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Okanagan Commoner Mar 18, 1920

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Array ���������������������������-S ^'  -'  <���������������������������  '\SdAA  P  *y  IN WHICH IS MERGED THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  mmtumer  r^s^BTBTBr  Vol. 14, No. 2, Whole No. 678.  THIRTY. EIGHT   MILLS  ENDERBY, B. C.  TKtfRSDAY, MARCH 18, 1920  Subscription, $2 a year; 5c copy  Enderby's Rate ot* Taxation  Finally  Fixed  by City Council  At a special meeting of the Enderby City Council last Friday eve-  ning to consider the estimates the  fo.'lc-v ing report of the Finance  Committe was adopted:  "All revenue items have been  conservatively estimated and expen.  di ures have been pared down as  low as safety would, allow.       ^  "As was inevitable in the present  era of high prices, there will have  to be an 'increase in the rate of taxation. This will amount to 3i^.  mills for school expenses and 3i_  mills for general purposes, making  a total -increase of 7 mills, or 3S  mills in  all.     ;  The item- of $500 in the estinntes  of the Health  Department accounts  for one  mill,  and  the provision for  .. Council' indemnities   and'  contingent  fund  makes  up the  rest of  the  increase on general  purposes account,  rt is possible that some additional  sources of revenue' may be provided  -    fcr   municipalities     at   the   present  session   cf   tho   Legislature,   but  as  iinrTer   existing   Provincial   law   the  Tax  Levy By_la\v  is Teouirefl  to  be  finally passed  by March  15th. there  is no alternative but to' levy a sufficient rate to meet the estimated re_  ,   quirements.for the year. A proposal  is under consideration", however, foi  the extension  of  time  for the  purpose to April 15th, and if, additional  revenues,  available  during  the current year, should  be finally decided  on and   tho   suggested   extension of  time be given, it may be "practicable  for   the   Council,   by   >m"*eans   of   an  amending -by-law?to reduce the rate  of .taxation."  VVThe sum-of :$700  is: provided   in  the. estimates -for..Council ^lndenini,  L 'V*-"-' Vtios ��������������������������� 1$ h^Stefr.macbr-otSthe'aldermen;i  I' '.������������������_ V  an d $.2 0Ojlfpr_ the^nMiy-oK^fTfte^su^  ;rof $500'is"also provided in the est!  mates for hospital improvements,  and $600 is asked'for general maintenance of the water and fire protection system. The sum of $2,000  is provided for sidewalks, streets  and recreation ground.  ������������������ X X X X X X X X X X X X X  X EXBERBY   XEWS X  X X X X X X X X X X X X x a  May 24th���������������������������what about it?  Ladies!   Attend   millinery opening  at Speers, fhis evening,  8  to  10.    n  J. N. Grant came home this we*-'.  from'Merritt, on a short visit.  The road drag will soon be at  work on the streets and trunk  roads.  An electrical sign has been added  as an attraction to Leonard's Billiard  Parlors.   "  Mr. and' Mrs. H. Cedarland and  family are moving to Merritt this  week, to make their future home.  Miss  Jean  Duncan  is  spending  a.  few   weeks   in   Summerland,   called  there   by   the  illness   of- her  sister,  Mrs.  Docksteader.  Mrs.< Waldron, nee Marie Murdoch, was visiting Enderby friends  last week, returning to her home in  Lacoinb.  Alta., on  Friday.-  With a little emcouragement to  the Enderby bands-men, the old City  Band could be revived and be made  a stronger musical organization  than of old.  The Ladies' Aid of the Presbyterian - Church intend (holding a  cooking sale on Saturday, April 3rd,  in Mr. McPherson's - store. Afternoon "tea will be served. 2  Let every,-.day be "clean_up day*'  mtil we get the yards, the. alleyways, the streets, the vacant lo's of  Enderby looking specie and span���������������������������  whether they need it or not.  The market and afternoon tea  held in the Parish Hall last Saturday by the Junior W. ,-A. of St<  George's Church proved - very successful, nearly $100 being added to  the church funds as a result.  Jas. Baird went to Vernon, on  Tuesdpy to- visit Mrs. Baird, who is  recovering from an v operation Jn -the  B^rr^rB." ������������������������������������������������������~s* ^TB&*r^iarB^  BREAKING OUT  Indians    Fined    torn   Breaking    Jail  nnd   Breaking; "Quarantine  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  X MARA  "VOTES X  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  Enderby's "strong arm of the  ^aw" has been somewhat flaccid  flie V:~: week cr ten days. It wis  vaccinated. But before vaccination  Constable Bailey arrested an Indian  for being applecidered and disorderly. The Indian was put in the  box-ojffice under the City Hall.  That night one of his Siwash  friends came into town, forced the  'ail doors and let the arrested on >.  free.     Next   day,   Consnjables "Bailey  Bob Gray has been recuperating  at home for a few days.  Rupert Davy and Wm. Coell were  passengers to Armstrong last Thursday.  ���������������������������- James Massey is spending his  holidays at the. Coast, and is expected  back  with  the robins.  A party -went to Grindrod Friday  to take in the masquerade and report a very enjoyable affair..  James Bell is accumulating all  the material for a  large brick resil  *������������������rs^^0Br*r*~  rt  ������������������  A X X X #*  rt  j������������������ rt  A  rt  #'  rt SC^rt  X GLEXEMMA  XOTES^ X  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  and    Johnston    overhauled   the    es-jdence he is intending to  build  this  cuped   Indian   and   his   friend   air'  spring.      He   is   now   hauling   sand  thej were both locked up. It w -a  then discovered that they wcro the  Indians who were wanted for having broken" quarantine., Another  was locked up on the. same charge.  And for two weeks or more the  law's strong arm has been busy  packing eats to the interned prisoners who .have had, to .wait tha expiry of the allotted quarantine days  as wards of the. city.  The prisoners finally came ���������������������������!���������������������������> fur  trial before Magistrates' Barnes and  Rosoman1, and a fine of $65'imp<>:;?i  from the river bar.  ,An unusually interesting social  evening wr.s enjoyed last Tuesday  night by Mara Local, U. F. B. C. in  the Hall,' wihen pleasure was combined with business, with a large  crowd present. Mr. Wm. Owen was  in the chair, and the Mara orches-  tra was -in attendance to enliven the  occasion. Songs were sung by Miss  Cutler, Miss Massey, Miss ��������������������������� Mutrie.  .Tiss Campbell and Miss Koski; Mr.  Bennett, Lt._Col. Langdon, Mr. Hull,  Mr.   Cutler  and   Mrs.   Gray.     Harry  on  each���������������������������$50  for. breaking.custody , Coell  augmented  a  gramophone se_  -- -'-   ---'   -���������������������������-"-    lection   by  a   bone   accompaniment,  ���������������������������and Miss Landon favored with a^ se_  and   $15   for  being  drunk  and   nif-  orderly. _  litTYIXG VERXOX HOTEL  ' Mr. and Mrs. Geo. H." Dobie were  in Enderby a short time. Tuesday  afternoon .> en route from -Vernon to  Salmon Arm.    It Is Mr. "Coble's first  trip to Enderby since . ihe severed  his connections as manager of the  Okanagan Telephone Company, and  he brought, the good news that he  is "not intending to lea.ve the Okan-  a gan - -Valley. \   He   will .remain .in  hospital -whereJ*,'she J.has C'beenVfconi ^SxSSSiS.S\* St.S���������������������������SS* ��������������������������� ������������������i������������������������������������������������������^2&i--,������������������*'uJli,,������������������i-  ��������������������������� ���������������������������--f.r.'- ���������������������������������������������.���������������������������.'j���������������������������;^.-���������������������������������������������������������������.������������������.*��������������������������� '.' -. -���������������������������'-" j----.>|Verno*o.itfr.Jpresent-*plans---j������������������ii������������������-'carrled  fln*d^for.'������������������8ey_i*������������������pweek������������������^and'>junforj4^ i ���������������������������...���������������������������   --. '  .-i?t.--<--x-?--vy--..-,      - , - out, as   proprietor - or --the   Vernon  ^eettng jsNOPi-tnv vrvc.  The meeting of,-^the Enderby Local  "'ted'  Farmers,Afield   in    Orange  ''ill   'last   Saturday   afternoon   was  attended by 15 or 20 members, and  provod  one of the most 'interesting  i"9etings  the Local  has  held.     Mr.  Ccltart   was   in   the., chair.     After  .-bearing the   reports   of   Mr. Cowan  and Mr.Coltart on the success of the  Victoria    convention,    the   meeting  proceeded to deal with several matters of unfinished   business relating  to furnishing   the   hall, in._.the_B_ell.  =BlockT"PublicVopening, etc.     It~was  decided   It, would   take   some   little  time to   properly  prepare   the   new  hall, and, that the regular meetings  >of the Local shall be held on the 1st  and   3rd  Fridays of the month,  at  7.30 p.im.    The first meeting will be  held- on Friday. March   19th, at the  hour named,   ia   Orange   Hall,   and  thereafter all meetings of the Local  will be held in the U. F. Hall, Bell  Block.  A resolution from the Hullcar  Local endorsing a petition of. settlers living beyond the Dunwoodie  road asking that the said road be  continued to give these settlers an  outlet for their produce, was endorsed' by the meeting.  The committee appointed at a  previous meeting to look into the  seed and powder requirements of  the farmers of the district, reported  progress and the committee was  instructed to continue its work on  the lines already adopted.  The City should- set an example  in cleaning up by turning the  vacuum cleaner loose in and about  trie public tie shed.  tuhately-is in a serious condition.  -" The Girl's Guild of St." Andrew's  Presbyterian Church "will hold a social evening in the basement of'the  Church- on Friday evening, March  3 9th. - A small program and refreshments" will be provided. Ad--  mission  25c.  The Opera House management  should handle the youngsters who  do nof behave themselves more  firmly. Patrons pay to see 'the pictures, and do not enjoy the disturb-  amce caused by little gaffers doing  "rough-house" stunts. ' " V  A Fordston   tractor   was received J  at Rand's Garage this week, and in I  the demonstrations which have been '  held' great interest has been shown.  Mr.   Rands   is   always   prepared to  show anyone interested what can be  done w it'll the Fordston.  Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Folkard and  child ren^were^visiting^MrsT^P'Scey  this week, returning to Grindrod  Wednesday. Mr. Folkard recently  returned from the Coast where he  underwent an operation in- the military Hospital. He is much improved  In health.  Charlie Wallin was in Jpncjerby on  Saturday last from his garden of  Eden, Mabel Lake Valley. It may  sound discordant to state that he is  looking' for stumping powder, but  he is, for he 'intends clearing up  more acreage this spring to add to  his productive area.  We are spring-cleaning our subscription list. If you, dear reader,  get a notice telling you how pleased  we shall be to see the color of your  collateral, don't stew. Just thiank  your lucky star that we haven't  raised1 the subscription rate to four  dollars a year���������������������������and help us to push  your expiry date aihead another year.  A. B. Godfrey,' general superintendent of the Okanagan Telephone  Company, visited the Enderby central exchange Wednesday. Mr.  Godfrey states that his company has  everything on hand: for the building  of a line into Deep Creek, but the  difficulty   In   getting   telephone   in.  Hotel. *"' This' property.-'is valued at  $35,000 or .$,40;000, -and is being  purchased Voy.-Mr.'Dobie at-a price  that makes;.it one of the best buys  in; the Valley. Mr. Dobie's many  friends in the Okanagan will wish  him abundant success in his hotel  "venture.  ection on the piano, and Mr. Roso_  nan on   the   violin."     The chairman  explained   the   aims   and   objects  of  the  United  Farmers,  and  asked- all  who "had-  not" joined   to' do so, as it  especially   interested   the   unorganized   districts," whose   people ' would  lerive great benefit, from it both socially   and   co_operativ.ely.       Several  took advantage   of   the   opp'ortunity-  to   join.   "Cards   and   other   games  were   provided-'and   all - enjoyed, a  very  profitable evening.      Following  ���������������������������efreshments-dancing   was  indulged.  !n.'\It" was*surprising-how, well the  arious " artists    performed," all   of  whom   were "liberally "applauded.  A  COJWECTIOX  The attention of the Commoner  has been called to a discrepancy in  the news items sent, from Grindrod  last week and published in these  columns. It -was stated that Jap-'  anese had leased ai-will site on the  Skyrme farm, on the river, and that  a carload of mill machinery had arrived forca mill to be established  at this point by Japanese. Mr.Thos.  Skyrme Informs us that our' inform.  ant^is^incor-rect^^in^^the^statemenrt  printed. The millsite was tensed by  the Okanagan Saw Mills and the  machinery on the ground is for the  nill this old-established and reliable company is erecting there.  V. F. I*. C. EwJerby "fiOcal  We would request all farmers  wanting powder, barb wire or seed  grain to kindly leave their requirements with the Enderby Growers'  Association. Also any farmer having seed grain for sale leave list of  quantities and prices at same address. Send- rqeuirements if possible not later than Friday, March 19.  ANDREW GLEN,  Chm.  Com.  A terrific blizzard, with hea-"'  snowfall and the temperatuis running 20 to 40 below zero, was experienced this week in the Northwest. Twelve miles of telegraph  poles running out of Calgary were  swept down by the wind and drifting snow. And in the Okanagan we  complain of the frost before sunup  and muddy roads afterwards!  KXXXKXXXXXWXXX  X GJtfXJWOf) XOTES X  XX X XX XXXXXXXXXX  The masquerade held here on Friday proved one of ,the most enjoyable affairs of the season. There  were many people in costume and  the popular vote was again used to  decide the winning costumes. The  prizes' went to best-dressed lady,  Marde Stapleton, as butterfly; best  dressed gentleman, Albert Olson as  a :king; most original lady, Andy  FyalJ as the Old Dame; most comic  gentleman, Lou Anderson as a Genuine Bo.  Wm. Folkard, who has been under  medical treatment at the Vancouver  military hospital, returned home  last=-week.  "  A quiet wedding was performed  by "Rev. J. R. Gretton, at the home  of Mr. and- Mrs. E. Skyrme last  Firday evening when Miss Crawford  and Mr. Gus Leduc, both of Armstrong, were married. They left on  the evening train for the Coast.  G. Williams returned homo last  week after undergoing medical  treatment at the Coast.  Miss I. Stoodley returned to her  home at Armstrong last week.  At a meeting of the Farmers' Institute held last week it was decided  to have three competitions, viz:  garden, mangles and wheat. All  entries should be sent to J. Monk,  with the entry  fee of 50c.  The secretary of the Institute  wishes to announce that 100 cases  of powder are on tlhe way.  On Saturday, Mar.  1st, a meeting  took place at Falkland, school house  at 2.30 p.'tn., called for the purpose  of  forming a  branch  of  the  United  Farmers of B. C.    Some 28 persons  were  present.     Speeches  were made  by Dr.   P.   Ord,  V.S.,  Mr.   MfcClung,  W.  A.   A.   Warren,   J.   Kneller and  others,    complaining   of   resolutions  having      been r  sent     to      Victoria.,  through the late Farmers' Institute,  only-to   be'shelved.* * Better  things,  were hoped, for through  tlhe United  Farmers, as it was not controlled by  the   Government.    ��������������������������� Although "some  present, were not'in favor of unions,  still, the rest of the world were doing, it and it was up to the Farmer  to fall  in  line.    - 14  membersA-bout  to  fall  in  line.     Fourteen   members  joined,  up.      Mr.   Warren   was   appointed  president, with  Bert Pierce,  vice-president.    Dr.    Ord    secretary,  treasurer, and a working committee  consisting - of      Messre.      McClung,  Brown, and  Mrs. J.  Pierce. Monthly  meetings are to be held in the school  house. .'    -  The Kamloops-Vernon ��������������������������� stage has  been running from Kamloops to  Falkland during the winter and is  expected-to shortly take up the run  to Vernon again when the roads im_  prove.   - '���������������������������  Our mail,is now Tunning on summer   schedule���������������������������from   Armtsrong   tq .  Falkland    and    return   on Tuesdays  and Fridays: -'      "   "'_  The   home   of   Mr. " andi   Mrs.   S.'  Cullingsby was made glad by thear-" .  rival  of a   bouncing  boy.     Needless ;  to say Syd  is "all smiles."  Archie^Ferguson" has purchased a' ���������������������������'  saw'mill and is busy cutting,lumber,,  ties," etc. '.       ���������������������������-'=���������������������������-.      , - V,  ���������������������������;'"J.'.'Raynor,"wh6 has'property here '  but has been.on a visit to the United.  States- the past-year, is with tis'"'  again anid. reports a severe winter in ������������������  his part of tlhe States. We hopOj  Isaac will make this his permanent'  heme. - S    '"  The contracts Jfor ties and cattle-  guards,   posts,   etc.,   have   been * let "  and. .everybody   is   busy   helping to  build cthe  railway.     The  blasting is ���������������������������  heard   all   day" long,   both   up   and "  down   the   Valley.   ' The   rock   bluff  on the J.   R.   Smith  and   J. Kneller  properties   coming   in   for   a   large  share of it.  '  Russell Paget has a large camp  on the Percy Maundrell ���������������������������- property,  witlh about 75 -men working. -"Another gang of men-are at work on -  the Giller's tproperty, and others on  the Aleck Ferguson place, with survey gangs at Falkland and Glenemma    hall,   andi   another   near the   Job a^O^N'eil^prWerty^^These forces  will be considerably increased as  soon as the frost is out of the'  ground. It is hoped we will see the  produce of 1920 hauled out on the  new road.  :'- a  ii  When buying bread andi cakes���������������������������  anything in baking���������������������������patronize the  Enderby  Bakery.  The roads���������������������������what a topic to write  on,    to    be    sure���������������������������the,    roads���������������������������the  but what's the'use.    Try 'em!  ro-  Sunday's dinner at the King Edward will   relieve  the   wife of labor  struments is holding up the work.   Jand brighten the perspective.  Smallpox is distinctly a disease  that becomes epidemic in tlhe winter or early spring months, when  the blood is sluggish and out-door  exercise is more or less restricted.  If people would follow more"\c!osely  the early spring-time custom of our  ancestors, and pass the cream of  tartar-andwsulphur spoon of molasses to the kiddies before breakfast���������������������������as they used to long ago���������������������������  the epidemic soon would become a  thing of the past. If these good old  remedies cost $5 a pound- instead of  a few cents, tlhey would be more appreciated and. more freely used.  :V  Millinery opening at Speers, from  8 to 10 p.m., Thursday, March 18th.  Do not miss it, ladies.  Any 'householder knowing or suspecting that any member of his  household has smallpox, or other  contagious or infectious disease, is  required" by law forthwith to-notify  the City Medical Officer. Failure to  do so within 24 hours will render  such householder liable to a penalty  of $100, or six, months' imprisonment, or both. ������������������feanagatt Commoner  In which is merged The Enderby Press and Walker'sAN'oekly  Published every Thursday at Enderby, B.C.,  by The Walker Press, at  per year; S1.00 six months.  H. M.  WALKER  THURSDAY, MARCH 18, 1920  Who Gets It ?  A vcporl J'mm Ottawa states that on investigation it has been discovered that tlie wholesale  grocers of Canada are nol making more than  5r/v on their investment, and lhal Ihey would bc  better oil' il" they closed Iheir door and did not  do anv business "as wholesale grocers. Il will bc  difViciill to adjust one's thought to this belief, especially .since the retailers have, claimed all along  that it"was the wholesalers who were taking the  cream ofrthc excess over normal prices. II* this  is true of the wholesale grocers it is probably as  true oi' thc wholesale boot and shoe dealers-, lhc  wholesale harness dealers, and all other lines of  wholesalers. And ii" this is true of lhe wholesalers it is probably as true of lhe manufacturers. And if it is true of lhe wholesalers and the  manufacturers it is probably as true of thc retailers, thc producers and the consumers���������������������������in  fact, it is probably as true of lhc whole dashed  lot of us. Ts it not a fact that thc ncl result of  this period of frenzied finance and high prices is  that, in thc final analysis, we find ourselves just  where wc were in times of normal prices.^ Some  arc morc economical lhan others now jusl as  some were more economical than others Ihen;  some arc making money now and some arc going behind. Shorter hours of labor and higher  wages does not mean more leisure and more  wealth for thc laborer, with less to worry aboul.  Thc farmer and producer may get double and  treble the price he received when times were  normal, but lie is no farther ahead after Ihc  season is over. Prices go up all along the line  to balance conditions. It is a sort of fools' para-  disc we arc living in���������������������������but what arc  to do about it?  you going  Seeking Homes in Okanagan  Almost dailv newcomers arrive at Armslrong  or Enderbv to locate in this favored (Mslrict.  Thev quietly look lhe locality over," select what  thev want, pay thc money over, and become  residents. These people arc thc forerunner of  lhal larger influx which is headed this way. Thcy  represent only a fraction of what wc mav anticipate before"1920 runs out. In selecting homes  in-this district, whether it-be in ,town or country,  thev cannot go amiss. Every acre ofVand in this  portion of the Okanagan Valley. Avilf onc day be  under'cultivation, or" made productive in other  ways. Every lown lot will have a- value far in  exefess of the price now put upon it. Why do  wc think so? Primarily because thc Okanagan  Valley i.s restricted in area, and thc bet Icr parts  of it" arc somewhat confined. Climatic conditions, bcautv of landscape, and our excellent  market facilities, together wilh lhc never-failing  fertility of the soil, always will attract home-  seekers, and make a steady demand for available  farm land and land for garden and field truck  growing. The man buying' now virtually gels  "in "on \he ground floor.'"' Thc district is only at  lhc doorway of its larger possibilities. It has  developed "well, biit only in spots. When full  development comes, it will be on a scale not yel  considered possible.  Printing Prices  Speaking of increases, let us cite you onc in  connection" with printing. Possibly you have had  somc_ printing done in normal Imes; possibly the  Vanlc jol'yHTas^bcen <loMTiTolrc"V'Utrhtly^fntcl-yotr  have wondered why the increase in cosl. We  had occasion a week or two ago to use three  press numbering machines on a job of printing.  We were using'there and'required six in order  lo reduce thc \vork of getting thc job through  thc press. These numbering machines used lo  sell for So. and up lo a year ago wc bought them  at #8. The. three numbering machines were ordered and in due course came to hand. Imagine  Ihe surprise when on opening up we found them  billed af $22.50 each. Thc price has since goiv-  up another .$5. and the machmc lhal used lo sell  al. $f>  is now .quoted al $27.50.  on the cosl of the machine and the aver-  To of one, printers then set a price of 15c  000 impressions for each numbering machine on Ihe job at one printing. This meant.  lor example, a charge of 90c per 1000 impressions with six machine's on the job at the same  lime, while, a I Ihc present cost of the numbering  machines, and based upon the life of one and the  costs of operating the press now as compared  wilh cosls when thc-standard rate of 15c a 1000  for each machine was made, it would cost the  printer today $el.50 to do or have done what hc  used to sell for 90c.  This is illustrating only one instance of the  great increase in the cost of printing. Tt is not  an' exceptional onc. Othcr examples could be  given. Wilh some makes of prmtng machinery  up 5009V and all print paper, bonds and flats,  jumping higher in price everv week or two, the  printer who fails to watch his "cases" and does  not ask the price that means a profit will soon  OKANAGAN  COMMONER  be out of business. Economy in the use of stationery by every businessman is essential. The  printer must demand a living price for his work  or go under. The businessman who will waste  stationery today, or will not conserve in the use  of printing paper, will soon be without statioery  to waste. .. . o'  THURSDAY, MARCH 18, 1920  Enfranchising the Indians  Tt has becn an old cry of this paper, lhat thc  Dominion Government was uot acting justly by  the Indians, particularly those on British Columbia .'reserves, where 'no schoolhouses arc provided and no onc resides on the reserves to aid,  watch over or advise the wards of thc Government and sec that thcy get fair treatment in  their dealings with the whites. Tt is therefore  of interest to note that among thc important  pieces of legislation which will bc brought before the Dominion House this session will bc an  Act designed to do a measure of justice to thc  first possessors of thc country. It will bc placed  before parliament by Hon. Arthur Mcighcn, and  will bc the most advanced legislation of thc kind  ever introduced on the continent dealing with  those who have been thc wards of thc white race  so long. Tt contemplates nothing less than the  elevation of the Indians of Canada from the position of wards-of the Crown to that of complete  and responsible citizenship by means of compulsory enfranchisement and compulsory cduca-  Mon. Under thc old Indian Act a member of a  band1 could only be enfranchised after passing  through two probationary periods of three years  each, and then onlv with the consent of his tribe.  Thc new Act will release him altogether from  tribal control, and make him lo all respects and  purposes  an  independent  Canadian  citizen.  Monarchists On  Top  Despatches from Germany this week report  thc Monarchists is complete control <">f all Government buildings and former President Ebert  to .have fled from Berlin. "The former Government has ceased lo exist," lhe report adds, and  "entire 'authority has passed into thc hands of  Director Knapp from Kocnigsburg. Thc new  chancellor-is forming a government of order,  liberty and action.*"  The peaceful revolution is looked upon by  Paris as involving all manner of possibilities,  even to renewed war. It.is.cerlain thc old Monarchist government is to bc placed on its feet  again. Il --would not be surprising to. sec the  republican form of government in-Russia and  in Austria-Hungary, follow thc falc of that of  Germany. - Thc "Inner-Circle" of Europe, let il  jbc of Germany, England, France, Italy, Russia  or any othcr nation, will not give up its power  Underground diplomacy and intrigue, upon  which this "Tuner Circle" lives, cannot bc done  away with in a few mon Ihs. if ever. Constitutional govern men! by'the people is only in name  over in Europe. The "Inner Circle" behind th'"  scenes really rules. And, it being much easier  to govern by monnrehistic law than by popular  law. the "Inner Circle" will see that the Monarchists come out on  top.  Ireland Misrule  Based  age  per  England is fond of boasting what she bas done  for Ireland, and thc impression.is given that Ireland refuses to be reasonable in accepting thc  good bestowed upon her by the ^parent state.  Former Premier "Asquith is a responsible party.  Tt mav be said lhat hc knows what hc is talking  about" Last week at the "Eiffbh' Club." Mr.  Asquith spoke scathingly of Irish conditions.  Never, said hc. in the memory of lhe oldest club  nWff IWrVf itrI"! ItctTttc t lrotl s"tj f ���������������������������govern m c n tr\ if"T re--"  land bcen so reactionary or denial of the elementary principles of civil and political liberties  becn so complete, so defiant, so insolent as today. He charged that a large proportion of thc  crime in Ireland was due lo Ihc senseless policy  of the present government. Thc great obstacle  to frank and friendlv co-operation between  Greal Britain and the United States, hc asserted,  was Britain's failure to apply to Ireland the  principles they had both agreed on at the peace  conference, which were to bc the governing  principles  of   civilization.  Speaking in the Dominion House a few days  ago Dr. Clark said he. agreed with the impracticability of any onc class ruling the counlry.  and said lhat it was largely accidental that these  who now support the platform of thc Dominion  Council of agriculture were mainly farmers.  Thev held fheviews they did because the tariff  had" hil Ihem so hard thai they had to turn to  the study of economics. The real class evil, he  said, was when one class became the. victim of  class selfishness, something which could nol be  charged against the Farmers. The activities of  the Fanners had becn provoked by what was  wrong in public life. '.''.'  When thc war was on. Entente Europe exhibited the true co-operative spirit and won the  fruits of co-operating in tbe interest of each  olher. Now Entente Europe is showing how to  lose the fruits of co-operation bv co-operating  to "do" each othcr.  Another car of the ever-popular  Five Roses  Flour and Feed Just Received  E. B.DILL  Men's Wear Groceries Enderby, B. C.  Canadian Food Control  License No. 8-17170.  73he Glories of Spring:  Out of doors will soon be here. Are you preparing to enjoy this delightful season? Is your car in condition? Are  you preparing to buy a new one? Call and see us.  Electricf 1 trouble a specialty.  RAND'S GARAGE ENDERBY  Ford Dealer and Repairs.  Satisfactory Purchase  What a satisfaction there is in buying Diamonds from a reputable concern that deals only in quality merchandise, and whose guar.  antee and adyice may. be depended   upon  absolutely.  Such"   is   WHITEX'S   Jewellery Store.  Visitors are especially invited lo visit this popular store, where we  will show -you Diamonds that will prove a wise and satisfactory pur_  chase. . ,. . '  C. J. WHITEN  Manufacturing Jeweller  G. REDGRAVE, Manager repairs      VERNON, R.C.  Clover & Grass See4  It will pay yoii to order now.  All see4 prices are going wp witli tlie next shipment.  Agents for Massey-Harris farm implements  TPPCP & SON  PNPPRPY  A-n a m e-t-h a=t-s t-a-n d s=fg r-=4=h e=bes t=i i i=h o tel-sei-v-i ee  King JtywanJ Hotel  P. H- MURPHY  Proprietor  ItaMr  Fresh Fish for  Friday  GEO. R. SHARPE  Wholesale   and   Retail   Butcher  Enderby, B.  C.  Jas. Pickson  REAL  ESTATE,   INSURANCE  GENERAL AGENT  Bell Block Enderby  Farms for Safe  I have several good hay and stock  ranches for sale, from 3 30 to 33d  acres each. Apply for prices and  terms.  fi. G. RORKE  Rox 171 Enderby  Palace (jvery  E4. Sparrow, prop.  Vernon Road  Enderby  Farmer's Supply  Store  MARA, 3. C.  Special sale for this month  of Groceries, Feed and  Flour, Dry Goods.  N.   Pavlos, -     Mara  *' I THURSDAY, MARCH 18, 1920  OKANAGAN  COMMONER  /  Important Notice!  department ot ^finance  Jtomimon of Canaba  Your IncomeTax  Return  Should be Filed  at Once!!  All persons residing in Canada, employed in Canada, or carrying on  business in Canada, are liable to a tax on income, as follows:  r . Every corporation and  joint stock company, whose  profits exceeded $2,000  during the fiscal year ended in 1919.  Every unmarried person, or  widow, or widower, without dependents as defined by the Act,  who during calendar year, 1919,  received or earned $1,000 or more.  All other individuals,  who during calendar year  received or^ earned $2,000  or more.  GLASS 1  Forms to be used in filing  returns on or before the  31st of March, 1920.  Trustees, executors, ad-  minstrators, agents and  assignees must use Form  T 3.  Employers making a  return of the names and  amounts paid to all directors, officials, agents or  other employees must use  Form T4.  Corporations and Joint  Stock companies making a  return of all,dividends and  bonuses paid to shareholders and members during  1919, must use Form T-5.  NOTE.���������������������������Individuals comprising partnership must file returns in their individual capacity on form T 1 or T 1 A.  ���������������������������o  PENALTY  Every person who is required  to make this return, who fails  to' do sb within the time  limited, shall be subject to a  penalty of $10.00 for each day.  during which the default  continues���������������������������and all such pen-'  alties shall be assessed and  collected from the person  liable to make the return in  the same manner in which  .taxes are assessed and col-.  Jected.  Time Limit  All persons in Class 1, as  shown hereon, must file on  or before the 31st of  March, 1920.  All persons in Class 2, as  shown hereon, must file  on or before the 30th of  April, 1920.  *  General Instructions  _ Obtain Forms from the  Inspectors or Assistant  Inspectors of Taxation, or  from Postmasters.  <,  Head carefully all instructions on Form before  filling it in.  Fre-pay    postage  on  letters and documents forwarded by mail to Inspectors of Taxation.  Make your returns -  promptly, anti  avoid  penalties  CLASS 2  Forms to be used in filing  returns on or before the  30th of April, 1920:  All individuals other  than farmers and ranchers  must use Form T 1.  Farmers and ranchers  must use Form T 1 A.  Corporations and Joint  Stock companies must use  Form T 2.  PENALTY  Every person required to  make a return, who fails to do  so within the time limited,  shall be subject to a penalty  of twenty-five per centum  of the amount of the tax  payable.  Any person, whether taxable  or otherwise, who falls to  make a return or provide  information duly required  according to the provisions  of the Act, shall be liable on  summary conviction to a  penalty of $100.00 for each  day during which the default  continues. Also that any  person making a false statement in any return or in any  information'required by the  Minister, shall be liable, on  summary * conviction, to" a  penalty not exceeding $10,000,  or to six months' imprisonment or to both fine and  imprisonment-  Address of Inspector of Taxation for this pistrict: l  vancouvpji, p.c.  1 ,"������������������.' W. 3K������������������APNPI������������������ Commissioner of Taxation.  ������������������St"4M Jromoijesty"  FalJicr Bernard Vauglian in a recent interview  said, some things on llie_ question of women's  dress that are heing widely quoted. "Tt would  ���������������������������y~om that the fashions of today, like some-other  evil hahMs j could mention, have come to make  a Jons? stay," said he. "When f ask wysejf what  is inspiring this tendency to nudity in women's  modern costumes, my answer is it cannot. hc a  rightful desire to promote the health of* our cjej>  utantes, because today's want of cJntbcs is sav-  -ageiy--exposing���������������������������them-=to^consumption=and=its  kindred ailments, not bv hundreds but by thousands. So I am assured bv competent authority.  Our girls, who ought to live to a ripe old age,  droop, drop, and die like flowers unfed bv  warmth and sunshine. Improperly fed and improperly dressed, thcy defy all the laws of hygiene, and down thcy go.  "Nor can thc object in nr^'ail'������������������������������������������������������������������������'���������������������������* fn������������������bions bc  a love of the true and thc beautiful, for never  did fashions so grcviouslv mililalc againsl Ibe  cannons of '-"*ot\ taste and tbe laws of svinnictry1'  Today's fashions arc bizarre, distorted, and  ridiculous. I cannot but arrive ot tbe conclusion that thev arc designed and cut not to drape  thc human form and keen it warm, beautiful,  and comfortable, but with the set rmvnoso of  awakening in man unholy desires, and perhaps  of fannina into fever flame those alreadv nn-  kindlcd. How such conduct can be defended it  is impossible for me as a Christian man to conjecture. Personally, I feel quite sure tbat  studied immodesty on the part of girls defeats  it own ends. A decent man who intends to marrv  a girl and make ber tbe oueen of bis heart and  the mistress of bis home is not going to choose  for his partner 'till death do tbem oart' a girl  wbo has so little self-respect that shc does not  even know how to elothe herself in decencv.  He mav toy with hcr, but his wife she never will  be. My experience goes to prove that reallv  happy and fruitful marriages are made between  those who have esteem and reverence each for  each, with the result that when the fires of passion burn out there yet remains a reverential  love which age will not kill or quench.   We are  all too heavily handicapped in the race of life  to.run vice against virtue. Vice is a weed to be  tossed "on the dunghill; love is the bloom worn  next to the heart. Wfy advice to girls is this:  Press to keep cjry, warm, and comfortable, and  prove to the other sex that you have a self-  knowledge, a sclf-revcrcncc, and a self-control  which forbid you to offend God by defying the  laws iwhich he has set up for your protection,  vour welfare, and your happiness here and hereafter."  Where the Power Goes  What a boon it would he if somebody would  discover bow to utilize the heat from the engine  of the automobile���������������������������utlilzc it in connection with  driving the car. Power is but a form of beat. A  gallon of gasoline contains sufficient energy to  raise the temperature of 100 gallons of watcr  from 62 degrees to the boiling point. Those of  us who have watched a kettle of water heating  on a gas stove will be able to obtain somc idea of  the tremendous energy stored in four quarts of  liquid which is helping to "move thc world."  Put all of this energy contained in a gallon of  gasoline is not available for power at the rear-  wheels. If it were, milages of from 100 to 200  on a gallon of fuel would be as common as arc  those of 10 to 20 loday. Sufficient heat to bring  40 gallons of watcr from normal temperature  to the boiling point is lost in the cooling system  of the average automobile; the heat required to  bring 25 gallons of watcr to thc boiling point is  lost through the radiation of the engine under  the hood, and on a warm day goes toward making the driver's compartment more or less uncomfortable; and an equal amount of encrgv,  sufficient to boil another 25 gallons of watcr, is  wasted in the form of the heat of the exhaust  gas.  It begins to look as if the real menace of world  peace is not Germany nor the Bolshevik of  Russia rior the Turks of Constantinople, but the  underground diplomats that linger over thc  Entente peace table.  OBITUARY  Rev.   John   Leech-Porter  The death of Rev. John Leech-  Porter, -recto^r of St. Michael's  Church, at Guelph.Onit., on Monday,  March 1st, robbed Grenfell of one  of her most honored and respected  citizens, and the d.iocese of Qu'Appelle of one of its most worthy  members.  Rev. Le!ech_Po,rter was born at  Studley, Eng., the third son of Rev.  John H. Leech-Porter, who was for  many years rector of St. John's  Lady wood, Edgbaston, near Birmingham. For a number of years he  attended King William's College,  Isle of Man, where he won several  scholarships. He was a brilliant  student 'and won the honor of  standing at the head of the college  fcr three years. Later he was a  mathematical scholar ' at Jesus  College,  Cambridge.  He then came to the United  States, where he* held a number of  important professorships, being for  several years head master of St.  Paul's school for boys, Concord,  Rev. Leech-Porter came to Canada  17 years ago to take a position as  teacher in the Western Canada  College, Calgary. A year later he  commenced Parish duty at La*.  com.be. It was at tbis time that he  married Miss Jean Allan McKenz-ie,  of Cold-home; Alvah, DanffsMre,  Scotland, then nursing in -Dr.Brett's  Hospital at Banff, Alta. Of this  urJ\ion two 'sons were born. Jack,  now a lad qf 14, and Leslie, who  died  an infant.  Rev.. LeechJPortQr lhas since  served as rector at Greenwood, Enderby, Buffalo Lake and for the  past three years, "at^Grenfell. During these three years Tie has won  an enviable position in the hearts  of the people of'the whole district,  as   well   as  of  bis  ow-n   church," not  C ; * r  only by his splendid scholarship,  but by his unselfish devotion to the  work of the parish; His unflagging  ze?.l in caring for - those who suffered from influenza during the epidemic 1 ast"year until he.was himself  stricken, ' oinly. to 'go on with .his  good work before he was physically  fit to do so, will long be gratefully  remembered by _tbose who benefitted by the timely aid of himself and  M  his  equally ,unselfish   wife.  He is survived by one brother,  Hastings, of London, Ont., and two  sisters and two aged aunts who live  in  England.  Rev. Leech-Porter never fully recovered from the flu, which Culminated in a nervous break-down  last July. Since then he has not  been well, but in spite of Jiis poor  health, continued his duties as rector until three weeks ago when he  went to Guelpl to the Sanatorium.  On the way down he unfortunately  froze* his feet and his right hand,  which resulted in septicemia. This  in turm affected his heait and  caused  h.is death.  Mrs. Leech-Pcrter will accom.  pany "her brother. Jack, to his home  at=.Asquith.,^.-_Sask.,=_������������������or��������������������������� a - montihls.-  rest.���������������������������Grenfell  Sun.  of their needs. We often hear the  expression, "the busy bee," but unless we busy ourselves "with, the  bees, we cannot hope for success.  Beekeeping is conducted to a  small extent at the Dominion Experimental Station, Invermere, B.C.  A few colonies are kept and accurate data collected annually, on the  various methods of wintering, summer care and. management, and  other experimental work in connection with bees. A short resume of  the work of the past year will no  doubt be of interest, not only to the  prospective beekeeper but to those  already  engaged   in  the  business.  The apiary rtumibered ten colonies in the fall of 1918. Two colonies ' were wintered in the cellar,  four in a trench, two in a double  winter cases.,. The bees wintered-"  wintering cases. The beese wintered  outside proved by far tlve strongest .  in the spring; while three of the  colonies wintered in the trench  died as the result of too much  moisture. Prom, the seven colonies  that were left 885 pounds of extracted honey was produced, or an  average of .126.4 pounds per colony.  The strongest colony produced In  the season 234.5 pounds of extracted honey. This honey was sold at  33 cents per pound, and for the  convenience of the customers was  ;put up in 5_lb containers, which  sold at. $1.75. The total value of  extracted honey was $292.05, or  the average value per colony being  $41.72. The number of. colonies  was also increased from-seven to.  11, each colony being valued at $7,  .not including Tiive. In September  180 pounds of sugar syrup was fed, "  valued at $23.40. ' The bees ��������������������������� were  not allowed5, to swann during the~  season, about one.day a week being  required to care for the bees from -  April  to October'. - ' *  P  ace  Toijet Soaps  sn4 other articles to preserve the slrin apd keep the  body healthy apd the com-,  plexion clear. ���������������������������. -   " .   .  A  pROFIT-WTO   Sip-PMNIB  ReeKcepiim   One   of   the   Most   Productive    lirandics    for    Parmer  According to a" report in Experimental Farm Notes, beekeeping i's  becoming >mop������������������ commercialized,  largely because, like all other  branches of agriculture, it is being  looked upon as a science or art.  Still there is an opportunity for  the amateur or the farmer to make  a success with a few' colonies of  bees merely as a sideline. Bees,  like all live-stock, need attention,  and often because this attention is  small it is neglected. The many  minor details which go to make up  success in getting maximum honey  yields cannot be obtained by reading, nor can information be bought  with the apiary. A small beginning  is strongly advised,, and as the  novice grows in experience the colonies may be increased. The care of  bees is not suited to all people, and  unless a person has a special aptitude or inclination that way, he  should not branch out into this line.  To carry on beekeeping with interest and' profit requires, the intimate  study of the bees and a knowledge  A. #eeve������������������  Pruggist and Stationer.  ENPEtfPY  A- KEEVES  ���������������������������������������������   IN?  A. J7. *A������������������M������������������  Enderby   "Lodge     fio.   40  Regrular     meetings     first  Thursday on or after the  f ullmoonat 8 p.m. in^M������������������^_  ���������������������������onie    H������������������ll. Visiting  brethren cordially invited  C. H. REEVES  Seerptarv  PNPEBBY   W>PGE  No. 86. K- of P.  Meet* 1st A Srd Monday ere  In Masonic Hall.   Visitor*cordially invited to attend.  WM. AKDERSON. C. C  H. M- WALKER, K. R. S  R. J. COT-TART. M.F.  EUKEKA LOPGE NO 50  I. O. O. F.  Meets every Tuesday evening at 9  o'clock.   Visiting brothers cordially  invited.  W. E. Duncan, N.G.  P. K. Glen, V. G.  H. A. Teece, Sec.  Fnderby Branch G. W. V. A.  The Enderby branch of the G. W.  V. A. meets every 1st and 3rd Wednesday in the Drill Hall at 8 o'clock  p.m. All visiting comrades are welcomes E. A. Robertson, Sec.  ^C. SKALING, B. A.  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public.  INSURANCE '*-.**  Bell Blk. Enderby, B.C. o  Fc  bruary  Max  Weather   at   Endei-by  Date  Min  Range   Snow   Rain  1  3:1  IS  17  2  3S  15  23  3  3 8  30  S  4  3S  33  o  C  3 0  2S  S                       -11  7  A o  17  20  S  30  11  25  9  33  24  9  10  32  11   '  . 21  n  0 ���������������������������>  13  20  12  3 0  7  29  13  3 3  G  27  1 4  3 7  7 ������������������  29  15  3:")  9  20  10  3 4  Tl  23  17  37  27  10  IS  39     r  32 ,.  7                         .25  in  4 3  11  32  20  "  -in  9  31  21 -  3 0  ���������������������������-  12  '  24  ��������������������������� 0  3 7  S  --   29  ?.S '  7  31  9.1  -   3S  8  30  25  39  22  '     )7      " 3.4  20  3 7  11  26  27  4 2  0  30  28  39  0  33  oci '  oo  0  O O  .Summarj-*-  ���������������������������15  clear     days;     11  part.  clear: _  3   cloudy.     Highest rem-  perature.  4 3  ;  lowest.  5:   moan high-  ^.st.  37.27;  mean     lowest,    15.17.,  Rain  .36   in  ,   snow.   3_4.  Lo.  H.  KENNY,   Observer.  (he  Poor Devils         v*  A new era is dawning in printer,  dom. Tt is an era of progress nnd  of bettor conditions, not-: only for  the craft but for the community.  Lack of business methods cost printers in sixty_five' American cities a  "less profit*' of $28,000,000 last  year, according to results of business surveys cited before six hundred employing printers at a "survey mass mooting", held in New  York some days ago. J. A. Borden,  general   secrtary   of   the   United   Ty_  -pothetae. declared that although  no business offers greater opportunities for making money, 73 per  cent of printers in the United States  "are     irresponsible     and     have    no  -if retH vr' r '  CA-YADlAX_������������������ROWX   SEED  Equal   in   Crop   Producing  Power  to  the   Imported -Varieties  Sep   the   new   spring   millinery  Sneers'  opening night;  S  to  10.  at  ACCESSORIES"  are notiiceable. The [little details  of your toilet are of essential importance. A neat_fitting collar in  one of the season's new shapes,  neckwear that is becoming, shirts  of harmonizing color and design,  hosiery of quality and gloves that  are correct are necessary adjuncts  to  a  good  appearance.  We are headquarters for the newest ancl  best in  MEN'S   FURNISHINGS  EXDFRRY  SUPPLY  CO.  ,-. It "is commonly conceded that,  for seme reason or other European-  grown seed of field roots is superior  in respect to root crop producing  ability, to .seed raised in Canada.  Tn order ,to investigate this assertion, which, were it true, naturally  would prevent Canada from becoming a root-seed growing country of  impoirtance, several iexperiments  havc heen undertaken during the  last few years.  In 1910. seed of a few varieties  of mang'les and- Swede turnips  raised the previous year by the Dominion Experimental Farms' System was tested in comparison with  seed of the same varieties obtained  commercially. The results of the  experiments strongly indicated thai,  the Canadian-grown seed was fully  capable of competing with the  commercial seed, which latter had  been imported from Europe, in respect to crop-producin-g power. In  fact in some instances the Canadian  grown seed proved ��������������������������� decidedly  superior.  Jn 1919, a very large number of  varieties of field roots were tested.  The majority were grown from ordinary seed, of commerce, and the  balance from seed produced at the  Experimental Farms in 191S. Although complete reports at the time  of writing, have not been 'received,  a few remarks on. the comparative  value in general of the Canadian-  grown and the imported seed may  be offered, particularly as the results obtained clearly demonstrate  on what the crop producing value  of root seed  largely depends.  Most of tlie crops from the commercial, i.s. imported- seed, proved  .rather unsatisfactory in as much as  the roots were greatly lacking in  .uniformity "and . smoothness. Tn a  large number of cases the so-called  varieties" were composed of,all kinds  of types, in fact, often to such a  degree that the type which a certain  vnriciy was' supposed to represent,  could -hardly   be   recognized:  The  crops  of tlie  Canadian-grown  seed    were    on     ihe    whole  -better.  Outstandingly   good   were   the   crops  tiown   from   seed   which   had   been  raised     by   the   Dominion     Experi_-  "mental     Farm    from     roots   ��������������������������� representing     improved     varieties,     i.   e.  varieties which  for a few. years have  been   subjected   to   a. rigorous  selection.    ��������������������������� Tn   other   words,   the   importance  of  selection   was   unmistakably  demonstrated.   Applying   the   results  to   practical   root   seed    growing,  it  follows,  then,  that,  in  order to  gain  a  reputation  ns a reliable seed  producer,   the    grower    must    base    his  seed  growing on  very careful  selection      Growing  of  seed   from   ordin.  a-.v  rno'    crops    Without   careful  se.  lection   ,vill   never lead   to -profitable  results.     On    the   ordinary,   "it    \v;ll  r-e.s-u-1 t=j n���������������������������Ui.6=p 1 acin g^Q n=th e^m a.i Jce-i.  of   \-arieties    apt   to    prove    inferior  Seed    growing   without   careful   ;lik!  l.rclligent     selection    of    the     se-".l  roots   must   therefore   by   all   moms  discouraged.     On   the other  h?nd,   it.  is  a   comparatively   easy   matter   for  anyone    who    takes    tlie   trouble   to  select only  the very best roots, uniform in shape and  color,  to develop  a   variety   .superior Mo   the   ordinary  commercial   variety   from   wliich   the  selection  is  being  made.     Seed   produced  from    such    roots    will   prove  very    much    superior    from    a    crop  producing   standpoint.��������������������������� -M.O.Malte.  Dominion    A proctologist.  OKANAGAN  COMMONER  heard any better rendition of a similar nature.  ...- Mrs. Perry sang twice during the  program o and her selections were  greatly appreciated Messrs. Pearce,  Kennedy and Winter also sang very  pleasing selections.  Mrs. I. C. Whittaker ably assisted  at the piano.  Half the proceeds went to the  hospital and many thanks are due  Prof. Stone and all who assisted in  the recital.  THURSDAY, MARCH 18, 1920  A MUCH DISCUSSED TOPIC  Mr. Editor: Dear Sir: The season  has arrived when roads are at their j  worst,- and it should be a suitable '  time to discuss road matters, ��������������������������� and  if anything could be said or written  to rouse the people from their  ���������������������������apathy regarding municipal affairs  the discussion would not be in vain.  Our roads are so constructed that  during the season rain makes most  of  them  of  little  use to  the public.  "A chain is as strong.as its'weakest- link," and a road is of benefit  compared' with what load .can be  hauled  over  its  worst  part.  A farmer was hauling to town 4 5 ;  sacks  per  load.      Rain    came.      On!  account   of   a   slippery   .'hill   he   had  to   reduce to   2 5   sacks,  taking  nine  i trips   to  'make   what   he   before   accomplished   in   five   trips;   worth   at'  least $10 extra.    As he grew a large j  crop    he    is    penalized    fully    three i  times   tliat   amount   during   the   fall,;  yet   if   his   taxes   were   increased   to  the amount of  $15   he  would" think  it an  outrage.     That man's  position  is   duplicated   many  .times  on   every  road in the Municipality.  If "every farmer would carefully  consider "the advantages derived  frcm good roads, a delegation comprising, the entire Municipality  would interview the council and  de-m-ind that the taxes be increased  4 or 5 mills for the purpose of road  improvements.  Get Your Favorite  MAGAZINE  0  AT   OUR   MAf.'AZIXE   COUXTER  With the arrival of Spring-  you will need Hardware  Paint for Houses, Barns, Cars, Buggies and  Wagons.  Paint oil, Machine oil, Auto oil, Axel Grease  Paint brushes.  Sharpie's   Suction-feed    Cream   Separators',  Cream cans, Milk pails and Churns.  "   Garden Tools.  Ranges, Cooking utensils, tinware, cnamel-  ware and aluminum-ware.  Harness and harness parts.  Our spring stock is arriving daily, and we  will be in a position to supply your wants at  lowest market prices.  FULTON  DWARE CO.  Plumbing  Heating  ENDERBY, B, C.  Tinsmithing  Dromedary Dates  Norwegian Sardines  Marshmallow Cream  Goods delivered promptly  L!=  ncair  The Store of Quality  *  A������������������i  Like Riding on Roads  with the Bumps  Scraped Off  There is only one way to enjoy  cluccd by lhc new Overland 4���������������������������.  And that is by riding in this car,  base!  lhc  greater comfort  intro-  wilh   its   130Jinch   Spring-  periodicals   dis_  can  see them at  Gone is the usual bouncing, swaying and jolting. Instead,  due to the three-point suspension Triplex Springs there is  more of a smooth gliding sensation.  The passengers arc not only free from ordinary road-blows  but the car itself is shielded, prolonging ifs life and .reducing  upkeep.  Thc light weight of this new Overland 4 means economy of  fuel and tires.  And it is fine looking, and luxuriously cushioned; it is  the popular variktv STORE J fullv equipped from Electric Skirling and Lighting to Jplectric  Postoflice one  door  East Horn  All the leading  played so that you  a glance.  Post   Office  one   door  east  ENDERBY,  B.C.  Want Ads  8c n won] first insertion. 2u si word each insertion theceaf tor: 25c rnii ijunm chfirtM?; luc extra  wiw.-ie cash doe* not accompany ortfer.  FOR SALE���������������������������Incubator and brooder,  120   egg   capacity,   good   as   new,  .=^������������������1 -5 .nn...-'Rnv-ir>1.l-Arm,stro n g ,=J3.,  C. m4_2t  FOR .S.\M<]���������������������������The famous registered  Clydesdale ^stalion, "Jim Belmont." Apply, Geo. Stowards,  Enderby. ml 1-3 p  Let us show you .why the three-point suspension Triplex  Springs give heavy carcomforl and road steadiness to  a light car for the first time. <*  J. IVJcIVJahon & Son        EncJerbyfoP. C.  IF YOUJ* EYES HUHT  WA XT HI)���������������������������Democrat;  tion.       Apply,'   D.  Grindrod.  good   condi.  S.    Rashleigh.  mll-2p  PROP.   STO.VK'S  RECITAL  A very pleased audience on Friday evening, at the Avalon Theatre,  listened to a lengthy and delightful  program arranged by Prof. Stone.  The feature of the evening was Prof.  Stone's violin playing and compositions. The audience appreciated  every number, and to all it was  clearly 'evident that the performer  is a master of tone, technique and  double-stopping, as well as being a  very  sympathetic  player.  tA the finish of the program the  Professor played a duet on the violin. This was a marvelous accomplishment, and it is doubtful if a  single   member  of the listeners  had  VOW SALE���������������������������A brick cottage on Regent street, near river; lot 72x200  feci; hot nnd coltl water fixtures:  four rooms and bath: good con-  (t.'������������������to cellar: no encumbrances:  title clear. For price and particulars applv, Mrs. l\. U. Hindi,  ���������������������������1-121 7th w./Point Grew Vancouver. B.C. - j20-4t  SMAKFS FOR SALE���������������������������Anplv, Harrv  Worth,* Lumby   P.O. j29-tf  RUFF WVA.VDOTTKS  Our birds have taken the best of  the prizes wherever shown, including special for best male of the  breed  at Vancouver  Provincial   1920  Splendid layers. Eggs for hatching. Utility pen, $2 per 15; exhibition pen, So per 15.  MRS. H. WORTH  mll-4 Lumby,   B.C.  Tn   tho   Supreme   Court   of   Rritish  RA R RI]D   PTiYMOUTH   ROCKS  Just a few grand Breeding Cockerels left, from $3.50 to $10.00.  Eggs for hatching, $2.00, 53.50 and  $5.00 a setting. All stock and eggs  from   our   champions.  H.   A.   ALLISON,  mll-tf Armstrong  -YOU  RFQUTRF  GLASSES  or  -YOU   REQUIRE   DIFFERENT CLASSES  Tf your eye's are in perfect condition, or if you are wearing  the proper glasses to remedy a refractive error, you should  not suffer pains in the eyes, nor "eye-dizziness" nor "eye_ner_  vousness."  Don't allow anyone to tell you that you are obliged to continue suffering these things if you are wearing glasses. Sometimes, after the proper glasses have been fitted to the eyes,  there will be. temporary discomfort. But that is for a .short  time only���������������������������until tho eye accomunodates itself to tho new  ���������������������������refractive condition.  Tf  you  continue to suffer, you  have not been properly fitted.  have   the   wrong   glasses.     Yon  From perfect eyes, or eyes made perfect by the proper glasses  you  can expect:  ���������������������������Clear and  distinct vision "for all distances.  i���������������������������A natural, restful  feeling in yom- eyes at. all times.  ���������������������������Fnlire-'absence of strain.  ���������������������������The ability to read or do closs work  for long periods  with.  ..   out discomfort.  ���������������������������Freedom   from   dizziness   and eye-headaches.  I do not say that although you may see perfectly you do not  require glasses ground and fitted for you by an expert, because there are some phases of eye trouble which, although  causing roganic derangements through the nervous system, do  not  reveal themselves  by  defective' vision.  But you  may be sure tlvat iT you  or your  classes  are  to blame.  do suffer like this  your eyes  Tf your eyes are to blame allow me to fit you with, the proper  glasses. If your glasses are to blame allow me to tell you  what is wrong and how the error may be remedied. Permit  me to check up your correction.  Nicolas A. Kaury  EYE SPECIALIST ARMSTRONG


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