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Okanagan Commoner Apr 22, 1920

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 <}3  jtttittiinier  IN WHICH IS MERGED THE ENDERBY PR������������������SS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  Vol. 14, No. 7, Whole'No. C83  ATHLETIC  3UEETIXG.  ENDERBY, B. C. THURSDAY, A������������������R1L 22, 1920  Subscription, $2 a year; 5c copy  .Schedule of Games' to "Be Played in  tho   Valley.  On, Tuesday, April 13th, the athletic games of the valley were discussed and arranged by a special  committee cliosen from Vernon,  Kelowna. Enderby aand Armstrong.  Kelowna was very well represented  Ivaving sent three cars with delegates.  The first question to be discussed  was the admittance of the Penticton  lacrosse team into the ' Northern  Okanagan League. All present  agreed that it was a serious problem to. arrange a schedule whereby  each team1 would have to play two  games in. Penticton, as the expenses  involved would be 'almost prohibitive.0 In order to encourage the  sport. in Penticton, however, it was  decided that each team, be asked to  pledge themselves to give home and  home exhibition games with that  town���������������������������which means that Penticton  would play one game in each of the  other towns and in turn meet each  of the other teams on her Jiome  ground.-  Since   some   of   the   towns     were  at Armstrong; July 29th, Armstrong  at Vernon, Kelownia at Enderby;  Aug. 12th, Vernon at Kelowna, Enderby at Armstrong; Aug. lfith,  Armstrong at Kelowna, Vernon at  Enlerby; Aug." 26th, Enderby ������������������at  Kelowna",  Vernon- at  Armstrong.  Lacrosse���������������������������May 24th, Vernon at  Kelowna; June 3rd, Anmstrqng at  Vernon; June 10th, Kelowna at  Armstrong; June 17th, Armstrong  at Kelowna; June 24th, Kelowna at  Vernon; July 1, Vernon" at Armstrong; July 8th, Vernon at Kelowna; July 15th, Armslrong at Ver-J  non; July 22ml, Kelowna at Armstrong; July 29th, Armstrong at  Kelowna; Aug. 5th, Kelowna al  Vernon; Aug. 12th, Vernon at Armstrong.  KILLED 1JY A BLAST  ''"'ive Men  on   C. X. JR.: Construction  at  Salmon   Itiver  Blown  "Up by.  Shots   that   "Missed   Fire"  EXDEKBY    BRIDGE    COMPLETED  Today Will See the Last Spike Driv-  en���������������������������Final. Inspection  on  Saturday.  Bridge Contractor Carson and his  staff of builders* will finish the Enderby bridge today. Contractor  Carson, has received instruction not  to open the bridge for traffic until  it  is  inspected.     Government bridge  A tragic accident occurred last  Friday afternoon on the C. N. R.  construction work at Salmon River,  resulting in five deaths. The fatal  blast took p'ace in connection with  the heavy rock work &i that point.  This class of work in ."railway construction "lis aiHvays considered ito  be  the   most  dangerous.  ���������������������������Inquiry at the Armstrong office  of Carlton & Barber, head "contractors, revealed the following facts  in connection with the distressing  ^accident: The men killed were engaged on a sub-contract from Paget,  who holds a,^ sub-contract from  Carlton   &   Barber.     The   men- laid  Advertising���������������������������   Graham   Rosoman  and H.  M.  Walker.  It was decided ;vt adjournment  that ali committees should submit  estimates of their requirements at  a general meeting of the committee  on Friday, "April 23rd, and that the  members of the Hospital Board be  asked to be present on that occasion.  ������������������****^**^w  EXDKItBY   HOSPITAL    DRIVE  The  General  Public1 Already  Awake  to the Xeed and Willing to Heii>.  three shots on Wednesday to be  fired by electricity, but for some  reason- only one of the shots went  off. Later dn the day they found  the safety fuse of No. 2 shot and it  was fired. . It "was thought at the  time that this was the only shot  unfired, but "on Friday, the foreman,  Thomas Vanollo, was looking over  the     blown _   rock     preparatory     to  unevenly   represented   one     member iengineers  will' be Here bn  Saturday   clearing   away   the 'debris,   and   dLs-  to pass upon it, and the bridge will  be immediately thrown open.. Owing to the serious condition of the  road   approaching     the     temporary  new bridge be passed upon as soon  as possible, asj, traffic has been seriously held up for the past two  weeks. and -the temporary road is  ndw a bog hole.        .  The   new  bridge  is. of" the Howe  truss type,  720  feet  in  length  with  its   width   is   ample   for   all     tVaflic  ���������������������������purposes. " j  Tf  the Department of Works *will*  now  see that  the  bridge  is  painted :  it   will   complete  a  job   that  should \  nol   be    left   unfinished.       If pafint  preserves     the      wood     ahd     adds  to     the -   li,fe     ������������������f      the      property  of     the     individual     it     will     do  so   for  the   government   and   should  not be left undone if the,life of the  bridge  is  prolonged   thereby.  =|LVS EBAT7ITF A A S=  for   each   club   with   power   to   vote  - was  chosen   from  each   places    The  list   follows:     Lacrosse���������������������������I.   MacRae,  -Kelowna; W. Holston, Vernon; H.  Murray,   Armstrong.        Baseball���������������������������E.  . Sparroy, Enderby; N. DeHart, Kelowna; G. F. Reinhard, Vernon; E.  Shaw, "Armstrong.     Football��������������������������� Jen-  - nens, Kelowna; R. Ley, Vernon; R.  Ley, Lumby.  jN. DeHart of Kelowna was chosen president "of-the association.. H.  Murray ,pf Armstrong'was" chosen as  league secretary. The executive  ,chosen' to act with the president  and secretary were as follows: ,.Dr.  Wright of Kelowna (baseball): fR.  Ley, of Vernon (football); R. Douglas of Vernon  (lacrosse).  Registration���������������������������Each player 'must  be registered thirty days . before  playing  in 'any  game.  A fee of twenty-five cents' for  each registration wias imposed.  Protests���������������������������Any protests re players  or games mmst be sent to secretary  by registered mail within three days  after game and the decision of the  - executive and president on such protest  would  be  final.  Defaults���������������������������All    defaults     will     be  left  to  the  executive  to  decide ai^  ;- it   was   urged���������������������������that  the  secretary  of  each   team defaulting    notify    their  opponents  as soon  as  possible,  that  "Thcy-a~re���������������������������defaulting?          It was decided fJhat t\ho B. C.  Amateur Rules be adopted for lacrosse, Aniat#ur Association rules  for football, and American League  rules  for baseballJ  Referees ��������������������������� Referees^ and umpires from towns which aro idle are  to act at each game. Each club in  league will appoint two referees or  umpires and send in their n!ames to  the secretary, who will notify the  other teams. Expenses of referees  are to bc pooled and paid in 'proportion.  Annual Meeting��������������������������� Two members  from each team will be chosen to attend yie next annual  meeting.  It was also decided that the association communicate with the B.  C. 'Amateur Association and endeavor to line up with that body and  procure their  rules. -       *  ���������������������������  Schedule*.  Baseball���������������������������May   24th,     Vernon   at  Kelowna,     Armstrong   at   Enderby;  May  27th, Enderby at Vernon,  Kelowna    at    Armstrong;     June   -10th,  Armstrong   at   Vernon,   Kelowna   at  Enderby;     June  17th,  Kelowna     at  Vernon,     Enderby     at    Armstrong;  June   24th,   Armstrong  at   Kelowna.  Vernon   at  Enderby; ��������������������������� July   8th,   Enderby  at  Kelowna,  Vernon at  Armstrong;   July  15th, Kelowna at Ver-       John   Brennan,     pioneer    lumber,  non,   Armstrong   at   Enderby;    July man of Kamloops,  died at his home  22nd,  Enderby at Vernon,  Kelowna ApTil  19th.  covered a piece of fuse. This he  ���������������������������lighted and gave the' warning cry,  runniing for cover as he did so. Instead*   of   w'aiting   the   required   15  bridge it is most'necessary that tbe : minutes,   Vanello   and- his   men  re  turned to the spot five minutes later  and _were standing over' the charge  looking  at the   fuse .when,the shot  [went off.  [ , They were blown across ,the river,.  ione of the. men. being thrown high  into  the  air  and  had. a  sheer;.drop  a  125-foot-span- -It is-a--fiileM>iece- ������������������r 150 Jeet,, yet Jived^r^vo;hours,  of   workmanship   and   a   credit-   to Three   of   the    men   "rere   instant!-v  Contractor   Carson'   and- his   bridge  k!Het1' one died two hours-later and  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������_ -- - ' -   tthe  fifth,  Kenneth  Potter  by name,  Some  complaint   has   been-heard and a r-eturned soldier,.died on Sun-  because the bridge is some eighteen ,day  at ,the 0rand  Prairie' llosPitJl1-  , .,        ..       ,. .   ., Mr. Kneller, near whose place the  inches narrower than the old bridge ���������������������������    ��������������������������� Sr ' l ..  but it is pointed out that the slight terrible affair occurred, was the first  reduction in width has increased the ou tlie scen<5- to give ald* He pulled  strength of the bridge greatly, andthe  bodies   of  the  men   ������������������ut  of  the  A   Chance  for All  to Do T>>eir Mite  to Encourage the S|K>rt.  For  tlie  past year or  two  Enderby's   baseball     players     and   a   few  friends have financed the "going"  of t lappriH'hos mac. OUanTebTa  of this popular* sport.    The load has  alien heavily upon a few, yet ail  have enjoyed the "games, and all  luivo been with the boys in heart if  not in  pocket.  This year an effort is to be made  to liettcr equip tlie sport and enlarge the circle of those contributing to its development The season  is backward. Little interest has  yet been awakened. But a meeting  for the purpose of organizing is to  be held��������������������������������������������� within a week when the  question of procuring new suits for  the team will come up together with  that of adopting some definite -plan  for the raising of funds to pay for*  the suits and carry on .the sport  this season.  Enderby's baseball boys deserve  the active support of the public.  Now that they are soliciting that  support we feel confident it will be  given  in  full  measure.  port. Dr. Keith was summoned and  a coroner's jury was drawn, their  verdict being that the men had  come to their death through the  carelessness of the foreman, who  himself  was killed.  ..The body of the foreman.Vanello,  was shipped-ito Vancouver on Tuesday. Three others, Pasquale Greco,  Antonio Intrafti. ancl Dominic Fras-  catory, all Italians, were interred in  tlie Armstrong cemetery, service being conducted     in     St.      Joseph's  Church  by  Rev.  Father Carroll.  MAV 21th CtfliRBRATrOX  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  X EXDERBY   EDGINGS X  XXXXX XXXXXXXXXX X  A. A. Fauliuier returned to Enderby  this   week. ' '  The Northern Okanagan Creamery  at Armstrong is paying' 72c per lb.  for  butterfat.  Mrs. (Capt.) Julien Monteith  (nee Miss Mowat) of Victoria, is  visiting her .parents  in  Enderby.  F. S. Stevens returned to Seattle  last Friday after enjoying a week  with his host of Enderby-. friends.  Enderby's orchestra is providing  good music that is much appreciated  at the regular Saturday night  shows. ���������������������������'  W. J. Lemke returned . from Seattle on Monday where he spent a  week or ten days with Mrs. Lemke  and  son.  The United Farmers' social evening in the U. F. Hall, .this (Thursday) evening promises to crowd.the  hall' to  its  full capacity. .  Anor  Matthews,   who   was  a  resident  of  Enderby several  years  ago,  s reported seriously ill at his home  n  Victoria  of  pernicious  enemia.   .  Duncan   Bros. ..have   greatly  facil-  tated  the  handling - of  business    in  their  popular" store  by-, adding office  and packing room in the rear end.of  tlie store." --���������������������������' ������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������-'-: -������������������������������������������������������* ���������������������������; "��������������������������� --���������������������������-���������������������������_��������������������������� --- *  "Checkers"  drew- a .full  house  in  the     Enderby     Theatre      Saturday,  night.     It was-������������������an excepitonally  fine  production   and  greatly 'pleased   the  large  audience. -  Messrs. Kisby and Allen, who  have bought the Brash farm, are  preparing early to get a crop in.  They finished ploughing their first  4 0  acres  last  week.  Euderby  District's  Hospital  Drive  to, raise the sum of  $2,500'for  the  erection and  equipment of ancisola- '  tion   ward   in  connection     with   the  General  Hospital   will   not   open   in  earnest until May 13th, but at that  time it is hoped to have upwards of  $1000 pledged, to be turnad over t  the duly authorized committee when",  canvassing  begins.  With this as a starter there can  be no doubt as to the ultimate ob- 0  jective being attained. Twenty-five  hundred looks big when we stand  off and look at the work of raising -  it, but when we forget the work and  tackle the job' in dead; earnestness,"  lifficulties faded' away and the job  jecomes e*asy. . ���������������������������   ������������������  The   pleasing   thing,    about     this  drive is that it is popular.    And another  feature  is  that  nearly  everybody   has- already   determined   that ���������������������������  the objective is going to be reached.  There isn't any question- about that  part of it.'  The question now is to .-  raise  the  first   $1,00-0',  and  to  have  t ready when the Drive starts. Subscription  lists, are" now  to 'be  found  at  A.   Reeves' "drug  store,  The   Enderby   Hardware     store,     Leonard's  BilLiard   Parlor   and     the     Walker-  Press.     Don't   wait  to   be  asked   to  put  your   name   down.     Go   to   any   .  of these .places named and add your  subscription  to  the. list.    .  ���������������������������The following amounts  were subscribed   Wednesday   afternoon, by. a'   _v  cw -of the  businessmen  who     were1. ,  given an opportunity of going on "the -  list.,':   ?_"."��������������������������� *   ���������������������������-.-",.  ; ;    .. .;'*"    V ���������������������������  City" appropriation"'".-. '.AC'S. $506f0O'V- -"  F.  H. -Barnes   .- J . .     -25.00 V  H. -M.   Walker   .... 7. -; . V .     15.00 *���������������������������   '  Ender.by   Supply   Co. '......     15.00   ,  J.   F:   Murphy      1.5-PO"  A.C.  Skaling   ..-...'........     15.00  Ern'est    Evans   ' was    In    Enderby  this   week   from   Victoria   attending  j  to the transfer of the Evans residential property on Regent- Street  wliich has" been sold to F. J. Boss-  ley. - ���������������������������   "  Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Poison announce the engagement of their  laughter ��������������������������� Jean, to Mr. William Arthur Behrend of Chicago, Illinois.  The marriage will take place the  early pa-rt. of June.  ==*=*-T Ifcf^se a so ii ���������������������������"sr'-'c" u  Ortut'is   i.inl   Committees   XanK-d   to  Arrange   Sports.  A citizens meeting was held in the  City Hall Thursday evening for the  purpose of talcing up tlio question  of Empire Day celebration. Mayor  Barnes staled the objects of the  meeting and said tlie city had apprised the suin> of $500 to the Enderby Hospital to bc used by the  Hospital Board as the Board saw fit,  and that tlie entire proceeds of the  24th of May celebration were to go  to the hospital, lie urged the cooperation of all citizens in making  I the celebration a success and hoped  jto see 'tlie Hospital Board realize  ! the objecive set out upon in the  Drive soon to be started.  Mr. Barnes declined to aet as  president of thc celebration committee and A. Reeves was elected, with  E. R. Peel, vice-president, and H. M.  WVUker,   secrelary-treasu rer.  ,The  following    committees    were  named:'  Sports���������������������������E. B. Dill, C. Fravel and  Gordon Duncan.  Decorations���������������������������S. H. Speer, Herb  Wilson and  Chas. Oppertshauser.  Music���������������������������R. J. Coltart, Wm. Duncan" ancl   Ernest  McMahon. '  .vas���������������������������staTfed���������������������������a"tf  the Okanagan Sawmills on Monday.  Manager. Marley is starting with  many of the old force on the machines and a large number of local  young men handling to and from  the saws. Tt is a force that prom-  ses   a   big  season's  cut.  YFTtfKAXS'   AXXUAL   MA Mi  Tlie first annual ball given by the  Enderby brunch G. W. V. A. last  Friday evening in Enderby Theatre  was well patronized and proved  that the returned mon can make a  real success of an event of this character. The music by the Enderby  orchestra was of the best and the  refreshments provided by the ladies  of the town, and district were of the  usual excellent- quality, daintily  served. A "Lucky Spot ' souvenir  wias given durting the evening, it  being won by Mrs. Roy Wheeler  who, with her dancing partner, Mr.  Geo. R. Sharpe, stood on the lucky  spot when Lhe nvusic stopped for  the award to be made. The objective of the Veterans is to provide  funds to establish a club room and  hey hope to give other social  events  in  the  near   future.  Duncan   Bros.  A.   Reeves  -. .......S  S. Teece & Son ."-...  Fulton Hardware Co.  E.   B.   Dill       ������������������15.00  15.00  15.00  15.00  15.00  S.  H.  Speers      10.00  $670.00  These   amounts   were   given - as   a  'starter."       As  ..one''   businessman  said:     "Come again if more is-needed   in order  to   reach  the objective.  Wc must raise the amount required.  COMIXG   MOVIF3   EVENTS  _Sa.Lu rd a v. ��������������������������� Apr i 1_ 2 A th^^.Tun e_-  Ca-,   price in  "Miss Innocence."     35c and  15c.  Monday, April 12 Gth. ��������������������������� Special,  features inchiding the famous talking film'.    Admiission  50c and  25c.  Saturday, May 1st���������������������������George Walsh  in  "On  the Jump."  Monday, May 17th���������������������������Mary Pickford   in  "Daddy  Long Legs."  SU\F|jO\VE|tS   VOX\    SILAGE.  The_ North Dakota Agricultural  College has been conducting experiments with sunflowers and corn for  silage and according to the few analysis they have made so far sunflower s-ilago has jnuich the same  feeding value as corn silage, but the  trials made at the Williston ancl  Dickinson substations indicate that  one can expect one-fourth to one-  half heavier yields from sunflowers  than from corn. Dr. Walster of the  North Dakota Agricultural College  states that mammoth Russian or  Giant Russian is probably the best  variety but the Black Beauty and  White Beauty are also g<;od. He  also slates th'al the seed costs 18 to '  20 cents per lb. by the 100 pounds,  ���������������������������that it takes 5 to 7 pounds per acre  and can be sown with the corn  Get   your   bread,   pics   and   cakes planter.     He   advocates   if   the   land  is clean,  to-seed  in  rows,  if  weedy  better   plant   in   hills   and   cultivate  at the Ender.by Bakery and you  get  satisfaction. OKANAGAN  COMMONER  THURSDAY,  APRIL  192C.  ������������������feaita (can Cmunumer  In which is merjcej The Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly  Published every Thursday at Enderby, B.G.J' by The Walker Presa, at  per year: $1.00 six months.  H. M.   WALKER  THURSDAY,   APRIL  22,   1920  No  Prospect0,of Kydro-EIectric Project  collecting oi" campaign funds.-Vfhis purity business becomes really funny when it is attempted  by suddenly reformed '(temporarily of course)  old gamesters. ' The object of the new law is. so  obvious it becomes ludicrous.  After, a meeting of J thc executive of the U.F.M.  W. R. 'Wood, secretary of the. organization, said:  "The province is now being canvassed  for cash  pledges by scores ,:*:of farmer boosters, and it is  ������������������������������������������������������- , 'cslimatcd lhal'a fund of $100,000 will'bc raised  It   w-ijiiI-.'i  seem   lhal  all   the  cilorts  pul .lorln|in Manitoba and double that amouni in Saskal-  lasl year by iiie municipalities of  the Okanagan |chcNv.in.    TjH. hU] ;s njmcd to crush the farmers'  and Salmon Arm. Kamloops and olher towns o'1 |1)0]i(ic;li inovemenl. and it will not succeed.    In  ihe mainline, to induce the vrovornmeid  .u  h������������������������������������������������������,!���������������������������lvVj|3iii'i6n.  the authorities will  think  twice be-  Ihe   hvdro-oleclri  lhis   law   to   luirelv   democratic  up   the  project  oi   developing   u���������������������������.*.-.   ..^u,..-. ... <..-  |olv   .,j:.piViiil������������������-  possibilities of  the locality so as  to  link  up  Ibe ��������������������������� iriOVC1)R.nl*s ^������������������  while district under one system, are lo result in I '   nothing.     In  a   letter addressed  lo  the secretary . . ,,.,,,,  of the Xamloous Chamber-of Commerce. V. W.\ '^ h.ue denmi wave is nol likely lo be scn-  Wlrr=on MI '* (Vr Kamloops, cmoVs llu* Min-'(J"S ,,nr ol ln!'������������������ "uralion for with il up will go  JsioVof Lands as follows, in regard to lhe Adams i'1^ P^ ol overalls-md doNyn will come Ih.c de-  River power project, seominglv the onlv project 'V;,n(i loi"]>h!? ^oiiini. ft will however, prepare  the (iovernnienl" engineers looked inlJ. From lhe way lor that which is to fo low, m all probability, i oday tliat which is a lad will later become a necessily if we arc to���������������������������savc on that which  goes on lhc outside lo pay for lhat which goes  inside.  this letter'it would seem lhal the engineers who  looked inlo the Adams River project ignored lhe  possibilities of the Skookum Chuck, near Enderby.    JMr. Anderson says:  "When the delegalion wailed upon the. Government. 1 informed the delegalion that we had  nol had lime lo thoroughly consider the reporl  of JMr. Porter. In a measure, we are still in Ihe  same position. I7rom such examination as has  been made, however, f may say, for lhe information of lhe Cily Council of Kamloops and others  who arc keenly interested, thai I. lie re seems to be-  no prospect whatever of undertaking Ih.c development at this lime.  "Tt seems to me lo bc a pity lhal people should  upon insufficient information and without proper investigation, work themselves up into a  stale of mind. Und a given project musl and will  be carried, out. because, if lhe project is nol carried oul there is sure lo be misunderstanding  aud disappointment.  "The number of spheres ol  me ...  ...^  solulely impossible for the Government to -undertaking any'measures oilier than those of a  moderate Viaracier and wkkk v.'ii! r.liow a voas-  A TALE OF TWO CITIES.  activity calling for  monev at lhis lime is simply appalling,    fl is ab-  onnblc  orospeel  of earrving inemscives.'  ���������������������������re no  Mr. Anderson quotes some-passages from  llie  ii of Mr. Porter, the engineer employed by-  [o make  in economic survey oi  Ib.e   dislrict   froni  p,^.;,>,.   i  Ihe Govcrnmen  the   power   requirements-' o  Kamloops to Kelowna., Mr. .- Forler Pases . ms  e^limates on a 10.000 h. p. development, placing  Ibe cost of thc powcr house and all equipment,  -including fhe dam'; al #1.000.000, wilh $7.10,000  more-for high tension transmission .-lines, irans-  lormcr stations, c-ej.. a loud ol -ji./nunK/. .- > j  estimates llie cosl of opera lion, "interest and depreciation al a total of $21)2.960 per annum, and  says: .   ������������������������������������������������������   ������������������  'i(ry  Tbe lolal capacity in k. w. installed, nol including auxiliary plants, at Kamloops. Salmon  Arm. Armslrong". Enderbv. Vernon and Kelowna  is 2.830. The total k. w." h. sold in 1918 al the  same places .was L191.2RI. Thc total population  of'"'these towns is lo.OOO. The estimated total  available revenue of llie towns is $101.3-14.  "Tlie total revenue earned by these towns at  their high rales per k. w. h. is far-below lhc cs!i-  matod operating charges, as above set forth, and  il is obvious lhal a very much larger "market  would have lo exisl lo merit this development,  and il is lhe opinion of the writer thai at the  present time such a market does noi exist. The  recommendation is made thai the proposed hydro-electric developmenl lo serve Ih.c area from  Kamloops  lo Kelowna be not undertaken at  I lie  present tune. _  == ^ _^_=  - "'"7rj"f-(h Lr i"t)\v"hs re f erred" "loV willi "Th e excep lion  of Knderby. now own and operate an electric  supply system. Il is practically certain lhal lhcy  would all Lake, if offered, a supply in bulk froni  thc suggested hydro-electric development and  continue their meihods of dislribuling under llu*  existing distribution system. This would naturally 'necessitate Ihe hydro-clcclrie selling al  bulk'rales. whicb. at existing market conditions,  could not give sullicienl relurns lo cover operating expenses."  The laxpuyors of Toronto who pay nearly lhree  per cenl. in taxes- should compare lhcir position  with, lhal of the citizens of Sydney. New Soulh  Wales, the most populous stale in Australia. In  ��������������������������� hat cily there is no lax on {lie products of industry or on business. Thc man who puts land  to lis worst u>e is taxed as" much as the man who  :mls it lo ils best use. There is no penalty for  improving. " c  Toronto taxpayers pay nearly three per cent  taxes- on thc assessed value of Iheir houses,  shop^. facl6ri.es. and offices, and also on their  business.  ���������������������������Sydney taxpayers pay no taxes on houses,  shops, factories, workshops, of rices or business.  A Toronto manufacturer puts un a faclorv at  ���������������������������? cost of $f0.0P0 and pars a lax of SI.500 on Ms  i'aam*ovomout. l-,.r,tidr>������������������ a Vx of ^7o0 o^'h's hnsi-  ness. -  A Sydney manufacturer puts, up a faclory at  the same price, and pays not onc cent on the improvement or on .his business.  : A Toronto merchant rents a sh.on.costing $10.-  000_ and pays a vearly tax of $300, besides his  business lax,-which varies according to Ihc business. ....""  A" Sydney merchanl. pViv-s- not onc ccnl" tax on  his budding or on his'business." ������������������  . A    Toronto   resident    erects,   a    house   costing  niiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiimiiiillliililiiiiim^  QUALITY  SERVICE ^������������������ SATISFACTION  As *\ve carry one of 'the largest stocks in  British-   Columbia    of    Diamonds,    Watches,  ".Jewellery, Imported China, Sterling and Plated  Silverware, Clocks, French Ivory, Leather Goods,  Novelties, Etc.    We also have a large stock of rare  jewels, all of which we are able to mount to order in  our own workshop." For tl}e.so reasons wc can confidently  say that we are in position io give you Quality, Service  and   Satisfaction.0  If living out of town we can supply you any goods as  shown in Jewellery Mail Order catalogues, at same  prices and terms.  , If.out of town all you need to  do is state name of catalogue, page nnd number  complying with catalogue conditions, we will  ���������������������������.    ** -do  the rest to your complete satisfaction.  ?2V{)0 on a  la!  costing $1���������������������������000.    On the house he  pays a tax of $75.00, and $30:00 on llie land.  A Sydney resident pays no lax on his house,  and only about $20.00 on bis land.- ?  AH municipal expenses are met in Sydney by  a tax rate of two per cent, whether Vhe land is  kept vacant or used for a factory, a store, a  home, an oflice or a workshop.  ' For more than sixty years the Toronto method  of taxation existed in Sydney. Then a partial  application of reduction- of laxes on improvements was tried wilh such success lhal on April  13lh. 1010, the Cily Council, wilh only two op-  abobshed'all taxes on improvements.  posing.  SPRAYING TIME.  Misdirected Energy  sm      is  encrgv.  largely nolhim?  Give a man or  ';iud of  Useful work is  na I ion's sin est and  A religion of service  is better than any religion of services. ''We de-.  velope into heller men and women in Ihe measure thai we do useful work unselfishly.  Just now   the   legislature   of   Manitoba   hasn't  Whal   wo   know   as  more  thaii  misdirected  woman   nlenly  lo  do. and  of  I he  rigid  work and "sin" will fade away  the   individual's   and    lhe  sanest  road  lo salvation.  ' Ff lhe fruit grower, vegetable grower, or flower  grower does nol spray nowadays, he is almost  certain to have inferior products in his ci chard,  muilLVniiI_plankiiion --aiid^gaud&n.^-VJIh.crc^ai:a  so m:ny.hijuricus insects and diseases which affect a large proportion of the plants- hc grows  that if they are uncontrolled there will either  ho no crop left or eise the value of the crop will  hc very much reduced.   ���������������������������  Sprayin-g must, however.' bc. thoroughly done  if good results are lo be obtained. Materials arc  expensive, and Ihe cosl of labour is hiuh. and  money will be wasted if the work is improperly  done or not done al the right lime.  The early sprayings arc, as a rule, the most  important, and ihosc who contemplate spraying  tis all should who have orchards or gardens,  should gel everything in readiness lo begin at  Ibc rigid time as delay- may ��������������������������� mean- much loss.  Spray Calendars are issued by the Dominion and  Provincial Departments o'f Agricullurc, in'which  several sprayings are recommended to be applied  at certain singes in thc development of'the1 loaves,  flowers, and fruit. In the case of fruit trees the  spray should be applied so 'that every leaf, bud.  and fruil will, if possible,. receive some of thc  material, not onlv on one part of it but. as nearly  all over a possible.    Everv leaf, flower and bud  Try Du^tbane  "and if you find it salisfaclory^and worlh 40c to  you, pay us. Otherwise return lhc package for  credit and there will bc no charge for, the amount  used.  i -  DUSTBANE cleans-Carpets and Rugs and leaves  same bright and in a sanitary condition. The  person sweeping inhales Germ Laden Dust caus-  ingFlu and Tuberculosis. Duslbanc absorbs thc  dust and germs and disinfects aldhe-same-time.-  DUNCAN   BROS, Enderby's Quality Store|j'  ^7      T3P    <f^g^   fg*t.  ^e2i^ip^^jF,������������������&^j-j^s,   ?HEY used it for tlie^stage-coach of olden  :.^ays;;mc.Eri:$^ it in Canada  "today. Compare it with any other white  lead or vvhite paint, and you will decide that  your house���������������������������of   anythir.g   you  wish  to  much else   lo   do   than   act   as" Canada's purity or V(ning fruii. missed means a possible star'inff  squad.     And   purity 'squads  everywhere  and  al     ������������������������������������������������������---���������������������������������������������������������������������������������-- ���������������������������     ���������������������������-,  ways, have always been lhe greatest etVe.uders  againsl lhc* laws of common sense and freedom.  After cleaning up Canada's "Reds", half a  dozen of whom are now in prison-���������������������������and, by-lhe-  way. they look lo be as line a' lot of'labor-leaders  ���������������������������clear-eyed, level-headed, intelligent���������������������������as e ver  spoke for freedom���������������������������afler cleaning them up. the  purity squad of politicians is now going after  Ihc farmers' party and the laboring parly by introducing  in   Parliament  a   bill   prohibiting   the  point for disease or insect pests. Tn lhc case of  ���������������������������vegetables promptness in., the application of a  good spray is just as important as with fruits.  One does not need to be convinced of the value  of promptness in using poison in controlling the  Colorado potato beetle as lhe results of the spray  arc immediately apparent in thc death of the  "hugs", but more faith is rocmired when dealing  wilh diseases and -insects which arc not so readilv  seen but which do much bar.pi, and usunllv the  grower is well rewarded for such faith.  fhave truly white and remain white���������������������������must be  painted with this brand which has survivecVas  the leading white lead for nearly two centuries.  Thinned with linseed oil and turpentine, it  makes a perfect white paint. Combined with  coloring 'matter,'it: makes the satisfactory  tinted paint of any shade. It is the basis for  that finest of ready-mixed paint, B-K "English"  Faint..''    ".. "V J' J-  Made'-in a modern Canadian factory, and by  the same process as was employed for its manufacture by its inventor in England, it is today  the only survivor of all the patented white  lead processes of that earlier generation. It  has survived because it results in a white lead  of exceptional fineness, whiteness and  durability.  For Sale by  .FULTON   HARDWARE   COMPANY,   LTD.  ENDERBY, B. C.  BI?A^������������������^A^-HiNfi^R80N. ii  MCNTPtAl MAL.IFVVJC ST.OOMN TORONTO WINNISCS  MEDICINE   HAT CALCA.HY EDMONTON VANCOUVER  Subscribe for the Commoner: $2 a year ii  THURSDAY,  APRIL  PRO  1920,  OKANAGAN  COMMONER  &9V &*?*.  NT   MEN    AT  uiUETjDRONTO  I vtce-jBREs.iN charge or t*atoc  *******'.    **������������������ in    ������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������sb������������������������������������������������������v.  loA-q-W*ST!ER  (VlCg-Fneg. EAfTgWK MWCf  I  SEEKING TO-JJETTER CLYPESPALE STOCK.  Wednesthiv. Apr! 7tb (here, arrived at Colony  Farm onc of the best Clydesdale stallions ever  shipped from Scotland.  Tliepe i������������������ mI Colonv ^'"m ^���������������������������^���������������������������������������������������������������������������������ov^od for lhc. T'ni-  vcrsity at the time of their Clydesdale dispersion  sale about two ycars ago {be h'-<d nroini of  r'vdesdale marcs in America. In the group are  Peggy Pride and Nerissa both qshowyard .win-  prj-������������������*s in kpcpe^t rnmi>p!:,:on in 'S^Mnnd, in Canada, and in the United States. Fully as good as  i-���������������������������" od mares *.*are* Colony ,J ady Regg, "Opal, and  Colonj*'* Onal. Other reallv .������������������>* tractive voufig  marcs make im the proup wliich will be transferred to Hie. University ������������������s sorni as the hor^e  barn which is now in course of construction is  completed. - *  In order to make these brood .mares of great-  ������������������c| ������������������.^rvice to the horse industrv of PritHi Co-  '"mbia. the Den^rlT^on* ..of ������������������������������������������������������ Anim'il "Husbandry  "���������������������������>'.s winter set about obtaining the best possible sire that a limited expenditure would sp^"vo.  'filter carefully studyina the Clydesdale exhibit  a': the. Brandon Win lev Fair at wliich were somp  verv excellent, recently imported stallions, and  i'-'sne.cting th***-outstanding animals in Ontario.  Ouches, and tho eastern Uniled States, the ased  horse, Baron's Best, was finally chosen ancl immediately brought to the province.  Where  Barnum  Went  P. T. Barnum delighted to tell of  hiis thousand and one amusing experiences, especially some that happened during h'is first itour of England- . with "the greatest show on  earth." One of the best is a joke  on the "champion hunnbugger"  M in self. Barnum on a leisure-evening bought a ticket to an English  music, hall. 'Imagine h.is keen delight '?s he heard the. usher, as ihe  took ithe tickets of-the people ahead  say: "Letter Hay, first row," "Letter Hee, fifth row," "Letter Heff,  sixth row," and so on, and  then 'in response to Barnum's  enquiry, "Where do I go?" he said,  "You  go  to Hell, sir."  Canadian farmers, recently sailed  for Canada. W"hile these girls are  find|"iX'g homes and .happiness, . the  report says, thcy will be found  profitable employment by arrange-'  jet ween the Canadian Government and the overseas settlement  department.  Prospective Wives  A London despatch says 150 demobilized members cf the British  niu'scs.     all    i respective    wives"     of  A.   Bryan   Williams,   former  chief  game   warden   of   British   Columbia,  is   the   latest   addition   to   Rod   and 0  Gun   in   Canada's   splendid   list   of   '  sportsmen    writers.      In    the-April-  issue he takes his readers on a big  game    hunt   into   Northern   British  Columbia.  In men  whom  men pronounce as" ill  1  find, so  much  of goodness still;    -.  In men whom men pronounce divine  I find so much" of-sin and blot:  I   hesitate  to  draw the  line  -Between   the two,   when  God'  has  not.���������������������������Joaquin   Miller.  Our Stock of Paint and  o4iabastine is now  complete  Cleveland  Bicycles    ..........Price,  $65.00  Bike Outer and Inner Tubes.  <.    Bike Repairs and Accessories.     .  J We have just deceived direct "from. the  factory, a large assortment of McCLARY'S  FAMOUS STOVES and RANGES. '   -./'  Great West'Saddlery Co. harness and Harness parts.-..-'-:- .     ���������������������������  Do vou want a Bathroom put.in?,.  . Builders'   Hardware,   Nails,   Locks,   Hinges    .  and Wire.  Plumbing  (30.  Heating ' Tinsmithing  'PNDERPY, P. C.  OVERLANP.  ARE HERE  Baron's Best holds an "enviable -record established before he left Scotland. As a two-year  old, he was second at the Glasgow Spring Show,  second at Ayr, first and champion at Barrhead,  first and champion at Paisley, and first at the  Highland and Agricultural Socicly Show at  Dumfries. Thc nexl year he was second in the  open three-year old class at Glasgow and won  the Junior Premium, was first at Glasgow Summer Show, and second at the Highland and  I Agricultural Show at Perth. As a four-year old  he held the Moroyshire Premium. As a five-  year -6UYhe was again first at the Highland and  Agricultural Show, and, lhat year he held the  Kilsyth and Cumberland Premium. Three years  later he held the same Premium. From the fore I  going we can readily sec that few '.horses have  had as distinguished a showyard and breeding  record in Scotland. Baron's Best was imported  by'Senator Robert Beilh, Bowmanville, Ontario.  He was'never'shown in America until 1919. He  was then champion at Toronto and had a number of offspring winning first and second p_rizes  at the same show. He also stood a very close  second lo F. L. Ames' renowned Fairholmc Footprint at the International Show in Chicago, and  by'many astute judges at the ringside Baron's  Best was conceded the place of highest honor.  rTelegraj)lTi^mfornTaTioir_11as=bccn rccciv^Lby"  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 hozen counlry roads  ���������������������������and finished ready to do il again. This is an  average speed of 772 miles per day and an average speed of 32.45 miles per hour was attained.  On lhis speed endurance test. Ihe car had only  onc puncture. According to thc wire, the car  was one from stock, and the trip was made with  lhe thermometer around zero. Neither power  plant nor transmission had to bc touched on thc  whole ran.  *-5*Wc handle thc Overland 4 in Enderby, and  will bc pleased to show you its many good points  and lo demonstrate ils standard quality as a  fllililv car as well as one of stylish lines and easy  liding.. . .  If you want your new OVERLANP FOUR thit Spring  place your orcjer NOW.  Jas. McMahon & Son        EwJerby  'A name that stands for the best in hotel service  King Edward Hotel     L,^URPHY      Enderby Want Ads  3c a word first insertion, 2c a word each insertion thereafter: 25c minimum charge; 10c extra  where cash docs not accompany order.  SHAKES FOR SALE���������������������������Apply, Hurry  Worth,   Lumby   P.O. j29-tf  FOR SALE���������������������������A* brick cottage on Re- _ ,  gent street, near river; lot 72x290 !train ..  feet; hot and cold water fixtures;!    ������������������  X-X X X 5C ii H X X-X'X'X X X ������������������ X  it MA!tA" NOTES X  sr   sr   sr   sr   sr   sr   sr   sr   sr   sr   sr   sr   sr   sr   sr   Vr  J, J, ,t   J������������������ ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ rs   JS   j"������������������ ������������������ ������������������ ������������������ J* ������������������ ���������������������������������������������* rs   ������������������  \T. Pavlos is out on the main line  on   business.  Irene Cadden motored clown from  Armstrong to visit her parents last  week.  .'Joe Dean of Vernon is paying us  a visit, coming in on. Monday's train  four rooms and  bath: good con-.  criMe    cellar:   no   encumbrances; j wore   passengers  lille clear.    For price and partic. .Monday.  ulars   apply,   Mrs.   R.    II.   Rinch, '  Rupert   Davy^and .Ed.   Robertson  to      Enderby    on  -1-127   7th    \v.  coiivei', B.C:  Point   Grey.   Yan-  j29-4t  Matt   Weir  left Mara on  Monday's  "train   for   the   coast   to   try   and   recuperate.  The  spell   of   damp' weather   is   at  ,,   o jiast helping* tlie  feed  to show,  much  White  Wyandottes  and   S.   C.   White   to  the relief of the farmers  KC('S   rOlt   HATCHING  Leghorns,   $1.50   per   setting   of   15.  Pel;in  Ducks at  $1.00  per setting  (Our  pre-war  prices.)  MRS    JOILV   ,McKAY,  Waterside aS-3p Enderby  RAHHMD   PLYMOUTH    ROCKS  Just a few L'rand Breeding Cockerels left, from $3.SO to .$10.00.  Egjrs I'or hatching. $2.00, $3.50 and  $5.60 a setting. All stock and eggs  from   our   champions.  H.   A.   ALLISON.  m!1_tf Armstrong  VUIiLIC   XOTIC13  'Range'  at  "No  cattle  allowed   on  Grindrod.  apr 1 -41 J.   A.   CARLIN,   Owner.  Save the cost  of a .new  hat  Our Hat Dye  will- make  the old   hat  look   as   good  as  new.  ALI j   COLO US  Our   enterprising     storekeeper     Is  Ixing   up   for   the   coming   summer's  jbig   business.        Me     already   has   a  'specialist in decoration  an'd  painting  in,   the   person   of   William   Cooll   at  work w.hich promises to bring trade.  Lt.-Col. Langdon-,.D. S. O., is leaving for the enst ro meet-his financee  who recently left her home in Rng-  land. We wish the gallant colonel  the best of luck and will welcome  them in the good old time style  when   they   return.   "   *������������������  A fully representative meeting of  the settlers was held in the hall Saturday night, to consider w-ays airl  means of reviving the celebration of  Mara Day. which was generally held  before the war. Committees were  appointed for music, sports, refreshment.?, etc., and judging by the interest shown at the meeting we are  going to have an enlarged old-fashioned get-together out-door picnic  which was so much enjoyed in former times.  OKANAGAN   COMMONER  tr   <������������������*-   mr   **���������������������������   m*   %,****   *r   tr   fcr   fcr   fcr   fcr   fcr   fcr    m*  tt    St    St    St    St    St    J*    St    st   st    *t    St    St    St    St     St  THURSDAY, APRIL 22, 1920  x  GRINDROD "NOTES  sr   sr   sr  sr   sr  sr   sr  sr  sr  fcr sr sr  sr  sr  fcr fcr  rs   JS   JS   ���������������������������#% JS   J^ .** .������������������* ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ JS   J* ������������������ JS   ������������������ ��������������������������������������������� JS  ���������������������������Mr. J. Monk was in Enderby on  business  this  week."  A. Tomkinson purchased a new  "Chev." car this week from Salmon  Arm..  Miss Harriet' Beddington of Vernon was in Grindrod visiting friends  for a  few  days.  An; expert gardener was in Grindrod to see what could be done with  the school grounds ancl the committee decided- to have one-half of the  play   ground   planted   in   potatoes.  A church concert will be held in  the G. F. Hall on Friday. May 7th.  Most of the numbers on the programme are comic. Mr. C. P. .Winter has consented to sing on that  evening, also ji number of other  popular performers. Admission,  adults,   50c;   children..   25c ..  When sjirins clean in$r 'he yartl ami  outliu'Irtmjis,    use   Ciudc   Carbolic  (to,- Chloriidc of. Lime <o disinfect  and   sweeten   <hc   atmosphere.  More silos are to be built in the  district this year than' ever before,  indicating that.-, the farmers are  realizing' the need cf conserving  feed and getting it in, more concentrated form to be handled \y\ih as  little labor as possible.  A. Reeves  Druggist and Stationer.  ENOERIVY  If your eyes  hurt you  Vou require- Glasses or you require  different Glasses.  If your eyes are "in perfect condition, or if you' are wearing the  glasses to remedy a refractive  error, you should not suffer pains  in the eyes., nor eye-dizziness, nor  ey e-n er v ou sn ess.  Don't   allow   anyone   to   tell   you  that  j on    are    obliged    to    continue  suffering   these   things.     If   you   are  wearing    glasses,     sometimes    after  -tlTo���������������������������nr-niipr���������������������������gl a ssea-ha ve_. .been ..lined  io   the   eyes,   there   will   be   tempor-  _ary   discomfort,   but   that   is   for   a  short    time    only���������������������������refractive    condition.     If you  continue to suffer, you  have  the   wrong  glasses.     Vou   have  not  been   properly  fitted.     From  the  perfect eye, or eyes made perfect by  the   proper   glasses,   you   can   expect  clear  and  distinct  vision   for ail  distances���������������������������  'A  natural  restful  strain;  The   ability   to   road   or   do   close  work   long   periods   without   discomfort;  dizziness     and  The ladies ,of. the Enderby Methodist church will hold a candy and  home-cooking sale in the U. E. hall  on  Saturday,   May   1st. 2t  Leisure is that profitable time of  opportunity to got far enough away  from your business to see it as it is  Fresh stock of  ��������������������������� Neilsbn's .  Chocolates  just received  THE   POPULAR   VARIETY   STORE  Postoffice  one  floor  East "  ENDERBY.   B.C.  Fresh Fish for *  Friday  GEO. R. SHARPE    ..  Wholesale   ixxul   Retail   Butcher  Enderby, U.'C.  Jas, Dickson  REAL   ESTATE,   INSURANCE  GENERAL AGENT  Bell Block Enderby  Palace ]Ljvery  Ed. Sparrow, Pi������������������op.  Ve mon Road ffn derby  A   C. SKALING, B. A.  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public.  INSURANCE  Kelt. Blk. Enderby. B.C.  Froedoin      from  eye -headaches.  [   do   not   say   that   although   you  A   "COKXElt"  OX  COMKOUT  is easy if you are a regular patron  of ours and buy comfortable apparel  in the newest  .MUX'S  l'l.'P.XISSISXCS  here. Every    garment    has    been  comfort    as   a  A.  KEEVES  W.M.  A.F.&A.M-  Encierby Lodnre No. 40  Uegrular ir.eetinj.TS first  Thursday on or after the  full moon at S p. in. in Ma-  tonic     Hall. Visitir.R  brethren cordially  invited  C. H. REEVES  "prretarv  13  Enderby  Bf      ���������������������������    qj,  Hospital Drive  We need  your  help.  It is our intemtion this year to raise the sum of  $2,500 to build and equip an isolation ward in connection  with the present hospital building.  We are confident the people'of Enderby, Grindrod,  Mara and Mabel Lake districts are prepared to back  up our efforts.    -  It" all will do so the objective will be reached with_  out hardship  to anyone.  To start with, it is our purpose to canvass the dis.  tricts named, above for members. The membership fee  is only $1.00. Anyone so disposed may contribute more  than the membership fee.  An- isolation ward is necessary if the effectiveness  of the Enderby Hospital i's to be maintained.  You know this as well as we do.  Knowing it, we feel you will be only too pleased to  help  us. - c   - -        '  Tt is our purpose to start a "Drive'! for the amount  necessary to build and equip the isolation  ward-.  In aid of this drive a subscription list has been  opened  This list will be open up to May 13th.  On May 13th canvassers will cover the Grindrod-  Mara-Mabel Lake districts.  To  enable  them to  do  so   four  automobiles  will  be  required   one day   each.     Automobile owners  willing to"  contribute  will  kindly notify the Hospital  Board.  Between May 15th and 24th canvassers .vill cover  Enderby city and* district.  The '.'Drive"  will  end on May  24th, TAG DAY.  As already stated, we require the assistance of ALL.  " Help   us   and   we   will  soon   have   one   of   the  most  completely   equipped   little  hospitals  in  the  Interior  of  B. C. ',     - "   ,, ' ���������������������������  Don't say "No." y ���������������������������   ��������������������������� ,���������������������������   \  Enter this Drive wifch the interests of the'district  at. heart and see how quickly and- easily tlie objective  will be reached.  - - ���������������������������   ��������������������������� FXftERRY HOSPITAL  BOARD,  CHAS.   HAWKINS.   " MRS.   GEO.' It.   SHARPE,  "     " President. Secretary_Treasurer.  1  S'Si  ASA]  vVJJ  :.A:A  rm  &hoqdei2bei  ssssm  111  .^���������������������������"���������������������������i'Sit  ArSA-S/g  ASSM  111  SAASti  m  ^  /'''^Zrni  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35. K. of P.  j. -&W-._-.    Meets 1st & 3rd  Monday eve  y^f-A^JTzT    in Masonic Hall.   Visitorscor-  ���������������������������&.cS&1?S~3jr      dially invited  Lo attend.  ^$&**V WM. ANDERSON. C. C  X^Si H. M. W-AMCBR, K. R. S  R. J. COT-TART. M.F.  EUREKA LODGE NO .50  MEN'S CLOTHING  Wc carry the best in each line that can he procured in Canada.  Stanfield's Underwear needs no introduction.  House of Hobberlin made to order Suits.    Guaranteed.  Clarke's Shirts and GJovcs made for service.  Leckie's Shoes will outwear any shoe made in Canada.  W. G. & R. Fine Shirts, starched and lounge collars.   .  Boulicr Waugh Plats and Caps, made in Canada.  Gents' Furnishings Five Roses FJour  Groceries  designed"   with    your  first  consideration.  That  doesn't   mean   that   we  have  way   see   perfectly   you   do   not   re-} sacrificed   style   or   quality.      Not a  quire  glasses  ground   and   fitted   ior!i,jL 0f.- it.    On the contrary,  well���������������������������  vou   and   expect.���������������������������because  there  are;  some   phases   of   eye   trouble,   which. COME  AX1)  SEE  KOR- YOURSELF.  although   causing  o^'mlc Jerange-j ^      '    y  SUppLV C0  ment   throughout,   the   "oura"1   "s-  nervous   sys  tem, do not reveal themselves by j  defective visiton, but you may be  sure- that if you do suffer like this  your eyes or your glasses are to  blame; if your eyes are to blame  allow me to fit you with the proper  glasses; if your glasses are to  blame allow me to tell you what- is  wrong and how the error may be  remedied.  Permit  me  to  check  up  your  correction.  \. ,\.   KOURY,  JTCyc   Specialist Armstrong.   .1'?.   C.  Enderby, B. C.  1. O. O. F.  Mcds  every  Tuesday evening at  8  o'clock.    Visiting brothers cordially  invited. ���������������������������   ,* vr  W. E. Duncan, N.O.  I). K. Glen, V. G.  IT. A. Teece;  Sec.  Enderby Branch G. W. V. A.  Thc 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. Robertson, bee.  Fordston Tractors  Most economical and effective to operate; most serviceable tractor any farmer can invest in. It will pay you to  ihvestiirate.     Let us show you.  Electrical trouble a specialty.  RAND'S GARAGE  ENDERBY  Ford Dealer and Repairs.  Try our SALT HERRING  SALT COP  Heinz' Sweet Mixed Rickles & Ketchup  Agents for Massey-Harris farm implements       _  TEECE & SON  ENDERBY  Subscribe for the Commoner: $2 a year  Saves cream now lost by all other separators (/see  Purdue Bulletin No. 116) because it skims clean  at widely varying speeds. Delivers^ even cream  at  all  speeds.    Simple  Tubular  bowl���������������������������no discs.  ComeE^7eB:c7M HMO" HARDWARE GO..

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