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Okanagan Commoner Apr 8, 1920

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 li itv-ayrJ-rr ay.-rw ii-rrEr. .���������������������������; w-ms-*  ,   V *���������������������������* -    '' ' "'"  \^'  iAv- i-  <P  -1  t-*"^*.    i-"*���������������������������*>  .  Vol. 14; No. 5, Whole No. G81.  IN WHICH IS MERGED THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  ENDERBY, B. C. THURSDAY, aPRIL 8, 1920  Subscription, $2 a year; 5c copy  Death Takes Another Pioneer  of the Valley in W. J. Armstrong  In the death of W. J. Armstrong  at hte Jubilee Hpsoital, Vernon, on  Thursday last, the Okanagan' loses  , another of its' pioneer businessmen"  ancl highly esteemed citizens. The  late Mr. Armstrong was born near  "the town- of Perth, Lanark county,  Out., in 1858, and as a young man  started for the West in the early  80's, having to make major portions  of the ilong hike  on horseback.  After spending a few years in th������������������  Kootenays, he rode across the  mountains into the Okanogan ��������������������������� and  <= entered the tinsmithing business in  Vernon, with a branch establishment at Hedley. While making his  home at Vernon he interested himself in all public affairs, ancl represented the citizens "at tho council  board   ancl, as  mayor  several  terms.  When the Shuswap branch line  of the C. P. R; was about to be constructed,       Mr.   ���������������������������   Armstrong       with  .others set up business at .Lansdowne, but the station site having*  been changed to the present Armstrong site, he, with .other-similar-  ly- situated, followed in the wske of  .trade and made*1 this place Wis home,  which he held until his death.  " For the last quarter of a century  hardware "rather than, tinsmithing  occupied  Mr.  Armstrong's  attention,  .l.'ifil the stringent, year ,of the war,  when   he .decided   to   close'out   the  business   and   look   after   litis   land  p-opositions.  ' As a citizen of Armstrong the deceased will be remembered for his  honest and capable- business qualities;   a   keen   sympathizer   with all  o  civic    improvement,     and    the    old-  timer's    characteristic     unswerving 1 on a visit to the Coast  x x x x x x x x x x a tt s? x x.x  X ENDEKHY   EDGINGS 55  sr sr  sr  sr sr sr sr sr  sr sr sr sr sr sr sr   sr  H it  is  is  Ii j* ������������������ js  it rs rs *s  ss  ������������������ rs   ������������������s  N. E. Britton left last week for  Merritt.  Enderby Theatre," April 12th, the  Aerial Zantolas.  R. Bowden and fa'mily have  moved  to Merritt.  ���������������������������Mr.  ancl  Mrs. A.  A. Faulkner are  faith in the great possibilities of the  Province.  For f the last year or two .Mi-  Armstrong had been managing the  business of the Grain- Growers of  Chilliwack, but, having contracted  throat trouble some' few months  ago, he returned to Armstrong and'  i,os  since  been   under  medical  care/  Decesed leaves to mourn his-loss  1-f.s widow, four sons, H. B., of  F.-r:re, Arthur, of Little Rock.Ark.,  William, of Tel qua, andi Toby of  Armstrong, and one daughter, Fay,  now finishing her education, I'n the  Bast, besides three brothers and  four sisters ih.the <jld, home place,  of   Ontario.  The funeral rites wlill be conduc-  ited -on Thursday by tbe rectors of  All Saints Church, Vernon, assisted  by the Masonic fraternity, of which  the deceased-had been a consistent  and long-time member, and -v.'th  whose sympathy will, be extended  the sincere sympathy of members .of  the order at this" place, to the bereaved famliiy in their--loss of their  husband, father and  brother.  ���������������������������&���������������������������  EVANS���������������������������HARDING  .y  The "marriage  was  solemnized   on  Easter   Monday   afternoon   of   Wm.  -, John Evans n.nd -Adelaide! Liouise  Harding, daughter of F.S.Harding,  the popular mail carrier on- R.R.I,  and Mrs.-Harding. " The" ceremony  was  performed  by Rev.  W.  Stott in  -the presence of a number of friends  of the family. Miss Kathleen McDonald acted as. bridesmaid and  Eric Harding as groomsman. The  bride was tastefully arrayed in j  white pongee silk with a corsage  .wreath of orange blossoms, brought  especially from England, the bridal  veil in Juliet fashion be'ng also  fattened with a wreath of orange  blossoms.  After a merry scene at the festal  board, the happy couple left by' the  afternoon train for the Coast 31 ties  ���������������������������where the honeymoon will be spent.  The groom is a member of the C.  P. R. bridge crew which has been  stationed    in    Armstrong    for    some  --monthsf=-,and-=-t-he���������������������������railroad-^frat-e'-nir.y-  added  their   typical, send-off   to   the  confetti  shower of  the bridal  p^rty  On  their return Mr. and Mrs.  Evans  will  reside  in Armstrong.  X X XX X X X X XXX XX x  X MARA  NOTES   J 55  5C 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 X XX  S- George Little was. a passenger .to  Enderby on- Wednesday. =  Mrs. Craigie, of Vancouver, came  in on Wednesday on'a visit to Mrs..  Gray. -" ' ��������������������������� ~"  Miss Mutrie left on Thursday for  Vancouver to spend her Easter vacation.  ! /Miss Beattie spent 'faster with  her parents in Kamloops.- /  E. J. Peters and family left on  Monday._for  New   Westminster.  Mrs. Stanley Cary visited her  mother,   Mrs.   Brash,   the   week-end.  Mrs5. P. Murphy of Enderby, was  a visitor  of Armstrong on  Monday.  Mrs. R. E. T. Forster and sons  returned- from England "��������������������������� on Saturday.  Coming soon, Mary Pickford in  "Daddy Longlegs." ������������������"Watch fox- the  date.  Born, at the Enderby Hospital,  April 5th, to -Mr. and Mrs. Sidney  Moore, of Hiupel, a son. , . .  C. V. F. Barker, recently from  England, is stopping at the home  of Mr: and Mrs.- Bigge. ������������������������������������������������������-  Miss J-i-'.n Duncan returned from  Summreland 'this* week,; where she  has   been   visiting   her   sister.  ���������������������������Enderby Theatre, Saturday, April  1 Oth, * Gladys Brookwell in "The  Devil's   Wheel."        Special   comedy.  Miss Ruth Smith came u,p from  Vernon' and spent the' wesk-end  with her sister, Mrs.-J. H. "Teece.  Harvey- Turnlbull reports that  c'oyottes are doing much 'damage io  .his sheep herd on the. old . Paton  r<inch.   . "      "1 -A   ���������������������������  Mr. and Mrs. J. A.^Morrison spent  Easter at their" .,former home in  Kelowna, returning to Enderby on  Tuesday. t>   -  Mr. and Mrs. Thurner ancl family  of seven arrived in Enderby this  week from Alberta points,, intending to locate here. ^  T.   Kilpatrick.   government  bridge  Enderby United Farmers  Preparing Social Evening for 22nd  Mrs. "Cadden   visited   Enderby   on  Wednesday,   returning   by   the   eve-  inspector,  was   in   town on Monday  VA UK IXSOX���������������������������HUNT VW  A qu'iet wedding took place at the  home of Rev. W. Akitt, on March  24th, when- Nellie, daughter of  John Hunter, became the wife of  Stanley Parkinson, of Hu'llcar. Both  young people are well and favorably  known in the community, both belonging to old-timer families. Mr.  Parkinson is a returned soldier  while Miss Hunter was until recently employed in tlie Maclachlan  Hardware Store. A.few days after  the wedding the;, happy couple left  tor Burne Lake, where they will  make their home. The best wishes  of a large circle of friends follow  them.  ning train.  ., Clary  Cadden    is   expected    home  on   a.  visit   from   the   Fort   George  country in  a few days.  Wm. Owen le^t on Good Friday  for Vancouver to spend the Easter  holidays   with   relatives. *~  Miiss Gillespie, -iprincipal of the  public school, left for the. mainline  to  spend, the  Easter  holidays.  We are pleased to see little  Lawrence Zettergreen at home  again, although it will be some time  looking over the new bridge, now  nearing completion.  Sid Green returned from Mara  this week, where" he -spent a few  weeks in tlie employ of N. Pavlos as  manager of the Mara store.  F.E������������������teir services 'in ajl1*-" Endcrhy  Churches ver3 well attended, uud  tie floral decorations, while si.ip'e.  were in'tune v..;th the spirit oi* ihe  occasion.  The ladies of the Presbyterian  , Aid are very grateful for the generous     support    given    their     home  It will be good news to many  to knovi that the United Farmers  of Enderby have leased the hall iu  the Bell block, and have equipped  it for' meetings and other forms of  public entertainment. The first  meeting was held in their new hall  last Thursday evening, and was attended by 40 or 5 0 members, with  a  fair sprinkling of the  womenfolk.  President Coltart was in the  chair, and. Mr. Glen acting secretary  in the absence of Mr. Smedley.  Mr. Anderson called attention to  the hall furnishings in reporting for  the hall committee, indicating how  well that committee , had fulfiilled  its mission. Mr. Harrap, for the  entertainment committee, i said it  was the intention to have a house-  warming in the hall this month, the  Local to entertain their friends the  p-ublic in a, social., way, sw.ith refreshments -added, and at the same  time to invite President Copeland  and other leaders in the movement  to give short addresses on the aims  Mid' objects of, the organSzation.  The seed grain committee reported progress, and- the powder  committee read a communication  relating to the exceptional qualities  of Sabulite (T.N.T.) powder, said  to be in every way' superior to the  ordinary - dynamite;" 50 per cent  more     powerful,     absolutely     fool  proof ancl considerably cheaper  r.nd less dangerous to handle as  it cannot be exploded except' by  concussion cap.  A committee consisting of the  President, Secretary and Mr. Cowan  w-as named to 'prepare a schedule  of rates for sub-letting the hall for  entertainments, ' dances ' and * other  purposes, 'and to take" up with the  G. W. V. A. the question of club.  :oom.  A communication from, the Central Secretary, Mr. Chappie, -was  read "relating to the general handling of the affairs of the organization, and reporting a rapidly increasing membership. Dating from-  February 1st, 75 per cent of all  membership fees goes to - the Central for the purpose of carrying forward   the  work  of  organization.  The secretary was instructed to  .write the Sabulite Powder Company  asking that a demonstration be  given ia the district.  - Mr. Cowan was appointed audito"  for 1920.  The next regular meeting of Enderby Local will be held on Thursday, .April 15th, at 7.30, in the U.  F.  Hall.,-.   ' ' y  A social evening with a full pro-"  gram of entertainment .will  be held  by  the  Enderby  Local  on  Thursday  evening    the    22nd    April.     Further  particulars next week. -1  betoe^hfi^ull^Mcovers^the-use^^  his leg.    He is improving fast  Road engineers are now at work  on the uncompleted portion of the  Mara-Sicamotis wagon. From this  we may expect in the near future  this long-neglected piece of road  will be completed early-this season.  ���������������������������*     The Aerial Zantolas  Enderby Theatre, Monday, April  12-th: Miss Lillian Peterson, singer  and dancer, and Happy Alonzo Zantolas (late, of the. 4 6th Battalion)  with-., high-class company 'Of live-  wire entertainers. See ��������������������������� Flossie and  Toodles in "Doctor Ship." A rare  opportunity,--ot see a high-class entertainment.     Admission,  75c &  25c  Chilly  Weather  Tt must be admitted that wo have  had a cold, backward spring in the  Okanagan. But, as is always the  case, when, we have chilly weather  here they have zero weather elsewhere. F'rinstance, on Saturday at.  Edmonton the Ithermomeiter registered 10 below zero at midnight,  and 15 'above at noon. Reports of  a similar character come from mamy  parts of Alberta and farther East.  Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Robinson, who  have been east for a time on' business and visiting old friends and  relatives along the line, returned to  Naramtaa on. Saturday. Mr. Robinson reports great interest in- the  Okanagan Valley and the fruit industry by all with whom he came  in contact, with the result that a  number of new settlers are coming  to look.us over soon.���������������������������Summerland  Review.  Thcy realized  $03.00.  Another jump in paper prices  this week���������������������������the third in less than  a month���������������������������means greater conservation in office stationery ancl increases the cost of job .printing 7 5  per cent over the highest prices set  when the war was on.  A. R...Rogers, proprietor of the  Okanagan Saw Mills, is visiting thfj  n*ll this week p-om Minneapolis.  Important alterations and additions  are being made to increase tho  capacity of the mill, one of which  will be a shingle factory. The saws  ���������������������������ire to start on the season's cut this  week. -  The dance given in the Hulicar  Hall on Monday night proved a delightful event, it being well a'Ve:;-  ���������������������������Jed, parties being present from Enderby, Armstrong and surrounding  district. The "music supplied .- by  the Ratledge orchestra was greatly  enjoyed, and the refreshments  served were of the same sweet delicacy as" is always to be found si  Hullcar dances.  The Enderby Theatre Convpany  were fortunate in the selection of  the picture iplay shown on Monday  evening. A full house greeted the  orchestra, and everybody felt well  ���������������������������repaid ' for the time and money  spent, as both 'the comedy and the  special" feature   "Treat   'em   Rough"  .were   well   worth- seeing.'    The   orchestra,   also."  favored   the   audience  with   excellent   musicai   select'ions.  ������������������- *- - i  ���������������������������   George   Jones,   Sidney   Baird   and  A.-.H.- Olson " left- for-< Merritt--this  week to spend the summer there.  ' H. Baxter and E. E. MaGonagle  are erecting a silo and barn vfor- Jas.  McNab on his Mabel Lake Valley  farm. ..  H. H. Worthington ' has greatly  improved the ' appearance of. his  farm home near Hullcar by a coat  of paint. ^  "' Mr. ancl Mrs. T. J. Colcuiette,  afters pending the winter .in Enderby. left on Tuesda3r for their home  in Hawarden, Sask.  Mr. and Mrs. L. Chatterson left  for home in Saskatchewan this  week after vis'ting Mrs.- Chatter-  son's mother,zMrs.   Sherlow.  In order to catch up in the  school' work lost when the ban was  placed on the schools, the Enderby  school is not observing the usual  Easter holidays. ���������������������������  =-^=-J o h vr^^A")' 1 ni g^a r r i v e"d���������������������������f r o m*^===th'c~  SPORTING   SEASON-.  Armstrong; .Promises  to Put a  Rase  Rail   Team   in   the   Field,   but  -'���������������������������' ~ jincrosse'* Uncertain" - ''���������������������������'���������������������������-  With the budding of the flowers  always comes the call of the out-  of-doors, and the first- thing many  look .for is athletic sports.  ' The prospects this 3rear look  bright for a. baseball team in Arm1  strong. Tt has been a long ti*^c  s::nce Armstrong had a baseball  .team, though" some years ago tnis  town boasted one'" of the fastest  i'diieh of j laj-ersJn toe Valey.- The  event" that a'lways was sure of a  cicwd was a baseball game betv/e- n  Enderby and Armstrong. In' recent years, however, Armstrong  confined its efforts more especially.  to lacrosse, while Enderby held  to bastball, last year winning the  Valley championship, though- falling down badly at the close of the  season.  Coast on Wednesday and will superintend the manufacture of the Enderby Brick & Tile Company's output 'this season.  Mr. and Mrs. Welsh and son left  for. Summerland last Friday, where J  Mr. Welsh already has entered up-  the work as principal of the high  school. In the ycars that Mr.Welsh  was principal of the high school at  Enderby the" senior class showed  steady improvement in the school  work, and scholars and parents  regret to lose him as High School  teacher.  A meeting will be held in Onnge  Hall next. Tuesday evening at 7.30,  by the Enderby Conservative Association for the pur]-or������������������e of appointing a committee to take in hand the  placing of all new "setLlers' and >vo-  men voters' names on ��������������������������� the voter's  list. A cordial invitation is extended to all interested. Remember  the time and place, Orange Hall,  April   13th  at  7.30. It  F. R. E. Dellart .was in Enderby  a few. days ago cn business in connection with his farming property  south-east of town. Mr. DeHart  states.t>hat he has sold all the farm  blocks put on >the market by him  when he cut this (the Fortune)  farm up into small holdings a year  ago. Nine homes will be located  where before there was  but one.  This year Messrs. Shaw, Todd  and Fisher decided to arouse the  enthusiasm of those who like baseball in Armstrong, and preparations are now under way to form  a club and join tho Valley league.  Mr. Shaw i.s attending the league  meeting being held in Vernon to- ���������������������������  day for the purpose of drawing up  ii  schedule.  Enderby is somewhat at sea as to  baseball possibilities this season.  Several of last year's players are  not now available. Jones and Landon, last year's battery, will not he  playing here, and it is not known  at this time if other players can be  found locally to take their places.  Enderby's main strength last year  was in ils battery. The team was  weak at batting, and in base-running, and if it is to make any show- -  ing this season the boys will have  to go into training ancl svstemat-  ically strengthen themselves where  weak.  ���������������������������In lacrosse Armstrong's team has  suffered the loss of several of last  year's members. Roy Burton is in  Toronto taking a S. C. R. course,'  Art King has been transferred by  the Bank of Montreal to Kandahar,  Sask., ���������������������������Johnnie Hamil is in Vancouver learning the art of dentistry  and Jimmie Schubert is off on a trip  to  South������������������America. ������������������ftaitagan - Commoner   .  In which is merge! The Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly  Published every Thursday at Enderby. B.C.,   by The Walker Press, at  per year; $1.00 six months.  H. M.   WALKER  THURSDAY,  APRIL 8.  1920  United Growers' Success  OKANAGAN   COMMONER  Canadian lumbermen, and lumber interests representing British capila,l. And they have .the  same privileges. * ,  For the Common Good  A. group of pcopki' went upon a camping, trip    !for a tew weeks.    Withdrawing themselves from  The best indication of what the farmers and jmtimale contact willi the activities of lhe city,  fruit growers in the Okanagan can do is to lie! I l^y formed, for a lime, a separate society; were  ^���������������������������en in what Ihev arc- doing.' Thu lulure is more: in a posilion to try a social cxper.menl Mo  brighl wilh promise. What Ihev have done in,the moment ol leaving the convenl.ona.dies and  p:irt iiu-v Nsili do in hill when thVr o.-^.iiixalion. \ mlvs of society lo which Ihey were accustom el.  ���������������������������Wa United (Vowcrs. shall have been given iho "each member ol lhe group delcrmmod lo make  full-hearted support of all "rowers--whal it Hir ouling productive oi as much nrof.l ano en-  should have bad n-un the slarl. Tbe report ofJoymcnl to h.mselt as possible. u believe, the  Ihe directors, published last week, showing tiie camp was made, each, sought Iho most plcasa.it  results of last season's operations could not have spot available lor Ihe pilcmng oi his lem. r.ncn  been more encouraging, ll should be sullicienl 'pressed for ihe most agreeable place near the  lo convince lhe mosl obstinate grower lhal it is jeampiire. Each sought io. avoid the discommons  lo his interest as an individual and as one ol' the Und lo enjoy lhc comlorts ol lhe new society,  conimunily to opmo forward and give the organ- iSeiHshne^ and egotism hirmshed the motive ior  ixalion his whoio-hearJod supporl. AVe believe ievery act.  that,in the United Growers is the only hope of  Jhe growers of tlie Okanagan. We. have said so  from the firsl. and we are more convinced loday  than ever before. Wiih lhc growing menace of  llu: Chinese and Japanese gardeners and fruit  growers, with IheV own selling organization. Lhe  while man has little chance of success outside of  the whiloman's oreanVaiimi. So well and thoroughly has Ib.e United Growers Association0 organized its selling force, and so (borough has it  covered the field in the matter of nulling Ihe pro-  duel of ils members on the market in good condition, tliat it has succeeded V meeting all competition and winning ord against every obstacle  pi!I in Ihc way of ils progress.   '���������������������������  The grower who would kfill hold out aq'a'md  his own besj - in lore? i.s. and refuse io identify  himself wilh ib.e bruani/alion is not doing himself fusiieeJ and is imperiling Llie success of the  industrv in which his interests are involved  Charles  F.  Davis,   in  "Better  Business."   uses  ibis lesson   lo illustrate  ibe habit, and  Life, and  nracliec of some communities. Before their turn  io "civilization" each of ihc group had come io  feel   that  lie 'had  adopted  a  wrong course:  had  .clone  in   lhc  wrong direction   ti   find  happiness;  lhat in mutual aid, in generous self-restrain!, in  active seeking lo secure lhe grealcsl amount of  pleasure  io the whole group, whould babe been  found   the  largest  amount  of  personal  satisfaction. c  There is noihing new in this homely parable,  it merely serves to illustrate the actual condition  n much of socWv as il exists today. Every man.  now seems seeking- to gather lo himself the  fruits of the na lion's joint' industry. From lhe  peace table in France' Lo lhc village tradesman  and laborer, there is tlie same spirit of ."reed predominating. The race for wealth and for power  :H the expense ef the weaker individual or nation  Lei' the while   grower   cease   his complaining setms most merciless.    Where is it lo end; whal  i-. .     . . .        . -. i     ., i o  about  the incursion of  lhe Chinese growers and  lhe lack V legislation lo proven I it imlil he bim  s !o be the outcome?  In   this   period   of   reconstruction, Vdl   should  uie :acx     i   :i";:s!;nii m   io  pr."'. cm   -l u:uii  nv. o:iii-        *���������������������������*    l>">->    (^ ������������������������������������������������������ ������������������������������������������������������"*���������������������������'    <-���������������������������*    ��������������������������� >-������������������-������������������' '"���������������������������-��������������������������� *���������������������������- '   ���������������������������  self does his part io make such incursion ineff"c- jhear in mind lhat wc are embarked upon a com  live bv <"o-operatVg with   ihe only organisation i mon enterprise., especially in small coin mum" lies.  '���������������������������'-���������������������������'������������������������������������������������������       '"��������������������������� -       " | which can be brought to a successful issue only  bv each.one  thinking,more of ihe general good  and thc net general result lhan of his individual  wliich offers him a  way out  Co-Operative Deliverv  il v\'C- were lo sliiov ibe cos is of doing hnsmess  and  in  an  honest  eflorl  seel-:   lo reduce   ib.e  c~^i   nv ^oom j   ...-*.   -...<;..   ^.v >.  ...~ -     of living, avc would Und lhal in the average small'look   upon   his - relatively   greater   ability  as  a  gain; more ol the general advancement of his  oisirict and of Canada-than his own. It is more  necessary  now   lhan  ever- lhal each  one  should  city ihc .deliverv eo'-'ls of Ihe. -merchants add  more lo the overhead charoes than any other adjunct of the business. And'vet. pa irons demand  thai goods be delivered." The cash and carrv  plan may work very well in ihe larger ciiies. but  in ihe average lown lhc plan is nol popular,  wilh 'ib.e result lhat all general merchanls have  to employ a regular man or boy lo make deliveries, an fl in addition must keep a deliverv  horse or team, or rnn an aulo delivery. T1V;  practice has long since boon done a.way wilh in  nmi'.i of the progressive aimdl ell'cs of lhe Slab's  end. wo believe, of Canada. Instead of each,  business house making deliveries. Ihcy all join  in   employing   one    general    dolivoryman.   wbo  greater opportunity ..lo forward dhe common  good. Each onc must come to acl upon lhc principle thai hc. can continuc'ixrprospcr only, if all  lhe group enjoy prosperity. Chimerical-as it' may  anpear. avc must-put a rational altruism in the  place of selfish egotism. Wc musl recognize, in  ihc opportunity for service, lhe remedy for discouragement and discontent. We must a I Inch  more imporlancc to group success than lo individual  success.  ' Nn pITri'! Hghtly directed - Iowa rd ibe general-  good of ib.e commimily is unproductive. The  results may noi" glow in the limelighl of im mediate, and general recognition, bul somewhere,  ai some, time, ihe .good seed-will bear I'ruil.    Tbe  covers'lhe   town   twice a  day���������������������������sav at  10 in   lhe sheer  goodness  of  one human  heart  may  beat  morning and -;1 in lhe afternoon. The commend  able feature of su"'h a delivery. ne\i lo thai of  reducing the overhead cosls of doing business,  is lhal it has a tendency, to systematize every  housewife's buying, and.-when .generally practiced, makes it easier for lhe siorekecper as well.  Instead of ordering goods in a scud of S.O.S.  manner, ihc housewife ord'-vs j" I bo ovmng bw  morning delivery and in ibe morning for ai'ler-  -iinnii. dolivcv.v There, -it...itol-JliP���������������������������di*in!i(.a I iruT���������������������������nil  other hearts toward ibe harbor of right living  nn a wave of passionate impulse.and conviction.  !������������������������������������������������������������������������! as one brave, enlhiisiaslic soldier on iho battlefield may exalt to a" nlane of unprecedented  courage Ib.e constitutional coward. Right thinking niusl be tbe starling point; right doing will  follow.  _-Tg-Lloyd .Qflnrcm.P.lnying-EolitlCS.  is  delivery cosls:   lly S O.S.  calls  ;v'e  red He'd  1������������������  inininnun;   ibe  more-haul  and  bis  clerks  c:m   fill  Ihe   orders   mm-e   leisurely   and   with "mistakes jsaid more unkind of labor than the r<  largely eliminated.  Why not ad.ipl such a syslcm locally?  Political ChalT  ���������������������������:arc!  io conceive anvthing thai  could ly  cent ullcr-  an."OS of Lloyd Geore'e in his snecoh selling forth  lhe new oarlv he sl-nids sponsor for. when he  oul Labor. Reds. Bolsheviks, elc. all under one  bead and   denounced   Ihe   bunch.     Contrast   Ids    ,ro'-enl words "'ilh Ins message in "The Figure '���������������������������  Y\rlv������������������I does !h<- lumbering industry mean lo V f,nn-*,n!) *r������������������--!'bci)'inn. in Scniember. 1010: lie  Brilish Columbia*? Whal does il mean lo Iv'vojthen said: "MMbons of '.'.������������������������������������������������������Haul "-o"ir? n.yn have  the thousands (-f men i'imi|i'v''(l in lhe io^giuii'! fnn'di! -'or the new .world. IJundreds of Ib.ous-  eamps and lumher mills'? What does il mean lands died lo establish it. If wc i'Vl !o bono'' ily  lo have minimis of dollars pul inlo lumbering |prom;t-'" g'vi-n llvm we dishonor ourselves  mills on this side* of the line by American bun- What does Hie new world mean? What avus 'lhe  bernion? Whal does il mean--lo- have millions old world like? II was a world whore toil for  of dollars come into Canada every year in pay- myriads of he.nesl * workers.* "men. and women  menl for lumber shipped from  Ihese mills? purchased   noihing holler  lhan  sfp.ialor.  ponm-v  The cry in ihe Pi'ovincial blouse lasl week*  about, the present gpveivmenl giving over Ibe  forests.*of B. C. lo .v merica'n inieresis to i>e denuded for llie beivli! of allied manufaclurers on  the olher side, will not be laken seriously by anyone. Tl seems to us lo be poor policy, lo at tempi  lo make' political ''apilal on! of anvthing so  flimsy. American lumbermen arc lumbering in  British Columbia lo make money. This is not a  crime. Thev are selling their eul lumber in llie  highest market. Ts this a crime? What are our  Canadian manufaclurers doing? What are our  pork packers, our Hour mill men; our wheal  growers, our bankers doing? Thev are selling  Iheir goods in I lie highest market. It is poli lical  hunc . lo lalk aboul American lumbermen hav-  ino- our forests turned over lo Ihem. They are  paying for everything Ihey get. lhe same as our  anxicly and wretchedness���������������������������a world scarred bv  shuns and disgraced by sweating, whore unem-  ���������������������������nloymenl through lhe -viohsihides of industry  brought despair lo mulliludes of humble homes:  a world where, side by side ...with want. Micro was  wasle of Ihe inexhaustible riches of the ear lb.,  partly Ih rough ignorance and .want of forethought, parflv Ihrough entrenched selfishness-  "Tf we renew Ihe Iea������������������e 'A' that world we * shall  ���������������������������betray ihe heroic dead. Wc shall be guiltv of  the basest perfidy lhal cor blackened a people's  fame. Nov. we shall s'.<-r, xlp retribution for  ourselves and for our children. The. old world  musl and will come loan end. No effort can  shore ii up vniuth lm;irer. Jff there be any who  feci inclined io maintain it, let them bewaro  lest ii fall upon them and overwhelm them and  ;their households in ruin.  THURSDAY, APRIL S, 1920  Our Stock of Paint and  c/41abastine is now  complete  Cleveland  Bicycles    Price,   $65.00  Bike Outer and Inner Tubes.  Bike Repairs and Accessories.  Wc have just received direct from the  faclorv, a large assortment of McCLARY'S  FAMOUS STOVES and RANGES.     ������������������  Greal West Saddlery,.Co. Harness and Harness parls.  Do jou want a Bathroom put in?  Builders' Hardware, Nails, Locks, Hinges  and Wire.  nil ifii  Plumbing  Heating Tinsmithing  ENDERBY, B. C.  CO.  OVERLAND CARS  ARE  HERE   Telegraphic in forma lion has becn received by  Willys-Overland Liihiled of ibe completion at  Indianapolis of a  record run  of an Overland 4.  c* 'The car was driven o,-!52 miles, continuously^ iii  seven days and nights, over frozen country roads  ���������������������������and  finished ready to do it again.    This is an  _- average speed of 772 miles per'day and an aver-  ago speed of 32.-15 miles per hour ".vas attained.  On Ihis speed endurance'' icst, lhc car had. only  one puncture. According to lhe wire, lhc car  "was one from slock, and Lhc trip was 'made wilh  the Ihermomcler around zero. Neither powcr -  plant nor-transmission had lo bc touched on the  whole' run. '  *s"Wc handle the Overland 4 in Enderby, and  will lie pleased lo show you iis many good points  -   and to demonstrate    its   "standard   cjualilv   as a  utility car as well as one of'stylish lines and easy  riding., =  Jf you want your new OVERLAND FOUR this Spring  place your order NOW.  Jas. McMahon Sl Son Enderby  a^emasttSSiB  Sug*ar is scarce  but we can supply yow  with all-the syrup  you require  TFT   "S^  . JDJJLXj  Five Roses Flour  Men's Wear Groceries Enderby, fi. C.  Canadian Food Control  License No. 8-17170.  JJ  ' A iKime that stands for the best in hotel service  King Edward Hotel     ftOI5.ffmPHY.       Enderby.-  Try our SALT HERRING  SALT COD  Heinz' Sweet Mixed Pickles & Ketchup  Agents for Massey-Harris farm implements  TEECE & SON  Subscribe for the Commoner: $2ayeai p  THURSDAY, APRIL 8, 1920  OKANAGAN  COMMONER  rBrsTBrnrs^BA'^^^mf  BIG   INCREASE   IX   OVERHEAD  Views of a  Victoria  Scribe  in Close  Touch   with   Political   Situation  at the Provincial Capital  Writing from close range of the  situation at Victoria, particularly  with regard to Provincial finances,  a Victoria man says:  A perusal of the financial showing  of the present government since it  *��������������������������� took office indicates clearly that despite the gouging -of the tax-payer at  almost the breaking point���������������������������the chief  explanation for the increased revenue���������������������������the over-head- cost of admin-  :stration has increased by leaps and  bounds. For instance, the figures  "how that whereas the expenditures  for salaries in 1916 aggregated approximately $1,600,000, they will  this coming year reach the enormous  rotal of $3,212,480, an increase of  a round million over 1919 and, in  ���������������������������ddition, the Stem' of travelling expenses will eat up a further $376,-  f>00. These figures, too, do not include some $650,000 6to be spent by  the, lands department for administrative purposes in connection with  various activities, the great part  of various officials who will fatten  of various officials Who will fatten  upon the public purse under the  headings of land surveys, publicity,  general investigations, incidentals  .ind contingencies, reconnaisance, oil  -Jnvestigations'Vetc. In this connection the minister of lands would appear to be the champion spender of  the administration so far as "overhead outlays for administration, pur-  uoscs is concerned. In his department are some 280 employees -and  f.ttaohed. thereto   is  the   new-fangle  poses, the naval service composed of  motor launches, boats, etc , used for  inspection and supervision purposes  ancl which latter service will cost the  ���������������������������people $50,000 for onaiintenancc. In  all Hon. Mr. Patullo thinks lie can  get along with $1,325,000.  Throughout the budget speech of  Hon. Mr. Hart there was not a single  reference to retrenchment in the  overhead expenses of government  which now, oh the basis of a population of 450,000, is costing about $40  per year per head of population,  man, woman, and child. A multitude of new departments have been  added to the service such as the  Public Utilities Commission, which,  despite the fact that the office has  been shorn of its chief reason for  its being since the B. C. Electric and  B. C. Telephone companies withdrew  themselves from its jurisdiction and  came under that of- the -Railway  Board of Canada, is of no practical  service, yet is to be continued at an  estimated outlay of $25,000 for the  year; the old Bureau of Inform������������������tion  which the late government eliminated in curtailing outlays, is to *be  revived at an outlay of $32,770; the  system of district public works engineers inaugurated by the present  government will eat up some $58,-  000; the new government employment bureaus call for $72,000; the  Civil Service Commissioner must  have $15,650 though it has developed, during the present session that  it is proposed.to remove from the  jurisdiction* of that official important  branches of the service ,such as the  lumber scalers,'the provincial, police  and others t'hus reversing the^policy  of the.late Premier, Hon. Mr. Brew-  down that act was to eliminate the  evils of patronage by taking the  service out of the hands of the ministers or the government and preventing political appointments. The  new labor department will cost $15,-  540 though so far it has not shown  any particular reason for its being.  These are b^t a few of a score or  more of new departments which have  turned the administration of the  Province into species of bureaucratic  system that is eating up immense  sums in the aggregate and calling  for ah over-head expenditure out of  all proportion to the comparatively  limited population of the Province.  Today outlays for administrative  purposes per capita of population  are far and away in excess of that of  any other province in Canada even  including the 'banner provinces of  Ontario and Quebec.  Tt was more or less of a "gold  brick" which the minister of finance  handed to the municipalities following the investigation mane last fall  into the request advanced by the  municipalities for added sources of  revenue to enable them to meet the  existing difficult financial position in-  which the great bulk of those municipalities find themselves. It is proposed, to relinquish to them the poll  tax, now the special perrogative of  the government, an unpopular impost and one hard to collect with  any degree/of justice and efficiency.  Power is to be given to the municipalities to levy this tax ln the shape  of a- service tax, at a, minimum* of  $5.00, upon all males between the  ages of 21 and 65. In addition, it  's . proposed to increase the amusement tax to, twenty per cent upon  gross   receipts."    .This   latter   tax   is  MAGIC  BAKING POWDER  UCON TAINS  ViW,0 AfcUM  Jt!  %A07  ISTTTTiTTi  v;!0WDEC  air-force, for   forest   protection   pur-|Ster, whose chief reason in bring'ng^estimated to produce    this    coming  Dp not forget  to file your  Income  on or More the 3QtJi of April, 1920.  Pominion of Canada  Pepartroem Qf ffmnce  A 14, persons residing \n Ctowwtot ew-  * *��������������������������� ployed to Canada or carrying on  business in CawMfa, are Jtepje Jo ������������������* mi  on income, as follows:���������������������������  j. pvery pnw^irieci person, or widow, or  widower, without dependants as defined i>y tfoe  Act, wfto during ti������������������e calendar year 1*919 received or  earned f 1,QQQ or more.  2. A\\ other individuals who during the  calendar year J9J9 received or earned f2,0'jp or  more.  3. ������������������very corporation and Joint stoc|c company  whose profits exceeded f2,000 during the fiscal  year ended in |9|9.  Forms *������������������ *** wse<* m ^ni  t vr+f-fjc* returns on or before  the 30th of April, J920.  AM. INDJVJPUALS other than  farmers and ranchers must use  form T %���������������������������  FARMERS ANO RANCHERS  must use Verm T I A.  CORPORATIONS and joint  stock companies must use Form  Ta.    Penalty  Every person required to malt* ������������������ return, who  fall* ro do ������������������o within the time limit. ������������������h������������������ll bv  ���������������������������ubject to ������������������ penalty of Twenty-five pet centum  of tbe amouni of tbe tax payable.  Any person, whether taiable, or otherwise,  who falls to make a return or provide information duly required according to the provision of  th* Act, shall be liable on summary conviction  to a penalty of $100 for each day during  which the default continues. Also any person  making ������������������ fal������������������e statement in -any tcturn or In  any Information required by the Minister, shall  be liable, on summary conviction, to a penalty  not eiceedlnj $10,000, or to six months'imprisonment or to both line ancl Imprisonment.  IL=-  GeneniJ Instructions.  Obtain Forms from the Inspectors or  Assistant Inspectors of Taxation or from.  Postmaster*.  fteact carefully all instructions on  Form pefore filling it In-  Prepay postage on letters and documents forwarded by mail to Inspectors of  Taxation.  Make your returns promptly and avoid,  penalties-  Address INSPECTOR  Op  TAXATION.  VANCOUVER. B.C.  year $600,000 one-half of which  will go to the municipalities Both  this and 'he service tax must be  ear-marked for hospital and school  purposes by the municipalities. In  view of the existing financial position of those municipalities the great  bulk of the taxes thus to be turned  over will be enjoyed by Vancouver,  Victoria and city municipalities; the  city municipalities will find little  benefit therefrom. Then too, it is  to be noted that the revenue m.ust  after all come out of the pockets of  the people themselves in the municipalities. In other words the net  result of the government's proposals  is that the municipalities, if they  "���������������������������"ant more revenue must raise it  themselves though they are now av  their wits end. to know wfaere more  money within themselves can be got.  There will- be nothing coming to  bhena from out of the immense profits made by the government out of  its liquor business, a profit estimated at forty-five per cent net upon  an aggregate business tast yeaT of  Mine $1,700,000 though the burden  of enforcing . the regulations rests  upon the municipalities which lost  a large slice of revenue when the  prohibition1 act became effective.  13ut the government has not overlooked' its own financial advantage in  giving the financial thumb-screw another turn. While it makes, a-slight  concession in respect of the income  tax in that it proposes to allow to  heads of families, in addition, to the  present exemption o&,$ 1,500, a further exemption of:$200 in "respect of  eacli child, .under 16 sears,, the exemption limit will be raised to $1200  in the case of single persons, widows  or widowers without dependents.  There will also be the additional revenue from the increase of $400,000  in motor license fees-not a cent of  wliich will go to the municipalities  though the great Increase in that  for.m of vehicular traffic has been  induced and made possible by the  heavy outlays incurred by the municipalities upon permanent roadways,  an oultay to which is chiefly responsible the present deplorable financial  ���������������������������position of those municipalities.  STOIXG 1WN|XG  R. W   BREADNER,  Commissioner of Taxation.  Vt������������������*)ii<il>?e Suggestions from the -Government T*mtio|oKist to "F������������������"Mit  Growers.  If pruning is to be done this spring  see that it is completed before the  sa-p-is-flowing^to^anjuextent. ��������������������������� Tin .not  think it is necessary to take out a  lot of wood from every tree. Much  damage may be done by annual  butchering. If the orchard has light  annual pruning it will only bc necessary to (1) remove all dead or broken brainches (2) to head in any  branches   which   may .be  too  rangy:  (3) to   remove   cross   branches   or  (4) to thin  out where thc  tree has  become absolutely too thick.  Tf the orchard is old and: has been  neglected; which is evidenced by lack  of growth, and barren arms for  many feet from the main trunk, a  vigorous heading back of the top is  necessary to force out 'new growth  from which new fruit-producing  wood can  be selected.  Handle the young trees carefully.  Do not make it a practice to head  back one-half or one-third annually.  Watch the crotches and always keep  one branlch in the lead to avoid  weak crotches. Cut out where branches are too close together. Keep the  tree headed low, and if the variety  produces a long rangy tree suppress  the strongest" growing branches the  most and' the weakest the least.  Points  to  Remember.  In cutting back a main branch  and one of its strong growing laterals do not cut both to the same  length.    Permit the main branch to  retain the lead, otherwise two  branches of equal dimensions will  result Which will produce a very  weak crotch; a constant source of  trouble. " ->  Whenever given the option of selecting either a branch growing at  a sharp angle to its parent or one  growing almost at right angles,  choose the latter���������������������������it "will make a  stronger  crotch  in  future  years.  Always cut back.to a bud, cutting  as close as possible without injuring  ithe ,bud itself. By paying attention  to the - position of the bud one can  do much to decide the form-the tree  shall take.  Study each variety you are dealing with and adopt a system most  suited to its needs. Do not attempt  to apply very hard and fast rules  to  your whole orchard.   -  It is not a question of how much  pruning one can do but now little  one can do and still.retain the desired shape, vigour and' productiveness of ithe tree. ��������������������������� M. B. Davis,  Pomologist, Central Experimental  Farm. ���������������������������������������������  Some Good  Numbers of  the latest  Books  "Raimbow .Valley", ��������������������������� Montgomery;  "Janet of" Kootenay",- McKowau;  "The Touch of Abner", Cody;;."The~  Great Impersonation", Oppenheim;  "The Man of the Forest", Zane  Gray; "The River's End", Curwood;  "The Sky Pilot fn No Man's Land".  Connor.  A. Jleeves  Pruggist and Stationer.  -,.   J3NPEHBY  ^C. SKAJ4NG, ������������������. A.  Barrister, Solicitor,    c  Notary public.  INSURANCE  PPM- Plk. Enperby, p,C.  M*A.M.  A. REEVES  W.M  Enderby Lodge No. 40  Regular meetings first  Thursday on or after the  full moon nt 8 p. m. in Masonic Hall. Visiting  brethren cordially  invited  C.  H. REEVES  ������������������ocrPtarv  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35, K. of P.  Meets 1st & 3rd  Monday cv������������������  in Masonic Hall.    Visitoracor-  dially invited to attend.  WM. ANDERSON. C. C  H. M. WALKER, K. R. S  R. J. COLTART. M.F.  EUREKA LODGE NO 50  J. O. O. F.  Meets every Tuesday evening at  8  o'clock.    Visiting brothers cordially  invited.  W. E. Puncan, N.G.  P. K. Glen, V. G.   H. A.  Teece,  Sec.  Enderby Branch G. W. V. A.  The Enderby branch of the G. \V  V. A. meets every 1st and 3rd Wednesday in the Prill Hall at 8 o'clock  p.m. All visiting comrades are welcome. E. A. Rorehtson, Sec.  Palace Livery  Ed. Sparrow, Prop.  Vernon Road  Enderby OKANAGAN  COMMONER  THURSDAY, APRIL 8, 1920  TIT   FOR  TAT  NEW, STATION    .FOR.    GRIXJDROD  following   telegram   explains  (Hy One of the Girls)  This is a sequel to the Ode to tho  Girls. We publish it with fear and  trembling. However, it i's to be  hoped it will not be taken so scion sly as was the former ode by at  1'vjpt  one of  the girls.    The score  is, .    ....  and    with    these    honors JJ Hon.   ot=   a   new   station   building   at  Grindrod.  1  am   taking  ;The  itself:  T.   Skyrme,  Grindrod,   B.C.  Dear    Sir: Replying    to  communication    of    Thursday:  Company's   plans   include   the  your  The  crec-  now   oven  master   tho  with  the subject  will  be dropped.  Mule   ���������������������������'"Mannie,"   why   that   frown  Lot   me  pull   vour  panties  down;  , ,      , .   , , . ,   approach  to your car  I    snmiM    think     your    legs    wom.l ,     ^.^   lru,y>     H    M  I'rfezo |  \V:th   tliem   liaK   way  to  your  knees.  Win-it  you  started  in   to dress,  Hitched  'em  up too high,  I  *?ue?s;  And  you  have such skinny legs,  The'- ������������������uro look like wooden  pegs:  S;iy,   your  legs  are  awfully  small,  Thev  don't   look   like less at  all.  !   hjuoss you  want  to show your sox,  With  fhfiir pretty colored  clocks;  Rut   vou  sure1** are a  s:ght  up    with   the   road-  ciuostion   of   laying an  car at the station.  eKAY,   Supt.  The Salmon Arm Farmers' Ex.  'change will operate a lime-sulphur  i spray factory on an. experimental  'basis this year, and if the results  Ipiovo satisfactory, future operations  i will be conducted on-a much larger  ! scale.  Under the automobile net, motorists meeting with accidents are  With your pants so sho t and tight, compelled to report to the .police  Don't you snose the girls will laugh within six hours, if such occurs in  \?'hen  they see your skinny calf? a city, and  within  twenty-four hours  The demand for Overland 4's is  easily explained when the many excellent qualities of the cars are  shown the (prospective buyer. Its  extensive spring base, wide seating  capacity and beautiful model, makes  the Overland 4 the most attractive  of the low-priced cars on the market  and the outlook for the season is  that the demand will far exceed,,the  supply. _J. McMahon & Son.  If  1   had  a  calf like  that  1  would try to make it fat.  Rut, perhaps you  like" it so;  Looks  so   cent eel,  don't you   know!  Put  seme spats on.' Sonny,  please,  And  try to cover up your knees;  1 don't like to see them so  For  they are so  thin, you  know;  I'm   afraid  that you   will  fall,  "Cause   your  loggies  are  so  sin!'.  You  aro not to blame,  poo'   lad,  'Cause your panties  fit so bad.  Then your hair is shaved so high,  Mister,,Man,  you   are  a  guy:  You've  a "figure,  I  declare!  Someone's  corsets you  must  wear.  Throw  away   those  corsets," dear,  For  they  make you   look  ,<=o queer.  Don't "you   think,   w.ith   that   moustache ,  With, the girls you'll  make a mash?  Yes, I think  it safe fo say  You'll   be.  corraled   some  sweet  day:  Some poor girl, it's safe to bet.  Will   get  fooled 'by   mamma's  pet;  Then  she'll  put a  string on  you,  Lead  yon  round  fcr  folks to  view.  Now, I*m = going to tell you,  What"  I   think   you   ought   to  do:  Turn   that cuff  clown on  your pants.  Have  thorn   long enough   Tor  Vance'  Put   on   good,   old   homemade   socks,  I.nndorued   by   fancy, clock's.  Cover  up  your  skinny  shanks.  Then     you'll     have     the     people's  thanks:  Take   from   me this  little  tip,  Shave   that  down   from   off  yo.ur  lip,  Grow   some  hair  behind   your  oars,  Say   farewell   to   barber's   shears,  Hsnish   that monocle,  !t -makes you look so comical,  Throw  away  your cigarette  Lesf  ii   run  you  into debt;  Stand   up   straightly.   if  yo.i   can,  Do not be a "sissy" man.  So  long,  "Mannie,"   do  not cry,  See you sometime soon;  Hve-bye!  ir  tho accident should  take place  in  a  district  municipality  organized  district.  A Fine Variety of Jam in 4-lb Tins  GOOSEBERRY  BLACKBERRY  STRAWBERRY  RASPBERRY  LOGANBERRY  Try a pouucl of our special  blend Codec���������������������������ils a winner.  Duncan Bros.  The Store of Quality -  or in  an  i:n-  Manitoba has 44 creameries with  22.000 milk and cream slippers.  The total value- of dairy products  for the year 3 919 amounted to  SltVfS9,S02.  ..  Want Ads  Uc a word first insertion, ?.c a word ouch insertion thereafter: 25c minimum uharxo: 10c extra  where cash does not, accompany order..  SHAKES FOR SALE���������������������������Apply, Harry  Worlh,   Lumby   P.O. .129-tf  POM SALE���������������������������A brick collage on Regent street, nenr river; lot 72x290  feet: hot ancl cold wiUer fixtures;  four rooms and balh; good concrete cellar; .no encumbrances;  lillc clear. For. price nntl particulars npplv. Mrs. R. H. Bincli,  4-127 7th w., Point Grew Vancouver, B.C. i29-4t  FOR   S.  -rising  J.   Pr  ILE  -  10,  octor,  3  ��������������������������� Heavy   horse,   1-10 0,  guaranteed  sound.     L.  Yanakie   Ranch.  mch25_3tc  WANTE  Slate  No.   C  D���������������������������P  , age'=  r.  arm horse  price  and  , about 1 400.  weight.   Box  mch 25  Coming,       April       17th,  ������������������\'elsh   in  "On   the Jump."  George  It's a Pandy  That is the opinion expressed  by everyone who has seen or heard  the���������������������������  s'!s k wa i: T   i * 11 o x o f: \\ a i * h  Now     being    demonstrated    at*    ihis  store.     It   will   play   any   disc   record  and  play it right.  It   <*o.-ts  just  $l."������������������.."iO:  With   carrying   case   ������������������'-M,0<>.  Come and   see and  hear for yourself.  FOR SALE���������������������������A snap: one bay" gelding, 9 ycars old, no blemishes,  good driver, good saddle horse,  weight     1000. Apply     Almon  Spencer,   on    the   Sparrow'  homestead,   Grindrod. mch25_3lp  Kf.'GS   'SOW   HATCHTX-G  White   Wyandottes  and   K.   C.  Whir--  Leghorns,   9*1.50   per  setting   of   Iii.  Pekin  Ducks  at   ?1.00   per setting  (Our  pre-war   prices.)  MRS    JOHN   'iUcKAY,  Waterside  aS-3p  End orb;.  15 U F V   W V A XT) OTT R S  Our birds have taken the hest of  the prizes wherever shown, including special for b^st male of the  bropd   at Vancouver   Provincial   1920  Splendid layers. Eggs for hatch,  ing. Utility pen, ?2 per Iii; exhibition pen._ Sn ner_i_r>.        _ ��������������������������� _'   "> f iraVnrVj'JTfrff it  ml !-1  Lumbv.   'B.C,.  THE  I'OITLAU    VAIIIETY   STOH10  Po.-tolfico  one  door   Mast  ENDERBY,  B.C.  EYES  Kryptok double vision lenses combine the advantage of both far and  near seeing lenses .vithout the inconvenience of two pair. Made  without the conspicuous dividing  lines,   in   our  own   workroom.  I5AKRKI)   PLYMOUTH    KOCtCS  Just a few grand Breeding Cock.  "rols left, from .?3.:"0 to $10.00.  ''".tiZF. for hatching. $2.00. $3..=50 and  Sli.flO a set finer. All stock and egg.?  from   our   champions.  II.   A.   ALLISON,  ml l_tf Armstrong  TEV!)F-:nS   WANTED  Tenders will he rrjcr.irpd to April  10 on tho frame buildine w\st of  th������������������ Morliodist church, formerly oc_  cupiod hy the Live Wire Club. Anv  fenders or bids not necessarily ae_  cop tod.     Address  G.   TT.   SMEDLEY.  Enn>rb*".  LIVE   STOCK   EXCHANGE  Wo buy and  sell  Dairy Cows and  Horses:   also   Saddles.   Harness,   etc.  Fresh   cows   a.lwavs   on   hand.  H.   A.   ALLISON.  Phono Armstrong, B. C.  RULL FOR* SERVICE.  Young Holstein Bull for service  for a limited number. Persons desiring the use of this animal must  armngo before hand to avoid disappointment,  aprl- F. HASSARD, Enderby.  TTRI/lC*   XOTTCE  Rve  N.   A.  .Sjiecitilisi  KOURY,  Armstrong  B.  C.  No  cattle allowed   on   "Range"  at  Grindrod.  aprl-lt       * J.   A.   CARLIN,   Owner.  A   ^CORXRU"  OX COMFORT  is easy if you arc a regular patron  of ours and buy comfortable apparel in the newest  MION'S   FI*IXXISHIXGS  here. Every    garment    has    been  designed with your comfort as a  first   consideration.  That doesn't mean that we have  sacrificed style or quality. Not a  bit of it.    On  the contrary, -well���������������������������  COME   AND  SEE   FOR  YOUHSI^LF.  E N DER'B Y SUPPLYCO.  Enderby, B.  C.  Farms For Sale  I have several good hay and stock  anc-hes   for   sale,   from   130   to   330  acres' each.      Apply   for   prices   and  terms.  R? G. RORKE  Box "171 Enderby  Jewels  of Rare Value  Few  jewellery  establishments  in  B.   C.   have a  more complete  selection .of  fine  Diamonds  and1  other    precious     stones     than  can  be  found  here.  o  .We   have  stones  at prices- that    everyone   can   afford  to pay,  ���������������������������commencing as  low  as   $15.00..  If you are thinking of a Diamond as a gift, or for a betrothal ring, be sure and give us a call. It may be that our  knowledge  will  be  of  value  to   you.  C. J. WHITEN  Manufacturing Jeweller  G. REDGRAVE, Manager repairs  VERNON, B.C.  Fordston Tractors  Most economical and effective to operate; most serviceable tractor any farmer can invest in. It will pay you to  investigate.   .: Let us show you. -   _..,  Electrical trouble a specialty.  RAND'S GARAGE ENDERBY  Forrl Dealer and Repairs. '  our JRoof  'HE roof is an important item���������������������������it "makes" or "mars"  the whole structure. - In shingle-roofed houses it is  even more necessary to see that it is in good regular  repair, because once a roof commences to decay a general  deterioration of house-value is the immediate result.  To ensure a permanent durability, as well as an added  appearance, use  Shingle Stain  either as a mixture in which shingles are dipped oir as %  stain to apply to the completed roof.  It  comes  in  all  colore,   and   gives  a  tough,  durable  'seasoning," besides contributing largely to the artistic  effect of your home.  Jiike every other B-H prodtict, the B-H Shingle Stain is  first choice among people vho know pood paint.  rUI/rOX    HARDWARE    CO.,    t/fD.  "-^. Shelf ji:k!  He.ivy Hardware   .. RVDKRRV,   Jt.  C.        u  v/    %fc\ ������������������/^s  ������������������������������������������������������^\v lmSks&.  1 SV-4'  B 3AN tTm^m ��������������������������� H S N PERSON  MONT������������������|������������������l    . HALIFAX ST.JOHN TOHCNTO WINHWIf        MEDICINE   HAT                          CALCARV                         IDMONTON                          VANCOUVHI  S jl  if  ������������������1


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