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Okanagan Commoner Apr 15, 1920

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 X  ..AS    .-������������������- ;J-,':^.     s.is.'ti.f-jj',-  ������������������(  IN WHICH IS MERGED THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  Vol. 14, No. G, Whole No. 682  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  x        v.snmii.Y i:i>gings        x  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  Coming���������������������������May; 1 Oth���������������������������Mary '.Pickford   in  "Daddy  Long Legs."  Many strangers .are coming into  Enderby  to  locate  in  the  district.  Born���������������������������At tho Enderby Hospital,  Apr.il 9th, to Mr. and Mrs. Wialter  Johnston, a son.  Wm. Owen returned from Vancouver this week. He does not  think much of Vancouver's Easter  weather. Q  The ladies of  the Enderby  Meth-  ENDERBY, B. C.    THURSDAY,  APRIL  15,   1920  ther. It happened to be skeeter-  harvest time, and in those days this  meant something.- He left Enderby  for Ohio. He now comes back to  Enderby from Ohio, and is looking  for a suitable place to make his  home.  E. Sparrow represented Enderby  at a meeting of the schedule coin-  miittee of the Valley League at Vernon on , Tuesday and assisted in  drawing up a schedule of games for  1920. The first schedule game will  be played at Enderby May 24 th between Armstrong and Enderby. The  full schedule will be published  next  odist church   will  hold  a- candy  ancl  wee]c  home-cooking sale in the IT. P. hall       The many friend.s of S. F. Stevens  on Saturday,  May  1st. 2t  wePe   dlel,jgnted   to   see   him   in   En-  Fred Lundbrg, Severeign John- clerby a few (lays fchl|s-. week. Mr.  son, Gust, Glod and Senior Uindrot, Stevens is looking in 'good health,  all of Enderby, arenow -at work in 3,ld vvas himseif delighted .to-be'in  a large mlill at Weed, California. Enderby   aga'in,   the     town     whose  Geo. Lynn finished planting eigh- name ,ana- people are so closely as-  teen acres of potatoes Saturday :soCja.ted with him in so many in-  niglut on his place at Hullcar adjoin- * Cic!onCs- ***n.- his life of recent years  ing   the   D,   Matheson   farm   to   the  that     bind     them     5n     sympathetic  south.  Died���������������������������At Mara, B.C., on Sunday,  Aprilll], 3 020, Cyril Edward James  infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Cyril  Roisoman, iaged three and' a half  months.  E. B. Hallett, of Greenwood, is on  a, visit to his daughter, Mrs. E. B.  Dill. While in Enderby he si making an effort to dispose of his bowling alley property.  An important meeting, of the Indians of the Salmon River ancl Spal-'  lumcheen reserves'is to be held on  the 27th inst. in connection -with  the several problems these " Ijribes  are facing.  If the "entertainers who . appeared in the Enderby Theatre.Mon-  ' day are a" sample of others, on the  road, perhaps it would be more in  the public interest to confine ourselves  to  the  "movies" yet  awhile. "  The regular meeting of the City  Council was held Monday evening,  all members present ..except Alderman   Mackay.   -,The   business     was  fellowship. Mr. Stevens cleaves today to return to Seattle, where he  and  Mrs.  Stevens  are .now residing.  NEW  ELECTIONS   ACT  Will  Provide  That  Everybody  Must  Register ���������������������������  Prohibition   Plebiscite in August. *"  'i  the Probe pro-  The  new-  It is anticipated that  vincial Legislature will  r'ogued early next week.  Elections Act provides that all voters must be re-registered, as the old  voters' lists will be swept away. The  first voting under the new Act will  be in August when a plebiscite will  be taken on the ���������������������������prohibition ques-  tion. ......,-'���������������������������'  Voting with the use of the counterfoil ballot' will be the rule at me  coming election, and al! future elections, unless the Elections Act, is  further amended, as the result of  an amendment introduced by Premier Oliver when the act was in com-  x x xx xx x x x x s; x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x xx x x  X    Don't  fail   to  see  "CHECKERS"��������������������������� the  greatest  film  of  the  day.    X  X    Enderby   Theatre,   Saturday,   April  17th. X  X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X XX X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X  HOSPITAL.   BOARD   MEETING  Preparations   'Being   Made   For   the  "Big Drive to Take Place in M>iy.  A meeting of the Enderby Hospital Board was lield in the City  Hall last Friday evening, all- members present.  The secretary, Mrs. Sharpe' reported  that  she  had  not received  a  BROODING   AND   FEEDING  Important Points to be Remembered  in Raising Chicks.  Brooding methods have undergone considerable changes of late.  For small flocks the portable hover  is undoubtedly $he .most satisfactory, but even with comparatively  small  flocks  some  are     now     using  reply   from.   Nurse "McPherson     re- stove  .brooders.     The   advantage   ot  garding the Board's grant of $25  a  month to the nurse to help in  pay-  these stoves is  that they can brood  large flocks at a comparatively small  Subscription, $2 a year; 5c copy  xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx  X MARA   NEWS X  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  1 Mrs. Brainard, who has been in  the Armstrong Hospital, returned  to Mara on Monday.  Geo. Little has sold two lots of  his ranch to returned soldiers and  they are expected  In  shortly.  Mr. Charlesworth, who ' recently  bought the Bazeley place, has taken  possession and is busy getting the  land  in condition, for a crop. -  ,01e Zettergreen has quit as sawyer at the Grindrod* mills, and has  taken a contract to clear a large  portion of the bush land on the  Bell   ranch,   -which    will   take   him  ing the salary  of a housekeeper.  It cost.     The  pipe  brooder    -was     the-several years to complete.  was   pointed   out   that     the . Board ;system   that   was  formerly   used   on  largely   of   a   routine   nature,   there mittee Monday night. s A new ballot  being   little   of   special   importance.   Iwill   therefore   be   provided,   with   a  iMr.  and Mrs. I. J. Gold and  fam-.stub  attached  to the regular ballot.  should have received acceptance or  rejection from Nurse McPherson so  as to proceed with the plans for the  season, and the secretary was instructed to write the nurse to this  effect.  It was decided to proceed with  the Hospital Drive arrangements  and to open preliminary ..subscription papers at once, leaving one at  Mr. Oppertshause'r's store, one at  the drug store, one at the Walker  Press and one at Leonard's Billiard  Parlor.  These subsccr!ption papers will  be held open until May 13th w.hen  tbe real drive begins and will be  carried on up to May 24th.  It is hoped to have $1000. pledged  before the drive begins. Tbis it is  felt, is ouite possible, as the City  already has appropriated $500 for  the isolation ward fund. Within.  the next day or two an'opportunity'  will be -given the businessmen of  Enderby to. head, the Hst. ^ In the  meantime, anyone wishing .to subscribe may do so at any ? of the  places named  above.  and   are  establishing themselves  on |  ily,  recently   of   New   Westminster. jThe   two   will   bear   the   same   num  came   iii   from  the  Coast  last  week j ������������������ers, the stub to be detached before G   w   v   A .  jbe'ing  placed in  the  ballot  box, and  the  bal  lot,  Colonel   Mcintosh   endeavored   to  WHAT js T*r; AT4; arout?  The   Editor,    Okanagan    Commoner,  ,   Enderby,  B.  C. ..  Dear Sir,���������������������������The -following resolution was heartily endorsed at t.-,e  last meeting of the Enderby Branch  large plants and is still quite largely employed. It gives excellent satisfaction but is so expensive to install that the . stove brooders are  largely supplanting it.  These stove brooders can be used  in any ordinary colony house, thus  avoiding .the necessity of a special  brooder house. They are made in  different sizes and will accommodate  either large or small flocks. ������������������ Five  hundred chicks can������������������������������������������������������>be attended in  a colony house with almost as little  labour as 50 in a small brooder and  theo additional cost is comparatively  low.  , When the chicks -are removed  from ithe incubator, care should be  taken to avoid chilling them. The  brooder should be cso- heated that  they will be' able to get a temipera-  ture  of  100  degrees.  . If"the hovers are heated to 90 or  95 degrees. J before- the chicks are  put in them, the" heat generated' by  the chicks will bring, it u,p to the desired temperature. The- Idea is to  give the chicks as low a temperature  as is consistent- with tlieir comfort.  The temperature should be gradually reduced but never so quickly as  to cause any discomfoVt to the  chicks. -  ���������������������������    .  ' With the; brooder stoves the  chicks can select their own-tempera-  Miss Mutriie arnived from Vancouver on Saturday to resume her.  duties at the school after the Easter holidays. " Miss Gillespie, "principal, returned last week after a  few days spent at Kamloops.  General sympathy is expressed  for Mr. and Mrs. Rosoman at the  loss of their infant son on Sunday.  The child had been sick some time  arid Dr. Keith was here on Saturday. It improved slightly,- but on ;  Sunday relapsed and quickly ex-?  pired. -     0  Mr. Graham and - -his son, Alf,  arrived from Fort .George to join  the son, John, who has rented the  Cadden place. They expect an--  other son, Will, and. also a.daughter  and son-in-law in a short, time also  to join "them and are intending to  improve  and   develop   this  property.  .arkl   propertv,   four- .serving   as   a   check   preventing  lold- from Mr.Peters. '*,se of: the "chain" or "floating"  the   old   Blanch,  chased  by Mr. Gol  W. J. Lemke is on a short visit  to Seattle. Just for the experience  he joined a lumberman, in making  the trip from' Enderby to Vancouver by auto, via Kamloops-Cariboo  route. We understand it was an  experience not soon to be forgotten  xxxxxxmxx xx xxxitx  JC  '    '*��������������������������� GRINDROD   '" :     X  X X X X X X X X X X X XX X X X  \i    ��������������������������� '. _ . "       '    _.  "Mrs! G. Folkard-was in Enclerby  on" business tbis. week.  Miss. E. McAdams, ��������������������������� of Victoria, is  visiting Mr. and Mrs. Rashleigh for  a  short time.       ."c  .Another car was added to Grind-  rod's number last week, when Sam"  Edgar  bought  a  new Overland.  School started again on -Monday."  tures. If they want a little more .'Many new scholars - are enrolled,,  heat they can  get a  little closer'to  bringing  the  total up to  thirty.'  the stove, if, they get too warm they  W.  J.  Bladon  had  the misfortune  "Whereas  the   G.   W.   V.   A.   is   a  duly resist cved Association and is  j therefore entitled to enjoy - such  'nriivleees without molestation or in-  can  spread out a little more.     It is ,to  lose  a   milch   cow   last   week,   it  evening  ,   .      ,, L iterference, and,  have   a - clause   inserted'   in   the   act j .  where there '  making necessary that  are more than two candidates, first  and second choice would be stated  by  voters   in   marking  their  ballots.  The regular quarterly  meeting  of ���������������������������*  Pr.em.ier     Oliver     objected   to,  - the- North- ovanngpn.. .nifrlPt-AMn-. Btating_that_it _was  contrary to  the  elation, of  United  Farmers  of  B.  C.   Principle of the act.  will be held in the United Farmers'  hnll, Enderby, on Thursday, April  2?nd. at 2 p. nr. when it is expected  delegates will be present from all the  Locals in the district.  Enderby Local of United Farmers  will hold the opening session in their  now quarters on the evening of  Thursday, April 22nd. This .session  will take the form of;a social evening for which a full program sof entertainment has been arranged.  Everybody  cordially invited.  ,Geo. A. Rands brought In two  Dodge "cars from Salmon Arm this  week, one for Dr. H. W. Keith and  one for Geo. R. Sh'orpe. Mr. Rands  is handling the Dodge car lin addition to the Ford. It is tbe higlier-  priced utility car of a standard  recognized   wherever  cars   are   sold.  Guy L. Williams spent a few days  in Enderby this week on his way  from  the Coast to Edmonton.  "Whereps some irresponsible party (or parties) has seen fit to circulate false notices in reference to said  Association thereby caus'ng considerable inconvenience and expense  and loss of time to meni'bers of said  ��������������������������� Asgnrintion;   "Therefore,   be  it.  resolved,     that  th's   Association   do   protest   to   the  'Editor   of   the. Enderby   Commoner  and   'request   that   in   future   no   no-  The   Bowser   amendment     w.Tiich  was   to   provide   that   only   returnel ]  soldiers should be appointed as dep  uty  registrars  was  defeated. -    1(..ceg rtg or Btatementa  be  pub.  The  leader of the opposition also   ]jghed ^^ game be ,n wrUJng anfl  appealed  in  vain  for  a retentioni  of i d ,bv  the  Secretary  or the  au_  the  clause  in  the  old act providing I ^.^ -reporter ���������������������������  that voters must be able to reid or  write. This educational qualification will not be required of voters  in future.  Oppose   Compulsory   Vaccination  Yours truly,  E.   A.   ROBERTSON.  Secretary-Treasurer.  Enderby, B. C, April 12, 1920.  A Gct-Toaethcr Meeting  When the Vancouver public  schools re-opened after the Easter  holidays,   nothing   was   said   to   the  scholars    about    vaccination    except j united   Farmers   of   B.   C.   and   the  that   they   were asked if   they   had   Farmer's   institutes   throughout   the  ������������������ For   the   purpose   of   endeavoring  to   effect   an   amalgamation   of   the  been vaccinated. Those who were  not were told that they might hear  more about it later. It is pointed  out by the Province that, the health  authorities    are     anxious     to   take  Williams   has   concluded   to   try  h*is I  ! every  precaution  against the  spread  jof  smallpox,   but  it is  not thought,  hand at wheat growing and is lo-'in the face 6f the strong opposition  eating about 150 miles out from ;against compulsory vaccination, that  Edmonton on the Great Northern, j.^. matter will be carried any fur-  All  lhis   Enderby   friends   wish   him  success in his new venture.  'Wm. TomkinJson hlals1 enjoyed a  visit from his brother, John, from  Ohio, for the past month or more.  Some twenty years ago Mr. Tomkinson  was  in  Enderby  with  his  bro-  ��������������������������� ther.  Eat,  drink and  be merry,  for tomorrow   we  may  be* banned.  Get  tbe   habit of   learning   to   clo  without  what  you   think  you   want.  Province, a joint meeting of the  central bo'ard of United Farmers  and the advisory board of the Farmers' Institutes will be held' in  Kelowna some time in June, according to the present plans. At this  meeting a constitution for a future  organization will .be submitted.  This1 constitution was discussed and  approved at a joint meeting of re,p-  resentatives (of tlhe two organizations   held   in   Vancouver   recently.  John Gratiaim* is (returning- to the  Grindrod Sawmills to his old job of  engineer.  advisable  wlien, the -chicks  are  first  being    run    over    by    the  put  into  the  house  to  make a ring 'train by' the cattle-guards  around the stove in which the chicks  are confined^ until they become used  to   their  new   quarters  and   get   ac-  customer to the source of the heat,  then the fence may be removed.. For  A few Grindrod people took in  the dance held1 at Armstrong last  week. According to all reports  all  spent a  very  enjoyable evening.-  The dance  held- on  Friday  was  a  this purpose'a strip of ready-roofing-huge success.    Many came from En-  ���������������������������half  width���������������������������answers     to     perfec- J derby  and   diistrict   and   to   all   ap-  tion,  as  it is easily  handled  and  it .pearances   spent   a "most   enjoyable  breaks the draughts,  which  are lia-  evening.  ble^toHie^along^h'e'-flo'or-amd^whicfrV^GJ^D  are one  of the  dangers  that should   acres   of  land   cleared   on ' his   place  be  guarded   against   in   this   method  of brooding.  near the stati'on.    W. J. Bladon also  intends  clearing  a  number of  acres  Feeding.���������������������������When the chick is this year. J. Dickey> .is now clear-  hatohed it comes into the world with , ing a portion of the hillside on his  a sufficient supply of nourishment in  ranch    where    he   intends   to   grow  the form of egg yolk to last it for  several days. What a chick requires  at the start is not feed but warmth  and rest. When the chicks show  positive signs of hunger, Which will  be in about two or three days, give  them a feed scattered on' a little  coarse sand or chick grit. For this  first feed, hard boiled egg and bread  crumbs in the proportion of a.bout  four of bread crumbs to one of egg  is used. Feed little and often alternating this feed with scratch grains  ancl dry mash. Supply tender green  feed such as lettuce or something  similar. After the first week hoppers of dry mash should be kept  before them' and by the time thev  are about ten days old, the egg feed  may be discontinued. Place grit,  water and a dish of sour milk  where they will have free access to  them. Nothing provides animal food  in better form tlfan does sour milk.  ���������������������������Experimental  Farm  Notes.  various grains and hay.  CRACKERS ��������������������������� SATU'RRAV  XfOHT  The patrons of tbe Enderby  Theatre have a great treat* in store  for them when "Checkers" will be  shown at the Enderby Theatre on  Saturday. April 17th. The management are bringing this preit feiture  to Enderby at a big expense and  were fortunate-in securing an open  dite as the film is already booked  solid until next August. $2,000.00  rental was paid for the first week  of this film at Vancouver. -Although  this film is run at advanced prices  in all theatres the management have  decided to run this picture at 50c  and 25c so that all their patrons  may see it.  EMPIRE  PAY  Get your bread-, .pies and cakes  at the Enderby Bakery and you get  satisfaction.  All citizens are urped to attend  a meeting at the City Hall, this  [Thursday] evening1 at 8 o'clock, '  to arrange for celebration.  Fred H. Barnes, Mayor  ,S,r ������������������feanagan C&imnoner  In which is merged The Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly  Published every Thursday at Enderby, B.C..  by The Walker Press, at  _   i. per year: $1.00 six months.  H. M.  WALKER  'IJHURSDAY,   APRIL   15,   1920  Boosting Price of Sugar  Siiu-o Iho C.overnmcnl restrictions holding Ihc  price ol" sugar al Hie a pound rclail havc hccn  removed, lhe price has advanced lo 2_c. And  now. wi ill 0:sugar nt 'i2c a.[)ound. the (iovernnienl sugar represent;)live Jims Jhe nerve to Icll  thc housewives o  OKANAGAN  COMMONER  indicating as it docs that thc Government is  selling out upon a policy of permanent road-  making. The next thing thc people should  know is lhal the Government will spend these  millions of dollars on thc roads and not havc it  eaten up hy lhc slaff of go-between-'who, as  .now.* have lo hc kept moving all thc lime in  order lo avoid getting" in touch with him who  actually orders lhc work done and lhc road men  who actually do lhc work.  THURSDAY,  APRIL  15,   1920  The Jovs of Printerdom  Brilish'Columbia  lhal he has  succeeded   in  How of sweatness  begin  now  to  lay  ning season.    Isn'  smoothing   Iho   way  into  the home,  in  a slock  for  il high  time the  lor  the  A.  easy  provided  thcy  the  fruit can-  Ciovernmenl  needs  an-  Ihe price  two and  combine  a million il has only to pul brown sugar  miii kol a I double the price refined sugar  to he in a lakc-it-or-lcavc-il fashion-and it  When   Ihc  Standard   Oil  Company  other million  dollars or so,  il  moves  of coal oil and gasoline up a notch oi  Ih.c  trick   is   done.     When   thc   sugar  needs  on  Ih  ourfhl  do p.  When  the shoe man  wants  a,  higher  were taking hold of the sugar situation in earnest, or leaving it alone?    Valuable advice this'lo  is  lhc- housewives of B. C. Buy sugar al 22c a profit he has only lo scratch off lhc old price and  pound, wilh" five pounds lhe limit, "and only oc- add a new onc; dillo the grocer, thc clothier, the  casionally lhat onc can gel morc lhan a pound ha I Ior. lhc dress goods man, thc bulchcr, lhc  or two al a purchase! If this is all the sugar baker and V'candle-sliek maker." When thc  commissioner oan offer���������������������������if lhis i.s lhc limit of printer has to. raise his prices lo meet lhc ever  the commission's accomplishment aflcr all Ihese . advancing prices of' print-paper, printer's si:o-  months of "investigation," il mbihl bolter havc  been dispensed wilh before  It    wo'ild   be  interesting  led.  secret  nor  loliip.'.  bchind ali tliis sugar  ago the nowspa]  thc ovcrsuppiy of brown sug;  we. arc  told  ihal  fhis storv w  il might bolter  il was tippoin  lo know  llie  lime  readers of  Canada;  now  hoax worked  thinks  59  ice.    Some lit lit  ��������������������������� ln'ii  r in  is  a  on thc Government  combine to <diip its  lino inlo  lhe Slates  in order lo allrw  lhc sugar  excess    product    across the  or elsewhere.    Next wc are  told  that  there  is ample sugar in  sight  i'or fhe  fruit season, but that the housewife must begin  now lo buy for canning purposes���������������������������at 20c a  pound! And a pound or two al a time���������������������������barely  enough to supply lhc evcry-day needs*' of the  home. II is marvelous how wise nnd shrewd Ihe  sugar commissioner is nroving himself to he. Hc  ought  lo explain,  however., how  it  packers and shippers are now able  inn  witb every 100 pounds  only difference'between  sugar is in  Uic refininff.  is lhal  to purchase  sugar m carload lots wiih Jhe intention of shipping if out wi'h ihc fruit when, the season oj>ens,  and at the same lime thc local simply in any of  the Interior towns is seldom if ever sufficient !o  supply the local demand, lie ought to explain,  loo,' why local retailers arc compelled to buv  from .-lhc sugar king '100 pounds, of brown sugar  of refined sugar. Th'"*  brown sugar ?md refined  S\nd if the'-sugar magnates caw save lhc refining costs and force Ib.e  public to take brown sugar al Ihrcc or four  times'its nqm'innl price.'it docs not require anv  great amouni of headwork lo find Ihe  for lhc refined sugar .shortage and  supply of brown sugar on hand a I  double refined sugaiv prices.  reason  Iho   large  morc "than  The Practical Dreamer  Few  men  havc  tlie  privilege of  I  Iheir   dreams    come    true.      Somc  >f lhe forlunatcs.  iving  do.  He ol  lo  .1.  soc  M.  J plies, printers' wages, etc., hc has;���������������������������or  Jhe has���������������������������to go through a spasm of "conscience  in order lo prepare his soul for that which is to  'follow. Just now the Summerland Review is  increasing iis advertising rales, and il argues:  "Naturally these raises in thc prices of Ihc different commodities havc given our cost of��������������������������� production a severe jolt���������������������������loo much of a jolt to bc  whollv absorbed by Ihc Review���������������������������and of necessity thc selling price must bc raised in sympathy  wilh fhe higher cosls."  Al the same lime lhc Kelowna Courier gives  vent to lhe following: "Prominent, among the  worries of thc management of a newspaper are  ihe constant* demands for free publicilv. Every  mail brings shoals of them from all sorts of  people with a fancied claim to free space. It is  also surprising how many local people arc obsessed, with the same idea, that a publisher is a  species of lunatic who delights in paving printers -high wages and incurring "other'large out-  lavs for the sole, purpose of handing over his  snacVgralis lo all and sundry wilh axes of their  own lo grind. In reality, there is a sharp line of  distinction between the news and thc advertising dcDajrlmenls of a newspaper. News may bc  defined generally as comprising "accounts of  events of general public io I crest thai have taken  place, descriptive articles and editorial mailer;  and announcements of meetings and othcr  coming even Is of inleresl only to those im mediately concerned should beclassed .as advertising mailer pure' and simple, and should beca  source of revenue to a paper instead of an expense, I'or bc il remembered lhal every line of  news costs thc publisher money lo produce.  Those who wish to insert announcements of  coining events -will please note lhat there is a  proper department for shch on tlie local page���������������������������  at two cents per word.   .  boom  ago,  rolling  Mr.  hil  Robinson saw  Robinson is one o  day fame.    When, years  on    lhc   sage-covered  lhe shores of Okanagan Lake given over  pasturing oVroving bands of eal fie, and, realizing   the/ dormant    fertility   of   these   lands,   hc  pictured  thc rich heritage that had becn left lo  lands   al  lo  ing  lhe  i  those who wore to  dream   was   that   the  a land rich in beauty  _a _ i) ra c.l i ca 1_ wca 1 ih__|n.  i ollow  Ihc pioneer.  His  one  Okanagan  should   become  and intellect and art. wilh  fruit  and  agricullurc  un-  The Art of Service  else to tackle.  hold Ihem  to  can  sa l-  im-  No  the  surpassed any place on the America continent  Hc lold his dream in the early days to many.  Some grasped the vision. Others saw lhe raiiv  bow. Some realized thc meaning of this practical dreamer's words: others heard only thc  sound. Somc came til his bidding lo lhe Okanagan poachlands fully conscious thtil Ihey musl  through   lhe  wilderness of doubt diflicullv  Seme men arc born builders. They alone  do lhe job. And when il is finished, lo their  i.sfaction lhcy are prepared to move on lo  olher job loo hard I'or anyone  influence is strong enough lo  job aflcr their mission is finished. When Geo.  JT .Dobie took Ibe job of building tlie present  Okanagan Telephone system hc found the old  of > 111 I >sl Ltlgsl _ IL' i e s I o j j co hso Icj c, d cj a pidtded _and  adversity  Our Stock of Paint and  o41abastine is now  complete  Cleveland  Bicycles  .Price,  $65.00  Bike Outer and Inner Tubes.  Bike Repairs and Accessories.  Wc havc just received direct from the  faclorv. a large assortment of McCLARY'S  FAMOUS STOVES and RANGES.  Great West Saddlery Co. Harness and Harness parls.  Do you want a Bathroom put in?  Builders' Hardware, Nails, Locks, Hinges  and Wire.  "AT Icr  pass  and  I.an<  deai  ings.  who  have  the  ave  he  '  Promised  cross-cul by diverse winds of  len years of service he left the Companv. leaving in their hands a telephone system that will  ever sland a symbol of service in voice transmission.  ���������������������������What   the   Okanagan   telephone   system    was  ten vears ago when George Dobie became man-  hearl  easv  s and  pick-  Those i before  since iFirst"  laborious   waiting   to   reach  I,  and  went   lo  work   wilh  hi  ���������������������������   heads.     Others   came   I'or   I  "'    They  went away again���������������������������picked.  came lo work nnd patiently wail lo  had  Iheir reward.    Thoy aro reaping their jpliet  yearly harvesl now-   a harvest  running into  lhe'  millions   in   value.     Aud.   in   addition   to   seeing  the    practical    side of this   practical   dreamer's  dream come true.  Ihey are witnessing the gradual development   of   a   community   of   idealists  whose visions are. nol loo high up lo bo reached  from the ground and arc realized upon daily.  ager. lhe Vernon  it was taken over  nagan   !elo'������������������!  mission.   Hit  Geo.  HoM Wi  lied lo hotel  s on Aoril Ist Ihe dav  Mr. Dobie.    Whal lhe Oka-  oniione sypicm  is lodav in voice  Irans-  Vornon   hotel   will   bo   in   hoslelrv  !)ob;e   finishes   lhc   job.     "Service  well-known    motto,   and    lhis ap-  accommodafion makes Ihe winner.  is  h's  Definite Road Policv Announced  Hon. J. H. King, minister of public works, announces lhal lhe Provincial Government intends  h) capitalize the proceeds from automobile licenses lo the sum of Sn.000.000. This -will he  augmented by a granl of $1 VOO.000 from Ottawa, under lhc dominion Highways Act Anolher $750,000 will be provided by the various  municipalities contributing to thc roads under  lhe now Highways Act. Some much-needed  connecting links, notably one between llie Coasl  and Interior and anolher between the Boundary  and Wesl Kootenay. will bc constructed.  This announcement is of utmost  importance,  Canada today exports sixteen times more bacon lhan before the war. And a report a few  days ago said lhat Canada's biggest .pork packing  firm had received orders for millions of dollar's  worlh of bacon, but was not prepared to fill the  orders because lhcy came from countries in Europe which were not able, to pay lhcir bills. II  i.s, we suppose, in order for the Dominion Governmcnl to be asked lo provide fhe credit so this  firm of poik packers can do the business.  One hen-pecked scribe says the most consoling  thing about going to the." movies is seeing so  many women in the pictures opening their  mouths and not saying a word you can hear.  Prepare to celebrate  May 24th at Enderby.  IARDWARE CO.  Plumbing Heating Tinsmithing    ENDERBY, B.C.       -  OVERLAND CARS  ARE  HERE  Telegraphic information has been received by  Willys-Overland Limited, of the completion at  Indianapolis of a record run of an Overland 4.  The car was driven 5.452 miles, continuously, in .  seven days and nights, over frozen country roads  ���������������������������and finished ready lo do it again. This is an  average speed of 772 miles per day and an average speed of 32.45 miles per hour was attained.  On this sliced endurance test, thc car had only  onc puncture. According to the wire, lhc car  was one from slock,"and Lhc trip was made with  the thermometer around zero. Neither powcr  plant nor transmission had tc bc touched on the.  whole run. ��������������������������� - - _  "S'Wc handle the Overland 4 in Enderbv, and  -   - will bc-plcascd !o show you it's many good points     q *  and lo'demonstrate,  ils    standard   quality   as ta  ulilifv car as well as onc of stylish lines and c^.sy   .  riding..  If you want your new OVERHAND FOUR thU Spring  place your order NOW.  Jas. McMahon & Son       pjiderfcy  '���������������������������A  '���������������������������   X]  .-fl  Sugar is scarce  t>ut we can supply yow  witft aU tfce syrup  you require  J3. B. muL,  Five Roses Flour  Men's Wear Groceries JEnderfoy, J}. C.  Canadian Food Control License No. 8-17170.  KING EDWARP  'A name that stands for the best in hotel service  King Edward Hotel   &,,g JRFHY     Enderby  Try our SALT HERRING  SALT COP  Heinz' Sweet Mixed Pickles & Ketchup  Agents for Massey-Harris farm implements  ���������������������������ii  TEECE & SON  ENDERBY  Subscribe for the Commoner: $2 a year 5^  THURSDAY,  APRIL  15,   1920  OKANAGAN  COMMONER  Do not forget  to file your  Income Tax Return  on or before the 30th of April, 1920  Dominion of Canada  Department of Finance  A LL   persons residing  in  Canada,  employed0 in  Canada,  or carrying on  business in  Canada,  are  liable  to a  tax  on income, as follows:���������������������������  1/ Every unmarried person, or widow, or  widower, without dependants as defined by the  Act, who during the calendar year 1919 received or  earned $1,000 or more.  2. All other individuals who during the  calendar year 1919 received or earned $2,0'J0 or  more.  3. Every corporation and joint stock company  whose profits exceeded $2,000 during the fiscal  year ended in 1919.  fTfirms to ^e  used in .filing  returns on or before  the 30th of April, 1920.  ALL INDIVIDUALS other than  farmers and ranchers must use  ������������������orrti Tl.  FARMERS AND RANCHERS  must use Form T IA.  CORPORATIONS and joint  stock companies must use Form  T2.  Penalty  Every person required to make -> return, who  falls to do so within the. time limit, shull be  subject to a renalty ot Twenty-live pet centum  ol the anioun. of the tax payable.  Any person, .whether tn.t:ib:e, or otherwise.  who falls to make a return or provide information duly required according to i!ie provision of  the Act.' shall be liable on summary conviction  to - a penalty of $100 for each day during  which the default continues. Also any person  malting a false statement in any rccurn or In  any information regu ire J by thc Minisrer, shall  |>������������������ liab'e, on summary conviction, ro a penalty  not ejceedliiii $111,000, ny to sit months'imprisonment or to both fine and imprisonment.  General Instructions.  Obtain Forms from the Inspectors or  Assistant Inspectors of Taxation or from  ������������������Postmaster*s., -  n  Read   carefully   alt   instructions on  Form before 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  OF  TAXATION  VANCOUVER, 3.C.  R. W. BRPADNfcR,  Cdrnpiistdoiier of Taxation  FOR THE POTATO CROP  Fertilizers  Which   Are  Best  to  "Use  and   tlie   Secret   of   the  Most  Efl'ective  Application  Some .Starring figures  A week or two ago wc wrote.as follows in the  editorial columns of the Commoner: "It is perhaps too early to say just what the inauguration  of the eighl-hour work flay is going to do for  labor, hut, judging hy what is to he seen today  .iLis-not-lcading .to-iicreascd. efliciency-nor-even  an increased desire for efficiency on the part of  thc laboring men. The demand for an eight-hour  clay has hccn followed hy another for a six-hour  day. The question of efficicicy, or thc ability to  deliver the goods docs not seem to have entered  into the question. Jt is only one of fewer hiurs  of labor and increased pay. If this is all the  eight-hour day means to the young men and thc  young women of today who arc starting out to  malvc a living at any trade or profession or calling, then thcy must look out for thc future. Canada today needs greater efficiency in labor more  than labor needs thc shorter hours. Not that  employers arc opposed to the, shorter hours, but  with the shorter hours has nol conic the efficiency predicted, nor yet thc desire for efficiency.  Speaking generally,.-laboring men are not making any good ������������������se of the increased hour or two  of rest from daily toil. They are not striving  to make themselves more efficient. In fact, under the old system of ten hours a.day, while we  would not advocate going back to it, laboring  men, especially the young men, made greater exertion towards efficiency than they do today."  We wrote thus from personal observation in  actual daily contect with conditions and men  and from what we could read of labor troubles  here and there. The remarkable thing is that  numerous exchanges reproduced the editorial,  indicating that these editors, too, had been  watching the trend of events in their own localities and had reached similar conclusions.  These conditions would seem to be- general.  In the last issue of the Toronto Saturday Night  reference is made to the same subject, and some  startling figures are produced showing what is  actually taking place in that city.  "High Wages and I-nw Jpffieiency," the editorial is headed, and these remarks follow:  "Those not actually engaged in undertakings  such as building havc, as a rule, little or no conception of thc present disposition nol to do^ an  honest day's work for an honest day's pay. It  must be admitted that no onc is more interested  in the present high costs than the workmen  themscl vcs,~and~sti ji=thcv=pcrsisLJrLJuain ta inin g;  conditions that lead to nothing but still higher  costs. Those who havc ffiven this "low efficiency" somc thought and who arc in a position  to know whereof they speak, arc able to present  somc startling statistics in respect to what short  hours and loafing on the job means in some  trades. For instance, ������������������on a certain buildimj  erected in J914 thc bricklayers put up 1.800  bricks ncr day, as against a build'ntf with similar brickwork" erected in 1010 on which thc average was actually less than 400 ncr day. Pefore  thc war thc average Good bricklayer would lav  np anywhere froni 1.400 to 1.800 and call ;������������������ a  day's work. Now the same man doc������������������* not lav  up over 700 per day at probablv double b;s nre-  ���������������������������������������������'ar pnv. Of course, those who arc destined  to occupy such a building are later on-going to  fake these excess costs out of fhe miMic. And  the very men who loafed on the job arc goin rt  to rnv tbeir share of this excess, whatever it  may be.     ,  "If one applies these loafing tactics and s^ort  bnffs to'general ."in^nstW. is if anv'wonder that  a $6 shoe is selling for $12 and a rotton shirt for  $2.50 in place of $1? No one wishes to soc -*h������������������  artisan back to the times when he worked 12  hours ncr dav, six days in the week, for something like $2 per dav. Thorn is ratsbn and instil in all things. Put on the other hand the man  who will not work eight horn's per dav at any  ordinary employment is a drag on tho cmi-  munitv." nnd ..-is. as a matter of fact, goH^nrs bi������������������  keep at the expense of his follow men. The seriousness of tlie-present situation does not ���������������������������lie in  the fact that wages are high, but that the spirit  of unrest has brought wilh it a disinclination to  give for such a wage high efficiency."  "Of all ordinary farm products,  says Experimental Farm Notes, that  of the 'potato "is probably the most  'profitably responsive ito liberal  feeding. The -acceptance of this  statement does not in the least .ignore the fact that there are several  other factors that play a very important part toward success in potato grow'ng��������������������������� type of soil, character of season and the cultivation  ancl spraying of the crop���������������������������but it  means that, with these factors  favorable, the crop is a very responsive one to applications of  plant food ancl that the yield will  be approximately, commensurate  with the available plant food supply  It is generally conceded that  there is no better preparation for  the crop'than a clover or alfalfa  sod well manured (10 to 20 tons  per acre) and ploughed in the late  summer or early autumn. This  practice" of .fall ploughing ensures  the decay of the sod and manure  and proviides a good supply of humus, Which is so useful in. keeping  the soil moist, and at the same time  allows for the preparation of .plant  food in forms available for the use  cf the crop. Spring dressings of  manure are not desirable, as they  tend to encourage tlhe / development of scab.  As is well recognized, soils differ  greatly as to their productiveness^r-  a quality largely dependent upon  richness - in - available - plant food;  indeed, there are no two soils exactly alike in this respect���������������������������and this  fact, makes 4t impossible to lay  down-hard and fast directions for  fertilizing or to give^ a, formula that  would be equally applicable for all  so:'ls. But with a fairly good soil,  from a well-manured clover sod as  rJescr'bed,-we- should consider 350  to. 700 pounds of. 3:9:6 commercial  fertilizer- would represent the lim-.  its that" may' be .deemed desirable  and profitable. This- would; mean  ah- application of nitrogen io 1-2  to ,21 pounds, ' of phosphoric .acid  31 1-2 to 63 pounds, "and of-potash  21 to 42 pounds, per acre. If the  ingredients. ** are "purchased rather  than .the ready mixed fertilizers  (generally Ithe more- economical  ���������������������������plan) the amounts would, be, nitrate  of soda, 7-5 to, 150 pounds, superphosphate *200 '.to 400 pounds, "and  sulphate of potash 40 to SO pounds  per acre. On light -and very poor  soils ��������������������������� scantily manured the maximum amounts 'here g/ven may be  somewhat ralised, dressings to 1.00 0  pounds or more per acre frequently  nroving profitable". For soils rich  in nitroc-en. as from .clover and liberal manuring, the nitrogen in the  above recommendations may be cut  down one-third. On clay loams the  potash    may     likewise    be    reduced  Hard on  the Sus|>eiiders  one-thirli;  It is considered good practice by  many experienced- potato growers to  supply a, part of the nitrogen in the  form of an organic nitrogenous  fertilizer, as dried blood. As both  fertilizers contain approximately  the- same percentage of nitrogen,  thjia "miay readifly be .done by replacing half the nitrate of soda in  the above recommendations by an  equal   weight  of  dried   blood.  Probably fhe best plan of application is to broadcast the fertilizer  mixture on the prepared land when  reworked in the 'sprang and harrow in. If the method of putting  the fertilizer in the drills or furrows is considered more direct and  more. econOmrical, care should1 be  taken that the fertilizer does not  come into direct contict with the  sets.���������������������������Frank T. Shutt, Dominion  Chemist....  Heat'trentling;  She laid the sti'H white form- beside those that -had gone before.  No groan, 'no sigh burst from her.  Suddenly she let forth a cry that  ���������������������������pierced the still night air; making  it vibrate into <a. thousand echoes.  It seemed as if it came from her  very soul. Twice the cry was repeated, then all was "quiet again  She would lay another egg to  morrow.  In'a crowded  bus a stout  woman  vainly   endeavored   to  get   her   fare  out   of   the   pocket   of   her   cloak, .  which    was   tightly    buttoned   as  a  precaution   against ^pickpockets.  After   she   had   been" working in~  vain   for   some   minutes,   a   gentleman    seated    at     her     right    said:  "Please allow me to pay your'fare."  The lady declined with some,  acuity and1 recommenced her attacks on the pocket.  " After' these had continued for ,  some time her fellow" passenger said  "You really must let me pay your  fare. You have already undone my  suspenders three times and I cannot stand ,it any longer."  A "corxer" OX COMFORT "  is easy if you are a regular patron   ���������������������������  of   ours   and   buy .comfortable   ap- -'-  parel in the newest   >    ",  MEN'S FfjRXfSHjxcs;  here. Every garment has been  designed with your conrfort as a  first  consideration.  That doesn't mean that we have  sacrificed style or quality. Not a  bit of it.    On the contrary, well���������������������������  COM!*] AXP SEP FOR YOURSELF.  ������������������ N f) V ?t 0 Y S V PP f* V C 0.  Enderby,'B. C.  It's a Papcjy  That   is   the   opinion   expressed  by everyone  who  has seen  or heard  the     ��������������������������� v  STEWA RT   PJfOXOGR A PR!  Now     being   demonstrated   at    this  store.     It  will  play  any  disc 'record  and  play it right.  It  costs just $|."������������������.."������������������0;  With   carrying   case  $24.00.  Come and see and hear for yourself.  THE   POPULAR   VARIETY   STORE  ' Postoffice" one door East'  ENDERBY, B.C.  How clear everything seems to be  now that I have my KOURY glasses.  And how much abetter in heV.th  I   feel!  ���������������������������I never thought they would make  such a difference!  Perhaps to you, too, a pair of  KOURY glasses would ihea'i a  great deal.   Why not visit us today?  N.   A.   KOURY,  Eye Specialist Armstrong, B. C. OKANAGAN   COMMONER  THURSDAY,  APRIL1 15,   192(F  <J  I,  ,.t  >r.  ��������������������������� a  'I'M  .fit  A   MIAN'S    PUAYEK  SL'GATJ   SITUATION*.  Teach me that GO minutes  make an hour, 16 ounces one  pound and 100 cents one dollar. IIel]> me so to live that  1.can-lie clown at night with a  clear con?oionce.without a gun  under my pillow and nnhaunt-  e:l by tlie faces oi" those to  whom 1 hrvc brought pain.  0!rr>nt lhat I may earn my  meal ticket on tlie square,  and thnt in earning it L may  clo unto olhers as 1 would  have them do unto me. Deafen me to the jingle of tainted  ���������������������������nonoy and to tho rustle of unholy skirts. Wind me to the  faults of the other fellow,  hut reveal to me my own.  Oukle me so tliat whenever I  look into the faces of my  fr'ends I will have nothing to  conceal. Keep     une      young  enough to be considerate of !  old age. Ancl when comes the !  clay   oil   darkened   shades" and !  the   tread  !  the crun- !  the   yard  I  ceremony !  tlie.   epi tau It   Himple.  3  Lies    n    M;m." I  Housewives '  With  'Urged  None  to    Buy  in   Sight.  Sugar  Canadian housewives need have  no fear of being unable to secure  a sufficient quantity of sugar to "put  down" fruit* this year, providing  they begin soon to buy. thus securing early : supplies for the preserving season.   '  j This is' thc information brought  to5 Vancouver by Mr. C ,K. "Barnes,  president of the B. C. Fruit' Growers' Association, who has returned point of view, is rather complicated.  Vrom Ottawa where ho, with Mr. Tt. The refineries estimate thai the  M. Palmer, an executive member of'Canadian sugar requirements this  the association, fought the sugar'year will total 400,000 tons. This  battle for all Canada. Assisted by j estimate is increased 50,000 tons  Mr. R. M. Wlinslow, manager of lhe ! by the department of trade and  B. C. Traflic an' Credits Association,'commerce. But of tliis required"  thoy wrestled with the problem and amount, 50. per cent is used up in  have   been   successful,, providing   of  four   months,   which   is   the   preserv-  learned that the Cuban interests  have on the island 5 0 per cent of the  1919 crop for which they are asking  fairly stiff prices.  "It is not a question of securing  the raw sugar, hut rather.it is a  matter   of   price,"   said   Mr.   Barnes,  o  who  added:  "The eastern refineries have -issued instructions to their Cuban  agents to buy and they are doing  their best to secure thc sugar at a  price which will not advance the  retail charge to too high a level.  "The   situation,     from   a   refinery  the  smell  of  flowers,  of soft footsteps and  ching   of    wheels   in  make     tiie  short   and  "Here  course that everything is carried out  as   was  planned.  At the, annual convention of the  fruit-growers, held at Vernon in  January, Messrs. Barnes, Palmer  and Winslow were appointed a committee to go into the sugar problem  and evolve some-solution so that  British Columbia " fruit would nof  ho left on the trees and vines for  '���������������������������he want of a market caused by the  insufficient sugar supply at the point  of consumiption.  To  show   how   the sugar  situation  is  being"^-elie'/od  in Eastern  Canada  and even  on the prairies, Mr.Barnes  .pointed     out     that     while     passing  | through   Winnipeg   on   his   way   east  jhe   could   purchase   ten   pounds     of   : sugar   at   nearly   any   grocery.   Upon  Young   Holstein   Bull   for   service j11 is return;-this amount  was increas-  for  a  limited   number.     Persons  de-'ed   to   100   pounds     and     farseeing  siring  tho "use  of  this  animal   must .Winniucg^ers     are     now     buying- a  arrange   before   hand   to   avoid   dis-1        ,   *   "* ,"'���������������������������:  appointment. g00fl su���������������������������.ty. *  aprl- F. HASSARD, Enderby.       "While  in   the Easl  the committee  sm   j*   x-k   rm   jm   s^   ^   jm,   .T.;   xm   r^   ������������������*+   j*    f������������������   .$1  ~LI VE~ ������������������TdCT{~EXCHANGE  We  buy ami   sell   Dairy  Cows  and  Morsps;   also   Saddles,   Harness,   etc.  Fresh  cows  always1 on   hancl.-  H.   A.   ALLISON.  Phone Armstrong, JB. C.  I.  MaKe a real job of ij>.  PAINTING becomes necessary as your  property increases in value, and  a$  property was never so valuable as today  ���������������������������there-is. a_ greater, need than ever_for_ that.  kind of paint which actually preserves the  surface and thus saves the entire house.  This spring, to make a real job of it, use  WFwrn������������������HW   70%PnrelfWt������������������loBi  b" _1_   **   (BMtiiMirt Ocnuint B.B.)  30% PureWhtttZint  100% Pure Paint  because it combines permanence, covering capacity  and economy.  If B-H "English Paint" was dearer than it is, it  would still be the most economical���������������������������the shorter  life of other cheaper brands makes them more expensive in thc end.  It contains the famous Brandram's Genuine B.B.  finely-ground white lead���������������������������70%���������������������������-to which is put 30%  of pure zinc���������������������������a guaranteed formula that no other  paint can boast. To this mixture is added fine  turpentine and linseed oil from the B-H mills, which  is of a quality in keeping with the other ingredients.  When you use B-H Paint you will notice its  "body" and brilliance���������������������������you will compare the  extreme covering capacity with other brands���������������������������the  permanence you will be able to prove by other exteriors painted with B-H paint years ago.  This Store sells B-H Products���������������������������  Color cards free on request.   '*  FULTON HARDWARE COMPANY, LTD.  ENDERBY, B. C.  ing period. This particularly, heavy  demand taxes the capacity of the refineries and the only way out of  the difficulty is for Ihem to work to  full capacity.- all the year and lay  away the sugar which will eventually find a market in the late summer.  This   has   been   the   custom.  "To do this," continued Mr.  Barnes, means a matter of rather  heavy -financing on thc part of the  producers, who in the past have been  financed by the banks. To add^ to  their difficulties the banks are restricting credit to the refineries thus  hindering the work o������������������ producing refined sugar.  "After many conferences with  the  banks,   government  officials  and   the  heads   of  the  various     sugar     com-  ��������������������������� anies it was decided  to  enter upon  cam.paign   of   education   lo   ind ..ice  Canadian   'hojusewives   to   lay   in   a  upply of sugar whenever they could  hits getting into practical consump-  ion   the  supplies  that the  refineries  n   the   ordinary   course   of     events  would  have tp  carry over and  upon  which   the   financial   obligations   are  isrticiilarly  heavy."  ..   Eastern refineries now- ship as far  west   as   Regina.     Mv.   Barnes   said  hey might be induced to cover more  estern  territory   which  now  belong  o   the   B.   C.   refinery:     The   latter,  lOwever,'suggests Mr. Barnes, would  be- reluctant   to   do     this,     because  Eastern  competitors, would   thus  se-  rre   a   foothold     in     the     western  >rairie market.  ' ,       ���������������������������  Try. Du&bane'  and il' 3-011 find it satisfactory and worth 40c to  you, pay us. Otherwise return the package for  credit and there will hc no charge for the amount  used.  DUSTBANE cleans Carpels and Rugs and leaves  same bright and in a sanitary condition. Thc  person sweeping inhales Germ Laden Dust causing Flu and Tuberculosis. Duslbanc absorbs thc  dust and germs and disinfects al tlie same time.  DUNCAN BROS,  Enderby's Quality Store  we  of Rare Value  Few jewellery establishments in B. C. have a  selection 'of line Diamonds and other precious  can   be found  here.  We have stones 'at prices that everyone can  ���������������������������commencing  as low  as   $15.00..  Diamond  more complete  stones     than  afford  to pay,  If you are thinking of a Diamond as a  trothal ring, be sure and give ns a call,  knowledge   will  be  of  value  to  you.  gift,   or   for   a   belt may be that our  C. J. WHITEN  Manufacturing Jeweller  G. REDGRAVE, Manager repairs  VERNON, B.C.  _ By a bill introduced, into the  House by Attorney-General. Farris,  the nay of- pel-it jurors will be increased  from   $3  to  %\   per'day.  Some Gooel  Numbers of  the latest  ftooks  ���������������������������'!Jl*jJln bo w .Valjeyl', Mqnjiggmery;  "Janet of Kootenay", McKowan;  '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. Reeves  Druggist and Stationer.  ENDERBY  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  Ford Dealer and Repairs.  _  Want Ads  yc a word first insertion, 2c E word each jp.ser-  t-ion thereafter: j.Snc minimum charge: - 10c extra  where cash doen not accompany-order.  SHAKES FOR SALE���������������������������Apply, Harry  Worlh,  Lumby   P.O. j2!)-tf  FOR SALE���������������������������A brick cottage, on Ro-  genl street, near river; lot 72x290  feet; hoi and cold watcr fixtures;  four rooms and bath; good concrete cellar; no encumbrances;  title clear. For price and particulars applv, Mrs. R. TI Binch,  4427 7th w., Point Grew Vancouver, B.C. j29-4t  WANTED���������������������������Farm horse, ahout. 1400.  State age, price and weight. Box  No.   G. " inch25  Kdiifi roil  HATCHIXrj    .  White Wyandottes  and  S.  C.  White  Leghorns,   $1.50   per  setting   of   15.  Pekin Ducks at $1.00  per setting  (Our pro-war  prices.)  MRS    JOHN  5,McKAY,  Waterside aS-3p     r     "Enderby  -1* A J*! UilT) ' VI j YMOTITFf   ROCKS  Just a few grand Breed in c CocV..  erels left, from $3.50 to S10.00.  Rsprs for hatching. $2.00, $3.50 and  $5.00 a setting. All stock nnd eggs  from   our   champions.  T-l.'   A.   ALLTSON,  ml 1_tf Armstrong  LLUJJ  kjiuimiivmjL\.n*nm3um*Ma*rrrm4.ritVOT       ������������������     w BT������������������;wi,wpw*Tmrivrtffn���������������������������������������������i   mm o������������������f*r������������������.i>  9* niji'iinMiiiuM   iiuii 11> wi p*t"b --| nil  MONrniAl MAUirAX S7.UOWN TOBOMTO WINHIW  MEDICINE   MAT CALCAff/ tOMONTON VANCOUVER  Auction Sale!  Live Stock, Farm Implements and  Machinery for. C. M. Henderson,  Esq.*, D.V.S., at Marshall -Ranch,  Lansdowne, 3 miles north of Armstrong, on  THU.HSD.-VY,   APRIL   22,  11   a.   m.  1020  J  Terms Cash. Lunch  Full particulars in  posters.  MAT    HASSEN,    AUCTIONEER  Armstrong,  B.  C.  I'UIHiTC  XOTTC1"*"  Range"  at  Owner.  on  No  cattle  allowed  Grindrod.  apr !-}t J.   A.   CARLTN,  ^ Fresh Fish for  Friday  GEO. R. SHARPE  Wholesale   and   Retail   Butcher  v Enderby, p. C.  A  C. SKALING, B. A.   Bar-r-istety-Sol i citor^   Notary Public.  INSURANCE  Bell Blk. Enderby. B.C.  A.F.&A.M-  Enderby Lodge No. 40  Regular meetings first  Thursday on or after the  full moon nt 8 p. m. in Ma-  Honic     Hall. Visitinj?  brethren  cordially  invited  Jas. Pickson  REAL   ESTATE,   INSURANCE  GENERAL AGENT  Bell Block Enderby.  Palace Livery  Ed. Sparrow, Prop-  Vernon Rood   .  Enderby  Farms For Sale  I have several good hay and stock  anches   for  sale,   from   130   to   3 30  acres   each.     Apply   for   prices   and  erms.  R. G. RORKE  Box 171 Enderby  c.  II. REEVES  Secretary  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35, IC. of P.  Meets 1st & 3rd Monday eve  in Masonic Hall. Visitorscor-  dinlly invited to attend.  WM. ANDERSON, C. "C  H. M. WALKER, K. It. S  R. J. COLTART. M.F.  EUREKA LODGE NO 50  Meets  o'clock.  invited  I. O. O. F.  every Tuesday evening at 8  Visiting brothers cordially  W. E. Duncan, N.G.  D. K. Glen, V. G.  H. A. Teece, Sec.  Enderby 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 welcome. E. A. Ro3ertson, Sec.  %  Ml  if  -AM  m  J-l  **.i

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