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Okanagan Commoner May 29, 1919

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 ARMSTRONG,  B. C.  EN DERBY,  B. C.  IN WHICH IS MERGED THE ENDERBY PRESS AND ARMSTRONG ADVERTISER.  /Vol. 16, ,No. 18, Whole No. 795.  ARMSTRONG. B.C.. THURSDAY, MAY 29, 1919  SabscriDtion. $2.00 per vear: 5c the coov  XXXXXXXXXXxxxxxxx  X X  X  X  ARMSTRONG NEWS  X  rs rs rs rs rs rs  h  Miss C. Fowler left for Vic  toria on Monday.  Don't forget the Hullcar pic-  pic,   next'Tuesday, June 3rd.  Miss C. E. Gamble spent Monday visiting friends in Kelowna.  x  Mi-.VT. M. McCallan left last  week,for Halcyon Hot Springs.  " X  Mi;s.  H.  Comber picked  hcr  first sweet peas of thc season on  May 26th.  x  Mrs. H. B. Hill and daughter,  f Mauriel, spent the week-end in  Kelowna.  x  The Methodist Church ladies  are serving dinner as usual on  \, the 1st of July. ,    ,  -"   ������������������ X  BOBK���������������������������on Thursday.  May 15th.  ' , to Mr. arid Mrs. R. B. Hunter,a  ''*   daughter, Olive Mildred.  b, Mr. R. H Davis conducted divine service"^ .tl Salmon Valley  school last Sunday.  X  Miss M. Burnett came in on  Monday from Vancouver and is  visiting at her honie.  X  . Mr. - and Mrs. S. Fisher returned on Thursday from a  week's visit at the coast.  X  Miss ._..    Hayes,    teacher  at  Notch dill, spent Sunday with  her parents at Armstrong.  ? "'    : -X  Don't   forget/the   entertainment tb be-given by the girls in  I itlie DrilFHall on Friday evening  v Boni-^On Wednesday, May  21st,   to   Mr* 'and  MrsV B::! A.  ['VThornton,_, twins, daughter and  son. '-     7-     '    '  - - '       x    r  Miss Ida Adams, of Vernon.'  spent   tlie -week-end- in ;Arm-  |i  strong," "the guest of Mrs. B. G.  pray.  -.-���������������������������--       x  Mr.' and Mrs. Stepson came Jn  last Tuesday from "point Grey  and intend remaining in, tins  district.     ~  x . ���������������������������  Porn���������������������������To Major p.  S. aud  Mrs.Worsjey,at Aughton Onns=  Jdrk, Lancashire, Eng- on May  J9lb, a son. '  '  x  Alderman. flaltaday t returned  last Wednesday after attending  the-  Methodist    Conf'-irr.nee   at  New West ninstcr.  Alderman Paries returned on  "Monclay^ffoni^New^W^tmiu-  stcr,   where he   attended   the  work,   and   should  give  Arm-  Mcthodist Conference.  Now for the-biggest and hest  1st of July celebration ever held  in Armstrong! A steady pull,  and all together, wilt bring it.  Mrs. JH. Simons and children  left on Monday for Bembey, Alberta, where Mrs. Simons was  called on account of the serious  illness of hcr father.  sr  Mr. F. Sugdcn and his Sunday  Schoo] class, made a clean-up  on thc Methodist Church lawn  on Saturday, greatly improving  thc appearance of the grounds.  T- X  Four mox*e Armstrong boys  came home from France this  week. Thcy are,' Corpl. J. S.  Patrick", and Privates W. E.  Phillips, R. Hayes and J. Scott.  Mrs. Schon, matron of thc  Armstrong Nursing Homc, and  Miss Schon, left on Tuesday for  Vernon, to visit Mrs. Schon's  son previous to leaving for England in a few weeks.  .****-  Mrs.  Arthur Solly has* taken  over the Armstrong Nursing  Home. Mrs- Solly has had considerable experience in hospital  strong a nursing home second'  to none.  %m  m*  Rev. J.Wesley Miller returned  on Friday from attending the  Methodist     Conference. Mr.  Miller had the distinction of being elected scedctary of the  Conference- Rev. A. N. Miller,  a former pastor of thc Endcrby-  Armstrong field, was elected  president of the Conference.  x    "  The residence on the farm of  A. L. Milner, just north of the  city limits, was burned last  evening* The house was occupied  by T. Andrews and the greater  part of his household goods were  burned. Mr. Andrews recently  returned from overseas and was  just getting settled down to civil  life- His loss at this time is very  regrettable.  Mr. H. Batey leaves this week  for Vancouver where he has accepted a position in one of the  largest creameries in the Province. We - regret* to lose Mr.  Batey from Armstrong. He has  been prominent in musical circles for many months and has  in many ways-assisted in public  entertainments, where marked  ability was shown. We wish Mr.  Batey every success in his new  location. .  v An, auto party from Kamloops, enroute for- Penticton  and thence around by Nicola to  Kamloops.passed .through Armstrong on Monday. lir the party  were "Dad" .Simpson, the-literary genius at the -hehirofrthc  Kamloops Standard-Sentinel,V;iI!  J. Whaler.-of the.Lfelahd Hotel.  Div,GVR-  Kitniorc, and F. L.  ���������������������������Brown" They * were/ drivings'"a  fine __ new Hupmobile x and * apparently Were intending to "stay  out all night. "       *  *"   - x ~   *���������������������������-  The city is filling up fast in  anticipation of- the ^prosperity  railway construction is _ sure  to bring. The old bakery on  Wood Ave has. been rented for a  new - business, the property  belonging to Alex Jleid, south of  the Armstrong ftotel, has been  rented for another new business,  and is now being remodelled and  put in shape. The Freymouth  building, formerly, occupied by  A- E- Morgan, has been rented  by a aihvay contractor for. an  office and warehouse.  To Bfarjctt P������������������ C. Seeds  ^_A- meeting _-representative__of_  the Seed Growers of B. C. will  be held in Penticton oh June 1Q,  at 10 a.m., to meet Mcssrs.peart  &, McMeans, of the Dominion  Seed Pranch. The ohject of this  meeting is to decide upon a plan  foi; marketing the seed production of the Province. In order  to receive the financial assistance offered by the Dominion  Seed Pranch, it is necessary that  a properly accredited association of somc Kind be formed.  Mr. J. E- Prctton, of Ami-  strong, is in receipt ;of a communication from Mr. Lconel  Stevenson, president of. thc B.  C. Seed Growers' Association,  which says: "I havc just bcen  advised by the Markets Intelligence officer of the seed branch,  Ottawa, that the rural organizations, including farmers' clubs,  agricultural societies, farmers'  institutes, etc., in Ontario, havc  been circularized with the view  of getting them to use B. C. seed  in 1920."  Patrons never tire of those  Sunday dinners at the King Edward, Endeiby's popular hotel.  -Joe's ice cream parlor is com-  lleled  Victoria Day at Enderby  ������������������  Proves Unqualified Success  The weather clerk was certainly good to Enderby on May  24th. A curtain of light clouds  was spread overhead from early  morning until evening, through  which thc sun could bc seen but  his rays could not penetrate. It  was pleasant and warm thc entire day, without the hot sunshine to make thc heat oppressive. Thcrc was a crowd about  one-half larger than that of last  year, and it was a very good-  Biit a surprise was in store.  When the league game was  called the odds were against Enderby. Thc local boys felt their  weakness. They went into thc  game cautious and canny; thcy  tightened up at thc start. Wm.  Jones in thc box and Lome  Landon behind thc bat did not  look as strong as it proved to be.  Herein was the surprise. Both  boys played a star game for the  opening innings.     Tlie   visitors  naturcdocrowd, with plenty of went down in one, two, three or-  pep" if things didn't go right  on the sport field, yet with none  of the grumble-bug spirit.  The gate and ground;receipts  exceeded those "of last year by  $262, last . year's total ground  receipts being $340 ancl this  year $602. The expenditure for  sports tliis year exceeded "those  of last year considerably, the  amount advanced by the city, at  the request of tlie celebration  committee being $470 this year,  against $314 lastyearr  A detailed "statement hasn't yet  been prepared by the secretary  of- the celebration committee,  and until this is prepared the exact figures will,not be known. It  is safe to say, however, that the  amount asked for by-the committee will not be overrun "to  any ...extent, and that, after deducting,the cost,of work on thc  grounds- and for . otber things,  not included in the celebration  committee's ' estimates, -, there  should - be a:^ balance of . abou t  $100 to" be��������������������������� turned oyer to-the  Enderby Hospital fund. / "This  amount, wilh the $80 from the  trig c'ay collections,, \*tIJ_ give  lhc Hospital Board a good start  on the amount required for tho  erection of an isolation ward,  now'so badly needed...  . Put to come bacjc to the celebration. The road- race and  the hicycle races, on the programme for '9.30, were postponed until the evening to give  visitors a better chance to enter.  msh Sc&a������������������J Pasehall  The baseball game petwecn  Enderby and Armstrong-High  School teams, was one of the  most interesting features of the  day. The boys played a very  even game, the score * standing  7-U in Enderby's favor at the  close. This was the best rooted  game=of=Jhe=dayr���������������������������^  At U-30 the parade started  from the City rlall corner, with  the Armstrong City Pand in the  lead, and "Peace" on horseback  following. Then came the decorated autos, vehicles, etc., and  comic features afoot. , This feature of the celebration did not  come up to expectations. The  few taking part presented some  very original and balanced dis  Adams carried off thc other 3rds  in jumping and running.  Thc relay race was won by  Denis, Adams, Rod Sparrow and  E. Landon.  Died of Flu  der, inning after inning. The  score stood 6-0 before the visitors got across the plate once.  And they played good ball, too.  Then something happened. The  home.team loosened up, and the  Vernon boys scored. Then'they  scored again and again until  they had 8 against Enderby's 15.  Armstrong Lacrosse Winners  .i  Tlie lacrosse game between  Armstrong and Vernon was one  of the best.' Throughout Armstrong showed up better in combination playing' than Vernon.  But *4t was really the <>york of  Harold Murray at Armstrong's  goal that-held Vernon down to  4* while Armstrong made 11.  Repeatedly shots were made on  the-goal at all angles, and some  at lightning speed, but only four  gotby.1 Mr. Murray-was a hard  proposition for the visitors.  ���������������������������v " _ Evening Sports . ^  (>^The'hbsereel?race^.and.wetjest  between Salmon "Arm, Vernon  and. Enderby,'" held in" the. eye;  hing: proved' interesting* to"-the  large crowd gathered. "-Both  races and. the cup; went to. the  Enderby^team. Jn both races a  second is- all there,'was. between the time of the winners  and the.losers. In ,the wet test  the -Vernon team failed to get  water in two trials. V   ,  ^The road race, supposed to  be a 2a/2 jiiilc run, was reduced  to one-half the distance owing  to the darkness. This was won  by Theodore Adams, with Harold Bawtry 2nd, and Ernest  JLahdon 3rd. This race was for  the Wilson road cup. With the  cup went a handsome Gillette  razor, given by A.Fulton; a pipe  and case, by W. J. Woods, and a  bill pouch for 3rd.  The bicycle race open to all  was__w.on-_bv A.  Hunter,_l_Pgy  Strickland 2nd, and G- Sparrow  3rd. .   '*.  In the boy's bicycle race, G.  Sparrow won Jlst, P. Leather-  dale 2nd and Andy Johnson 3rd.  Prize Winners  Miss Pea Uie, Mr. Welsh and  Mr. Oppcrtshauscr were judges  in the parade decora tions and  awarded prizes as follows:  Jtcwpce Ford, decked in lilac  plays, but thcrc were so few it jand occupied by little children  was hardly appropriate to name driving a kewpec, prize $10  it a pai-ade. Marching to the  recreation ground, the decorated comic features, etc., soon  were lost in thc crowd gathered  to witness the baseball game being played between Salmon  Arm and Enderby.  Salmon Arm v. Enderby  Picyclc ancl rider, Donald  Strickland, $5.  Horse and rider, Ellen McPhcrson, $5; May Johnson, $3;  It was a shock to the community to learn on Monday  morning of thc sudden death of  Lavina May, thc 18-ycar-old  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. E-  Bogert, at their farm home near  Enderby. The direct cause of  death was heart failure, the  young woman having suffered  heart weakness from early fife.  Somc weeks ago she suffered  a mild attack of "flu," but had  bcen up and about many days.  With hcr mother she enjoyed  the celebration sports May 24th,  going to her hpine in the evening. Not feeling well on reaching home she retired,' and it was  seen at once tliat serious complications were ensuing. Death  followed Monday morning.  Funeral service was held in  the Methodist Church Wednesday afternoon, when mourning  friends and acquaintance buried  the casket under numerous  beautiful floral pieces.  To'Mr. "and Mrs. Bogert'and  family the .community's dcepiest  sympathy "goes-put, "for to have  known the deceased - daughter  makes one feel - ,the������������������depth , of  their, great' lossViV y/s ���������������������������   "     .  "The" Romance *" of TarzatT  M  X  X  ENDERBY NOTES       B  x  X X X X X X X X X XX X X  Al sequel toV-'Tarzan "of  the  Apes,'' will';beTslibwh~in' thefEh-:  aer6^6^^Sfe^^re������������������a^  arid' Wednesday nights, June 3-  and Si:"vDoii-t; fail:- tcVsce this  wonderful picture���������������������������a ��������������������������� picture  with a-thousand'" thrills.- See  Tarzah's fights for the. Jove of  the beautiful white.girl���������������������������the entrance of'the primeval.giant  into civilization and society���������������������������  his part in the great: war���������������������������and  his ultimate success. The same  picture as shown in the eastern  cities at from 50c to $2. Admission, SOc and;25c.<   -  Sergt. W.! f. Garrett flame  Mr. and Airs. Win'er and family  expert  to  move  to Armstrong on  Friday.  y X  Mrs.   F.    Checkley. is visiting  her   mother,    Mrs. Geo.    Brown,  from Vancouver.  Coming���������������������������"Thc Romance of  Tarzan." Enderby Opera House,  June 3rd and 4th.  x  Pie. Elmer Black came home  from the front May 24th, after  four years of service.  x  Station Agent John Burnham  is taking a holiday of a few-  weeks down on thc farm. Agent  Chas. Foster is relieving.   ���������������������������  Principal Thos. Calder, of the   .  Vernon   punlic, school^   visited  Enderby on  the^ 24th/ and en-j  joyed meeting many old friends   -  x    e   -'  Mr. and Mrs.   Leslie and child  arrived  from   .New     Westmister.,  Wednesday. - Mr.,   Leslie  is the  new Bank-of Montreal  manager.  * X  Mr. and Mrs. Henry Grey ill, ;.,  now of _ Kamloops  visited  Enderby  May  24th  and  enjoyed "���������������������������=*���������������������������  the day's sportsand the meeting  of old friends:., JJ  Pte.   Arnold    Bogert-returned  from 'France-"last week.    Arnold /.  -was one the of first of the Euderby-'"/  boys^o enLfet"._,He_is a distinguish-  t  edserviceiuiedalist^'V;VV*- ���������������������������<���������������������������"'.CSS.  a"_a~ - : r-  7   V"ijc"^J V ��������������������������� V  Ml  '   %.    ' f     |  -    V" S7",������������������S:  :-">V<i Vft<|  -C. i i. -. A^A^.'X  - i-irs-- 3 "������������������r ut I  ���������������������������r.  ,-A^SS^-W'  ' *>*l  ���������������������������   S   --s.i; .-efipil  *���������������������������'       S% ���������������������������'"' 3~-''% I  ���������������������������-,- "A .ri.--si.-V..  . -~ -ii- J* .- -*��������������������������� '.'S'AI  -^?"-*- -t.-f'rA-'^r'-;.l5i������������������.z?r  C. Sparrow, $2  Comic Vehicle, A. McPherson,  ���������������������������55; R. and L. Carson, $3.  Comic on foot, A. Marley, ?3;  In this game the visitors put it JW. Funk, $3; H- Walker, $2; A.  all over lhc home team.   At the Woods, $1.  bat as well as in thc field thc      Carriage-and team, John Mr-  home boys played loosely-   The Phcrson and girls, %1.  score tells the story.    It was 11    'In   thc  jumping  contests,  A.  to 1 in favor of Salmon Arm.      (Johnson   carried   off  1st;   also  League Baseball jin thc 100-yd dash and thc 220;  With such playing against Price took 2nd in thc 100-yard  Salmon Arm it was thought the!dash; Enis Weston 2nd in the  Enderby team would not have a broad jump, E. Landon 2nd in  look-in in the league game with the 220; and Denis 2nd in the  Vernon, which followed the foot hop,: step and jump. Lewis took  races and jumping. 3rd in the 100 dash, wlyle Theo.' J^Hec Hospital  - Mr. and Mrs. Garrett were delighted Jo .wclconie their son  heme the past weejc, after three  and a half years in -France.  Sergt- Garrett went overseas  with the 32nd Battalion, ffe  wears the M������������������nsstar for service  during 191445 and was also  awarded^the-Distinguished-Goiu  duct Medal and Military Medal  for bravery while on duty. Sergt  Garrett was woundeds at Vimy.  Inspite of all he has endured in  his threc-and-a-half years' service, Sergt. Garrett when discharged was discharged as AL  f JEM* PAY AT VfcHNON  Vernon is to have a Monster Field  Day on June 3rd. Motor and Bicycle Parades, eBascball, Football  and Locrosse matches, Tennis and  Golf tournaments and a vaudeville  show, will bc some of the attractions of the doy.  A Hospital Dance will be held in  the Court House in the evening beginning at 9 o'clock.  Lunch and supper will be served  in the curling rink with the City  Orchestra  in  attendance.  Ice cream", afternoon tea, soft  drinks.ctc, will be sold in'thc Park.  Tiie vaudeville show will include  a Jazz performance, and will bc  be held in the curling rink in the  afternoon.  A general good time is expected.  Vernon will have" a* Big Crowd on  June 3rd.      .  .   Al! proceeds are fcr the Vernon  "Daughter    of ; Des tiny"..���������������������������- tlie /7r  story, of   the;..girl/rwhose  love  ^  'conquered a kingdom. Enderby,. !  Opera-House, Friday, MayC30th..  Admission, 35c and 20c      ."-,.*-'.-  x     ': - ~ *'  -Owners of cattle and horses V  are warned that they, must keep' ,  their animals - olf- il: 2 7 streets.'"*  The city how has a pound o| its v  The city now hasli pound of its j  own, and thc law will be strictly \,  enforced. -    '".-"   -~    V"-  Seven tv    automobiles    were   ���������������������������������������������  B, 1 I  ^  counted parked in the recreation .7"  ground at one time on .May 24th."  Receipts at the'auto"gate to the  grounds amounted to $97, and   ,.  this did not include the tickets  soldJoJhose.in autos_atJhejcg-  ������������������ 'SS-%W  ���������������������������U t y<$S:!d  <^ :i,  ���������������������������-I.    r-j-T^-.^L  ' "^AA'S'S  ,      -^.A>i������������������!������������������&t.  '. ' ff. , -^.A-fr I  fi _ o^l  ss i?-V*^|  ���������������������������v  ~S.S'  '.    -   -%������������������.  'A " '-S'l  ular" ticket office.  X  pte-Rcg. Ruttan stole a march  on his folks last week when he  came home from the front and,  having received his discharge in  Toronto, walked into thc house  dressed in civilian clothes and  was"in thc midst of home" before being recognized.  Lack of Faith  Writing to The Ex-Service  Man, J. D. Joyce, late secretary  of the London and Home Counties  Divisional Council of the National  Federation of Discharged and  Demobilized Sailors & Soldiers, remarks: ' 'The failure I have founa  with the discharged men (especially with the old^ army men) is  not so much a tendency to be led,  but ah absence, or giving credit  for disinterested motives and  faith in anyone they themselves  have elected to a position of  authority, and this I think is the  principal danger in the future to  a united effort of the discharged  men of this country." The same  absence of confidence has bcen  noted in Canada in our own  organization, and is lo be deplore d. ���������������������������- Ottawa Veteran. OKANAGAN   COMMONER  THURSDAY, MAY 29, 1919  \t'i-  Table Silver!  All   that   elegance  And lasting quality  That   Silver  Plate  Should have will be  VFoiuid   in our table.  Silver.-     The   well  Selected stock of h igh  ,   Grade silver goods at  '-    This store enables you  To make a choice that  Not only satisfies yon,  But also those friends  And        acquaintances  Wio    come   to    your  Home and table.   Make  Our store    your   head-  Quarters when in town,  It I ad to  have  you call  And     see    our     stock.  'Easy to Grasp" Trade Facts that  Every Canadian Must Digest  _ c  J. C.   Adams  The Quality Jeweler  Armstrong  s- v <;���������������������������... ���������������������������;������������������������������������������������������;��������������������������� ���������������������������.������������������������������������������������������;������������������ .;.-.;��������������������������� <  ���������������������������������������������*>������������������>������������������:������������������������������������������������������  .a  4  MAT. HASSEN  Auctioneer and Livestock  -   Salesman  ARMSTRONG       B. C.  ��������������������������������������������� I nave   a   wide   acquaintance  * amongst    buyers.      Consult,    me  ,.. when you want  to   hold   a   sale  ������������������ Also fcikI me   particulars of   in  * sin-plus stock yon wish lo  dispose-  JX of.  S  PHONE No. 34  t  ?  X  n������������������*;~;*������������������>-.~;~>  j     MADE IN  i ARMSTRONG  Ladies' Suits  Men's Suits  Clothes Cleaned, Pressed  Altered and Repaired  Canada's net debt before the war was three  hundred and -thirty-six* million dollars. Now'it  is up beyond one billion five hundred million  dollars���������������������������overMoivr and one-half times as much as  in 1914.       "  Interest charges on the borrowings of the  country before the war amounted to twelve million dollars annually; today thcy are sevcirtimes  as heavy. There were practically no pensions to  pay four years ago; today lhcy total over fifteen  million dollars a year."  Tbese arc only parts of what we have been  called upon lo advance Cor thc security of living  our own lives free alike from what thc Canadian  Trade Commission calls Prussianism and Bol-  sbevism. Tbe Dominion will pay these charges  gladly, though naturally il cannot bc done by  |reverting lo whal was "normal" prior lo thc war,  Ibc impelling cause of il all. "Normal" then,  translated into terms of loday, would bc bankruptcy. Tbese are the things thc Canadian Trade  Commission is earnestly Irying lo bring homc lo  every man and woman, even tbe children, in lhc  Dominion. They touch the very heart of our  home and private well-being.  During the last  twenty years wc have advertised the glorious possibilities of Canada wherc-  cver  men   can  read.    Wc  wanted   immigrants.  Yet il was exactly  in  the four-year war period,  lhal wc were taught lhal our development docs'  not need to wail entirely for immigration.    Il is  well known   lhal  the productive capacily of  the,  average man and-woman in  the Dominion was  almost doubled.    Wc learned the strenuous "art  of doing morc."    Wc created  more wealth per  bead  of  the population by higher standards of  efficiency.     The  speculator,   tbe  land  "booster"  and   lhc  gambler in  all forms  of wealth  were  eliminated.  We learned to bc self-reliant in the Dominion  II was ...the greal est lesson, perhaps the greatest  benefit;'which"the war brought us. This is the  quality 'wliich we must still further cultivate, self-  reliance J in business, in agriculture, in all that  goes to make trade aiid to hold it. It can be  done permanently in peace time as it was done  for victory. It ;will be cohipulsory, because no  one else will pay our debts.  The y wagoner m Aesop wb'i Vv^ed to Hercules had his own strength revealed to him when  lie was made to put his shoulder to the wheel.  Wc are past the praying time in Canada.  Thcrc is no need for discouragement. The  transition from war to peace is morc complex  lhan was thought. Yet thc wealth of Canada remains today whal wc havc always said it was���������������������������  tremendous in its possibilities. In fact, the total  developed value is probably about $20,000,000,-  000. The thing lo do is lo develop il slill morc.  With and annual income which in 1918 was estimated at $2,500,000,000, thcrc should bc plenty  of margin'in our receipts for re-investing in  national business for ils expansion.  II is essential that the popple should know lhat  future prosperity hangs on the widening and  broadening of trade���������������������������trade in all lines, agriculture,,, mining, fishery, lumbering and manufacturing. Wc could makcoor produce wilhin our  oavii frontier many things wc import and so keep  here the money wc havc. Wc could export-many  morc tilings if wc organized our medium-sized  and smaller trades'Jn to groups, and so wc could  help to pay our debts wilh money brought in  from outside. , -  These arc Uic broad, cosy-to-grasp facts of thc  trade-position in Canada. It docs.not want magic  lo bring about the change desired. Commonscnsc  in a rare degree���������������������������is wanted, though. Thc key  will bc found in continuance of the co-operative  and patriotic spirit lhal we proved ourselves to  possess during lhe war.  BORDEN'S SERVICE IN FRAMING PEACE  ALEX. ADAIR  SECRET  SOCIETIES  S. II. SPI5E IS  W.M.  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodjre T o 40  Regular meetings hist  Thursday on or after thc-  full moon at S p. m. in Masonic Hall. Visiting  brethren  cordially   invited  G. H. UECVES  Secretary  Now that, he is free to return to thc^ land of  which lie is first citizen, it must bc said that Canadians havc every reason to bc proud of thc part  Sir, Robert Borden has played in the long negotiations that have preceded the Peace Treaty, says  thc Toronto Saturday-Night. That journal has  frequently assailed "Sir. Robert's policies,-and has  often been condemnatory of his judgment with  regard to individuals with whom-hc has chosen  lo surround himself at various limes. Bul,'il  frankly adds, "past differences should not deter anvonc from according honor where honor is  due; and honor is due to Sir Robert' Borden1 in  the matter of - lhc Peace Conference to an. extent lhat few Canadians realize. His work has  bcen done unobtrusively, yel even those political  opponents of ������������������ir Robert, who have'gleaned actual  knowledge of events in Paris, havc come to* the  conclusion thai the "Big Four" have had no morc  industrious and astute aide than Sir Robert. The  vast preparatory work to bc done, in connection  with thc innumerable settlements and clauses oi*  the Peace Treaty was ol" a kind to bring out the  best elements in Sir Robert; thc unquestionable  distinction of his legal mind, and thc justice and  sobriety of his temperament. There is.the best  of reason lo believe lhat thc statesmen, of other  nations havc learned lb place much reliance'on  hisjudgnient, arid thai more* and morc the Prime  Minister oV Great.. JBritain,: Right". Hon. David  - tr.  Lloyd George, has availed himself of Sir Robert's  ability and foresight. 'Though Canada's Prime  Minister first appeared at the Conference as but  one of. the reprcsentalivsc of the overseas dominions ci' thc Brilish" Empire, his abilities were  very seen recognized by inviting him lo actively  participate in. obtaining solutions, of intif.cale  problems which have troubled European stales-  men for manv decades."  ?sr  !rS^  ������������������*-'*<&$!���������������������������*  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35. K. of P.  M<;i?ts every   Monday  evening  in M.i3o:i!C Hall.    Visitorscor-  _ diallv-invited -to attend    _  CliO. K SHAKl'i: C. C  IT. M. WALKER, If. R. S  11. J. COLT All T. M.F.  G  m  SaGEHSiSSB  S&LjSSSiEPtJa  ESQ  b & u m  PROFESSIONAL  A  C. SKALING, B. A.  m  LET  US   SUPPLY   YOU- WITH  MODERN DAIRY EQUIPMENT  - We have just completed our line of modern dairy equipment.  Everything that the dairy farmer  needs  to  handle his. milk,   cream_ and .butter cat^ be ^jrchased here:���������������������������milk pans, pails,   strainers, creamers, churns, butter bowls, workers, printers.  And to meet the big dairy need of to-day���������������������������we have contracted  for the exclusive sale of "the only separator that skims clean  at any speed." *  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public.  INSURANCE  Ccu, P.r-K. -E.VDERBY. B.C-  E. 0. WOOD, B. C. L. S.      I  Armstrong and Salmon Arm   J  Subdivisions,  .Mineral  Cliiiins. Tim-j  bev Limits. Pre-i'mplio.'is, Drninnge,  In-iK.iti'in :uul  Kouil Surveys, Miips |  nnil phms. i  Phono ii:2 Salmon Arm. 13.C. j  toSJ-ft  YEARS AGO people uaed  tc  mnKc   thom.'.elvcc    heard     by  shouiing' from the House to-ps*  If yeu tried iHnt to-day yeu  M'OuIcJ probably have to tk^pct^r  before n commission in insanity.  KOW-A-DAY3 thc business  man uses our W&r.t Ads.  $_-m-m^gE������������������Wsas������������������^_m������������������M  i  After actual demonstrations, we finally selected the Sharpies Suction-  feed���������������������������primarily because it is the onc separator that absolutely skims  clean, regardless of speed at which the handle is^turned. We, as well  as the makers, stand behind every Sharpies Separator. Here are some cf  the exclusive Sharpies features in which our customers will be interested.  S-  R  w  w  ������������������  m  w  c  p  m  m  w  w  p  m  pr  IB  1  r  T^OR every War Savings Stamp which you can  "^" purchase today for a., fraction over $4.00 the  Dominion of Canada is pledged to pay-you $5.00  in 1324. If you cannot make an outlay of $4.00 at  one time, accumulate sixteen 25-cent Thrift Stamps  find exchange them for a $4.00 War Savings Stamp.  ������������������[ Should circumstances compel you to realize on  ��������������������������� your   investment, "your ��������������������������� money   with   accumulated  interest ia always available.  *NATIC:NAr.   V.'AU   SAVINGS   COMMITTEE  (llrii'isli   Co!::ivT.::.-i  i::vU:on)  Vancouver, 13. C.  M^$$  A name that stands for the best"in hotel service  King Edward Hotel,  P. H. MURPHY  l-'ropiietor  Enderby  HEINZ'S  We have just received a ship-,,  ment of HEINZ'S famous bot--  , JtKw������������������K^' '*-ci2   tlc<^ goods-7���������������������������Try   the   new DillJ:  ]BCr * TL-rEI^    Pickles���������������������������also picfclcs sweet and',  , pickles sour-^evcrj'thing in'theJ:  (T* ���������������������������*m Csi 1^1 ^P       pickle, lineV also" delicious" pre-/-  V*V<V/-X^ ^    ^ serves and canncdrfruitsV  V Did you ever bear of the'woman-who consulted -  a"   laSxycr  and    explained    that   shc'-Vwantc'd   a -  divorce,if shc couldn't get-it,1 and if^she.couldr  she didn't want it?   Well,   that  is  just, the,idea  ,  -������������������>hd policy adopted by sonic people ih regard to  the home, town paper.    ;_    ,'"'        V      ;.   :    \  l.  2.  Skims clean at any speed���������������������������all other separators waste cream  when turned under speed.  Gives   cream  of  even   thickness���������������������������not  thick  to-day and  thin  to-morrow.  Increases its capacity when turned faster���������������������������permits you        :  to finish quicker.  Has the loivest supply tank ever put on a separator���������������������������also  it is the largest.  Easiest to clean���������������������������only one piece in bowl���������������������������no discs  to wash.  6.    Self-emptying'bowl and once-a-month oiling system.  Seeing  is  believing���������������������������so  we  suggest   that you   call   fcr  a  Sharpies demonstration, as well as inspect our carefully  selected dairy equipment.  5.  Fulton Hardware Co. Ltd., Enderby, B. C.  faCuEnil  u  ��������������������������� s. d ��������������������������� a El  EB  0 S3 E3  Canada's Historian an4 "Mtttfatcur.  At "Spencer Grange,"- a sunny homestead amidst great trees overhanging  the St. Lawrence,' near the quaint old fortress city of Quebec, whero every square  foot of ground seems consecrated to historic memories, lives Sir James Macrher-  son LeMoine, Canada's genial historian) now working still in the sunshine of optimism,  though in his Eighty-first year.  liorn in the city of Quebec, a descendant of one of the old and distinguished  families.of Old,France, he spent some of his early years under the kindly care of  his Scotch maternal grandfather at Isle aux Grues. After completing his education at the Seminaire de Quebec, he entered the public service as collector of internal  revenue at the age of twenty-two. Three years later he was admitted to the bar  and practised law for a few years, but his heart was not in it. He preferred studying history and birds and writing about them. Surrendering to the spell of the  legendary and historic lore of his native city and its surroundings, he loved to  breathe new life into the old romances, or to dive into the sea of historic research  and investigation. The range of his work can be best suggested by the comprehensive title "Canadian History, Legend, Scenery and Sport"���������������������������a veritable treasure-  house of Canadian lore, written with a line literary touch, and pulsing with vital  human interest. * .  The love of birds, which led him forty-five years ago to write his first contribution -to periodical literature on land andsea birds around Quebec for the " Can- '  adian Naturalist," is a ���������������������������domir'Ating note in his life:    His.splendid collection of  Canadian birds in the museum of  his home attests his  loyalty to his feathered:  friends, arid "Spencer Grange" is the mecca of students of Canadian.annals, keenly  alive to the rare privileges it affords them.  His library rooms are filled to overflowing with books, pamphlets, pictures-  and literary treasures; but the most interesting shelves are those containing the  thirty volumes of his writings, eighteen of which are in English arid twelve in French.  Like'Professor Goldwin Smith, Sir James' printed books represent the smaller part of  his literary product, for he has numberless pamphlets and magazine articles to his  ���������������������������credit that are unfortunately buried in the oblivion of ephemeral periodicals.  His interest in contemporary matters is as deep and vital as ever; his mind  is keen, alert, sensitive as a barometer,to every impression, and he carries his years  with a'"race and ease that laugh at time and its terrors.    For many years president of������������������he Literary and Historical Society of Quebec, he has also had the highest  'literary honor in the" Dominion���������������������������the presidency of the Royal Society of Canada.  Entered a..cjrJms to Act uf clw Pur.tiimiut or Cj.ucU, l.rtna yen.- 13JJ, by '.V."C. Mac, at t:w Ueyartii.B..t of /j'-.ou.tura THURSDAY, MAY 29, 1919  OKANAGAN  COMMONER  3  O)  o  0  ^*  +-���������������������������  fl  fl  k  m>     ~*  fl  0  O.  ()'  ><)���������������������������  ^ ^ >^W���������������������������W. ^r.>  ���������������������������o  8  ^v  Special 60-Day   Offer  Until  July 1st,  1919  fl  s  fl  o  I  fl  'l **  :I  fl  I  1  i  i  1  J-  ti  /  *#  Jn  L^  r"   ���������������������������  I  I  fl  5  5  5.  5  fl  5  fl  V  i  i  0B\  :-  "**B  . 'ASA ."-&X. fisSSMs  "*" -^l  ���������������������������^ ^ ~ ^^^ r  4~A-'1Jfa$S?l  1 "''A-- S<Sx'l  ��������������������������� WV^I  c������������������ ~ ���������������������������'^SSiMt  -SS^'-tA  'S -SJ&i  SS������������������S&M\  MdS&m  P?J-^*.  I  ,*~ "i>  $^<.  ^s7s>s:ml7i$^m  as ~ia-xSi$S������������������.^&^$m\  I  'o:  it  lv  uyN'x IJ    -   " ��������������������������� - i  l-?.jj^v*,&; - ^-*~ r--.' <r-^-i --���������������������������.- a-,a*s s: rs- ���������������������������>:, -a.  '.*  'UT-      -i,. i   *XA  ..f-^AA i      - !���������������������������������������������   '+  A ,T   a"?   -jUiA   -=v^  s   j v wltawwwli^  -"' ���������������������������'V I- : ~" V',7    --'.--'-;   V-V - -V, *-tV   SS\hs V-"-    V- V >_ x r^1^"  ��������������������������� ^,i;:-'T^-!-'J-.-, ������������������,:i i^ ^j--     Srf ~-~'&--.<-* s-S~ ^-S^^Sr'*'~?s^^Ss----^fA v;< r>Sr~ S-x^.-S'SSs-.^SSSS 's  X-ir-  ,j.fv/  ?ru"A.  :r���������������������������  _^ -'       ^^~- ^  -������������������  i , -   -   ^^>    **,    ?,,r-   ^    J   -" -,     |1^-, ^,������������������-. 'ivSjjf'J'jy-ffi  ���������������������������%" -*    ''       - --J���������������������������-r��������������������������� ?rfvi       .-rl-i    Ujii   :   >^*J>-'������������������*'^?  ���������������������������   1      ���������������������������* -  -:>^V-f;  J;    V%  "v-^rf '-"i  r"  V      */*   ^S f^'l't ^\  1 ">       S- ^ -  r-r f "t^������������������>\ I  ^,"   *������������������* v^VvAt|  " S.-^^^        Tt l^jf^l  vv ,*- .%*j^fet^������������������s7|  rr ������������������������������������������������������? .-^^ ''������������������s|l  general gwflacaf news of fl^e 4istrtetv^^ncj}-pravmp^  ComWmtion.  Jfs-gr^goo^  4-  I  I  (i  :-\-v^^  --    ��������������������������� -;V-'  /^-  ���������������������������->-. 3_. ���������������������������'^.^--.j  ITT^Sf  (Armstrong or Enderby)  . "I !i,  >o<  i^o<r=������������������)<  >o<  >QS^ SJ=350- ���������������������������  >o  0<  I  i  J  i  I  I  0  #>'-! THURSDAY, MAY 29, 1919  V  1*  -  |i ���������������������������  I}'  w  i  ���������������������������.'���������������������������'  V  '.I  ������������������feanagau Commoner  in   which  is  merged  the   Armslrong Advertiser   and  Enderby Press.  Published every Thursday  at Armstrong, B.C.,  at- $2  a year, by Walker & Cary.  H. M. Walker, Editor & Manager.  -TRANSIENT  ADVERTISING   RATES  Transient  advertisements payable in  advance.  Classified adverisements at the word rate,, 2 cents  per word first issue; 1 cent each-subsequent issue.  Adverisements with heading or display, 50 cents per  Snch first issue; 30-cents each subsequent issue.  Coming Events���������������������������Notices of a revenue-producing nature, 2 cents per word; minimum charge, 50 cents.  Where no revenue is derived, 1 cent per word, minimum charge 25 cents. .'.'..,������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������'  Births, Marriages and Deaths, 50 cents.  Card of- Thanks, $1.00.  Heading Notices, other than locals, 5 cents per  counted line each insertion. ���������������������������>  Legal Advertisements, 12 cents per line first issue;  8 cents per line .each'Subsequent issue.  Land Notices, Timber Licenses, Certificates Vf, Improvement, etc., ������������������7.00 i'or GO days; S5.00 f������������������,r 30 days.  Dissolution of Partnership Notices, $3.00.  AValer Notices. 30 days, 150 words and under, $8.00:  each additional 50 words $1.00.  Thc size of ype runs approximately  G words  to  a  line. 12 lines to'lhe inch.  Advertisers   will   please   remember   tliat   lo   insure   a  change, copy musl bc in by Tuesday noon.  Rates for contract advertisements fiirnisned on application.  that the purpose of his trip was to learn the needs  of the various districts and to measure the feelings of the electors cn recent legislation that he  may the better serve them in assisting in the  work of the legislature. !  One thing was obvious in Mr. Bowser's trip in  the Interior: he������������������convinced his audience wherever!  he spoke that he was still in the game arid that he '.  had lost none of his aggressiveness and courage, j  He carried a message to the people.   It was one  of caution, and a warning.  THIS REVEREND'S GOD-LIKE NATURE  THURSDAY, MAY 22, 1919  REGRET AND PLEASURE  Thcrc is sure to be a feeling of mixed regret  and nlcasurc at lhe change which has taken place  in the Armstrong City Hall���������������������������regret at losing the  services of Mr. Groves as city clerk, and pleasure  in having the position rcoccupicd hy Mr. Fifer,  after llie pasl few years of service overseas. Mr.  Groves' has been most faithful in the service of  thc cily, and during his incumbancy handled lhc  business of lhal ollice in a thorough and most satisfactory manner, in resigning lo return lo Mr.  Fifer the position vacated hy him, Mr. Groves  does the graceful thing. Hc leaves llie city's employ having won the respect of all by his consistent effort at all limes to do the right thing in  order lo be of service. Mr. Fifer resumes thc.  work wilh llie confidence of all in his integrity  ancl ability to serve the city well. v  RECREATION GROUNDS  It isn't "Bolshevism" that threatens the peace  and. prosperity of this Canada of ours. It is ignorance, superstition and incompetence in high  places. We have too many "holier-than-thou"  men and women such as thc Rev. John "Wesley  Hill, chancellor of Lincoln Memorial University,  Cumberland Gap, Tenn., who recently declared  that every Bolshevist and radical in the United  Stales should he deported "on a ship of stone,  wilh sails of lead, the wrath of God for, a gale,  and Hell for thc nearest port."  All of which proves nothing, except that thc  Rev. John Wesley Hill is himself a Bolshevist loo  ignorant lo know it.  We havc studied hard to discover a Bolshevist. Wc haven't yet found out what a Bolshevist  is. Today onc might havc a dear friend, whose  word and general demeanor arc above reproach.  Tomorrow that friend may havc an argument  with us and may" express's radical7 view with  which wc cannot agree���������������������������and, presto! that friend1  immediately becomes a Bolshevist. Bolshevists  arc godlike people like Reverend John Wesley  Hill. They are so tender and merciful with any  who do not agree with them���������������������������such * Christian  charity in any man is almost sure to breed Bolshevism. "A ship of stone,, with sails of lcadi, the  wrath of God for a gale, and Hell for the nearest  port!"   Poetical, allright/  End of May Selections  _ . ; ;  .      .      .'"...,'   . il   .        "  ���������������������������      '     ��������������������������� ���������������������������'-' .  ' .   :  a    '.' ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� C '������������������������������������������������������'���������������������������'    \     '.'       ;���������������������������������������������������������������������������������**��������������������������� '���������������������������.-..:  From Our Bargain Counters  Just for three-day selling end of the month snap's in   merchandise  which  is new  and  guaranteed by ns.    These are not old unsaleable lines,  far from  it,   but this  season's  goods  bought0at an advantageous price.- PLEASE  READ:-  WbRK   SOCKS���������������������������100 pairs of Men's grey work socks; strong ribbed quality, white heels and  toes, soft with a fine wool finish.   SPECIAL 4 pairs for $ 1 .OO  oWORK SHIRTS���������������������������A few dozen of Men's work shirts, made of   strong galatea in   plain  mid  blue and colored checks. SPECIAL  . ��������������������������� ��������������������������� $ 1.85 each  WORK OVERALLS���������������������������A quality that is absolutely reliable in an exceptionally strong quality  deuin coldPplan, Grey blue.    This is a special Bull Dog Brand,  price $1-75  ...... o. ���������������������������- ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������.. .  MEN'S WORK BOOTS-For a comfortable superior grade of woik boot this is the very  bjst obtainable of a high quality elkjeathor, stitched sole very soft, light in weight. All  sizes.    Price  $5.95  pair  CANVAS BO3TS���������������������������The very boot for reliable  wear  which   will  give tho  maximum   wear  $2.95 pair  you   can " buy.    We  THE KNOCKERS' HAMMER  uppersof strong brown cluck, double rubber soles with heel.* Price ...  HIGH RUNNING SHOES FOR MEN AND BOYS-The. very  best  carry only the famous Maltese Cross brand.    This quality giues the very   best   satisfaction.  BL\CK' 4lLSO TAN                                                                   Men's sizes 5������������������ to 11.   Price $1.65  Boy's    "      .1 to 5    --. " 1.45  Youths,"    lltolH-J    ." 1.35  Gent's   ".StolOJ       u 1.25  ^Ve JF^eiJo^r Alt Cliarges  All the"above prices are as delivered to vour door. . We do not charge for -postage or ex.  press.        When writingVis for anything do not include postage.   WE PAY IT.  THE HUDSON'S BAY COMPANY  Mail  Order  Department  H. VERNON. B .C.       BRITISH COLUMBIA INTERIOR STORE  Canadian Food Control License No. 8-21018. *  How vain, futile and* inept is  thc Knocker's j . ,. ..   ,  Hammer. Ten ycars ago thc astute sitters called doing everything that thcy iairly can ne cancel  vou sillv, absurd-insane, didn't ,thcy? . They[ upon to do, to meet the soldiers circumstances,  prophesied how long vou would last, as their .Aiul. also, it may come to think that the men aie  scandal tongues rolled the gossip microbes. Yes, demanding morc than is thcirright, an< wii.ic-  thcy prophesied your specdv finish. And slill you  sent  their,  persistent  clamoring  lor  what  tncy  was  good  nol enough  In recent years it has been thc policy to make1  patriotic use of - thc Enderby recreation  ground: one day in thc year and ever after tliat  season use il as a hay field. The  reason for. so doing. Thcrc .were  voung men homc lo keep alive interest in sports.  and, too, the requirement of lhc times was morc  production. Today, however, our young men arc  heme from France. Thcy havc seen and served  much. Now lhcy require recreation in their idle  ���������������������������"hours- Inleresl in all sports' is reviving. It must  he encouraged if it is Op develop. It cannot bc  encouraged ii* we curtail our. recreation ground's  -usefulness.   .Should   not  llie grounds be put in  belter condition? Would il nol add attractiveness  ���������������������������if the grand stand: "and fence, box offices, elc.  ���������������������������were repaired and roughly painted? Should nol  thc shade trees which have been planted about  the fence be boxed and cared fcr? Should not  thc danger'.us trenches which mar thc grounds in  various directions be filled and lhc ground  levelled, to make it safe for autos parking on the  grounds as well as for players and pedestrians?  Enderby's recreation ground is one of the besl  in thc Valley. It should bc kept in condition,  and the way Io keep it in condition is lo use il the  entire recreation season.  live, and love, and laugh and work!  Aiid the Knockers,  where  arc  lhcy?  Mosllv  may bc lcdV unconsciously, to regard as undue  concessions-      Service   associations    everywhere  filling knockers' graves. The rest are in thc hos- must bc on their guard against all attempts to dc-  pitaC poorhousc and boohv-hutch, or. polishing'vclop a public opinion that lendsdo minimize, or  jW-k-'benches and holding up thc railway station, is'adverse lb the claims'ot the soldier. * or, while  Thcv.pulled vou into iheir haixUuck storv, and thcrc can beno question as to the sincerity o ic  their pari has all conic true. - ' .' " ' - |people as a whole in their determination that lhc  Fear vou. not���������������������������the fates arc oii the side of the soldiers shall havc every; due considcra ion. in  man' whod oes his work, nctwilh those.who look,Iheir dillicultics while resumingrcivil hie, lhere is  after, the'all'airs lhat arc none ,of theirs.���������������������������The a question whether that determination may.no  Philistine. '- ! weaken- in lime, especially under the pressure of  recurring assurances on thc.part of the Govern  ARE RETURNED MEN GQJNG ON  iment that all is well.    As an  instance of how  OPPOSITION LEADERS' TALK  c  THS LAND;ANPARE THEY SETTLED'l���������������������������.h and half Ini.h arc r^c io *>.W*���������������������������*&    .        ' , side, an article headed in large type   Helping the  Politicians  can  make governments  look very' Soldiers lo  Acquire^Farms,"   ih"\;aW^'  \^  foolish.     Catch  phrases  and-patriotic  promises "cen lly in a   ocal newspaper .ina y 1 eicic led to.  verv often are heard, emanating from  .he gov-.Whether it is a production diree   iron   tic government's   publicilv  buroau-and.   be  il  known Icrnmcnl factory or is a journalistic> re-hash malum  everv  up-lclhc-minu.c   government   loday^rs not; its effect is  the same     It assures Urc  has ils department of publicilv.    At first the re- public that something is being done   while con-  unW men and people generally "fell" for Ihis.veying lhc,suggcslion thai   he-whob demands ol  orl or thing. Now th ng^ are different and grow- lhc case are being met.   .In its opening paragraph  hig   morcto   steadilv.     "The   mills  of   lhc  gods-'this article.says: "The quahfica ion. con,mi^cc ol  grind slowlvr  but'the "mills of the gods" are, ������������������ic Sokvier Settlement Board eliminates all men  Cvhirlwinds compared to the Soldiers' Seitlenient lnot suited for agricul^  Board. Wc may not know thc truth in connection,'"% 'l^'ficd immediately to, go oivthc land.  wilh  the claims of soldiers for a chance lo get | : = " JJ  -farming^landsHn^lhc^vicinit-y-o!Wvrmsti-ong=and-=o)  Enderbv.    Perhaps morc has becn done lhan ap  ���������������������������"What the Government set out to do, argues!  the Veterans' Weekly, was to rehabilitate all thel  men who returned! from France and not a select]  number.   A selection policy as applied to farming]  maybe all right, but it is all wrong Avhen applied  ���������������������������as in fact it is applied���������������������������in every scheme.tljatj  has been devised for the. benefit of the rcturnc(]j|  men.& This is where the truth lies in the discrcp'-  ancy-between thc Government's statement of tlnf  case, and that.of the soldier. While miich is being]  dQiic. for limited numbers of men--who arc abk  or willing to conform =lo certain, conditions stipii:  lated by  the  Government, .nothing whatever is  being done for thc great majority of men.   They]  simply arc being allowed lo shift,for thcnjisclvcs  in the best.way thcy can." ' <5 ���������������������������_ .-'     .    -  PXCEEPING THE UWT  Somebody has said thai every man is a cla'm-  phool allcasl ten minutes a day, and thai wisdom!  consists in not exceeding the limit.   Wc do nol|  know who is lo be most envied!:  the.man wh<  hopes to do business without advertising or thel  onc who wagers that he can swim wilh a stoncj  lied aboul his neck-   But il is thc same old slory:  "The people who  arc  nol up  on  a   thing  arc|  usually down on it." ': "  Bcmitlancc men always go away from home  first-class and come back steerage.  i x  >o<  >()<  >o<  >o<  XX  X)  XX  (X  XX  XX  >o������������������e  ���������������������������o  ���������������������������o<  XX  >o  Il is (mile natural lo find differences of opinion  in relation to the talk given in Enderby and other  parls of lhe Inferior lasl week by llie lion. VV. .1.  Bowser. Conservatives welcomed the cx-premicr  and Oppo.sJJiion leader, and enthused' over bis exposure V Ih" weaknesses of I lie* Government's  policy. On ihe olher hand. Liberals could not  see any gcod could come out of the lalk and. in  i"acl,wnndi I'fd whal il was all aboul.  Without hiking up jwr. Bowser's lalk in detail,  it should l.e pointed out lhal lhe ex-Premier, as  opposition leader is buL filling the duties ol* his  ollice as Opposition leader, it i.s up lo him lo gel  around and Ihus gain an understanding-of thc  requirements of* the various parts of. lhc constituency., ll is not to be expected that Liberal, followers *of the Government should enjoy Mr- Bowser's exposure of Premier Oliver's, mistakes. J*. Nor  should il be expected of ...Ihem that they accept  kindly Mr. Bowser's critical references to lhc  greatly increased overhead ccsls of the Liberal  administration. Eleclors in every districl of the  Province have witnessed the 'multiplying of ���������������������������'over-  bead costs in many departments of the Govcrn-  pcars on the surface���������������������������perhaps a number ol" men  have laken up land and are busy tilling the soil.  We havc not heard anything aboul it-  ,1  the B  C. Veteran';  truth  lie?-' am  in lhis' connection  asks "Where does  llie  lo answer:  "On lhe'one hand, war veterans say  are nol getting justice. On lhe olher  men Is and politicians generally say all is being  done for the soldiers lhal earnest consideration  and good judgment can justify. Where does Ihe  Irulh lie? Jn attempting lo answer that question  il will be well to note lhat probably Ihrcc-fourlhs  of lhe information as lo whal is being done for  lhc soldier when hc returns to civil life, comes  from government sources, directly or indirectly,  for whatever else llie authorities at Ottawa can,  or cannot do well, al least they can do advertising. The government is now, and has been for a  considerable* time spending large sums on newspaper advertising. This tends to prevent the  papers which benefit from being too critical ofthc government's various policies and schemes.  In fact, a larcc portion of the independently-  writlcn articles hi the pre?" dealing with soldiei  incut, particularly thai of roads and public works affairs is siirpk- a rehash of matter supplied offi-  and the information given by the leader of thc'cially, the practice being to pass it along, with a  Opposition did not come, as a surprise. few general and complimentary remarks,  care-  Liberal papers arc asking themselves the rea- lessly made, or made perhaps'with a cynical in-  son for Mr. Bowser's trip through the Interior, difference as to lhc real merits of the case. In  The}'do not sec an election in sight and therefore j such circumstances there will not be cause for  do not understand why the Opposition leader: wonder if the public, which at present is strongly  should cover Ihe Province, al his own expense,'sympathetic to the soldier's claims, should iiisen-  nt: this time.   Mr. Bowser staled when in Enderby sihly bc led  lo believe  that  lhc authorities are  s Weekly: fl  proceeds ' \{  ill  lhal they   X  .  govern- j |J  j  5  .r*\  I  i  s  o  0  Equipped with Electric System  o  *���������������������������*...  ���������������������������Consisting of  Generator;  Starting Motor and  Storage Battery.   An electric system made for Ford cars by thc  Ford Molor Company of Canada in their own  factory; built inlo the Ford motor which has  been re-designed for! the purpose. <=>   .   .Controlled from a complete instrument board  on the cowl.  AH closed '-'models of Ford Sedans and Coupes  now have electric starting and ligthing systems  as Standard'Equipment.  Ford Touring Cars and Roadsters will be supplied with Starting and Lighting as Optional  Equipment at an exra charge.  We have just received our first shipment of  the newly equipped Ford Cars.    Our prices on  these, f.o.b. Armstrong���������������������������  Touring Cars  $835.00  Equipped wilh starter,   etc .. 935.00  Ton Trunks    835-00  Truck Bodies and Closed Cabs for Ton Trucks.  COME IN ANP W THE  NEW ARRIVALS  Garage  Armstrong'  i  XX  t  XX  (X  >(0:  XX  XX  X)  >o<  XX 5  THURSDAY, MAY 29, 1919  OKANAGAN   COMMONER  A,  Kodaks, Films, Etc.  I. O. F.  Court Armstrong  No. 3429  Meets 1st Monthly evening in nionth  in Forester's Hall.  \V. Hoi'i:, C. R. A.J. Fii'Kit. Fin. Sec.  THE METHODIST CHURCH  -  Armstrong  S? X i< i! S X JC K X  X  X       GLENEMMA NOTES  x x  xxxxxxxxxxxxx  X X\X X X X X X X X X X X X X x  xx x*x  X x       GRINDROD NOTES        X  x x  xxxxxxxxxxxxxxx  XlX X Ys X X Ys X X X  Mr. and Mrs. Heywood and  family took a trip to Shuswap  Falls on the 24th.  v     x ���������������������������.  The river is now getting clear,  and good catches of Rainbow  trout are looked for during the  next two we''I������������������s  X X X XX X  - X  ' MARA NOTES X  x x  X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X  Wm. Peacock" and wife have      Wm.   Coell   moved   down   to  moved tb Enderby to reside.  x "  Mr. James Carlin, of lappin,  is   here,    getting    bis   valuable  meadow land* seeded down.  x  The rains of last week havc  done a lot of good to the crops,  which now look in splendid con-  Mr. Edward Morgan received  word of the serious condition of dition.  bis   brother,   Herbert's,   health. x  Ed left immediately by ,car for      The  secretary   of   the   N.   O.  Chilliwack,   where' his  brother(Farmers'   Institute  reports   the  resides,  and wc sincerely hope' arrival of a small consignment  Bert will soon bc in good health of powder  again.  Naramata   last   week   to   work  during the fruit season.  Mr. Dever,   assistant   district  engineer,   spent   last  Thursday  and part of Friday looking over  the roads in this district.  x  Mr. Harley lelt for the Koote-  iay Lakes this week to help in  the fruit picking.    Mrs. Harley  nd son accompanied him.  Rev.   J.  Wesley   Miller,   Pastor  Sunday School at 9.45 a.m.  Public Worship, 11 a.m. and 7.30  time  .Knob Hill 3 p.m.  Rev. A. N. Miller of Vancouver, ele -ted President of Confer-  ance, will preach at the morning  service.  Wc havc had somc wind here  lately which took down eight  telephone poles in a bunch on  thc J. R. Smilh ranch. Richard  Wright and John Steward came  along on the morning of llie  24th from Vernon and fixed  them up again, the line being  kept in   communication   all the  A   letter  x  was  received  Many  more  Maraitcs   would  havc taken in the Enderby celebration  if  the Enderby motor-  tins! men had thc enterprise to calcr  week from Sergt. G. D. McEwen  who once again has had to havc  his leg broken, but now is progressing favorably. Hc has had  nine months on his back but expects lo be on bis feet in another three.  ZION CHURCH  Armstrong  Rev. W. Stott, Minister  June 1st, 1919���������������������������  9.45 a.m.    Sabbath School  li a.   m.        "Gasolene    and  Christianity."  730 p.m. 'The Marked Bible"  tenders tor Buttermilk  Tenders for tfie whole of the  buttermilk at the Creamery will  be received by the undersigned  for one year - from June 15th,  1919. Tenders to be in not later  than June 5th. The lowest or any  7 tender not necessarily accepted  xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx  GRAND VIEW BtrxH  X XXXxxxxxxxxxxxxx  ��������������������������� Mr. J. Johnson, Salmon Arm,  was through thc district buying  poles Jjist Tuesday.'  x  Mrs. McDunna, of Okanagan  Centre, is visiting her parents,  A picnic with spor's'came oil  at Falkland on Mondiy'lhe 26th  which included hoise racing,  sack races, t gg and :poon,  needle and thread races, etc. The  tug-of-war between Falkland  and the World was won by the  World after a hard contest, and' Mr. and-Mrs. T. W. Lidstone  thc greasy pig was caught arid  won by Mr. Porricr. Numerous  other races took place., Thanks  are due Mr. Airland, Mr. Curry  Mr. Wilfrid Fisher and others  for the happy time all had.  X  Quite a number took in Enderby from here on the 24th; thc  weather  being  cool,  and a few  to us.  X  Geo.   Bell,    M.P-L.,    Victoria,  was busy in Mara last week  looking up old friends. Politics  and travel seem to agree with  him, judging by appearances.  x  The 24th was celebrated in  various ways by the residents of  Mara. Somc took in thc Enderby sports,- others went down to  Mara Lake, and, of course, the  size, of thc fish thcy just missed  catching would supply the local  fish market for some time.  WANTED  s>  Northern Okanagan Creamery A'ssn  "���������������������������-.  '   A. E. Sage, Sec'   ;." ������������������ ���������������������������  <���������������������������-   Contractor and Builder  BricU.LCcmcnt  a nd'' Carpentry. 'JJct me  .give you an estimate  on  ntiytliiug you  waiitbtiilt.    Good Red Biick always in  stock  Armstrong  p.C.  Jsb, B. Dickson  f\n\h JSsTATe and Insurance  J-jst your Properties anti Houses.  ,-%- -Enderby _  A number - of Grandview  Bench people attended the celebration at Enderby on the 24th.  ,, x  , Arthur    Lidstone,    who   has  rented a farm at Okanagan Centre, visited his home here on  thc 21th.  x  ,  Fred   Dysart   returned   from  drops  of rain  fell late  in  the the front  last Thursday.    We  afternoon.   The baseball \yas es- are all very glad to have Fred  pccially good. Seventy-nine cars Vith us again after an absence'  were counted in the grounds at _pf four years.     . _    "-'���������������������������/���������������������������,  one time.    TheVvritcr"hadTnoti -r;    . .JV.       V*V ���������������������������*������������������-' *'��������������������������� ' -'   -���������������������������  driven  to   Enderby   for about      Qultc * ������������������^d ,0^our y������������������U"g  eight vears, and Soted the- im- \Jlk* ���������������������������**>*������������������ ^se P������������������jV?  ������������������--   -"- -..-- ,i.       i-������������������.       * Mr--and Mrs. R.~ Stewards last  provements;   on    the    different "."--   . .-   ��������������������������� ,, ���������������������������  Vanches; and on the ,nain irbn'ds,'^���������������������������1^'and  a  ^7" 'cn3������������������?f,C  which were very good consider-.j evening was spent m dancings  ing wc have just been through j \Vm': pahcy had a raising last  four years of war. The George jUcSdav; He is building a hew  Wyalt ranch and thc-JSd. Jones coUagc" on his-homestead, and  ranch were especially improved.' itc- a ���������������������������umpcr of his neighbors  A few bunches of alfalfa here; lm.nc"d out touhclp put up-the  stood up above thc surrounding iranlc work,  grasses  and  onc  couldn't  help       -  ; .  FRESH EGGS���������������������������In any quantity;  highest market price paid; now45c  cash, f.o.b. Mara; also young pigs,  S'6.00 apiece, over six weeks :old.  If you have beef and pork for sale  let me know. -N. PAVLOS,   -  05-tf    - , 9-10976, Mara, B.C.  t PAY CASH for ������������������OULTttY  arid EGGS  but think it would. Jdc a' good  plan lo grow more alfalfa���������������������������certainly the farmer's'friend*;  Look at the date on the name  label on your paper. Js it in  pinner at the Jving Pd^ard advance or in arrear? V in ar-  tops a Sunday motor ride olf rear, "can't yow bring it np to  nicely. _ Try it.  Card of Thanks  Wc take this means of thanking the many kind friends and  acquaintance for their, sympathy and kindness during our  sad bereavement.: ,  *  Mv. and Mrs. J. p. Pogerl  and Family.  .   .. ,..-���������������������������  At Very Moderate Prices  ^0  S**^*B^*^**^0^t  M  J  1  I  I  **s  0  0  I  I)  0)<  Grey tweed Norfolk style, sizes 30 to 34,  Grey tweed Norfolk style, sizes 24 to 29  Brown smooth finish style, size 30 to 35  Brown smooth finish style, sizes 24 to 29  Brown tweed style, sizes 24 to 30  A few suits, sizes 32 to 30  value $19.00 for  value   12.50 for  value   17 50 for  value   11.50 for  value   16.50 ������������������ for  value    9.00 for  $16.QO  10.50  H.50  9.75  J 4-00  5.50  JTT������������������T   1W-  rThe Ideal Child's Shoe for summer wear. A'**strong  brown canvas Oxford, with leather extension sole, sizes 4 to 7,  $1.60; 8 to 10 $1.80; 12 to 13 $2.00  \   *��������������������������� \   Men's cottonade wash pants ln all sizes at $2.25 and $2.40  Buv goods on a cost-to-save basis, not purely on a price-tag basis, for  the latter is only a part of the arithmetic of a.n investment. Ever\- purchase  is a little problem in arithmetic.        A price is only a basis for figuring value.  A. D. Renault & Co., Armstrong  >o<  >o  o<  >o<  >o  ������������������0  Shipments solicited whether  large or small. Remittance  made on day of receipt of goods  it prevailing market prices.  V  fr 7<9\CtV Armctr^ng- Sf*C  " -'    -.   -.","& s '    ."' "    r ~,~~ *  Auntt Jamima  PancaH0  Flour  New In StocH  ;eulH;Coffee    _  Special Pran4 A I  *���������������������������    -^ -*   ^  50c lb.  HILL'S STORE NEWS  Novelty  all  wool  sports   sweaters, latest New  York designs, price     $10.50 each  Pretty verandah dresses in good quality percale  price    $3-45 each.  D. and  A. summer corset   non-rustable, price     .    $1.65  The well kaown LaDiva corset, price   $3-75  D. and A. non-rustable corset medium l-ust and  skirt, price $225  Also the P. C.   corset rust-proof, price $2.85  o  The   Brick Block,   Armstrong  ACLE4N TOOTH NEVER DECAYS  ^W*0*^*^A#%AM^MM%0^*^%^MM^^N#  Salivary Calculus (Tartar Deposits) . is a hard  chalky substance deposited on the teeth fr< m the Ealha. The  first sign of tartar is a slight roughness felt usually on the.  inside of the lower anterior teeth. When allowed to remain upon  the teeth if irritates the gum. tissue., causing it to become icd,  swollen, and to'bleed easily. *     -  This unclean condition of the month is a common cause, of''Bad Breath"      >  An accumulation of tartar around the gum tissue  is a frequent cause, although not the only- cause, of Pyorrhea  or   - Rigg's Disease.  This deposit stoukl be scaled off and the teeth  thoroughly cleaned and polished and the tissues brought back  to a healthyjconditioo. . V .  DR. SUMNER  Bank of Hamilton Block ' "'"���������������������������  , Armstrbn5&������������������;  ���������������������������m*  ��������������������������� J'~  A ? I  ,   Meet hie at tlie  Harmeirs,;; Picnic 77Mk  iW-3rd^v S::-  W. J. WOOPS  C. F. B- license No. 8-12980.  '  GliftVS t. ���������������������������-��������������������������� ^nderby^^  ENPERBY, 3. C.  ^    Areyoti inlcrcstoil  in ilic growing of  Seed  Grain,  Potatoes,  Corp, Vegetable Seeds?  C;ui yen ptodncc gooil .sc������������������'d  ofiiny ol tliese? Can yon  f niarkct Mich setd as you  niny grow?. Tlu-re is :i  good market for B.C. Seeds  but it can only be readied    tlirough   oigani/cation.  A Special  Meeting  Will be held in the City Hall  Armstrong,   May 31st  At 2.30 p in.  To elect delegate^ to the -  meeting at Penticton. to  further organization with  Dominion Seed Branch.  All growers intensted in  SEED Production should  attend.  Northern Okanagan Branch  B.   C.   Seed   Growers'.   As������������������'n.  '      J. E. B2ITTCN, Scc'y  >O^ZAO  >-oS  .li   I.      ., f    u <   <J    -^  ''   r.!>     %r.-3Ti,... i  *��������������������������� ->        )iVV*,  ti"ftli?'l  - '    S. -   ,~. n . <s:,.yAjj^  Maol&chlnn Hnrtivvnro Ga. -r"'';-^m  -.- -  '   .s.���������������������������        .   v. "  - "~"' -  -     ".'-"' s ll  Armstrong,p.cr-     : phone47-:'  I Haying and Hatycst  jj >Tools  y Handhay forks for ..   $1.45  (V-Sjythes f.75 and 2.25  M        ' ���������������������������' ,snaths'.-.    X.75  [j. "Dain , mowers'   5; feet  cut  a JQeere  self    dum,ping   rakes  jj '     "       '  10. feet     ���������������������������  5 John Dtjere grain binders,   (i  (1 aud 7-ft. cut.  s Scfithis machiuerv.  fi  ^VERY PRICE GUAHAN  7E1EP.  Pairy Supplies  f  JSri  3  j  ii  u  I  o><  Heavy n'tichhic oil  7oc"'ga'.  oil <'{iii!5.  Xf>wn inowprs   Sl^.oO to 14.50  JUand-uud Horse Cultivators  Cream delivery cans." 2. 3. 4;    c"  ��������������������������� T - - A  5; x", iuTd S LcalloirJ ,  -l      |]  TTtjavy   sat.itary  Strainer Pails  gutter  Movfd*  BowU  dairy   pails- c  I  Garden Assessorief"i.  GARDEN HOSE .  50 foot ((-"iigLhs ...'....:....   [1    $9.00 and 12.50   5  LAWN SPRINKLERS      0  ���������������������������i ~-������������������k$  '.-'itAj.  ^���������������������������-A.-ATil   ���������������������������.  00 andTTO  Hoss Mei:derj  riozb Couplings  Hose-Waihers  Spray your cattle  with Dr. Williams  and insect destroyer.  >o<  <)<  0  Or  u-  7-  Plow*  PrflU  Pises  Wagons  Harrcws  puggies, Elc.  Agcnt^for Pc|L.ava1 Gre.im Separators  ���������������������������the best on tlie Mm kt t  Repairs can be obtaine<l   for all tlie  above mentioned iinpUin< nts.    State  your needs now.  IALSO   CAURY  A LINE OF  TAINTS  ..  Geo.  Murray  .i ' ."nmimr&V-a  =a*^=  s I;  Ua:  I;  J ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������  S  I  h  5 *,  OKANAGAN   COMMONER  THURSDAY, MAY 29, 1919 A  QUEEN'S  UNIVERSITY  KINGSTON,  Ontario  ARTS  Part of the Arts course may be covered by  correspondence.  MEDICINE EDUCATION  APPLIED SCIENCE  Mining,  Chemical, Civil,  Mechanical   and   Electrical  Engineering  SUMMER SCHOOL       NAVIGATION SCHOOL  July and August. December to April,  ���������������������������6 GEO. Y. CHOWN, Regiitrmr.  Spraying to Prevent Injury  By Insect and Disease  Agoi cy for McLaughlin. Chev-  let and ivlaxwell Oars. Little jiant  and Chevrolet trucks, We also  handle. J. T. Case a ncl Avery tractors. A full line of motor accessories aud tires always in fctock.  OKANAGAN GARAGE  Phone 77.    Armstrong  Never did the Okanagan Valley, and particularly our own district, look better than it is  looking today. A drive over the roads in any  direction will convince one of the unsurpassed  beauty oi* the Valley and its marvelous productive  possibilities. Thc fruit orchards never gave  brighter promise of a bountiful harvest and the  fields of grain, grasses and roots are green with  rapid growth. If thc Okanagan does not havc a  banner season this year it will "be because oi insect pests or the ravages of preventable plant diseases, -iir  The dark, warm, murky days arc ideal loi  rapid growth. They arc also best for insect pests  and the development of plant disease. But it is  ! possible bv a timely application of the proper  "spravs lo control cfl'cclivcly, many of our. worst  diseases and posls. Spray materials have bcen  divided into three classes in Experimental Farm  Noles. First, there arc the fungicides, such as  Bordeaux mixture and lime sulphur wash, which  ore used to control or lo prevent the development of fungus diseases such as Apple Scab and  Polalo Blight. Secondly lhere arc poison sprays,  such as lead arsenate, for control of biting insects  such as thc Potato Beetle, Tent Caterpillar, etc.,  nnd, thirdly, the contact sprays, such as kerosene emulsion or nicotine sulphate, for thc control of sucking insects like plant lice.  By selecting the proper sprays under each of  these three headings, a combined spray contain-  LAND REGISTRY ACT  (Section 24)  In the matter of an application for  (���������������������������Junlicalc   certificate   of   title No.  4522a   issued   to   Amelia   Becker,  coverinq Lol 1, Block Hi, Map 408  Town of A nn slrong. Lot 2, Block  1, Map 2, Acre Subdivision.  NOTICE is hereby given lhat it i.s  my  intention, aL the expiration of  one mon-ii from the dale of thc first  publication hereof to issue a duplicate certificate of title covering the  above  lands  lo  Amelia  Becker,  un  less  oceivc   "v  ���������������������������writing. . ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������  Pated at lhc Land Regis'.ry Oflice,  KamfoopH, B.C.. l!������������������ir������������������ 22nd day ol  April, A, |), 1010.     *   G>. H. DUNBAR,  in* all three can bc used and thus,cin a single application, one has a fungicide and a complete insecticide combined- A good combined spray is  made up as follows: 4-4-40 Bodeaux, consisting  of four pounds unslaked lime, four pounds copper sulphate, and 40 gallons water, to which is  added-three pounds of arsenate of lead or two  pounds of arsenate of lime in paste form (if the  dry form is used, use one-half this quantity) for  controlling biting insects, and if aphids or plant  lice are present, one-third of a pint of nicotine  sulphate should be added or, as an alternative,  the lime sulphur could replace thc Bordeaux mixture.  Do not delay thc application until the disease  or pest has become evident by its ravages, but  make thc application in lime to prevent thc damage.   An application of spray is nol a cure.   Il is  aVcvcntativc.      Do not think thai one application is sullicienl.    Remember that at this season  of  the year foliage grows rapidly and  a  large  amouni   of-new;   leaf  surface  is  soon   exposed  idler an application is made, and it is this new  unedited surface which is a source of infection.  Three to four sprays during thc season will bc  necessary   to   keep   thc   leaves   covered and the  plants free from disease and pests.   Make the applications thoroughly, drenching all parts of the  plant with a fine mist-like spray.   A coarse spray  is not as effective as a finely-divided' one.  One Year Ago  WE     BEGAN     ADVERTISING     THE    FACT  that we were selling at CATALOGUE PRICES.  So successful has this become that we are now  doing THREE TIMES THE BUSINESS, and still  growing.  THE REASONS��������������������������� ' .      ,  ���������������������������  LITTLE EXPENSE :  SMALL PROFITS  BIG BUSINESS  O. J. WHITENS  '    Manufacturing Jeweler VERNON, B.C.  LOOKING FOR TREMENDOUS  DEVELOPMENT IN POULTRY INDUSTRY  District Registrar.  "There is absolutely no reason, provided wc  organize ourselves properly, provided you men  as leaders, as investigators, as business managers  of lhis industry will get together and formulaic  plans, lay out such schemes and come to some  understanding, thcrc is no reason, I'say, why lhis  industry may not bc tremendously developed."  This was part of the address of welcome given by  in llie ScaSimS T^hali Te'-jDr. J. H. Grisdalc, acting deputy minister of the  id objection thereto in Federal Department of Agriculture to the delegates lo the First National Poultry Confciv. ,  and, judging by what has transpired since that  conference, Dr. Grisdale's department is ready  nnd willing to give all possible assistance.  Two months havc elapsed since Canada's poultry experts met "and. ^Rsscd resolutions for presentation lo those in high places, and already  action has been laken and l-ircgible results forthcoming. First and foremost, mention should be  made of lhc National Poultry Council hatched  ut the conference, and since given full recognition by thc Federal Heparin; ������������������..t of Agriculture.  Steps arc now being taken to organize the council and "make it a useful medium for thc advancement of every phase of lhc poultry induslry. Al  lhc annual meeting of the Nova Scotia Poullry  Association held recently, bf. 1-j. Hull of Glace  Bay, was elected as the Nova Scotia Provincial  THE JOY JAUNT TO SMITHERS  \\ ATER ACT 1914  Riparian Rights  - Notice i.s hereby given that under  lhe provisions of Section (> of the  Water Act HM4;'every riparian proprietor claiming'any right to divert  ���������������������������waler or lo the exclusive use of  water for any purpose by virtue  onlv o Mi i.s heing such riparian proprietor is required on or before thc  1st dav of June, 1020, to file a statement of claim,setting forth the par-  Ssror������������������cl,!im shainic nicd if d������������������ representative to act on the National Poullrv  plicate wilh lhe Water Recorder of Council. In addition to this, early in March the  ihe  Water  District  in  which  thc Fcdc|.al   Department  ot  Agriculture  despatched  Mr. W. A. Brown, chief of the Poullry Division  of llie Live Stock Branch, lo England lo attend  lhc International Poultry Con''erence and report  on prospects for Canada establishing there an  export market for eggs and poultry.   Acting on a  water is i.iiverted or used.  Arter lhe first day of. June. 1020,  no right tn divert water or to the  exclusive use of water for any purpose shall exist by virtue only of  anv ownership of land.  Forms of statement of claim can  Le obtained from the Watcr Recorders of tlie several Water Districts \  Sd���������������������������C?hc������������������ri4ovi;^ resolution the Department secured-a  Buildings,  Victoria,   H.C.  Dated  at Victoria, B.C., this 11th  -_-_*-,-_*_.-*-! 9 ,-0_  T. D. 'WlTULLO.  "clay "VfViTarch.  J������������������IANO TUNING & REPAIRING  CHARLES QUINN  ���������������������������of^Kelowna,   will be  in Armstrong-   and   Enderby    districts  every three months.  special allotment of refrigerator space for frozen  po ultiky.,= Ji\liicI ueii a bled_o u i^ex poui ccs^t o=sh i p_=.a p=.  proximalcly 000,000 pounds and greally relieve  the silualion in this country.  The egg and. poultry nvirkels intelligence service base been extended and Western Canada is  now enjoying Ihe benefits accruing from up lo-  dale   information,   a   tri-wcckly   service   having  Since the executive of thc United Farmers ol  B. C. pointed to the weakness in the proposed joy  jaunt of a select party.of farmers from all parts  of the Province to Smithers,we havc sought to  learn something about the townsite of Smithers,  and to discover what is back of thc proposed hop-  off into thc northern wilds. We cannot find gut  much about the place. Men who havc bcen there  and pretend to-know thc character of the soil and  general conditions in and around Smithers, laugh  at thc idea of the Department of Agriculture paying the way of delegates from all parts of the  Province to go thcrc to sec how little the district  has to offer! The real object of ihe meeting  at Smithers is rather indefinite, but it is believed  to.be the first move in the creation, of. a directing  head for all the various agricultural organizations within the. Province���������������������������providing, the delegates al the meeting favor the proposition. 1'hc  object of holding thc meeting at the far-away  point of Smithers is.said to be morcorless a real  estate move in order to show thc delegates whal  Sniilhers has to offer in the way of farm lauds  for anyone having the money to buy.  It js this phase of the proposed picnic which is  meeting with criticism on the part of returned  men aiid others. The contention is that wc already havc a united organization in the United  Farmers of B- C. and that to organize another  society lo cover the same field would be contrary  to good judgment and policy. 3    ,.  if  It is noted tha I-a number of prominent Chinese  merchants in Canada have formed a committee  lo further the interests of the thrift campaign  amongst the Chinese. The habit of saving is  spreading and thrift and war savings sjamps  oiler a larger percentage of interest to the small  investor lhan any othcr method.  "CREAM"  from May I st 63c per  Butter Fat, at any shipping point  in the Qkanagan Valley.  A Farmers'Company.       Financially tound.       Payment*  for Cream made monthly.  Deliver can to the Railway Company for dispatch to  Kelowna  Creamery, Ltd.  Empty cans promptly returned.  )������������������=^<)  ������������������  9  . *t ->     C  Do You Want  v -  I  and cannot get it in town, write, wire,or phone^to  V  Okanagan feleeftic  "'"'      " ���������������������������-      ' ''���������������������������:' Vernon - '~''7^-:";'-*?*':s-'-"~v*"-  Wc pay express to Armslrong and. Enderby ,  /Wilts   for Northern   Electric: Farm J-fghting���������������������������Plants.^T--.;  ^ t>  ^Don-l--takc^ifc-too-scriously-r-you-won-t=get_out-  of it alive anyway.   j       ���������������������������           ���������������������������o  _ heen inaugurated with Edmonton ancl Winnipeg  ,as distributing eenlres.  tr   'Ml "������������������������������������������������������;��������������������������� .;������������������������������������������������������'.'<.   A=k   IVi-   rr.:r   TITVKX-  2XKVJ .���������������������������V.iVI.-M'tl.wiikih will bo sent free.  V.M'SbX & MA'iMOtf.  -������������������������������������.     ,,,...,"~ci*-.'   c������������������ .    nfr.T,..;.���������������������������������������������������������������.-.-  Fishing  For Dollars  Are you satisfied  ���������������������������with the catch?  Are you using the  best bait ?  Classified Want  . Ads.   in   this  } ^ paper bring  V!C&\ results.  LIVE STOCK PRICES CONTINUE HIGH  Markcl reports which will serve lo guide our  farmers show lhat livestock in Great Britain is  in keen demand. The 'board of agrieul'.uve's  'j weekly relurns .for lhc middle of April show that  [prices for nearly all meat animals are maintained  especially for s lore ea tile, though quali ties va ry  considerably. From several ���������������������������..market centres* the  reports were lhal lhe supply was not up to standard, and that sheep showed no improvement,  as many lots were marketed in unfinished condition-owing lo wet weather and the shoring: of  artificial feeds. The same shortness mark*:d'the  reports on hogs, of which all classes were selling  well. Al Shrewsbury some ''An^us-eress bullocks  made up lo 88 shilling's ($21.12) .per cwt. live  while   al * ���������������������������Birmingham   ihe   live-weight  Mora Profit to the  Puttermaker  against the selling of  "Diiir.y   Butter"   or  i weigh  price for hogs ranged about 21 .shillings per score  ($.'3.52-per slone of 1-1 lbs.) Prices everywhere  showed an upward tendency.- The same shortage was reported in provisions, especially butler  and cheese.  Thc   Dominion   law  buller   without   the   words     _---���������������������������  "Creamerv Butter"���������������������������as the case may bc���������������������������printed  on the butter wrap, is a blessing in disguise to the.  average farmer.  lt is the duty of every butter maker to comply with the law in this matter. Some butter  ���������������������������'makers have only a cow or two, and make so little  butler that it does not appear to them that they  can afford to have their butter wraps-printed.  They do not like the idea-of-having 500 or l000  butter wraps_on hand. To accommodate this  class of buttcrmakers, we have printed up  a -quantity of "Custom" Butter Wraps.. Thev are  printed with the words "Fresh Dairy Butter but.  do not bear the name of the maker. However,  Ihcse 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 -buttcrwraps; in  larger lots, take these wraps in lesser quantities.  500, Single Order,  1000  U  $3.75  4.75  Good advertisers advertise because newspaper THE WALKER IJKESS  advertising brings Ihem profit. Enderby, B.C.  THE CARY PRESS  Armstrong, B.C.  'Save tlie surface ^ r,  you save w <^_%_\j.  ^0������������������M^^g^oeJ���������������������������^  ^ou ow'c it foyour ^  Uouowcif foyour ^        r -  oWn community to P        WITlClV tf 01JS& POIRWatSS  keep your home in ji  perfect condition  'paint is a   preservative  Vour plocH?  SOMEWHERE   in   "EVery  community" is a house which  always smiles at you.    It is always  ix little more cheerful looking than  the others,  brighter,   better kept,  and���������������������������well painted.  Inside that house lives a good citizen and a good neighbor.  His  house is so inviting that it is like a hand stretched out to you.  You are bound to fool glad that its owner lives near you.  **������������������/.. ku *���������������������������   70%Pur������������������Wdttloa|  __. A TMTT 30% Pur������������������ Vfhit* hat  xJn\vs * t������������������������������������% purt p*"  Somewhere else in "Every-community" stinds another house.  Its owner has become discouraged. He has quit trying He has  lost hTs ambiti'on and gradually has accepted his fate as a down-and-  ������������������U You know that this is so, because his house says sb.  It is dingy,  beginning to crack and sag, and is unpainted.  ������������������Its owner is not a good citizen.    He has not done his share.   His  house stands out like a "sorethumb." It robs a whole neighborhood  of legitimate real estate value.    Buyers of new houses avoid its.  neighborhood.  f4ENPE^SOW  ���������������������������������������������������������������  ir-* ST rfOHN TORONTO WIMNtPKO  MONT'lAk MAUFAK ������������������������������������,w**n���������������������������  'riCOICtHE   MAT C������������������������������������SAHV COXOHTOM        S V������������������NCOOVM  fultcn Hardware Company, Ltd.,  Enderby -fe  IHURSDAY, MAY 29, 1919  OKANAGAN   COMMONER  *7  S^s\  Health steals into every home  [window at night -but  the   win-  iow has to be open.  VERNON, B. C.  rPhoneH-ll,, , .P.O. Box 217  lief. Royal Bank.   Vernon. ..  [THE best isthe cheapest  [ '��������������������������� -"  I  ,1 have dealt   exclusively ."with  Ileather for over 20  years,   in  uiy  business. I make a , feature of  jselling "the" GENUINE article,  [there is good  leather  and  bad, 1  buy only the good, I -\ stand  kbehind every,shoe 1, SELL, but  [the best is the.cheapest intheend  U. ft PARKS  .(>' -  ]Tho/ Armstrong"  ]PootT , Store  Opposite Xvalon ���������������������������Thsatre  \/i\\ b^n-h^J of repMring;4one  C. fi. B- license No. 9-3^09  if voi������������������ Jwven't triecf our, h*m*  *n<\ hwon yon have not Jwd  .- -^_ _T theJiest  Geo- R. Sharpe  Wholesale awj "Retail JJutcfter  Enderby  DC. fcEAHY, Proprietor  ^^ '  FORD DEALER  jKepairs tc all makes ofcars.    P.ion'e'22  ARMSTRONG, B.C.  It Goes to The Home  Our paper goes to the home  and Is read and welcomed there.  If you wish to reach the 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 IL  "FLORENCE AUTOMATIC"  OIL COOK STOVES  TJH2 blue flame from the Florence ,  wickless burner is always steady,  always under perfect control. A special  jacket holds it directly under the cooking  utensils���������������������������giving a quicker, more economical heat. ^  Used with McClary's Success oveiw the Florence  Automatic is a woaderful baker.  Thsre are no wicks to clean, rio oi'ors, no troubl".  L:t us give you a demonstration of the Florence  Automatic in actual operation. 1  Sold By Maclachlan Hdw. Co  n-  ESTABLISHED     1872  BANK OF HAMILTON  The Bank-of Hamilton wants to be the friend  of the farmer, the fruit grower, and the producer.  In thc financial development of legitimate enterprises it is ready to take its part. All transactions carefullv handled in strict confidence.  ARMSTRONG BRANCH  W. SMITH  "vj,<"������������������*A  The Clock of Trade  as Running Dpvirn  Under this-caption the Canadian Trade Com- is the "balance of trade," as the difference bc-  mission publishes facts, which" every Canadian [ Iwccn imports and exports of a country is lech-  must face.    Canada has henceforth to meet in- nically termed.   In 1914 our balance was adverse  (i.e. wc bought morc lhan we sold) Ly 314 million dollars.    But in 1918, owing to war orders  Iciest  charges  ci"  $100,000*,OGO "a  year  on,.war  debts before wc can even get back to the attitude  of "as-you-wcrc" before thc war.   Not merely the 'received, we had a favorable balance (i.e. we sold  high cost of living but each man'splain bread more lhan wc bought) o'f. some 577 millions.  aiid butter hang on our doing morc nationally  lhan wc did in 1911.   All can help by passing thc  word along.   * s. _      ���������������������������      ���������������������������  Today, when lhc wide world "thinks iii millions," Canada must not-be" behindhand. The  war-brought problems wc now face will ,dcmand  the best and "soberest thoughts', of all the people  for perhaps years to come. No magic or luck  will avail thc Dominion in face of thc keener,  sterner war for.the "survival of the fittest" that  is already being .waged through international  trade.- Nothing but a fearless^ unrelenting grasp  of, facts, however hard and cold, can aid us now.  It is only by a study of trade figures and a clear  interpretation of their message that we-can foretell- the trend of things and dispose our national  forces to prevent disaster.    -'   _   .  The tendency in Canadian trade, with its big,  unexpected swing ;iri- pur'-favor-"duvhigather- lour  years of waiv (so liable to misunderstanding) ,cah  be easily comprehended in\V'pcivisal ind adtw  minutes-comparison-oi .the,lacts. ~,  v    . -  Our imports bt ween 1914'and'P.M8-i'iici,e.is-,d  --   i-   r>*-5*" -"'- ' *"* ��������������������������� **.    --���������������������������" -        -������������������������������������������������������i ���������������������������-- '-   - 'aa  The figures for 1919 show how the trend as  sheer- against us, plainly reminding us lhal the  sands of our war-lime prosperity are rapidly running low. lt is already almost at the point where  thebalance bf trade ceases to bc favorable.   Not  * j. ��������������������������� v   ���������������������������_  only are trade, returns declining; the incease- in  our national debt from 330 million-in" 1914 to  over one0 billion, five hundred million in 1919.  has enormously increased the annual 'interest'  charges -we must pay- We must find one hundred millioneyeryrycar to pay the interest on the  capital which the Dominion, considered as a-unit,  has been obliged io borrow.       "    *������������������������������������������������������ V;"   :  The'English of it all is that we must now do'  at'the least one.hundred million dollars worth1  more - trade .than in 1913 before we can con-  siderourselves in as good a financial standing, as  we were" then. That is' thc shadow in tlie patli of  our national progress.V ���������������������������   V ** . ^ * ,', - V v;  "Iti; one year ^ the: total \ Canadian trade' ^has  dropped;f roni $2,548 niiliioris'to" $2,ij76/inillions;  o*t;~$372'millions. -;If Jhe dropcoiitinuesHvitti-the  same-'characteristics -as in "1919 J!the ^Dominion,'  by 'over, one third/but ourj exports: were' multi-"j even, at- the close of>thc next lialf year,SmayJje  plied almosPfoiu^ times. , [SUU more remarkable faced with an adverse balance;of ,trade. '    -/  JNTEMPJ5RATE PROWPmQNJSTS  ./President Wilson threw a bomb into the camp  of the "drys" of the Uniled States last-week in  his message to congress when he strongly'urged  thc amendment of the national prohibition law  so as. to permit tlie manufacture, and sale of, beer *  and light wines." J-Jis argument was, in,crt'cct; tbat,  to, jn'ohibit this industry threw thousands of men  out of employment and in reality accomplished  little or no good to the community; thai open  moderate drinking,  duly regulated,, was not so  hariufult to the community as "blind pigs."  ��������������������������� This appeal to..thc comnionscnsc of the nation  immediately brought forth loud protests from  thc^leadcrs of. the "dry" forces, and President  things, assuredj 'especially-certain' phases of "crime-  thai arcTcommbnly supposed to he the direct con-  sequences' of. c'rink^clrunkenness famf immortality." '.While- drunkenness/ as ihc'.-tferm was "understood in pre-prohibition days, has> decreased,  a hew form of= drunkenness,/moi'e virulent "and  more dangerous, is fast taking its'place. We re-  ci\fo the results bf drinking the sdecoctions- sold  as spirilous liquors in "blind pigs" and by "bootleggers." two drinks cf which wills|vnock-a-man  out. This liquor has Uic same debasing.effect on  other kinds of dope. As a matter otVfact,- it is  dopeofthc worst kind,'a'nd it malkcs-the step lo  immorality a very short" ohd. True friends.of  temperance cannot help but feel alanned at the  increase in this class of nicntal deterioration and  crime which is so insidious in its working as lo  Wilson was cordially condemned. The end is be dimcult ()f detection until'the victim is readv  not yet, but it is a safe bet that President Wilson f6r t]fft junalic asvlum or jail. If police staUstics  Avill=notarinUiis^ails4o=niceUthe^dr-yIi-iornado._u.c=con.c-c^^  President Wilson has bul sounded the thought prohibition, so far as preventing certain crimes  of thc comnionscnsc people of his own country. 'm Canada, has been a failure. Wc wonder if  At the same time hc gave expression to the solid |certain of the prohibitionists do not sometimes  thought of thc temperate men and women of all'gct drunk with their own impetuosity and while  lands. Unquestionably thc lime is near when the jn that stale get carried away from thc realm's of  demand for a similar amendment of all war-time  prohibilion legislation will bc heard so loudly in  all quarters lhat legislators will hear and comply.  Such legislation will conic in Canada as certainly  as il will come to thc south of us. Already somc  of the sanest of our Canadian publications arc  Thc average  comnionscnsc and good judgment,  citizen is a temperate man who is desirous of  providing I'or ixnd protecting those dependent-upon him, consequently hc will resent any propa-  ganadajhiit adds lo thc dangers of the streets and  increases thc cost of protection. And crime is on  taking it up. In thc last issue of thc Municipal j lhc increase in many urban centres lhat arc "dry"  Journal thc statement is made that "according to inspile of the extra precautions of our usually  certain police reports prohibition in Canada is ellicient police forces.. This means largcrpolicc  not serving the purpose expected of it by its advo- j forces and increased taxation. We believe in  cnles.    Decrease in crime was one of the good temperance���������������������������in ail things.' ' /  For quick'7 business connection  there is nothing  to _ equal S our  Long Distance  Service  ���������������������������if  , j. i. ���������������������������  ��������������������������� -     *9"  - -.A A'  ���������������������������>   .fj.-r  ~- ������������������������������������������������������-  -   "   ,'j>A"-tm  -"��������������������������� ���������������������������^"'���������������������������'���������������������������'i.-.S'xKlr.-tisif-m  i* - X*~j ^ 1* / V **,' % ���������������������������>"   *J "^  ., -r-   *     'j- l-.^ifiC       rl  ���������������������������ie***  ^ " ��������������������������������������������� (5>,-V������������������l.S*s;S&i������������������������������������" ���������������������������  ��������������������������� , -* *- _ i{ -B?-f*S    %'fijrJ"<-       ^p   ��������������������������� .^,  "7^*1  A *       y" '" ��������������������������� ' y ~ vis*s^. ^^vr^'rsrs? I  ���������������������������*������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������   " m*^ 4-V-v   _w^ ^���������������������������^���������������������������w _r mrmt_B^-wm\    t  a   t^ T^  V^^^%^%T^     TT A   T    TTTIICI       *"     ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������- *���������������������������"������������������    * ^'*(\*"t'"*'������������������.?^**l*"'*^"W������������������5  THE FOttOWING ARE^GOOD VAX^U^S^  -NoV4 .Ceiling,". Flooring and^Siding.  ���������������������������  ���������������������������  ���������������������������  No. ^.Dimension', 2x4.and 2x6 '.u  SS'.r: S/ ".:.'....';.. V . $18.00 ;per,"thousa|i<J  *      * ������������������      ��������������������������� ���������������������������  "HaltingrMiMWoo(};....  lG-ihch^'slab greenwood 7  ���������������������������  *���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*  '.7/0J5Q;'''?���������������������������*  ri.' A.'  -tw*^^^' ^mm^^���������������������������' ��������������������������� | ������������������������������������������������������- -  ________________^___^___^_^_^_^_^_z  .    ��������������������������� Canada[.imported over $400,000,000 wor^h pf-L. ,"   '  -'"-    ~    goods "or products from  the United Slates last /*.,  .  .      year.- Ancf Canada's population is only .eight mil-  -  .^;,  lions,'and yet. they do", tell us that- we have no   7."/7  "market for what we produce. ;: V " _V~V-j-.���������������������������T- V.  ���������������������������������������������������������������-S'r-������������������--'-f^s-'^\  ..      ^.-.'^i-.    A.-  m  -T  . _ -,-A-:^AA .,-1  V~. :s^-SS'jl'4t  * r,.JL.    ���������������������������"���������������������������    X '*      ^j'fjJ1  *"&..���������������������������*������������������������������������$*  i A-i- j: ��������������������������� i iyS.r.<  -1      ���������������������������/���������������������������      &t -       r . # -*>       -* -f L  SS "���������������������������' ���������������������������"c a*i ' SsSi  - = >,, "-.'���������������������������'''. h-vS"'  . .  - '. .   . ������������������������������������������������������}.<$���������������������������<.  *���������������������������-',- -S'-." i ^  ���������������������������A' At I  |pBBli||jltDByJIJ|P|U.  'QMNA6AN-- COMMONER"  -AND-  "FARM  Brilish Columbia's Leading Farm Journal  FOR ONE COMPETE YEAR I OH $2.00  Equal opportunity, for New or  Old Subscribers, providing you  send  in   your  order  within   60   *  days. '  Write your -name here   ......  Pin your Money order , Express  Order or cheque here and  get.  Dkanp C���������������������������r ���������������������������,*  Farm 8  A familiar scene in vicinilv of" Hullcar  '���������������������������/'$m  /vst&/~' OKANAG.iN   COMMONER  THURSDAY, MAY 29, 1919 j  V^^M^VS  \  CLASSIFIED ADVTS.  2c a  wrd   fii sr insertion; lea word  thereafter.    25c minimum  FOR SALE���������������������������Weil-bred young Jersey cow: fresh, quiet and good  milker.. Apply, G. II. Fowler,  Armstrong. 95-2 p  SHORTHAND (Pitman's) & Typewriting���������������������������-Dav and evening school  Mrs. H. Knight-Harris, 339 Barnard Ave, Vernon. B.C-.- 9o-l p  EXPERIENCED STENOGRAPHER  with some knowledge of bookkeeping, desires work for two  hours in afternoon; also evening.  Apply, Box G7, Armstrong.      94tf  PLANTS FOR SALE���������������������������Small quantity of good bedding Tomato  plants, at Sawyer's Ice Cream  ufn-!or. 25c dozen. Large orders  tVA-M at Culhbcrt's Ranch.      ���������������������������94tf  r0R SALE���������������������������Range, six dozen fruit  iars, two arm chairs, Tour dining  -room   chairs,   cross-cut   saw, bicycle.    Mrs.  Chas. Randall, Armstrong, in the A. J. Watson house.  FOR SALE���������������������������Young sows, S25 and  up; also other pigs; T- N. H.a>"es������������������  Armstrong.  m 94-tf  BABY TURKEYS���������������������������50c each from  large, pure-bred, healthy Mammoth Bronze stock. Quick growers; verv hardy. Plymoth Rock  mothers if required, *2 each.  Maw & Sons, Armstrong, phone  3009.  93-tf  FOR SALE���������������������������A good work mare;  quiet; 10-vears-old;. weight 1400  Applv, J. Teward, Armstrong. 93  WANTED TO PURCHASE���������������������������A driv-  pony.        W.   Huffman,   En-  derby  nAp  FOR SERVICE���������������������������Registered Jersey  Bull (one of the large kind), fee,  ?3.00 at first service. I*- "���������������������������  Collin,  Enderby 92-4p  FOR SERVICE���������������������������Holstein-Freisian  bull. Fee, $3; Turner & Donaldson,   Enderby f0-3p  FOR S\LE OR TRADE���������������������������My equity  in well-improved (Alberta) quarter section, near town. H.Cross,  Enderbv. 10-dp  SUMMER PASTURAGE���������������������������Low rates  -    for stock.      J. H. Christie, Hull-  91-0c  car.  FOR SALE-solid  ������������������2 50 Apply T.  Box 181 ��������������������������� -    .  oak,   piano  Y.  Andrews  P  ORIFICE SALE OF  i   Coming���������������������������Enderby Opera Hous e���������������������������June 3rd and 4th.  K. of P. Grand Lodge  FOR SALE- Ford car. This is a  well known car and needs no  recommendation. Call on A.  J. Heywood at Salmon-River  or write. R-'R. 1, Salmon Arm'.  95-3c  FOR SALE--a    driving    horse,  ������������������������������������������������������    Apply,   W. H. Horrex, R- K. 4  Armstrong*  95-tf  At the annual convention of  the Grand Lodge, K. of P. held  in Vancouver last week, it was  decided that a committee should  be appointed to formulate a  policy with regard-to returned  soldiers. An increased appropriation was granted to the relief  fund for widow's and orphans of  deceased members. The supreme  statute was amended in several  clauses, the age for entry being  reduced to 18. Each lodge is to  have only one representative in  the grand lodge, and the domain  is to be., divided into inspectorates.  The   following   officers   were  elected and installed by<Supreme  Representative     Winn:     Grand  Chancellor,      Arthur   -   Davies,  North   Vancouver;    grand   vice  chancellor, John N.- Evans,  Duncan;  grand  prelate.   W.   Jones.  Nanaimo; grand, keeper records  and  seals, E.   Pferdner;   grand  master   of   excheque.   A. G. H.  Harding, Victoria; grand master  at arms,  R. J.   Gardner,   Grand  Forks; grand.inner guard, R. H.  Hartman,- Nelson;   grand outer  guard, \V.   Murphy,   Vancouver;  supreme representatives,   E.  S.  H. Winn. Vancouver,   and Noble  BinrisjvTrail.-    V *  "You seem ro fear that _w  will not sip n the peace treaty,"  he said, "but we will sign it,  becsuse if we weie tb go back  without concluding peace ve  would be massacred on reaching  Berlin. The people hunger for  peace and are growing impatient.  The question that is causing u:  most anxiety is that of commercial openings, without which we  could not.carry out, despite al:  our good will, the clauses of the  treaty."  DUTY OF PRESS  FOR SALE-^young- pigs..- six  weeks old.'* Apply A. J.  Heywood R. R. 1.   Salmon Arm  -    price f 6 50 95-3c  FOR   SALE���������������������������car.     suitable for  hauling   fruit    or   any other  -commodity. In  The engine  of  and   powerful.  Heywood,   R.  Salmon'Arm  running order,  this very good  Apply     A. J.  R.    Hevwood,  95-3c  'OKANAGAN HERO*-Registered Suffolk Stallion, will stand  for-service on Friday and Saturday of each week at the  Okanagan Livery Barn; Armstrong.     Ed-Fleming, Groom.  95-fcf  Must Sign Treaty"  PIGS FOR SALE-Young Berk-  -���������������������������shire nigs;-7-weeks-old._Can.be.  registered.   Alf. Fowler, Plea  sant Valley.  74-2pd  Versailles, May. 20.���������������������������.Count  von BrockdorfT-Rantzau, head of  the German delegation, called  the president of the different committees together yesterday to lay J  before them thev instructions he i  had received at Spa. He also J  gave instructions for thedrafting j  of a bulletin which will be sub-'  mitted to Berlin for approval.  The German counseller of the  legation,-who expressed the view  on his return from Berlin .that  the German delegation would  meet with bodily harm if they  did n<-t sign the treaty, said he  based his declaration oh the  peace hunger of the German  people.  President J. W. Taylor of the  Canadian Press association at the  annual convention of the B. C.  Division, recently held in Vancouver, said some , important  things to the newspapermen and  the public.  Mr. Taylor told the gathering  that the first duty of the press  now was to prepare itself for the  education of the public in order  that     after-the-war.    situations  might'be properly and adequately  met. The press could not educate  the public until it had ^'educated  itself." Honest,   intelligent. dili-J  gent and careful study should be  given to these problems, for the  press could   only .hope to   carry  'conviction when it had proved its  ability to deal' with   matters  it  undertook to discuss.   It must-established its right not only by its  intelligence, but also by itsrhon-  estv, he declairad. Solorigasany  section of the press   was   under  suspicion of   being   the   mouth-,  oiece of   any party,   faction   ori  ilass   so   long   would   it   speak j  with but diminished  power.   It  would    be    obviously    useless,  therefore, for a press, which was  itself "tied up," to appeal to the  public to rise adove   party, clars  )r faction in sf tting the new and j  grave problems of the day.  There was   never,   he added,-  such a time   as the   present for  plain speakng. The press should,  therefore, be courageous and deal  with  matters fearlessly.   There  was no use in scolding or ridiculing,    and   dogmatic   statements  would not do. An endevor should  be made to get-at   the .root   of  each trouble and, after reaching  an understanding of the difficulty  to make it plain  to - the   public.  When evidence had  been   furn-1  ished of the honesty* of purpose^  and of the independence of  the'  press,'what the papers then said  would be received with due importance.'  "The press must relieve itself  of the suspicion that it is merely  the mouthpiece of capialism,"  continued the C.JP. A. president..  "The papers should stand by the  workiii.a'man when he is right.  It is not'merely enoughs to say  that he is entitled- to a living  wage. If he is capable of earning  .more than that unci-" fsir con-  ditions,. then he should get more:  If you know a piece of news���������������������������  tell us.   We'll reciprocate.  RESIDENTIAL LOTS  ,/ ���������������������������*   ������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������?-  --       "  Lots   Originally Sold and Offered  For Sale at $200 to $250  Now Only fifty Dollars and Down  Right in line of Big: Railway  Development. Now is the  time to invest. There will  never be but one;crop of  real estate.   Think it over.  WE    GIVE    REASONABLE   TERMS.  Armstrong-Okanagan Land  Company, Limited  SAGE & KEITH   SALES AGENTS  ���������������������������>_o_n_n_ir>_i~������������������i'~M--i<~M������������������������������������������������������~~-~~'~ ^ ^ *  njuxruifuxrviiri ri-ii- J^__M���������������������������J^J.  t_|-|_T1J*1J~M~M~W~>*^l~*T"    "   ��������������������������� a^^^j^j^^^ ^^ m. ^^^^^^fc^fc^fc^^^j  We carry a complete line of Prat's Chick  Remedies and Animal Regulators.  ji ' -      . ���������������������������'  Bran, Shorts, Feed, Flour, Etc., full line, now  in stock.. ' :  TEECE & SON  REAL ESTATE FOR SALK���������������������������  Any or all of my Armstrong  property at pre-war prices, and  on easv terms. Write me. J.  M. Bird, Box 761, Sumner,  Wash. 7-Jtf  An^l fesd Stages  YV. DUNN, Manager  F  FOR SALE-42 acres, of which  30 acres is bottom land, 12 acres  bench land; small log cabin on  the bench land. This can be  nurchased for S3.500., SI,000.  cash. ������������������2,500. payable in three  years at 7 per cent. The  property is'about two miles  from the postoffice and adjoins  ���������������������������John Stickle's bottom . land  which is improved. Apply to  W. H. Kearv, Armstrong.  74-tf  ser  Our  Transfer  always  at  your  vice at a moment's notice.  No matter how small or Iioav large  thc job, Frank will handle it for  you, at a reasonable price.  "An imitation ikat does not introduce  something new is never as good  as the original"  The   following   advertisementVvas originally prepared  and published in "this paper on January 23rd, this year by  C. J- WHITEN :  If vou are thinking of purchasing    Watches.    Jewellery,  Diamonds, Cut Glass, Silverware,   Clocks,   etc.,   look   up   any  >    catalogue vou may have and pick  out  what  you   want,     iiut  instead of "sending order out of the  Okanagan, send   ordei   to  us    All vou do is give name of catalogue,   page   and   number.  -We=do-the=rest-at-=s.ime-pnices_an(Ltei:ms.^=  Goq4  Belvedere St.  ENDERBY, B.C.  FOR���������������������������RENT-Stepney Siding  Hay Farm, 55 acres fenced,  good hay barn, railway siding  on* property, Apply. R. /M.  Winslow.   Box   207. Vernon  FOR-RENT���������������������������Rooms in Brick  Block, for particulars apply  Mrs. Simington.   Room,.   14.  FOR SALE��������������������������� Registered yearlinp  Shorthorn Bull. Apply to -J.  Phillips. Armstrong- 1)1-If  For Sale  Single   driver,    weight   1250,  Lady can drive. Will take good  cow.  McLeod ancl Thornton.  Corporation of  Township of Spallumcheen  NOTICE is hereby given that  a Court of Revision for the purpose of hearing complaints  against the Assessment of the  District for the year 1919, as  made by the Assessors, and for  revising, equalizing and correcting the Assessment ���������������������������Roll, will be  held at the Municipal Hall on Saturday, -June 21st, at 10 a.m.  All complaints or objections,to  the said Assessment Roll must be  made in writing' and must be  delivered to the assessors at least  ten days before the date of the  first sitting of  the said Court.  Dated   at   Armstrong.   B.  C.  April 19th 1919  74-4 L. E. FARR,. Clerk.  FOR SALE���������������������������Six-room and top-  ground cellar hrick cottage in  rear of "Walker Press. Lot 50 x  150. Assessed value, 81,250. Will  seli for $850 cash. All in good  condition. Apply IT., "Walker  Press,  Enderby.  When you buy Jewellery,  Diamonds.  Silverware,  Cut  Glass���������������������������in fact, anything which is carried in our big stock,,  you not only receive the best quality goods at a low price,  but also thai courteous, obliging  attention  which  you expect when buying from us.  We especially welcome visitors from Armstrong, Enderbv and Northern points. We have made arrangements  to take care of the visitors from the Norlh. and from arri  val of train till its going, we give   our  best, attention to  you, the people from Northern points. Make our store  your headquarters'.when in town; leave your parcels,-etc.,  'here, as we consider it a privilege to be of service. Wc do  this willingly and want you to feel that you arc nol under  anv obligation to purchase unless you wish.  Anything you sec in jewellery catalogues, we have it  formless.      We lead, others follow.  With your   *  cupofCoffcs  an4 come to   ,  us when you  want either.  See our Warm rt  Weather Jl  Clothing if you ff  want the hest  Men's Wear Groceries Pntferby, fl. C  Canadian Food Control  Ucense No. 8-J7170.  Manufacturing  Jeweller  Whiten  Vernon, ' B. C.  Ill meet you at  Leonard's   Billiard  % Parlor to-night  BHtter Fat BOp a  Pon't Wa������������������te it!  If you arc not using a Separator, then you arc  losing money. If you are using a poor Separator  vou are still losing money.  * s,r&��������������������������� ������������������ ������������������  Phone  31,  FULTON'S HARPWARP- COMPANY  and we will deliver and set up in your milkhouse  the same day one of the famous Sharpies Suction  Feed Separators that will skim clean at all speeds  and last a lifetime.  Our service covers the Enderby���������������������������Salmon Arm���������������������������  and Armstrong Districts. -  Prices, .$70, $85, $95 and $110.  We sell everything in the milk line except the  cow.  Fulton Htlw. Co. Ltd., Cndorl  Send us your subscription  to the Commoner~$2.0i

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