BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Okanagan Commoner Apr 17, 1919

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xenderby-1.0179183.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xenderby-1.0179183.json
JSON-LD: xenderby-1.0179183-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xenderby-1.0179183-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xenderby-1.0179183-rdf.json
Turtle: xenderby-1.0179183-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xenderby-1.0179183-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xenderby-1.0179183-source.json
Full Text
xenderby-1.0179183-fulltext.txt
Citation
xenderby-1.0179183.ris

Full Text

 ARMSTRONG,  b:. C'/���������������������������  nu$m%  ENDERBY,  B. C.  IN WHICH IS MERGED THE ENDERBY PRESS AND ARM STRONG ADVERTISER.  [-Vol. 16, No. 13; whole No. 789.  ARMSTRONG. B.C.. THURSDAY, APRIL 17, 1919  .Subscription. $2.00 ver vear: 5c the codv  ARMSTRONG LACROSS CLUB     SATISFACTORY RECORD  [;Team Organized and Practices  Being Held to Prepare Team  to Defend Shaw Cup.  At a meeting of those interested in lacrosse it was decided  to form a team to defend the  Shaw ,Cup and to arrange, if  possible a league wilh other  towns of the Valley. Thc foil-lowing officers were appointed:  ���������������������������,Hon. Pre*., T. K. Smilh; Prcs.,  B. S. Freeman; Man,., F. J. Murray; Sec.-Trcas., H. E. Murray.  ��������������������������� Thc appointment of a captain  was left until several practices  should bc held. Thc question  !'of supplying sweaters, sticks,  etc., was left until financial affairs could bc somewhat arranged.  Practice was held last week.  All members or players are requested , to turn out Mondays  and Fridays at 'the Recreation  Grounds at 7 p.m.  Miss McGregor's Visit  Miss,McGregor, the travelling  secretary for the Women's Missionary Society of thc Presbyterian  Church  in  Canada,  was  'in Armstrong for a few days recently, in the interest of the Forward  Movement.     On  Sunday,  "the 6th, she visited" Glenemma,  where a large gathering listened  to,hcr message.' On hcr return  to Armstrong that evening shc  Many Improvements Made to  Enderby Hospital in Past Season���������������������������Now Well Established.  ,\  I)  i addressed   the"  -congregation  of  -Zion Church.  ^Miss^McGregor is;a forceful  \ dress  on-- Sunday "evening^ was  broad in outline,and yet detailed  J. in JtsJ picturing -of  Ruthenian  life in Canada. -Tlie relationship,  f'of - missionary    schqol-honjes,  nursing homes, - etc., to the .development of Canadian citizenship, was made very clear, as  was also the work of Christian'  missionaries in China, lndia,etc.,-  Irto the solution- of international  JF prohJems.   True patriotism and  | Christian missionary effort were  inseparably linked together.  On Monday  afternoon  ^iss  McGregor spoke t������������������ the women  |.of parkin, and at Jhe conclusion  p of jrer address enrolled all those  present as members of a new  | pranch of the Women's Missionary.   Society,���������������������������a    most    noteworthy response to her earnest  appeal for workers.  JSJie also addressed a meeting  "ofntlrc   women of"  -Tuesday afternoon  "Armstrong  and at its  close spoke briefly hut succinctly to the Senior Mission Rand of  |, their great opportunities for service in their life .work. While  here Miss McGregor was the  guest of Mrs. R. Ingles and Mrs.  "J-J. *C. Armslrong.���������������������������Com.  Mitchel-Porteous Wedding  At Kamloops on thc 3rd April,  a very pretty wedding took place  .in thc Methodist Church, when  Miss Florence Blanche, daughter  ��������������������������� of Mr. and Mrs. Alex Porleous,  of Larkin, was married lo Mr. E.  Mitchcl, of Mcrritt, B.C.      "   .  Thc bride is visiting her parents and relatives at Larkin. for  'a few days while Mr. Mitchel is  attending business al Lumby.  The bride is avcII known in this  district, and many friends wish  them success and happiness in  their wedded life.  Ham MacMickcn, well known  to all early Winnipegers, a former noted resident of that city,  dicd in* London, April-9th. Mr.  MacMickcn was a brother-in-  law of Mr. Geo. Brown, of En-  ���������������������������dcrby.  In~ addition to xeceiving the  Government grant on the past  season's work, Nurse McPhcrson and the Enderby Hospital  Board have added many im-  provements which havc oeen  made possible by the kindness  and generosity of citizens kindly  disposed. With the completion  of the fire-escapes this week, all  requirements of thc hospital inspector havc been met, and it  may new bc said thc hospilal is  firmly established and on its  feet. All credit for this very satisfactory condition is due to the  untiring efforts of Mrs. McPhcrson and the Hospital Board, all  of whom have, given generously  of their time and energy in the  work.' Following is a list of tlie  improvements now made:  New septic tank installed.^  Hot water tank to replace one  burst by frost while idle.  Kitchen cupboard.  Linoleum on kitchen floor _*  Bath-room complete, lower  floor.  Linen closet down stairs. .  Clothes closet for ward. ^  Pla! tered 'wall between ward  and dining room, making complete privacy in both. >���������������������������  Three  supply cupboards  upstair s_        -       '  ' Av/nihgs on upstair rooms. /  .   Screen,porch upstairs.    -'  \t Eire, escapes.   ������������������������������������������������������<���������������������������'-     ��������������������������� T,fi7T P*-  ENDORSE CONSOLIDATED SCHOOL  -,'By kindness of;-Mr.*and\Mrs.-  F. S. Stevens and'Mr: A. Reeves,  electric. bells -at eaclj patient's  b'uand electric door bell,    s 's<.  XXXXXXXXXXXHXXX  X   ..  -   V V   ���������������������������'/    ���������������������������'-     _        H  x GRJNPROP NQT^S, *  K  .'    " W  K K K X X X K K K X X X K K X  Mr. and Mrs. Stroulger ar:  rived home from Trail last  week, accompanied hy Leonard*  who will remain at his home^ln  the hop of improving his health  A concert will he held in,the  G. F- Hall on Friday, April 25th,  in aid of the church organ. The  concert is in two parts, each  part consisting of varied and inr  tercsting selections..  - Pr. fi\ C .MacPonald and two  road engineers came here qn  Sunday tp meet the Grand View,  Perfchvt^opie^to^taik^over^the"  finishing of the road leading to  the Rench. /  As usual, the sdance held on  thc 11 th proved a very great  success. Outside tickets sold by,  Mr. and Mrs. Fyall amounted to  $21. Tickets,sold at the door  -amounted'lo $51. After-expenses were paid $42.35 was  handed over to thc ladies of the  Trench Comfort C|ub������������������to entertain the returned and returning  soldiers of this district. \  A largely attended meeting of the Armstrong  Board of Trade last Wednesday evening in the  Municipal Hall, overwhelmly endorsed the proposed consolidated" school for this locality. Mr.  Adair, as chairman of the local school board, explained the proposition to the members of the  Board of Trade. He Said the Government had  agreed to-'give thc local school boards toward the  erection of. thc school building on* the basis of  50-50; that thc old school building was already  overcrowded and rooms for somc of the classes  . had to bc found' in rented buildings near-by; thai  thc old building was badly in need of repair, and  even if repaired could not furnish thc rooms for  thc children now attending, and this number was  being increased rapidly,"with no prospect of thc  school boards being able to take care of them and  provide the class rooms.  Similar conditions prevailed in many of thc  rural schools, he was,given to understand, and  many of the'rural ^schools soon worild have to  'replaced by new buildings if a consolidate school  were not built. A joint meeting of tlie city andv  rural school,board's was,soon to be held', when  definite action would be taken in order fo get a  by-law before the ratepayers of the city and rural  municipality as "early as possible: , v  _ Mayor Wright was called upon to report for thc  city.   He reviewed  the work of the delegation  sent to Victoria to urge an. increased grant for the  school, and was particularly frank in saying that .  the satisfactory results were, very largely due toV  the persistent work of Dr. MacDonald.    Mayor.  - Wright said it was a case,of"a new.school such,  as the one "proposed���������������������������12.rooms, wrth all the up-;  _to-datc adjuncts belonging to "such a building���������������������������or  thc repairing of the  old building,  already too  small to provide room -for thc number of chil- "  dJren now - attending. . And-the prcsentrbuilding,  he said, was in no - condi\\bv7sto" stand repairing,'  ENDERBY ESTIMATES  Increased Demands of School  and Requirements of Sinking  Funds Force Drastic Action.  vj5NP������������������JlEY^TO-CE������������������EPJUTE^  Committees Appointed to Present Estimates   of Jteqiure-  < ments and Program Tonight.  X X X X X X X X X x x X X X X  X     GRANDVIEW BENCH     X  xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx  George Stewards returned  from thc Prairie last Saturday.  Lawson Stroulger sold a fine  beef to Pat Burns the othcr day,  realizing $115 at thc farm.  Mr. Robinson, of the London  Life Insurance Comoany, paved  a business visit to Grand View  Bench last week/  Mr. Skelton, of Hullcar, has a  number of small oak trees for  planting, also Osier (thc willow  baskets arc made of) which he  will gladly give to anyone desiring to plant.  , could'not be.madeVsatisfacfory;'6r .safe- for' me-V/  children "of- tlieschool: * The additional'cost'to the; V  r ratepayers, ^as Jit "had"'Oeeri������������������cstimated^would "be T^,  jabqiit/one ^mill-on present"Valuations.',-  Tliis in--7  eludings the cost ofjionveying the children to and.-/'  , from-school.r Knowing ho w.successfully. the con-- a  solidated schools hayelheen operated in Manitoha ,  .. and other "provinces^ and in^tire/Western States,;, :  convince^ uinv tliat the project would 'succee^inV  thjs part of the\Okanagan, where, our -winters are '-  , so much milder than in Manitoha.   <s*'7. 7>s  Mr: Gihson opposed the proposed consohda-  -  .tion.-"He $f$ not thinlc it would he possible.to' ���������������������������  get the children no and from school in' the winter  ;  time, and ohJjected to the idea of having them rr  spend more time going and coming the long dis:  tances and in school than thcy spend .in sleep at  home.     Mr. Gipson >vas th^ *on|y dissenter. . -  ftcv. Mr. Stott, Mr.; rlardy, Mr. Arnott, Mr-  White and Mr.Freeman alt strongly favored the  "��������������������������� project, and the Poard so went on record.  s<X  Aid. Coltart, chairman of thc  finance committee, and Mayor  Barnes, put in two midnight sessions last week in the preparation of the civic estimates for lhc  current year, and on Monday  .night lhe council had "a five-hour  session, adjourning at 1 in thc  morning, wrestling with lhc  same knotty problem.  Under lhc new Municipal Act,  small municipalities such as thc  town of Enderby and Armstrong  arc going to find thc tax rale ex-  of the usual rebate for payment  by June 30th. Also, as the holding of a tax sale can be postponed for a couple of years by  the passing of a by-law to consolidate the arrears of taxes, wc  recommend that this be done,  so as to give property owners  who arc in arrear time in which  to prepare for thc new condilions created by thc Act." -  In thc estimates thc revenue is'  made up as follows:  Real estate taxes 827.985.40  Waterworks.'      4,000.00  Government school, grants    4,000.00^  Sundries, ]icciises,-etc. . . .     1,073.33  Total estimated revenue  .$3^,500.00  Estimated expenditure���������������������������  Demand loans to bank  Bonded obligations   ...   .  Sinking, funds*   Arrears of Sinking funds.  tremely heavy and the mode of. Rublic schools      'City Clerk, assessor, etc.  84,000.00  5,414.92 '  2,576.37  9,028.97 >'  9.200.00  1,200.00  collection decidedly drastic.    In i Wa"ter and fire protection..     300.00  a measure, however, this will be :?,tr?,eJL',ii{l,_lil!yL:2: ���������������������������'������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������    WAi\  relieved.somewhat.by the adop  tion of the principle of consolidation of all taxes in arrear and  allowing property  owners  several years in which to pay the  amount delinquent, at the same  time keeping tlie.current taxes  paid.    But- whether irksome or  not the condition is here and it  must be met. While the war was  on,-all sinking funds were allowed to become delinquent.   It  was the general' policy "adopted  by all municipalities''in order .to  m ake. the - tax' levy 4ight- as possible when all other costs "were  so high.   We must now-make up  for it ; .   ".       .    .... ...    .    -  r  At the .meeting ."Jof the City.  Council"-Monday evening the,re  Health  department   ......      710.00  Police department    1,320.00  City Hall        100.00  Sundries and general    1,600.00  Board of works ,.  2,000.00  Contingencies    V'    149.74  Total estimated exp.1919 S38,500.0Q  Stuart Donald iMacKenzie Dead,  r  Dr. Stuart.Donald MacKenzie  died of pneumonia at New "York  on March 27th."-Dr: MacKenzie-,  was a resident of Sarnia. ,Ont^  and "a  graduate of MeGill"and'  Edinburgh-, universities.. He had  recently returned:from England  with the Canadian forces, hav-"-.  ing been in, the'- service*'''since  early in 1915.    Hc wasr in comT  mand of- a-military hbspitaL'at:  Bramsholt Gamp; and later >hv"  ������������������������������������������������������ \  '' V-"������������������^l  Viv*SH|l  <- *��������������������������� '-r'SS/^-  '��������������������������� >;/!?i'  -*"    ' '*-2t'.���������������������������L  Last Friday evening at. the  call of thc Mayor ,a meeting was  held at* the City Hall to decide  thc question of celebration for  May 24th at Endcrhy. It was  decided at once and without discussion that a celebration would  be held. Mayor Barnes was elected president; R. E. Peel, vice;  and H. M. Walker, secretary-  treasurer,, The following committees were named:  Sports���������������������������Messrs. Dill, Fravel  and Skaling.  Advertising���������������������������'Messrs. Walker  and Bosoman.  Decoration���������������������������Messrs. McPherson, Oppcrtshauscr and Bryant.  Music���������������������������Messrs. Robarge, R.  Wheeler and Fulton.  These committees were instructed to report Thursday,  Apr. 17th, following the meeting  qf the Board of Trade in thc City  Hall, and to give an estimate of  their cash rcquircmcnts.togcthcr  with a provisional program for  the day's doings.  ���������������������������.Arrostrohg^Pranch^Qrganize���������������������������  The organization meeting.of  thc G.. W. V. A., Armstrong  branch, was held Monday evening, tlie J4th, and the following officer elected: Jfton. President, Major LcRuc; President,  J. F. Harrison; 1st Vice-President, W.C.Uttlc; Scc-Treas., O.  J. McPhcrson; Committee, A.  Marshall and J. E- Hamilton.  Meetings will be held 1st and  3rd Mondays of each month.  Thc new organization starts off  wilh a membership of 122.  Mother Goose and Her Family  T.he Sunshine JMission Band of  Zion Presbyterian Church, Arm-  j slrong, will present a new version of these rhymes Tuesday,  April 22nd,- a I 8 o'clock, which  should prove entertaining to all.  Come. 891 p  levy from. 27 to 30 mills, on the  dollar.': ".' -}\, '/*/l\: '~7* ")���������������������������;���������������������������>  ��������������������������� "Owing. Jo the adoption .of  agriculture, m^hnal- training^and'  domestic science as part of>:flie  curriculum, there isr an increase  in the school estiinates tins'year:  fhis increase was sanctioned-1:  or requested���������������������������'hy a ratepayers'  meeting iiefd at, the. school last  autumn, however; and"in ,fmv  case, as edxicatipiial facilities-of  this kind are'heing furnished almost everywhere* throughout the  Province, and' as places0 not  adopting them are apt to_bc considered hackward' and to be  avoided hy families seeking new  locations, the decision may have  heen forTlre^hcsrirTterestsl>f"tile"  town. It may he added uthat  there are increased Government  grants to the extent of nearly 50  per cent of the expenditures on  these three courses of training.  "As regards thc major part of  thc expenditures���������������������������those for interest and sinking fund���������������������������thc  public works which these stand  for were sanctioned at their inception���������������������������almost unanimously���������������������������  by lhe property owners, and thc  liabilities thus optimistically incurred must bc carried through  lo a conclusion. With thc in-  crctisc of general confidence nnd  prosperity, however, these liabilities arc nof likely to bc felt very  seriously. Enderby's taxes arc  still quite moderate,- compared  with those of somc piaccs in thc  Province.  T. J. Robinson, B. O., provincial manager of thc London Life  Insurance Co., visited Enderby  on Wednesday of last week, and  paid the insurance in.the case  of Mr. Thos. Staplcton who was  recently killed while felling a  tree on the Stroulger farm north  cf'Enderby.  Ask Financial Assistance..  Vl>vb delegationsAwaited jupop }tf  ���������������������������  tlie council Monday nights to" ask:r1' 7 f~  financial assistance.Messrs. Win)/    .; ���������������������������  fev and*Mariey,:representing the . V:  Roard of Trade,' and Messrs. Bbr  harge'and Frayel the .City Bapcj.. .   v.  ;>Yhi|e. personally  the Mgyor   ���������������������������    1  and Aldermen are entirely in'  ,  sympathy with   the  ohjects of ;  -  these organizations and wilpcer- ;. -V-  tainlyjdo whatever,is possihjejo* :  ,  aid them, it was nof felt possible  to" make any promises for the.   '  time heing.     The   applications  were accordingly laid over for  consideration and decisional the -.  n'cxrmcctingr^"" " -    "rT>" r.���������������������������,���������������������������^-  ~.'    -zff-rS.\S  ' - '���������������������������"''syki  ���������������������������~-z??&\  . T&sSit  S-JSM  SS&-1  n  :K  j, -f^A  -���������������������������-" "��������������������������� r7\  i- ^ r^i  rv>7-*l������������������Jgl  7/4,  -Srtt - ..A   l  ���������������������������        '"^?|  Special ������������������-Hee| Show  "The Sign, Invisible", a mighty  drama of the Canadian Northland, with Mitchell Lewis, thc  giant of "The Barrier," in a  fighting, loving, -daring role.  The ro'iian.c of the sciential of  thc city who defied thc forces of  nature. What was Nature's  answer? "The Sign'Invisible."  Also Charlie Chaplin in "The  Jazz Waiter," a side-splitting  comedy. Music by Enderby orchestra.  Canada's Fire Jkosses-  Canada's fire losses arc increasing each year. Here is the  total value of property destroyed  by fire as compiled by the Do-  Thc Municipal Act Amend  ment Act, 1919, provides for the minion authorities  abolition of rebate for prompt  payment, and thc substitution  therefor of a net tax with penalties for delay; also for compulsory annual tax sales. As these  provisions will not take effect,  however, until July 1st, wc recommend���������������������������subject to the*city.sp-  1918 $33,623,000  1917 '24,800,000  1916   25.160,000  1915   19,022,000  "Doctors only guess; ^Nature  knows."    Sec "The Sign Invisible,   al Enderby Opera House  licitors' approval���������������������������-the allowance-'Good Friday. ���������������������������. '��������������������������� OKANAGAN   COMMONER  THURSDAY, APRIL 17, 1919  SOME OF THE ADVANTAGES OF CONSOLIDATION OF  SCHOOLS, AND WHAT MAY BE EXPECTED HERE  Just now the main topic of conversation is that  LAND  REGISTRY   ACT  -     -.-(Section 2-1)  Jin the matter of an application for  duplicate Certificate of Title No.  23893a issued to Mary J. E. Wol-  ���������������������������fenden.  covering part  of Lots.a  and 15. Map 771. Osoyoos Division  Yale District. '  Notice is hereby given that it is i���������������������������i:���������������������������,,  r,V  Hip  Annstron"  niy intention at the expiration of Qf the proposed consolidation oi the Aimsuon^.  one month from the date of the first  publication hereof to issue a duplicate Certificate of Title covering  the above lands in the name ot  Mary J. E.Wol-fenden unless in the  meantime I shall receive valid ob-  iection  thereto  in "writing.  Dated at the Land Registry Oflice.  Kamloops.  B.  Q.,  this  10th  day ot  'M=rel,:  ,919* GJ H. DUXGAH,  District Registrar.  ���������������������������-. .>.>->.>.><. ���������������������������:���������������������������������������������������������������������������������:������������������:������������������������������������������������������>-:������������������������������������������������������*���������������������������>���������������������������'  %.  MAT. HASSEN  Auctioneer and Livestock  Salesman  ARMSTRONG       B. C.  I have    ri    wid-.-   .���������������������������icc1iiniiU.'iiKC  .I'lionysi    buyers-.       Con^uli     im-  v.-ht-ii > (Mi w-fint   to    lii'lii   ,'i   s-'iie  Also 5.cii(l r.ic   jiJiriiL-iil;-!"*-  '>'    <-'s  sin plus .-nock you \% i*~li k-   di-pn^c  < ii.  PHONE No. 34  ���������������������������vx":".".".".'  .-..;..-.....;.......  I  I  I  l  )  )  1  1  i  ������������������  1  HAD!  ^iji  Ladies' Suits  Men's Suits  Clothes Cleaned, Pressed  Altered  and Repaired'  y ���������������������������  A.  ft GWS WSt.. vv ������������������ps.s ^US^  'fn   all  co'.mt:-:e=  A=k   ;"ur   our   IXVEX-  rOK'S ���������������������������ADVISl'il.-w'iiieh vi-ili he sent free.  PIANO TUNING & REPAIRING  CHARLES QUINN  ���������������������������oflKelowna,   will be  in Armstrong   and   Enderby    districts  every 'th r ee~months.  SECRET  SOCIETIES  S. H. SPEERS  W.M.  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodge No. 40  Kcgujar meetings first  Thurs'day on or after the  full moon at 8 p. m. in Masonic Hall. Visitinp  brethren cordially  invited  C. H. REEVES  Secretary  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35, K. of P.  Meets every Monday evening  -Sgt  -J^Q^v^feio      ���������������������������" Masonic Hall.    Visitorscor-  ^������������������fHy      dially invited to attend.  ^���������������������������^S>������������������2jj?f*������������������ CHAS. IIAWINS. C. C.  II. M. WALKEH, K. Ii. S  R.J. COLTART. M.F.  ~=ERQEESSIONAL.  p^ C. SKALING, B. A.  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public.  insurance    ������������������.  Belt, Blk. Enderby, B.C.  E. O. WOOD, B. C. L. S.  Armstrong and Salmon Arm  Subdivisions, Miner:-!  Claims, Timber Limits, Pre-eniptior.s, Drainage,  Irrigation  and  Koad  Surveys, Maps  and  plans.  Phone l>2 Salmon Arm. B.C.  >"v  mm  u.  m  %  m  s&h  YEARS AGO peoplo used to  ma*ke themselves heard by  shouting' from tne house topi,  If you tried that to-day you  would  probably Have to  appear  before  > commission in insanity.  NOW-A-DAYS    the   businesi  ms.n uses our Want Ads.  &^������������������^������������������&:-<!$&rK  and Spallumcheen rural schools. Since the Provincial Government has guaranteed to give to  the building ot a consolidated school building Jo  be situated at Armstrong, on the basis of 50-dO,  lhe question has become a live one and will soon  be decided  by   the   taxpayers   ot  thc  town  and  municipality.. V- \  In order to have a correct understanding oi the  proposition, it is only necessary to learn how the  consolidation of-schools has operated elsewhere,  and to decide from lhe experience of others what  llie experience of our own dislrict will-be. In  view of the question coming up here, the Commoner some lime ago procured the reporl of the  * Department of Education of the province ot  *\laniU:ba. showing lhc success of consolidation  in Ihiii province. What it has meant lhere it will  mean here. Indeed, conditions in the winter  lime in Manitoba are far more dillicult lo handle  in the way oi' transportation ol* the pupils, lhan  Ihey ever are in lhe Okanagan, and il' these problem's are overcome there lhcy readily can be here  where climatic condilions are so much milder.  IkiL read what the reporl says: "Consolidated  schools, (which havc now been in operation in  Manitoba for sixteen 'years) arc fulfilling the  highest expectations of "their promoters in over-,  coming many of thc difficulties under which our  rural schools have been laboring.  '���������������������������By consolidation is meant the merging into  onc large "district of two or .more smaller districts, thus forming a new dislrict large enough  in numbers to admit of satisfactory classification  and lo produce in thc school a healthy spirit and  energy sufficient lo bring forth the best efforts of  tenchevs"qnd pupils-and large enough in territory  lo enable truslees lo build, equip and operate a  sciiool of modern style, furnishing an education  for lhc farmer's children equal to that of thc  children of lhc cities, towns ami viibges, wilhoul  lhcir being compelled lo leave home to secure it.  On account of the enlarged size of these districts,  it is necessary to provide conveyance fo and from  school, a I the public expense, for all children living over one mile frcm the school house.  "Just when and where consolidation on a small  scale first look place is* nol generally known, but  thc first consolidation of rural schools in the  United Stales was effected by Supf. W. L. Eaton,  al Concord. Mass.. acting-.under a slate k^v  enacted in 1809. Several townships in Ohio are  frequently cited as pioneers in consolidation because thcrc for Llie first-- time consolidation by  cnlire townships was successfully ���������������������������undertaken.  - "/Consolidation,' says Geo. W.Jvnorr,, special  Field Agent of the Bureau of Statistics, Washington, 'with its attendant function -of public conversance of,pupils, is now. a part of thc rural  school,system of 32 states; 1,800 completely and  not less lhan 2,000 partially consolidated schools  (these figures have been more lhan doubled since  Uns statement regarding,; the number of schools  was made), attest lhc remarkable adaptability of  thc system to lhc pcculier needs of agricultural  communities.'  "Consolidation first received attention in Manitoba in 1903, and when first broached was mc\  willi a storm of ridicule, many people claiming  thai it was preposterous in a country of cold  winters, bad roads, and sparse settlement; but  dui.0n.gj Jhe short space of a few ycars, public  opinion greatly moderated, in view of the successful working of the large number of consolidated  schools in the province, and now all sections arc  -alivc--to--thc-quGsliont-and=-arc=gi-v.ing=aio-Jncon=i  siderable attention to it, and heavy demands are  constantly being made on the Department of  Education for information regarding lhc various  phases of thc syslcm, so much so, in fact, lhal  onc of the inspectors of schools, thoroughly conversant wilh lhc subject, has been appointed  special agcnl on consolidation.  "The financial side looms up largely in lhc eyes  of many people in connection wilh the question  of education a.s well as wilh othcr questions'of a  more material nature, bul Ihcy arc nol always as  ready to place along side of lhc cost lhe value  received, in educational matters, as thcy arc in  other mailers of business. Thc actual cost of  consolidated schools in a great many cases has  nol been found lo bc much greater than thai  of the old one-room rural school, and if value  rccchcd' for money spent is to bc, lhc lest,  as il certainly shuld bc. then consolidated schools  are much cheaper.  "As conditions vary in difl'ercnt districts it is  ns difficult lo give thc cost of operating lhc consolidated schools as it is lo give the cosl of operating the rural schools of lhc province lhat are  nol consolidated.  "Generally speaking, lhc cost may bc from one-  fourth lo one-third higher under consolidation.  Thc special tax in such districts runs from $10 to  $25 on a quarter-section of land, but il is necessary lhat one bc acquainted with all thc facts in  connection wilh lhc operation of a district before  hc is able lo say whether or not the tax is high.  However, more favorable conditions for the children of every man in tlie district and more eili-  ,'iency in:".tlie work of thc school are strong points  in favor of consolidation, and to those who place  .i value on, these, the question of slightly higher  cosl is hot one cf serious moment. **V  "The enrolment of .the consolidated schools has  been found to include practically' all the school  children of thc district, "but the increase in thc  average attendance is the remarkable and  striking feature. .While, the .average attendance  of country schools, generally, runs from 35 to 50  per cent, of the enrolment, that of the. consolidated schools is from 57 to 90 per cent.  "Another slrong feature of thc consolidated  schools is thai lhc farmers' child has all lhc advantages of a high-school education al his own  homc without extra expense, or the breaking up  of home lies lo go lo thc lown school lo receive  a complete general education. Parents of children  wilLr.ppreeiale greatly the value of having their  jluldren al home every night instead of lhcir being in somc near-by or far-off town, removed  from the watchful eye of thc parents. Thcrc is,  again, lhc great advantage of being conveyed  comfortably to and from school in all kinds of  weather and over roads in'all condilions.  .  "The large schools also lend to broaden lhc  character and prevent narrowness or selfishness  and with large numbers there is a hcalthty, active"  inspiring school spirit wilh sufficient pupils lo  engage in 'all kinds of sports and thus build  up an honest, rugged and manly character. To  the ^larger^schools, il has been found that the  larger cboys and girls manifest no reluctance to  attend, which is in slro'ng contrast lo.lhe conditions existing where there arc small, one-room  rural schools.  "Consolidation may not bc feasible for all districts, and thcrc may bc somc objections to the  svslcm. but-what is there lhal has been devised  ;by man lo which some objections may not bc  taken; but onc thing is certain, fo Manilobans  who havc overcome so many obstacles and difficulties in building up this grand province, and  causing' if to take first place among the sister  provinces of Jhis great Dominion, lhe little difficulties lhat may presenl themselves in 'some  .places to consolidation will bc easily overcome in  the interests of fhe greatest asset this province or  any other ������������������������������������������������������"possesscs-VfhcJ}oys.and thc girls who  ire to bc the men and IhcVvcmcn cf the future.  To clean a porridge saucepan, fill it with boiling water first, then.empty'and fill again with  cold water. It will be found that the porridge  will immediately loosen from the sides.  SCHOOL  TRUSTEES'. ORGANIZE  Following thc. action of the teachers" of the  Okanagan in- linking up for co-operative protection and interest, the-school trustees of lhe  various cilics" and-districts in-the Valley organized on Thursday last and "formed" a branch, of  thc B. C. School'Truslces Convention.- The meeting was held at Kelowna." Representatives attended from Armslrong, Enderby, Vernon,' Penticton; Kelowna;"Peachland and Naramata. "The  organization will hot only include thc trustees  from nil Okanagan towns bul those frcm ...all  the rural districts as well._ Mr. J. Bigger was  elected president, and Mr. W. Lang, .Vernon, was  chosen secretary.- An executive ���������������������������cf five was elected. Tlie important question of teachers salaries  occupied a great deal of time, and an endeavor  was made to adept a uniform basis of pay, bul  without success, although il was discovered that  ihe salaries in all districts were practically equivalent. The question of school consolidation was  also discussed.  I  I  8  i  8  Look for the  Rennie  Seed Display  15,000 dealers throughout Canada are ready  to supply you with these tested seeds.  It's time to think about planting your backyard garden.    Make your selections now.  Sow RENNIE'S Seeds  The wide Variety of the Rennie line assures you  of obtaining just what you want in either flowers  or vegetables..  All Rennie's Seeds are tested for germination and  their quality proven. Should your dealer be un������������������  able^to supply all the seeds you require, write  us direct.  Send for copy of Rennie's Tool Catalogue.   It includes Poultry Supplied,  Planet Junior Garden Tools, Spiayers, Fertilizers etc.  THE       p  WILLIAM fl!  F COMPANY  ^jliniTED  372    GSANVILLB ST.        VANCOUVER    B.C.     -  ALSO   AT   WINNIPEG   TOKONTO  MONTREAL*  ���������������������������     - - -^        ������������������&f  ���������������������������  yg**^  - 4  st Giit off Unpaid  OLS135K  !HE  mttU&^k:  aa  When it Doesn't Pay to Stutter  There is a certain member of Congress who  stutters except when hc makes a speech or talks  over thc telephone. Recently hc had occasion to  call up a friend in Seattle on a matter of personal  importance. When lhc transcontinental connection bad becn made the man in Seallle shoulcd  through the phone:  "Who's talking?"  "Tin's is Tom Smilh." answered the Congressman al Ibc capital end of the wire.  "Xo. il is nol 'Tom Smith,'" snapped lhc man  in Seallle.  "Yes. il is 'Tom Smilh,' I Icll you," the Congressman fairlv bellowed. "Whv do you doubl  it?"  "Why, 'Tom Smilh' stutlcrs."  "Darn il. do you think I am going lo slultcr al  a dollar a word?" llie Congressman retorted1 as  hc banged down thc phone in disgust.  Quick to Take the Hint  A man charged al Kingston last week stated  thai hc left his wife because she had twice thrown  him down three flights of stairs, struck him with  .i garden rake, and locked him out at night. Tt  is good to find a man, even in these brutalizing  days when thc finer instincts arc so ruthlessly  dulled, who can take a wife's delicate hint.  Six. b>s c r I p t io n s ���������������������������  ''       Thc'.Papcr;Cpnli;oller';Of Canada^ S   "  ,has-'given "notice:'that a "strict-reg-Vv>_r*!  ulation is. about "to be, issued Jby'the V;, \  Dominion Government to'.-the'.effect-j-   --  that���������������������������-,     . . ',       V  ' -' ; "  ^���������������������������_'Publishers of newspapers-miist   "  ��������������������������� cease   sending -their   netvspa- V  -���������������������������-'  pers     fo.     subscribers      three.-,   .,  months  in arrears unless'subscriptions' are   'definitely   -re-   V  "   newed. and jail ^arrears   fully.  paid. V' '  .      - '"'"..''.'  The reason for this regulation of  lhe Paper Controller is that Jt is the  practice of some publishers .to sen4   "-  thier  ' newspaper    until     ordered' -   ��������������������������� ���������������������������  stopped,- and    this    practice,  -fre- S  '   quently .means a  failure to- collect  .  anything  for  subscriptions  in  ar-,',  rears, in -which case there is a vir-  " .  ���������������������������--- tual -waste of paper.    It is to -prevent paper .waste that the new reg-^  illation has been "decided on.    '���������������������������->''  The  manufacture "of paper  consumes labor, wood, coal, chemicals  and   transportation   facilities, - arid  every -ton   of  paper   saved   means  just so���������������������������much more labor, raw ma-  terialsr-'che'inicalsf^f uel^and���������������������������trans-   porlation available for urgent- war  , needs. For these reasons the Government insists that paper shall bc  saved, and proposes tliat only those  whs pay .for their publications -  shall receive them.  This order will leave fhe newspaper publishers no choice in the  '-matter.    W-;  must therefore  insiit  upon all subscriptions lo the Com- .  moxkr being paid up. .  We are.cleaning up our subscription list this week and will be  forced to send final notice to a.l  subscriptions in  arrears.  All subscribers must pay up.  Those in arrears will have the  Common*!-:!*! discontinued. We have  no option in the matter. The Post-  office Department will i,cPulse to  deliver newspapers where the subscription expiry date is three  months   in   arrears.     Pay  up   now ;  ancl make a discontinuance of your  paper unnecessary. Wc do not  wish to cut off a single subscription. AYe want all our friends to .  remain with us. But the paper  shortage in Canada is becoming  alarming.  We must recognize the regula-  ���������������������������finns ni' t1^ rimer Controller if we  are to continue.  J^ook  up  your  expiry  date, and  govern yourself accordingly.   -  ���������������������������/'-.  \<&A THURSDAY, APRIL .17i 1919  OKANAGAN COMMONER  o  0  I  I  I  ���������������������������HI  I  1  ���������������������������  ^* .  I  o;  i  #  i  *���������������������������*-* -  t  ������������������    - -   ���������������������������    ; --       ������������������������������������ ��������������������������� ���������������������������   -  II   ;OV;  m  ��������������������������� ** ������������������������������������������������������:. ���������������������������  1  ���������������������������o<  >()<  ���������������������������0~-C="****>0<  XX  >o  ���������������������������o-c=*>o<==>o<==><0 ><  >o  C lose  J-VV  Progress  AS'.:  -f������������������,r  v-'S.  3 \  >o<  xoo  V;J*J  : 0  : I  jO  ..1    .;''���������������������������   .'   ^  >\.   .      W   -  ���������������������������P  0  ^%  w  ���������������������������*���������������������������-������������������  ���������������������������>. -w  ,jJ:0  .���������������������������.....'. ..-.��������������������������� ^v  - - ^^  vif)  -.-. jus  W  VH������������������  Vl  ���������������������������c ~s: ���������������������������,-���������������������������'-ij';v  ���������������������������Sti'S-td''  iiiilS  ^iviltill  :;|tftllll.,  ^plllilliSI  v'Q-'*-:  i-ii':;'';?-'' rr  A A :���������������������������  ^trV?-J:-P"J>'^-?.-i":".-'. V- *~ V:[JrV*'V'VJ7'VV^ VV.VJV'*. :VvV;''?- ';;'���������������������������*' f| ':������������������������������������������������������** :-\s&V.::r^&!$ftir'.\j1Z^ft-t:?  %"J^V-v';;^."^^  JlV-^^-V'  jlV^ftV  ���������������������������V?*V  M-Jte-irS  1  1  1  I  '"^I.-'S?%":S*!K  VVs;  ^iB;  '"'J- - V VJ*?SiV V V5V SS fj V������������������v������������������SJP^;3J'li������������������  :v5������������������a?-p5,:>  1  [lllplllil^^  i-fciV  SMiSSi  "'"���������������������������SSS'SSS'**- -  I  I  i  1  I  -V'/.-  ���������������������������W  1  -0  1  o><  >o<  >o<  :0)<  )C=^C<=>OC=>()<=>()  O  ������������������)<  '/4  :m  |Vf  VV|::  7/$  j:vj;:1:  777f  :jvf  ���������������������������   I  ,  o  >C)<=X03 THURSDAY, APRIL 17, 1919  ������������������ftattagan Commoner  \  imtj-j  CHINESE RENTERS OF LAND  In   -which  is  merged   the   Armstrong  Enderby Press.  Advertiser  and  Published  everv  Thursdav at Armstrong, B.C.,  at  a year, by Walker & Cary.  H. M. Walker. Editor & Manager.  &*.  TRANSIENT advertising rates  "'    Transient advertisements payable in advance,    ['a  Classified adverisements at the,word rate, 2 cents  per word first issue; 1 cent-each subsequent issue.  Adverisements with heading or display., oO cents per  inch first issue;  30 cents xjach subsequent issue. ;;<������������������,,  Displav advertisements three inches or over, 4U cents  per inch'first issue; 30 cents,each subsequent issue, i   ���������������������������  Local Notices, immediately following regular lo.^ilsy;  12V-  cents per counted linc.r      . ^.  Coming Events���������������������������Notices of a revenue-producing na-  ture, 2 cents per word;rminimum charge, oO cents.  Where no revenueis derived, 1 cent per word, minimum charge 25 cents. ' ^     ,      -n        ������������������ r;-  Births, Marriages and Deaths, oO cents.  Card of Thanks, $1.00. ;     -  *        ...      .;,     .  ��������������������������� ���������������������������   ���������������������������  Reading Notices, other than locals, d cents pei  counted line each insertion.       ; - ��������������������������� .......  Legal Advertisements, 12 cents per line fust issue,  8 cents per line each subsequent -issue.,_    . _ ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������     ���������������������������   ���������������������������  Timber Licenses,������������������������������������������������������ Lcrtilicates oi   im  provement, etc.. S7.00 for GO days; $5.00 for 30 days.  Land  Notices,  rovement, elc, -...^^  v- --- -.-.-,-..-   ,;������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  Dissolution of Partnership Notices, *3;������������������0.  Waler Notices. 30 days, 1;>0 words and undei, *8.UU,  each additional 50 words sl.00. ������������������.���������������������������������������������!*'to   i  Thc size of ype runs approximately G ^oids to .i  line, 12 lines to the inch. ininrr   a  Advertisers   will   please   remember J']������������������lJ������������������WiUrc   a  rlumac   conn must bc m bij Tuesday noon.  BatS? fo? ?ont?"ct advertisements furnisned on up-  plication. . ���������������������������  THURSDAY, APRIL 17, 1919  PROMISE OF MUCH ROAD WORK  Dr   K   C. MacDonald M.P.P., accompanied by  Districl Road Engineer Gwycr and Assistant, Eii-  ���������������������������nnecr Dever, met a number of citizens oi En-  -derbv  and  Armstrong  last Saturday  and  went.  into "road  matters  with   them.     Each   ot   these  towns has road problems of a local nature, but  bolh are interested in the trunk road problem Ot,  thc district, and each with all is lending,a hand  ' in bringing to the attention of the Public Works  Department the trunk road needs of the locality.  Dr. MacDonald spoke most encouragingly ot  the road work it is proposed lo carry out in the-  locality this spring and early -summer. More  attention is to bc given to the trunk roads this  vear, the intention being to gravel thc bad, sppts;  in the roadway between Enderby and Armstrong.  11 is not intended to slight the rest of. the district  in order to give more to the.trunk roads, but; the,  idea is to make the work put on the trunk road  more in the nature of permanent road work than  that of heretofore.  Road Engineer Gwyrc stated it was his intention to recommend thc building of a new bridge  af Enderby, and hc believed work would be commenced about thefniddle of July. "He.said.it .was  also the intention of his department, to build! the  new piece of road leading from Enderby to. tlie.  Hassard corner, to which point tlje middle^ roajd  to Armstrong is already established. Here it is  ihe intention to build anolhcr bridge and thus do  awav with the old bridge al Fortune Crossing as  -wclfas tlie difficult hill on thc bend leading from  thc railway lo the upper road. This work has  been contemplated a number of years, and if .is  good news lo learn .thai lhc Department has at  last decided to push the work through. ���������������������������   .  Il was promised, also, lhal thc Mabel Lake  road' would receive morc a lien lion lhis season,  and many of llie bad pieces of roadmaking on:  thc way lo lhe lake arc to bc repaired or made  over again.  Mr. Johnston, representing the pocplc of. Deep  Creek, appeared .before lhc meeting lo ask con-'  sidcralion of lhc road requirements of his locality  and1 lo urge a continuance of lhe policy adopted'  by lhc Department lasl year." This was promised  by Mr. Gwyrc, who pointed to the fact lhat lhe  expenditure lasl    season    on    Deep   Creek  road  ^vork^vas^hc^higlicstr'pei'^ni i lc**-ol- a ny^scction-iiv*  his lerrilory.  It was slated by Dr. MacDonald lhal the Revel-  sloke lo Okanagan trunk road was lo be completed lhis year, provided enough relumed men  would lake the work ond see il through. This  piece of road is lo hc buill by a special granl oul  of the SIVOO.OOO borrowed by llie Government lo  carry on public work in order lo give employment lo returned men. This work is lo be proceeded with as soon a.s the men can be found lo  gel along wilh it.  A tabulated slalemenl was submilled by Mr.  Gwyer showing the cosl of road work in lhis districl lasl year. The total amount spent by-his  Department in this locality totalled $9,300. Of  this amouni $1.,2'>B was spent on the 12'/-> miles  of road in Deep Creek, or a I the rale "of $100 per  mile.   -Mara's 50 miles of road received $4,31.5," or  6 a '-mile.. Enderby's 38 miles received $2,335,  r mile. The. 185 miles,-; Of Vernon road  9 spent on il. or $40'a mile. ' The 39  Thirty.'white landowners in the".'vicinity of  Armstrong rent land to 250 Chinese. These 250  Chinese gardeners pay on an average $50 an acre  to the owners as annual rental. They plant.' cultivate and harvest "their crops of vegetables, pay  their way in the meanwhile, and last year they  seift'to1 China $90,000 in cold cash.  These are the figures reported to the Armstrong  Board) of Trade at its last meeting by Mr. Buckley !  'as'.'chairman of the coiiiinittee appointed ;by the'  Boa������������������cf a few weeks ago to inquire into the subject  fri air effort to learn if these rich bottom: lands  20uld: be  handled  by  returned. men.     Further:  /than *t60isten to tlie committee's report, no action  was taken by the Board, and 'oii'motion the'report"  was accepted and the committee discharged.  "In this connection, it., was pointed out that the  land was held at prices which were too high for  the':-returned nien to touch.    Under the circumstances, considering what thc Chinamen are prepared to pay as rental, and'knowing-what an' acre  of this land will produce, it cannot bc said that  the. prices asked are unreasonably high, though  they may bc far  in   excess   of  what a returned  soldier would feel justified in paying.    And, yet,  Jthcrc, is much   truth  in   what  was  said by  Mr.  Turnbull, a returned man, who, in lhc interest  qf ..the  community   and  returned   men   seeking  land made a trip to Vancouver to try lo induce  experienced  truck  gardeners  to locate at Armstrong, but without success.    Mr. Turnbuirs rc-  Vijiarks were bluntly- made, and  they hurt.    Hc  said he had 12 good men lined up to come here  ���������������������������men   of  family-���������������������������who  were just  waiting  the  word.' Hc had not been able to find land for himself yet, and, like many others, hc felt that the  season was already too far advanced for any man  to get land and hope to get a crop this season. Hc  would, like many others, now wait until later in  the season and endeavor to get ready for ncxt  year's planting.    Thc rcturncd0mcn were finding  it difficult'to make any headway in land settlc-  mcnt:pwing to the excessive amount of red,,jape  encountered in dealing with the land settlement  board. .  ���������������������������Mr- Turnbull handled the Oriental problem  'without gloves. Hc said thc Chinamen take the  life out of the land and put nothing back. ' He  predicted that in a few years the very land now  in'thc hands'of Chinks and producing sucli big  fcrops would be comparatively worthless, having  becn drained of thc best in it by'the excessive  crop demands made upon it by the lessees!' He  pleaded,for. closer .working together in order;'to  ������������������ct rid of the Celestial menace, thc. shacks in  the city limits and all within their walls.  Easter Requirements How Fill the Store  v. ���������������������������   a-  The very newest in New York productions are now being  shown throughout the entire store.    Read the  following"  which we have selected as Easter Specials  BROCADE RIBBONS  The yery newest in ribbons for dress trimmings and millinery, fancy bags and  sashes, and beautiful panel designs,  Price per yard ..:*;;':   ....... v.. $100  GLOVES  The new chamoisette gloves are of the  very best procurable, iu colors of white,  grey and buff.    All  sizes, -one  price  per  r ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ��������������������������� . ��������������������������� ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������ ������������������������������������������������������ ��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������'��������������������������� ���������������������������'��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ���������������������������   *P AV B.-_m%B-9  SPLENDID HOSE  Colors of prune, chocolate, navy, gun  metal, champagne, white and black, and  silk hose in the popular "Winsome Maid"  quality,    Price per pair .' $2.SO  or $00 pc  bad $8,:>  iles of Mabel Lake road had$1/178, or  $37  miles  mile.    On the Lumby road of 79 miles, '$1,1.80  was expended, or a I Ibc rale of $14 a mile.    The  Cherry Creek road received $611 on ils 76 miles,  or at tbe rate of $7.97 per mile.   The 63 miles of  Shuswap   road  cosl  $450,   or   $7.06   per    mi'Icf disc ������������������" his shelves ar.d opens his-doors for busi  Whileman's 77 miles. $5.65 per mile; and Trinil.v  Valley, 34 -miles, $3.19 per mile. :'  AN ADVERTISING TALK  'People arc flocking ih to the Okanagan from all  sections- - '-' ' V ������������������������������������������������������'    .  ;;i.{The towns are filling up!  ... Soon every vacant house will be occupied.  More building will be needed.  More buildings will go up. v ;..."  (,.New-.homes will havc to be furnished.. ,-' ,  Old homes will require to be replenished. -  .   Household furnishings, sloves, crockery, furniture, carpels, bedding, table linen, clothing, footwear, wearing apparel of all kinds will be in demand.  Thc war ycars  cut short all expenditure for  these things.  People did wilhoul a lot of things which thej*'  really needed.  ���������������������������: Peace ycars arc dawning.  Peace-lime buving is beginning.  Peace-time plans are being laid and developed.  Thcy mean thai everybody will bc employed.  ���������������������������-Therebyi II be-aJLUicuuieu^iiccdecLfoiLfcirjii^siorlc.  HOLEPROOF HOSE  In black, also fine white lisle, no advance  in price, extra- woven heels, and toes.  Sizes 8i, 9, 9������������������. and 10.   .   Price paii 7Sc  t-AND  BAGS  -Black leather hand bags, lined silk poplin,  sound metal clasp, inset purse, The new  semi oval shape.    One price ... $1.75  CHILDREN'S SOCKS  White lisle socks for children,   with fancy  colored tops.    Rose and sky.      Sizes 4������������������ to  ' 8^,"   Price .... ,c ���������������������������'. 2!5C P&ir  SILKS  32 entirely different patterns in new. Bohemian, Pekin and Bordeaux stripes,  beautiful taffetas and Duchesse satins,1  every conceivable color in skirt and dress  ends. Width 36 inches and price $2.95  $3.50, $3.95 arid $4.SO. Send  for samples. -     ". '  SILK CREPE DE CHENE  Price $1.75 per yard,''width 40 inches.  Shades, Rose. Paddy, Navy, Brown,  Prune, Purple, Pink, Sky, Cream, Saxe  Myrtle, Resida, Nile, Mauve. Orange'  Lemon, Apricot, White arid Black. 7A  splendid weight. All pure silk, Crepe de  Chene.    Send for samples,  PARCELS PREPAID  We prepay all pareels in dry goods, boots  and shoes. Mail your order into us aad  we  shall answer by return of mail.  THE HUDSON'S BAY COMPANY  Mail Order Department H. VERNON, B .C.      BRITISH COLUMBIA INTERIOR STORE  Canadian Food Control'License No. 8-21018.       /  thc hop-1* of giving satisfaction to his customers.  He is looking, primarily,-to.making a profit for  himself, but he knows if he is to, win and retain  tlie confidence of his customers, he cmust give  value for the money. \   -  A.newspaperris a parallel proposition.  When the, publisher - buys type and machinery,  paper and. officefittings, and, brains to run a  .newspaper, hc opens ;the columns of his publication to anyone from anywhere who has the  money to pay the price pfr advertising space.   He  only merchandise the ne>vspapcr has .to.offer foir<  sale.- : ^ ....  To. make the advertising pay the- advertiser, is*  partly, the publisher's; business.    If .it does jiot J  pay it will riot be satisfactory either to the advertiser or-the newspaper. *.,"'.'" V..    (,v  The.Commoner-can-give satisfactory -resttitst \(i  -- The opportunity is'yours, Mrl Businessmanl'  v;Wc can -help you.."' .-.:7-y . V .. -." V. -., _ . .  V It .'pays-others.   You should make.' it pay you7,  :As finally' passed the tax sale amendments,t6\  does-not restrict his business to those of his par- lhe Municipal. Act makes the.advertising of tax,  ticular brand of faith.   Advertising space is the sale; lists optional Avith tlie city councils. -:.>,  Larger acreage will bc planted and heavier crops"  harvested.  All ihis means more money for lhis dislrict.  There will bc no idle men. There should hc prosperous limes for all.  The average individual would much, prefer to  buy a I Hit.' home-town store. He docs nol send lo  the mail-order house because hc prefers to.  He docs so hecau.se he docs nol know the local  store carries the article required or he may know  bul perhaps thc quality of the article in slock is  nol up lo his requirements.  11 i.s ii]) to the home-town businessman to "fill  thc hill"'in his particular line.  ,.--Every'Lime a customer fails to get whal he or  shc wants in tlie local store and has to send away  for it, it means-a loss to the dislrict-as well as  lo;t.lJic slorc where thc inquiry was made.  It is up lo thc businessmen in every line lo keep  the people posted.      7-:  .Weekly store news and printed talks to the buying public are required. V  A frank, open, compelling "ad" with the gopds  and service-to ba^k it up, is bound to pull business and-hold business against all comers.  When a merchant places a stock of mcrehan-  SB  8$ ENDERBY SOLDIER ������������������$  ������������������R  SETTLEMENT J30ARP ������������������g  ������������������Q Frank Hassard- (Chairman) ������������������)������������������  ������������������������������������> T. A. JBryant, A. Reeves <>������������������>  ������������������Q    R. J. Coltart, C. B. Winter    ������������������g  ffi '       SB  CD    Meetings of this committee CO  ������������������������������������> arc  held   at   the   City   Hall,'gg'  CD Enderby, every Saturday at CD  CD 2 p.m.   J'ersons having for  QD sale productive  farm  lands  <Cb suitable   for   soldier   settle- ������������������^  CD ment, and returned soldiers CD  CQ desiring to settle on the land OO  -fiOHn-=this-=di.strict-and=nceding-  informaiion   or  advice,   arc CD  hereby    invited    to   attend. \CD  Giiatiam  Rosoman*,     Sec'y.  _  For quick business! connection  there is nothing  to VequaJ our  Long Distance  Service  ���������������������������9  Farm flighting   ,  Auto Starting  Lighting Ignition  Telephones  Wiring  ^Accessories^  Agents  Phone 288  for   Northern   Electric  Company, Vancouver.  Estimates Free  Okanagan Electric  Fernie J3rd������������������. Vernon  Pure coffee ought  lo Ileal  on  water;  adulter  alec? coffee sinks.  Good advertisers advertise because newspaper  advertising brings them profit.  ncss, hc does so prepared to and .hoping to. sell  that stock of merchandise at a profit to anyone  prepared lo buy and pay lhc money over.  He does not restrict.his business to the'people,  of his particular household of faith, nor lo lhe  people, of his community. Hc is prepared to  sell lo anybody anywhere provided he gets  his ji rice.    Hc aims lo select goods of value in  Sunday   dinner   at   the   King  Edward,  hotel.  Enderby's      popular  Joe's doughnuts and coffee  rolls havc a clinging way to the  affections of one's appetite.  Leonard's     Billiard     Parlors  open this week in Enderby.  =n:  Autp Tire Problem Solved  Smith's Patent Tire Clips  Just.clip an old tire over the one you have on  your wheel. *      -  Thoroughly tried out and proved. Start the  season right. " No punctures. You can run the  whole season on your old tires. Sole Armstrong  Agent- .  R. J. Fletcher, OKanagan Garage  Who has them  all fitted ready to demonstrate^  Price:    $10.00 fall set (4 wheels)  $5.50 half, set (2 wheels)  KEEP YOUR OLD   TIRES  J a  THURSDAY, APRIL 17, 1919  OKANAGAN   COMMONER  llegular  X  X  X  XXX  Ys  X  X  Ys  X -   ������������������������������������������������������'  X      ARMSTRONG NEWS      ^ nri tll<1 n,-,.,  j# ������������������-on the pike  55  X X  XX  X  X  X  XX  XX  X lates.  " "x 'V"!    Joe's   douglinuts    arid ^coffee jtive board^io act-in conjunction J  55 rolls are the most popular thing'with all the points embraced in  x  -except ."his;; choco-  Sr    SONGS.���������������������������������������������������������������������������������'��������������������������� ;-*  Missouri Song  Sing Me to Sleep      ��������������������������� S.S.S SSS.  .K-K-K Katy  .Sunshine of Your-Sniilc. V JVV"  In the Garden of My Heart  My Rosary for-Ybu  Mother Machree:-' J ^c  T Hear Tom Calling Me  I'll Sing Tliee Songs of Araby  When - Great Red Dawn - Breaking  \\  When My Caravan has Rested.  Instrumentials  Music Folios  .S   BEST  Armstrong  [OKANAGAN GARAGE  Phone 77.   Armstrong  1/ -   . a   Agency for.McLaughlin. Ghev-  flet and Maxwell.Car. Little Jjriant  ind  Chevrolet trucks.     We also  [handle J, I. Case and Avery tract-  rprs.    A full line of  motor accessories and tires always in stock.  I. O. F.  Court Armstrong  No. 3429  Mr. M.M.Ryah returned from  the coast on Saturday. ;  vx .  ������������������������������������������������������   Miss C. Watson returned to  Enderby on.J Saturday. 0v>  ��������������������������� ""  -���������������������������   ���������������������������" ���������������������������' .       :   X V.  Ice cream sodas and ice cream  straight���������������������������:at Sawyer's.  --- - * x :: * .'"'S'7 -  Martice Hamilton spent a few  days of last week in Vernon.  v Don't forget the Band Dance  on Friday. May 2nd. lc  x  If you would have the home  news,  subscribe for  the home  paper.  x  Mr. ,C. C. Rcid, Alberta, is a  Grandview visitor, the guest of  Mr. Adams.  x  Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Wells and  family   left   on   Thursday   for  Washington. i  x  Miss Taylor, teacher at Hull-  car, spent the week-end visiting  friends in Armstrong.  J.JParkhurst left on Wednesday, April 9th, for the states,  where he expects to put ih the  summer farming.  X  Miss E. Lynn left last Saturday for .Vancouver, where shc  will enter the General Hospital  to train for a nurse.  the'organization; will..take place,  also adoption of constitution.  ��������������������������� V   sc *  Poor Richard says: "The way  to help, your neighbor run his  business ,- and to help your  community, is to mind your  own business and let the other  fellow run his���������������������������hc probably  knows it better than you do."  xxxxxxxxxxxxx  X     <      ENDKRRY NATES X  The Women's Auxiliary, Armstrong, intend holding a sale of  work, May 3rd, 2.30. Stall for  home cooking.    Tea 15c Above  Phillips & Whitehouse. 9-2c,    x  X I clean-up day!  . Public meeting of sharehold-! '    x  crs^and  patrons  of  Okanagan j" Miss   Lena 'Skjeic  .Creamery will be held in Coun- wcek for Spokane,  cil   Chambers,   Saturday,  April  rl9th, at 2 o'clock.   Important, r.  ENDERBY NOTES  x x  xxxxxxxxxxxxx x)  .'Tis   time   for   that   annual  left   this  Meets 1st and 3rd Monday eve in  ,   -.     -" -     Foresters' Hall  |>V. Hope, C. R. A.J. Fifer. Fin. Sec.  NOTICE TO'li O. O. F.  [DIVINE SERVICE will be held in  St. -James Church, April 20th, at  3 p.m. Brothers"will.tineet in the  Lodge room 2.30. All visiting  brothers and sisters are cordially  '-welcomed, to this anniversary - of  * our beloved Order.      -.,  88-2c  THE METHODIST CHURCH  c- Armstrong  ���������������������������c. -  ;   Rev. J.  Wesley  Miller.  Pastor  Easter Sunday���������������������������Public Worship at  ,.'11 a.m. and 7.30 p.m.;-Knob Hill,  3 -p.m.     Rev.   Hugh  Dobson,  of  Rcgina, field .secretary of the De-  . parltnent of-Evangelism .^Social  ^Service,  .will ^-speak Jn , morning  and. afternoonV Easter music.    s  7 nds CHURCH  -   Armstrong    ---  Rev.- \V. Stott, Minister  Mrs. B. F. Young Jr., and son  left last Saturday for Vancouver  on a two-months' visit.  X  Mr. W. Burrcll arrived from  Didsbury,   Alta.,   on   Saturday  with a carload of horses. 0  Sergt. Liby, of Victoria, was  in Armstrong on Saturday, returning to the coast the same  day.       -j V y '-:���������������������������!���������������������������  x -.      -   L- r  Miss Glippcrel, who has been,,  visiting her sister, Mrs.  H.  B.  Hill, left on Monday for Prince  Rupert. /  Contractor Ferguson seems  to be thc busiest man in the city.  At present he has a force of men  employed in the. erection of a  fine modern barn for L.E.Smith  at Knob Hill.   V  Do you believe in signs?���������������������������See  The Sign, invisible."  Corpl. and'Mrs.-Bahham, with  their little .daughter,' Margaret,  made a trip to Vernon on Friday  last, where Corpl. Banham went  for"treatment from the army  medical officer."  **        ���������������������������    '  We regret to have to report  the death, on Monday, April 14,  of the infant daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. E. W. Hoole, aged^ 11  months. Interment-took place  on; Tuesday, tlie 15th, from the  residence of Mrs. F. Hassard.  April 20th. ~ Easter.   Vr  ,   JHa.ro.���������������������������"Not the God of the  ipead.'Vv ���������������������������  ������������������������������������������������������  [^2.15--Sahhath School. .  3 p.m:���������������������������Service at parkin.  730-"The Conquest."  Mr.'and Mrs! Hardy "of Arm-  ->        - I strong,^ wcreivisitors in the city  Mrs. R. Wcllock arid daughter -lawtqevening and attended  the  of Vancouver;  are visiting  the' graduating'   exercises    of ^the  hitler's  mother,; Mrs. E.  Sim- Royal Inland Hospital, as their  ington."    , ~"      daughter/Miss Hardy, was one  **.     ������������������#'������������������#'* '.-       .  .    of  :t*le    graduates.���������������������������Kamloops  .   Miss M. Murray returned to standard.. ��������������������������� n  Vernon on, Saturday after a few  :- x      \-,-f V* 7_K ,  days-spent with lier^ parents in ' When the Bolshcbug-gctsjri-  Arrifstroifg.-^V >V '-/ - - -.j^d. .to^yourfbelfry, and you- feelvyou  iMrs. W,;Singc^ andsin'cam^ f^^d ^^^  in on Friday from Edmonton, li^L^^T*, of *������������������!������������������^;  will enon,l thr. c.���������������������������������������������,������������������o. ������������������������������������������������������'rt    ������������������������������������   OUt   and     U^e    a     shotskr of  .   Joe. Mowat is spending a few  days at his Enderby home.  X  :   Mrs. Dan  McLeod  is visiting  her sister, Mrs. Win. Clarke.  x  Mr.   T.   H.   Baxter   returned  from-Princeton on Tuesday.  ���������������������������:- X '*-'  Harry Worth   came in from  Trinity Valley the first of the  week.  ��������������������������� x  j   Dinner at  the  King Edward  tops a Sunday motor ride off  nicely.   Try it.  X  Mrs. C G. Avery left Saturday for Vancouver where,, she  .will reside in future. V  X  Mr. and Mrs. Jas.'. McMahon  returned ' from  a   visit  to the  coast fcities on Friday.  . A number'of Enderby's young  people enjoyed , the -.dance at  Grindrod last Friday night. ^  Hill's Store News  . Your Easter suit  is not complete without  "ja.p^ii: of ourdark brown shoes at $6.25,  '*  7.50. and 9.25 alpr.  Silk middies, hand embroidered ^at $5 25.  Popular Palm Beach smocks, each $4.C0.  .Organdy-blouses in  pale pink, others  in  pink and blue stripe   and white,.all sizes.  ���������������������������iNovelty. silks    in    plaids   and    stripes,  "���������������������������'"    prices$2.85 and 3.25.  New blocked Panamas  as  for ladies, at  ���������������������������'��������������������������� imiuT .. 1.75 each  i r  *    - '  Unblocked  Panamas for  ladies  at  2.50 .  Also children's blocked Panamas "  1.50  In Mtinro's Stand  i-  Aimstrong  Announcing that I am in Armstrong and have opened offices  '"*. .iri' the Bank of Hamilton Block.  Licensed in United States andlB. C. Everything in up to  date dentistry. Prices reasonable. Satisfaction guaranteed  Make^appbintmerits early.       Office hours 9 to 12 and 1 to 5.  V'-������������������'; _ . '  Dr. Sumner  t-'i-  If you know,;������������������t'piece of news-  tell us.   We'll reciprocate. ;-  and will spend the summer with  tummyrotski   arid  her husband here.  -'* Mr. J^���������������������������S.,Purnctt left on Sat- ancl riieditatiori.  urday for Carstairs,; Alta., after  spending the past week visiting  Mr. and Mrs. JvAnderson.    -  trotski ftd  Lv,Stroulger; who was"'seriously, ill, of pneumonia at Trail  a few weeks ago, returned to  .   ������������������*j    x*T-ttx-X..-.-.i , Enderjby-with .-Mrs. 'Strbulgelr  -��������������������������� Mrs.   Wallace,   after  several ... *      *   _J"__i<*���������������������������**.'       .  ���������������������������t y. - ��������������������������� -t ;!��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� t- * ' ;, Ithis week,:wherahd'will remain  weeks' visit with her mother, I ���������������������������,���������������������������L#l ���������������������������# utS UrSiiiv-vs ������������������J������������������* u������������������������������������t,  -tL'"-'f-\ ** fii 1 i-"������������������ ii ���������������������������-- '��������������������������� 1 <& month.at hisjiopife to get back  Mrs   H, McKee, , left this week his stth  for. Vancouver.     ��������������������������� *"-  -s ^        s  .   ur-V   -S~'  ""x " ' ''   '-'       '"' /'"  ' iltnrB.' Franklin^ Young, Jr.,  TUe" saws' were started at, the,  your secret chamber for prayer  The Armstrong Methodist  |J.aHiei"'v\id will hold their annual Paster, sale o������������������ work and  SJ. 4AMEV CHWHCH -  8a.m���������������������������Holy Communion"  ,9.45 am-���������������������������Sabbath School.  U a.m.���������������������������Morning Service and  [Eucharist.  3 p.m.���������������������������Special  Service J. ,0.  |0. f.  7.30.- Evening Service,  Jlev. fl. Alderson,. Vicar.  Miss Beatrice :Lcverington of-home cooking on Saturday af-  Vulciin, Alta., is visiting friends terriotin in the Ped Cross roomsV  in the city. She was formerly a Many useful and fancy articles  nurse in the. Jloyal Inland ftos- _wiJ| be i'or salc'and afternoon  pital.-r-Knmloops Standard.  Corpl. A., Panham arrived  borne from France on Monday,  April 7th. JJe was met at the  station by his r family and a  group of friends, who had as-  semhlcd to welcome him.  tea.wilt be served.       .    "  Armstrong should he well represented at the Good ftoads organization meet at Vernoni this,  afternoon at 3.30. Auto,owners  should make a point of being on  hand:  The election of an execu-  I)  t Our "Smart Step" Footwear  Men's fawn  canvas  leather soles .. $4,75  Men's white cjiuvas  ' rubber soles ....^ 4.30  Men's brown canvas  rubber soles . . T   3.70  Men's black canvas  rubber soles . V    3-85  Boys'white canyas  $4.45       I)  s  i  Boys' brown ���������������������������'  Boys' black  Youth's white "  -"    brown "  Child's white "  315  3 25  3.10  286  p    *  2 00  I****  P  Special in Men's fjalf Hose  Th|s is a real good value at 5So.   Double sole, high spliced heel, in  black,  blue, fawn   and  white, our price per pair 4Sc, three for $ 1 25  A. D. Renault & Co., Armstrong  >o<  U  i  i  1  ceive as.- usual in May.'  -    -      - "-Vj>C-;iv0   V"- "-< ��������������������������� -'  Mr. - J. Wilsbn and vson, of  Revejsfoke, whp Jiave .heen visiting Mr. arid sjrs. Geo. folkard.  returned home, last weeje.   y-  ..;-,  It-  Mr. arid Mrs. J. ^a^orge. arid.  sjon returned from th^lcoast tlie  past wcck������������������ and will he residents  of Entferby. in the future. ^  ��������������������������������������������� p. JMacGonnagle; returnccl  to Endciby this week- from  Chase, where he .spent 4he .winter in thc lumber camps.  X  Thc next meeting of the Wo-  man) Club will, he held at the  home of Mrs. princan, jpnd*crhy������������������  on Saturday, April 19, at 2 p.m.  The Popular Variety store is  enlarging its counter and^table  room. Tjliis in an indication of  JJc,ttcr=birsiifcss==and"lff6rcT)i"it"  x  The road   to  Mabel  Lake  is  again fit for aulo travel, and  Enderby-fishermen arc trying  out their new battery of fish  bail.  sr /,  Davy Mowat returned from  Vernon last week ancl is" employed in thc clerical department of the Okanagan Saw  Mills.  x  Miss Margery Mowal returned  from England lliis^ week, where  she wen I a year or two ago to  gel in closer touch with the war  condilions'.  ar  A meeting of returned soldiers will bc held'in K. P. hall  on Saturday,,, Apr. 26, at-4 p.m.  for the purpose of organizing a  local club. -" --     ,        ���������������������������  The final general meeting of  the Canadian Patriotic Fund, adjourned from the 10th inst. will  ,bc held in the Cily Hall, Enderby, on Tuesday, April 22nd, at 5  p.m.  sr  JS  The monthly Welcome Home  to thc boys from overseas,  which was .to havc bcen held in  the Opera House Tuesday evening next, has been postponed  until Thursday/ April 24th.  ���������������������������ti ������������������: * < .;r^S- Pkririagan ^a^AM^this^we^.  ^^P^p!���������������������������^* ^"^(The ,.new .machine^ has iibt  Thursday in April, but ^n^/^^^-^j^^j^  ningfyet,'buf in a few days it is  expected the saws 'miff hit,a new  record, icjjp, ..for j tjife? season's  standard. ��������������������������� 7        ",     *  K ''I'--  The trunk' roadj Ho IVernori: is  again in. gooi| condition. -' All  anto 'b>vriers JJiiitcrcstetl 4n good  roads are vif-$ to 4rive to Vcr-  non-this af$r$.ooq to attend the  Good Roads ^organisation convention, ^liis enc^ of the district cannot afford to he poorly  represented at  this., gathering,  *'   s ���������������������������-.������������������  A  meeting of  the Pndcrhy  Poard of Trade was.held In the  City   Hall   Thursday   evening.  Several new names were added!  to the membership;   One of the!  questions which came up for discussion was-that of a Government telephone line from |^n-  deiijy^t^^Mtih^l^l^kcrimcl^tlic"  Board.endorsed a petition signed   .-  by the residents.;of. the Valley  to be ''forwarded to'thc proper, -  department. .. . -r. *;7:\-  .0       z   . ~ ' -" -j#   v - ^. ���������������������������   -^^^S^-  Mr.'^S. Poison left for CalgSi^^  on SaturdayNvhcrc "hc jntends  to spend aAvdtk or two on'biisii'V  ncssi  .   iZAl'S? I  Leonard's Billiard ^Parlor^t  irifcntion to fun a first-class billiard and pool halt" having in-",  Mailed > JaYge lEiiglish billiard  tahfe and three pool tajijes   '      V  "��������������������������� rvc!  wispsppp^:  Leave } our on'tis vow  for   sa'el-s   ;uifl  twine   for  '-jour^'l 91 9 flip  nnd '<iet  fullp.ni tktil;ns :ts to tei ins  irom Miit. Hiisscn   Aim-  StlOI'g.  .  Help yotirown iiultistry-  liy sliippinj; to   n co'nrci n  yi licie you will yet :AJjJj  'that tlie pioriuce is worth  \-^ 'Vi.11  ���������������������������iSitScm  1 * --'"Al  *$-  \   v;  '���������������������������>?:  Canadian Co Cperetive  Woo| Growers' limited  ��������������������������� 'AM  >o<  -A-C  8  e  McUclilan Hardware Company  fj Jiave unloaded a car of F^rm Implements ^  s and can  supply everything   n   farmer H  wants in tlie s|iape of machinery,       s  0  I  [j      The JOHN DEERE  machinery is coUAnnU A. thirrj.l.ruf (ho  I  West for Efficiency. -        SAT15FACTICN CAPANTEED  I  0  0  5  John Paere Walking Plows  John Peere SuJkey Plow*  New Peere Gang Plow*  Manure Spreader*  Peere Engine Gang Plow*  Steel ^.ever Harrow*  Spring Too1 h Harrows  Peere Disc Hariow3  Van Brunt Seed Prills  Culta Packers  John Peere G^ain Binders  Pain Mowers, Etc. ��������������������������� Etc.  Peere Machinery is the Cheapest to buy  -i> , 1,  ���������������������������v  J  We have a full line of Plaret Jr. Garden   Tccls  nnd  Planet Jr. Cultivators at the following prires:-  | Planet Jr. combined Seed  Drills and  Cul  I tivators $25.00 and $30.00.  < . ,  . 11  t i  ��������������������������� ���������������������������   ,.. i.     v  i j  MaclacMan Hardware Go.    0  8  I  ARMSTRONG,EC.  PHONE 47.-jj  O)  >o-  >ogyx=>ofy)���������������������������=>n< 0KANAGA1S   COMMONER  THURSDAY, APRIL 17, 19  CO-OPERATIVE AGE  It is becoming more apparent each day  tha.  the day of Individualism is rapidly drawing to a  close and that of Co-operation is dawning.,  Soon  1 the individual retailer will be a thing ot the past.  Today the wholesaler is making the retailer a  victim of the large department store. ���������������������������.   ;, ;  Today the wholesaler charges the retailer 10 to  90 per cent more for many articles of harness and  wearing apparel.than the same article can be  bought for from the department store. s;.  Today the retailer is being forced out ot business by the wholesaler, who docs not stop at  selling under the retailer's feet to anyone having  thc price. ���������������������������    J ...  .'   in-.' '.'  Today the governmen t, Provincial and Dominion is forcing unheard-of taxation on the retailer  "S^SS'd^Juno, 1920, whilc the big wholesalers and manufacturers are  no right to divert water or to the ..llmvcci evcrv opportunity to get away With UlC  exclusive use of water for any pur- aiio>MAi *.>    j     i i ���������������������������>   /.nmmndilv mice and  pose shall exist by virtue only of "spread" between the raw commocui} puce  anv-ownership, of land. --���������������������������     ������������������������������������������������������* ���������������������������   -'- -i u,������������������ ������������������������������������r.������������������nmnr.  Forms, of statement of claim can  be obtained from the Water Recorders of the several Waler Districts  in thc Province or from thc Comp-  Buildings,  Victoria,  B.C.  Dated at Victoria, B.C., this 11th  clay of March, 1919.  T. I). 'VMTULLO,  3-27-G-30 Minister of Lands.  WATER ACT 1914  c? Riparian Rights  Notice is hereby given tliat under  the provisions of Section 6 of the  Water Act.1914, every riparian proprietor claiming any right to divert  water' or to the exclusive use of  water for any purpose by virtue  only of his being such riparian proprietor is required on or before the  1st dav of June, 1920, to file a statement of claim setting forth the particulars of his claim. Such statements of claim shall be filed in.duplicate with the Water Recorder of  the Water District in which the  diverted or used.  If you haven't tried Joe's baking you've missed a good thing.  The Right Supplies  make even bad weather seem better  if you must tffke your car out in a  storji.  We carry the best lubricorft -oils  greases and- gasoline.  "We  also"- do  expert repair  work  proaiptly at  Our Garage  Okanagan Garage  rtone 77 Aimstrcng-, B.C.  Agents for McLaughlin and Chevrolet Car*  Our  Want Ads  are  Winners  the price paid by the retailer and the consumer  '    Today  the  government  is  openly  advocating  co-operative stores in competition with  the re-  {.* Ill CI" ������������������  Todav retailers are being pushed to the wall  by profiteers on one hand and politicians on thc  other.  As an example, the following editorial from  thc Agricultural Journal, published at public expense by thc Department of Agriculture at Victoria, will be read with interest:  "There   is   a   strong undercurrent of unrest  among the farmers with reference to the cost of  thc necessities for thc house, stock, together with  farm implements, etc., as well as getting market  value for their produce.   An effort is. being made  by individual institutes to remedy this situation  by buying feed co-operatively.   This has been extended to include flour and other materials.   The  majority of the institutes are still satisfied to let  lhcir members buy from city agents or local  retail stores. By this method thcy arc losing hundreds of thousands of dollars every year.    No  institute will justify its existence as a co-opcra-  tive body untii thcy have a system of community  buying and selling.   Then what is to thc interest  of onc will bc shared by all, and common interest  will build a strong community spirit.   As a community our efforts will bc rewarded by wholesale  prices and cheaper freight rates through buying  in bulk, bul .will have no effect on thc system  which controls prices.   When doing business as a  community wc take the benefits, which arc allowed the retailer, and thc cost of distribution  would  be  practically  nil  if  the  members  pur- Be what, thou art!    Thou monster in disguise;  chased supplies periodically from the warehouse. Devotees to thy cult may ever rise       .  BOLSHEVIK  It has been told in fabled song of _yqre(/  How gods intrigued and shed the shapes they wore,  J   And false assumed;  Thus winsome gods as maddened bulls could roar,  And maddened bulls in "cuckoo forms could soar  0 As neatly plumed.      V       /  And thus in god, in beast., and bird disguise,  Intrigues went on o'er earth, o'er sea and sky _  Amongst the gods:  Each in his turn to meet with mute surprise  This camouflage gMioofed and feathered lies  Like earthy clods.  But thou 0 loathesome beast! from whence thou came?  Or what thou art?   Of what import thy name?  In storied song! ., J.  ��������������������������� r '   T~trt '* -*' r*   -  In. blackest shades, I ween, Ihy only fame  On poets page will be Ihy deeds of shame,  And wanton \vrong.  Thy   bloody   birth   'midst   pestilence   and   woe,  With  naught but death  on  mankind  to bestow,  Who would acclaim?  Or who thy beastial life would care to know  As aught bul mankind's greatest hidden foe  In mocking name? '  No claims lo Mercy, Love or Truth are thine;  No virtues round thy craven heart entwine;  Thou human brute!  Enjoined to cilc some pretext for thy crime;  Thy sensual ways and fiendish deeds define;  Thou slandeth mute!--   -  Else seeking, worse, thy fiendish deeds to hide,  0  On honest labor's hack, with shameless pride,  Would mounted go: &  And thus thc honest toiler's name deride,,   ,.  Plunge him, with human sympathy denied,  In greatest woe. " T77'  For who would-labor's hallowed cause uphold  If deeds like thine its teeming ranks extolled,  Or cult embraced? '     0|]'F  If all its virtues great, ancl manifold,.  Were bv thy misshaped might and mind controlled,  -**     - .-*���������������������������  And right effaced?  Not all its lengthened pilgrimage of pain,  'Neath crown of thorns could wash away the stain  By thee embossed:, _        "'  Nor all its future worth'restore again,  Untarnished "luster to resplendant fame, ~     ���������������������������   7  With honor lost! ' *���������������������������������������������/*��������������������������� ,  Are you satisfied  ���������������������������with the catch?  Are you using tho  best bait ?  Classified Want  Ad3.   in   tbis  paper bring  results.  ^2^  I PAY CASH for POULTRY  and EGGS  The institutes could call special meetings to un  dcrtakc the purchase of machinery for all their  members; this alone would mean a saving of  Irom 20 per cent upward of the monev spent in  the community on thi������������������ commodity. When provincial! j>- avc enter the broad markets of the world  and lap the resources of the wholesaler. With  this advantage wc arc thc producer, consumer  and distributor. If. tire- present system of dis-  Iribulion was destroyed, what is thcrc to put in  its place? According to thc laws of the province.  lhc methods adopted arc legitimate. Thc field is  open for us fo enter, but wilh this difference:  By real co-opcation humanilv is suhslilulcd for  commercialism. British Columbia fought and  died for humanity.  "'Even if present conditions arc unsatisfactory,  llie farmer has himself lo blame in a good many  instances for leaning on other's-for support.    Al  present   wc   havc   retail   stores.   Fruit   Growers'  Unions,    Farmers'  Institutes,   Brilish   Columbia  .Farmers' -Unions���������������������������creameries and,other, jobbing  agencies selling supplies or disposing of produce.  This  docs nol  lake into account   lhc dozens of  agents from wholesale houses in Vancouver and  Prairie points who arc louring the counlry. Substitute a  farmers' co-opcralivc store for lhc rc-  laii.   Tl" Iheiv is a retailor in the district who will  sulTcr  hy co-operative work,  give his  case  full  consideration.    To amalgamate  thc farming organizations   into   one   solid   force   is   something  worlh Irving for.     Tliis would mean a standard  butler on the same lines as the Swift and Burns  Companies, who havc standard hutter for Brilish  Columbia.   Brookficld   and   Clover   Leaf   respectively.    Fruits would bc standardized and industries would gradually creep in as lhc farmer became acquainted wilh the power he can develop.  Railing al these interests who by a well-organized  system   have  full   control   over  the  commodities  which arc used on the farm is only wasting good  breath."  'Midst martial strife:  But, sated-with thy crimes, that spirit dies,  And light-of reason turns their hearts and,eyes  To peaceful life. ���������������������������Toiler-  Armstrong, April ,1'G; 1919. -  -The post_offices-throughout the country were  instructed to advance their clocks one hour lasl  week, lo make them conform to the daylight  saving time adopted generally in Canada regardless of legislation or lack of legislation governing  lhc matter.  Shipments solicited whether  large or small. Remittance  made on day of.receipt of goods  at prevailing market prices.  A, R SAGE       Armstrong. B.C.  For Classy Gat Q^  Okanagan's Jeweller, -Vernon, B.C.  Try "Commoner"  Want Ads.  KING EDWAR  A name that stands for the best in hotel service  Ring Edward Hotel,     S0^UEpUY     Endeil  There is an estimated decrease of 28,000,000 head of  callle in thc principal countries  of Europe. Years must elapse  before European beef and dairy  production is back to normal.  Children, Try to Make this Toy Yacht-  The yacht is a match box'(<MV;r  mast i.s a needle, the bowsprit -;s a  sails are. cut out of thin posVorV  lo a spool of Hired on a labV a?  wound and unwound amuses many  ���������������������������K. F. C.  .���������������������������(-vers), the  )in and lhc  Attached  the   Hired  1. !  a youngster  More Profit to the  Puttermaker  The Dominion law against thc selling ol  butter without the words "Dairy , Butter" or  ���������������������������'Creamery Butter"���������������������������as thc case may bc���������������������������printed  on the butler wrap, is a blessing in disguise to the  average farmer. I  II is thc duly of every butter maker to comply wilh thc law in this mailer. Some butter  makers havc only a cow or two, and make so little  buller thai it docs not appear to them that thcy  can afford to havc their butter wraps printed.  Thcy do not like thc idea of having 500 or 1000  butter wraps on hand. To accommodate this  class of bultcrmakcrs, wc ' have printed up  a quantity of "Custom" Buller Wraps. Thcy are  printed with the words "Fresh.Dairy Butter" but  do nol bear thc name of thc maker. However,  these wrappers fill the requirements of the law  governing this point, and can be bought in small  quantities at the rate of 65c a hundred in 100 or  50 lots. If you do not require butterwraps in  'larger lots, take these wraps in lesser quantities.  500, Single Order,      -     -  The  first  butler a I lhe Vernon creamery, the  ���������������������������latest*industry lo be established in lhal cil3r, witli  If. W. Knight as proprietor, was.made last week.  a  a  Wh  en    run  with  -     -     $3.75  .-���������������������������4.75  other orders, $3.50   and   $4:50  Enderby Opera   1  House, Friday, April   I  Re-opening under local management  8-reel Sho  MntHEU. 1������������������W!S  A mighty Drama of the  Canadian Northlnnd, by the producl  of "The Barrier," in a fighting, living, daring role -  ���������������������������ALSO-  CharlieChaplirl  in "THE JAZZ WAITER"  Music by Enderby Orchestra.  Admission, 25c; children under 14, 15c  ^Iwaws ������������������ppw  in  Pr*������������������<  Bi3  t  SoSd Everywhere  Writ������������������ to-day for Catalogue���������������������������&ow Ready  ENM1E ������������������?������������������.'  COMPANY  tee]  THE WALKER PRESS  Enderby, B.C.  THE CARY PRESS  Armstrong, B.C.  THE  WILLIAM  372 GRANVILLE .St", VANCOUVER, B.C|  ALSO  AT TORONTO MONTREAL WINWPE; fURSDAY, APRIL 17, 1919  OKANAGAN   COMMONER  -. it  4  WOOL GROWERS HAVE-SUCCESSFUL YEAR  [nisc two crops of pigs a year,  the common practice in the  llcrn and Central States  When houscclenning  to not burn but sell  pur worn out cloth-  rag, rubber, cop-  IS5 ������������������  tr, brass,  lead, etc.  [You Can Get the Cash  [j* the above delivered at  Tedford,   Enderby,  >pe    Bros.,      Arm-  -  strong or  V. SAUDER CO:  irner,Schubert St. and Railway  >���������������������������    - -    - Ave.  1x217 '  Plione,34l  VERNON, B. C.  oes  j;zvparks  fe;   Armstrong^ ~aBoo% ' Store  Opposite,Opera House ,'  '.bran^hss.-of repairing done  Id>. B> License No.. 9-3409  yon fraven't triecj our Jiaro������������������  |4 bacon yon have   not had  V~;    the test  00.  [hojesale  R. Sharp  i antf Retail JJutcJie  Pnderby  o  er  -*J Attention is drawn to the advertisement of the  Canadian Co-operative Wool Growers Limited,  in this issue of thc Commoner. Last year, although the association was" pitted against the  most serious market conditions, and was opposed by the independent wool buyers, the balance sheet shows a net profit lor thc wool growers selling through the.association of $58,755.  Thc president, in reviewing thc year's business  says: "That approximately 4,500,000 pounds of  wool were sold througli the agency of this organization in its first year of operation conclusively  proves lhat such a medium is urgently needed  for the purpose of assembling, grading, standardizing and marketing of wool. In ils initial year  it is nol by any means claimed that errors of  judgment have nol occurred, but with your advice and suggestions here, coupled wilh thc experience of the past, il may he anticipated that  wilh a board1 of directors and ofhcc stall' more  familiar with lhe details of the business, improvement will be brought aboul. Onc mosl gratifying  point in connection with the year's operation i.s  thai wilh one single exception lhe grading was  accepted in bolh American and Canadian markets, and this has undoubtedly been thc means  of a grealer amouni of wool being lipid in "Canada for thc use of our own manufacture than  has to =our, knowledge occurred in the history  of thc trade. Thc proper grading of Canadian  wool and the payment for it upoli its grade and  condition is the very best stimulus for improvement to the growerVind the belter the wool the  greater lhc demand for it."  ' 'In-Uic Manager's reporl the following facts relating lo thc wool debacle.in which the'big wool  merchants were' caught, in lhcir elforts to "beat  down the market for the wool handled-by the as-  sociation, will be interesting to wool growers in  this district whose clip \yas lasl year, disposed of  through the co-operative association:  "Thc result of thc merchants' competition  mainly reacted against Uicmsclves. Tljc flurry  subsided as quickly as it began ahd many dealers  who overstepped themselves, were left with" large  slocks of" high-priced wool on hand, wiiich Uicy  dared not, at that time, liquidate-in llfc.Uni.tcd  Slates-owing to lower prices there.- Their only  hope was a shortage in thc spring of 1919. - Then  the armistice was signed, wilh subsequently .lhe  American embargo, andMhcre was,nothing for il  except to take a loss. To our knowledge, one  large nicrchanling company-is now shipping to  the_United - Slates- '"several 'hundred thousand  pounds of -On lario and'Quebec fleece^vool**which  cost tliem aitJ'average of.,71c,Jast!summer. The.  ;priccVthc3'-arcvrecciving;now is, inCth'c- neighborhoods of' 52c net. The chief-,dealersVvhtf"escaped  thcV debacle were those 7 who,. owing;: to- their-  financial* position, were "compelled \lo -liquidate  their holdings, -without ;delay,- after: purchaser  ���������������������������These menj-providing they had no. more, than  four or-five" cars, "made' money, -but' thc. majority  had their profits of- last year not only completely  wiped oul, but suffered a severe financial loss besides! . Even the Canadian Wool Commission was  caught* with-. 5,000 bajes (2,500,0001bs) of Australian, wool on-hand which thc manufacturers  wcrc\iinable\tb"take up. Tlie secretary of Uic  'Commission is how in. England endeavoring1 to  have the Imperial Government Ja!(ce it jDacJt."  "British Columbia wool this year, although  bright, was" abnormally greasy, which detracted  from ils sale. Apparently climatic conditions  play an important rolc~ in determining and influencing thc character of thc wool."        _-���������������������������'-    '"-  NOW FAVOR GROUP SETTLEMENT  -f  ���������������������������Mr. F. B. Stacey, member of the Federal House  for Westminster district, has arrived at Vancouver from Ottawa, and he expects to be at thc  coast some weeks in connection with soldier land  settlement. He comes a I lhc express wish of the  Federal Government lo assist in the community  settlement idea, as a direct result of the campaign  carried on at Ottawa by representatives of llie  Asia committee, thc plans of which havc been  detailed from time to- time. A Vancouver report  says it is the intention of Mr. Stacej^ and the Ottawa authorities to recognize the desire of returned soldiers lo sc.ttlc in groups', so that full advantage may bc taken of co-operative effort.  , II .will bc remembered that when thc Asia men  first suggested thc group settlement idea, bolh  the Provincial and Dominion Governments opposed the idea,Jiaving read llie press propaganda  againsl Bolshevism; no doubt, and become  scared lest our B. C. boys were becoming Bolshevists. But now, on closer inspection of llie.boys  and-tbeir proposition, both thc Provincial and  Dominion authorities havc evidently been won  over lo the idea and arc doing everything possible"  to assist thc returned men lo get on lhc land���������������������������in  groups, singly or any other way.  II is lo bc feared, however, thirl lhc men who  iia'vc had this land settlement project in hand  havc not had a very clear idea of what the men  desire nor any definite policy of settlement to  begin wiih.- Returned men from the coast say  there are loo many marble-floored and marblc-  wallcd office buildings in Vancouver occupied by  Government agents of the land settlement board  who make a loud noise but from whom mighty.  little information can'be learnedby returned men  wlio-arc looking for-something more-than fine-  looking offices and'loud protestations.* -Many of  llie" men "who were anxious to get on land in time  lo plant .this-ycar now, feci lhat it is already" too  late for a man unaccustomed lo the landand con-"  cations to hope lo succeed in getting a crop.in this  year. _and many -have been made hike-warm on  thc proposition by what lhcy call red tape.      . "  Perhaps ihe action' lhc-authorities, arc now  taking iiVscnding Mr.-'Stacey to the .'coast will  undo-tlie mis lakes-of Uic past aim facilitate Jhe'  more rapid placing cf men wishing to go onto  thc land.    It is Mr. Slaccy's opinion tliat British,  any ouicr pro-  Something for a;Jtainy Pay  D. C. fcEAJiy, proprietor  FORD DEALER  liairs tb all makes ofcars.    Plionc 22  ARMSTRONG, BC  }i. F. C. contributes the following: An amusing  little toy may be made with a large hairpin, a few  feathers and a cork. Cut two small pieces- of  cork^slfaj^  Thrust in two'small pieces of a match-stick to  represent the beaks of the birds, and dot in the  eyes of each with ink. Now slick a large feather  in each piece of .cork to represent thc tail, and  Iwo feathers for the wings. Fix thc birds on the  end of the hairpin by thrusting thc ends of the  hairpin in lhc cork and thc toy is finished. To  make the birds fight in a very life-like manner,  you squeeze lhc bent end of the hairpin.  Columbia lends itself -more Hum  vince of lhc Dominion to group'settlement.- Ten  acres.of land here, he thinks, is equal-in many rcr  spects lo a quarter-section of prairie land,' so that  throughput   the -Province "many"-'groups .ofVrc-  Lurned 'soldiers nia'y,.bc settlcd.-"On:.thc'v.priiJrie,  itys.'said,' land-cflulcLholrbc/obtained'so easily "for  this .'class!of farming. Vv;- -'"= v'; *-!- 7':^i'J" is   '*'/*/  "S Every!effort isVnow- lorbe'-lnade/ta speed-up -the'  land,set tlement work.! So-far'as the Asia scheme  is -concerned, Mr.  Stacey- says '--.the--"men? of this'  gr9j.1p.havc not been scltlcjd-yei; bill considerable,  progress has bech-made since the visit of th'e representatives' to, Ottawa iiijhat a basis ^/^agreement .mutually;satisfactory to the -men"' and'" the  Government has,been agreed-upon,! aiid it is-expected-tliat it. will not be Jong before they select  their, land and." get started in " actual'cjevelopment.-'  End bf Siberia^ Mistake Q  The evacuation of the Canadian troops in  Siberia is expected to begin about the 20th inst..  when the' steamer Mqnteaglc .sails for Canada  with 70 officers and 7pPotlier ranks, including  about 300 sick. Thus will-be brought-to a-close  the Jasf chapter in Uic Boojt of -Errors in connection with thc Siberian episode.      V* -      'V  Swimming in Home JSrew  Vernon's. Light Bate Increased  =iAV!mnip.cgJsJilcralIj^rccking=\viUi=honic-jnade-  booze, according to a dispatch from that city  under date cf April 8th. ,> "Wc 'are trying to  keep things within reason, but there are "so many  stills in thc city thc situation is beyond control,"  T. IJ. Vcrncr, customs collector of thc inland revenue department, staled in thc poljce court. "The  situation is very serious and growing worse  daily,"  ESTABLISHED     18 ?2,  BANK! OF HAMILTON  It is nol necessary to visit thc Bank of Hamil-  "lon personally in order to open a Savings Account.   Send your deposits by mail, in cheque or  money order.   Do not keep-money in the house.  It docs nol earn interest arid il is not safeV  ARMSTRONG BRANCH  XV. SMITH  For correct  time, phone  Stokes  the Jeweler1  a :  *     -'-AAl  ��������������������������� r-V^I  -"fc.S ������������������  ^VfJ#.'|  - 3f *?^  ���������������������������iW?,|  VsjjJ  *-k*VVV****I  ���������������������������<"'^^^S:^|  l^?^ v-'jiiv v-^ra1; I  ss^-'M^������������������m  "'Xr'-^y&t&l  Comrades in Everything but Sickness  ������������������������������������  It Goes to The Home  Our papor 0oet to the horn*  and It read and welcomed there.  If you wish to reach tho house*  wife, the real arbiter of domestic  destinies, you can do so through  our paper and our Classified  Want Ads. form an Interesting  and well-read portion of ll  An advance in electric light rates will lake effect in Vernon on the Islof May. Thc new rales  start at 14c per k.w. hour for the first 100 hours,  for the next 200 hours the rale will bc 13c, with a  12c rale for thc succeeding 300 hours and lie for  all over these periods. These rales are subject  to a discount of 20 per cent if paid before the 15th  of each month. The present rales arc 12c up to  500 hours, with a similar discount.���������������������������News.  Always remember that the farmer and thc  working man and the office man arc just as dc-'  pendent on the business man as the busienss man  is on them. It is a strictly mutual game and  should be fairly played.  "Mc an' lhal ofi'-horschas been -workin' for thc  company seventeen ycars," said an old teamster  to the treasurer of the concern onc day.  "Just so, Wmterbollom, just so," said thc  treasurer, audi hc cleared his throat and added:  "Both treated well, I hope?.'  Thc old teamster looked dubious. "Well," he  said, "wc wus both looken down sick last month  an' Ihcy got a doctor for Uie hoss, while lhcy  docked my pay."  Every farmer and every artisan should bear in  mind that the homc merchant and home business  man are absolutely necessary for the development  of thc town or district.  Hereafter returned soldiers destined for Kamloops will be demobilized at Revelstoke, where a  station has becn instituted by the federal government. V   V' V  An excellent way lo mend broken china or glass  is to melt alum in an old iron spjon over the fire  and apply to thc broken parts. When dry these  articles can be washed in hot waler and the cement will hold rigidly. .    ...  \������������������ii-.i  Send ������������������s your subscription  to the Commoner--$2.QQ  Are you going- to 4o any  Buil4ingf or Repairing*  This Season?  , THE FOLLOWING ARE GOOD VALUES  No. 4 Ceiling, Flooring and Siding   '..   $18.00 per thousand  No. 2 Dimension, 2x4 and 2x6    '   7 ' $18.00 per thousand  Dry Blocks   7        $2.5 0 per load  Planing Mill Wood 2.50  16-inch slab green wood  $2.50  OKANAGAN SAW MILLS, Ltd. OKANAGAN   COMMONER  THURSDAY, APRIL 17, 1919  NEWS AND GUSH  CLASSIFIED ADVTS.  ~c a   word   fiist insertion; lc a word  tliereni'ter.    25c minimum  W-ANTED���������������������������To purchase; two good  .fresh cows. AV. Lowes, Armstrong. 89-1'p  TENDERS AV ANTED ��������������������������� To stump  "and break 1Q acres. Next to  creamery.    Lowes, Armstrong lp  FOR SALE���������������������������Clean 'Marquis prize  seed wheat, $75 per ton; 4c per  pound small lots. A. D. Stroulger, Enderby 89-3p  *P- ��������������������������� ��������������������������� i ��������������������������� ���������������������������i������������������������������������������������������^������������������    i ii. ��������������������������� <*  FOR SALE���������������������������Shoe Drill; 9' months  iilly; "Potatoes, Money Maker, Rochester Ross, Gold' Coin. Chub &  Pemberton.,   Enderby. 88-2p  WANTED���������������������������Good  fresh milch  cow;.  Holstein    preferred;    also    somc  <i:iy-old      chicks:     good     laying  strain. Write, J. Large. Hupel P.O.  "B.C. SJ)-2p  FOR   RENT-  -AbouL  2  1   acres   for  jKjlato  .   ('arm.  '.innvf.  growing  Apply, I-  on  . I)  C  . I  . A. LeDue's  .eD'ne, Ann-  Si)-lc  An Interesting Letter Calling on  Publishers.to Cut Down Size  of Papers  a New York club on a hot Sun- only dull themselves, but are the  day morning and..men.in arm- cause of the dullness that is in  chairs buried under avalanches other men; other men repeat  of paper, and the floor littered them to unoffending citizens  with "reading matter."   It is the  "Cut   out   all  the   syndicated  The following letter, in the  February issue of the ".University Magazine," is a straight talk  to Canadian users of newsprint.  It is from the pen of Archibald  MacMcchan, Ph. D. Hc advocates that a four-page paper  would be quite sufficient to^  meet the needs,of the day. His  suggestions, not entirely possible of application, yet none the  less interesting, arc /is follows:  "Gentlemen of the Fourth Estate:  cap-sheaf of extravagant stupid- stuff���������������������������talks, travelogues, etc.,  ity.  I may be wrong, but I see a  all the slush and gush imported  from South of the Line, all the  way of escape from the slavery columns run by Aunties, Cous-  you endure���������������������������a way to a saner,'ins, This-and-That, and all'the  happier, more influential jour-J other old grannies. If we can't  nalism. I offer it for what it is  worth in all sincerity. Hear and  perpend, ye over-worked brothers of Uie Fourth Estate:  War is���������������������������well, it is what Sherman said it was. It has sent the  cost of living- sky-rocketing;  Amongst other, things it has sent  the price of print paper up all  Strawberry Plants For Sale  MILLION DOLLAR and (ileiimary  price 7,") cents per 100. Five dol-  iiirs per 1.U00. Posl free, remittance with order. JL Cross, En-  Avrhy. 5l)-3p  FOR. S.ALK���������������������������Pathe Phonograj)h,  ilne t .iinru i in-fumed i|ii.irter c-.il  oak. splendicb tone, plays Victor,  Palhe, or Edison records. Machine good as new, 8 Palhe and  10 -Edison records. Apply J. E-  Britton, Armstrong. SS-tfc  FOR SALE���������������������������Registered Holstein  bull. De Rol strain, prize winning  stock: 30 months old; quiet ahd  jjrund stock-getter. Price $80.00  Maw & Sons,������������������Phone F3009, Arni-  .      strong,  13. C.        60-lf  FOR EXCHANGE���������������������������Edison standard  gramophone with 90 unbreakable  records, in good shape.    AVill exchange    for   good   organ.      Also  , fresh Jersey cow for sale.    G. E.  'AViliett, Salmon Arm, R.R.I. 88-2p  AMERICAN WONDFR POTATOES,  raised from Experimental Farm  fce-eil. First class while-big croppers and line cookers. 830.00 per  ton. Armstrong Growers Associa-  tion.  88-3 lp   Eggs fromjiigh class brcd-lo-lay  WHITE LEGHORNS  Heavy layers of large while eggs.  SLnb per selling of 15 eggs: by mail  Si.75.   g. ii. s.medlky. ENDERBY  "For many years I havc been j over the contincnt,;and conse-  an interested spectator of your j qiicn.lly the price of producing  Sisyphean labors. To a certain lhc journals. Newspapers annexion t I have even shared them.'plain of the paper-makers^ and  Except the school-teachers, no, I lliink T saw that one of the  class   in    the   commuuil.y   lot's latter willi lhc suggestive name  harder lhan you do.-Every day,  everv  night,   llie   same   inexor-  of DocJge has been  prosecuted.  Instead of injury, thc higher  able lask confronts you anew���������������������������'price of paper may work a ben-  namely, thc number of columns k/iccvit revolution in journalisn.  On this wise.  There is no reason why papers  FOR  SALE���������������������������Winchester ride, with  sliim  case  and   strap;   about  100  George,   Grind-  cm;! ridges;  Vo\\.  fc->  io.  89-2c  FOR SALE (.Cheap) or lo rent, 112  iscres ai  Knob Mill. Twenty acres  - cleared, ftood lious'e and buildings  .���������������������������some or''hard, and small' fruit.  .-K. Hawkins, Armstrong.      SG-tf  HATCHING EGGS.-��������������������������� From our  Champion "Bred-to-Lay" 'and  -prize winning Barred Plymouth  Rocks. *2.0i): $3.50. and $5.00  per selling. ��������������������������� IT A. Allison, Armstrong. -      8G~4t  SEED PEAS FOR SALE  a pound, f.o.b. Mara.  Mara.  -Eight cts.  Jas.   Bell,  SC-tf  HATCHING EGGS ��������������������������� Silver Cam-  pines; pri/.c winners: $2.50 per  ���������������������������selling. Also Campine cockerels  *uid pullets for sale. E. A. Spar-  Yow,   Enderby. 59-3   -  MAILING LISTS ��������������������������� Multi-typewritten letters, mulligraphing, ad-  ilrcssing, mailing, campaigns developed, sales analysis, advertising    counsel,    catalogs,'   folders,  - &ui-e.s letters, etc. Prompt attention given lo all orders. Address  The Central West, Limited, Wal-  rous, Sask.  HATCHING EGGS FOR SALE  SLNGLECOMB WHITE LEGHORNS  -""^Tnwrrt! Jy "seirrlTJci^fi-om^b cst^u t i I-  ity si rains. No better stock in  Canada: $1.00- per selling of 15  'eggs. Also While Pekin Ducks,  ���������������������������'������������������l"l)0 per selling of 11 eggs. Mrs.  John   McKay,   Waterside,   Ender-  i)Y  88-1 p.  FflFF WYANDOTTES  Unsurpassed for  beauty and utility.  .My liens averaged  1<)5 eggs each for  1018 under ordinary farm condilions.  Pcmi     No.    1���������������������������First  prize   Detroit   cock  :il������������������'d  lo 8 best  hens, $-1.00  per  15.  Pen   N<  ��������������������������� Mated   to  cockerel  Vroi-n 1st prize pen at Tacoma,  Wash.. $2.00 per 15. Grace Worth,  Lumby, R. C. 88-.Sc  ���������������������������HATCHING  EGGS FOR SALE  3?P.UM PRIZE PLYMOUTH ROCKS:  ^t.2."> per sel ting of 15. H. Cross,  Enderby. " 8!)-3c  FOR SALE���������������������������A first class Bell  Organ, as good as new.; L.*W.  "Patten, Armstrong.  FOR SALE-White Rock eggs:  S3 00 per setting of 13. S. E.  Thomas. Armstrong. 86-5d  L/OST���������������������������-Buckskin saddle pony  with Ladies''stock saddle, Saturday, weight about 750.  Michnsr, Armstrong-. 88-tf  FOR SALE CHEAP-One pole  democrat with two seats, one  sroad carfc, one open buggy, also  wagon and yearling heifer.- H.  A. Allison. Armstrong.    88-2-c  lo bc filled with something,  somehow, before at-fixed,, unyielding hour. No matter how should bc so big.Thcrc arc many  you feci, sick or sound, your reasons why lhcy should bc  task is thc same. r. Year in, year small. Thcy can be made smaller  oul, it never varies. Thcrc is (and I think that they should bc  no such thing, as getting ahead made smaller) with immense  of your work.-It is always prod- advantage to the owners, the  ding you in the back wilh thc journalists, and the general pub-  bayonet of necessity. You work lie.  under   constant  high  prcssurc.  Cut out the boiler-plate car-  At best/'it is exciting, and it is toons from the New York joke  always detrimental to comfort factories. They make ugliness  and the nerves". "If you arc cm- a cult, and so far from; being  ployed on a morning paper, you j printed, they should be 'burnt  must lead the.life..of nocturnal'by thc common hangman It is  animals, and ..turii. night into not merely that lhcy arc vulgar;  dav. According lo my ob-, Ihcv are.consumcdly sacl^-cvcn  scrvalion, lhc,.journals of Can-,in the best of limes, provocative  a da aref'undermanned and the! of tears.' In war-time, they are  stalls arc under-paid. As a rule,'more depressing than an En-  one man docs enough for two tcnlc defeat. Thc mere omission  men. bul not for two men's pay. J of this . nauseous stuff would  "Thc. worst'of "the evil is bc- brighten any newspaper.  cause our journals vare afflicted  "Cut out  the 'Beaulv Hints.'  with thc curious, childish, uni- Canadians arc beautiful qno'ugh  vcrsal rage for bigness, for mere as it is. Also 'What the Scullery  size���������������������������megalomania. The "man-:Maid. Told Maud.' II is.prob-  agement" brags of thc number ablv  scandalous.     Cut  out  thc  of columns, of the number of 'Health Hints.'  pages ils particular journal con  tains. It bids tlie intelligent pub  Once a school  teacher was giving ��������������������������� hcr class  gicne,   and   received, this   note  lie observe how much pork it from an anxious mother: 'Please  gels for a shilling; in other'don't tell Jane any more about  words, how many square yards licr insides. It makes hcr proud.'  of printed matter it receives in  exchange for two cents. The  reduction ad absurdum is seen  in  the .Sunday, editions ^of the  "The joke column might well  bc jettisoned next. Canadians  are not naturally witty, like tbe  Irish.   There is too much Scotch  Gotham press, with their various in them.   They joke with. cWfti-  supplemcnts.   I havc a vision of culty.   Tlie alleged jokes arc not  ARMITfiONQ  ���������������������������,ia-i-f*  manufacture our own silliness  within our own borders, let us  do without.  Cut our the pictures of movie  starsf actresses, murderers, etc.,  especially the pictures of our  Canadian athletes. Publishing  their pictures only swells their  conceit. It is an unpatriotic practice.  ."So"much for the padding:, it  is not 'news' at all. It should  have.-no' place ih a newspaper.  By" cutting il all out, I estimate  lhal thc average journal, might  he reduced one-quarter.  "Now for the legitimate ncw;s  and com men t part, the real essential journal.  "A greal saving could bc  made in headlines. The Canadian reading public is made  up of sane���������������������������surprisingly sane-  grown-up men and women, not  children, or mentally defectives,  or lunatics. They do not need to  be screamed at daily in huge  'scare-heads' made morc terrible by dripping red. Head-line  arc necessary, but thcrc is a  measure in all things. By retrenching head-lines, I estimate  that onc-cightlr of the remaining space could bc saved to the  benefit of the reading public's  nerves and temper. The,'.vice  of ^headlines is that thcy Icll you  'everything. A busv man savs:  T just glanced at the headlines  lhis morning.' They told liiiii  everything; Thc solid matter  underneath Avould not give  him onc new fact. Cut out the  one or-the othcr. Both arc nol  necessary.  "Cease lo expand- thc cables  and telegrams. During the war  it is often very.amusing to read,  for instance, llie. official"1 "communique from the front -and  then the reporter's version of it.  "Cut out all thc letters except  those to which the writer will  sign his own name. An unsigned letter in the press is usually the stab of a coward. Anjr-  thing fit to be printed should be  signed. All this nonsense from  'Disgusted liberal' in a Conservative paper, or 'Tifelong Gon-  STATJQNpwr  CANpjps  CfGAftS  TQPACCQ  CJGARETTpJS  TOYS  WSJC  ANP MANY OTHEfl JWS  '&������������������*������������������&  Economical���������������������������  Because It Covers More  EVEN if this paint were sold at a price half as high  again as any other���������������������������it would still be the economical  paint to use on your house. In sheer covering capacity  it has no equal. A gallon of it goes so far tliat you'll  buy less of it and yet do more with it.  "English**  70%l>urtVhllelejJ  (DtaniJr*ft*f������������������ C'num* H.tl)  30% Pure W>i!( Zinc  100% Purt Point  This paint is guaranteed to possess as its important  ,, basip thc above formula which we inscribe on every can.  The result of such a formula is all that you could ask in  brilliance of color and in proper "body"���������������������������a paint which  gives a fine lasting finish, excelling all others in "covering capacity" and in durability. Paint with B-H "English" Paint���������������������������and your house is protected for years, where  ���������������������������" a coat cf: ordinary paint will last but a few months.  Fulton Hardware Co., Ltd.  Its better to  PAINT te  Tthan REPAIR,  Enderby, B. C  **=S3SEB1  The Jtopwlw Variety  CWFF ST- ENPEBPY  C. V. fi. License No. JO-9237.  Order Parly  Get IVfy Prices on  Grass, Clover and Field Seeds  Garden Seeds Now in Stock  Garden Tools .lust Arrived  Shovels, Rakes, Hoes and Forks  Get My Prices  servative' in a Liberal paper  should cease at once; also the  paragraphs lhat thoughtful self-  advertising individuals repeatedly send in about their own doings.  "By these economies, the  swollen Garguantan newspaper  might once more fulfill its original function. It might give  the really interesting local and  foreign news jon one page, with'  the editorial comment in a couple of columns, at the outside,  and devote the rest of its space  to advertisements, etc. No 'display ads.,' of course. A four-  page sheet, well arranged, well  edited, freshly written, honestly  handled ���������������������������would be a boon to any  community. We arc always  talking about how busy wc arc.  This-woUld.be. a busy man's  newspaper."  Spring Clothing]  for Men and Boys  ���������������������������I  A  Am  V   ��������������������������� ... \  We can giye you definite re-J  suits and save you dollars if you J  will inspect our stock of spring!  clothing for Men and Boys. Oui|  goods are standard make, andJ  our prices will convince you thai]  it is to your interest to buy nowj  Suits, Underwear, Shirts, Hats J  Caps, Boots and Shoes, at rea-|  sonable prices.  W.J.  C. F. B. License No. 8-12980.  CliffSt.       > .."Enderbxl  ENDERBY* B? C.  Wonderful Presence of Mind  Shoeless, hc climbed thc stairs, opened the door,  of the  room,   entered,   and  closed  it  aflcr him  without being detected.   Just as he was about to  get into bed his wife, half-aroused from slumber,  turned and said sleepily:  "Is" that -you, Fido?" *  Thc husband, telling thc rest of thc story, said:  ."For once in my life I had real presence of mind.  I licked hcr hand."  SPRING LINE OF KHAKI  When starting work in thc garden or in'thc field, or iii the  woods, you should have one of  our khaki Ovcrshirts, Jumpers,  or Khaki Pants. Thcy arc so  handy to throw on and off, and  ithcy do save a lot of /sycar in  other, garments. Come in and-  sec the range wc carry and get  our. prices. Air new goods and  of- first quality.. ' "���������������������������"       ;  -���������������������������Jl  ;-:p&f-:po. *******  Men's Wear Groceries Pwtert>y, fy C   <>  '"'    Canacjfcw FqqcJ ConM J4cepse No. 8-17J7Q.  WIND'S  CQOP$  Wc bave just received*! shipment of.-flEJNZ'S famous J>ot-  tled goods���������������������������Try the new pill  Picjdes���������������������������also .pickles sweet and  pickles1 sour���������������������������everything in the  pickle line; also delicious preserves and canned fruits..  Canada Food Board License  No, S-9SG  GENERAL     JJPCJI/JKTS  ^V������������������ Ferguson  Contractor and Builder  Brick, Cement .and Carpentry. "Let me  give yon an estimate on am'thing y'on  ���������������������������want built,    Good Red Brick always  in  stock  Armstrong  P.C.  WE SFM. EVERYTHING IN THE MILK  MNE PXQPPT THP POW  Sharpie's .-Suction-Feed    Cream    Separators,  Prices $70.00, $85.00, 895.00 !������������������"<��������������������������� $110.00. S\  If you  need  n  Separator and  cannot   come  to town,   -  write, wire or phone us and wc will take it out to you.  Crock Churns   $2.25 and $2.50 ������������������]  Daisy Barrel Churns . ...$11.25, JP12.00 & $X3.00  ''according to size; -  Milk Pails, Strainer; Pails, Pans & Cream Cans  Railroad Delivery Cans.���������������������������Have your old cans  brought in and repaired.    It will s'avc you money.  Have you Plumbing, Heating cr Water supply.problems? Subn;il them to us and we will give "you-the  benefit   of  all  our  experience   in   this   line.  Have you seen our window display of automobile'  ..and buggy supplies? S V  .������������������riWfcM*vVr  RRAND^AM'HEWDE^SOM  ,-v.i ^niOICINK  MAT  IT.VONN TOKONT9  ���������������������������DMOmOM -  WINNtVU  :V*if^. zHtaSl^SiSi-?r--Ai&rj. f.--'  Jas.5, Dickson  Real Estate and Insurance  List-your Properties and Houses.  -Enderby  Fulton Hardware Co Ltd  ENDERBY, B.C.  OUR WANT ADS. ARE WINNER!

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xenderby.1-0179183/manifest

Comment

Related Items