . . :    "     Sing-a-Song   and   1-attedo  13���������������������������Ballad'.' "A Heart Once Went"    Hiirry   Cortcase  13o���������������������������Ouarlcllc     " '    "And  Thus   iou  See -  Harrv  Cortcase.  0  Sing-a-Song, Hilda and  Stella   13/, Chorus     '     "Our  Hearts  Are Y\ rung"  1.1 'jYio    -. .��������������������������� "I  Am  lhe Mayor of Dollarvillc"  O  S'um-a-Song. Harrv Cortcase and  Falled'o ' S  15 Sexletle   and   Finale -..."Wedding Bells will Soon be Ringing''  |  .0  5  5  o  I  I  5  I  1  (1  V  8  I  ii  5  0  o  OX  FOREMAN & ARMSTRONG  ARMSTRONG, B. C.  Made to measure suits for men.  We advise you "get measured up  if you want to save 20 to 30  per cent, on a suit of clothes.  We guarantee a fit, extra good  quality woolens to choose from.  Prices $25.00 to 38.00 a suit.  Beady   to   wear   Suits   for   men,  ali   sizes.  Splendid     values     in     worsteds  and tweeds.  Prices ������������������13.50 to 26.50 a suit.  Men's   Tanaina   Hats   for   $3.50  New    styles: ���������������������������  Men's Chip Straws,  light weight.  90c   and   1.00   each  Men's   Peanut     straws   for  out.  door    work,    light   and duiablu  40c and   50c each _  CLOTHIXC*  Waterproof Coats. Special for Men  Fawn    color,   seams   strapped,  re-inforcod,   absolutely, water  tight.   Sizes 3(3  to  46   Special   ������������������4.75  Drygoods Department  We      have    a  House    dresses.  serge  few     extra     good     values     in    ont  Sizes    '.12   to   57    good "pattern    materials  Special $2.00 "2.50 and 3 00   each  Canadian   Food   Control   License   No.   S-22.3GG  EXECUTORS NOTICE  5|  HI  w   '  i'  11  iv  n  9' *-\  I  = n  In the Matter of the Estate of  John S. Johnstone, Deceased  CORNER HARDWARE ARMSTRONG, B.C.  PHONE 33 ������������������    '.  CLASSIFIED &���������������������������������������������: ADVERTISEMENTS  H5c miniinum  A    SNAP���������������������������Twenty    nnd    one    half ,��������������������������� FOB   SALE���������������������������One   motor  truck;   32  Water Power Possibilities  Kis not unrcason'nblc to _ expect, in lhc near future, some  definite step lo be daken by the  Dominion   Day  Pictures  acres of tlie best bottom land, 2  miles from Armstrong. Price  ������������������1,500. $500 down und tbe bal-  .ance on easy terms; title clear.  Apply to \V. H. Kcary, Armstrong  PIANO FOR SALE���������������������������Good instrument; reasonable terms. Apply,  Mrs.E.A.No rni an, Armstrong.   43tf  YOUNG PIGS FOR SALE���������������������������Ready  to wean. Apply, J. Teward,  Armstrong. 43-tf  FOR RENT���������������������������Desirable cottage in  Rosed.ule. Vacant July 1st. E.  A.   Norman.  FOR SALE���������������������������'1-hole McClary cook  stove; $25.00. Airs. .las. Graham,   Enderby. 47-tf  ���������������������������STRAYED���������������������������A   sorrel    mare,   about  "���������������������������9 years ol7rVwh~ittrS"p77t^on~"ftrcc7  branded . U   on   front   right   leg;  $10   reward   on    return   to   Airs.  Bobbitt, Enderby, B. C.      45-2t  horse-power engine; 3 new tires  all   in   running   order.     Can   be  seen at Fletcher's Garage. Fulton  Hardware   Co.,   Enderby.       44-tf  FOR SALE���������������������������Young sow due to farrow during July. Young Berkshire pigs; can be registered. Enquire of A. J. Fowler. 44-2t  BY INSTRUCTION from the Dominion Live Stock Inspector,  members of the Pleasant Valley  Live Stock Assn, must pay fee at  time of service. E. A. Norman,  Secretary. *���������������������������- - .................  ..:  Engine, Drag Saw and Buzz Saw  for sale. :Cluilx & Pesnbcrloiir  Purveyors of Wood and Strawberries. 47-2  FOR SALE���������������������������Onc top buggy in good  repair; 1 set single harness; a  Hurcules slump  puller, complete  LOST���������������������������A gold bar, pin with diamond setting. Reward paid on  delivery to Commoner oflice, Enderby. *  STRAYED-From my farm near  Otter Lake, one grade Shorthorn cow. Color roan, age 8 or  9 years, horns curving sharply inwards, no brand, fomerly  .owned by .Mr. Hftrry_,rohn_son,,  Armstrong, Information leading to recovery of same will  be rewarded, and 25 per cent,  of the value of cow will be do-  hated to the Red Cross Fund.  F. N. Hales.  Aj)ply G. Ff. Fowler, Lansdowne. I ounrtntion.  No cream will be taken in at  the creamery on July 1st. but on  July 2nd.  ������������������������������������������������������~-������������������������������������������������������ i  Truthfulness is a cornerstone  in character,--and if it be not  firmly laid in youth, there will  ever after bc a weak spot in the  Admission to the ball: Ladies and  genllemen 50 cents apiece. The  supper will bc served bv the Indies  ofthe Home Comfort Club and Red  Cross Society in the store formerly  occupied by F. Simington & Co.,  across the street  from the theatre.  tt  Canadian Food Control License No. 8-17170.  HOT WEATHER SUGGESTIONS  MEN'S FURNISHINGS  STRAW HATS B.V.D. UNDERWEAR  SPORT SHIRTS BATHING SUITS  CANVASS SHOES LIGHT-WEIGHT HOSE  BELTS, ETC.  GROCERIES  Lime Juice, Grape Juice, Raspberry Vinegar, Lemonade, Orangeade, Lemonade Powder, Pickles, Olives, Catsup, Canned  Meats, Canned Fish, Etc.  The Slorc i'or Qualily and Quantity.  v  ENDERBY, B.C.  The Avalon Theatre, on . Dominion Day, will give a continuous  show, starling al 1 o'clock, and  Don i i ni o n Gove i-n ment looking lending at fl o'clock. The great  lo the liariicssing of lhc un-j water spectacle. "Sirens pf lhe Sea"  ..     .,    , , ii ,������������������������������������������������������,"���������������������������  4���������������������������  i,n i,,,,i!wi     be shown  together with a two  limited waler power to be had rccj comec|v    Tmyre Avi��������������������������� bc ., fu���������������������������  in British Columbia. When tliiss|low cvcr>; ]lolll: ,inti ., ha]f Rcg.  step is taken wc undoubtedly |nhir "prices will prevail, 15c and  will havc thc water power avail-!25c.    After the last show at 9 p.m.  ii n ~ Cfniinniolinmi Rivpr'thc   lloor   will   be   cleared, , and   at  able on the Spallumcheen Unci  () ^ ^ b-g-ball wi|, st;n.t -with an  Utilized   lor   generating   ciccui- .Ulgincntcd orchestra in attendance,  city for power,  fuel and light.  An Ottawa dispatch says:  The government bas constituted a Pominion Power ftoard  under the chairmanship of Hon.  Arthur Mcighcn, minister of the  Interior, with a view to co-ordinating all activities of the  various federal departments in  regard to thc investigation and  administration of matters relating to the fuel and power resources of thc Pominion. T������������������e  problem of acquiring sufficient  fuel for the coming winter, particularly as last year offered  su ch^serioiis^dilli cul t i cs,^cni|wa,i  sized the necessity for action. It  was finally decided, largely on  the iniativc of Hon. Arthur  Mcighcn, who is now overseas  with thc prime minister, to establish such a board. Bet ore  Sir Robert left for England the  board was constituted, and Mr.  Mcighcn discussed ils work and  outlined a plan ol'-action.       ,  Immediately preceding his  departure for England lhc minister of the interior instructed  the board to commence its deliberations at once, and as a result thc inaugural meeting has  been'-held and monthly .meetings were decided upon, as well  as" special meetings when considered   desirable. "  The board has already decided that the co-operation ot  the provinces,.*-particularly of  Ontario, Quebec and British Columbia is essential, as wilhin  these provinces waterpowers of  unlimited extent are available,  and it is felt lhat they should bc  utilized for power purposes at  as early a date as can possibly  be arranged for. Thc premiers  of the provinces interested will  be communicated with, and a  conference with provincial representatives will be held in .the  city of Ottawa in thc course of  a month or two."  Before tlie War"  The farmer's son looked np  from the sporting page.  "By heck!" he said, "I wish  we had one o' them there hoss-  Icss kcrridges."  "We have," returned thc farmer, "and now that you mention it, you might jest as well  "jtirTt and^v^lieeT up aTloadVof  turnips from the three-acre  lot."          The admission for thc motion  picture shows at the Avalon  Theatre on Pominion Pay will  bc 15c and 25c- For thc ball,  ladies and gents 50 cents each.  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that  all persons having claims upon the'  eslate of-the bile John S. Johnstone,  who dicd on lhe 17th dayof May,  A. I). 191S, are required To send to  A. C. Skaling, 'solicitor for the executor, "Geo. Grav Johnstone, on or  before the 10th dav of Julv, A. I).  IfllS, a full, statement of their  claims, and of any security held by  Ihem, duly verified" by allidavit, and  Lhat alter that, date the executor  will   proceed   to   distribute   the  as  u  Day al Armslrong will bc onc  of  lhc most attractive and enjoyable  days  ever   held  in   thc |  city.    Thc committee have not f  spared any cll'ort to make-up a  %  program   of   sports   which   will |1  be fully appreciated.  A DISH OF 0URDE-!  L1CI0US ICE CREAM  I  is very refreshing  these  warm   days  Call in thc next time.vou are-down  sets   of   the   Deceased   among   the   town; and  trv some.  parlies entitled thereto, having regard only for tbe claims that have  been duly'filed with him; and all  debts due to the said deceased are  to be paid to the undersigned.   .  Dated at Enderbv. B.C., this 7th  day of June, A.-15. 1918.  A.   C.   SKAMNG,  44-5 -     Solicitor  for the Executor.  NOTICE  To Whom it May Concern:  Take notice that on and after this  date I will not be responsible for  any debts contracted or labilities  incurred hy Mrs. G. E. Scott, of  Armstrong, 3. C.  Signed Gi:o. p. Scott.  Dated, London, png., May 22nd,  tiU 8.   If you like good candies here is ^L  the place to get them, as,our stock *il  is kept fresh and up-to-dalc. <(|  %]w Popular Twtety ft  star* ��������������������������� ,  PHAS. NTPHI?fT  Shop  Work   of all   kinds  tfjrtiu' nptrUnsi. titlffwtlw fHtrtnftH  BOX 190, MMSTflONQ. I-P-  We stock the Maytag  Mil.  chines wjth swinging reversiWe wringer  Five foot Ideal Deering Mower for  sale. In good condition. Apply  M. C. Dunwoodie, Enderby. 47-2t  WATER NOTICE  piversion and Use  TAKE NOTICE that Tom P. Andrews, whose address i.s ft. R. 1,  Salmon Arm, B.C., will apply for a  licence to take and use the spring  of water out of the S.E. V, of 36-  17-11 west of Gth, also known as  the McTavish Spring, which remains stationary or drains into  adjacent soil.  The water will be laken from the  spring at a point about 2000 feet  from the N.W. corner of Homestead, N.W. % of"30-17-10-6, and  will be used for domestic and irrigation purposes upon land described as N.W. Vi, 30-17-10 West of  6th meridian.  This notice was posted on the  ground on the 23rd day of January,  1918.  A copy of lhis notice and application pursuant thereto and to the  "Water Act, 1914," will be filed in  the oflice of the Water Recorder  at Kamloops.  Objections to the application may  be filed with tbe said Waler Recorder or with the Comptroller  of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C., within thirty  days after the first appearance of  this notice in a local newspaper.  TOM P. ANDREWS,  44-5 Applicant.  :l  This machine is run hy gaso- |  line engine under the tub.   You j  can   wash   and   wring   at   the'  same time. Also will run separator or any other small t'arm<  machinery.     This   is   a   labor  saver that will he appreciated Ml  by every farmer.-   Call for an]  practical demonstration in ourij  store.  Puritan White Enameled Refrigerators.'...$17.00 and $21.00  Screen Doors  .*���������������������������.*....... .$2.10, $2.25, $2.45  Screen Windows .35c and 40c  Famous   Florence   Automatic   Wickless   Oil   Stoves  three burner's  ...............................  $17.50  Daisy Rarrell Churns, No. 0, $11.25; No. 1, $11.50;   .No. 2, $12.75; No. 3, $13.25  Wood Butter Rowls  ..... 45c tp $2.00  FUlTONHiWAEEll  PI UMBING.HEATING TINSMITHING  ENDERBY, B. C.  I


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