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Okanagan Commoner May 1, 1919

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Array Armstrong,  -���������������������������'���������������������������'��������������������������� B'. C."���������������������������."'���������������������������.' 7-  ENDERBY,  B. C.  IN WHICH IS MERGED THE ENDERBY PRESS AND ARMSTRONG ADVERTISER.  ���������������������������-  |VVol. 16, No. 15; Whole No. 791  ARMSTRONG. B.C..     -THURSDAY, MAY 1, 1919  Subscription. $2.00 per vear: 5c the codv  P'x  X  X   X  X  x x x x[ARMSTRONG  x\  CITY COUNCIL  X      ARMSTRONG NEWS  *\ Twenty-four   Hour   Light   Ser-  x      ,       Now   Given _ Health  Miss M. Gamble left last week  for Calgarj' on a visit.  Mrs.  J.  S.  Patrick  friends at Salmon Arm  is visiting  vice  Officer, Suggests' Clean Up.  ���������������������������Mr.R. J. Fletcher left on Monday for Vancouver on business.    5?  Air. Wm. McNair is spending a  week or more at lhe Halcyon  Hot Springs.  x  The Band dance advertised fcr  May 2nd has b:en postponed to  Friday, May 23rd.  >x,  1 Mrs.   P. ( Williaihs   left   last  week for Dunlap, 111., where she  will visit"hcr sister.  it- <-  Mrs. R. Jameson returned on  I1 Friday from Princeton, where  .' shc had bccn-visiling.  VI A  X  Mr. A./Stevens, ofC-Summcr-  land, is 'spending a few days at  :t his ranch on Knob Hill.  5?      .  Mr. and Mrs- Chas. Crane,"of  Vancouver/ arc visiting Mr. and  Mrs. D. Crane, of Hullcar.  Mrs: A. Warner and daughter  Miss Ruth, were visitors to Hal-  cyon Hot Springs lasl week.  Mr. W. \V. Darro'w, of Winnipeg, "arrived lasl week, ^and  has laken a position in'the oflice  of Wm. McNair.     ~ -- -     " -*- -  Miss B. - Lcveilnglon returned  to hcr home at Vulcan,.Sask< on  . Saturdayraflcr s'pen'c\ing:a week  iri^Armstrong visiting frifciids?';/  *' Mr.Vand Mrs. J. <B.:Boudrcau,  who   have" bccii���������������������������visiting J Mrs--  ' Boudrcau's parents;: Ur. and  Mrs. ' G. H. Gamble, left for  their' home at Osage, Sask., last  -week. v    -'     '-."*'      ,  ��������������������������� j\Jr. J. J. Child returned to  Armstrong last weeK from Tang-  Jey Prairie. Mr. Child has concluded after ��������������������������� Iqolcirjg over the  best district iu the Province outside of. the OJcanagan, that Armstrong is good enough for him.  Jfojr. and Mjsvt A. Patten and,  grandson, of Rcgina. Saslc., came  in on Friday's train. Tbey are  v returning to their home from  'Southern California where they  . spent the winter, and arc visjting  J relatives on the Pleasant Valley  1  -road.  Pied���������������������������Sunday, April 27, Pm:  ^illicT^MtrAvifc-of-Mr;DrPrl3alverr  aged 72 years. The fVmeral service was lield.on Tuesday at 2.30  p.m., in thc Methodist Church,  Bev. J. Wesley Miller officiating.  Interment in Armslrong cemetery.  Mr. G. bf. Gam Pic has received  a leller from Hon. Mr. Barrow,  Minister of Agriculture,- stating  lhat hc expects to attend'the  Farmers' Picnic on June 3rd;  and will speak on "Thc Principles of Co-opera lion." A. G.  Lunn, associate professor of  poullry husbandry, also expects  lo bc present and will speak on  ,   thc poultry industry- -  .) >c  J. Z. Parks, the local shocman,  expects to be absent from Armstrong from May 14Ih until May'  I " 24th inclusive. Business will bc  carried on as usual. Customers  are requested tV hold over re-  paiis as far as possible during  these dates," but arrangements  havc becn made to have any  work done tliat is absolutely necessary.  At Monday evening's meeting  of thc Armstrong Cily Council,  Aid. Parks, chairman of thc  light committee, reported an  abundance of water al thc plant,  and lhal a 24-hour service was  now being given. Repairs at  lhe plant were well underway.  Aid. Thomson, for lhc hen lib  department, reported lhat the  nolicc sen I lo lhc superintendent  of lhc C. P. R. wilh regard;to  lhc. station toilets had produced  no effect, ami the clerk was  asked to write again. Hc further  proposed, with thcT~coiiscnt of  lhc Council, to ask for tenders  for renting the hospital meadow  and also suggested that it would  be as well to insert an advertisement in the paper asking the  J citizens to havc a general cleanup of their premises. ,    -  On motion-'of Aid. Adair it  was ordered that "a "by-law for  the consolidation of taxes in arrear bc prepared, which shall  provide for the payment of said  arrears, with interest? by five  yearly paym cn Is. 7  Aid. Parks gave notice that at  lhe next regular meeting' hc,  would propose a by-law fixing  ihe fee for an original connection lo lhc water service, ah, $9  instea'd-of $6.a's0al present. '-  " It, was-proposed to increase  the salary "of lhc clcclric light  supcrih lenden tt $15. per month,  making it $140. '-    ' VV ::_ ~:  J  SOLDIERS' SETTLEMENT  Qualification Committee, Representing Settlement Board, on  a Visit to the District.  O. J. McPHERSON DEAD  GRAND VIEW FLAT  to  Have  Packing  House  Fruit  Soon  Established to  Handle  and Produce from, Fields.  -'   *-*    ��������������������������� ���������������������������* - ���������������������������  Lumber is being hauled to the  Grand View Fla^-for tlie purpose  of erecting., a -30x60 packing  house by the" Singer Fruit Company. This building will he located at a central" point where  the fruit and produce o| the district can he, liandledL direct from  the orchards and fieJdsiVthus  avoiding the long haul to town,  with all the,spoilage.and delay  and double packing consequent  upon such haul. JiVJr. Singer i*  confident that he will have some  30,000 boxes of apples and }0D  cars of field produce- to ship  frojn Grand View Flat this season, and, with the packing house  right at the orchards and fields,  -hc-cstimales---hc=will=be=uble_to.  put the entire crop on the Calgary market in first-class condition. This will /mean a great  saving in fruifand produce, as  well as time and labor.  r  Jcc's  .doughnuts   and   coffee  rolls have-a clinging way .j  Electrical Headquarters  The Okanagan Electric, Vernon,, has opened in connection  with its, store a free parcel-  checking station for thc convenience of the general public. Out-  of-town people arc invited to use  this station as headquarters  when in Vernon, and telephone  messages will be taken for their-  subject to call. It is felt thai this  station will fill a long-felt .want,  and thc hope is, expressed that  thc public will use thc station to  lhc full extent.  "My brother and' partner in  thc business,".writes Mr. Fernie.  "has. finalty recovered from  wounds received in Francc'anc!  received his discharge. 'He expects to bc here in two weeks  ���������������������������ind I will then bc able to" cover  'lie valley with my  plant." s    ,  lighting  Capt. W. A. Townley and R.  M. Palmer, of Victoria, are at  the head of a Soldier's Settlement committee appointed to  inquiic into the qualifications  of returned soldiers anxious to  get a piece of land on which to  start fanning.' The purpose of  lhis commillcc is lo examine  lhc qualifications of the men so  as lo avoid,-as far as possible,'  men gelling themselves' tied to  land lhal thcy,would not know  how lo work successfully. It is  recognized by the Soldiers' Settlement Board- thai it will be  much easier to find men o'f inexperience anxious to take up  land even if it docs mean thc  taking on.of a debt that thejr  may find difficulty in carrying,  than it will to find land suitable  fcr the men of experience. It  is thc intention, therefore, to do  all that is possible to assist men  who are really qualified to go on  with thc "work of n development  and cultivation with some reas-  ablc- pssiirancc that thcy Avill  not fail or become discouraged  before really getting started.  In connection with this phase*  of lhc question there is also air  expert appointed to inspect all  land lhe.returned men feci .-disposed to buy; and place a value  on  the land.V-Fcr  ibis district  the men arc most fortunate in-  having Mr. J. W. Benzie, the Dominion  inspector  of  Kamloops  to act as appraiser. > Mr .'Benzie,  spent a Tew days in the, district  this vwcek. inspecting lands- for  the Settlement Board-a, Mr. Bcii-  -zic is a  Nycll-known   old-timer,"  and his"thorough' knowledge of  almost cverysq.uare. yard 'ofJ-liis  district? willVprove of inestimable value in placing men "in  right"7 in starting oif the nW  way of life, v       .V  This old and well-tried official  has no inflated ideas as fegajrdk  the value ejthep of'the Jands'or  the improvements' thereon.. He  has tramped - over its gooel a nd  its had/soils too often not to  know their nature and value in  detail. f|e has watched-too long  the ups nnd, downs x������������������f the  pioneer - homesteaders not to  know the pitfalls that might be  looked .for on the trail of the'  prospective homemaker.  "His unexaggcratcd .estimate  of all, things, his unquestioned  i n tegfi ty~andTai tlTf u IncssT iTTtl!^  discharge of the duties which  have been his for ycars past  will -no doubt go far in determining thc action of thc board  on his reports and in thc adjustments cf values between seller  and purchaser of land. ^  ' This phase of lhc question���������������������������  looking into thc qualifications  of the men and inlo thc price  and character of lands offered  for sale���������������������������-is largely a personal  mattery between lhc men them-  splvcs and lhc Settlement Board  and .not one to inquire inlo.  Thc fact of their being in the  district indicates- action being  taken which might lead to important developments.  Succumbs  to  Paralytic   Stroke  ���������������������������An  Esteemed  Old-Timer���������������������������  . .Funeral Thursday, 2.30 p. m.  MUST HOLD TAX SALE  Two weeks ago, while writing  a brief local for the Veterans'  Association in ,the Commoner  oflice, Armstrong, Mr. O. J. McPhcrson suddenly dropped his  pencil and sal down, complaining of a peculiar feeling coming  over him accompanied by inability to use his right arm. He soon  walked to his store, however,  and, though there was every indication of partial paratysis, Mr.  McPhcrson continued to 'keep  up and pul on a brave front, lt  was not long, however, until another stroke came. This time thc  unfortunate man was rendered  unconscious, and thcrc was no  break in thc darkness, death ensuing Tuesday, oApril 29th, aged  54 years. A military funeral will  bc given him, to'bc conducted by  Rev. W. Stott in Zion Presbyterian Church, oh Thursday,  (toTday) at 2.30 p.m. Interment  in Armstrong cemetery.  Deceased came to Lansdown  on'July 10, 1891. lie was then  a - contractor and builder. In  L893-4 he taught school in Armstrong;, and was thc first principal."- Leaving, lhis hc established  lhe furniture business wliich .has  since been run continuously" in.  his1 name. In 1916-hp-enlisted,  going overseas wilh lhe 172nd,"  transfcring to lhc 55th C. F. C.  as C. Q. M. S.. returning home  February. lsfTl919V V .  ���������������������������_-- Jtiv 1910 , JMiv McPherson; went  East.with thc-ieam representing  B.'C. a I the Dominion Rifle Association meeting! He took ah active interest-in llicJqcal riflc/as?  socialioh^ served on the school  board, and was-always ready "to  do his part in. aiding, to develop  anything in the public interest.  He was NohJe^Grahd of the local  I.O.O.F-, and has'always been  tlie backbone of the City Band..  City Councils Have No Choice  Under the Late Amendments  to the Municipal Act.  tiRJNDROJp CONCEPT  Very Swecessfnf Affair Given iij.  Mi\ of ChwQhQrmff fmt]  Subscribe for the Commoner.. 03.:  Armstrong citizens turned out  to greet four morc returning  veterans of thc war this week:  Lieut. H. V. Little, Ptc. C. Graham, Lieut. B. Harding and Cpl.  J. Fowler. All of these men experienced many months of the  hardest of war conditions in the  field. They return to their  | homes, happy to get back to the  anagan.  Grjindrm'd Citizens deserve a  great deal of credit for the manner in which thcy go -after a  thing when thcy start. They"no  sooner decided that they needed  a church building tjian they  took immediate steps to build it.  Then they concluded it would  be necessary to have an organ,  a nd-the-y-set^to-work4o=get4 Mn-  timc for the church opening. A  concert was arranged for last  Friday night, in Grindrod Hall.  It was a great success, thc sum  of $60 being, taken in at the  door. Four auto loads attended  from Fnderby, and there were  also a number,who drove from  Mara. The program was well  given, being followed by rc-  I'rcshmcnts ancl dancing. Thc  following look part:  Piano Dncli, Miss Boesch Mrs.Wells  Chorus '."Cjitch thc Sunshine"  Solo   Mrs. G. II. Wells  Solo   Mr. J. Liinibcrl  Song    Mr. II. Tomkinson  Song Mr. C. G. Winler  Piano Duell Mr. nnd Mrs. Wells  Vocal solo    Mrs. T. Morton  Song   Mr. J. Monk  Piano  solo,  excellently   rendered   " .Miss  Boesch  Song Mrs. A. Fytill .  Dialogue. "Aunt  Palienre Donah-     i  nuts," Miss. Kathie & Helen Mor.k [  Character singing and dancing. .  . . .-. Bolshevik   Quartette  Following lhe mixed program the  a number of young ladies sang thc  cinlata "The PHgrim's Vision," under lhe dire.clion ol\Mrs.\Vclls, who  is to be congratulated on the splendid results of her Iminin:?:  . . .?>!iss Helen Monk  . . .Miss Helen Monk  Miss Mar. Itosomnn  Miss Kalhic Monk  . . .Miss Nellie Monk  "VTii-.S H. Bodf''11."' T.  Miss. Harriet Malhic  Mayor Barnes and Cily Clerk  Rosoman journeyed to Vernon  on Tuesday and put in live hours  with Solicitor Cochrane regarding the provisions of the amendment- lo thc Municipal Act recently adopted by lhc legislature  This Acl brings into force considerable changes in municipal  procedure. Among Ihem, lhe  lime-honored custom of giving  a rebate for prompt payment of  laxes is   abolished.    Instead   of  a c  this, thc taxes arc to bc levied a I  par, and if not paid cn or before  June 30th, an addition of 10 percent will bc added on July 1st;  and another addition of 5 percent will bc made on Oct. 1st if  taxes arc still unpaid. If taxes  remain unpaid after Dec. 31st  interest at 8 per cent'will be  charged on^ the wholp amount,  including added percentage's.  The right to decide whether or  not to * call ��������������������������� a tax sale is taken  away from thc Council. Plence-  forward thcy havc no option but  must hold a tax sale in thc  mon th _ of September of each  year, at-which .will- have to bc.  sold   all   properties - cn   whicli  k C- ~*~-l      s ' .    ,    *  taxes arc two ycars behind. t  . To give these who arc.at the  present lime in arrer, however, a  chance , to adapl thcinsclvcs lo  lhc ncw-cpnditionsVlhc Council  has thc power toaclopt.a by-law  tp consolidate now-existing- arrears;', and. in:..municipalities  where* tliis^by-iaw is* adopted "if  a property-owner pays the. cur-  sr    tr fcr fcr %r fcr fc������������������  fcr fc������������������ fcr fcr fcr t#  f* ss    *���������������������������*    ***���������������������������    #* sn    ������������������������������������ st    s%    s*t    rs    ������������������* iS  is  X  X X  ENDERBY NOTES  s%   ss   rs  ss   ss    ss  Mr. E. R. Peel has purchased  a Baby Six McLaughlin, and S.  H. Speers a 1919 Chevrolet.  fcr  ss  Thc first Canadian  Iroops lo  return from Siberia are due to'*  reach Vancouver on May 6th.  fcr  See Fcrbcs-Roberlson-Mii 'Passing of the Third Floor Back,' at  Enderby  Opera   House, Friday,  -  May 2nd. ���������������������������  55  An important meeting of thc,  Enderbv lodge K. of P. will be  held ncxt Monday evening, and  all mdmbcrs arc urged to attend  x  Mr.. Jno.   Jones    leavers   this  week for Winnipeg, to take up  again the position with the C. N.   i  R."relinquished by him when-he-  _  enlisted for overseas.  X   . /  Mr. A. Reeves leaves this week  on a trip East on a well-earned  vacation.     Hc   leaves his drug  store in charge of Mr. Barker  recently fronvthe coast.       ^ -:f"}  "'    '       '     ^.       ~ ' "   /  Thc first pleasure parlies  to /������������������������������������������������������  Mabel Lake for lhc scascii went   ������������������.  over lhc road lasl Sunday.   Four  ..  Enderby cars were iherC.   Some  big catches of deep water trout"."  were made late in the afternoon.',"-  - sr ~  St. George's W. A., Enderbv,- -  1 KJ Bt    ������������������ _  will hcld*a sale cf plain sewing/ '  candy,-bome-cooking and tea-on'  the 'Bank  of-Montreal' corner,'   -  Saturday ^afternoon, MayJJ ;10th.V  ���������������������������- -V- I  V ri|  -V*il  : sr' ''���������������������������'->.',\-c-j:|  ~-^*7l 77' ���������������������������?sT7?*j'j\  FuIton^Jias li'ansfoi'inccI^hisAX  rent year's tax, with the-sped- autointb a.lrilckand is.n0w,ih^  iicd  instalment  of ���������������������������the-consolidated -arrears," together1.\yith -"in  terest'to'Jthc- end of .the year,oil  all .arrears, this will; suffice to  Icccp his property out of the tax  sale. Hitherto, *\as ^is generally  Ichown, current, taxes could not  be paid while there were arrears  owing. This provision will be  temporarily .-suspended where  arrears arc consolidated.  - Another important change is.  that fro\\\ now on all-"property  will have to be assessed in the  nanie of the Registered owner.  ]o whom all ollicial- notices will  be sent. Jt- is believed that a  large proportion, of property  owners have neglected to rcgis-  posilicn Jlo start" at ra "moment's  notice ,>vith "a .Sharpies :Cream  Separa Icr for anjr limine Jn;- the  Scparatpr or ������������������' range or .other ?,  piece of I heavy hardware arid '  deliver to any farm-'in tlie dis- ~  trict.   "   V   _ V -  7s_s,7/: 7/\  ���������������������������"��������������������������� ~   '. ��������������������������� HS"        '  -'"'    ~:'~   "  The fnderby Ope^a ftpuse i*;  fortunate -in securing Sir - Johnston    Forbes-Robertson -.in, the '  "Passing  of   the  "Tliird  Floor-.  Paclv,"  for   Friday,  Hay 2m]. -���������������������������  This'is ah exact transcript of the  story" which made Sir Johnston's,  name  a  household-word  over  the    English - speaking    world- ;  For playing   the   role   of-The  Stranger in this feature, Forbes-.'  j,?     ' 'S:'SS \ -SS"-Sk\  :,srs:u.  ter their deeds. Jt js important, {*<*crlson was paid $50,000,- a  ....   .1.....       ���������������������������__!__.:__     -l large share ot which was- con-  tributccf lo-the Red Cross.       s   Mr. and Mrs.jL-tulhcrford.-who-_  or their own protection and  convenience that these owners  shoul(J^=a_ttcnd^lO!=1th.c=iinu.t.t_ciL:;.aJ_  once.  UP-TO-PATE 1LJVERV  %. W. Punn, of Calgary, will Establish JJvery, Pray, Feed and  Sale Stables in JSnderby.  Lily Rearer  Crov. ii Bearer  Anchor Bearer  Star  Bearer '. .  Shield Bearer  I C?T.'A-n' -B';f rn-r,  Bible Ber.r'er" .  Through lhe efi'orls of Mr. A.  Fulton, Mr. T. W.-Punn, of Calgary, was last week induced lo  come lo Enderby and look into  lhc possibilities of establishing a  livery, feed and sale stable here.  Mr. Dunn' spent two or lhree  days here, looking over thc districl and town, and finally decided lo move his Calgary livery  outfit to Enderby, where he will  bc established for business in thc  old Hutchison block, on Belvedere street as soon as he can gel  his horses and rigs shipped from  the Prairie centre. Mr. Dunn is  an experienced livery and sales  manager, and contemplates establishing   himself, in   Enderby  Save all the cream. Buy a  Sharpies Suclion-fccd Cream  Scparalor. Futon Hardware Co..  Lid-. Enderby..  will be remembered as residents  of Enderby a year or two before  thc war,-and moved frcm here to  Kelowna to engage in lhc harness business thcrc, returned lo  Kelowna this week from England, where Mr. Rutherford was  called when war, broke. Hc was  one of thc heroic body of marines sent to defend Antwerp  and narrowly escaped capture at  lhc fall of lhat city. Mr. Rutherford was in Enderby lhis week  closing up sonic old business and  preparing to start anew at Kelowna. Mrs- Rutherford followed  her husband overseas a year  after the outbreak of hostilities.  Tbe baseball season ,^was  opened on the. Armstrong  diamond last Thursday after;  noon when thc local highschool  team defeated Enderby's junior  team by a score of 8-11. Tbe  game, as an "opener" was well  balanced, and . Ine Doys give  premise cf somc pretty good  stuff���������������������������wilh practice.  Ice cream sodas and ice cream  91c ^straight��������������������������� al Sawyer's. OKANAGAN   COMMONER  THURSDAY* MAY 1,1919^  ARMSTRONG DRAMATIC CLUB GIVES CREDITABLE  PRESENTATION OF "NEARLY A HERO  -- -r. . - \..  .  There was standing room only, and little of  C. Handcock, Lieut. R. L. McQueen-  99  that, in. the Avalon Theatre when the Armstrong,  Dr;  cd-\  Rev. Mr. Dow expressed the welcome; of the  LAND   REGISTRY  ACT  (Section 24)  In the matter of an application for  ���������������������������   duplicate Certificate of Title No.  23893a issued to Mary J. E. Wol-  fenden,  covering part of Lots 5  and G, Map 771, Osoyoos Division  Yale District.  Notice is hereby given that it is  my  intention   at   the  expiration   of, llltl     ���������������������������4 __     , ---,-xi       ,. ,,  one month from the date of the first ^. ril m.OSPnted the laughable com- citizens to the returned men, and the following  plication hereof to issue a duph-. Diamatic L.1UD picicnuAi^ ^ ,," .���������������������������.,^ A���������������������������#  cate Certificate of Title covering  lhe above lands in the name of  Marv J. EAVolfcnclen unless in the  meantime I shall receive valid objection thereto in writing. -  Dated at the Land Registry Office,  Kamloops, B. C, this 19th day of  March, 1919. .        _ ,v  C. II. DUNBAR,  District Registrar  :..>.:..:..:..:..;..;..:^:..:..^.>:..:..:..x-:.-:.������������������>:������������������:-:-:������������������:'  I  I  MAT. HASSEN  Auctioneer and Livestock  Salesman  ARMSTRONG       B. C.  1 have    a   wide   ;ieqi:.iiutancc  unionist    buyers.       Cmi-ult     mc  when yon wmil   to   1h<1<1   a   sale  Also send mc   parliaii;n>  of   i u  surplus stock you \\\*h io   dispose  of.  PHONE No. 34"  .:-:������������������������������������������������������:������������������������������������������������������:���������������������������������������������:->:������������������������������������������������������:������������������������������������������������������:������������������������������������������������������:"  .���������������������������������������������������������������%.:..:..>.>.:..:-.:������������������>���������������������������:������������������������������������������������������>���������������������������;���������������������������  t  .  *  ���������������������������  *  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ���������������������������  ���������������������������  I  I  MADE IN  ARMSTRONG  Ladies' Suits  Men's Suits  Clothes Cleaned, Pressed  Altered  and. Repaired  ALEX. ADAIR  Nearl a Hero," last Wednesday night.   And program was given:  never was an audience belter pleased.   Unfortun- Piano Duct ....... .Mrs. Lawesand Mrs. Burton  alelv, just at the last moment, two members ot* Solo and chorus . .Children's Glee Club  the cast, Messrs. Iri Dawson and Dan Leary, were 'Solo   . .. ." .......  Mr. T.  not able to appear, owing to illness, and Mr. Dave  -'in all   countries.  A=k   for  our  IXVliM-  rCR'iS -ADVISER..which will be sent free.  '"   MAlllON 6b 5IAT������������������?OSr.  PIANO TUNING & REPAIRING  " CHARLES QUINN ,  ���������������������������of^Kelowna,   will be" in Armstrong   and   Enderby    districts  every/three "months.  SECRET  SOCIETIES  lie  -5. H. SPEERS  VV.-M.  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodfre No. 40  Regular meetings fust  Thursday on or after the  full moon at S p. m. in Masonic Hall. Visiting  brethren  cordially  invited  ~ C.  II. REEVES  Secretary  '*������������������*.  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35, K. of P.  Meets every  Monday  evening  in Masonic Hall.    Visitor.scor-  dially invited  to attend.  Cb'O. K   SUAKIMJ C. C  H. AI. WALKEK, K. K. S  R. J. COLTART. M.F.  McNair had to substitute for tlfe former and Mr.  Yeoward for the latter. This' somewhat weakened the production as a whole, although Mr..  McNair especially acquit ted himself, even though  having to read his lines.  "Nearly a Hero" is one pf"those comedy mix-  ups with no particular plot, yet as full of plots  a nd "cou n ler-plo Is as a Mexican dog is full of  ileas. It lakes place at the summer home of a  Long Islander during Uic past .Great War, and  pictures what might take place in the home of  anyone when tlie husband is captured in a,ugamb-  ling joint and, being sentenced to three months  in "jail, pretends that he has bcen called lo the  defense of his counlry and lhal hc is serving in  the army in Franco instead of serving a term in  jail, and conies back lo his home in lhc coal of  an army general and represents that hc is the  popular"General William Fuller. One lie makes  two morc necessary,' and when thc bogus General  Fuller (Mr. Herbert Batey) attempts to get in  right on bis return d'rom serving his term in jail,  and started wilh a lie, hc had to follow it up wilh  onc lie aflcr another in order lo escape detection,  until finallv lhc whole fabric of untruth is shown  up and thc bubble bursts.  Thc Dramatic Club put on "Nearly a Hero" in  aid of the Returned Soldiers' Monumental Hospital in Armstrong. It proved a financial success  as well as a success in comedy. Many Enderby  citizens were in attendance, and Armstrong district was well represented, showing that all arc  in teres led in the objects of the benefit given.  Thc leading part in "Nearly a Hero" falls upon  Uie  bogus  .General  Fuller.     Mr-   Batey,  always  good in comedy, was excellent as lhc culprit and  j the returning  herb" general.     Hc  was  well supported by Mr. Dave McNair, the chum who was  great at "fixing things." . Mr. Lee Morris, as llie  real General Fuller, did not lock "at home" in  Uic character,  though his General Fuller measured'up well wilh the balance of thc cast.    Dr.  Hastings, lhc Englishman "who just came over,"  was. taken'by Mr.  C.  Creed, who  gave a  very  true interpretation of thc character.    Mr. Allison  as Ned Hciumingwaj% in love wilh Dorothy, and  Miss. Winnie Wrighl as Dorothy, "who loves Ned'  carried   lhcir parts- most acceptably. , Mr.  Yco-1  ward, representing Zack Hardy, "who represents  lhc law," was always on lhe spot when needed-  Miss Osbcrla McPhcrson, as thc wife of* one Bill,  the bogus General Fuller, and'Mrs. A. Buckley," as  lhc wife of lhc real General Fuller, won the heart  of lhc audience by their sublime confidence in the  man  of  their, choice.    Mrs.  Allison,  as  Hcrrict  Sterling, who doesn't gel left in hcrfishing for a  tilled'husband, catches f)r. Hastings.   Miss Jessie  McLean,  Mary "who  answers  lhc bell," playe,c]  hcr jjarl well. <- '   .     ' ���������������������������  Robinson  Hawaiian Guitar Solo ..,-   Mr. Burr  Duett Miss Robinson and Mr. Robinson  Chorus Enderby Glee Club  Hawaiian song .. V Mr. JBiirr.  Character song ....", "... s.....". .. .  Mr. Winter  "Good-byee" wilh soldier chorus ..Mr. Robinson  GOVERNMENT WILL NOT QUIT  ENDERBY SOLDIERS' WELCOME HOME  Premier Oliver did not like the request of the  relumed soldiers lhat hc go to the country on the  issue of his civil service appointments, and the  naming of Mayor Gale, of Vancouver, as Provincial Utilities Commissioner. He replied to the  long resolution presented to him last week by  Uic soldiers, saying he would nol step down.  ll was quite clear lhal lhc soldiers did not expect a favorable answer from the Government,  but lhcy felt lhal with public opinion generally  aroused such prcssurc can bc brought to bear on  thc Government thai will hasten an appeal to the  counlry and in the interval that time will have  becn given for consolidating the opposition to the  administration and the formation of an independent party and thc .adoption of a. definite  policy.  "The Gale appointment is only onc of thc many  crimes of the Government," declared Mr. Wm.  McKinslry to thc -Vancouver Province. "Thcrc  \vas the .Geo. E. McDonald appointment, the Mclnnes" appointment and many other evidences of  party patronage."  "Thc Government was elected on a non-patronage plalform, but it has not lived up to its  pledges," asserted Mr. Hart.-  "All wc asked was lhal the people _at heme play  the game while wc were in France," said Mr.  Foster. "Thc Government has not., played lhc  gome -in" many particulars."  a- "There arc those who havc stayed at homc and  havc. forgotten the men who fought for them,"  said Mr. Lcavy. e - - - ��������������������������� ���������������������������  "If the Provincial Government believes il has  done right, by lhc people generally and by thc  returned',soldiers it will hot fear thc verdict of  the Province'and will-go lo ;the people a I once,"  was--the assertion'of-Mrs-." Kemp'.-  "A minimum  wage  measure  will   soon ..set lie"  [thc  Asiatic  problem   in   Brilish   Columbia," declared  Mr.   Barnard   amidst   the. cheers,of   the  crowd- "There is no"occasion for unemployment  in "this Province, which thcy tell us is thc richest  in'thc Dominion and as yet'undeveloped-."    Mr!  Barnard also denounced in.no'uncertain manner  what-lie said was"propaganda, to split the soldiers,  the  talk'of  officer appointments  as  compared,  wilh the few appointments of men from the rank  and file. "Many officers went overseas as "privates  and non-commissioned officers," said Mr. Barnard, who is himself a private, "and because they |  won their commissions honestly does not mean  thcy arc any Jess real men." '  WAR-fWC������������������S FOR POWPER  PROFESSIONAL  J^-C-. SKALING, B. ,A.  Barrister. Solicitor,  Notary Public.  INSURANCE  .Bell Blk. Enderby,  B.C.  E. O. WOOD, B. C. L. S.  Armstrong and Salmon Arm  Subdivisions. .Mirier:-!  Chains, Timber Limits, l'rc-einplioii.s. IJ)rainsigc,  irrigation and  lloatl Surveys, Maps  and ijhi ns.  Phone (ia Salmon Arm, 13.C.  Just now Canadian-powder manufacturers arc  on' ing strenuous efforts to induce larger buying  ������������������������������������������������������������������������ stumpi. j; powder. B it llicrr; is a bitter-way.  Mian yet h.'.-b bcen adopted- Th'-re is ihe way of  reason���������������������������the. way of-reduce J prices, flu* Victoria  Colonist prints out that*'Fa. m ers throughout, the  ^Province havc bcen  wailing in__ the _h_cpe,_.thcrc  Thc welcome-home given by  thc citizens  of  Enderby  and  district in   thc  Opera  House last  Thursday evening proved  thc happiest  of anything of a similar nature given in honor of thc  boys who havc returned from  thc fronl.    These  monthly-"Welcomes  Homc"  have  proved  very  popular and of inestimable value in bringing our  people   together in  a  cheerful   feeling  of  good-  fellowship.    Each event seems to develop morc,  -intcresl-nind=lon:n"gc"nTlcr^dre  munity  responsibility.    Il would  be dim cull  to  overstate  the good  that has come out of  these  ���������������������������social   gel-togother   meetings.     Thcy  inspire   thc  returned boys and  help  lo convince  those who  have "carried on" a I liomcof lhc larger responsibilities^ lhal arc ours-    ll was"said when  Ihcse  Welcomes were skirled lhat inleresl in them soon  would  wane and   that   (hoy would gradually become   unpopular.     Thc  reverse   has   been   true,  material.  Such gatherings would be'of greal value to any  community, in lhat lhcy develop a better under-  Islanding between  people and polish off the cor-  jiK-i-s of petty si rife and  too much  introspection.  l!Hclr'trn!"i!.C h0UKCwivCS ^EmIerb>' ������������������������������������<L-<������������������*--,lo nicl in agricultural development will not buy  i wof       T T",y "VVdMoing," nS Avas  I)r(> stumping powder at the present high price. Land  sulcus  ol   the. aflairs  rests,  arc finding  people,reconstruction and atWlim  even  morc ready  to assist in  providing- the  A name that stands for the best in hotel service  King Edward Hotel,      hMF****'.    Enderby  i-^Hrinrri^rvi^^i^^  I  g  B  _-  _  r.  -_  H  Must Cut off Unpaid  Subscriptions  The Paper Controller of Canada  has given notice that a strict regulation is about to be issued by lhe  Dominion Government to the effect  that���������������������������  Publishers of newspapers must  cease sending their newspapers to subscribers three  months in arrears unless subscriptions arc definitely renewed and all arrears fully  paid.  The reason' for Ihis regulation of  Uic Paper Controller is that it is the  .practice of some publishers to send  thier     newspaper     until     ordered -*  slopped, and this practice frc-' ,  qucntly means a failure to collect  s_ anything for' subscriptions in arrears, in which case there is'5 a virtual waste of paper. : It is to prevent paper waste that the new regulation has been decided on.  ,   _  - - The manufacture of paper con-r  sumes labor, wood, coal, 3chcmicals~       -  ( and   transportation   facilities,   and  every   ton   of  paper  saved   means  just so much more labor, raw materials,  chemicals,  fuel  and transportation available for urgent war .  needs.    For these reasons the Gov- ���������������������������   .  eminent insists that paper- shall' bc  saved, and proposes" that only those ^  whs   pay   for   their   publications   -  shall receive them. . -     -  ,Tliis _order .--will leave the news-  '' paper publishers no choice in the  matter.--    W-s  must therefore  insist,  upon all subscriptions to the Com- ���������������������������  -  MONr.ii being paid up. * " :  "We are cleaning up.onr subscrip- -    JJ  lion   list   this   week   and   \vill   be  -forced   to  send  final  notice  to" a 1   -   .      '    :--   "  subscriptions in   arrears. _ -    _        V-    -; -  All subscribers must pay up. _   '      !  rThose   in   arrears'will  have" the  .Commoner discontinued..   We-have  no option in, thc matter.    The Post- ���������������������������  office   Department   will   icfulsc   to "'_    -- V %  a deliver newspapers where the sub-.    -   Af-.--   ���������������������������---  f   ..   scrip tion   .expiry   "date-   is .three      - 'V   V  "months   in. arrears. . Pay  up .now- '.-   - ~ ~-r s   ���������������������������_  and make a discontinuan.ee 9f your   '    '     -'   --   .'���������������������������  .-��������������������������� paper   unnecessary.     "We   do^ not  wish to cut off a  single subscrip-'  . tion:    Wc want all" our friehtls to  remain   with   us. - But .the "paper  shortage . in - Canada   is " becoming  alarming.  ;      We  must   recognize   the   regula-  li'V's of-* *������������������-"���������������������������* '���������������������������'irer Con I roller i(\w9  are"fo .continue. " ~    ^   V       - _= .  ���������������������������  J-ook up your expiry Tdate an4  govern yourself accordingly.  will be a reduction in the price to n reasonable  figure say ������������������5.50 or $6 per case, but thcy have, so  far, waited in" vain. Had this reduction been  made thc manufacturers would by now be doing  a largely increased business._ No doubt thc manufacturers' viewpoint is that by selling stumping  powder now at a price which would make it practical I'or farmers to clear land, thcy would suffer, a heavy loss owing to Ihe former high cost of  That,is Irue, but by selling now Ihey  would bc able lo do business, and in any case  ihey musl eventually sell al lhc reduced price if  Ihey arc lo get, rid of the product.  Those interested in land clearing and anxious  VEAR.5 AGO people uoed to  ranhe themselves, heard by  shouting from the house top").  If you tried thot to-day you  would probably have to appear  before a commission in insanity.  KOW-A-DAYS the business  mn.it uses our Want Ada.  I  fl'  eshmcnls and  with them.  The   program  assisting in  the work connected before, it should.be  i-  arranged   for   the  evening  carried outmost pleasingly,; the varied songs and  instrumental numbers being received heartily by  the large audience, and after lhc program came  refreshments and dancing.  The names of lhe 'men in whose honor the  welcome was given are: Pie; Wm. Funk, Pte.  John. Funk, Cadet Pat Mowat, Pte. Rudolph Simard, Sappers C. G. Piper, C���������������������������Preston, Jas- Pound,  and V. Olich; Sgt.-Ma.jor. J. McPherson, Sgt.  Stephens, Pie. Arthur Sterling, Ptc. Heycock, Ptc  c when more men are  re-"going on the land in Brilish Columbia than ever  a -patriotic duty on the part  of the ���������������������������manufacturers of high explosives to sell  at.a reasonable figure. Wc are not wrong in saying lhal they could stand lhc loss and slill be in  a considerably better financial position than they  were previous to the outbreak of ".the war."'  was  ' Don't blame your boys and girls for wan ting  to leave for the big-city when you encourage  them through the false economy of buying your  goods of the big city mail order concerns that  arc indirectly robbing your locality of all its attractions.  Send us your subscription  to the Commoner~$2.00 THURSDAY, M A^4,1919  OKANAGAN   COMMONER  .5  ox^o  ItX  o<  to  V  (OO  J  i  5  5  ���������������������������sjf  0  5  0  8  I) c  I  i  1>  J  [J  II  J  1  5  For the past"year the Commoner has endeavored to maintain a standard* as ah eight-page news- -'  paper, covering the,Armstrong-Enderby district!     To what-extcnt w,c have succccdcdVwc leave ~  to you to tJccidd*.  -Wc have not satisfied bur-selves.   Wc hope wc have satisfied you. "-    ���������������������������  ,*'"-" 7i   ~ -\. ~"       '     '  -    "      "^ ,        .'-���������������������������>'  There have been the best of reasons why we have not succeeded better than.we have.   JFn-st is  '.  the reason that, shortly after, starting the Commoner,- wc lost part" of our mechanical,'staff; for'  Overseas service.    This lcftHis short-handed iii'the   mechanical   department,   and   forced" us   to  ���������������������������sacrifice  the  outside business  end  of ,tlie paper in'order.tp-keep the mechanical ciid going,   j     V  r Wc have felt Jhat our :position vvas understood" by 'our patrdns^.and therefore did nbt^deem ariv'  explanation necessary. \^e arc-" livinglin hbpe; that. soon bur "Canadian -boys" wil| be back' from &  France, andlwith them Ptcf Cary.   Wc shall then proceed to"develop, thej Commoner as" ;wc- had -"-  :operaUonsat *  cut down the cost of iiroduction. "TWs pari only" be done byjncreasing. the advertising rates, antral jhc~same time put a charge onfniany. fprriisuoif advertising. w;hich hitherto ha ve^een allowed  to" be; "dead-bead^d/'-r^catts for meetings,. Jocajs/rejating to concerts,s teas; sales, at homes, etc.,   ^  and all special-announcements of .a revenue,producing na.ture. or for societies, churcjjes^etc. 7/.  Tbe charge wilt be the same as that iri. vogue in tbe columns of our^ Valley "contemporaries,"arid -1  adopted as tbe standard for weekly newspapers in the West.,     , "/        \ V r,  A|| advertisers now uj?der contract or any signing up |pr space by May J|st,.aridv^li now running as "regular"-advertisers, wi|| be continuedfor, the period of "one year at tbe. rates-now bv'  force. - On arid after May ^st our advertising rates wi|| be: ,.    "__.-"    '"'-'-"7 ' ���������������������������/   r/    7:  Transient, 75c an inch first insertion, 40c ari inch eac^subscqucnt insertion.    ,-.<-��������������������������� ' -- ;.        --" f    ''''"     "o       - .. - '      ^ ~   , ~ V --��������������������������� , _      " "'-  Contract (or_"regular"), 30c an io<#i each irisertion..      ;     .,   ~    ;    . "*-,-' *"' V       I" 7~-'~*  Contract-(500 inches and up to J|p0p in one year), 25c an incb. . J      ���������������������������, -' -    -.  . Society meeting.notices, J|0c a line. ~_- ' -,   -       -w-,      / .*-- ~ ' v*"    '  Pusiness locals run^vitb.news |oca|s, J|5c a line..        ,. .; %  * t-ocals advertising teas,-sgjes, concerts, etc.,, J|2Vfcc a |ine.~ -._  Readers ofa semi-news nature, descriptive of coming events and things, oca line.  ��������������������������� . - -      '   7      - ��������������������������� '<���������������������������  . '-        -^    ~      .     ~ *    ~    ~    '      ~ . - *   .  V-*-.'.:;  i.-  s  -'-; r.  S-vS:  ��������������������������� -^     'v    -* ������������������  0  1  I  r-       ^^  0  I.  .1  i  j I  s w  I     ������������������ '-=.111"  -���������������������������* *,  aK-''*^  S--A -^?i r  '- i".-  ,   '      -       V    -'-���������������������������-.   "--T.--   ������������������������������������������������������i^-r-if'''������������������''  "       ,v' -'-ll'   *"   -      -   *^7*r"'v' )*  " '--   _'ll  ".   . ' -    '--"''-h.'^1  ;   _^ ��������������������������� ��������������������������� X.     'L^Vr' J -V - "X  .--:'*||-v. ���������������������������'���������������������������-* ���������������������������---tfp^ii''  x - ;-V:-!J v v*a-'������������������^p^;  --������������������������������������������������������    -s~t\-~ s^ j -~s^s.:js^*?*'  i-    ��������������������������� ,   ��������������������������� ^i*l Im. ~i  ;-./ > 1 ������������������  T.'   ---j-i - - Si.  , --���������������������������"-   .'>-,- U^ "'' ������������������      4   ^-', -.'i--si><ffSfV-  -:���������������������������; '-���������������������������S^^ssss-t'-'^i--':'fy^^  v ���������������������������. ���������������������������   o1-^ v>^V';;v?v:*^rti  '   r n    ��������������������������� 5-���������������������������'/-"-'s:-i������������������-  .-!������������������  |  Sim  -"* j; "tH^ |  '5"i"^-������������������^ i  --���������������������������if.rJ'l 'U  _���������������������������"-���������������������������_; :&������������������?j\  'S-^/ASS  r r       ft  I:  s.  -J  ������������������  OKANAGAN   COMMONER  n  5  fi-  I-  i  ��������������������������� I-  ���������������������������I-  I  5  '5'  XX  o-e=^o^^o<==^o<==>o<=^0'==>o<==>o<==>o  <)<=>(Oo THURSDAY, MAY =1, 1919  ������������������kanagau Commoner  In   which   is   merged   the   Armstrong  Advertiser  and  Enderby Press.  Published  every Thursday at Armstrong, B.C.  a year, by Walkeb & Cary.  H. JM. Walker, Editor & Manager.  at.  32  7'    . . TRANSIENT  ADVERTISING   RATES ,    ;  Transient advertisements payable in  advance.; ������������������������������������������������������; joiJ  Classified  adverisements. at the word  rate, 2  cents  per word first issue; 1 cent each subsequent issue.  Adverisements with heading or display, oa,pjents ^er  inch first issue; 30 cents each subsequent issue.  Displav advertisements three inches or^Vei4F*0 c  per inch*first issue; 30 cents each subsequent.-lssueL or;:  Local Notices, immediately following regular locals,  12V������������������ cents per counted line. i     .  Coming Events���������������������������Notices of a revenue-producing nature   2  cents per word; * minimum   charge,  oO  cents.  Where no revenue is derived, 1 cent per word, minimum charge 25 cents. _  . Births, Marriages and Deaths, oO cents.    "      :,,;.,    ...,  Card of Thanks, $1.00. . .  Reading, Notices,   other   than   locals,   o   cents   per  counted line each insertion.   ...*       .   ..... .  i't.^i'  Legal Advertisements, 12 cents per line fust issue,  8 cents per line each subsequent issue.  ���������������������������   ���������������������������  .      ������������������������������������������������������-''.'  Land Notices, Timber Licenses, Certificates of Im.,  provement, etc., 87.00 for GO days; So.OO r,..r 30 da>s.  Dissolution of Partnership Notices, -S3.00.    < -  Water Notices. 30 days, InO words and under, -S8.00,  each additional 50 words $1.00. _ WAp;'olft'' .  Thc size of vpc runs approximately C Avoids lo-a.  !!5^}/VJrliivl'jS- remember   that   to   insure   a  change, copi, must bc in by 1 tiesday noon.  Hates for contract advertisements furnisned on.np-  plication.   THURSDAY, MAY 1, 1919  CAN'T "PUT IT OVER". RETURNED MEN  ;���������������������������(  "'-V  ALL LOOKING OKANAGANWARD  mug,  large  Wc had thc pleasure of discussing the outlook  of thc future with a returned man the other, evc:  and from him learned llie disposition .pt,a  per centage of  the men returning "to  the  Canadian Homeland.   He told us that of thc Caiij  adian hoys returning homc, at least 60 per cci?t*  feci that thev want to come West, and particularly lo British. Columbia. , Our B- C. soldiers carried wilh them to Franc? the spirit of the West;  ihcy breathed it into lhcir very lives and.Jlhe Hvcs.  of the men  thcy came in contact with.      Thcy  let it be known that thcy were men of no mcmi  counlry, and  this spirit spread  to otherfcamps  and produced a desire on thc part of: the. men to  see British Columbia on their return to Canada.  And  of all spots in British  Columbia,  the one  hest known and most frequently talked about, is  the Okanagan Valley.    This returned man ."said  it was his opinion that we at home do not realize  how well and favorably known the. Okanagan is.  Nor do wc appreciate how longingly thousands  of returning hicii arc looking to the Okanagan as  their possible futureAhome,    He says the. Valley  is going to receive thousands of. homcscckc������������������frnj  men from other parts of Canada as "well as from  overseas���������������������������and hc is convinced that' wc'shall sec  the population of the district doubled within the  next year or two. ' He cannot..scc.how we'.c.a.n  escape it.   As well try to sweep back thc tide on  thc ocean shore.  This opinion has been held by many far-sighted  men. Thcy recognize the comparatively;.snVaH'  acreage of land in thc Okanagan and can sec the  demand ior land increasing as thc How of immigration starts lhis wav. ; ������������������������������������������������������'-* '  In view of whal is certain'to come to the Okanagan���������������������������and particularly to our own section���������������������������wc  musl prepare in a larger way to meet the. re-  quircmcnls as lhcy presenl themselves. Wc have  the country, we "have thc climate, wc have llie  land lo produce lhc requirements of any markcl-  Wc should develop thc larger spirit ol* service in  all lhal avc do, for this, alter all, is what really  gels results.  HELPING THE NATION  Thousands of dollars came into lhe Armslrong-  Endci'by dislrict lhis week in interest .cheques  from lhe Dominion Government on Victory  Bonds held by our people. Thcrc is.jusl cause  for lhc spirit of pride which a citizen feels in receiving from his Government an inleresl cheque  on money loaned. One feels doubly sccurc in an  investment of lhis nature. He feels il is like  finding money lo gel this inleresl cheque half-  yearly. While, perhaps there arc nol many individual amounts running high, still, in lhc aggregate lhc community enjoys the.profits on a very  comfortable sum. and all must feci lhe good of il.  In   this connection, wc would  like  lo mention  lhe purchase of War Savings and Thrift vSlamps.  The purchase of these is reallv but an casv wav  to buy a Dominion Government $50 bond.    Thc  Governmcnl i.s eager to sell  these bonds, which  arc jusl as safe as Victory Bonds, and. in order  lo enable even the poorest lo do so,--il has issued  War Savings Stamps which cosl $-1 each, plus an  additional-stamp for each month in which  they  arc purchased aflcr Januarv 1919. Whal lhc Gov-  eminent wauls   the people   lo do is   to keep .oh  buying these stamps.    II is in lhc inleresl ol* every  person. Io do so, because lhis is an easy and profitable means of saving;" while il is in'lhc interest of  lhc Governmcnl lhal this should bc done, because  in lhis way il gets a sum of money-.worth while.  Sel   the   $f>0   bond   as   your   objective,   which  ���������������������������means lhat when one stamp lias been bought  il  will be followed up by lhe purchase of still others  nplil   the objective is readied.  In an address before lhe Canadian Club at Van-,  9puver a few nights ago, Mr. F. B. Stacej% M.P.,  wlio recently came from Ottawa to give his attention  to  the  work  of  the  Soldier  Settlement  Board,  vigorously  attacked, those  holding  land  who*wished to inflate prices for soldier settlers.  After inlying an eloquent tribute to the originals  who stopped the Hun at-Ypres, he declared that  ther^ were some men ih this Province who were  ko'de&d to .every*spirit of-patriotism and so forgetful of the men who were their saviors overseas  and to whom they owed their present existence,  that they would endeavor to sell them lahd> at  more than its actual value.   It was impossible, he  said, to conceive of the greed of such men, adding,  ^so long as the Soldier Settlement Board can help  it,' not onc man in this Province will put a dollar  'oVer the returned men.' "       W  It was to avoid this sort of thing, Mr. Stacey  that 'the" Dominion   Government   had ..appointed   appraisers   who   would   advise   soldiers  purchasing land of its relative value.'" Some land  in-British Columbia, he explained, is dearer at.$10  an ac^c than some land that is sold at'$300 an  acre, thc real price of land being determined at  its.productive value. ������������������  Mr. Stacey said thc Government was not encouraging soldiers to buy out farmers, but rather  to cultivate other lands, for Canada wanted all  the production it could secure during these times-  The Government is also encouraging small holdings and small loans so that the new settler  would not be discouraged. Loans, however, to a  maximum of $7,500 were provided, those securing1 thc maximum loans being experienced agri-  ���������������������������ctilturisls- and.men who were able to show, the  qualification committee that thcy had every reasonable prospect of making a success of' their  venture. Speaking of thc chances ojf success  of a soldier settler, Mr. Stacey asserted that in  the lasl analysis, in farming as in any othcr undertaking, nine-tenths of the whole thing1-depended upon thc man himself. In passing reference to the Oriental situation he stated that thcrc  were 7000 less Chinese in Western Canada today  than there were in 1914, and only 700 more Japanese, which was well within thc Lcmieux agreement. . The reason the*Orientals got the land, he  said, was because thc white men sold it to them.  Special  day Sale  <> *���������������������������  TEAM-WORK ESSENTIAL  .���������������������������;���������������������������' > :  ��������������������������� In. an address before the convention of school  teachers in Vernon recently, at which sonic-jfifty  teachers were present from all points- in -the . Valley, Mr. B. S. Freeman, of Armstrong, pleaded for  better equipment for both woik ahd-'play-in country schools. He emphasized the. need for arousing thc desire for team-work as a remedy for.the  curse :;of farming commuhitiojs���������������������������individualism.  He argued for the special" training of rural-school  teachers, and deplored the fact that young girls  after' a short training were consistently thrust  upon rural schools,, confronted with situations  Ihey had no training for or experience to, cope  with. In'thc discussion that.followed it became  clear lhat in thc experience of (he teachers.dnc  of-.the chief dillicullies was that of accommodation. The living condilions were so deplorable \  in many cases that the teachers simply could' not  remain for longer than onc term.  Exactly two hundred and forty-nine years agro on May  1st 1670, marks the first milestone of The Hudson's  Bay Company.' From the early trading: post to the  present Gigantic scores proves the wonderful progress  maintained. _       '*  Quality, vService and Value  This Annual Event is celebrated  yearly by  the Hudson's  Bay  Company,  with"*'extra"'������������������������������������������������������  special values in. merchandise.' " . -  Thursday, May 1st We Shall be Closed  a  This is in accordance with the wishes of the Vernon City Council, and held annually as  clean  up ch#y. .; V. " -   '  Birthday Specials in Every Department  Friday May. 2nd. we shall have on display hundreds of selected specials marked at  Anniversary Birthday   prices, ���������������������������      - >  AH goods purchased will be delivered free. Do your shopping in comfort, - Let us  handle your parcels. _  Mail  THE HUDSON'S BAY COMPANY  Order  Department  H. VERNON, B.C.      BRITISH COLUMBIA INTERIOR STORE  Canadian Food Control License No. 8-21018.  Auction Sale of  ON  '.)!���������������������������"  '��������������������������� Why.���������������������������"Bobby, havc you said your prayers?"  "Oh, ina!    (i.od knows what I want- Why must  I go over the same old ground night aflcr night?"  "Aunt JBclle, if you had your life lo live over  again, what would you do?" "I'd gel married bc-  J-Qj-'C _LJia<l sense enough to_bc'_an_pld maid."  At V- \\ B, yards  As|icroft������������������ I-1 head  registered shorthorn  bulls, awl 5 hem],  registered, polled mr  gws fow||s. These bulls  tire from 3 to ft years  q|c|. lawyers will flw|  Homo r?al herd headers in tM������������������ offering'.  f.BPaird< Ower.  tfetj Willow, AJta.  JVJat.  flassen*  Auctioneer  ^i  CITY Of ARMSTRONG  Pog Tax  Dance  After  .-vSHo  Music by Enderby Orchestra  NOTICE is hereby given that  that the dog taxes are now due  and unless same are paid on or  before May 15th next, proceedings will be taken as provided  under By-law No. 10 of the City  of Armstrong. Dated this 23rd  day of April, 1919.  ERNEST GROVES,  City Clerk.  .    NQTICg~  Any person or persons dumping  tin cans or rubbish on any highway  allowance will be prosecuted to the  l������������������ill extent of the law.  Bv order of Spallumcheen Council, Armstrong, 13. C, April 22, 1919  00:3c L. E. FARR, Clerk  CITY OF  ARMSTRONG  NOTICE  The citizens of Armstrong are  earnestly requested to clo their utmost loclean up all their premises  and pul some in-a-thorough sani'rary  condition before the wurm weather  sols in.  ...The Health By-law of the City  will have to be enforced unless thc  above request is acted upon ia good  ���������������������������faith bv everyone.  KHNIiST  GROVES. City Clerk.  BIG  . \  Mtt  QrlfllnuHy $old m\\ Offwd  Far JM* ������������������������������������f 3Q01������������������ f ?8|L  Kpw Ruin fifty "Mil mil i*n  Big^t \n line of Pig ftofIwiiV  Development- Now is the  time to Invest* There wj||  never lie but <we erop of  renl estate  TWInli It over.  .ffiEi jcft_v.fi _ jpe Amy ap iff_^fljii������������������i&<  Armstrong-Okanagan I-anti  Company, Limited  SAGJS & KEITH SAf.ES AGENTS  - If" you know a piece of* news-  lell us.   We'll rcciprocalc. *  I  Plows  Prills  Pises  Wagons  Harrows  Puggiet, Etc.  Agent for Pekavai Cream Separators  ���������������������������the best on tlie Market  Repairs can be obtained   for all tbe  above mentioned implements.    State  your needs now.  I ALSO   CARRY   A LINE OF PAINTS  Geo.   Murray s/  I    THURSDAY,MAY1^919  OKANAGAN   COMMONER  itegular  SHEET MUSIC  SONGS  Missouri Song  Sing Me to Sltep  K-K-K Katy  Sunshine of Vour Smile  In the Garden of My Heart  My Rosary for You  Mother Machree  1 Hear You Calling Me  I'll Sing Thee Songs of Araby  When - Great Red Dawn - Breaking  When My Caravaii has Rested.  Instrumenlials  ���������������������������'  . Music Folios  x s; x x x xx xxx x xx xxxxx x x xx vixx xx  CANADIAN SARDINES  x  XX  GRINDROD NOTES  X J X  XX  MARA NOTES  x  X XX X X X X XX XX X XX X  Mrs. A. R. Price ancl children  arrived  home  from   Kamloops  las?t week. ~:7: \  7  -  v������������������   -. X   -i    s  'Mi-si Bacon arrived at Grihd-  rod on Monday, to stay a short  time with Mrs. Kyle.  x  Miss^M. Mathewson returned  home from Vancouver last week  after spending the Easter holi-*  days there.  y  , ^Reports  have  coihe   through .  that Pte. G. *M.   (Bob)  Salt has  arrived in Canada. We sincerely  hope this report is true.  H.S.  BEST  Armstrong  Mission Band Entertainment  xx xx x x x x x x x.x x x X  The Rev. Father Carl, of Vernon, paid his parishoncrs an  Easter visit, travelling by car.  sr  Mrs- Gordon and child, of  Winnipeg, are at present recuperating at her father's farm (Mr.  Hamilton.)  * **.  - 'X  Mrs! John Folkard and children of Enderby, paid a short  visit4q her parents, Mr. and Mrs.  Cadden last week, returning on  Saturday.  Our - genial   and  persevering  1 Packer's Have Large Surplus  From Last Year Which Want  to Sell Before Packing More.  According to a circular letter  ���������������������������jent to the press of .Canada by  ihe Trade Commission, Ottawa,  ibout 2,000 breadwinners in the  sardine fiishery industry on our  Atlantic coast are . faced' witjh  unemployment. The fishing  /season normally opens on J^ay  1st, but owing to the fact that  the factories havc a large surplus from last year it is not the  intention of the managements  to open until that is disposed of.  "In view of the fact that last  year therc_ were imported into  storekeeper,   Geo.  Butterworth,  Mr. F. Hoffman is building ������������������ Jj*. - wo[ki������������������g. overtime fixing up c^^^^OOO worth of for-  Jus submarine, to accommodate   '-���������������������������--*  nn influx of sonnets this season:  Qt\i,ldrea's blocked panamas different shnpes  at  $1.50  JKJ,jddies .unblocked panauias  at  $1'.25 each.    Also chip  .0}?   hats 45c. and garden hats  30<\ aud 75c.  Children's,sandals'for the  hot  weathers-all   sizes \   ,  5 'A. l   1 ill.''' .���������������������������    <���������������������������"[)��������������������������� >1  British military, ;rei^t������������������rprpof shoe polish^ in black  ami chocolate also Statin and Presto for  white'shots  tSpecial  fine home on his property in this  district. Eventually Grindrod  will soon become a town.  The members of the Sunshine  Mission Band entertained their  [/, parents and friends witha bright  -little program on Tuesday evening in Zion Church.   The selections were all missionary1'in na-  Vjfturc, and in somc of them those  \ taking   pai;t    emphasized   their  'message by wearing the native  L dress of thc countries thcy represented. " -.   ���������������������������= :  Perhaps the most popular part  of the progrcm was the new vcr-  ] sion  of  Mother Goose rhymes  1 and stories presented by lhc-tiny  -f^.tots.    While losing nothing of  ' their-   old    attractiveness,    the  ���������������������������rhymes took on. a new charm      Mi.   jamieson has been ship  \whcn given a.missionary signif- phig id5ts and hay-the past week  Friends of Mr. Hornell will, be'  sorry to learn that his condition  became so serious last week that  he had to be removed to thc Enderby hospital. ' (Since entering  the hospital he' has' rapidly improved and is quite normal.)  Friends of iSnce-Corp. Pea-.-.fami?y������������������ of Vancouver, spent the  cock will be pleased to learn he Easter.holidays with relatives at  and his wife, whom he married, Mara. Joe missed catching some  in England, arrived at Grindrod, mighty big fish, but promises to  on Saturday morning. Corp. jrctu��������������������������� in a few weeks fully prc-  Peacock   served   overseas four Parcd for the blS ones-  An unusual amount of work  ,is being put upon the seedbed in  the fields of Mara this season,  and, the- fields -never looked better worked. There is every indication of this being a big-crop  year for Mara farmers.  Mr. and Mrs. Joe Dean and  years.   Hc is looking well, and is  happy to get back to old B.C.  Rupert Davy   is   now taking  lessons driving at the wheel instead of with the lines, he having  X X X X X X:X X X XXX XfX,X purchased   a    1919   Chevrolet.  X   - DEEP CltEElsk Nf3 WS /tit-. There - are  severa 1 *:������������������others  who  X. XXXXXXXXX K,XXXX only need a little more persuasion .to i'ollow on.     -  icance;;and will long bc remem-  \f bercd in their new setting by thc  boys and~girls who took" part  Much credit is due.the leaders  of   l-S ^and-TTT-lSlrs.   Adair .arid  Mrs. .Ferguson���������������������������for the interest  L ithey have taken in the work. iv  Cowboys havc been rounding  x  -Maraites who took-in the concert at'Grindrod last Friday/re-  p'orf a fine and enjoyable time.  up range cattle recently and they {w������������������,-- the various artists will  succeeded in buying quite a big . in trim agwe arc contem,  bunchJocally. :^ ._ |plating getting a concert upjgr  . Clearing, operations have been the"Mara church and would^-  going on cxtensively_on the,ranT Jrecmte- their assistance- V>   -**  /UOJtf!/'2-  Court Armstrong  "NaT3429 '���������������������������'-  Meets 1st Monday evening in month  in Forester's Hall.  .W. Hope, C.p.tA.J..Fira, Fin. Sec.  this ��������������������������� wf wqpjst enwen  Armstrong ��������������������������� -.   .V*-. -  ,chQs..of the follpvving: A. Andet-  ^c"  .7%  J-,5  &  EOur local J:"P:'s Tiave. ample  soii, H, E- WabyT:F. E. Gifforo*, time for Mii[rc noyy owingjo  Louis Anderson and Robson &  Seymour.v  Mr. John, Lambert ancl Mr. John  Monk having been ajipoinled^Jl  p.'s for-Grindrocl. Wc hobc^hc  Pev. ],  Wesley MUler," Pastor  Suinlay School, 9.45 a.m.  [V-Puhlic Worship, t1-"a. in. and 3  [> p.m.   Sennoiv ancl Sacrament of the  f! ford's Sup"per. '.    _,"  h,    7.30 p.m.���������������������������Public Worship. Topic  1  "The Worjy otlhe JRcd Triangle."  ^^^^am^#*������������������  ZfONCH^CH  Armstrong  Rev. W. SroiT, Minister  v- May 4/1919���������������������������-JM5 Sabbath School  (A'o/c change of time.)  ft a.m;?���������������������������"Freedom."  7.30 p.m.���������������������������"The Bed Triangle."  Fred and Charlie Dondoneau  are,now visiting their relatives peop|e:offttriiulfocl will realize  at Pictou,-OriU cn route fpr4Ueir \the dignity of this office and pay  bomc here where tlicy arc ex- J due. bomagc, lo tbem,-for now  peeled to. arrive-any day. Tbese ��������������������������� tbey are eligible for all occasions,  boys went overseas witb the from b^cst-man to a christening,  early expeditionary force, and in! Just notice bow His Worsliip  tbat limp experienced some of MonH carries the mail bag new;  ���������������������������    "       ���������������������������"*      '" and it, is reported His Worship  Lambert altcuded tbe concert.in  chocolate pumps, and none of  the.young ladies noticed it.     ]-  \X  tbe severest of war conditions.  -   -' c?  IVlalcc your cows pay. J3uy. a  Sharpies Suction-feed Cream  Scparalor and. save all thc  cream. Phone the Futon Hardware Company, Fnderby. Tbey,  will take one out to you.      9fc  .  t        ;   Subscribe for the Commoner.  -'/A- $600,000 apartment bouse,  exclusively for couples with children, is being c-pected in'Octroit.  to be Known as "Jiidshaven." It  \yi|J not have a shingled roof. "*  =������������������=  ���������������������������o������������������  KK  >o<  >o  XX  >o*  >a  <0  How About the PoyJ  ?������������������������������������������������������  i������������������>  *^*B^^^^S.  *rB^r^^s^B^^  .  r  1  N  ,0  1,0  I-Icis he had his new suit this 3-ear?    We have   a  fine   '  v.  range in stock now.    Sizes 24 to 36 at prices  from  $7.75 to $19.00  Rompers and Overalls  Just what is needed to keep the kiddie clean whilst  playing in the garden, sizes 2 to 8 years at 75c, S5c,  90c, 95c and $1.10 ' - '   '  Bovs Khaki Drill Bloomers in all sizes,   from ��������������������������� $.1.15  to $1.30 according to sizes - '  Just arrived men's horsehide   Gauntlet work glove.  $2.00 and $2.25      * , T  i  S  I  0  ���������������������������J  II  i  s  j a;  0)  z>o<-^>o<  n< i.i-ic--~."-  =>������������������o  eign fish of the sardine type,  from France, Spain,"Portugal,  Norway and California���������������������������none  of which are of better nutritive  quality, than the Canadian sardine���������������������������the trade commission requests a volunary campaign on  the. part of Canadian * grocers,  restaurants, .and housewives to  giye preference for the next few  weeks to Canadian-packed sardines. Thc number of fishermen  engaged in catching Canadian  sardines is about 1.200, and  theie,arc in addition 600 cannery- employees, largely women  and girls."  This plea by ,tjie Canadian  Trade Commission doesn't ring  true- There vinust -be a .reason  why Canadian sardines are not  in, demand in Canada. Anyone  relishing sardines,-and taking a  lin[of the Canadian-pack .and a,  tin' of .any,.other-rpack arid. placing them;������������������side:by0sidc-at your  plate, eating of one and then ot  the;.othcr,ij\viU not >, have to. seek  further- for, ;thc reason. , If. the.  Trade Com mission, .would set a1  standard-sat dine pack for 'Can-;  ada,^;and' then^ enforce it," there  wotUdn?t Have to he tliis ^appeal  tpT rtherpatriotism ;"6f, Canadians'  to a n'd uce; 'them; to ea t.tha t: which  tliey. do notvrclish-as a patriotic,  duty. ��������������������������� Pcrhajjs the Canadian-  packed 'saVdiric" has equal niir  tritiye quality, but'if hasn't any-  lliing liHe;the richriess of flavor  or \tbe' daintiness 'of pack, ^t  scems-to' its it would be more to  the/point if tt.be Traxle Commis-  sibii would appeal to the patrict-  isin1 of the sardiQC packers and  induce them to piit out a better  See our straw   shapes values up to $2. SO,   Your choice  while they last for 59c.  and  75c.  Al) flowers and hat  trimmings  reduced.'  Washable rag  rug 6x3  ft. selling   this  week at a special  price   $4.88-  In Munrb's Stand  Aimstiocg  r_  Announcing- that I am in Armstrong and have opened offices  in the Bank of Hamilton Block.  Licensed in United States and B. C. ^Everything- in up to  date dentistry: Prices reasonable.- Satisfaction guaranteed  Make appbintmehtsearly.       Office hours9 to 12 and 1 to 5.  J' -  Maolaohlan Hardware Go.  ARMStRONa B: C. PHONE 47  S\u\S:\  jRakes  ttoes ,  6 e\*-A  soc $i\ooaVui $ivioiji  Si-   -^ .        '���������������������������������������������<;!-_-       ,-',.-      ":     t      ' Jf   $tl .OO aridJ$ 1,. 10. K  I:   (1   Planet jr. haud cultivators j^S.SO $ 1 -t.OO and $S-OtiOj  x -Planet jr. combioed drill and cultivators S2S. and S30 OO  y   Garden hose 50ft, lengths couplml t^Q .^}3< ������������������IK' 1|H'<S0OJPl J  l������������������awn mowers 3 blade ���������������������������- 7. *>.'; viS'-SQ, G-BQ avd $% Q-PP:  < _   - ��������������������������� 1.. -hr !5;blacje:-hall bearing . ...i.i^PO and,81.4 75_  bnv/n sprintlersj .S. -��������������������������� J..50 ami ^2 pp  *"   V  Li A,  r-^%  ^ Ir *    \   XJ     >      - ��������������������������� f   \ '  John Peinr0'.W������������������fMnjr Pfowt  4oh������������������ p������������������ere Sidney Plowt  pack    Ittsfolly tosay thcCan-J . peerf%g^ CJ^ f |qwf  adian article is as nutritious as IJ   ^ f^^ Sp>Wert   ,  Steel Ltver Harrowt  the imported article This is not  the point at all. If this were all,  our Canadian packers would not,  havc such a surplus of last season's pack now on hand- ' Imr  prove the quality of the pack or  quit trying to do business in  competition with the first-^lass  article.  Spring T<w������������������lb- Itfwrrowt, 1  pf rre Self Purppin^i ^aV.et  V*n>nwtSef<f Pri������������������|#  farm We go nt  Purham CulU fftc^frt  P#inMowert , ���������������������������<-  ��������������������������� ���������������������������_\. =${*���������������������������}  One st>co?H| jjifinQgwix n}6yfri\Yo fitrfow  Ow  0< KT  |:  !\  A<>  j|X XH XX XX X K X X X XX ;W SIT  --"    Grand ^ricw Nolcs^.J'  x ^-S-    x  X X X M X X X X X X X X X il X X X  Jl Lidslofic is working in Salmon Arm for a shoiTtimc.  much-needed improvements put  .upon.the.s'chool grounds the past  P. Bradsliaw had the misfortune to cut his foc't lasl Monday.'  sr '  -������������������  Miss Agnes Carlson spent the  Raster holidays al hcr home in  Enderbv.  week;  XT= Baldwin and Clifford Lidstone returned from Vernon a  few day ago, where they had  becn working a few weeks.  x  Thc Grandview  board  havc  been  Bench school  having  some  Thc CP.Pi. is applying lo Parliament lor an act authorizing il  to establish, maintain and oper-Jmeikmd Review  ate services.by aircraft between  such porls within or wilhoul  Canada as may.be found desirable. ..,,..  The largest sum ever paid to a"  .tiro.wci^-for=a=can^o(Ua}iplcsiwas-:  lhal recently received .by 'Mr.  Isaac Blair, of Summerland. in  thc'cpiiiion of Mr. S. J. Fee, Vernon Fruil Company, Calgary,  and he. attributes lids lo llie  method used by Mr. Blaii\ in  handling his apples which were  taken oul of cold storage, and  shippcd'carly Ibis fncnlh���������������������������Sum-  Dinner at the King  lops a Sunday molor  nicely.   Try it."  Echyard  ride off  WHENCE AUTOMATIC"  ��������������������������� OIL COOK STOVES  A.     A ;,.("/:" ��������������������������� . '���������������������������(  THE blue, flame from the Florence  wickless bumfer is always .steady,  always under perfect control. A special  jacket holds it directly under the cooking  utensils-7-giving _a quicker, more economical heat.  Used with McClary's Success oven, thc Florence  Automatic is a wonderful baker.  There are no wicks to clean, no ouors.no trouble.  L-;t us give you a demonstration of the Florence  Automatic in actual operation. *  Sold By-Maclaqhlan H:hv. Co  B3KE22S3EEE  &.->  ^���������������������������J-S-t_\XiSSS.'L9 OKANAGAN   COMMONER  THURSDAY, MAY 1, 1919  THE PACT OF LONDON  Italy has abruptly quit the Peace Conference  and'her,delegates havc gone home. And all because the Big Three���������������������������Britain, France, America���������������������������  will not submit to Italy taking Finnic. Italy is  seeking to satisfv "Italian aspirations." Just as  Gcrmanv wanted to satisfy "German aspirations"  n and against all sense of justice and reason, forced  thc Greal War'upon thc world. Italy is drunk  with victory, and, is basing hcr case on Ibc pact  of London, made in 1915.- Italy, with Britain,  France and America, entered thc Peace Conference pledged against secret compacts. Shc is  apparentlv against secret compacts whicb are not  in tbe inleresl of '-Italian aspirations," but insists  on Ibc carrying oul of secret compacts if tbey arc  in favor of "Italian aspirations." On the strength  of the pact of London���������������������������an agreement as to the  .spoils of war, by wbicb she was bought over���������������������������  and upon Ibc signing of wbicb llaly broke faith  wilh ber German allies and joined the Entente���������������������������  Ilalv now claimes the full price. The question  turns on Ibc validity of lhal secret compacts  thc changed circumstances. It cannol be carried  out, i'or tbe reason il is opposed lo Ibc I'u'sl principle of Ibc fourteen points of  Ibc armistice.  "When   Ibc pact of London  was made," says  thc Vancouver Province, "lhc transfer of Finnic  to Italy .would bave been merely Ibc acquisition  of a port from Ibc enemy.    Austria-Hungary has  lost Fiumc-    Tbe port gees to the Allies in any  case.    Shall il go lo Ibc new Slave nalion or to  Italy.    If the Jugo-Slav nation bad bcen in ex-c  istence at Ibc lime of Ibc pact of London it would  Ihen have claimed Fiumc as the commercial outlet of their counlry.    Italy might or might not  then bave been con len I wilh lhc promisc of the  great Austrian port of Trieste and lhc naval port  of Pola hard by.    11 was onc Ihing also to take  pari of Dalmalia from Austria Hungary and another tiling lo lake il frcm  lhc Dalmatians.    By  Ibc pad of London Russia was lo have Constantinople.   Brilain expected lo bold Ibc Gcrman-col-  --onics  captured by ber arms  and contiguous  to  her possessions.     Brilain  is   likely lo   accept instead a mandate lo administer these possessions  as a trustee I'or the League of Nations.    Neither  Italy nor the  new  stale can   say  lhal -Brilain  is  making any gains oul of lhc new order.    Britain  has financed llaly and Ibc Soulh Slavs with un-  diseriminale    generosity.      Hcr    soldiers-   have  fought in Italy and'in-'Serbia.    Hcr ships have  o kept open lhc road for, lhc supply cf provisions.  Whatever sense  of injustice Italy  or   lhc  Slavs  may.feci thcy have no reason  to bc angry wilh  .   .Great-Brilain.    Even now lhat the parties lo lhc  alliance have so changed lhal fhe London pact is-  im possible   of   fuHlilmenl   in   respect -lo    other  countries, Brilain docs not repudiate it in regard  to Italy- .11 is understood lhat Mr. Lloyd George  is ralher Irving to induce Italy to renounce this  item of lhal treaty in favor of the new comrade  who appears, a member oi' the family of nations,  and has-a claim that could nol have been forsccn  at the time of thc secret treaty."  Jusl now Italians in Borne arc heaping denbun-  cialion upon President Wilson for saying publicly  to the world lhat Italy shall not have Fiumc. Il  is altogether likely lhal the task of saying so has  fallen upon President Wilson, and that hc is  speaking for Britain and France as much as for  America. In face of thc secret compact Britain  could nol say so, nor could France. Therefore,  America bad to speak. It is, as lhc Westminster  Guardian puts it, thc first lest of thc League of  Nations. Italy may squirm, but shc must give in.  ^Aspirations are a tine thing, but become a menace when lhcy havc to bc achieved by riding  rough-shod over thc rights of neighboring states  ;&'_!���������������������������  ���������������������������ahd _?j^  and peoples!  Italy says shc is not afraid to sland out againsl  the world in forcing hcr demands, even to taking  Fiumc by invasion. Italy will havc a second  think before long lhat will take all the wind oul  of thai.  TITLES IN CANADA  along he reflected on the many tender attentions  that he had seen John lavish upon Euphemia  Wilson, the cook, and, concluding that there  could bc no mistake, had the license made out in  hcr name.  "There's your license to marry Euphemia," he  said to tbe servant that night. "You're as good as  married already, and you owe mc $2."  The darky's face fell. "But, Mass' Tom, Euphemia Wilson ain't de lady I'se gwinc to marry.  Dal wa'n'l no thin' mo'n a little flirtation. Gcor-  giana Thompson, thc la'ndress, is the one I'se  gwinc lo marry."  "Oh, well, John," said the master, amused and  irritated at lhe same time, "there's no harm done-  I'll gel you another license to-morrow, but it will  cost you $2 morc, of course."  The ncxt morning thc darky came out to lhc  carriage a.s it was starling for town and, leaning  confidentially over lhc wheel, said: "Mass' Tom,  you needn't gil mc no udder license; I'll use lhc  one I'se gol. I'se been t'inkin' il over iir dc night,  an' lo Icll you dc troof, Mass' Tom, dc conclusion  o' my judgment is dat dar ain't $2 worth o' difference between dem two "ladies."  W ATER ACT 1914  Riparian Rights  Nolice is hereby given that under  the provisions of Section 6 of the  Water Act 1914, every riparian proprietor claiming any right to divert  waler or to t-he exclusive use of  water for any purpose by virtue  only of his being such riparian proprietor is required on or before the  1st day of June,'1920, to file a statement of claim setting forth the par-'  ticulars of his claim. Such statements of claim shall be filed in duplicate with the Water Recorder of  the Water District in which the  watcr is diverted or used.  -' Arter the first day of June, 1920,  no right to divert water or to thc  exclusive use of water for any purpose shall exist by virtue only of  any ownership of land.  Forms of statement of claim can  be obtained from the Water Recorders of thc several Water Districts  in the Province or from the Comp-  Builclings,  Victoria,  B.C.  Dated at Victoria, B.C., this 11th  day of March, 1919.  cT. D. PAITULLO,  For Classy Cut Qlass, try  ',, -**���������������������������  C.J.WHIT^N'S  Okanagah's Jeweller,  Vernon, B.C.  Try "Commoner" Want Ads  At presenl tbe matter of lilies in Canada is one  of no great importance to any live Canadian. In  fact. Canadians havc about as little use I'or lilies  or for men wearing lilies, as lhcy havc for those  iron crosses presented bv the once Kaiser Bill.  They represent the same thing, and. as onc has  said, arc only interesting lo "inverted snobs."  Wc cafi gel along wilhoul lilies in Canada as  well as wc can do without iron crosses. Wc  have need for onc a.s much as wc bave need for  the olher. Of course we cannol object lo any  title being given by lhc King, bul we can make  the lilie die wilh thc man- And so lhc special  commillcc appointed by Parliament lo consider  the mailer has recommended. It has bcen settled by Premier Borden lhal hereditary lilies arc  nol lo bc disposed upon persons resident in  Canada.  Not Worth the Difference  A negro servant, wishing lo get married, asked  his master to buy him a license in lhc neighboring town. TJie master, being in basic, did not ask  the name of the happy woman, bul.as he drove  <f/  Help the Y.M.C.A. Finish its  Wor  or Soldiers  Help the   Y" Construct the Manhood  that will Re-construct Canada  LL the world now knows that the Red Triangle of the.  Y.M.C.A. was the " Sign-of Friendship " to thousands  of your brothers, sons, nephews, cousins and neighbours'  boys in the last four-and a half years. Wherever the Canadian Soldiers went, the "Good old 'Y'" went-too. - And  now it is coming-back home with them!  ,  For the support which has made possible the -war work  of the Y.M.C.A. we thank you. *Your money has been well  expended.    We have rendered full account. ���������������������������-  .   We ask now your continued" sympathy and support for  P.ed Triangle Service for our Soldiers during demobilization; .  and fbr Y.M.C.A. .work for Canada generally during the Re-,  construction  period.    The Annual Red Triangle campaign1  will be held throughout Canada May 5th to 9th;--1919. *The  objective is $l,lb0,000.   ,. . _/   V   -  ;.- The'Y.M.C.A: will keep ils  ���������������������������-.   chain of Service unbroken : -J  till ihe end.  .  ForOijr Men Returning  For the soldiers and   their  dependents,   returning  from Overseas, we have provided as follows:���������������������������  -J. A Red Triangle man on board every ship' when it leaves.  Great Britain, with a full equipment of games, gramophones  and records, magic Jantem, literature and writing materials.  Where possible, also a piano or an organ. Lectures, concerts,  sing songs, instruction re Government repatriation plans; and  Sunday Services.  2. Red Triangle comforts and facilities for the men on arrival at Halifax, St. John, Quebec and Montreal, including cof-:  fee stalls, with free drinks, free eatables, cigarettes, candies, etc.  3. Red Triangle men 0:1 every  troop train to provide regularly  free drinks, eatables and cigarettes,  organize games and sing songs, and  furnish information.  4-    Red  Triangle  free   canteen  fervice, information  bureau,   etc.,  at each of the 22 Dispersal centres  , in Canada.  5.    Red Triangle Clubs iu the  principal cities of Canada in - the  shape of large Y.M.C.A. Jiostels to  ^fufnish^bed'andboardotiow'rates"  foMfl'V**,  Y.wrcA  ^fatSsf1^  For Canals M^nhoocJ  .. The Reconstruction program of the Y. M. C. 4������������������  includes the following, vitally important developments:���������������������������      .        " .    "   ���������������������������  -'     V T .'  '     -     V . A.A  \.    An increased service to  300,003   teen-age  boys  jn   the.  Dominion���������������������������the development of Canadian Standard Efficiency  training;   Bible-Study- groups; summer camps;   conferences;-  service for High "School boys, for'working boys, in  the  towns-  and cities'; for boys on the farm and for boys everywhere, who  have lacked opportunity for mental, moral, physical or social  development.  2.    Inauguration of Y.M.C.A. work in the country, and the  "** smaller towns and" villages lacking  Association buildings -and equip-  , pent, on a plan of county organizations. -' This will include the  establishment of J-tcd} Triangle  centres for social," recreational arid  educational work among boys and  .men, in co-operation' with the  churches.  ' <J ;.- -.',  {mwty<k4/T*T?  (md to be a rendezvous for soldiers  6. Seventy-five Secretaries to superintend Red Triangle  service in Military Hospitals, Camps and Barracks throughout  Canada.  7. Tickets entitling soldiers to full Y.M.C.A. privileges for  fix months at any local Y.M.C.A. furnished.  Jn addition to our work for the returning soldiers, wc have  to maintain thc Red Triangle service to the full for the soldiers  in Siberia, as well as the work of special secretaries iu Northern  Russia, Palestine and Poland. ���������������������������  3., Tbe promotion of Y.M.C.A.  work among Canada's army of  workers in industrial plants, hoth  .. ,���������������������������__������������������������������������������������������ _���������������������������_ fa^y-M- C-. A ,=|)uildings=an<iHn-thc^  factory buildings, organizing the  social spirit among the industrial workers of our cities by  meetings, entertainments, games and sports.  4. The establishment of the fled Triangle in isolated districts where lumbermen, miners and other workers hold the  front trenches of industry.  5. Besides these main fields of increased activity for 1919,  we have to provide for enlarged work among railway men,  college students and for our campaign to encourage physical  and sex education, tinder all our work we place the fundamental foundation of manly Christianity.  "--���������������������������1  For tlie wives and children  Overseas, dependent upon Canadian soldiers, and for Y.W.C.A.  work in Canada generally, a sum  of $175,000 from tlie Red Triangle Fund will be set aside for  the Dominion Council of thc  Y.W.C.A., which is caring for  the soldiers' women folk, and  their little ones on the long journey, from Liverpool to Canada,  aud is also extending its work  for Canadian girls.  For their sake also bc generous when you make your  contribution.  FOR the sake of our victorious soldiers ancl  their dependents, and the happiness of  their home-coming; fof the sake of our future  citizens, our teen-age boys; for the sake of  rural life in Canada; for the sake of the social  betterment of the toilers in factory and workshop; for the sake of lonely men and boys in  our mines and forests; for the sake of Christian  Society and Canadian manhood���������������������������we appeal  to you. Give us your contribution, little or  big.    Be as generous as you can.  Hand your contribution to the canvasser when he  calls, or if you live where it is difficult for him to call,  send it by check, money order or registered letter to  thc National Treasurer, Red Triangle Campaign, 120  Bay Street, Toronto.  Please Note*  Wc are not asking for  money to carry on our  work Overseas, with the  Army in Great Britain,  France or Belgium. That  work will continue at its  maximum for some months,  financially provided for by  the liquidation of our  assets Overseas, and will  not terminate till the last  . man has sailed for home.  ."<iCl  >nai  Council,;- Young- Men's Christian Associations of Canada  '"'    The. Red Triangle Campaign is.being conducted under the distinguished patronage of His Excellency,  the Duke of Devonshire, K.G., G.C.M.G., G.C.V.O., P.C  Hon. Campaign Chairman:  John W. Ross,  Montreal  Campaign Chairman:  G. Herbert Wood, Toronto  Campaign Treasurer:  Thomas Bradshaw, Toronto  Campaign Director:  Chas. W. Bishop, Toronto  150  WS������������������������������������3W������������������PS������������������3**fe������������������NpSWS*!Sfc5r---  ^^4dBR*fc������������������������������������0Ss^>*saa������������������^^  i.v#?^Ss������������������ -^>.-������������������ygGgg,3>,-������������������*^- -> Thursday, may i, 1919  OKANAGAN   COMMONER  ^  S^2_   TDBOMTOOWX    "*^  MADE     IN  CANADA  .EATS DIRT  %IMH'  GILLETTS  LYE  CLEANS-DISINFECTS^-USED FOR  SOFTENING WATER���������������������������FOR MAKING  HARD AND.SOFT SOAP {FULL  DIRECTIONS WITH EACH CAN. *  1  Raise two crops of pigs a year,  is the common practice in the  Eastern and Central States  When bousecleaning  |io not burn but sell  four worn out clothing*, rag", rubber, cop-  >r, brass,  lead, etc.  |. You Can Get the Cash  br the above delivered at  Tedford,  Enderby,  [lope   "Bros.,     Ann-  strong:, or  SAUDER CO.  "7  Canadian Soldiers   Given  '..:      .-'���������������������������-��������������������������� _-��������������������������� -.������������������������������������������������������-;-- _ ��������������������������� - ...���������������������������:���������������������������������������������������������������������������������'���������������������������������������������������������������������������������     - ' ' ' ������������������������������������������������������ ' '...   ' ���������������������������' v ' ���������������������������*   .  reciaitive Send-off t>y Englancl  A farewell address to- Canadian officers and their young lives, their devotion to the cause  men shortly to leave England for Canada, was which brought you to Europe. What conclusion  delivered the other evening at the Lyceum Thea- follows from the memory of those traditions so  tre, London by Lord Birkenhead, the Lord Chan- glorious, and from thc obligation under which  cellor, which gives a splendid idea of the workyou lie to maintain them? I will tell you. You  being done in connection with thc welfare of thc will go back as voung and livinff blood lo the  V.  ^orner Schubert St. and Railway  Ave.    _- -   t  ox217_. . Phone 341  Vernon, b,c.  [lomplete Line  of Summer  J. I. PARKS  ['He ��������������������������� Armstrong    Boot.   Store  V ' Opposite^Opera House    \  \\\ br^n-h^J of repairingdone  C. f. B. license No. 9-3409  yon Jwrep't trM onr, |wro������������������  \\$ bacon yow have -not h*������������������J  the fre������������������t  l00"RH  [Wholesale an4 Retail Pwtcher  fnderby  [,pARY GARAGE  D . C. fcEAflY, proprietor  returning soldiers themselves and of,the Dominion. It was one of a" series of twelve Sunday  meetings of Canadian soldiers, among thc speakers at which will be the Prime Minister, the  Bishop of London, Viscount Bryce, Mr. Bonar  Law, Mr. Arthur Henderson, Mr. J. L. Garvin and  Father Bernard Vaughen. The meelings arc  part of a "Citizen's Movement" which is carried  cn by -a committee representing thc Canadian  General Staff-and Chaplains, ihe Canadian Y. M.  C. A., and thc Khaki University of Canada. The  object of the meetings is to bring before Dominion sailors and soldiers during thc days of demobilization true ideas of cilizenship, and lo urge  Ihem to uphold in peace thc ideals for which lhcy  went lo Europe lo fight.  After.paying a glowing tribute lo lhc valor displayed by Canadian soldiers in thc Avar, and to  lhcir great achievements, the Lord Chancellor  continued: "And now, at a moment when you are  leaving.the scenes of your..sufferings and dangers,  when you mayJcgitimatcly"hold your hcads������������������high,  you are going to your folks at home, who. will  rejoice to see you and-will share in thc story you  arc carrying back to them- But many of you  will bc asking yourselves���������������������������and rightly asking���������������������������-  different questions. You will reasonably say,  'We have lost four years���������������������������some more than four  years-7-of our lives. What has the future hrstore  for us?' And perhaps onc or two will be disposed  to bc impatient and .to say, 'We cannot live on  glory alone. How are -we to make up in the new  world that lies in front of us for thc education  that some of ils have lost, for the_ trades and professions from-which we were prematurely taken  away?"'    , V    -    -       ���������������������������       .  ."I'will,offer a few general observations, and  thcy "can be-only general, because your individual  careers will differ. I may tell you���������������������������and Lkndw  lhc same-views are-held by thc ministers who  arc rcsponsiblciin .these-islands as well as by the  distinguished men' Vv'lVj constitute- the Government of Canada���������������������������that we arc under-no delusions  as-to thc conditions which have enabled us to  bring lhc prospects" of peace to our popple. Wc  know that it is to. thc soldiers and sailors, .and lo~  Ihcm alone, that the safety "and the honor of this.  Empire-arc diiejand wc all of, us, in your country,  and in mine alike* arc determined that.no" man  .who by his individiud coidributiqn of service has  done well-to'the Stale'shall ever'be able 4o .'his  last "day,to say that tlie State has failed to pay  its debt-to hihir-     \( -      '    -      - =       '     s:i-.  "It is the duty^.of -your Government and my  Government,; not to, give you back���������������������������wc~ cannot���������������������������  the foiir and \aT haj������������������ years" you have lost, not to  give. hacK" Jiwjis, to those who liave lost them,  still'Jess tomajce up Uic tragic Josses of golden  lives���������������������������hut statesmanship awl determination caU  do this: thcy can .in every" conceivable manner,  that ingenuity jean, suggest see'that the survivors  shall have the Jaest of opportunities ancl their full  share*in the life and the development of the future. And f would earnestly charge upon you,  now that the wa,r is ovei% now that victory is won,  not tojpsc tliat patience, that gaiety, \that cheerfulness of temperament which have distinguished  you during, these, years of war.. Jf you could  stand and sufTer Jhe"rislvs of the trenches fSam  sure .you will stand -the petty delays and'Teactibris  and temporary disappointments of the peace.  And delays will certainly conic  Thcy arc in the.  Dominion. It is to you, and men like you, who  have made these immense conlributions to thc  Great War, it is to your efforts that the older men  will look. It is upon your outlook upon life,  your labor, 3rour steady resolve to prove yourselves good men in war, thai the fortunes of that  great Dominion in thc ncxt two generations will  depend- Let mc urge you lo realise thc measure  of your ^responsibility, lo go back as a steady,  force,,a body of men bound logclhcr by dangers  faced calmly side by side, as men inspired by  great memories.  "Wc havc in this,country an association that  is "known as Comrades of llie Great War. I care  not whether you form in Canada such a formal  association or not; but 1 would earnestly entreat  you to look always to those who side by side  havc fought wilh you as your comrades'in thc  Great War and do net limit it to your countrymen in your own great Dominion? When you go  back, when you pass," as you soon will, over those  thousands of miles of ocean which no longer estrange you from those who have come from all  parts of the Empire and havc fought side by  side with yoif, and havc earned .an admiration as  deep as the gratitude which they feel for you,  never forget, when you are playing the part  which-you will play in your Dominions, Jhe glorious memories" which you share equally with  them. HoweverJJlong you live, keep a warm corner in your hearts for the brave lads who, fought  by your sides in the trenches. And, believe, me,  you can go- back with this pleasing knowledge,  that the men and women who live in these islands  will never think of the part which' Canada has  played in this war without tears, coming into  their eves." -  ESTABLISHED     1872  ;JBAWKjOFMAMI1UT0H  Thc Bank of Hamilton wants to be the friend  of the farmer, the fruit grower, and the producer.  In the financial development of legitimate enter-  prises it is ready to take its part. All transactions carefully handled in strict confidence.  ARMSTRONG BRANCH  _     " W. SMITH  IN A DEATH GRAPPLE  .FORD DHALHR  'pairs tc all makes ofears.    Pncne 22  ARMSTRONG, B.C. -  It Goes to The Home  Our paper goes to the horn*  ���������������������������nd It read and welcomed there.  If you wish to reach tho house*  wife, the real arbiter ot domestic  destinies, you can do so through  our paper and our Classified  Want Ads. form an Interesting  and well-read portion of It  air now in this country, and you will find them  in lhc atmosphere .when you return to your own  country. I charge you to remember this, that the  tasks of organizing the'war .were very great. The  whole industries of the whole Empire had.to bc  shifted. Jt took years to defit. . Never forget that  you cannot go back in one day, by waving a magician's wand, to pre-war condilions. If you say,  'Why is lhal hot done al once?' or -There is a  muddle here, a mistake there,' remember that"  you were very patient in the. trenches, and had  no room for the habitual grumbler thcrc. It is  only fair lo say, after all, lhc task is a very difficult one, and be sure it is true lhal very many  able and experienced men arc charged solely  with Uic duty "of carrying out lhis task'of taking,  you back to Canada al lhe earliest possible foment, and making arrangements for you in Canada of thc highest possible efficiency.  "And.J will ask you to remember somc other  things. I wilt ask you to remember that all your  lives you will owe in Canada a great debt and a  great obligation to that noble Canadian army of  which   you   have   becn. members. . Thcy "leave  it with thc name of the troops as perfect as any  coun try .ever relied upon in its history;-and they  leave il with a high record of good conduct, loyalty and patriotism.    Need I say how much you  owe  lo  the  traditions  of  llvU  force?    And remember,  'too,  what  you   owe   to   thc  glorious  dead���������������������������lhc  -best   blood   of   Canada���������������������������who   have  scaled   wilh   their  blood,   with   the   sacrifice  There have been two forces alNvork "all during  lhe Peace Conference���������������������������the old and lhc ncw-^  autocracy aiid democracy���������������������������secret compacts ail-  open diplomacy. .When lhc Entente nations accepted the" fourteen points^of President-Wilson's  basis of peace and signed .the.armistice,:iill accepted the principle "of pcmocraTcy^-thc thiiig - it  was "said "tlicGrcat"War wasTought for and won  by./-But behind,this apparent acceptance;pf thc  principle of. openJdiplomacy-^of Dcnfocracy���������������������������it  has been apparent to anyone-reacting''between the  lilies in the -news from7the peace-table that" a  conflict royal.was cn between.autocracy and  democracy right;in the Peace Conference.^'All  that German intrigue and secrecy had meant to  the world was represcntcdrat thc/peace JahJe, no  matter hy what other name. And at "every turn  Pemocracy 1ms; had lo fight its-way." When the  Gcrman power was broken; the war for Pemocracy was only, nominally won. Jhe real victory  will come at the peace.tahle^-and Jieforc theGcr-.  mans are summoned to Paris. It must he won  within the camp before it can he won without.  Italy's attitude with regard to fiumc is one-of  niany demands of secret, diplomacy ..which have  heen met and defeated hy.President Wilson and  Premier J^loyd George.: The London Daily News  points to the meaning of Jtajy'sdemand when it  says:'t'Pespite evidences of the entire incompatibility'of the old and new diplomacy; Italy accepted, the fourteen points- Jt is not logically  possihlc for her to pose as the champion of open  Cpvcnants_.and^iLUthc_saiiie^time4)rcss^clainis  For correct  time, phoi)  Stokes  the Jeweler  A  OKANAGAN TELEPHONE CO.  ���������������������������iv  Are you going to do any  "Buildinjsr.or  : s t>, ���������������������������  V-..V.  - \\  -->r'-. il  r\ ^/S$,  .-'-S" s s:.i".v.  ..       r* .*\ "-*-   ir-t-  ...../- -*.������������������  ���������������������������������������������"SS  C V--7VTV  . j; ) THE. FQLLO^yiNG^ ARE ^OOD_ VALrUES:  V<-f-'_No^4-Ceiling, Flooring and Riding 7.T. Ss.K];:7/. 7c. / 71  S-S    ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ���������������������������,' ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ���������������������������"��������������������������� s"' -���������������������������'���������������������������-��������������������������� ���������������������������-���������������������������- ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ���������������������������"���������������������������"���������������������������' ���������������������������-���������������������������'���������������������������618.00-pcr tlibiisan-tl1''-'--"'  V  . -'_ No.^2 Dimension, .2x4 and 2x6  .-..:.:.....-...-.. .-   J V  ,^-     "."...  a. .y . a '. $18.00 per thousand     -'  V     SrysP,6few^   '.'1  '   ������������������������������������������������������   ���������������������������'       $2.50 per \6aif   "  ;   Plying ������������������fi|| Wood   ........;;.......; .777.2M  ; ,c     16-inch slab green wood .....".....'...!..... $2?5q "'-" S  QjCANAGAN SAW MJte tM7  ,.-' >ft T-iiA. IP*- ; 3������������������������������������pP  \ >     n    ..t .   '       -"%������������������%���������������������������      -���������������������������.!.-   X  - --"   "-,...--."- & >.%-  -S. SSJSSb-'~M^  ^���������������������������:.   ----":.'���������������������������;*>������������������&.������������������_  ^-S-S -S-----fT7xM  -  -    -*.,!   (r    -X>* "^ '--���������������������������������������������-  **'     - -~ *   -1 - f" --"tu  ��������������������������� -'    ,   "v~ "-";- '������������������ II  To clean a porridge, saucepan, fdl it :wilh hoi|-: .7  ing water fust, then enipty and fill again with -   V '  cold water.    Jt will he found that the porridge  will immediately loosen from the sides. ' ' .-        /,  of  hased on secret agreements."  The   London    Times   .declares    that    '-'Italy's  friends must wish and pray that shc will hearken'  to the appeal breathing the principles on which  her own restoration, unity and national solidarity  is. based.   England   and   France   cannot   admit  Italy's right to pick the favorable "clauses from  the pact of London, rejecting  the unfavorable.  If .she insists .on   the pact,  she  shall-havc   Ihe  whole pact, which will leave hcr without Fiumc."  ��������������������������� A   conviction    thai   President "Wilson   would  never have laken such a step except as a.lasl resource aflcr the failure of all private negotiations  is voiced by the London Express,    "fl would bc  idle lo speculate on what will follow." the newspaper conlinucsVThc two antagonistic principles  which havc been more or-less in. veiled conflict'  throughout thc deliberations of thc peace conference are now met in a dcalh grapple.   One" or the  other must go down,  and   lhc defeat of either  will, in all probability, be; final.    If Mr. Wilson's  principles  prevail,  all  claims  such  as  those  of  Italy,'must be abandoned .permanently.    If,  on  lhc  other  hand,   Premier  Orlando's  claims  are  recognized, then there is an end to the principle  of self-determination everywhere."  AA?~  -AND-  "FARMm HOME"  British Columbia's Leading Farm Journal  FOR ONE COMPLETE YEAR I OR $2.00  Equal opportunity for New or  Old Subscribers, providing you  send  in  your  order  within   60  days.  -x. ..-r  -1  And Then���������������������������  him  he  mustn't  Grace���������������������������"I   lold  morc."  Her Brother���������������������������"Well, whal did hc do?"  Grace���������������������������"Turned out the liqhls."  sec me any  Write  your name here  Pin your Money order ,. Express  Order or cheque-here and  get  Okanagan Commoner and  Farm ft Home for $2 OKANAGAN   GOAULONEU  THURSDAY, MAY lr 1919  CLASSIFIED ADVTS.  2c a  word   tlist insertion; lc a word  tliereat'1-cr.    2oc minimum  WANTED TO PURCHASE���������������������������A driving ponv. VS. Huffman, En-  derby. _}_di  WANTED���������������������������A FARM HAND���������������������������Married or single; steady, work. Ap  ply at Commoner or T. N.'Hayes,  Armstrong. CO-tf  FOR SALE���������������������������50-egg "Cycle" combination incubator and brooder;  also "-Champion" washing machine; bolh in good order; cheap.  Applv, -Mrs. Ceo. Brown, Mara  Komi. -fc0-2p  ���������������������������VOOL GROWERS' MEETING  FOR SERVICE���������������������������I Iolstein-Freisian  bull. Fee, $3; Turner & Donalil-  son,   Enderby Cl)-3p~  1 ir; <i> \LE OR TRADE���������������������������My ec[iiity  in well-improved (Alberta) quarter seclion.  near lown.    H.Cross,  Enderby,  C0-3ij  FOR SALE���������������������������CHEAP���������������������������One Iron Age  potato planter, and one side-  deliverv liav rake. Hope -Bros.,  Armstrong.  00-t 1*  FOR SALE��������������������������� Snug home in cily;  nicelv Mtualed: T-rooin house;  about lMi   acres ol' land.      Apply,  R.  IL  Davis. Armstrong.  FOR   SALE���������������������������Clean    Marquis   prize  "'    seed  wheal. *1~>  per Ion;  -lc  per  pound   small   lots.     A.  J).   Siroul-  ger, Enderby S!)-3p  SUMMER PASTURAGE���������������������������Low rales  Tor, stock. .1. JL Christie, lltill-  c-iir. til-tic  WANTED��������������������������� Quiet horse, suitable  i'or.woman to drive.    Write C. 'J".  McMartin, Armsliioni  91-3 c  FOR SALE���������������������������Mammoth Bronze Tut  key eggs;  Barred Plymouth  Rockr,  eggs    (Hero   egg    strain):    greal  javcr.s,"large birds.    Maw & Son,  ���������������������������     Armstrong,   Phone,.F300!) 00:tf_  WANTED���������������������������Woman for housework;  only two to cook' i'or. Apply,  Commoner.   Armslrong.     , 90-lf  PLANTS FOR SALE���������������������������Early cabbage, "Copenhagen Market" and  "Jersev Wakefield," al 7oc per  100; cauliflower. "Rest Early" al  fri per 100. Apply,. Fairfield  Ranch.   Armstrong. 00-11"  A ve-y successful meeting of  the local Wool Growers was held  here on Monday. "Mr. Strachan,  President of the Interior Wool  Growers Ass'n. and Mr. Hay Director of the Can. Co-operative  Wool Growers' Co. Addressed  the meeting-. Both gentlemen  explained fully ancl satisfactorily  , the work of the Ass'n and pointed out in a clear cut way the  drawbacks the Ass'n had to meet  last year owing to a wool embargo and the importation of wool  bought in Australia at 35c. per  pound.  It will be recalled that last  ye.ir independent buyers paid as  .'high as 61 cents per lb for wool.  Evidently this was done to, stop  sheep men from shipping through  their own concern. .-Anyway the  upshot of the whole -thing was  that the Co-operative people get  from 57 to 59 cents per lb for  their wool, ancl many of thelin-  depedent "boyers had to sell  through the - Canadian Cooperative Wool Growers Co. in  Boston, at 54cents per lb., less A  per cent, commission. This  was wool they had bought at  6lc. in B.C.  It is not anticpated that wool  will be as high a price this year,  but- will yet' be very remunerative. All the Growers present  at the meeting took shares in  the company and promised to  ship their wool through the concern this year.  LAND REGISTRY ACT  (Section 21)  FOP,'SALE  OR  RE  NT���������������������������O  ne .  icrc of  land    oil  Re,  :kei  St.  Apply,'   II.  Hawkins  A  ���������������������������ins  rong.  90-11  FOR SALE-  ���������������������������A  few  liuiul  ���������������������������ed  CCulh-  lic-rl's)   r;  ,pb  err\  canes  ���������������������������>���������������������������'���������������������������>  .00 per  * hundred.  App  ly,   II.  11,  1   IL  wkins,  Arin.siron  90-lf  Strawberry Plants For Sale  In  ihe mailer of an application  for  duplicate   certificate   of "IiLie No.  <if)22a   issued   lo   Amelia   Becker,  covering Lol 1, Block 1G, Map 408  'Lown of Armstrong, Lot 2, Rlock  1. Map 2. Acre Subdivision.  NOTICE i.s hereby given IhaUitVs  my   inlenlio!v;  a!   the  cxpimfion   of  one monlh from thc dale of the first  piiblicalio'i hereof lo issue a duplicate certificate of lille cove^ng lhe  above  lands  lo  Amelia  Becker,  unless   iu   lhe   meantime   I   shall   re-  MILLION   DOLLAR   anti   Clenmary j ceive   valid    objection    ther.elo  price 7") cents per 100.    Five dol- j writing.  lars per 1.UU0. Post free, remittance with order. H. Cross, Enderbv. f)������������������J-3p  FOR SALE���������������������������Pa! he Phonograph,  fine ciJ'ir.f! m fumed quarter cut  oak. splendid tone, plays Victor,  Palhe, oi- Edison' records. Machine: good as new, 8 Palhe and  10  Edison   i ecortls.    Apply -L  E.  '   Britton. Armstrong. 88-1 fc  Daled at the Land Rcgis'.ry Otticc,  Kamloops. B.C. lhis 22nd day of-  ApriL A. D. 191!).-  C H. DUNBAR, -  District  Registrar.  Eggs from high class brcd-lo-lay-  WH1TE LEGHORNS  -Heavy layers of large while eggs,  if 1.50 per setting of lo eggs; by mail  $1.75.    G. II. SMEDLEY, ENDERBY  CITY OF ARMSTRONG  TENDERS  BARRED ROCK HATCHING EGGS  SEALED TENDERS will bc received up lo noon, on Monday, May  12lh next, for the rental cf lhe pas-  ���������������������������:ire in the "Wolfcndcn lots for thc  balance of the current year; ahout  1 V->  acres,  fenced, watcr provided.  The highest, or any, tender not  nccessarilv accented."  ERNEST GROVES, City Clerk.  April 29th, 1919.- V  Leonardos.    Billiard     Parlors  On  and aflcr May 5th, prices of  air eggs   reduced   one-half    except 0pcn this week in Enderby.  ?2 pen, which will be tfl.oO.    Some     l  line  breeding slock   i'or sale'at  re  (luccd  prices.      II. A. ALLISON,  Armstrong.  SEED PEAS I'OR SALE���������������������������Eight els.  a pound, f.o.b. Mara. .las. Bell,  Mara. .8(5-1 f  HATCHING EGGS ��������������������������� Silver Cam-  pines; prize winners: -s2.50 per  selling. Also Campine cockerels  and pullets I'or sale. E. A. Sparrow,   Enderby. ;>!)-3  317C I Ll XtVITI STS" ���������������������������" M uifi -1 y pew r"iT  ten. lellers, mulligraphing," addressing, mailing, campaigns developed, sales analysis, advertising counsel, catalogs, folders,  .sales letters, elc. Prompt alien-  lion given lo all orders. Address  The Central Wesl, Limited, Wat-  roiis. Sask.  Look for the Rennie Seed Display  It's time to think about planting your garden.  Make your selections now. s  VEGETABLE SEEDS  UEAN-Wmprovcd Golden Was  I.b. Ooc, M,lb. 20c, Pkt. 10c.  BEAN���������������������������Scarlet Runner  Lb. 9Uc, M "lb- 30c. Tkt. 10c  DEET���������������������������Detroit" Dark  Red Turnip  *A lb. S5c, pz. 25c, Pkt. 10c.  SWISS  CHARD���������������������������  14 lb. S1.25. Oz. 40c, Pkt. 10c  CABBAGE���������������������������Early Winnlgstadt  yt lb. 83.00. Oz. S1.00, Pkt. 10c  CARROT���������������������������Chantcnay   Half-Long  X lb. 90c, Oz. 30c. Pkt. 10c  CARROT���������������������������Early Gem or Oxhcart  X lb. 90c, Oz. 30c, Pkt. 10c  SWEET CORN���������������������������Golden Bantam  Lb. 5oc. X lb. 20c. Pkt. 10c  CUCUMBER-London Lonfl Green  yi lb. 75c, Oz. 25c. Pkt. 10c  CUCUMBER���������������������������Chicago Pickling  ii lb. <5c. Oz. 25c. Pkt. 10c  LETTUCE���������������������������Select Blft Boston  \i lb. S1.00. Oz. 35c, Pkt. 10c  LETTUCE���������������������������Nonpareil Cabbafte-  bead  % lb. 90c. Or. 30c, Pkt. 10c  CITRON���������������������������Red   Seeded   for   Pre-  eervlnfi  ��������������������������� Ji lb. 75c. Oz. 25c. Pkt. 10c  ONION���������������������������Large   Red   Wcthcrsfield  X lb. $1.00, Oz. 35c, Pkt. 10c  WTrSS.  S ������������������$;':���������������������������  ���������������������������tS'A-  Save the surface and  save all <&������������������V2������������������b$  ^ou  ONION���������������������������Yellow Globe Danvers  H lb. ������������������1.25. Oz. 40c. Pkt. 10c.  PARSNIP���������������������������Hollow Crown r  Yl lb. 00c. Oz. 2oc. Pkt. 10c.  PARSLEY���������������������������Champion    Moss  Curled  \i lb. 75c, Oz.. 25c Pkt. 10c.  GARDEN PEAS���������������������������American Wonder  Lb. 45c. \i lb. 20c, Pkt. 10c  GARDEN PEAS���������������������������Improved Strut-  agern  Lb. 50c. yi lb. 20c. Pkt. 10c  RADISH���������������������������French Breakfast  yi lb. 05c. Oz. 20c, Pkt. 10c  RADISH���������������������������Lonft White Icicle  \i lb. 05c, Oz. 20c, Pkt. 10c  RADISH���������������������������Rosy    Gem,    White-  tipped  14 lb. 05c. Oz. 20c, Pkt. 10c .  TOMATO���������������������������Bonny Best  \i lb. * 1.75, Oz. 60c. Pkt. 10c.  TOMATO���������������������������Earliana  }4 lb. ������������������1.75, Oz. fiOc. Pkt. 10c.  TURNIP���������������������������Orange Jelly or Golden  "Ball  yi lb. 75c, Oz. 25c, Pkt. 10c  SWEDE TURNIP���������������������������Rennie's Prize  Purple Top  Lb. 81.40. H lb. 75c, K lb. 40c  HERBS���������������������������Sage  Oz. 81-10, Pkt. 10c  FLOWER SEEDS  ASTER���������������������������Select   Comet,  .Mixed  Colors ' -,,  -  Pkt. 10c     -   -   _;,:"  BALSAM���������������������������Finest Double Mixed  Pkt.   10c  CARNATION���������������������������Choice Mixed  -    Pkt.  10c  MORNING GLORY���������������������������Climbing  Pkt.  10c  SWEET WILLIAM���������������������������Finest Mixed  Pkt.  10c.  MARIGOLD���������������������������French Mixed  Pkt.  IOC  SWEET MIGNONETTE���������������������������Crancll-  Ilora  Pkt. 10c.  NASTURTIUM���������������������������Climbing   Mixed  \i lb. 75c. Oz. 25c, Pkt. 10c  NASTURTIUM���������������������������Dwarf Mixed  ���������������������������      Vi lb. 90c, Oz. 30c. Pkt. 10c  PANSY���������������������������Choice Mixed  Pkt. -10c  PETUNIA���������������������������Hybrids Mixed  Pkt.  10c  SWEET PEAS���������������������������Finest Mixed  O/. :-0c, Pkt. ioc  TEN    WEEKS    STOCKS���������������������������Choire  Mixed  Pkt.. 10c.      -  VERBENA���������������������������Finest Mixed  Tkt:  10c  WILD FLOWER GARDEN  Pkt.  10c  YOU PAY  IP you buy an inferior paint you pay twice, once  when you buy the paint, and again when you are  obligedeither to repaint or to suffer the loss of deteno-  '^$TyS%*^ scales off. cracks or checks,  is brittle, if it shows heel marks and scratches white,  yPUA^ot%t turns dark and muddy, yaapay Mom.  If Vour shingle stain does not have a creosote base,  and the shingles consequently soon warp and     .  16  i.  '/  TWICE!  REFUSE tO DO IT! >  ~   Insist upon having for your house or barn a paint with ei long; anjj  honorable history. B$y B-H paints. Use common sense and be safe!  They are sold here.          ... ..    . .  1 FuitoiTHardware Co. Ltd.,  Enderby.  fittANPRAM-H^NPEPSON]  ���������������������������0������������������T������������������/M. HAUrAX .OT.UO-^      - TORONTO-;;. W.MM.������������������������������������  CALCARV EDMONTON VAHCOUVt������������������  MEDICINE HAT  Should your dealer be unable to supply all the seeds  you require, write us direct._  Send for copy of Rennie's Tool Catalogue.   It includes Poultry Supplies,  Planet Junior Garden Toole, Sprayers, Fertilisers, etc.  COMPANY  LIMIT  872 GRANVILLE ST., VANCOUVER'  &am RENNIE ESBKff  ALSO   AT   TORONTO,   MONTREAL.   WINNIPEG  rennifsSeids  for Men and Boys  -   i  J 2. -1&7-.  We can give .you definite rc-  1 suits nnd save you dollars if you  will inspect our stock oi" spring  clothing for Men and Boys. Our  goods arc standard  make,  and  .'our prices.will convince vou that  i  ^i t-i s4o-you r-i n t ercs Uo-bu^n o w.-  Suiis, Underwear. Shirts. Hals,  Caps. Boots and Slices, at reasonable pi-ices.  WHEN   YOU   VxlA^T   SHOES  SPP MV STOCK  1 liK  ������������������a2 310 Eai  AViicn starling work in lhc garden (Jr in llie . field, or an lhc  woods, you. should'have one "of  olir khaki Overshiiis, Jumpers, -"  or Khaki Pauls. . They arc so  handy lo. throw on and: off, and.  thcy do save -a lot of wear, in  othcr garments. Come in and  sec the range wc carry and gel  oitr prices. All new goods and  of firsUquulily. V  P������������������PI?V^  Men's Wear  Groceries  ������������������������������������l<ter!>y, p. C.  Canadian Food Control  License No. 8-JJ.7J70.  \  Men's Working and Dress  Womcirs Children's & Infants'  --      - - - ���������������������������   I  While  Canvass   1-strap  Pumps  MATCHING EGGS  FOR SALE  siNfw.i-: r.o.MH wi-iiTi-: lkciiohns  ciirerully selcclfd l'n>\\\ besl utility .slmiiis. Xo Ik'IIlt stocU in  fiiiiiiulii: SI.01) per selling of lo  CH{,'s. Also" While I'ekin Ducks,  5=1.00 per'sellin������������������ of 1 1-eggs. Mrs.  John MeKiiv, Wsiterside.'- I%nder-  hv. V ,S8-Id.  -  MATCHING EGGS FOR SALE  FROM I'l-'.IZK PIA.MOUTM HOCKS:  ������������������������������������������������������? 1.2o per .selling of 15. II. Cross,  Knderbv. ' 8I)-3ti-  STRAYED  Onio my oreniises; newiy-hoi-n  Ilols'iein cjiI I". Owner can havc.  same bv leaving for cure and this  aodvcrt'iseinep.t.      JOHN AHLANMJ).  01-1 p .Bennetts,'B.C.  FOR SALE ���������������������������Registered yearling  Shorthorn Bull. Apply to J.  Phillips. Armstrong- (.)l-tf  . Dioksoi  Wr.w. Estati; and Insurance  List you1' Properties and Houses.  -Endcrhy  Agency for McLaughlin.   Cliov-|  lot and Maxwell Cars. Little jinnt |  and   Chevrolet  trucks.      We   also  handle J. T. Case and Avery tractors.    A full line  of   motor  accessories and tires always in stock.  H.  Cfiiifif'si Food Bonrfl  OKANAGAN GARAGE  Phone 77.    Armstrong  BUFF WYANDOTTES  Unsurpassed for  beauty and utility.  My liens averaged  Kiii eggs each for  1018 under ordinary farm conditions.  Pon No. 1���������������������������First  prize Detroit cock  mated lo 8 best hens, $'1.00 per 15.  Pen No. 2 ��������������������������� Mated to cockerel  from 1st prize pen al Tacoma,  Wash., $2.00 per 15. Grace Worth,  Lumby. B. C. 88-3c  W. J. WOODS  GUNEUAlMERCHANTS  Gr?ndrocT,   JB.O  j        , Contractor and Builder '  j  Brick, CL-iiiciit   and Cai-pci'itry.    Lei me  i "ive von an estimate   on   anvlliing  yon  HP1NZ s  COODvV  AVc liavc just received a shipment of J-IEINZ'S-famous'l>ot-  llcd goods���������������������������Try the new f>\\\  Pickles���������������������������also pickles sweet and  pickles sour���������������������������everything in- the  pickle line; also delicious preserves and .canned fruits.    ^  if-W & SON  ENPEBPY  C. F. B. License No. 8-12980.       I want -,nilt.    Good Red Brick" always   in  ClifV St.  Enderby���������������������������  stock  ENDEREY, P. C.  Armstrong  P.C.  )<;  O  >()<  t PAY CASH for POULTRY  and EGGS  Shipments solicited whether  large or small. Remittance  made on day of receipt of goods  at prevailing market prices.  A. E SAGE     Armstrong. B.C.  8" Oo Y������������������u Want Sop  l  I  IV  ,_-"  e'S?  iimg  fl  I)  u  ,  0  X I  0  OX  and cannol gel il in lown, write, wire or phone to  The Okanagan Electric j  Vernon -���������������������������-s *  %  ���������������������������We pay -express to Armstrong and Enderby ll  Agents   for  Northern   Electric   Farm   Lighting  Plants. '5  z>o<  OUR WANT ADS. ARE WINNERS  We Aim  to Handle the Highest Quality  Goods in Every line  "We have jusl  put  in  a  stock  of, the  famous WIIfTE  CLEVELAND  BICYCLES iiiul  Bicycle Accessories  all makes of sewing machines,  FULL STOCK AUTOMOBILE ACCESSORIES:  Tires and inner Tubes  Repair Outfits  .  Brace   Rods   for  FORD   CARS  Floor   Mats   for   FORI)   CARS  Radiator  Cemcnl ���������������������������  Aulo Varnish and-Paints  Spark Plugs ',  Tire Pumps  Car Wrenches,  and  dozens  of other articles the  car owner needs.  McCLARY'S FAMOUS KOOTENAY.RANGES..  of all kinds  ROTARY   SEWING   MACHINES,   AND   NEEDLES   for  THE LIGHTER-DAY HIGH OVEN RANGE",  ���������������������������WASHING MACHINES, water motor and hand power  Window Sash and Doors at Factory Prices.  Fulton Hdvw G*** [Lt&jEhdorbjA

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