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Okanagan Commoner Aug 22, 1918

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 ARMSTRONG,  B.C.  ENDERBY,  B.C.  IN WHICH IS MERGED THE ENDERBY PRESS AND ARMSTRONG ADVERTISER.  Vol. XV., No. 33, Whole No. 755  ARMSTRONG. B.C..   THURSDAY, AUGUST 22, 1918  o -o.  Subscription. -32.00 per vear: 5c the codv  News and Comment  in the Armstrong Field  Reeve  Keatw   returned  from  thc coast the past week.  E.  Hamilton left on  for a week's visit  to  Mrs. J.  Saturday  the coast.  Bert  and children  Mrs. N.  returned   from   Vancouver  last  Thursday.  0Mr. Thos. Pctlman leaves today for Nay warden, Sask., for  the harvest.  sr  A large tractor engine is doing the Jail plowing at tlie B. F.  Young place.  sr  Mrs. W. Hallam has taken the  Salmon Valley school at Glcn-  emma for the ensuing lerm.  Miss D. Patchett has accepted  a position in J. C. Adams' jewelry store.  X  H. E. Murray left Saturday  on a trip East, to bc absent a  few weeks.  X  Miss   M.   Crawford   has   accepted a position in E. T. Abbott's drug store.  x  Mr. J. Stevenson, of New  Westminster, is visiting Mn. W.  Duncan of Knob Hill.  sr  Mr. and Mrs. J. M. McCallum,  and daughter, Mary, left on Sat-,  &*V.:-- :#v v-r i '���������������������������:���������������������������-.���������������������������  '$. - ���������������������������:,?'���������������������������"        ���������������������������  V:; -           ���������������������������    .  ffev  ~ <���������������������������*������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������   ;              .      .1  :   V* V          .   -.<*  %A'   7           .V  ���������������������������0%J'  &$������������������������������������������������������>���������������������������  k     ."-V-- .'-  " -          '.'  . * y*..%������������������^ .  JfVV  '" ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������- V*  '������������������'   ��������������������������� -" .Jfc  ft          <���������������������������       IMS  '   V:*4?.   %.- 9  . i������������������4.    .-*s&.;.    J1L..V  ���������������������������vVVJ   a ���������������������������   -'  KILLED IN ACTION  Pte.  Frank  Eric  Freeman - the '  Last Armstrong Boy to Fall  in Battle.  urday for a visit to  and lhe coast cities.  Vancouver  Mrs. A. K. Stewart left Mon-  Miss Vanklcck is spending day after a week with her bro-  few weeks in Armslrong vis- ther and sister, Mr. H. Harding  and Mrs. C. W. Holliday.  x  Rev.   W.   Stott   is   attending  lo   take Presb3'tery  the  city week, and  a  iting her  brother, Dr. Vanklcck.  left for,  Miss Jennie Murray  Vancouver this week  a position in onc of  banks.  Sgt.-Major Alfred Castle  o .  When   Alfred   Caslle   joined  the forces in September,  1914,  hc  was  a  rollicki  tu red   fellow   w  friends.    Hc  went  overseas  m  December   of   that   ycaiv    He  Thc saddest blow that could  come from the battle front  struck the home of Mr. and Mrs.  Freeman on Monday, when they  were notified that their son,' Pte.  Frank Eric, had paid thc supreme sacrifice in the world  war, being killed in action Aug.  8th. * <)  Pie. Freeman was jonly 21  years of age. He enlisted in  January, 1916, and went overseas three months later. Hc was  drafted to lhc famous old 16th  Canadian Scots in June of thc  same, year, and saw his first  actual fighting at Sanctuary  Wood. He went through the  Battle of lhc Somme as a bomb  This began in Julv of  News and Views in  and About Enderby  Mr. S. Poison returned from Dr.  McLean  and also  to show  the coast this wock. j your appreciation of the S.O.S.  __ , __    X i movement and lhc work of the  , Mr. and Mrs   Geo. Rands arc bovs of Enderbv and Armstrong  camping at Mabel Lake. , ha*vc donc on "neighboring and  other farms. Watch for further  notice next week.  Mabel  x I  Miss Mon-a Winters is visiting  friends at Banff, Alberta.        " I  x j  Mrs. Percy Farmer is visiting  Postmaster and Mrs. Farmer at  thrower  icking,   good-na- ��������������������������� fhat ^or-    h\ September,  villi   'i   host   of inc wtls wounded m the lea  went  overseas  in! was confined to the hospital for  period of eight months.  Miss Mollie Shicll returned to  Vancouver on Tuesday after  spending a few days at her  home here.  x  Mns. G. Murray returned on  Sunday from Vancouver. Mr.  Murray motored to Salmon Arm  and met her.  at Penticton this quickly was promoted corporal,  week, and Mrs. Stott, Mrs. In- then to sergeant, and after fif-  glis and Mrs. Maclachlan arc at- teen months of service in the  tending the Presbytcrial which trenches in France hc was pro-  mccls at the same time, and motcd to Sergeant-Major. Hc  place. .has been shell-shocked, gassed,  X I twice     buried      alive,      again  Mrs. R. J. Fletcher and sons,  slightly  wounded,   but  he  has  coiiie through it all and is still  on the Western  Miss A. McPhail, of Vancouver, is enjoying a short visit  with her brother,. A. M., and  fa mil v, of Armstrong. "  x  Some excellent samples of lo-  Berlic and Alfred, motored to  Salmon Arm last Friday evening and' took tlie !train from  there for Port Hammond,.where  Mrs. Fletcher goes tb visit her  parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Daykin.  X  Died���������������������������August, 15th, 1918, at  thc family residence, ,49th Ave.  and Marine' Drive/ Point Grey,  going  strong  front  _ Three brothers a:f2 also in  the service. Charlie is in hospital with a broken hip, another is in hospital suffering  from being gassed and the third  is laid up from shell-shock.  ���������������������������ers  eal wheat are being cleaned and Bv C,  John Bailey  McCleery,  ^sacked by the Armstrong Grow- in his 89th year,    rlc leaves to  mourn his Toss one.; son. arid  three daughters arid a brother,'  Fitzgerald McCleery.  Mr. arid, Mrs. Jas. A  GRANT  MADE  ��������������������������� c-  Department of Education Notifies Enderby School Board  The  following  letter   to   the  Association tliis .week  -��������������������������� .  x -:     .,  Word, has been received from  tlie, Chaplain service in London  --that -James1 S;Dalziel-^ L&rkih  is slated for return to Canada.'  ,  ��������������������������� x  Mr: -W.   Gregory   has   taken  over Mr.  Coles'  mail contract August 11th arid is now in hos- nical Education,  has. reported  tor R. R. No. 4. and James pit-! pi tal.  ,pte. Wilson joined, the to   this   Department   that   tlie  man has taken over R. fi. No. 3.'original 48th Battalion, and has Board   of  School- Trustees  at  ���������������������������������������������    ��������������������������� ^t i ���������������������������* ���������������������������  V       heen overseas three years.   Mr. Enderhy have unanimously de-  Miss "0. Nohle came in fromjamj j^rs Wi|son have four sons ci^ to hecome partners with  Salmon Ann. kist^Saturdajr lo ^ ^e ff(mt *^e ������������������oard of Armstrong In con-  ���������������������������     .. ������������������������������������������������������      ~. .        ...  ,, ijj^jjpg. q,e  wor^  Qf Manual  Mr. and Mrs. A. Co|e who are -   - -          -   - -  eig  In May, 1917, he rejoined "the  16th Battalion as a sniper and  observer of the intelligence department, in which capacity hc  served up to the time of his  death.  He was a young man of sterling! qualities, particularly in  his home life.  Thc community shares with  Mr. and Mrs. Freeman, so far  as it is possible, the.deep sorrow, that is theirs.  Castlegar, B.C.  The public schools wilj reopen  for  thc  fall   term  September, 9th.  sr  A Ford  tractor is doing excellent work plowing at the F.  Hassard farm.  x  Rev. J. A. Dow and Charles  Garden arc attending thc Prcs-  iccting  at  this week.  X  Miss  Durham,   travelling  representative of the    Vancouver  Province,    spent thc week end  in Enderby. -  ARMSTRONG RED CROSS  1916j������������������ytcrian  and  Mrs. Miles of Whitemans returned to her home on Saturday  after visiting her daughter Mrs.  W. E. Duncan.  REORGANIZED  Armstrong    Board    of   Trade  Again, a Live Organization  It being the opinion amongst  some of bthc leading citizens of  Armstrong and district that the  old Board of Trade should be re  Wm. J. Woods left for his  wheat ranch in Alberta on Friday evening last, lo be absent  a month or six weeks.  X *  Miss Robinson, Miss Davies.  Miss Barbara Robinson and  Miss Teece went, to the coast  on Saturday to attend the annual exhibition. - .  x -  Mrs. Hallett - returned ~ to her  home in Grand Forks last,week  after spending a'month in En-  On  Wednesday,  August  14th,  the   regular   monthly  shipment  _.      ,       of Hospilal supplies was sent to  on  Monday, jj,c  Central Depot,  Vancouver.  Thc   shipment   comprised    thc  following articles:    Day shirts,  33;    operation    stockings,    66;  suite pyjamas, 21; pairs of socks  117;   Kiplings,  4;   pillow cases,  8;   stretcher  caps,   5;   property  bags, 21; handkerchiefs, 53. To-  Pcnticton j lal number of articles, 328. It is  I expected that thc next business  meeting  and   tea  will  be  held  Aug. 28th; on Mrs. D. J. Mac- ,  Lachlan's lawn. . Fuller particulars ncxt week.  The following letter has, been  received by thc secretary re the  donations of apples sent last  year:  Vancouver, B. C, June 28th, 1918  Mrs.  JR.  Inglis,  Armstrong,  B. C.  Dear Mrs. Inglis: Your letter of  June 30th received. I note vour  enquiries and will say that before  manv days I will have a letter sent  to all branches with a copy of "Sir.  A. Currie's letter'of acknowledgement and a report of, 101. othcr  letters sent to me by ollicers ��������������������������� of  different .corps and .written both  from Trance- and England expressing their thanks. Why tlie receivers  did not-reply direct to the donors,  as our labels requested; is "beyond,  my comprehension. , Many did* and  many did not. , .D. .  .In  one  car 'lhere  were' a  large  ������������������,.., ;l^t-'^ *t-    c u    v  t������������������    ~j   Pr*.   ?'vived,\a meeting >vas held in the  -.-.-- -,-������������������."-.-v -~-    i .^ilsppyf nd^  School, Board,   from Ha^  received oflicial notice this week the Superintendent of^Education <,- evelllrig last with the obiect  that their son, Pte Rose^M, Wii-is^elt-explanatory:. - -.,     f 'COJlsiiierin|, the advisability  son, was wounded in action on     "Mr. Kyle, Organizer of, Jech-' -& J  Education, has. imported  visit her parents, Mv. anij Bfis:  A. J. Nome, returning on Monday-  "'...���������������������������'  jv������������������r. and,^rs. a. u>������������������e who are graining ari<J Domestic Science  leaving shortly lor PonoM, A}- jn the PuMc Schodji.  herta,. gave a farewe^ dance at     ������������������^ |s the intention of the ������������������n  derbv, "the guest of Her daugh-'fnumberofy boxes   frost-bitten  and  ter-Mrs': E.B.'Dili." | the, Innt-inspector at-.St. John.-f-X.  -  -''       "J    ----- X    ���������������������������'        ������������������������������������������������������"    -  ., Misses  Davies,   EJ.- Teece,   I  of reviving this organization;-  There   were^ present   Messrs. I  B.,'r refused  fo/permit^theni. lo be  piit on shipboard.    They were sent  t>  , . . ������������������*.-    .r,    r ������������������ to-the  Military Hospitals? arid' the"S  Robinson and JVliss Carlson and,, camps at: St. Joi������������������nVv,to-be^niadel thev  sister and; Messrs: Geo. .Brown best use.of possible.   It is just pos-  and A. pulton are attending the sib,e yp������������������f Armstrong shipment was  - ������������������ part of that lot, and if so it would .  explain why your donors never, received, -   any '   acknowledgements.,-  Vancouver Exhibition.  Mr-  E. 'T. Abott has  pur-  White, McPhaiirCreed; Patchett ������������������hased a small; farm of Mr. P  Jddirigs,  $est,_ AhhotJ,  Adams Parkhurst, near. Knoh ffi}), arid  dates;  Vegetable shipments have  temporarily slackened. Wheat  unci hay wiJJ he the largest shipments from Armstrong this  week. ,  ������������������ar| Dickey, of the electrical  department at ^eve|sto|ce, spent  a few days in Armstrong this  weejc on a visit with Mr. and  Mrs. ffarry.  =t*=  time. A delwous supper was s^ng three days per week,  served, and dancma lasted f\\\ fhere is no reason why this ar-  q?e early howvof the mormng.rtingement g|,owW not prove sat.  Mr. and Mrs. c. M- Wagget iff^to^. The pepartmewt of  are preparing to leave Ann-P^catwn wdl pay the custom-  strong for New Westminster on ������������������PT grant of W5 to the Arm-  August 30th after a residence of strong ^oard for each of the  seven years here. They will he mstructm-s referred tq, and it is  greatly missed hy a large circle expect  of friends. Mrs. Wagget has ^���������������������������������������������aj?  heen  especially  self-sacrificing s  and (Guthhert. Mr. McPhail, took  the chair. Tlie chairman called  upon Mr. Creed; who. was the  convener of the meeting, to explain. Mr. Creed in a few words  s|;i|'d dial it was the bpinbi  of some of the citizeiis that the  Armstrong Board of Trade  should again pecome a, power in  the community and in order to  get the, opinion of the citizens  as to whether it would he wise  to start it again, this meeting  was called.  Without exception each and  everyone pf those present ex  has  moved * Mrs.  Ahhott  children from. Mabel ������������������ake.  and  ;w.  W. J,..Woods has stocked wp  heavily in hoys? spits and clothing, and is capturing much of  the ������������������nderhy district hnsiness  which formerly went ������������������asf.  This, bf course, is only a surmise1  on my pjirt, but it may be the cause.  Yours faithfully, V*  o J. ft. Seymour.   ���������������������������*.  , 7 - first ^Vice-chairman. \  jfflnygpy WP wos������������������  jwjy, m&  Peceipts    ;:.., $^f.5Q  -  pispursements��������������������������� ���������������������������.-  Mr- ^. R. Martin, of Crehan. stores ...-.:     :....., ,5.50  Monat & Co., chartered account- JVi^Lrc wfll  ants and  municipal  auditors, r pon-uions��������������������������� '"" "'  was in Enderhy on Priday and Mrs. a. McPherson  $t.op  Saturday in connection with the Mrs. NicM *-...: ��������������������������� tm  cjuarterly audit of the City Wall. }Jr- ^>M'S ���������������������������������������������.0ff  The annual convention of the  pressed   themselves' as   heing PritishCotiim|iia  and  Yukon  Mr. pill  te^  of, the   opinion  that  Tlie enterprising firm  p., ftcnault  is offering exceptional values in standard underwear for men in the present sale  1.5 per cent off regular prices.  Mrs. Black and Mrs. Banham  -will have charge of the Red  Cross lea 1:.' bc held on the afternoon of Wedncdav. August 28,  on lhc lawn of Mrs. Dr Maclachlan.  X  Mr.  nnd Mrs.  J.  R.   Cowell  arc    visiting    their    daughters,  Mrs. W. A. Cuthbert and Mrs.  Geo: Fowler, of Armstrong. Miv  Cowell is clerk of the Alberta  legislature. . ~     ,  jt (concern, and  The Home Comfort Club is in $27,000 and  ^���������������������������in^alHif-pubUc-service=under-7ce*y}������������������S7P^  of A. takings.1  As  accompanist  she1     A   further   grant  elected: President, E- T. Ahhott;  on    tne; Secretary, C. Creed; Executive  hranch of the Canadian Press  Association isheing held in Vancouver this weeki The editor of  the Commoner leaves today to  participate.   ���������������������������     ^^^^^^^^  has rendered exceptional service cfl������������������ipment .purchased for Man-jCoim���������������������������jtjee.     mayor  o many ways that her place ������������������������������������������������������   Training   and    Pomestic���������������������������-  m so  will be most difficult to fill.  Meeting of Creditors  of socks. Anyone wishing  to knit can obtain wool from  Mrs. Binkley at Foreman &  Armstrong's store or fromv Miss  'Wright at the Postoffice..  The    Home Comfort    Club  I would like all those who have  relatives or friends from  this  district, who have recently left  |England for France, to send the  addresses :. of ��������������������������� such  to Miss  G.  | Fraser.  "A Tale of Two Cities was  [witnessed .by'.crowded houses  in Armstrong and Enderby  Tuesday and Wednesday evenings. And this marvellous photo  [drama gave thc greatest satisfaction to all.  the receipted hills are forwarded,  here   Fifty per cent of the expenditure thus incurred may be  The    Grindrod    school    was expected by your Board. More-  packed last Salurdav afternoon over, it has been explained by  bv creditors of thc H.W. Bischcl Mr. Kyle that your expenditure  Sawmill,  in  liquidation.    Very .this year must of necessity bc  little headway was made in dis'-1 extremely light-and  therefore  covering the exact condition of, the total amount spent on  thc  thc Bischel assets and liabilities, equipment will not exceed four  |A    -statement    was     produced hundred dollars.    Jn considcra-  'showing that a total of $24,000 tion of this a second grant will  . had been realized out of sales of be   paid   next, year   when   the  lumber, poles, posts, etc. by the Board of School Trustees is able  " a total of between, to  'supplement:' the   equipment  $28,000 had been which is about to be purchased.  Wright,  e . .��������������������������� -.- . v  ,     ,      , Peeve Keary, E- -T. White, \f. U  Science wiP Jjc provided when puvnter, A. McPhail  JI was suggested that a canvass be made for new members and that to facilitate matters a smoker be arranged and  prospective members be invited  Prfsoners of War Fund      7  forwarded fo Mrs. Sullitoe  for   Jpncjerfry's   adopted  prisoners    950.00  ponations���������������������������  X.  V.  Z.     2 00  M������������������\s.  Brown    _._.__ fjf'f_  Fric���������������������������Winter   .. s: srrss.... s \rvr.fr  Mv. B- DuneJI, who has l>cen ^ Winter.     : ��������������������������� ��������������������������� -J-JJ  superintending    the    vvTecking r-R-icnH"  1--W  of the Columbia Flouring Mills. Miss  Gibb  10.00  returned to Vancouver Mondav. Sale of jam donated by Mrs.  Work at the flour mill will be|   Bi������������������������������������e    ' ������������������������������������������������������ ��������������������������� uo  completed under supervision of V, ���������������������������        .   ..      , ..  Mr. N. H. Kcnnv. Sugar Conservation Imperative  x'  Mr.  Jrf. Cross.  the   Collicut  who  took  up  place,    near   the1  Arrangements havc since bccnJMurphy farm, last vear, planted  completed for a smoker to 22 square rods, oi- about one  bc held in Ihe Avalon Theatre,[seventh of an acre, in strawber-  at Armstrong on Friday cven-j i������������������:e������������������4 and this season he sold  ing, August, 23rd. The Secrc-j$115 worlh of berries off of this  tary was instructed to write to, patch.' Enderby  used   to   pro-  mud out. Preferred claims,  wages, etc., amount to scime-  thing over $5,000. A complete  list of other claims has not  yet been received by Assignee  J. Monk, but it is estimated that  these will bring the total liabilities to something in the neigh  borhood of $10,000.    So far as j selecting  and  purchasing  apparatus   for   your  could be learned the assets that  can be levied upon amount to  onlv a fraction of this sum.    ������������������  Thc sawmill plant is held by  a chattel mortgage given to Mr.  A! Tomkinson at lhe time of the  "break," when Mr. Tomkinson  sold out to Mr. Bischcl.  Anolher meeting of creditors  will be held Saturday, August  i 24 th.  The grant for the two years,  however, must not .exceed the  total-amount of one thousand  dollars ($500 each), an amount  laid down by law as a maximum.  "Mr. Kyle win be glad to give  you any assistance required in  tools  cen-  and  Ire."  Jersey Cows for Sale  IJ am offering my grade Jersey  rows for sale at reasonable prices.  'I'Mesc cows all test well. My herd  of pure breds has increased until I have morc than siiifTicient cows  to handle.    First here, first served  A.   W.   HUXTKII  Mr. .1. B. Cowell, and Dr. K. C.  McDonald with thc request thai  they give adrcs'ses duning the  evening.  It is impossible for the secretary to send a card to everyone,  but. if there is any gentleman  who is interested in a board of  trade and its objects who docs  not receive a card,. he will be  heartily welcome to attend the  Smoker in the Avalon Trealrc  next Friday evening.  The secretary assures us thai  bolh Mr. R.J. Cowell and Dr.  K. C. McDonald have consented to speak at the smoker.  ducc a considerable amount ol  strawberries for shipment, and  it is to be hoped that the industry will bc revived.  S .0. S. Boys, Attention!  ��������������������������� The" date of the presentation  of thc badges to fhe S.O.S.'boys  of Enderby ixnd Armstrong is  September 3rd instead of Aug.  27 as reported last week. There  will be a public meeting in the, m'ousands  The habit of borrowing small  sums of money���������������������������anticipating  pay-day���������������������������is a pernicious practice and breaks many a friendship. Il is no kindness, to loan  money to a professional borrower.���������������������������"Fra Elbcrtus."  Avalon Theatre, Armstrong; be--j been'  ginning at 8 p.m.' Dr. J. D.-.Mc-!cUi(  Lean,, minister.of education, will  present the badges to' thc boys  and also make an address.  Dr. McDonald, M. L. A., is expected to he present also.  A few pieces of music arc being prepared by local talent to  fill in between speeches. The  people  are invited   to  be  pres-  Thc Canada Food Board has  asked private householder's of  Canada to still further restrict,  their consumption of sugar for  -personal use to 1'/.'lb per pcr-  j son per month and to use a  greater proportion of brown sugar. The Board also warns  against hoarding, as unfair, nn-  ncccs'saiy and contrary to the  law.  Thc   Cuban   sugnn  crop   has  fallen short by 300.000 tons of  the previous estimates; the American sugar heel crop has also  proved disappointing as has lhe  Louisiana cane crop. The recent  German drive was also a cause  shortage as a large beet  was overrun and many  sugar factories destroyed. Many  of tons of sugar have  of sugar  acreage  sunk by submarines, in-  ing a 13.000 ton cargo recently off the Atlantic coast.  Conservation of sugar is imperative. There is sugar for all in  Canada in moderation but none  for extravagant use, for wasteful use or illegal hoarding.  ent.    Be on hand bolh  to hct  ir  Thc United States is bound to  send 1,000.000 tons of food per  mon Hi to lhe Allies  lo do it.  and is going  "V  "tl OKANAGAN   COMMONER  THURSDAY, AUGUST 22, 1918  rw_m  MADE  IN  CANADA  1MB '��������������������������� ^* r% I ^T  BAKING POWDER  CONTAINS NO ALUM  Gods That Vanish  FORD THE MILLIONAIRE  He's Fond  of Wastrel  Boy������������������ and  Wild  Birds  7'. The announcement by,, Mr. Henry  Tord of Detroit that he would par ft  minimum wage of five dollars a day  io all the employes In his factorios,  isven to the boys who sweep the floors  and rus errands and that Le would  distribute among them under a profit- i  sharing plan ten million dollars a year '  Sri cash, was the means of making  Inown to the general public a very-  Interesting personality. He is described as "a slim, active, little man,  ���������������������������with contemplative eyes and grayish  hair," and as not being liable to the  ���������������������������suspicion that he rose- from the position of an ordinary mechanic Mr.  Jord is unconventional to the verge  <at eccentricity, and, like many other  aien who have achieved a reputation  ;Jor oddity, his fads have a family  resemblance among themselves. Ha  ias a two-thousand-acre farm just out; I  Jilde of Detroit, .on which he lives in  i simple bungalow, of which the work  Jfe done by two domestic servants.  He has a genuine love of nature, and  ���������������������������ihinks John Burroughs the greatest  jaan in the world and Thomas Edison  ��������������������������������������������� good second. On one occasion ho  itopped for ten days the work of a  plough drawn by a traction engine  "because a robin's nest happened to  lie in the way. On another occasion,  tecause they looked homesick, he  turned loose four thousand dollars'  worth of wild birds of various sorts-,  ���������������������������lent to him by collectors in Europe.  He is as fond of 'wastrel boys  as he  U��������������������������� of wild birds, and takes ������������������very year  Sr.to-his employ from the streets of  Detroit-a number of them whom he  ,iends to school in winter and puts  ������������������t work on his farm In summer; feeding and housing them all the year  sound and keeping a man specially  **������������������ look after them. As he was once  >t working boy himself he is said to  Have  "a  fellow-feeling  for  the   waifs  * wbo  must  rely  on  their  own  effort*  to jet abead la the world."  Canada Food Board says  The   first   half  Canada  Food  Board  came to an end on .August 11th.  It., is fitting and timely to note  something  of,  what Shas* (been*  iccomplishcd    in.  that   period.  and further, that we cannot" administer the food problem, on  vear of the:the basis'of.'one year's war and  activities tliat we must prepare for its long  continuance if we are to assure  absolute victory."  The conference was held on  July 22nd and thc food control-  Tlic Board has inaugurated lers of Britain, France, United  some, measures looking to thc States and Italy were present,  conservation of food, and ccon- Most encouraging was the report  omical distribution. It has also'as to the success that has bcen  co-opera led with the agricultur-'achieved by the efforts of Canal departments, federal and pro-'ada and the United States to lide  There are no gods to hear us;  He hath taken .our gods away���������������������������  The Princess of Air who hearkened  our prayer���������������������������  And we have forgotten to pray.  The children scoff in the highways  And use His name as a jest;  And   the   high   priests   laugh   and  chatter and  quaff,*"  And rule their lives like the rest.  He is not like us���������������������������He hears not,  Nor heedeth our uttered plea;  But the gods .of thc earth as mortals  had birth,  And thev were fashioned as we.  Ant must if ion  Eenn'nston Smokeless shells Per box  Kegal  t<  $1.35  551.33  , All nice fresh stock  Alarm clocks'������������������2.00," $2.75 and $-1.75 each  and the rivers  served him  vinciiil,  in  encouraging greater over tlie extremely critical per-  production. % Mod lhat sel in al thc beginning  Tlie effect of these measures'of the present year. Mr. Hoover's  may bc noted by lhe increased speech has heartened Allied Eur-  exporls to Britain  and her Al- ope   and   shown   Germany   the,  lies.    In the case of beef, these hopeless   prospect   of   starving;  exports havc increased over the,Britain  and, her  Aliics  byrhcr  average exports for 1910-14 by j submarine frightfulncss. Owing  75.000,000 IT) per annum or 0,- to llie success of the hog produc-  79;*)   per cent;     in   lhc case  of tion campaign pn this continent,  perk     (including    bacon     and and economy of thc consuming  lard)   thc net exports havc in-'public in thc use of bacon and  creased   by   125,000,0001b   per all pork products, Canada may  annum or'571   per cent.    It is now relax, for thc time being. _  estimated  thai Canada has ex-;the regulations affecting public|Oi  ported at least 25 to 30 per cent eating nlaccs by which pork was      Oi  '_    _..i .    j.    ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������   ii i������������������������������������������������������t   10    "   ~    i e ���������������������������.^.a      rri,n r...,_  The god of thc rains  AVas strong,  and  wc  aghast;  And we hushed our breath with the  fear of death  When the Lord of the night wind  passed.  thc  the"  inorc wheat during the last 12 conserved for export. Thc Can  months than could havc becnada Food Board has announced  exported had it not becn for that as a result of the two efforts  conservation and organization .-���������������������������production and conservation  of this country's food re- ���������������������������thc net exports from tlie Do-  sourccs.        ' Ijninion for thc year passed havc  Among thc measures which been increased by onc hundred  have been effective in accomp-jand twenty five million pounds,  fishing these results arc thc fol- or 571 per.cent over a five-year  lowing.  Flour has been standardized  and tlie milling extraction of  wheat lias been twice increased.  Canada is nc|w using 76 per  cent of,. the wheat-berry in its  standard flour.  I Bakery products have been  [standardized and the amount of  certain    ingredients    has  pre-war average.  Messengers they, not judges,  Nor measured thc  right and  wrong;  But   they   heard   our   pleas   in  winds and thc seas,  And   were  swift  to   answer  and  -     strong.  lhat our prayers were righteous,  that our pi ayers were amiss,  Little they'd care, the spirits of air,  They   answered,   and- judgement  was His!  Still is He far beyond us, -  Mastcr and, spirit of light;  And they who were near and  ioned to hear  Are gone, and now it is night!  JM. E. JBuhlek.  Potato or manure forks 4-. P   $1.75  ���������������������������"������������������������������������������������������'      "        "           **"    5 P   $2.50  "        "        "           "    6P> $2.S5  oil,   Gal.  75c  . 40c  Hea vy., castor .inach  Coil oil per gallon  Gups   and   saucers.  Per doz   Cups   and  saucers,  Per doz.   Plates "special" per doz.  heav  Clover  white  $2.50  Leaf,  $2.50  $1.25  Sack needles Each ...'..........  Sack twine 6 ply. per lb. .....  "        "        "Extra"   per lb.  25c  65c  85c  Cold blast lanterns each .... $1.50  Never fail oil cans  each ...': $2.50  E-Z Seal Jars, Pts. ..... $1.50  ������������������������������������������������������    ".      "     Qts   $1-75  "   ���������������������������'        " Yi gal $2.50  Combined hand and Power washers  $20.00  Wfiter motor power washer $24-.50  Eden Electric" wringer and washing machine  $150 OO  Mao lac hi an Hardware Co*  ARMSTRONG, B.C..        *PHONE   47  fash-  Are you going- to do any  Building- or Repairing  This Season?  ��������������������������� 1���������������������������  THE FOLLOWING ARE GOOD VALUES:  1  ..'I  Cull   Boards   . "1Q.00   p^r  No. 2  Dimension, 2x4  and 2xC       lo.OO   per  Green  Blocks       ...;    $2.00  Dry Blocks  $  thousand  thousand  per load  2.50     *  4  Fattennig of Chickens  A Heroine's Mother  fl    Can   Food Hoard   License No. 8-G337   Jj  |       = SWIM        I  X  Hoiso Shoe large euns   ^-Qc   j  y   Ensign large cans 35c  X  A   Fleur dw Lis largo cans S������������������Sc   j  MAS! m*     |  LairiLjs large cans Reg- $1.00  |  5   Special   .������������������. 75c  PINEAPPLE  Large cans Reg. 45c  Special 35c  Thc profits oh twined from  -marketing poorly fleshed, unfinished chickens arc so small  as  to he'frcciucr-'.ly  discourag-  v..^, 0~.          been inq. x Many of  the packing cs-.  limited  to prevent  extravagant1 tablishments and large produce  use, while the manufacture of [dealers "find it necessary to go  other products involving an ex-!to considerahlc exrense to m-o--  ccssive use of sugar has bccniyide the necessary,premises and ^? V,:^" m":���������������������������"���������������������������h������������������- "the  Kinc's  prohibited.      .        f ���������������������������     J equipment   to   properly-finish - ^^^L^^ftSS^  A great saving of wheat has:sucb poultry. The bdst place to1 P��������������������������� < ������������������ J^^-^^SX  been  effected  by  thc licensing feed poultrv is on the farm, and,!������������������������������������������������������ hcr Uwt ������������������,e- l?caits ot tneir  Mrs. Cavcll, nyvthcr of the  nurse who was executed by thc  Germans, died cn Henley-on-  Thames, at thc age of 81 vears  a .few weeks ago. Alter  thc execution of her martyr,  daughter, . messages of... con-  dolcncc poured in upon the  widowed mother. By command  package cereals, manufacturers j  being required  to substitute  a  considerahlc   portion   of   other  cereals than wheat in their preparations.  Public   eating    places   have  Planing Mill Wood      ....    2.25  OKANAGAN SAW MILLS, Ltd. E������������������������������������wt,,  j      LOCAt ,���������������������������    ��������������������������� ,  %   In   quart,  sealers   and   2-h. 5,   \)  f 10 lb. tins.                    /j  I Wheat   Substitutes in Stock (J  V Corn    Ah-al,      White     Corn   jj  ft F.o-ip.     Kvu.   Flour.    Barley  ll  y V o ir, Ki-ifcj Oatmeal Etc.      5  I FREESTONE PEACHES [)  f L->avc your  order   now   to be   ?j  filled' on arrival of goods        \j  0  I Phillips & Whitehouse  I  Phone 48    Armstrong  I)  i  6  MAT. HASSEN  Auctioneer and Livestock  Salesman  ARMSTRONG       B. C.  1 li.-ivt- n wide .-icquniiitancc  amongst Imycrs. Consult mc  wlien vou vv.ntil *lo hold a sale.  Also scud mo particulars of any  surplus stock you wish to dispose  of.  *        PHONE No. 34  t  I  I  ?  ?  r  X  _ 2<t pouurv is on me rami,- anci, > v:^l".\'.'^Si ���������������������������,t tn hor in her  and rcg���������������������������lati���������������������������? of the ,ra,,e ���������������������������.������������������������������������������������������ ��������������������������� ^ <g^..*^%&^. %? &������������������-%  taKC; tnc  uoupfc,  u  oomousij,        .     .   , f. ^      barbaric  of r*hiekon������������������ will not onlv ������������������reatlv >vas  ^1C  M'essa������������������e  ������������������I'.V*J     V������������������-^������������������  been regulated, am\ tbe saving but will also enhance the value, ������������������P of j^"^^'tw^i^'  of meatT wheat and dairy pro- of cvcry ounce of flesh on the  "^tyer���������������������������*  go ������������������^  Hffl*wg  W  ducts for export to Pritaxn and carcase, and grcatlv reduce the ."crjv_-nt  fftP  ���������������������������  cnii  from   the  the AUcs have beep very large, proportion of off a] in  relation' R|S^Pjf Iff JL^e D? Bert-  Thc use of grain for distiUa- \0 thc amount of edible -food.^op ^fte *J������������������ese, ur f*?  tion of potable liquors has been Thcrc is generally a difference ,i��������������������������������������������� P������������������J^.^  prohibited, and the use of malt of from three to seven cents a'J'P"*  ^ Vuendcd  Mrs  Cavd I  has also bcen limited. nound in the price paid for well "]AC\e *^M^  The feeding of grain to live ncshen hirds as comnared with ^3v^f^f4K^S^f1JSf'  stock in stock yards has been icon  unfinished  stor*  iust  off ^ApvXl mcSof]\\ti tbnefo  regulated,   and   the   feeding   to lhc ra���������������������������ge.    There  is always ������������������   ^\ ntw?i������������������^  poultry, of wheat fit for milling market for prime quality poui- ���������������������������fC^^^smi^ro^ m������������������-  purnoses  has  bcen   prohibited. J lry. while the poorer qualit^ lias J^^ ^,XTcCived    or in spite  Waste of Food has Iccn.madc lo bc sold at whatever price can ,"������������������������������������ S'1C,iSSuW stili S  an offence subject to heavy pen- bc obtained, depending on  the;;* ������������������f^Vfrm 1KSd^ltonv writlen  -altiGs^nn(Unninicipalitic.s^haveinnu,Uet_andJhc^amounUotVcl^^  been    given    wide    powers    in ,6rt put forth bv the seller.       I  0?U^icAcTs  to   tl^  checking such waste. Pirds    generally    make    the,*  J      *. ,   .,   .    ,      considered  Arrangements      have     been fr?test gain when about three,   -   ^^  ^^ acconUmce  made  lor an  abundant  supply,to lour months ol age   and Uic,    .}   (   . dau���������������������������htcr's idcas.    Hcr  or fish, at reasonable prices, as, average birds  make  the ������������������rcatT:invJ  ablc/ sll^c.stion   was  that  ;a substitute ior meat and othcr ,est economical gain durina the nicmoriaf sholM  have  a  wl*. I Aral two weeks of special fee I-,     ^' c,nu,,ctcr and be of  Close  control  over  miporta- mg.    Chickens  can  bc  readily ' - --  MADE IN  ARMSTRONG  Ladles' Suits  Men's Suits  Clothes Cleaned, Pressed  Altered and Repaired  AJ.PX. hhW  world and had counteracted the  enemy in many parts, notably  in Canada." This.will be news  to Canadians. In the first place  I thcrc was no need of "countcr-  ! acting the enemy in Canada.'*  All thc counteracting necessary.  was done by the authorities in  the way of internment-long before Beavcrbrook inaugurated  his silly department. The London "News" asks who in Canada orUritain would,take Bea  vcrbrook for his political - giiideV-'*}|  ���������������������������Toronto Saturday Night.7--     ]|  On the western front tbe loss  in horses has averaged,^7,000 .a'^j  month. 7--- l  years conducted her own affairs,  tyr. and Mrs. Cavc|) bad a family of three daughters anq one  son, Nurse CaveJl being lhe oldest child���������������������������London T^graph.  Well, WfrQ Would?  Jhe ^ousc of Commons and  the London press have been  discussing the qucsticjn ajs to  whether Lord Peaverhroojc and  bis Propaganda pepartment are  worth the money, and the concensus of opinion seems to be  that it is not. One peaverbroojeer  made the statement lhat H'Ci - - . - ���������������������������  ^department���������������������������had���������������������������intGiVretcdUWh?lw������������������X^M^Mti  the   spirit   of   Britain   to   the Lnderby  C. f. p. License No. 9-3400  Choicest meats obtainahte.  lion and exportation ol* food is  maintained by lhc Canada Food  Board.  The following cable has been  transmitted lo Canada from the  Food Controllers' Conference in  London:  Resolved  lhat while  lhc in  as  of  as  taught   lo   feed   by  this  is a  great convenience,  it is desirable lhat the time  feeding be snaced as nearly  possible twelve hours apart.  The crate system  of. feeding  is  much more economical and  efficient.      In   -practising    this  nwunui  i..xi   ..*.������������������������������������������������������-  -������������������������������������������������������  ---   methods one is able to carefully  creased production of the United jnotc the progress made bv each  Slates and Canada  rendered  it hird and  the feeding period of  i        i;������������������i,*". practical use.   Mrs. Cavcll, who  lamplight, i^ lhc xy.(1ow of lhc ,atc Rcv  Frederick Cavcll,- .fon many  years vicar of Swardcston, Norfolk, was a woman of strong  character, and-in hcr advanced  Geo  R. Sharp*  ������������������_awd- Betett-Rafeto-  .������������������:">���������������������������>���������������������������  'possible to relax some of the..restrictions which have borne with  peculiar hardship upon all our  people, vet it is absolutely necessary that rigid economy and  elimination of waste in the consumption and handling of all  foodstuffs, as well as increased  nroduction, should bc maintained throughout the European  Allied countries and in North  America; lhat it is only by such  economy and .elimination of all  waslc thai the transportation of  the necessary men and supplies  from Norlh America to the European front can bc accomplished  and stocks of foodstuffs can bc  built up in North America as an  assurance against tbe cver-prcs-  end dancer of crop failure and  the possible necessity for large  emergency   drafts    to   Europe;  the more thrifty J can often be  shortened or lengthened as desired. Also the flesh of the crate  fed bird is invariably softer  than that of the pen fed birds.  For amplification of the foregoing information apply to the  Publications Branch, Depart-  for bulletin No. 88 of the Division of Poultry of the Experimental Farms entitled "Preparing Poultry Products for Market."  LEARY  GARAGE  C. JkEATXY,   Proprietor  Id.  FORD DEALER  Repairs tc all makes ofenrs.  ARMSTRONG,  P.iciie 22  B.C.  Why not wake your  meals a pleasure by  using* Marigold Tea.  Canadian   Foot!   Control   License  Nos  5-SGO, S-9939  Star BaRery  Armstrong, B. C.  Proof 0(  a Range  The firebox of your  range is the first and last  proof of its usefulness  and durability.  The JKJootenay Range  firebox is made of tough,  pure semi-steel���������������������������in nine  pieces to allow expansion  and contraction and to  prevent cracking.  for SaJe.by MadacW&n Hardware Co.  WQsBfc  Koot  London  St. John, N.B.  Toronto  Calgary  Montreal  Hamilton  Winnipeg  Edmonton  Vancouver  Saskatoon  78 THURSDAY, AUGUST 22, 1918
Utilizing a������
tlie Heat
Any furnace will burn
fuel, extract the heat from
it. But only a properly
built and installed furnace
will);utilize,all the heat-to
'warm your home.'
The Lilt of a Laugh
"��������� McClary's     Sunshine
���������Furnace    installed   the
. McClary way is guaranteed
to warm your heme���������every
rooui in it.-
A bumble-bee was on his back,
lie could not get aright;
I took a nice, soft, easy way
And helped him to alight.
.He then arose on steady feet
|And shook his wringleis  free���������
|At once prepared a vicious sting
And gave it all to me.
������������������''������������������ .   Why?.''
I find it so in daily life,
-������������������"With troubles by the peck;
As  soon  as you help  someone
-.-���������You get it in the neck.     Se
Write our  'Vancouver   Branch   for
���������Lilian Hall Ckowley.
Defines ''Gentleman'
It   is   a   current
many of the
n ing
ities, and a preference for the
society of his superiors. And
he held {hat he should have a
'-yucreiis spirit, conforming his
life to his resources, avoiding
both lavishness and parsimony.
He should be considerate," too,
especially .toward these who are
in anv way in his power, and
should scrupuloiish- avoid hurting an A-one. weaker -than hinv-
seif. He even, denied him the
rrecious'privilege of being lazy.
His democratic gentleman huisl
bc a power, a worker, a'disinterested laborer in- the service
of 'others;''not a. weakling or a
mere j)!easure-seeker. but' a
strong unci hard-working man.
���������E. S. Martin in The "Metropolitan -Magazine.7-   "
a, Mcculloch
iSuccsssor to
St. John, N.B.
Food Value of Apples
y Apples arc a standard food
product. Many people think of
apples as a tonic or relish used
for dessert or as an appetizer.
Apples rank in food value close
to potatoes and higher than a
number of other vegetables. The
best grade of apples runs from
15 to 18 per cent in-food value,
mainly sugar; thus in twelve
cars of apples there would be
.custom in
to gather
new students at thc begin-
of lhc year and set forth
the most judicious gentleman
obtainable to bid them welcome
and make wise discourse to
them about thc new world they
havc come into, and how they
may best assimilate ils best offerings. They do this every fall
at Harvard and last year Professor Eliot, coming as thc last of
thc speakers who addressed thc
newcomers in thc Sanders Hall,
imparted to them some true
and timely ideas about being
gentlemen   in    the   democratic
True ;oy T am sure wc would know,
And people would always bc good
If given lhe freedom to grow
As nature intended wc should.
fashion    proper    to    this    im-
twoi  cars  of  sugfcr  and   othcr,[trammeled land. Discussing the'Th6
food constituents.    \i 1,500,000 characteristics  of  a  gentleman
bushels of apples going to waste m  democratic society,  he  sub-
Let's study thc  (lowers and
The   grasses,   the   rocks   and   the
] The animals, birds and the bees���������
They're belter by far, than mere
The   fields,   and   the   pastures,   so
green,      ' o
Tell stories no fairy can weave.
And everywhere pictuies are seen
' No artist can hope to conceive.
and  Wholesaler
All  kinds of   Aerated  waters, cigars and non-alcoholic wines.
Agent for the famous Calgary non alcoholic beer and stout.
Try soms.of our hot weather specials,-Belfast G.nger Ale, Lime
Juice ancl Soda, Kola  Champagne and  Root Beer
Special price on barrel! lots
Send for Price List
Mail  and   phone  orders
given prompt attention.
Phone '19
Vernon; B.C.
annually in Iowa, for instance,
could be saved for food purposes
there would bc conserved in this
mittcd that he should be gentle
of speech, quiet of demeanor,
a serene person who docs not
process   some   12,000,0001b   of j bluster, or bustle, or hurry, or
sugar and food constituents.
with    eloquence
grand, '      y
Teach faith to us all every day:
They point out how firm we should
stand   ������
And  why we .should God's laws
Auction Sale News
I will bold an Auction Scile for Mr. C. Wagget on   Saturday August 24th of high class household  furniture.
See7posters "
I will hold an Auction Sale for Mr. G. Mills at bis  ranch
on the Armstrong.Enderby back road on Thursday, Septem.
ber 5th, consisting of cattle, horses,   im pi i meat's nnd   household furniture.   See posters later. *"-''
vociferate, but who pays attcn ,
tion with the intent mind which 'Then list to the symphonies sweet
., Is rcqi"sitc to effectiveness. Andj That nature sings out on the air.
buccess never roosts on the!he accorded him the disposition she shows how perfect, complete
banner of a man who cannot, to see the superiorities in per-j Is God in His love and His care,
rely upon himself.   -,_ 'sons rather than their inferior-
I have #1,200.00 to loan 6i\ a 1st class farm mortgage.
See me at once. ^
GEORGE the FIFTH, by the Graceiof God of the tJtilted Kingdom of
Great Britain atid Ireland and of the British Dominions beyond the
Seas, KING, Pefendfer of the Faith, Emperor of India.,
To all to whom thesejpreseiits shall come or whom theJsame wjay In my
wise concern,���������GH^TING: / V,
A proclamation of conditional amnesty ���������respeipting -m������to belonging to
Class I under the Military Service Act, W7, who Jwe disobeyed pWr
Proclamation of |3tb Octoben W7, or their order* to report for qwty������
or are deserters or absent without leave from tbe Canadian P*pedl-
tlonary pom*, ?
A Novel Idea Put Forward
Real Estate and Insurance Agent.
Auctioneer and Live Stock Salematt
belonging to Clew X under bur Military Ser-
vict Act, i9*|7, called out on active nrvice in
tm Canadian ������iptditionary force for th*
defence of Cauad* under Qyr Proclamation
of 13th Qctoher, \Q\7, ^thoy^h th?y bavrthut
become by Jaw naldierc mliated in we Military
Service of Canada,
ffavf failed to report for duty as lawfully
require4 of tfcero under thf said Military Service Act end d������e regulations tfcerewvler, including the Order in Council duly pawed on
Aprii 10 la*,
AOt absented themselves without  leave
from our Canadian ������*pedit*onary Force,
An4 it it represented that the very serious
and unfortunate situation in which these men
find themselves is due in many cases to the
fact that, notwithstanding the information an4
warning contained in Our Proclamation aforesaid, they have misunderstood their duty or
obligation, or have been misled by the advice
of ill-disposed, disloyal or seditious persons.
ANP WHEREAS we desire, if possible, to
avoid the infliction of the heavy penalties which
the law imposes for the offences of which these
soldiers have thus been guilty, and to afford
them an opportunity within a limited time to
report and make their services available in Our
Canadian Expeditionary Force as is by law
their bounden duty, and as is necessary for the
defence of Our Pominion of Canada. "'-. : V* *���������*���������;��������� '���������
NOW KNOW YE that we in the exercise
of Our powers, and of Our good will and
pleasure in that behalf, do hereby proclaim and
declare and cause to be published and made
EXACTED as against the men who belong
to Class 1 under Our Military Service Act,
1917, and who have disobeyed Our Proclamation aforesaid ; or who have received.notice
from any of Our registrars or deputy registrars
to report for duty on a day now past and have
failed so to report ; or who, having reported
and obtained leave of absence, have failed to
report at the expiry of their leave, or have
become deserters from Our Expeditionary
wa*n  aw  sojSmwIv������������������-pmt:
ypON AW. SVCn HftiWuMl #��������� w3������ thote
who employ, harbour, conceal or awfot tbaro
in their disobedience, that, if they persist in
their failure to. report, *t*encc or desertion
until the eipiryof the last mentioned 4*y,
they will be purred arid punishedwitb all tht
rigour, andjeverify of the law, SUBJECT*.
.ffa  JtJpaMJWT   Of   OfJ* TOUR
V&WP TO T*Y WCtf CASKS or other
competent tribunal!:.an4 also that those who.
employ, harbour, conceal or assist.such men
will he he!4 strictly accountable" as offenders
and, subjectJo_thc_pairo, penalties and forfei- ,
tures in that behalf by law provi4e4 for their
taid offence.
Provided however that nothing containe4
in this Our proclamation is inten4e4 to release
the men aforesaid from their obligation to
report for duty as soon as possible or to grant
them" immunity from arrest or detention in the
meantime for the purpose of compelling them
to perform their military duty; Our intention
being merely to forego or remit the penalties
heretofore incurred for failure to report,'
absence without leave or desertion incurred by
those men of the description aforesaid who
shall be in tbe proper discharge of their military
duties on or before the said twenty-fourth day
of August, 1918.
Of all of which Our loving subjects and all
others whom these presents may concern are
hereby required to take notice and govern
themselves accordingly.
IN TESTIMONY WHEREOF. We have caused the������e
Our Letters to be made Patent, and the Great Seal
of Canada to be hereunto affixed. Witness: Our
Right Trusty and Right Entirely Beloved Cousin
and Counsellor, Victor Christian William, Puke of
pevonshire, Marquess of Hartington, Earl ofv
Pevonshire, Earl of Burlington, Baron Cavendish."
of Hardwicke, Baron Cavendish of Keighley,
Knight of Our Most Noble Order of the Garter:
One of Our Most Honourable Privy Council ;
Knight Grand Cross of Our Most Distinguished
Order of Saint Michael and Saint George; Knight
Grand Cross of Our Royal Victorian Order; Governor General and Commander-in-Chief of Our
Pominion of Canada.
At Our Government House, in Our City of OTTAWA,
this FIRST day of AUGUST, in the year of Our
Lord one thousand nine hundred and eighteen, and
in the ninth year of Our Reign.
By Command,
Under-Secretary of State.
A. ;.T. Morley, writing in the
Victoria Daily Colonist, gives
much food for thought in the
followinq letter oil "The. Press
and the Public:"
"A great change is imminent
in Cjanada:,, How can, we best
prepare to meet this change,, and
meet; it. with;. the , least disturbance, and" arrive at the best results?   f:      ....
There is 'no reason ^yhy a safe
and sane reestablishmeht should
not be accomplished.'through a
true and honest use of the franchise, hut this, is impossible unless a|| adverse, conflicting influences arc replaced hy an enthusiastic ' campaign of educational enlightenment, by wbicb,
*in tbe apilil of the trenches' we
may lead up to and .usher in a
new era of industrial stability
an4 prosperity.
/���������Wbicb of the educational influences have been tbe strongest,
fhp sfhooK' th*������ cfmrcbes or the
press? Tie sebbbja an4 Sunday
Schools have done much, io pre*
pure, the you thfwl roind for Jabr
impression*, but to tbe pre** far
more tbw tp tbe churches are
we indebted for tbe characteristicruling emotions ami actions
of Canadian life. Jf tbe pwbbP
pres* is to bteme for existing
conditions, it is tbe people themselves who are responsible, for
the press has hut mouWed and
guided. the_ career, of Jbe. people
along tbe lines of least resistance, not in spife of them, but
with their aid and abetting.
"We have ever hoasteel of our
free press among other free institutions, blind to the fact that
a free privately-owned press is
maintained onhT at the cost of
the freedom of the people.
"No, blame to the press, it is
a natural Growth I'mm tbv,r-"B ^f
more general ignorance and has
b'ved out its naMM-al '""shn >��������� ���������
the time bas come when, in order to re-establish Canada, its
people must cuv.ral ali farters
of educational influence, not for
money making, but for thc enlightenment and cohesion of the
"The most necessary thing in
Canada today is that the press be
nationalized, and there is no reason in so doing why it should
entail any injustice upon present
ownership. As part of the c.i.yil
service system it should be distributed free to the citizen, all
adverse or clique eliminated,
and so ordered that it may serve
for the full* enlightenment, assistance and uplift of the people,
a safeguard and guarantee of.a
clean democratic administration
of the affairs of the nation, to
thc healing of misunderstanding
and the binding together of all
former interests in a common-
interest united Canada."
S .  ""'���������,,|
: 7-r-S
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IMwwu t}������ |w������r������ pf=7fm. ww| 7 ws^m
m t# oyw m \wf PUtwce |wi fer^ib
wiiwitw *i ,tl������������ w|������br::;iJlMl; minute <i������7
r*\*   \}j rt������h mm
t|w wmaj time for yo������r convemfion wif|������
 ^n<UnmwJm~mf. 7-���������-
Mr. ,
The next time you require     z
anything in   Commercial
|L,oos2-^eaf it
Circular Letters
Business Cards
Tell us your neads and let us give you an estimate on the
C03t. Wa can give quick set:vies and produce Job Printing
that satisfias, atliva and let liva pricas.      Phone or write.
Okanagan Commoner, $2.00 a year THURSDAY, AUGUST 22, 1918  ������������������feanagan Commoner  In   which   is  merged   the   Armslrong  Advertiser   and  F.ndcrbv Press.  Published  everv   Thursday  at  Armstrong,  B.C.,  a year, by Walk eh  &* Cahy.  H. M. W.\i.KKn, Editor & Manager.  at  c2  Advertising rates: Transient, 40c an inch first insertion, 25c each subsequent insertion. Contract advertising,. $1 an inch per month.  THURSDAY, AUGUST 22, 1918  WHAT IS A BOARD OF TRADE?  Now tliat interest *in'the local Board of Trade  is being aroused, the following definition of what  constitutes a Board of Trade may be of ..interest.  "A Board of 'trade," says tin's authority, "js a  body formed of men in 'trade' to study thc conditions of trade in all its branches; to promote  iill kinds of trade; Lo stimulate business; to belter  conditions of trade; in fact thcrc is no end lo the  good it mav do. .  "It is a bodv���������������������������that's il���������������������������a body, an intensified  human bodv with arms to reach out for morc  business, wfth lists lo fight for ils own, with legs  io support il and propel it along, a head to direct  il, a heart lo g vc it life, a t>oi.J. io show sympathy  ���������������������������with the less fortunate members and to give them  slid,' muscles to develop its strength, and arteries  to keep life in circulation.  "If a body is to be complete and capable of performing all ils functions, it must havc all ils  parts. You, Mr. Business Man, form an integral  part of this body; it is your duty to yourself ami  the coMiimmilv that you *slep in ancl fill lhat part  of this jxxtv that is mutilated by your absence.  if thiVb'od/fo nol complete and healthy it is your  /auII'if yo.il 7iiy not do your, share.  *   * > ��������������������������� u'Vere never so well oil' ar you are today;  vou can bpare \be .lime to clo your part and thc  membership fee. ���������������������������   _   .  "V> bat morc can I :-ay ?   IJ ��������������������������� J1!' l,������������������ -v,ou1 "��������������������������������������������� L������������������  do your purl.   Do it and m<:kc tbis body healthy,  strong ancl complete in all ils J>arls.  Province are just beginning to be realized, and  there is no doubt but what a large number of  fanners will find a measure of prosperity in this  part of the Province which will repay Ihem for  work done.  The LV S. Food Administration advises that in  ci'ics of 10.000 cor over tin-re is available from  the waste ��������������������������� of kitchens about -seventy million  pounds of pork ancl over $16,000,000 worth of  grease ancl fertilizers.      .     ..     <��������������������������� 0  PAINTING FARM BUILDINGS  ��������������������������� Naturallv wc all dislike having" Jo IW /?ur  dollars for'what avc have heretofore bc<?n gcltmg  for three dollars. Neither do any of US bke to  pav twice as much for thc essential things' *������������������ ,Jfe  that lhcy used to cost us. But wc do not go man  .about it, and order this and that commodity out  of the house because of thc extra cost. Yet soh?c  people are Inking this means of getting even with  the Okanagan Telephone Company for raising the  Nothing contributes so much to the good name  of a farming community, or lends ,so much<\to  the prosperous appearance of the district, as  well-painted farm buildings. And nothing looks  so bad as poorly painted buildings or "buildings  not painted a I all.  Don't spare the paint. Remember the old saw:  "A stitch in time saves nine." For, thc want of a  nail the shoe is lost, and a lost shoe meant a lame  horse and the rider falling into the hands of the  enemy.  A hundred proverbs could bc quoted, proving  lhal foresight and the outlay of a little time  sometimes means the saving of much lime ancl  money. Prevention is belter lhat cure, and surely lhe dry weather of the pasl season must have  taught the farmer lhat well-painted buildings  have been a good1 protection againsl the tierce  sun, nnd will later on all'ord protection againsl  wind, cold and wet.  Every farmer should realize thai it is a poor  policy as well as poor economy to use inferior  paint when for a triile morc onc can purchase  paint made by reputable firms who turn out  paint that will cover well, last well, and which  has won them a well-deserved reputation.  Farmers are advised by the B. C. Farmer lo  paint their wagons and rigs, paint their buildings  ancl implements, where painting will do good  ancl acl as a preservative, ancl by thus using  protective paint lhcy will not only put forth a  "smart" appearance, but gain a reputation as a  "small man."  SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT  DISPLAY OF FALL MERCHANDISE  telephone rate I  ;?, ' " " "-   ^ WHY NOT FARMERS' BANKS  '*-5 i*. it..-  Germany. Austria - Huugaiv, Russia, .Franco,  tlie United States and Britain produce in favorable years about 5,000,000,000 bushels of potatoes  for thel> 4/%U)00,OOQ population, while the remainder of tfk world with 1.2000,000,000 pop i-  JaJion produces but 1,000,000,000 bushels.  POINTING THE WAY  WHEN UNABLE TO PROCURE IN,YOUR  OWN  CITY  THE  EXACT  ARTICLE  REQUIRED USE OUR MAIL ORDER DEP ARTMENT.  BEST SECTION  We carry the finest range ot'modem merchandise   in   British   Columbia.     Outside   the  Coast Cities wc have the largest stock.  STOCKS ALWAYS FRESH  We do not boast of previous merc-handi se which goods ..today arc not full value.   Depreciation in value is prominent in such eal led Pre-War Merchandise.  SAMPLES AND PRICES  Hundreds of our customers are unable  to visit  us.    Wc serve them In''another-way,  through our Mail Order Department. This medium although not equal to a visit is of immense value to bolh of us.  SPECIAL THIS WEEK  100 pairs of Ladies' Suede Kid Boudoir   Slippers; Wool, heavy fur tops, colors Gray, Tan  and fawn    All sizes, special per pair .' $2.95  HOUSE SLPPERS  50 pairs only of Brown Kid Shoes, felt feet lines and squirrel,fur tops.    These arc warm  and remarkable value.   Price per pair '.    $1.95  LADIES' SPATS <  Early delivery of these Broadcloth Spats  in Gray and Fawn which arc thc leaders for this  season, 10 button lengths.    Special per pair      $2.75  I PURE WOOL HOSE  A big and early shipment of ladies' pure wool cashmere hose in Black; also Chocolate.  This valucjs remarkable on a high grade chashmcrc hose; all sizes.    Special, three pairs  for   $2.95  ��������������������������� HOSIERY FOR BOYS  Wc boast here of onc of thc finest values in Boy's Hose.    Made of Pure Worsted yarn  with heavy narrow rib, double knitted knees and absolutely pure wool hose throughout.  Above arc all sizes 7VL������������������ to 9V>. Special price per pair  ..'..."   $1.00  SPECIAL BLANKET SALE  Blankets arc high in price but nol wilh us. For, One Week Only wc havc marked a huge  bale of fhese goods at extraordinary low  prices.    Read  71b Grey Wool Blankets, Price . .���������������������������$ 7.50 61b Cream Wool Blankets, price      7.75  81b Grey Wool Blankets, price . .     8.75 71b Cream Wool Blankets, price.    9.50  lOlb^Grcy Wool. Blankets, price . .   10.50  In some parts of Switzerland, the whole Parish  Council, working as a co-operative bank, with  the unlimited liability of all the parish at its back,  buys cows for. different individuals in the parish  who arc not able to find cash to pay for them,  subject to the approval of their own veterinary  surgeon. The Parish Council does hot part with  the legal ownership until thc money is paid back  into the treasury.     : ���������������������������-���������������������������������������������.-     ���������������������������"'  Tlie banks of Canada, which number, about  nineteen, arc all in the hands of private firms; we  as a nition havc not advanced to the place where  the banking system is partially if not all directed  Jpy thc "slate. _  Now is a splendid opportunity, says the Agricultural Journal, for. some of our farmers to get  together and start rural banks in.their districts.  Tfrero. is nothing that will more stimulate the  farming industry in thc widely scattered districts  of our Province than to bc able to control tlie  Uliancing of your own communities.  JtaifTeiscn, the originator of the rural bank  which bears his name, and of which there are  thousands, says: "A man might well be expected  fo'give'labor required, by which he himself might  profit, to the benefit of his neighbors without pecuniary 'reward. Tliis form of co-operation is not  simply to provide credit attain abJe fry tbe poor.  Jf is also to create a new Icind of brotherhood  among members, such as would link together the  elements of tlie w^iole community, make people  fruv in common, ahd pursue tlie same economical  *md ideal aim. for that reason the working district miist be small."  ftaiffciscn himself often stated that, once you  ���������������������������sccure-a-good-Gha inn a n=and-a=m an=to=u ndentake.  the secretarial duties, a bank might forwith commence business.  Co-operate as much as you like in your different societies, but it is thc control of tlie puree-  strings which solidifies a community.  In a week or two "The Commoner"' expects lo  shirt a campaign of co-operative community  building. Opportunity will be given to all to  lend a helping hand.  MORE LAND OPENED UP  II is announced by the lion. E. D. Barrow, minister 'A' a<rnciillure. that the Provincial Land Settlement Board has selected 50.000 acres of good  farm land lo he set aside; i'or the use of settlers.  Thc land is situated in the Ncchako and Bulkley  Valleys, having been held by absentee speculators.    J>iock  1  consists of IJ5.000 acres of land in  A stern call to dtilty to preachers in "what arc  styled the better cj������������������s<s pf churches," is plainly to  be heard in these jjay$ <of iyar-time profiteering.  "They must see to "it,- .says the Literary Digest,  "that" judgment shall not begin afc the house of  the Lord through their failure to mi far humanity and in thc interests of righteousness and  against the wrong-doer"  In  this connection  the Baltimore American  asks:  "Does tlie ministry realize that by,, tacitly condoning the acts of persons iii their congregations  never known' to have made an honest dollars  thev are fighting against God and arc lax in their  duties to'their country and to humanity? Po  they not hear the voice of patriotism and the  voice of religion calling to them to 'cry aloud  and spare not'? P������������������o they not realize that they  have in their hands the whip of, small cords with  .which Jesus cleansed the temple of the money  changers? Do they not recall the words of Jesus:  U is written my house shall he called a house of  praver, but yc have made it a den of thieves?  Can they not "sec that the well-groomed cjespoijers  u (tampon  INCORPORATED 1670  HH8ERTE.BURBIDGE STORES COMMISSKMilR  Mail  Order  Department  H. VERNON, B.C. BRITISH COLUMBIA INTERIOR STORE  ������������������v������������������ir'������������������V. Canadian Food  Control License No. 8-21018.  American Soldiers Overseas  Of more than three million  men now under arms, the American army has already sent  nearly onc half, or more than  1.450,000, overseas, for service  against the., enemy !*ih France,  Italy, arid Serbia. -  Theses figures   are   given   by  flfi   CHURCH SERVICES   Sfi  St. James' Church,, next Sunday, Aug. 25th. The services  will  be  as  follows:     11   a.m.,  incsc. ngures   are   given   wy!   m    id n j i it o     '������������������^������������������������������������   ������������������������������������. ������������������ ������������������ *uu a>yu  General March in his SMurdavl    ������������������^ would hurt my business,  talk   with   newspapermen. and.Jfe/JS**} *PU ?n,J *������������������ *-nV������������������ 2"������������������   lt   do���������������������������������������������t   count   with   an  momhpn. nf tho SrWn military " y   ' H0Q1,        ~-. | gaper.'  members of'the Senate military  committee at Washington. The  Senators were told /that sonic  transports.-"were making the  trip to Europe and back in nineteen days, and that the average  had heen reduced' to twenty-  eight days, with which additional shipping becoming availahle  makes the great job of getting  eighty  divisions  of  American  Union service in tlie -Methodist:  Church in the evening.  An exchange says: A certain',  man said to us the othcr day* <  "Why don't you give so and so  tlie devil?" We replied by asking why did he not do the very  same Jthihg. .Me came back by '  saying, "Oh, if 1 said anything  * ' but  news-  _ ^  _ .._��������������������������� r     ...... of  of'thei/kind find their covr in tlie sanctuary of troops to f ranee hy June 30,  thc Almighty?   Po they not perceive that to the 1919, certaur or success,    pe  extent they fail to blast these types of offenses chief of staff pa*d bnef atfen- r*A'  from the pulpit and, where they have tlie facts/1'"'" *"'**������������������ nwurrww of fiflhtinir ?���������������������������������������������������������������������������������  to oust them from church office and church fellowship, they are acting in direct opposition to  the very spirit and the ideals of the-times?   Po  they not see tliat the entire nation is in the work  of making men" fear God and keep his commandments, and that the Church has the duty to lead  The congregation' at Hullcar  will hold their anniversary service on Sunday, Aug. 25th, at  3 p.m. Rev. J.W. Miller will  preach. -^Thcre will be special  music. All who attend will he  made cordially welcome.  X  Tlie regular monthly meeting  of the Women's Missionary Society of Zion Presbyterian  Cliurch will he held Friday afternoon, Aug. .30, in tne church  he given.   All are cordially invited to he present.  A memorial service in memory of J4eut- Mcrvin McCallum  and indicated that further retirement was expected. Explaining his announcement as ���������������������������tv _t ^t T__  fo emwkation, General March and Eric Freeman whq were  in the work?   Let tlie watchmen on tlie wafts said: "When 1 give figures here- called, both on the same day,  of Zion be alert against the wiles of the devil ��������������������������� after of troops emparked from; to make the supreme sacrifice  who would impudently set up his chapel in the tlie United States the totals wjjj wijj ^ held next Sunday morn  -     ���������������������������   * ������������������������������������������������������ embrace the troops in Siberia,       ' _..._.  in Italy, France and Russia pro-  pcr.=-=Thc-figures-will-niean=tlie  entire American expeditionary  forcc in all parts of the world.  Wc have now embarked on all  temple of God."  SAVING THE EMPIRE  All is now quite clear.   Wc arc informed by tlie  "Toronto News" as to thc reasons why Premier the  expeditions  more  than   1,-  Bordcn remains in England.    He is saying the,450,000 men."  Empire. He is directing the destinies of thc Brilish  people.    Furthermore hc is running the war.    If I  you doubt these statements read what "Thc News''  had to say in a recent issue:  "Confidential advices are in thc hands of thc  Cabinet as lo thc reasons why hc (Sir Robert  Borden) is remaining for a lime in England. They  cannot be made public except lo say that Sir Robert and Premier Hughes of Australia and General  Smuts of South Africa arc backing Lloyd George  in a tight he is making for increased eflicicncy  in thc British army, of which Ihe overseas forces  form a most important part."'  It  is  awful   lo  contemplate  what  might   have  happened if Premier Borden had nol made thc  the vallev of the JXechaUo. with Vanderhoof as its j journey. Nearly four years' strife for noihing. All  commercial headquarters.    The minister of agri- Britain wilh its tail in the air. and Lloyd George  cull lire has ma.de a lormai tour- of Lhe dislrict  just ������������������������������������������������������'���������������������������'���������������������������entlv and considers Lhat lhe prospects are  very ������������������7vo>-able. and had no hesitation in recom-  mcn.Vn'f the acquirement of the land by llie prov  once. The'clearing of lhis lane  cull,   he'a use  il  will not be dilli  Ministers somewhere, in  Yes, sir, Robert is saving  togelher wilh  lhe olhei  a German prison camp,  lhc situation.  Incidentally it might be'suggested'lhal hc come  home and lend to his own business, said business  Many men who have an aim  in life lack ammunition.  TfctWM*F������������������m>Jy  N*#4 Ntw Sfroft  Wr c������������������n fwpply %\\tn\ Witfr   ,  Split) \.eax\x<r Ones  Pubbitl Police������������������, Paces, Ituiersojcs, Pte,  Bring tho** Sho*������������������ that weed fixing wow  before the baU weather sets in.  ing in Zion Prcshyterian Church  at Armstrong,    flcv. tyr. Stott  wilHlxsHLn^cbarge^of��������������������������� this-ser-j  vice.   Jrje will also conduct the'  Tlie SJioe Hospital  WE  ARE ENGAGED  ..   ,    . . .   , ii proenrint; Tor vou the i'iie .t ili.'iiiiniids  is  hgnlly  limbered -witn  poplar; having noihing lo do with Britain's ciircclion of ; si���������������������������1)Cts. ;,nd weddinti Hn.ms. Our line'is  lhe war, lhe increased '. clliciency of the Brilish  army, the direction of the Grand Fleet, or lhc bolstering up of Lloyd George, if he needs bolstering, which we doubt..  This is about the finest instance of a tail attempting lo wag a dog lhat has come lo our notice.���������������������������Toronto Saturday Night.  BANK. OF "HAMILTON  " Increased production of wealth is thc only way  in which the requirements of the nation can bc  met wilhoul excessive taxation for the next decade. The expansion of legitimate business is  essential, and thc Bank of Hamilton is prepared  lo encourage it by the judicious extension of  credits.  ARMSTRONG BRANCH  H. L. Paynter.  to  and lackpine. I here is good mining counlry in  the vVinily of this land, and gold, silver, lead  and Vi*"' are already being mined. The soil is  des'-nVed as from (! lo 1ft inches in black top soil  wilh a mixture of gravel and clay.  Tbe Xe'Tiako Valley section is practically in Ihe  con Ire ff the Province and i.s situated in the midst  of thousands of acres of valuable land, which may j    be p-diiired if ncvessai'v. There is a plentiful! Residenls of London who live in houses or flats  Avalc- ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������apply. This seclion is noted for ils heavy! are allowed to buy one pound of meal, half a  na!ura.I. vegetation of peavine, vetches, red-top ' pound of sugar, half a pound of bacon, ham or  and ! ?--.me grass. _There are at person I 200 seV sausage, and" a quarter of a pound of butler Cillers.    The possibilities of Lhc central pari of Ihe'margarin per week.  complete ���������������������������nnd includes the f.n-st designs  in stone set rings   for Indies ,Mid  identic  men.  It gives us pleasure to show yon our  stoclc, and to tell you whel her yon are  readv to by or not, ahout  our  UP-TO-DATE JEWELRY  e'"owner-" leaving the city this property MUST be sole!.  JlS���������������������������r  \rmstrong,   B. C.  Splendid residence on fine corner lot opposite the residence of  the Mayor nnd Dr. VanRleek. Seven rooms, large hall and bathroom #1600 spot cash or $ 100.00 down and the balance to suit  the  purchaser. Apply  Grand Forks, B. C. THURSDAY, AUGUST 22, 1918  OKANAGAN   COMMONER  CROPS IMPROVED  Late Rains Bring Better Outlook for Wheat Harvest in  Northwest  The Dominion Bureau of Statistics has just issued the usual  crop report compiled from late  returns of crop correspondents.  The perliminary estimate of  the yield per acre of fall wheat  foi: Canada is 15% bushels as  against 21V2 in 1917, 23 bushels in 1916, the decennial average for 1908-1917. Upon the  harvested area of 340,000 acres,  r this gives a total yield of 5,275,-  700 bushels as compared with  15,363,450 bushels in 1917 and  17,590,000 bushels in 1916.    In  [> Ontario, where thc bulk of the  fall wheal is grown, thc estimated total vield for 1918 is  4,435,200 bushels from 277,200  acres, a , yield per acre of 16  bushels, as compared with last  year's estimate of 14,114,800  bushels from 656,500 acres, a  rate per acre of 21 l/o bushels.  Thc total yield of hay and clover  lor Canada is placed at 10,064,-  100 tons from 8,015,250 acres,  representing a yield per acre of  V/u ton. Thc corresponding  figures of 1917 were 13,684,700  tons from 8,225,034 acres, or  1.66 ton per acre.  In thc Prairie Provinces the  drought remained unbroken until towards thc end of July, and  serious damage to wheat in the  blossom stage w-.is caused by  heavy   frosts    which   occurred  I from thc 23rd to the 25th of the  month.     Condilions   were   im-  behind it is withdrawn. Experience has fully established the  fact that genuine, creative cooperation can live only when  based upon its own efforts and  thoroughly independent, called  into being by the earnest will of  tlie people who practise it. A  government may teach, instruct  and assist with means for obtaining knowledge. It need not  grudge any generosity on such  work. But the resolution to cooperate must be the free will act  of the co-operators themselves.  ���������������������������Henry W. Wolff.  DIRECTIONS FOR CANNING  proved by rains that fell during f0p ])aji or  the last week of thc month. For thumb and  Asparagus.���������������������������Wash, scrape off  scales and tough skin. With a  string tic together enough for  one "jar. Blanch tough ends  from 5 to 10 minutes. Then  turn so that the entire bundle  is blanched 5 minutes longer;  cold-dip, remove string. Pack,  wilh tip ends up. Add onc teaspoon salt and cover wilh boiling watcr. Put oil, rubber top  and adjust top bail or screw top  on "Ail'' i! mnj and little finger.  Sterilize 120 minutes in hot  watcr bath. Remove, complete  senl% and cool. With steam pressure outfit sterilize 60 minutes  at 5 to 101b pressure.  Beets.���������������������������Use only small ones.  Wash and cut off all but an  inch or two of root, and leaves.  Blanch 5 minutes, cold-dip, and  scrape off skin and stems. They  may bc packed in jar sliced or  whole. Add 1 teaspoon salt and  cover willi boiling water. Put  on rubber and top and adjust  90 minutes at 51b to 101b pressure.  Greens.���������������������������Wash until no dirt  can be felt in the bottom of tbe  pan. Blanch in steam (mineral  matter is lost if Jhlanchcd in  water), cold-dip, cut in small  pieces and pack, or pack whole.  Do not pack too tightly. Add 1  teaspoon salt lo each jar and  cover wilh boiling water. Put  on rubber and top and adjust  top bail or screw top on with  thumb and little finger. Sterilize 120 minutes in hot-water  bath. Remove, complete seal,  and cool. With steam-pressure  outfit sterilize 60 minutes at  5HJ> to 101b pressure.  Lima Beans.���������������������������:Shel),  blanch  5 to 10 minutes, cold-dip, pack j  in jar, add 1 teaspoon salt, and j  cover with boiling water.    Put I  on  rubber and  top and adjust  top bail or screw cap on with  thumb and little finger.    Sterilize  180 minutes in  hot-water  bath.    Remove,   complete  seal,  and cool.   With slcam-pressurc  outfit sterilize 60 minutes at 51b  to 101b pressure.  Peas.���������������������������Those which arc not  fully grown arc thc best for can- '  ning. Shell, blanch 5 to 10 minutes, and cold-dip. Pack in jar,  acid 1 teaspoon salt, and cover  with boiling water. If thc jar  is packed too full some of tlie  peas will break and give a  cloudy appearance to the liquid. Put on rubber and top and  adjust top bail or screw top  with tihiimb and little finger.  Sterilize 180 minutes in hot-  water bath. Remove, complete  seal,   and   cool.   With   stcam-  KBES  01  w������������������aB������������������;^:sn  ,. El  ... _ _.nd little finger.   Slcril-  thc whole bf Canada the condi- \/t  |w,,,,; ,,.|CS in hotwatcr bat .  [.tion of crops on July 31st was Remove, complete seal, and let  worse  than  at  the end of  thejcoob   With steam pressure out-  screw top with' the I Prcssurc outfit sterilize 60 min  ���������������������������   utcs at 51b to 101b pressure.  month of June. Spring wheat,  < measured against 100 as representing the average decennial  .yield is 77, compared with 85 on  June 30 and 93 on July 31, 1917;  oats are 85 against 91 and 90;  barley is 86 against 93 last  month ahd 93 on July 31, 1917,  and rye is 83 against 89 and 95.  Peas and mixed grains are 101,  or one above average, beans.are  95, buckwheat is 93, flax is 71,  lit sterilize 90 minutes at 5tfo to  101b pressure.  Cabbage and Brussels Sprouts  ���������������������������Tlie method is the same as  for cauliflower, except that the  vegetables are not soaked in the,  salted water. Blanch 5 to 10  minutes. Sterilize 120 minutes  in hot-water bath. With steam  pressure outfit sterilize 60 minutes at 5lt> to lOlb pressure.  Carrots.���������������������������Select   sm,all,   ten-  corn for husking is 86, potatoes. der carrots.    Leave an inch or  are 95,  turnips: and mangolds j two of the stems. Waslvblanch  5*minutcs, ahd coldKlip.   ITien  remove skin arid stems.    Pack'  are 96, corn for fodder.: is4 85,  sugar beets are 92 and .pasture  is-92.    Hie figures expressing  ! conditions for the whole of Canada indicate a total "yield in 1918  for wheat of nearly 232 million  bushels as;compared with 233,-  742,850 bushels in 1817 aricTfor  Joats a total yield* of about 4J6  [million   fousjiels   as   compared  ]wM 403 million.twsbejs in |9|7.  Ifor tlie tliree Prairie Provinces  hhe yield indicated by condition  is for wjicqt 216,488.000 JjiwJi-  jjs   anc|  for   oats   85,4,930,000  ||msfte|s.  I   A telegram from tbe Alberta  [department of agriculture ctytecj  Uwgpst |0 slate* tlwllbe recent  tabis tbrougbowl Ibe soutbern  1 country bave rowie a material  improvement in crop conditions  Itbere.   In certain distrtets of  |tbe soutb where tlie prospect  to* poor two weeks ago "heavy  ^in������������������ bave fallen and me grain  ,  now tilling nicely. On acount  bf tbis moisture tlie feed situation in many localities fa greatly  j|ieve<t,   and   condition,?., are  mcb more  encouraging  tban  tjiey bave been for some time.  IVfter^the^frost^if-was^apparent  [jiat tlie greater portion of tbe  ^heat and barley crop was destroyed, but as the season advances some improvement is no-  liceable.  Co-operation Wortb While  There are co-operative so-  lielics dependent for life upon  Jhe Governments smile, and  Ivither away as soon as such  lmilc and thc favor which lies  whole or in slices. Add one  teaspoon sa|U and cover with  boiling water. Put on rubber  and top with thumb arid little  finger; Sterilize 90 minutes in  bot-water batb. VRcmove. complete esal, and coo|. With the  steam pressure outfit sterilize  60 minutes at 5fl> to J|0|b pressure.  Cauliflower.���������������������������Wasb and divide bead irito small pieces.  Soak iu salted water one bour,  whicb will remove insects if  any are present-, ^|ancb Ibree  minutes; coJd;dip, and pack in  jar. Add one teaspoon salt awl  cover witb hoihm wafer- Put  on rubber and \op <md adjust  top bail or screw cap witb tbe  tbumb and little flnger. Sterilize 00 mmutes m bot-wate?  Jwtb. Remove, complete seal,  and coo|. Witb steam-pressure  QWtm sterilize 30 minutes at 5|b  to JOIb pressure.,  Corn.���������������������������Canning corn on tbe  cob, except for exhibition purposes, is a waste of space, "for  ^n^Hsc remove, tbe busks  and silk, blancb tender ears 5  minutes, older ears JO minutes,  cold-dip, cut from cob. Pack  lightly to within Va-in of tbe  top of the jar, as corn swells  during sterilization. Add one  teaspodn salt /and cover with  boiling water. Put on rubber  and top and adjust top bail or  screw top with thumb and little  finger. Sterilize 80 minutes  in hot-water bath. Remove,  complete seal, and cool. With  steam   prcssurc  outfit,  sterilize  . Personal Application Needed  In all this talk about, improving farm conditions and farm  life, arc wc not trying to depend  too much on. public force  to bring what we need to the  country? Law is only the expression of controlling power.  When society and labor are  working away from one another  there is little hope of bringing  them back through the okf interpretation of the law. Farmers and other who feel that the  situation, is getting away, from  them, must realize that the real  beginning must be. madeyright  in their own lives and iri' their  oAyn homes if the spirit of the  nation is to be changed;���������������������������Agricultural Magazine. "'-'���������������������������     V        V  * ���������������������������      ni<   ��������������������������������������������� a  OMNoroIr  irmstrong Growers' Ass'n  [lopvof Telegram from Mv Tooley, Sec v. of  ���������������������������aln   Commissioner,    dated,  Aug-.   22art.  1918:  "No price British Columbia wheat fixed-yet. Action  laav be taken to-da\\   Will advise further."  1   Owr Store  i8   n>*t   to  %\,t  S.vmwtm  So is very ennvfniem for shopping  For tlie qrec?i ot particular f*op|e  Wiii-cb cannot pe excelled for purity  Pipe* witf Totomca  ,JC*pt  just  right    for   smoUr*  comfort.  $. T. APPOf T  Armi tron?, p. C.  Sent} us .your   subscription*   for  Hlail  XKZ^iH  "papers    and    magazines.  Publishers rates.  TUP  Lt>H Morr  is. I ropriotor  SA rl' t: Ji DA Y JN I (;i n T, A UG L'ST  2Jth.       "The    "Mystery    Ship."  L7ili   episouV:        "The   Deadly  Torpedo"  and 4 reels of   comedy.  N(;xl Saturday last i> pi sode of  '���������������������������Mjstry  Rhip"  the  SHEET MUSIC AND FOLIOS  Come and see thc big selection  ol" Sheet Music and Folios  SELLING, AT  HALF PRICE  Also Music Cases and Rolls at I  thc same reduction���������������������������-Half Price  Sec them the next lime you  ! visit our Ice Cream Parlor.  The Association will give the highest -'price j  Allowed or wheat,' but ��������������������������� price, cannot be!  Iiidtecl till decision is given. !  iXhe  CWFP  C. F.  B  I*op iil ar Variety  Store  ST. :-:  Liccnso No  ENDERBY  10-9227.  Is The Final Date!  ���������������������������** .���������������������������'���������������������������.... .,'.....��������������������������� __._    ^ -"*...        '.,-..���������������������������..-  We will dear our entire  We are getting sold out of some  lines. Take advantage of our sale, and  stock up. In a few months goods will  be scarce. Do not delay.  A few only Sweater coats at less than present day cost Prices.  LADIES' & CHILDREN'S  UNDERWEAR  Ladies Winter Vests, clearing at. .35c each  Heavy Cotton Vests, white & natural.. 40c  Ladies' Cream Wool Tex Vests, snap,. . 50c  A BARGAIN���������������������������Ladies' Wool Vests,white &  Natural ��������������������������� last     Fall's     Price,     81.25���������������������������  TO-DAY       95c each  Ladies'  Wool. Tex  and   Fleeced   Combina-  ._..tions; clearing at 81.75 suit  Ladies'    Woolen -  Mixture    Combinations;  ' ��������������������������� clearing at $2.45 suit  Misses    Combinations,    fine-ribbed, - wool  ,    finish   ...S:   $1.50 suit  Children's Wool Tex Combinations 1.25 suit  Children's  Wool  Tex .Vests  and Drawers,  ,  .35c, 40c, 45c and 50c a garment  HOSIERY  Heavy Silk-Flccccd Hose    30c pair  Extra heavy Ileece-lined, 45c pr; 2 pair 85c  Women's Out-size Cotton Hose 40c pr  Ladies' JBJJack Cashmere Hose, 50c pr,'  2 pair for ...'..' '.. .'  95c  Black Pure Wool Cashmere Hose ..65c pr;  2 pair for  . ;    1.25 .  Soft-finish Pure Wool Cashmere"..' 75c pr  2 pair for   ri.$1.45*  Jaeger's Black Cashmere,' last Fall's price,  $1.25 pair;"/oday  .95c pr:  Boy's extra-heavy Wool Hose . ..4.... 45c pr  Boy's Worsted Seamless, Hose,;;pure wool;"'  ��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������>������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������<������������������������������������������������������*' ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ *���������������������������������������������������������������������������������  /OC pElli  Boy's  Scout  Hose;   pure  wool;  last .Fall's  ------ .I... 95c  price, size 10, $1.25; ,/o-day  ttJfcTttfiR CUtS ON ALt OUtt BOOTS. SMO������������������S;K'MPS. AND CHILDREN'S  SttOteS.   Come in and see if we have vour, size before sending away. 7 \  DRESS GOODS  48:irt Heavy. Grey. Tweed, clear at $1.35. yd  56-in heavy Suiting Tweed, for 1.35 yd  56-in. Shepherd's Check/pure wool goods;  "*.���������������������������'. '. v o OK -vfi ���������������������������  Brown Wool Serge,.clearing at 95c yd  |^ 40-in Navy Serge, SNAP.afc '..'. ��������������������������� 85c yd  BIac|c Wool Cashmere, to clear 1.35 yd  Pwre Wool Plack Armour.CMJi ... ^.50 yd  Grey and Green Corduroy, 27-in���������������������������. 75c yd  ' :-' "tjtNlNGS  -'V- 1 S  Colored silkett-lining double width. .20c yd  All colored Sateens, 30-in wide. ;'22 1r2c yd'  Grey lining, 27:in! wide ."./..... .'���������������������������-.  |0c yd  Blue.and brown Coat,Lining, .very; swarf;r-  , double-wJ-ih :..'. V '.   40c ^ycj  , fancy.  Whne   Coat-lining;    double-width: J  very stylish ..':-  -S . 50c yc"  27-in Jap Silks, clearing at : ��������������������������� ��������������������������� 39c St 50<e yc  AVV Q00PS STWCt^Y CASff  ; ; -We WM Npf. pw$e. &?. ���������������������������*  i>  ^i<" "i  Vf&faW-  Pown   -CwhiQfi* ��������������������������� xwWr$7-slzw In stp<*   65c Wch  fnTHl7?  CflwM-^W  clwrlnjr *%    ...........;....;. $|.35 each  *f|4NI9P^B and FMNN^PTTiPS  27-in While Jf|������������������nnele||s, SNAP.... ^5c yd  30-in WMe p|ann^|P������������������e, |o clear ��������������������������� .20c yd  6 pieces only, slriped Plannelettet 31-inches  wide; clearing al  22 J-2 c yd'  28-in heavy Grey flannel. Tnis is a bargain  a| ..'...' ..'  50c yard  |^Natwr������������������^Fl^ncJr=extra^b7eav~^^  clear 9%  55c yard  36-in Cream Madras Muslin, dainty design,    25c   yard  Colored-Art Muslin, 36-in wide ..  10c yard  Wide width colored Madras Muslin���������������������������snap,     35c   yard  PAMASJvS,   ������������������TCv  58-in Mercerised Pamask, selling oqf price,   ;..-..-.' 65c yard  *p6-in Pamask, a snap al (S5c yd  72-in Vnion Linen pamask,. worth fpd������������������y.  $J.50 a yard; our price  75c yd  ������������������xtra Heavy Satin Pamask; clear af 85c yd  24-i������������������ pure Jinen halfhleached, Htickl������������������back,J5Qc yd  *^f SWlieavy p|airT|Iuckaback . 7 .. ;"25c:yd  18-in Striped Huckaback, ex. heavy, 20c yd  15-in Pure IJnen Huckaback, our price, 30c  Satin Pamask Servietts. 15c each, $J.(>5 doz  While Pipue, 34 and 36-in wide    35c  and  40c  yard  English Prints, light grounds only . .20c yd  36-in Muslin, several  colors,  now  clearing  at  38-in  Cream  Voile, a  bargain  . .  40c yard  at 39c yard  *  ,.*���������������������������>  English   Marcclla  Ocarina at....  Hedspreads,   68x81;  S2.75 & $3.25  44-inch Circular Pillow Cotton. .40c vd  A few Hemstitched Pillow Cases left.  P  E  rt.  E  V  NO GOOPS  ON  APPROVAL  "^'Spacc docs not permit of us describing all our Bargains.   The above are onlv  a few.   Do not leave il until too late. Sho?) early and save vour monev.  rr  \s?  v-  I.  Armstrone. B���������������������������  \.-������������������  Kransasiss^^ "  fflcis^ssncF^  iiiA OKANAGAN   COMMONER  THURSDAY, AUGUST 22, 1918  Expensive Government  eratin:  ie .Province  She Failed to Keep On  A      happy-minded      woman |  came irom the West lo take licr i  j place in   the van with the girl  ! "who works���������������������������the girl with a pur-  an  ambition  beyond  society.    That she was in earnest  iANK- OFMONTREAL  A publication recently issued Jound,   however    that   a^ large  bv    the   V'in-oiiver   Board   oi  revenue is already derived Irom''  Trade gives some startling such items as Timber Sales a"^^" could bc no doubt,  ligures regarding the cost of our Mineral lax, which arc in Lie, she bcgan AViib stenography;  provincial administration. It is nature;pt revenue derived irom I ghc w, a coursc in physical  reviewed bv the Golden Star in lhc sale cl a portion ol her i���������������������������t-..cllllure;. sbc studied the work  an illuminating article which is ural resources and might weUjo(. book_COYCr designing; she  well worth the attention of the be absorbed by expnehturc on cycn g t a wcek as a cloak  electorate.    The Star says: j permanent improvements. model; shc tried to win success  "Without going 'into the sub-j "Comparison is made of sim-yt1s an advertising-agent. In no-  ���������������������������iect.at too great a length, the iliU-expenditures in other prov-'^,^ could she achieve success,  facts brought to light are of so j inces of Canada, 'namely jhe : yct 7-i,c worked hand and was  startling a'character lhat some | civil governmnet salaries, the ! encouraged and assisted by bee  extracts will not be out of place.!cosi oY.education, .ami  the cost friends." But she failed to keep  riches  ESTABLISHED OVER 100 YEARS  RemittancestoSoIdiers  Remittances to soldiers in  England, Belgium, France  or Eastern Countries may  be made through the Bank  of Montreal either by cable,  if haste is essential; or by  Draft or Bank Money Order  if to be sent by letter post.  CSV !.=  HEAD   OFFICE. MONTREAL.  higher per capita lhan in a  province of smaller,, area and  idenselv populated. Nevertheless, the figures are slill alarmingly  high.'    To  take  one  out  Education in B. C. cost $1,'>2:"),  ���������������������������KiS,   as   against  $2,261,801   in  Ontario.  $1,515,070  in   Quebec,  and $907,408 in Alberta. Public  Works  cost  $2,529,105,  in On  standing item, namely thc civil lt,ri0. $3,344,039; in Quebec,  government, salaries, we find; $935,851. and $563,962 in Al-  thaI during the ycars mentioned ])crta. The population of Brit-  the expenditures on this itemjs]1 Columbia amounts to 400,-  alonc have becn as follows:        000   and   Alberta? 500,000,  and  c   ocn -ni   the  civil  government  adminis-  JU'S    V '*   l^'^l! tralion cost $1,477,611 in British  ���������������������������   2      1477011:Columbia in 1917, and $379,507  j ;}1 g    '      i,.i53.250 in Alberta the same year.    rl he  j report  contends* that  thc   total  "The   population    nf   British'expenditure    in    the    different    branches has grown  out of all  SEPT.  18 and  Columbia tndav is little more  than il was in 1910, and yet our  provincial government's salary  bill has increased 350 per cent.  "By 'way of parenthesis, the  report goes on: 'It is often contended that B. C. lias an cnor  prop'i.Mien lo the increasb in  population, and it has been put  forward without any wish to  embarrass the government, bul  with a view of obtaining further  int'ormtaion and of ascertaining  mous amount of development: whether assistance could bc of-  work connected with its admin-jfercd to the government in car-  is tralion which warrants a high jrying out reforms in thc admin-  ratio   of   expense.     Tt   will   be ist rati ve costs."  phic, woman has written thai  we must dig lo find our star.  But wc must keep on���������������������������blindly  sometimes���������������������������through the darkness, with nothing bul lhe keeping on itself in view. Wori-y  not over environment or lack  of the! immediate suceias that  mav be your due. Waste no  time ovcr'small regrets or small  achievements. ������������������   o  These things only prove, that  vou arc alive and in the battle.  But when the tired time comes  to you���������������������������thc girl who works���������������������������  and" yon look out over untrodden-fields-where the daisies mav  glow alluringly and thc star of  success may" perch low chough  for you lo grasp it without too  much straining!���������������������������just stick to  your pui-pose, whatever it bc.  D. R. CLARKE,  Supt., British Columbia Branches.  VANCOUVER.  No Room for Mob Rule  the troubles on Augucst 2nd, re-.  turned -soldiers   played   but   a  Mob rule cannot be tolerated small part.    Women, and even  in Canadian cities on sentiment-,} children,  participated very act-  al or anv other grounds.    The ively  in   the   carnival of   theft  mere fact that an offender may j Hint ensued after the work of  have served his country on the destroying  alien   property   ha������������������l  battlefields of France gives him" encounters with the police, the  no release from the obligations brick  throwing and other acts  to obey the prohibitions of the'of  violence, were  probably  as  Criminal   Code.     House-break  ing and looting arc no more  fcnsible when committed by re-J ent grudge ag   turned soldiers and their assis-Hilary as-of the soldiers theni-  finte than when perpetrated by selves.  the ordinary burglar single-1 ���������������������������<-.: Nevertheless, those returned  handed who wins a livelihood goldiers who imagine'that they  by crime. The obligations of have Jhe right to lay down rcg-  thc police and the clvie author- illations against aliens, and en-  ities remain the same in both force them by violence, cannot  cases. Under ol'r British sys- escape censure; and we arc glad  fern, the law-abiding citizen 'to note that tlie Great War Vet-  in Canada, bo be native or he be'erans' Association JS emphatic  alien, is just a* much entitled i in visiting*it "upon thcni.rhe  to the protection of^ the Jaw as attitude of some of those men  tbe Governor-General himself.' is this: they do no>t want to  What happened in Toronto in .work awl they do not want to  Uic first week of August, is like- let anyone else work- They  ly to happen in any other city would be grossly insulted if they  in Canada if any section of tbe were asked to accept jobs as   .���������������������������������������������..���������������������������   :.. ������������������������������������������������������;tt^-l    ������������������.r������������������    t,nn_     Ii 1     J!nl,...nol./<,������������������     in     Ihn  Success in  Canning  Heat is necessary ion canning. Fruit and vegetables to  bc canncd must be treated to  such heat as will kill all those  invisible forms of life winch arc  almost everywhere present to  cause decay,' mould, fermentation, ctcj In slciUftzing fruit  a ad vegetables in pint or quart  jars keep jars in boiling watcr  for periods ranging as follows:  Apples, 20 minutes; berries.  12 minutes; cherries, 12 to 15  SollYQwrQhl  Payment on Pdivery  Will pay you $7.00 per ton for old  iron and steel, etc. old implements  free from wood, deliverd to John  Ttdlord, Enderby. Hope tiros.  Armstrong, or at his osvn yard in  Vernon  B.O  utes; pears, 20 minutes; plums  12 to 15 minutes; ,rhwbarb, 20  minutes; asparagus, 120 minutes; greens, 120 minutes: beets,  60 to 90 minutes; cauliflower.  60 minutes; carrots, 60 to 90  minutes; corn. J80 minutes;  parsnips, 90 minutes; peas, J 20  to 180 minutes; string beans, 20  to 30 minutes; fruit without sugar, 30 minutes.  WJW*  The editor of the American  Magazine   as^ed   private   peat  M, wmimw ������������������ ���������������������������������������������.. ���������������������������^ t ���������������������������,~ w^* ���������������������������^M  ,������������������ ~���������������������������,.r ,~r- -- ope day to tell hjm the most  community is permitted to con- waiters and dishwashers iu the tender, gentle -thina h������������������ ever  sider for one hour that it has restaurants now controlled by knew a soldier to do.Vrte an-  the right to take the law into Greeks and Chinese; yet they swercd: "After the first eas at;  its own hands. Mayor Church object to these foreigners being.tack in April, 1918, at *pres. |  of Toronto took the only course permitted  to  engage in  these,was knocked out for a wbjle  E..O..WOOP, B..C. h. S.  Armstrong and Salmon Arm  Subdivisions, Mineral  Claims,   limber Limits. Pre-cmplions, Drainage,  Irrigation and Road Surveys, Maps  and  plans.  Phone (>2 Salmon Arm, B.C.  SECRET  SOCIETIES  AJF.&AM.  Enderby Lodge No. 4C  RcKular meetings first  Thursday on or after th<  lull moon ut 8 p. m. in M:i-.  sonic     Hall. Visiting  brethren cordially  invited  naiure oi a run aim *u������������������������������������uiu m**-- anen ag*mnow *" w������������������������������������������������������m������������������ h������������������v ^i^v.^ -i^ t ���������������������������--.- ,. . .  police with full power to deal tupped soldiers have given coun- on a stretclier, a poor, miserable  with all unauthorized asscm- tepance, altogether ignores the soldier came in. He was covered  blics in tlie most drastic man- problems createel by the sliort- with mnd and blood. He was  ncr. I age of kibor.   Reaving out of minus   bis   overcoat,   and   ms  ^Th^Vrkffiger^orpermitting=any^  elass of tlie community to think ternational complications likely j was soaked to the bone, for it  thai lhcy had thc right to take to ensue from concerted attacks was raining and he was slnvcr-  thc. law into their own hands on the natives of a friendly a>d ing with cold and paw. The  was immediately demonstrated allied countrv like Greece, the nurse hurried to him and m-  ut Toronto. It at once let loose.Canadian comnuinitv might as quired of him what had become  all the latent criminal impulses well realize that without alien of his overcoat. 'Oh,' he said,  that exist in a larce civic com- labor to man home industries, his teeth chattering,'mv pal was  ���������������������������munily���������������������������and which" the event Canada's war activities could killed back there, and he looked  sliowcd are by no means incon- not have hccn carried out on so cold, Iving there in the ram.  -sidcrale. In the actual looting their present scale.Toronto Sat- that I took oJT my coat and put  which marked the beginning of urday  Night.  J it over him.'"-   '���������������������������tr ���������������������������  ������������������$. - '     y  s. jj. s-.rt.Ki.s  w.m.  C H. REEVES  Secretary  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35, K. of P,  Meets every  Monday evening  in Masonic Hall.    Visitorseor-  dially invited to attend.  CHAS.  HAWINS. C. C.  H. M. WALKER. K. R. S  H. J. CULTAk'l.  M.F.  PROFESSIONAL  /T"C. SKALING, B. A.  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public.  INSURANCE  Bell Blk. Enderby, B.C.  E.  J.  While,  Manager,   Armstrong Branch.  BRANCHES IN OKANAGAN DISTRICT  Enderby,    ' -.    ���������������������������        Penticton,        -        SnmmcrUnJ.  Kelowna, -        Priuceloo,  Vcruon.  Prize Lists are ready for the  Big Fall Fair at Armstrong on  the 18 and 19 Sept. Get your  copy from Mat. Hassen, Sec.  More frofIt to the    I  Tbe Damimon law -twmrt fhe ������������������$WJ of  better without the word* "Pwy Butter; or  ^Creamery Putter*'���������������������������as the case jnay he���������������������������prwte������������������|  on tbe butter wrap, ������������������s a jblesswg W q������������������8^W������������������e to tbe  average farmer.  It is tbe <Jwty of every butter ma^er to, com-  pty witb tbe taw in tbfo matter. Some h^f  biakers bave outy a cqw or two, mo] ,ma"He so mtle  butter tbat it ������������������ioes not appear to tbem tbat. wey  aw atTorct to bave tbeir butter wraps printed.  Tbey 4o not PHe tbe jejea of Wiug TO br ^0*  butter wraps on nancj. To accommodate tt^is  class of buttermajcers, we have printed up  ^rquantityof "eustom'^uttcr^Vrapsr^Tlierare^  printed witb tbe words *'Fre*b Pairy Putter but  do not bear the name of tbe matter. However,  tbese wrappers tilt tbe recjuirements of tbe law  governing this point, and can be bougbt in smalt  guantities at tbe rate of 65c a bundred in |00 or  0 lots.   If yow do not require butterwraps in  largerv|ots, take these wraps in lesser quantities.  A  500, Single Order.  1000   "      "   ���������������������������  $3.75������������������  4-75  i  Wben   run    with   other orders, $3.50 and $450  THE WAIWJI FUESS  Enderby, P.C.  THE CAHV PBESS  Armstrong, H.C.  ���������������������������o^  o<  ���������������������������o<  Classified   Am  Cost little but reach many, and are first-class pullers ������������������|  business.    Try one m The COMMONER. 2c & lc a vvorj  Fonnaa  LY SECURED  Where the Austrians and Italians are facing each other on the Italian front  ii  fo  all  countries.  Ask  for our INVENTOR'S ADVISER,which will be sent tree.  MARION & MARION.  ^M4 University St.. Montreal.  I PAY* CASH for POULTKV  and EGGS  Shipments solicited whetlv  large    or    small.      Remittam  made on day of receipt of goo*!  at prevailing market prices.  A. E. SAGE      Armstrong, B4J THURSDAY, AUGUST 22, 1918  OKANAGAN  COMMONER  X XX X X X XX X X X X X X X X XX XX XX X X XXX XX XXX X X  x WHO'S WHO IN  THE COMMUNITY ������������������  55 (Registered in Accordance with the Copyright.Act.)      Vr  XXX XX X X X X X X X XX X XXX X X X X X X X X XX XX X X X X  If  ������������������  The man who owns the highest car, who heads the social  "swim," or who has the bulkiest, bankroll is not of necessity  the chief, exalted "Who" in a  community. Again, he may be  ���������������������������it all depends.  If this man is in thc vcom-  munity for the good of the  community; if he does his full  part in promoting the community's interests; if he encourages  other "local enterprises! in the  community as hc expects his  own particular enterprise to he  encouraged; if he holds out a  helping hand to the worthy citizen' who is struggling to get  ahead; if he seeks to ������������������ceinent  closer and closer together the  relations between tlie town and  thc people living in thc tributary district; if he believes in  thc principle of live and let live,  and practises this principle; if  hc smilingly pays his taxes  without demanding that each  and every public improvement  hc concentrated about his property���������������������������  If such a man���������������������������a man of a  broad mind and charitable  heart���������������������������then hc is entitled to a  prominent position in the who's  who of your community.  As a matter of fact, these arc  but ordinary attributes which  should bc demanded of every  citizen.  A community to bc a community in reality must bc fostered in thc spirit reciprocal���������������������������  impulses that arc large and generous. You may havc a man in  your community who is worth  hundreds of thousands���������������������������he may  be a member of parliament or  president of a bank, and thc  blue blood" of a mile-long ancestry may be coursing in his  veins, but���������������������������If he pulls down the  blinds o' nights, shades the light  and hunches over a desk-to dc-l  vise ways and means whereby!  be can extract toll to the uttermost cent'out of the community  while putting nothing back into  it that he can possibly avoid,  then, my friend, bis name ought  to be scourged from the lists.  Such' a man can never bring  happiness to his fellow men,  and troubles will, come aplenty  of their oavii natural accord  without any unnecessary'fostering ol' personified trouble-breeders in our community life.  The man who supports the  schools and public library; and  whose name is always found on  a subscription list to help an  afflicted family or a national  necessity; who encourages  sports for the boys and girls,  who backs the fall fair or winter carnival ;c whose open hand  is always held out to newcomers; who spends his monev in  the midst where his life and his  interests are; who works on the  hoard of trade with a right good  will; who tells thc school teachers how highly important their  mission is in guiding the minds  of the young; who is always on  hand with his time and substance in cases of emergency;  who will join heartily in the  annual fete day; who will fight  a fire, soothe the widow, and orphan, and who is always found  in the front line for every good  and progressive movement....  Who's Who in the community?  "That's Who!  four steel workers in Canada are  |immigrants from the old*-countries, and have been beer drink-  lers all their .���������������������������lives.    When prohibition was enacted in Canada,  i these  men   quietly%crossed  the  line, and the United States gets  the benefit from their labor.    A  Toronto paper made the statement that registration  in  Canada had proved  that,  allowing  for enlistments,  the population  of Canada was onc million men  short.    With Canada in debt to  the United States, this is a bad  policy, and should be remedied.  With these facts before us, is it  wise to carry on experiments?  Which is the greatest evil for  Canada, a few drunken men, or  conditions such as they are now  with population dwindling and  no  hope  for immigrants  after  the war?   I do not wish to pose  An Automatic Wage Scale  The bosic consideration in fixing labor wage scales is always  the cost of living. This factor  plays a large part in the negotiations attending the drafting of  wage schedules, and upon the  inabilities of thc parties to agree  the nature and extent of  Locusts Headed This Way  to thc  fruit grow-  the  as an alarmist, but if the present '"P������������������n -tne nature "nd ,ext^nt  policy is continued in Canada, there increases often hangs  I  assert  most  positively,  from ,m atl������������������" ,.w'?,ch    accompanies  my own personal investigation,su;h negotiations.  carried   on   for   thc   last   two I    In Ins statements to the public  months,   that  Canada  will  re-  following  thc  recent  electrical  Prohibition and Labor  A writer in a Toronto paper,  says: "Will you kindlv allow mc  a  little space to.call attention  to  onc  of  the  reasons  of   the i  present labor shortage in Canada.    I am a businessman and  manufacturer,   not  engaged  or  interested in the liquor business  in  any form, neither do I use  liquor myself."   I am interested,  in a munition plant in Eastern'  Canada  that has  ceased  work,  on account of the labor short- J  age. With a view to finding out  why so many men had leftCan-  ada, I visited tlie factoiries on  the other side of thc line, in the  Buffalo district, where- the labor shortage is  not so  acute.,  The facts are these: Nearly all  ccivc a setback for many years.  "Canada, with her vast natural resources, must have labor  to develop these resources. If  this help can only be obtained  from beer-drinking nations, why  in the name of common sense  drive them awav. Surely the  most ardent prohibitionist does  ,not imagine he can change the  habits of a life-time by merely  making a few laws. The class  of laborer wc get from foreign  countries docs not argue aboul  thc right or wrong of the drink  question. He is��������������������������� used to beer,  and does good work on it. If he  cannot get it, he moves on to  new fields.  "The good people of Canada  will naturally araue that the  United States will soon have  prohibition, and there will be  no place for them * to go. Rut  never was a greater fallacy. Thc  United States is far too wise to  risk losing her immigrants for  the sake of a little beer. The  writer has lived in prohibition!  States, and he has never seen  the time when a working man  could not get liquor if he tried.'*.  workers' strike, Mr. Hayward,  ot" thc western Canada Powcr  Company, dwelt upon this factor end upon thc fact that if  this basis could bc established  many disputes would never occur or would adjust themselves  automatically. The "World"  drew attention at the time to  the soundness of this proposal.  In the scale recently arranged  between the papermakers and  pulnmakers of the continent,  such a provision has been inserted. It recites that the scale  is based upon the, present cost of  [living, and piovides that at in-  ' tervals of six months during the  | war, and for six months tbere-  af ter, there vshall be an automatic adjustment if the government statistics show an increase  or decrease to the extent of ten  per cent. If the scale is upward or downward wages are to  he'raised or lowered accordingly  The incorporation of such a  clause in all wage-scales would  do much to anticipate disagreements. Its acceptance, how-  would,- renders it obligatory that  the government collect'and col  A warning  ens of this province to prepare  to resist an invasion of the lesser migratory locusts was given  by Mr. Treherne, B. S. A., Dominion Entomological > Field  Officer, on his return this week  from ten days of study in the  State of Washington. Mr. Treherne, during the ten days attended the meetings of the Pacific Sloplp Entomological Society at Corvallis, Oregon, and  of tbe Western Horticultural  Society and read papers on subjects   of'"'entomology   at   both  places.  ington  It was while in Wash-  that Mr. Treherne became aware that an outbreak of  the lesser migratory locust had  occurred in the Wenatchee district, and. as their migratory  course is usually northward, it  is probable tliat they will visit  British Columbia.���������������������������Summer-  land Review.  i  Advertising in  this day and  generation is the education' of  the  public as  to  who you  are  ��������������������������� and what you have to offer in  ' thc way of skill, talent or commodity, i  '  tf necessary, the government laJ��������������������������� ^through media which  will conscripYthe mLey-Sec- ^!!^15\������������������ES l������������������ dlSpUte~  retary of the treasury McAdoo.  Vancouver World.  Northern Okanagan Creamery  Association  WATCH OS GROW  Our  output   for  the month  of July   was,   11,161  pounds of the ver\' best of pasteurized  butter  143 gallons of Arctic'Velvet ice cream  WE WILL DISTRIBUTE OVER $5,O0Q.0O  to the patrons this month.    This is paid in cash and  will be in circulation in the Northern Okanagan  PilEfARE FOR WINTER CREAM  *��������������������������� Butter and butterfat prices will be the"highest ever  known  this  coming . winter.     Get ready now taf  make your share* of J1 the profits and  at  the same;  time do your patriotic duty.in;the way of production ',  ���������������������������^ i    -* ~ *jr-  y y r y \rw r w w y y y y y r r r  v y.w v y y y y y w.y y v y y -f y y y y v v \v y v y  A.      '_, _._���������������������������__���������������������������Z_A _��������������������������� ���������������������������m.  v v y v v \v y v v v v r v v w v v r  With Fall and Winter  following lines of vmo>rwe������������������ir:  MEN'S AM. WQ01-  StanfieJcJ'i   pjue  J-abeJ per garment $3.50  StanfielfJV fled  J~aM   per gament  3.00  Ribbed, all wool  per garment   3.00  flibbecj, grey wool per garment   2.00  The Store tb*t will give yo* foe maximum  use value for your casfo  SlanfieWs union suits,  Re4 Label  Penman's worsted knit    Watson's worsted knit  MEN'S WOPIEN  SunfielcT*  Truro JCnit per garment $2.50  HibbetJ JCnil, medium per garment   2.00  Penman* woolen, msebum per garment 1-25  Elastic Ribbed, medium, gar. |,25 ancj 1.50  per suit $6.00  per suit $4.00  per suit $4.00  ���������������������������,, jC-       _���������������������������.���������������������������  Penman's Fleece Joined cotton per garment $1.25  BOYS' UNDERWEAR  Penman's   Plain   Knit  Penman's Fleece Lined Cotton  aiMBHHHHOTSHM  kkkkkkL  issacDnncn:  kJkJMkd  - size 26, $1.00; 28, $1.10;  30 and 32, $1.20   ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� per garment  85c  omaaaaai������������������asa3^^r*w^^  k,ikL OKANAGAN   COMMONER  THURSDAY, AUGUST 22, 1918  SHOOTERS GS  SPORTSMEN We teen quick  io recognise tke JRcmington UM-  repeating  possible    deviation.,  iumniet^sss tc-ititres-  -)yh   h'.������������������  t.'i:iiw"  iui.n-T o cnoic<:.  ���������������������������ff^-ji \\ c ������������������ro   ..:  a   position   to   render  ajaistanj.  7*?VM  autoloading _ _  vi'flcs as tne leaders in tnVr iieid.  These rifles embody accuracy, safety  and convenience m so great a degree  that critics pronounce tnem an acnieve���������������������������  ment nx modern arms making  tl;s reason we carry t^cm.  In the autoloading rifle, the recoil is used to operate th;  ripeatiriij mechanism, givinsJ five shots wichouc reloading.  The .-liJe ac*:on  mix-lel, as vsvll as the autoloading', permi  the rfua on V..s jitme 'wit  The ; solid    breech,    talce-dowa   anJ  11  are   factors   whLh   Rifiusacs   the  heu you  sel���������������������������.'���������������������������.*<  your   n������������������t   ?;>ortirit> ritle.     Let us sho-.v you  our  i;j.'!'. of Rimiojton UMC arms auJ  aiuaiuii.iion.  If you are in the market for Beaver Board come  in and see us.  More Permanent Walls & Ceilings  THE NEW  TINGS-TONE STYLUS  Needle will play from 50 to 200   records  without  changing*.  Victor Records  90c for two selections  H. S. BEST  Armstrong,    B.C.  vU i^Sli  'fm\^dsm\i n  ���������������������������.   JJ^lUSB f  tW  :erm  S3 ILtfiJi  .:: csn i.tva walla nr.H ceilinrp that ave j'ist as  -.[.iil'.-j webdv.-o:!-: or.d h.-rdwood floors.  l-3;ssd( JU������������������:r.?pia":er lhat invariably cracks and  c������������������:cn : ?.'.':. c.-.lc-.t Bcr.vcr Board cid you'll never  i'-'vL l' "' ' ''-> t���������������������������-> t'j c;;a:n. You'll ctop nil wall paper  c:Vc: t V..-. .1 l-.rvo n i--"h s.-.nitary finis-h for Walla  Bnd'Ce'i'r.sj t'.->������������������. v/"l bo r.:i c-ndlfss csource or  Vll.-f'Wr Lc:'s l-'.'.i over tliis home-building  "ropes:1..o:i soon.  5?'">^  MacPhail Smith Hard'e Co Ltd  Try EDISON'S NEW  DIAMOND  AMBEROLA  in  your home for 5 days  .*  '(  7.50  down  $1  50 monthlv  Amberolo  "30".-.nd 12  $63.80  Recoi  ���������������������������ds  "The Corner Hardware." Armstrong, B. C.  Hood Stationary Co.  The Edison Distributors  Vernon, B. C.  Calls for Harvesters  Phone 33  PENTAD ANNOUNCEMENT  Pr. Pent wishes to announce the opening of  bis Dental Parlors in the W. H. Smith Plock,  Barnard avenue, Vernon, B. C. Pr. Pent will  give special attention  to out of town patients.  Phone 343'or write for appointments.  P. O. Box 51. Vernon, ������������������. C.  Two hundred  thousand men  with  previous farm  experience  = have signified on their registra  j tion  cards  their willingness  to  I help to save the harvest oii the  farms of Eastern Canada. 'In a  statement issued b\r Jfjon. T...A.  ICrerar, minister of agriculture,  he urges these men to cany out  their promise, as expressed on  their   registration   cards.     The  harvest of Eastern Canada, on  the whole, promises well and labor will be needed���������������������������in fact, is  needed  now.    Those who', arc  able to Jiejp should come forward and majce  their willingness Known locally so that farmers who need men will Know  FOREMAN ft ARMSTRONG  "The Store Of Values"  Unsurpassed values in men's suits, overcoats  and odd pants, we invite   you to inspect   our  Oar   special measure clothing values are the best obtainable.  lines  II  o  II  m  I!  a  II  E3  II  !!  m  I  h  il  ii  sa=ra5=*3=B!  HONEST  Suits and Overcoats  WHEN you speak of clothing value, you don't  mean how nfuch you pay���������������������������but the amount of  satisfactory service you get out of a suit or overcoat  The Peck's Made-to-Measure Clothes we sell are  Honest Clothes-���������������������������they give the maximum amount  of satisfactory service at a moderate price-���������������������������that's  what we mean by big value for the money.   ������������������  The new Fall styles and fabrics arc here awaiting  ycur inspection.  sflps=SS!=s=B������������������3==gB'!  Foreman & Armstrong, Sole Agents  II  m  Ii  m  II  u  II  m  II  I  IS  I  J-1A. \  l-g-tg���������������������������IB���������������������������t%-  !=b=:  .ViADZ-70-MEASURE TAILORING    Special Values on Men's Working Shirts  We   are   showing Drill  Oxfords and   Gralatens  shirts, worth almost double to-day.  Stripes, plain, blue and khaki drills  90c, $1.00. $1.25 and ������������������1.50 each  i   Men's Underwear  Shetland Merino, men's sizes. This is a medium  weight. Special   $1.85 per suit-  Men's Fleeced Lined   Underwear  Specicl  81,75 suit,  Pennmans   flat.rib. good heavy  wool  garment.  Price  $1 50 Garment.  Cauadiau Food Control Licence Number 8-22.366  Try Potato Bread  Every household where home  made bread is baked can save  wheat flour by an increased use  of potatoes in the bread and still  have a most appetising loaf.  Save thc left-over potatoes from  noon dinner, including thc  water in which they were boiled  ���������������������������unless you boiled them with  the skins on. In this case it,is  better to use fresh water. Mash  the potatoes thoroughly while  they are still warm^and freshly  cooked, add a small quantity  of lukewarm water in which  the- l>;ea,st lias been dissolved  with^the required amount of  salt ancl set aside until next  morning, then .mix into a stiff  dough in the ordinary way. Set  aside again to prove, and when  light kneacf down at once; then  let the dough rise until light and  mould into loaves. Put into the  pans. J^ct the loaves rise again  until light.   PaHe in a moderate  VACCINATION   THAT   PREVENTS  The following amusing letter was  JJsefwJ Canning booklet  The Canada Food JJtaard has  sent to the editor of the Philistine: \ published   an   attractive   book-  jr^%Kimjgrk_Mlncsj lpt_whil>-ll_|s_���������������������������aftfni_on. the__can-  ning. drying and storing of  fruit and vegetables. It is being  distributed at five cents per copy  as onc of a series of four sim-  booklcts   dealing  in   addi-  .foliannisberg,  Transvaal  Dear  Sir:���������������������������Your  article  on   vaccination   is   interesting   from  a   literary   point   of   view,   but   it   will!  never inliuenc-e anybody down this |  way.     The   folks   who   are   vaccinated   here   do   not   read,   and   those ; j_jiu,  who   do   the   vaccinating   are   not;   / . ,      , ,  touched   hy   logic   like   yours.     We   tion   to   canning   with   the   Sllb-  vaccinate  every  man   in   the  mines | jects   0f   bread-baking,   cooking  of   vegetables   and  cojpking  of  where to find them. Every post  office and general store sbowl(l'oven  be for this purpose a voluntary j Yon can use potatoes up to  employment agency, where tbe 50 per cent of. tbe amount of  names" of those who need men dough require^ but when a big  oh their farms could be listed, proportion of potatoes is useel  the dough must be very mucb  stiff cr accordingly.  NOTICE  once   :*  .- hoi), oi  ;car  *l.  and   charge  him   five  laking the money out  of his pay.    1  myself have vticcin- j fish.     The  set  of  four  mav  be  ilrlcmd^rnliirand'lV&eviiontainecl  for twenty conks from  had a cum' of smallpox in two years.: [\]C    provincial    committees    ol  Sincc'clv   vours,   .James   Ilencheil,! .,       .-. i     i-      i   i->��������������������������� ...a  Juperi-.t'cndcnt ; the Canada !��������������������������� ood Board.  Canadian Food Control License No. 8-17170.  HOT WEATHER SUGGESTIONS  MEN'S FURNISHINGS  ���������������������������STRAW HATS  SPORT SHIRTS  CANVASS SHOES  BELTS, ETC.  B.V.D. UNDERWEAR  BATHING SUITS  LIGHT-WEIGHT HOSE  In this way the parties most  interested could meet and make  arrangements.  Some JLow-Priced Meats  Certain parts of the butchered  carcasses which provide lis witb  meat are comparatively low in  price. These parts have not been  generally popular in this country  although they arc in great demand in Europe and also in thc  United States. Beef hearts,  livers, tripe, ox tails, sheep's  heads, calves' heads, pigs' feet  and many other parts" of thc  carcasses might well bc used  morc freely in Canada lhan they  arc. thus relieving the pressure  of the demand for roasts, and  other higher priced cuts. Any  good recipe book will tell you  how to cook the cheaper meats  and make of them delicious and  tempting dishes.  Demand $100 a Month  Motor Truck Transportation  The motor Luck is becoming  a great commercial transportation factor each day. Its popularity is increasing at an amazing speed, for its manifold advantages are being deeply appreciated in these days of uncertain railway facilities. Business  houses all over, the country are  pressing truclvs into service, for  short and long distance hauls.  Trips of a thousand  CLASSIFIED APVTS,  2c a  word   first insertion; lea word  thereafter.    25c minimum t  common feats for these "independent trains"���������������������������independent of  steel rails and time tables.  Trucks of one-ton capacity  are being generally -introduced  on the farm. The farmer businessman, like his city brother,  is quick to see thc advantages  ahd what a factor the truck is"  to general development and expediency. And it is only a question, of time before the truck  will be.as generally used on 'theVJ  miles"are--f*,r"1������������������ *Qr the many purposes it "  ,.   is capable of performing, as the  [passenger car is, ih -'".its-particular field. 7 7  WANTEP-Ten cords of 18-inch  sound ftr wood", or five cords of  lurch. Must be delivered by  Sept. 1st. The Walker Press,  fnderby.  FAM- AYE VOft SAMJv���������������������������Clean seetf  .. 5 cents per pound.    |3ring your  sacks. C. J������������������. Strickland, Jpnderby.  53-2  WANTED���������������������������One or two high school  girls to hoard with Mrs. ft. H.  |J)avis, Armstrong.  We  Phone 77  Armttronp, $.pv  9rWi  Trespassers  on   the  property  of  the undersigncd wiU he prosecuted.  Wong" Choy CoTTVrnTstTong"~"  GROCERIES  Lemonade,   Or-  Catsup,  Canned  Lime Juice, Grape Juice, Raspberry Vinegar,  angeade, Lemonade Powder. Pickles, Olives,  Meats, Canned Fish, Etc.  All kinds of Schram tops, Economy tops,  E-Z Seal tops.   Tops, jars and rubber bands  The Store for Quality and Quantity.  J3>.   J3.   J3II  ENDERBY, B.C.  Iv  Soldiers' wives and dependents.of the city of Winnipeg are  starting a nation-wide agitation  for -$l60 a month instead of the  ���������������������������$42 'which is now given them.  This was the decision reached  at*a mass -meeting held in the  Labor Temple on August 3rd  at which more than 300 v/ives  and dependents of soldiers attended. The Trades and Labor  forces of..the city declare that  Ihey will back Ihem up to the  limit and will interest the whole  of organized labor in Canada  in this much-needed increase in  thc allowance paid hy the government to the soldiers' wives  and   dependents.  When out for a motor-drive,  dinner at the King Edward-  Enderby.  I have a large list of enquiries  from the prairie Provinces for  Mixed Farms and Stock Ranches.  Mail your descriptions of properties direct to the office.  GEO. MJCKLE30POUGH*  Pox 398 Vernon  FOP-SALE���������������������������One-motor-4ruck;-32-  horse-power engine; 3-new tires;  all   in   running   order.     Can   he  seen at Fletcher's Garage. Fulton  Hardware  Co.,   Enderby.       44-tf  in the wuV of your finding our establish,  ment easily.  We are always ready to oblige patrons with the most courteous and oblig-  Jing-service=at j  THRESHING NOTICE  POYS*  CLOTHING  We havc in stock a most com-J  pletc. line of Boys' Suits, Foot-;  wear, etc., and are offering gen-,'  uine   bargains.     Much   of   the  stock  was  bought before war-  cloth   went  into  clothing,   and  the quality is superior in every I  way   to  anything   that  can  be  purchased* loday���������������������������-and  our  retail   price   is   lower   than   the  wholesale price one would have  to pay today.  Do Not Forget that wc carry  the most ��������������������������� up-to-date stock of  Groceries and General Merchandise in Enderby district.  N. A. Hayes will be out this season with his machine. Work guaranteed. 2-t  OTTfl GAPAGJ5  We feel sure you will make no mistake'  if you store your car with us.  We have gas, oil  and  grease  for  the|  convenience of our patrons.  Mclaughlin awl Chevrolet Carti  W. J. WOODS  STOVE REPAIRS  Wc can supply you with repairs for all makes  of Stoves and Furnaces. Heating Stoves relinncd  and made as good as new as quarter the cost.  Wc slill have a fine line of Community Silverware and Carving Sets. Also a few pieces of Gut.  Glass���������������������������all at 1913 prices. Don't overlook this  when you wish to give a present to your friends.  Ammunition and Guns . Our fall stock is now  in-and complete.  Cliff St.  Enderby  FyiTON Hardware toE  PLUMBING.HEATING TINSMITHING


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