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Okanagan Commoner Jul 22, 1920

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 ^  ���������������������������V  ;.'   -f.. 'V       .       _.,j������������������  ���������������������������n-      y$~;/  ,: s-*A      SS <s?/2r  IN WHICH IS MERGED .THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  Vol. 13, No. 22, Whole No. 695.  THURSDAY, JULY 22, 1920.  Subscription, $!3 a year  Every Scholar Taking Entrance  Examinations Enderby School Passes  ���������������������������School Inspector Lordl, writing to  congratulate Miss Beverly Bryant  on her Waving received the highest  mark in his -i'n'spe'ct'oratje.says th'l. is  ''a real distinction, implying as t  does unusual ability an'd plenty of  good  honest work."  Mr.-Lord says at the sarnie time  that no sahool in the Province made  a better showing thaJn. Enderby, and  he com.pl.iimen.ts the children on  having so good a teacher as Miss  Beatty.  Entranc Class���������������������������-Beverley Bryant,  (wlinneir of medal for highest in tliis  inspectorate) 846; Rob'elnt W. New-  ������������������*i>erry, 816; Repaid H_. Gretton, 802;  Dorothy. Keith, 766; M. Bettie Bur*  ton, 75 4; Marion R. Fravel, 7 33;  S. Cla.roince Burrohaim, 7T6; Ed,na E.  Oamtoron, 710; Henry Walter, 686;  C. Bruce Colquette. 6 82; Roger Harris, 634; Donald Strickland, 627;  Ernest F. Hassard, 619; Cecil Sher-  low,  594.  The following students passed in  the Enderby High School junior  matriculation: Esther G. Carlson,  625 out of a possible 1000, Roy R.  Oakes-, 579. The two faiMng were  giranitedl-.supplemental   examinations.  In agriculture only;   Carl W|. An-  game wil|l be "pulled oft"- at Enderfoy  or Armstrong, but the latter place  will piroWa'bl'.y ibe chosen, the date to  be publishedi in -a few da>"s.        -   -  Mr. and Mrs. Welsih an.d. son 'were  visitors of EniCi������������������>rby Tuesday, leaving  on their ireturn to Kelowna Wednesday.     Mr  Baseball as Was as Is and Is To Be  and Where and How It Happened So  Enderby's . .baseball    team,     with  a t'Httle   coacliki'g" and   practice, can  easily be  mad'e as strong as any in  WeHs'h  motored  from' the' the Valley league.  It is not because  lake district, .hriinigiing with him, Rev.  the home   Coys   are   outclassed, tihat' 6.30.    It will .be an exhibition game  R. Edwards and. wife, who'were the they    haive    lost    lin    ever,     gam& of the 'million dollar -variety.    You  ^ Cubs vs. Dubs  A baseball attraction extraordinary- will ,be staged on the Endenby  diamond this (Thursday)  evening at  guests of   Mr.   and   Mrs.   H.   Byrnes  derson, 74;  Matilda Oakes 74; Vera'while 'here,  M.  Sharpe,  73;   Joyce C.  J.  61;  Ethel R. Pee\ 54.  Ruttan,  Flight   Capt.   Jas.   G:en,   wlho 'has  played this season; it is simply that  fh'.y 'ack trainling and3 practice. ��������������������������� !t  thoy could only play the game witl.-  Owinig to the fact that no arrangements 'have yet been made for ithe  continuance of thie. Domestic Science' pected  wall want to see it. After seeing it,  if you waint your money back you  imay go home. Enderby's Cubs  been in comtoand of-an air, station j out Miat first inning, they could win (regulars) witt play Farmer's Dubs,  in England since tlie war ended, is hands down, but they try to plav, or wiill try to. Farmer's Dubs are  now im Ottawa, where he holdls a the first inn>ng with hands dow.i--.for the mo_t part "has-wasers" or  similar position in, commuand  of the]and lose. "going-to-bes."     Following is  to  be  J Canadian air fdrce.    Capt. Glen ex-j     Last Wednesday evening iin an ex-j the line-up of ,tlhe Dubs. If they oan  to   return   to  lhis    Enderby hiibition   'game   with   Armstrong* on' feet Theo   Adams   in)  the   ibox   they  before   taking   up   his    new the Endenby diamond',  they allowed,!premise  to   wake   up   the   Cubs   in  and  Manual Training courses Iby he' home  A -mstrong and Enderby, schools, Mr.  comimand,   but ipressure of 'business  the visitors  to get across with four  time  to  get  started  before the  2nd  A Yl������������������ r_-i*-_n_-a 1 rs   **������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ i> a* mm! m rsm       4_-_**Li������������������__       .4? _-&*���������������������������'__. _.._._ - i  A. W. Jonles is returning to his for  ���������������������������m'e,r   position   wdth ' the   Vancouver  City staff, and Mis������������������ Rabb'Was ac^ XXIUXXKXKX  cepted a .position im the Domestic  Science department of the Mission  School. Botlh these teachers didi excellent work h'ere and their pupils  and friends will regret to lose touch  with' thcim'.  would not permit it.  X X^X  X MARA  XOTES ,   ~X  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  XXXXXXXXXXXXXxxx  X ^EXORltUY NEWS X  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  >Rev. and M-s. Gretton and son return'from, the coast this week.  Mrs. Ernest McM'alnon cleft on Saturday on a month's visit .to Saskatchewan ipoints.  Dr.  Sumner, of  Armstrong, is es-  "VabMsihing an office, in Enderby, having rented the shop .next to Scott's  shoe store.    ^ "-"**,  .Mrs.  Jno.   McMallion  was brought  home    fromi    Vernon on      Monday,  wlh'ere   she   was   operated   upon   for  "aippendliditis. ��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������  On Thursday, Aug. 12't)h,-a picnic  will be heldi in Matheson's Grove*  Hullcar., by the United' Farmers ol  North Okanagan.  The United' .Farmers of Salmon  Arm organied a District. Association  last week. President 'Ocipelan4 being  present to start 'tlhe organization off  right.    -     .  ���������������������������Tomi Mix, the great favorite of  the* wild 'and wooly west .dramas, is  to be' seen at tihe Endenjiy Opera  House Saturday evening, at popular  prices.  "*��������������������������� .Vernon is preparing for its second celebration and soldier's reunion, to be held Aug. 4-5. Over  $4,000 will be offered in--prizes for  th'e various evepits.  IMrs. I. Glen left Monday evening  on, a vis't to Manitoba points, expecting to be awayJ several months.  ,Mr. R. P. Bradley drove over from  Chase last Friday and took Mr. /Wim.  Anderson, ore a pleasure trip to Penticton wihere'they remained a day or  .two visiting friends. .       -   -  [Motorists "took to' the right" as  naturally a@ ducks take ito water.  We" have not .heard of a sinlgle accident as a result of the change i,n the  rule of the road' on the loth'inst:  In .tlhe 'baseball game ~ibeitw.een  the Cubs and_-Du.bs tonight on the  Enderby diamond! they are going to  start in the middle' and play both  ways in order .to 'break ithe first-  intiing hopdoo that 'hlaingis about the,  neck of the Cubsv  IriaT Biilings, just diown from' the  hills, wianted to clean up the town  .last Friday ni'gtht. .He found ���������������������������'himself in jafl'j before morning, ffe was  taken before Magistrate. Rosoman  by Constalble, Bailey, an4 a line of  |35 andi costs imlposed-." "*---.  . JSvery available sdat tliat could ibe  pi'aced in the" Enderby Theatre last  Saturday night -was taken to see  the William' Farnum special: Next  Tuesday ftnfl Wednesday another  big feature will he sh^wn���������������������������Mary  Pickford in* "fJearts   o*   the HiiUs.'*  Grading of the new road th.rotf.gh.  -TAnelican     servicps    m'ext     Sundav the ln^':aM reserve land south of the  Anglican    services    mext    bunqay city . ,j,m!iltJSli   ,to    o^nect    with    the  wW    :be    as    follows:      Holy    Com-  Kl-j,lt-_.   ���������������������������_,_.__..,.',,-   K^n   ���������������������������������������������   >���������������������������i.__   +������������������___  ���������������������������Wlm. Owen, spent Friday and Saturday at Vermon on busiiness.  Fred Dean left for :Vernion on  Monday for thie seasonls work fruit  packing for Mr. McNair.  Mr. Quar.fe is preparing, to build  a saw mal'il on 'tihe'east������������������aide of Mud  Lake,, on the property, .recently purchased hy him-.   ,  ���������������������������Mrs. Wm. King and family������������������of  Vernoiw aire paytimg a v,isit here, re-  newiing o)',d friends. .-Thty are gueisitB  of Mrs. Cyril Rosorian.  Hiayang is now in full-swing, and  from 'indications ther������������������ > 'wi/'fl be a  much better cro;p. than Was antici-  Jpated a short time ago.  illhos. Gray has now installed an  up-to-date water system, and is very  much pleaised witlh it.. "Mr. Fultonv  of En'dferby, fu.rnishie*d dit."  .Mrs. Cyril Roso,mlan's miother amd  sister are staying with".her, having  recently arrived ifrom Englapdi They  puripose making .Mara their home.  Preparations are in pirogress for  the approaching- wedding of -two of  our well-known/ ani'di popular citizens  arid if rumor is true we a.re in for a  real! good time.  _Mr. James, -who recently moved  onto Mrs. Moser's homia property,  has started a smalft butcher business  in the old Pavlos building. This is  a welcome addition to para's business tifWeinprises. -- ���������������������������  runs in the first inning. They then  settled down and in the five imnings  which followed-���������������������������it was a six-inning  game���������������������������the visitors got only one  more .runi, while Enderby , caime  across ���������������������������wiitih three, .making the score  3-5  for the visitors. -  Tuesdlay evening Hit Armstrong  the our home team' repeated their  fol!y. By errors and sleepiness1 they  let Armstrong score six runs in the  first inning, when, but for error^,  they should have shrut them out in  one-two-three order. They lost the  game in the first inr^ng then started  to play hall'. The line-up was> G.  Graham,, s; E. Grant, r.f; Dow;, cf.;  Reid, 2 b.; Brash, c; Mason, r.f.;  Peiairsoni, 1 b.; Rowlands, 3 b.; G.  Sparro,w, .p.  In Georgie Sparrow, ^ihile only a  lad, and lacking in all 'the movements, and fiaer, ipoints "of^the game,  Enderby has the making of one of  the best amateur pitchers of" the Interior. - He has a left- winlg that is  .envied by many, older players.. He  pitches a good game of .ball today;  inning. The line-up: Dubs���������������������������Theo  Adams p., G. Rowlands c, G. Duncan- 1 h., C. Fravel 2 b., B. Hamilton, s.s., Dr. Ktelith cf., C. Opperits-  hauser l.f./ P. G. Fanmer r.f., A. D.  RJobarge 3b., A. Reeves, umlps; H.  Bush spare.  Grand   Army  of   United   Veterans  A pub'ic meeting .will be held in  the Enderby Theatre next Monday  evening at S o'clock, under the auspices of the Grand- Army of United  Veterans. The meeting will be addressed .by Jimmy Robinson.b.C.M.,  of Vancouver, who will explain the^  aiimg and. ohjects of the organisation  of united veterans. Mr. Robinson, Is  a fluent talker, and one we'l ' informed* on th-e subjects nearest the  heart of returned! men, and of every  man and' woman in Canada who*:de-  sires to^ see the men who went overseas* get what is coming to. them."  The first .object of ;the United Veterans is to see that the widlows and  -..     .       . u< o _.   .  children of men who went overseas  .. ...   - -      and idlid  not' corner .back,  -well" pro--  what he will develop anto is" yet to;vi<Jetl^,forfTllenl they are deterinine������������������|  be seen, but   certainly  a   whirlwind  "**c ^  for .speed'.   . _ ���������������������������  Enderby Was first\vup. Grahiaim- hit  to Shaw, and stopppd at 1st; Grant  singled and' was put out *t 2n4;  Dow struck out.        o  Armstrong     shou'idd  . have    gone j in the  matter  of  repatriation.     As  down in the same order, hut didn't,  is pointed- out by Mr.-' Robinson, re-  to see. ample provision .made for ..the  men whose war injuries have made,  them incapiaible of earning a living.  They   are  dietermlined,"  a'teo,   to . induce  the -Dominion Governlmient ��������������������������� to -  meet' the. wishes   of. returned  men,.  '0  JHWC.J, \S ?.A|iE CATT^P CO.  munion, Mara, 11.30 a.m..; Evensong, Griiredrod, 3 jp. m., Evensong,  Enderby, 7.30 p.m.        ",Y  Mayor Barnes wias injured slightly  one 'day-last week by falling.in step  ping off a hay irackJ He-is now alile  to be' about again .fed'linig little th'e  worse for t'he severe jolt.  Owing 'to a leak in the -water main  the supply was off most of the, day  Wednesday, which, compels us to lay  over until next week a n,u*m!ber of  articles of local interest.  E. B. Di'll left by auto for Trail at  5 o'clock Sunday, morning, determined 'to reach there .that night, a 'distance of 300 mile's. No noise of his  arrival came iback that night.  IA  London  report says Great Britain will submit 'the Anglo-Japanese  treaty to the Dominions for their approval!.    Supposing Canada does not  approve the treaty, wih^^.theni?  >A distressing accident occurred  Wednesday last near Kelowna wihen  Major Thos. B. Traill, D. S. O., was  caught unlder llilis Ford! tractor in  soft .ground and crushed "to death.  The diayis of grace for payment of  water rates will expire on July 3.1st.  Pursuant to 'tlhe regulations, if payment is not made .by that 'date the  waiter will in all oases 'be .-cut off  without further notice. 8  The Bank of Hamilton,building is  being repainted', which adds greatly  to the appearance of the block.    It  *��������������������������� is possible iboth the Bhidenby bakery, ,,  Which aJdjoln9,������������������^.ndl ithe ibii/iliard ipar-j fracture his ankle in a game on. the  lor will "ibe brightened up by ithe, re-f local d'iaihijond on the 14 th linBt.    It  painting of these fronts.      ; jhas  not- been d<eOided   whether  the  bridge recently built to .take the  place'of the Fortune Crossing (bridge  is now .underway, and) it is expected  the new road will he open for  traffic in a short time.  ===^One^:of=.the_Shjetlanidupon ies^d riven.  hy Dr. Keith's diaughters, ^udldenly  diied Wednesday 'morning. The animal'was gi ven exercise Tuesday by  one of the boys accustqpiedl to the  work. It is supposed he was ridden  too-tong and too fast, and on coming home, was watered and fed in  his overheated condition, with fatal  results.  The amount due the Enderby  Jfospitatl Board from! the city���������������������������(balance left over froni' the $500 appropriated! .far the Hospitall Field Day'  celebration���������������������������was paid over this  week, whlioh, with the amounts  stated in last week's Comimoner,  brings th'e total in the Bo'ard's 'hands  and to collNeot, as a result of the  drive, up to $2,171.17.  Many new members are adding  their nlames to the' roll of the Okanagan Automobile Cluib and Good  Roads Association. The memibership  fee has been unlade $2 this season,  this", fee to include the emlblem for  ���������������������������the windshield. Mr. Marley or Mr.  Rands, Enderby members of the Ex-  eteuftive, can take 'applications and  will forward to head office.  'Enderby's baseball team is pre-  partin'g to stage a (benefit giame for  Manage'r Todd, of the Armstrong  team1,   who  ihlad'  the   misifiortune to  Tu������������������t_.l3 ^lidget Flow- Hflll on Tl������������������e4r  Pig Pantii in Xlcola Valley  -  Mr. J- B. Gaylordi returned from  Nicola. Valley last week, wihere he  vas called some weeks ago*to put  in a M'idggt flou(r}'in;g mii'U for the  Douglas L.ak#* Cattle Company^ The  cost of the rnill ,instal'ed. Mr. Gay-  lord ii.nfo.rms us, was between five  'and six thousand do'lars. The mill  has a capacilty of two tons of wheat  per day. It imak's a fine grade of  flour, and in his judgment, is a very  good  mill   for  connmun'ity. grinding.  This company owns some 250,000  acres of range and farm, land in the  vicinity of Dougi'as Lake. The company owns herds of cattle running  into the thousands, and horses 'numbering many hundreds.' Much of this  vast acreage is grazing land, but the  company also goes heavily into cereals.  The mill erected .will grindi *f*e  wheat grown iby the comipiany, and  also 'th'ait grown1 by t'he Indians in  that district, who are being induced  to  p!ant considerable grain.  It' is eighteen miles to Douglas  L������������������ake"ifromj the ' .railway station', the  road traversing the company's property all the way. Seventy-five thousand dollars a year is t!he amount of  taxes collected fromi the company by  the Province.  CARD OF THANIiS  iPgriinit #uS> thirouigh the columns  of itihe Commonier, to conivey our sincere .thanks to all friends who so  kin'dly assisted us in. our recent  sickness.  MR.  & MRS. J. P.  AUSTIN.  McPherson stopped at 1st; frex  Johnston got safely to 1st on ajhigh  throw hy Brash; Steel Fisher hit  past Sparrow ��������������������������� and.1 Johnston soored;  Lloyd Johnston hit to Redd- who  threw,-wild to 1st;- Darrow hit safe  to right and Shaw followed' with a  single to left; Trimible was h<t "iby  the pitcher; Proipke hit to 2ndl and  Waugh and McPhcrson stopped at  1st, with JBmpke on 3rdl.  In the second Reid struck out;  Brash walked). Mason ihi't to 3rd and  was safe on a poor throw to 1st;  -Pearsoni=-sin'gled=to^right=and==let=in-  Brash amdl Mason; Rowlands .and  Sparrow fanned "with Pearson on  third.  Armstrong did not score in the  2nd,. 3rd and, fourth, ironing, but in  the 5th Trimble made the circuit  with Shaw, on third while Emipke?  Waugh >and McPherson were addling  the ciphers.  In the 4th it looked as if Enderby would catch up in the scoring.  Brash hit three bags to centre but  didn't make it; Mason Canned1; Pearson singled:; -so did Rowlands;  Sparrow popped ��������������������������� an in-field and  landed; Graham hit a high one to  centre >whi|oh landed tilni riobody's  !amd with everybody after it; Grant  walked; Dow .fanned and.Reid went  out at 1 st with Sparrow, Graham  and Grant on the bags.  In the oth Enderby felt 'the need  of a pinch-hitter. With Brash on  3rd and Mason on 2nd, Pearson,  Rowlands and Sparrow went out.  The giame was called at th'e end  of the 6pti> linlnlihg on account of  danki-ess.    Armstrong 7, Enderby 5.  In the game played at Enidenby a  week ago a most unfortunate accident occurred, .. wh'en in the 6th  (inning Masolni,. iin si idling to 1st, hit  the foot of'Todld who received! a  compound fracture of Ithe ankle  bone, and will be laid out of the  season.  turned m'en who do not wish "to go J  om the land are as much entitled to  a loan or griant   from   the'. Govem-  ment for   business purposes  as -the .  other is. for farming purposes. ���������������������������''  These   objects   wiill   bee fully.   ex-iT'  plained on Monday .night.  . -s  Pea������������������'e PecJiM-cd; at boon Ji������������������Ke  On ~ Wtedmegday, July 14*tih, before"*  Magistrates Barnes and Bosa'ey, P. *  W.Chapmian. and W.-B. Gosnell were  boundi over to keep the peace under  a bond of $1-50 each.. This is the  culmination  ^of"  a. neaghiborly row-  that has echoed in the police-court  before. Iw the present case, the evidence showed that Mr. Gosnell's  horse had got into the aPfalfa field  belonging to Mr. Chapman. Word  wa& sent to Mr. Gosnell to come and  remove the anl'mlal. Then Mr.  Chapman went up to see that the.  hqjnse was removed'. iWlhen, Mr. Gos4  ne'U arrived! an .argument took place  as to Which way the horse shoul'd be  taken. The argument led to a light.  Mr. Lindsay appeared as counsel  for tho* plaintiff, Mr. Gosmell, and  Mr. Ladner handled, the case for tho  defendant.  MUST FIND TWF MO.VJ3Y  It ��������������������������� costs something like $500 a  month to carry on the organization  work of the United Farmers'. This  amount is fair in excess of the subscriptions from memlbers, and some  means of raising funds toJ; finlance  the organization is now to be  worked out. Secretary Chappie and  Organizer Humphrey are each paid  $200 a month. Up to tlhe present  time President Copeland has sacrificed both his time andi money to'  carry on the work. Now it is pro-  posedl thait the expense inJ connection  with President Copeland's travels  in connection! with-'the work, also be  paid out of the organization) funds. OKANAGAN  COMMONER  THURSDAY, JULY 22, 1920.  d������������������>teuagatt Commoner  In which is merged The Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly  Published every Thursday at Enderby. B.C.,  by The Walker Press, at  S3 per year; $1.50 bix months.  H. M.   WALKER  THURSDAY, .JULY 22, 1920.  Who fs Responsible'  Saturday  hist  one0 Frank  Billings,  n   "lumber  jack/'   was   placed   under   arrest   by   Constable  Bailey  on   telephone  instructions   from   Vernon,  and lie was asked  lo hold  Billings until  the arrival of the afternoon  train, when  he would be  taken by a   Provincial ollicer by  train   to  Kamloops, -\yhere the man was wanted on a warrant  charging him  with  theft.    Constable Bailey met  the train with   his   man.     A   deputy   Provincial  constable stepped oil", and the arrested man was  presented.    But Ihe. Provincial constable said an  aulo would be through I'or the man, and he declined to   lake,   the   prisoner   off   thc   City   Con-  slahles's hands.    No car came through to pick up  the   prisoner.     Later   in   the   evening  Constable  Bailey again  endeavored  lo have  the local  Provincial constable and' the visiting Provincial constable from Vernon, take Billings and place him  in   the  Provincial  jail,  where  good  prisoner accommodations arc provided.    But thcy declined.  Thc man was left in lhe City Constable's hands,  .and he was laken back to lhe cily lockup, which  "is  little  better  lhan a dog kennel, and  there he  had  Lo remain  until Monday morning, when hc  was taken lo Vernon by lhc Provincial constable,  OlTiccr Bailey playing chambermaid and waiter  ' to thc prisoner meanwhile, who was jailed by lhc  cily wilhoul t'he scratch of a pen ,lo show what'he  was charged with and without instructions from  anybody, while the Provincial con tables, enjoyed  themselves carefree,  as  thcy fell disposed.  Billings was not allowed lo go thirsty Sunday  night. Boys from the "drive jusl down, saw to  il lhal he had plenty lo drink. Some lime during  thc night one or morc of them 'pried open llie  peep-hole bars' in thc door of thc prison cell and  pa.sscd near beer lo Billings. Twenty-four 'dead  oncsi were counted on lhc lawn by the back door  Monday morning. " J  This is but a sample case. There seems lo bc  a disposition on lhc part of many Provincial  constables to accept thc duties'which arc* .supposed lo go with the ollice lo which thcy.are appointed in a sort of playful spirit, as if their  main object should bc to avoid trouble and to  slide over things wilh lhc least amount of resistance. Wc do not know that this is the policy  oi' lhe Provincial department, but it seems to bc,  with the result lhal lhere is a laxity in service  , thai is nol deSirahle nor is if disposed to gel lhe  lies I results.  In the case-fit poinl undue hardship was imposed upon thc accused prisoncV. and unreasonable demands were made on lhc city constable.  This"was in no sense a cily case and .the city police had no lawful right lo "imprison the man or  lo hold him after the:' arrival of the Provincial  ollicer on thc������������������aflernoon train, by whom he wiis-  lo have been taken to Kamloops. Friends of the  accused declare the charge said to'have been issued against him is not in accordance with Uic  fads in' the case. Me. is accused of theft, bul  they declare he was simply overpaid aboul $100  by the clerk in the paymaster department of thc  C. N. R. and that he failed to give back thc  money. - But lhis is nol the poinl of lhis article.  ���������������������������wish il so or not. She must bc allowed to produce if she is to meet the terms of ber -conquerors, arid her people must be paid for doing  so, otherwise thcy will not work. Perhaps ber  neighbors require German's assistance more  lhan the assistance of any of the Allies, whose  resources Avere more exhausted by the war. The  ���������������������������solution, of ���������������������������lhc coal dillicully is not much different from the working out of olher peace terms.  All have had lo bc whittled down in order to  make Ihem workable. Thus we see coming out  of Europe a peace lhal is likely t'o bc permanent  ���������������������������or a.s near permanent as il is humanly possible  lo make   it.  Southern Alberta's area under irrigation will  be extended by 50.000 acres this summer, when  the Canada Land and Irrigation Company begins-  walcring parts of their 50.000 acre tract which  contains altogether 200,000 acres of irrigable  land. It is expected that the whole of lhe 50.000  acre block willbc disposed of lhis summer. This  tract lies west of Medicine'Hat.  Martin Burrell Says Good Bye to Public Life  According lo government figures slightlv over  90.000.000 bushels of wheat were raised "in tho  province of Saskatchewan last vear, of which  about 10.000,000 bushels were held oil' Ihe market for seed and other purposes on the farm. An  "ffrrlliri^mymOT  lhis by the Wheat Board, and .the wheal farmers  sland lo receive approximately $32,000,000 over  and above lhis.  Tn a leller to the Vernon News, Hon. Martin  Burrcll bids farewell t'o public life, ln retiring,  he says:  "I desire to express in a most unqualified way  my appreciation of the unvarying kindness and  support that T received from 1908 to 1917 when  I represented Yale-Cariboo, and lhc continuation  of thai support from 1917 when the electors of  Yale did me thc honor of electing mc by acclamation as their member.  "The district which T have been proud to represent in Parliament made heavy sacrifices and  did noble service during lhc tragic war which, resulted, in the vindication of the institutions and  principles I'or which our country and' Empire  stand. That war imposed a heavy burden and  strain on those, like myself, who were members  of the Government throughout its continuance.  In my own case,'the severe injuries received in  [lie fire which destroyed .the Parliament Buildings in 1916, made the physical strain still greater, and 1 trust that my decision lo ask for an  honorable discharge, after nearly nine ycars of  service, will not bc disapproved by my constituents" ���������������������������        ���������������������������   .  Thc retirement of Mr. Burrell from public life  is timely. Like that of Sir Robert Borden, it became necessary in lhc formation of thc new  Government. "Both men served their country  up to the measure of their ability and physical  powerf both labored, faithfully and well. But in  the new order of things, both men showed lack  of physical strength and will power to carry oh.  A 'group of well-known western mining men  have "formed the Farmers' Packing Company at  Winnipeg, Man., and Avill conduct a meat packing business. Thcy recently - purchased the  plant of the Manitoba" Abattoir and Packers, Ltd.,  for $200,000.  Different Here  Making  Peace  Terms  Possible  It would seem froin independent comment on  lhe coal settlement al the Spa conference lhal  the Germans gol a lillle the best of- il. Edwin L.  James iu a cable lo lhe Vancouver Province,  says: "Roughly speaking the selllement is this:  Germany agrees to deliver the 2,000.000 tons of  coal monlhlv which the Allies demand. On the  other hand, she gels a loan of aboul $80,000.1)00.  "The di nun ns seem I*j have outplayed the  based on the value of her coal deliveries, in addition, Germany gels other concessions.  "'11 ui, Germans seem lo have 'outplayed lhe  Allies right along the line. After bluffing up to  fhe hill that' they could never deliver two million  lonsof eoal monthly, lhe Germans agree to produce it if tlie Allies care lo pay for il. _ The. bluff  was carried so far'that the Allies had actually  decided on the composition of an army lo occupy  lhe. Ruhr when Germany came across, but' on  terms much nearer their desires lhan those of  the Allies."  It is not unlikely that: this version hits pretty  close the mark. For, though defeated in war,  Germany still holds the strongest'-posi tion a defeated foe could wish for. Invasion of Germany  by the Allies would involve endless difficulties.  As an integral pari of Europe, and the best preserved from llie effects of war, and withal thc  mosl capable of producing llie essentials of life  lhal are required by her neighbors, Germany can  demand   special   treatment',   whether   the   Allies  Raihing,at"lhc seashore and in flic iwblfc parks  in England and generally on lhc continent is not  of the mixed variety one finds everywhere in  Canada and the United States. JJere men and  women use separate beaches and in lhc smaller  towns the swimming pools' arc not as a rule  thrown open to both sexes on lhc same day. This  explanation is necessary lo a thorough understanding of a swimming drama which has jusl  been staged before the town council of ToYi-  bridgc, one of Britain's smaller cilics possesss.ing  m institution knownas the swimming bath.  ""I 'onllritlgtVl la^ltcciTlfgi lirlcdVfor-sonuy^vceks  by a debate among thc old and honored citizens  and lhc younger generation as lo whether the  swimming pool should bc opened in Sunday to  men and "women. Aflcr weeks of animated argument the council decided in thc affirmative,  but nol until Councillor Gerald Clark, ex-chairman of Ihc council and an old officer of the Scots  Guards, made an impassioned speech against the  motion.  Me said he did not oppose, it on puritanical  grounds, for, all hough a Scotchman, he admitted  lhe necessity of washing.-even on Sunday. lie  opposed il as an ardent imperialist and patriot  Me said he had watched mixed balhing for a long  lime and'' had come lo the conclusion that il  slopped   more-marriages-than.-any  other cause.  Let Ihem imagine a young man infatuated over  night by the charm* of a beauteous Kentish  maiden." dancing as his partner at one of the  dazzling balls for which TonbrJdgc is famous;  Ihen think of him mccling hcr next morning in  lhe public swimming bath clad in a rcadj'-madc  balhing costume that vulgarized her figure, her  hair bunched., hideous and straggling.over her  eves, making her look Jike a wet Scotch terrier.  He appealed lo thc council to regard this,niattcr  nor as-a* subject for jest, but: as imperialists and  patriots. The greatest need of the'country, hc  .said, was thc raising of an imperial'race, and that  would be impossible if the town council," in its  thoughtlessness, provided the. means lol make  mar hesitate in developing relations begun under  more alluring circumstances.  ���������������������������Save, all lemon rinds, dry them in the oven, and  store them in an air-light tin. Thcy'make excellent flavoring for puddings and tarts.  We can supply the goods  you need at the  present time  BINDER TWINE  BALE TIES  LOGGING TOOLS  GARDEN TOOLS  SCYTHES  LIME PLASTER  ROPE  HAY FORKS  ELECTRIC IRONS  LAWN MOWERS  ,   SICKLES  CEMENT  SHARPLES'   SUCTION   FEED   SEPARATORS  RAILROAD DELIVERY CANS  MILK PAILS and PANS  i3'Wc carry one of thc most complete slocks  of general hardware to bc found in Okanagan.  ���������������������������Krpiumbing and Heating and Waler Systems.  Tjinsmithing:  EGO.  Plumbing  Heating Tinsmithing  ENDERBY, B.C.  ESTABLISHED     1872  j0- ������������������  r M-K QF HAMILTON  The Human Element  Banking is not all a matter of money, metal  and marble. Thc Bank of Hamilton has a certain personality created by thc distinctive manner in which it conducts it's business, and mani-  i tested by thc cordial relations which exist between lhc Bank and ils customers.  This "human element" makes pleasant as well  as ellicient banking here. As onc of our depositors, you arc as sure of receiving courteous attention as you are that' your interests will bc% pro-  elected by financial" soundness and dependable  service' "A Bank for Your Savings",  .IXO. SMAV5T,  I.ocjiI MJiinagev J'JXPFRJJV.  ��������������������������������������������� C.  1_,"-_~���������������������������   C~.*TX ������������������n. to tho  ts_eep M)Q| Bi������������������m  Our Summer Underwear is the correct weight.  J|Jt will help you to be comfortable and to keep a  level head. Come in and select yours;, the  weight you want js here, and the price is right.  Gents' Furnishing.  p. p. fstib-b,  mshings Five^toses FJowr  Groceries  IT TAKES SKJLJ,  -to^-reiia-ir���������������������������a-ni^aiito���������������������������i*)ropor-ly-r^=No���������������������������of-  rtinary mechanic can do such'work.  You wouldn't seii'dl your watch to a  blacksmith "for repairs. An auto is  just as mechanically delicate as a  watch. So don't send yours to inexperienced people. Semdi 'it here  where it  will  be  treated  by experts.  RAND'S GARAGE  PNPERBY  Ford Dealer wwj Repair*.  KING EPWARP  A name that stands for the best in hotel service  King Edward Hotel  P. H. MURPHY  ��������������������������� Proprietor*  Enderby  Try Us when you have  Car Trouble  ���������������������������"*  An   expert  Motor ��������������������������� Mechanic  ha?- cluairge o>������������������ ������������������"r  repair shop.    Any car  a sepcialty,  and  all work absolutely -guaranteed.. -   .  Agents   for    OVERLAND,    GRAY-  DORT.   CHEVROLET,   MCLAUGHLIN    and     MAXWELL   CARS   and   TRUCKS.  Jas. McMahon & Son Enderby &  TPIURSDAY, JULY 22, 1920.  OKANAGAN  COMMONER  B-H Paint will withstand the severe, "climate  test" of many hard Canadian winters.  Speaking more definitely still, there is one paint  that carries a 100% guarantee on every can.  I  ������������������������������������i  English  ��������������������������������������������� 70%?Hrtinii.e!l*������������������J  .__     _     .  _  (Bi_n_rom'������������������ Cnvuin* B.B)  Famous for its covering capacity and durability.  It has a base 100% pure, to which is added a fine  turpentine and an exceptional linseed oil from the  B-H mills. ���������������������������  (Some dealers can sell you paint which costs less  t>er gallon than B-H, but it will not have the B-H-  guarantee of quality and permanence���������������������������neither will  you have the certainty that a gallon will show the  greatest covering capacity.  Even at the slightly highitTTcost of B-H ^ou will  find when the job fs done that the ultimate cost is  lower���������������������������very much lower.  Another thing, just look at any house .that was  painted; maybe years ago, with B-H and see the  '���������������������������finish" that still remains.  ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� For Sale by������������������  "MONT****. M/H-lrAX IT.WOKN TORONTO- V/INH1FW  MEDICINE HAT  CALGARY  VPMPNTOM  V/INNIPCO  VANCOUVER   ���������������������������  OUIJA .COXPFJMXKM  SVGA]? UEGITTiATIOXS  - Strong condemn'atipn of .spiritual- ,By au order ipassed 'by the Can  istie tendencies���������������������������evident *at the ipres- ,adian Board of Commerce, two cents  ent���������������������������-wias sot forth at .the _m*eetl,iu__ ' a pound over -refiners' prices at M.on-  section oif the Canadlian Medical As- j treat, Chatham or Vancouver, oent-  sociat'ion contention .in Vancouver, ra_ points 'for 'bhe three districts of  when Dr. William House, Portland, ' t.ne Dominion is declared to be .the  Oregon, delivered an -address -on ni|axim,u.m Pl.0fit. Wiith 'tlie refiners'  "Occultism and lnsamiity." ' I price   now  standing  at  21   cents  or  -���������������������������''ATtf^tl/enpreseii'L���������������������������llhere^ia���������������������������a���������������������������great-  so-oalled     physic     wave     spreading  m n d erfarr e tail^p r i c e-o f=m'o r e=t'Wa n^-2-3=  'cents a  p'oiimnJ  is declared   to ibe a.n  over the worOd, especially t'he En������������������- u*n*fair pro fit-taking on general salles,  lish-speaking woiild." stated Dr. jand in cuies -wihere tlie sale of one-  Mouso. "This 'Is 'a result largely of pound '.cts nay .involve a loss to-thc  grief and desip'air .through the Uiavoc dealer, a si"'ce!lal price of 23 1-2 cents  wrought by, the war. Two of the -miay be chargedi, or tihe dealer miay  most-noted exponents of spiritual- 'than 9 3 cents Cor the four 'poiun:l������������������,  'ism have each .lost 'a son in' late'at a time, and may charge not nvorc  years, winch has had a great infill- than 93 cents 'for the four pounds,  emce .in spreading t'he wave," he con-! or miay require tho "purchase of two  tinned. ' {-pounds,  'enlarging   47   cents   fo.r the  "These   men,   with   t'he   be'st   m.o- two pounds.    In special cases, wihere  tiivcs in the world, hlavc done a groat  deal of 'inarm 'by ���������������������������holding meetings  wihich tend to 'hysteria.  "There is ,ivo proof of commun nidation with spirits," he charged, adding that all iproof 'points to the reverse. Fraud and mental disease,  he claimed, were responsible for the  general wave. 9  He gave as his belief that tlie  -Ouija 'board h'ad sent many to th'e  asylum who might .have 'been saved  'had they left .it ailonc, adding:  "Sound minds cannot use it, unsound' miinds should not be -permitted to  clo  S'O."  The 'principle harm -from the belief in spiritualism., .he claimed,  was 'tihat .people neglected infectious  diseases until -it was too 'late for a  doctor to effect a .cure. He predicted  t'hlat in a s.ho*rt time.the wave would  recede, and that the people would  return, to a n'orm'al mleith'od .of think-,  ing .       '  a spread of refiners' prices may necessitate higher 'prices, a nvaxinmnn  .price of 93 centts'ifor four pounds is  fixed'. Wholesalers are restrained  from' charging *a 'percentage higher  than refiners' prices, which wiill .prevent retailers 'from selling at the  prescribed 5  per cent profit.  Ieinig sugar, 'hump, and. sugar in  cantons are oxcepted.  With reference 'to tlie sugar order  summarized above, the Board of  Oomlmerce suggests tWait the .public  sluould keep .in' nuincl three points:  First, that 23- conts a ipoirnd 'plus  freight, if any is paid, is t'he miaxi-  mium .price to be charge'd. bhe .public.  It Can- only 'be enlarged .by those  whose totall stock consists of sngar  pureiha'se'd at an average 'price of 21  cents >a* .pound.     ���������������������������'������������������������������������������������������'."  /Use a dioughnut cutter next time  you make ginger cookies and you  wall li'ave some nice*ju'imbies.  THE FARMERS' PARTY  One of the most interesting an'd  ihnportant developments,,in present-  day Canadian 'politics, says the  Christian.. Science Monitor, is undoubtedly the coming 0:f the Farmers' 'party. -It is this, urot so much  because the new party has constituted itself riuito definitely a third  panty, having its own organisation,  its own paii'ty whips, amd its o'wn  "benches" in the Dominion house of  common's, but because it 'has been  at pains, from the very first, to constitute itself on broadly national  lines. It is, indeed, a'question1 of  doubt in its ranks as to -whether 'tlie  name Farmers' party is not, to a  largo extent, a 'misnomer. For the  Farmers' party is not a class organization, and 'although possessing  party machinery, it is far from.. re-  ���������������������������gardiin'g government by party as a  .me'eessaty.  Thus, speakiinig on the miatter recently in tiie Canadian house of com-  .mions, Dr. Michael Clarice, who is  now include'd in the new party, declared''that lit was l'argely. an accident that, for the moment, those  whoJ supported the platform, of the  Canadian council - -of' agriculture  wore, for t'he most part, farmers.  No 'on6, iie asserted, could accuse  the Ca.rmers of selfishness, as tho  first thing they asked for in their  platform was that daities should  be taken off the things they pro-  dii'Co'd, so that all might benefit by  the measure.' The Farmers, through  'their leader, the Hon.. T. A. Orerar,  as recently, indicat'elrl' in' a statement  on the" question,' piave iset before  theimeelves very- elear.'y the position  tlVat they are the servants-of the  pu-blic. and that it is their .'business  to "reflect" in legislation what the  majority of the people in the country really, wanlt.  'Now iit is, of course, .because the  Fanners take this view tihat the  w.holo m'ovement is, regarded as a  very decided iblow at the parly form  of government; whi'st it.js. in tuin,  because- of this very fact that .the  movement is considered 'in certain  quarters as having a'promising future before it a Wiiien Sir Robert  Borden in 191T- had fommed his  Union cabinet, in spite of opposition  from, friends and opponents alike,  it quickly became apparent that  party government could never occupy .in Camadias politics '.the same  place.it had .occupied before. It,way  quite in vain for the strong pro'.  ponentis of the party system "of gov-  eraiment to insist that, union government was only rendered possible  by the- w'ar; those who had. day-today proof of the great possibilities  in ithe way of achievement which  lay in ^united actioni, emerged from  the war determined to -perpetuate*  as miuch as possible a system which  had wjorked out so we.4.  Whether the evolution of the Farmers' .party is a direct result of this  experience, in which, to a great ox-  tent,  fche whole Dominion shared,  it  ._ s___im p_o ssi ble-to-sav Neverthe I &������������������**_,_  the Farmfers' plat.f,'o|i|n^ 'must coiy-  vince anyone thlat the n'ew.. party,  which Dr. Michael ������������������Clarke insists  mi'ght more justly 'be called the "National Progressive Party," is determined, as far as possible, to ��������������������������� shake  its'c'M? free from party shackles and  shibboleths. Quite apart from any  question of agreement or disagreement with the views expressed, it  cann'ot .be que'stion'ed that the Farmers, in such important m'atters as  party patronage, education, forestry,  water power, suffrage, and, albove  all, prohibition., are making an effort  to view these things entirely from  the   national   standpoint.  Notary Public  Insurance and  General  Agent  'froan pests,'also to tire_effor.ts of tbe" The world's latest limited- ex-  Hbriji'cultural Brameli 'aT the B. CJ prees ililas been establish ekl on the  Department of Agriculture in des- air-lime, a.seaplane having made the  troying ..infested and infected fruit flight of 4,500 rnfes from Miami,"  and nursery stock, * and"..in' ftgihiting Florida; J;o. New York in a little over  codling    moth,    we    have   pnoidluced 15 hours. S. -  *     .  good fruit with very little sprayting. ������������������������������������������������������ , ������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������  However a trip through the orchards  last sumiiiVeir, or uhrougih the packimg  houses last fall, would innpress 'anyone acquainted with fruit pests that  a larger in vestment in spraying material ancl machinery, if properly Bell Block  handled, would bring big returns to -~  the grower. Spraying equipment 'on  a fruit ranicli'is just as important as(  pl'Dii'g'his and cultivators and will pay;  a groat deal .better than a Ford. A  great imany growers can get Fords,  but complain that_they cann'cit afford  to buy* a power sprayer. Buy the  power sprayer first an'd the Ford  will   come  easier  afterward."  JAS. DICKSON  Enderbv  A.F.&  REEVES  W.M.  Enderby Lodfjo No. 10  Regular meetings firs.  Thursday on or after the  full moon at 8 p. in. in Masonic Hall. Visiting  brethren  cor.lially  invited  C. R. REKVi S  S ' ���������������������������i-m���������������������������'-v  K.VOW KACH OTHER  If I  knew you  and you  Iciirew  me���������������������������  ���������������������������]'f 'both of us could clearly see,  And With  an. imer sight divine  The ������������������.ir.,ea)n;ni'g    of    your   heart   and  imine������������������������������������������������������  I'm  sure that we  should/ differ, less,  And clasp our hands in friendliness:  Our     .thoughts     would     pleasantly  agree  If I knew you and you knew me.  Anon.  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35. K. of V.  Meets _st & 3rd  Monday ev������������������  in Masonic Hall.   Visito.-scor-  dially invito! to attend.  WM. ANDERSON. C. C  H. M. WALKER. K. K. S   -  R. J. COLTART.  M\F.  EUREKA LODGE NO 50  At Point Barrow, Alaska, -wihere'  t'he Presbyterian Church is conducting the' miost nomtlherliy mi'ssion' in  the world, and wih'ere in winter the  mercury sinks out cf sight, ccal is  never quoteidi below .?120 a ton. For  that reason the imi'Esioii buildil-mgs  are  only moderately  coaled.  I. O.O. F.  Meets every Tuesday evening at 8  o'clock. "Visiting brothers cordially  invited.  W. E. Duncan, N.G.  D. K. Glen, V. G.  H. A. Teece, Sec.   .  ^ C. SKALING, B. A.  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public.  INSURANCE  Bell Blk.  Enderby, B.C.  n  no  10 Days in  which to ������������������ave  V/Wo Jlwly \**f* we intend payfof'tfre  luxury %*x on a^| good* we tell  Our stock is complete; below a partial list:  Diamonds, Watches, ������������������ings, Clocks, Leather Goods,  Cut Glass, China, Community, including famous  Rustless Knives, Genuine French Ivory, ������������������ver-sharpt  Pencils, Ebony, Auto Goggles, Fountain Pens, Souvenir Goods, Silverware 'sterling & plated', Fancy  Bead Necklets, parings, etc. We guarantee the  quality of everything we sell  VI.  l&iwon-  SI'RAV AXP THJX  No better adv.ice can be given the  orchard lists of the Okanalgan than  that t'hey devote very special attention this season to the "work of spraying ancl t'hininling. In this connection  it is pertinent to qu'ote a few words  froim an article recently published by  Mr. Ben Hoy, wlhy says:       ���������������������������������������������-  "A very casual study ��������������������������� of the  amount of spray nVateriai sol-d annually, and thc extent of sipraying  equipment in the Okanagan, Valley,  will convince the m'OiSt skeptical that  Mr. Bu'g 'has splendid'opportunities.  U.p to the preteent we have been very  fortunate, and owing to the country  being   new,   ancl   more   or   less  Tree  The Tire  pQctors  - We are open to buy a Metal Turning Lathe and a Drill Press. Our  Cycle Repair Department wants  500   old  Bicycles,   any  condition.  Armstrong Vulcanizing Works  J-,et Us Take  Your Order  for some of our high-class groceries  and table luxuries and we know we  shall have a similar ipleasure many  times hereafter. For the quality of  our groceries is so sure to prove  satisfactory and the 'prices so evidently low 'that you'll mose surely  decide   to   make   this   your   igrocery  Teece & Son      Phone 48    Flour, Feed & Groceries OKANAGAN  COMMONER  THURSDAY, JULY 22, 1920.  MUST MEET CONDITIONS  The Victoria Colonist ancVthe Victoria Times 'both announce an advance in their rates to subscribers.  The subscription price of the Colonist   delivered   by   city   ancl   suburban"  STRIKE   LOSSES   HEAVY  There are few more, costly interruptions in national progress -tilia-n  industrial     strikes     and     lockouts.  Taking the average wage at $3 a  day,   strikes   have  cost   Ih'e   workers  They  T    /O^It"     ^2*f Trl'1 C? Vl |Tinlcs  iu  explaining .that Uhe neces  JL__#CJOifk    wL V 11*0.0. j-ftity  for the  advance  is entirely  du  and fit perfectly. That is the  reason you find the clothes we  sell'on the best dressed''men in  town.    We ONLY sell  CLOTHING  of dependable quali'ty. - Come in  and fee if you can find one among  the lot to fit you.  "Agents for 20th Century  and Semi-Ready,  Enderby Supply Co.  carriers win be one dollar a month; j 0.   Canada  over  .$40,000,000   in   the  by mail and  in territory not c-ovcrod j ]ast nineteen years, or an average of  by carriers the price will bc six dol-  ..--..proximately   $2,42."),000   a  year.   A  h.rs a yom-. revised   summary   of   industrial   dis-  Tho Times increase in its city amd  ]n.tes from January lr 1901, to Juno  J suburban   delivery   is   from   TH   cents! 30,   3 919,   as   issued   by   the   Depar-  ; to   $1   per  month.     The   advance  ofjment;   of   Laibor   at   Ottawa,   shows  j tlie mai'-Ing rale to country subscrib- j (j}..at Jthcro were  2,127  disputes  clur-  !ers is rrum  $-1   10 $0 iper year.    The  ing    the    period    involving    020,235  employees;   anld  'l'hat   there   was   a  time loss of no less than: 14,937,229  to the extraordinary  increase in  the J working days.    A further oflicial re-  joost of newsprint, says; jport   .from    the    Department   ������������������hows  "This  newsprint  up   to   two  yean.' t'hat 1919 was t'he worst year in the  ago was purchased by tJhe Times for  $53   per  ton f.o.b.  the  dock  at Vic-  history of the country for industrial  disturbances.     During  these   twelve  itoria. This price was advanced un- m<rmtli3 there w,ere 29S strikes (i,n-  til a.bout three weeks ago it was $92 j Clvi.d'i'n:g S carried over from 191S)  per ton. On May 22, however, the I involving I3S.9SS employees and a  Times received notice of an imra-cdi- j iOSs"of 3,942,1S9 working days. The  ate  increase  to   $120   per "ton  f.o.b.  average wage during Uhe year "would  the mill at Powell River. This m'eans  tiiat   newsprint   i^rv costing   us   laid  down  iii' uhe Times  oflice a-bout  714  sr  sr sr  sr  sr  sr  sr  sr  sr  sr  sr  sr  sr  sr sr sr sr  ������������������ js  ������������������ ������������������ .������������������. #* .#��������������������������������������������� js js js js rs  *^ js  j������������������s js js  x V Manitoba ', a  x x xx a s; 5? x 5; x x x x a  Eighty miHion dollars of British  capital, will probably bo brought to  Canada as a result of the visit o'f inspection of Count 'do Toper of London, Eng., ancl Nice, France. Alter  a tour of investigation of tho ��������������������������� west  lie stated that what ho h'ad seen  warranted his advising his 'friends  in 'investing between fifteen and sixteen millioni pounds.  Twenty-live cx-ofllcers of tihe Royal' Air Force passed thirougih Winnipeg on their way west to settle on  land in tho Turtleford district. The  ofliccr's have 'formed a syndicate 'and  intend living together on; the community plan. They have acquired  S,000 acres of land, andi their summer activities w|illl 'be confined to  haying and raising stock witih some  breaking for the spring crop. Two  of the oflicers "are .married and tiie  ladies 'have undertaken to cook for  the rest of live party.  The   prospect   ot'ca   good   crop   in  not be  less than  $3.50  a  d'ay,  at  a' tlIstrilCiL  js   u,e  bcst  for  several  conservative   es'Limate,   so   that   the1  monetary iioss  to  the  employees  di-!^"nTct   ls   yi   inche:  Wiheat in  the Bra_iid.on iri lis  high.     Winter  Beat the  Flies  It is noVso  difficult to overcome  , the fly pest if you take early precautions.     We can  supply your  "requirements in   all  kinds of fly  poisons ���������������������������Stick Paper,   rolls and  A North Carolina -man wlhose auto  license number wias .13 sent it back  to.the Secretary of State with a let-  ton."  CO.XE   rOK   KKKPS  fly swatters���������������������������in short, everything  to help clean up the fly nuisance.  A. Reeves  Druggist nnd Stationer.  .ENDERBY.  Most tilings come .back th'at 'go  away; our simps come saiiing to the  shore; the blooming flowers come  back in May, the bird to its aqeus-  tonTsd apray, but 'money burned  ccmes       back       no       miorc. Oh,  flat���������������������������poison pads   and powders���������������������������   0.ter_      when-      old      age    is   .here,  tihe      m.p.n       of    sorrow    walks   'Uhe  floor,   anci   thnks   of   joys  that   cost  him _ dear,    of    spon'd thrift   courses  year    by    year,    but    money   burned  conies   back   no   more.     To   think   of  chances   large   and   fine   he   wasted,  makes  tho dotard  sore';   had  lie .put  down, his coin in brinle !he, miight possess  'his   tree   ancl   vine,  'but   money  burned" comes  back   no   more. *  Old  tihoughts   come   back   to' ibrc^k   his  heart, old  menwries of days of yore,  when 4ie   forsook   the   5lib.,   or  mart  to joyni.lc in   ci. mortgaged  cart,, but  micnoy burned comes back ,mo .more.  And t'hcr.o were gay'enameled maids  w.ho    heiped    him    blow   iris    scanty  store;  their  forms  come  back  from  out thc shades, and  march along in  dim    parades,     but    money   burned  cam as   back   no   m'orc.     There's  in>o-  thinig" sadder   'neat'h^ the 'sky   than  seeing   one   >\'Jhose   head   is   'hear   bewailing  roubles  lie  made  fly,' rcca'l-  ing chances with -a sigh;  and  money  burned comes b'ack 'no more.   <So let  us from thc weekly wage salt d'own  n'in.e plunks, perchance a score;  then  we'll enjoy our green old age. if we  stii'l  loiter on  the stage;   but money  burned .comes 'back no  m'orc.���������������������������Walt  Mason.   '  industrial life, loss of out-put to lac-.coa, cbLalined ,aL SciirISt M.,,n.j an,cl  lories affected by the disputes, loss at 13steTODf Sask-; viu be producing,  to igenieral' commercial .interests H .g exipcclccl Uvalt 30j000 l(,on8 wl���������������������������  through cessation of-orders, ancl loss be ni.oduced. t,llis y0Jur at a cost much  Ito  tho  connmainity  tlirough  business  istagnation.   Hon.   Gideon  Robertson,  ; Minister of Labor, estimated, .for instance, that���������������������������in arrested public work  and  miuniciipal and  industrial  enter-  Enderby Scenes  U'e- 'have a good variety of post  cards showing scenes of Enderby  and surrondiing district.  5c.   Kiioli  Why not have a picture taken of  your home to send to those friends  who asked   for  one.  SI.���������������������������5    per   dozen  for photo post cards, specially taken  We    do   developing   and    'printing.  ?ess than amthr'adite.  ">! ISKKABLK   SI-VXERS"  A little gin: wias asked uipon- .her  prises thkj Winnipeg strike cost!return home how she liked thc sing-  $1.00,000,000.      But   great'  as   were'ins   of  xhe   ocngregation   in   Church.  the 1:  .nci'al losses involved in suchj"!   liked it vc.y  much  indeed,"  she  Want Ads  3c a word first insertion, 2c n word each insertion thereafter: 2iic minimum chnrfce; 10c extra  where cash doe* not accompany order.  NOAV is your opportunity to 'put up  a good   warm  stable' oh can*).     Fine  Ibrick  bats. $2 a load in tho brickyard-.  ��������������������������� Hhidcr,b'y .Brick & Tile Co.  a  prolonged  'strike/-ihey   were   only said,_ "although   all   the-ipeople  said. --   " ���������������������������-v^ ��������������������������� ~~"~  ,      ,   ,,- - ,   ,   .,-,    -if   vviTt.-ii,n.d," FOR   SAl-.li.���������������������������Oheaip���������������������������Three -six-toot  a   part   of  the   economic   cost. '   To  it was .ixki. ^ - ,,       ...        .     .,   ������������������.  th'em   -roust   be  .added   tho   privation       "Al.!. the ,peo,ple  said  it  was  bad:       >bm< ere,   No    4   &   o.     Ap.pl y   the  and    suffering    of    individuals   and   What do you mean, -my dear?" Coidi.tr.eam   Instate  Co.   Ltd.,  Ver-  _���������������������������._-.:���������������������������.:__   .! ���������������������������.,.    ...:��������������������������� ,1 ,,���������������������������������������������������������������������������������.-.���������������������������.. .1 '."Oh    it   wn������������������  sn   li.'i fl  .1 lvn i: 'I h a. .ilpfiflln 'HOB,  'B.C..-      - _ly22.L  families thcougih  unemployment 'and      ;''0*h. it was so bad ,that th������������������-people  coii'sequeiv/loss   in   wages   only  par-  prayed,   ;Lord   havemcrcy   upon   us  tilally relieved by special funds.  THR NEW AYOMAX  ! i 1.  POPULAR    VAIlir/PY  STOJU-l  Postoffice  one  door  East  EXDERBV, B.C.  o <  When you want the Best  Meats and Service, go to  OKO.  !..  SMAHPE -  Wlif)It's:ile   iind   Hclnil   Hulclier  ICndcrliy,   13.   C.  W. A. RUSSELL  CONTRACTOR '&   BUILDER  from a birthday 'Party, and was tenX-  in-g the family what a nice time she  had had, a;dic!ing: "But Virginia did  not  w,ant  me  at all."  "How do you know Virginia didn't  want you?" :her mother asked.  Bessie:   "She told  me so herself."  Mother:   "Wlhy,  Bessie,  you' ought  to   have  come   right  sfnaight  home;  That   is   what   I   should   have   d'one'  when  1  was a little *gitf"."  Bess'e: "But, miciliher, Limes have  changed since you were a little girl.  i just slapped her in the fiace���������������������������ami  stayed."  m_serab*\e  singers.  iThcre  arc   100,000   mental   defectives in Uie Dominion  of Canada, lac-  Liittle    Bssie    had    just    retur.ined *cordiing to  statistics  laid   before the  convention of medicos' a-t Vancouver  ���������������������������recently. The urgent need of phsy-  co-pathic institutions was -advocated.-  AVas   It  a  Wolstein?  A  STIIOXCJ  COMIilXATlOX  -^=^A^-co moKp o n f 1 en t=cal Is^aLten'ti cai^txi-  our slioi'tccmpings locally in conrpar-  ison willi our greatness as a nation  and says, "our position in the worM  .tc;.uy is due to- our rer'ognition of  tho* Bible as the Word of God."  While this may ho tine, still it cannot be' denied th'at Liie "word of  God" lias * been strongh* eupple  rn^nlMl    wi,.;.    bayonets   and    bullets !TAKiC  NOTICE  thaf Alberl   Suvidr  One of our exchanges advertises  .a. cow for sale as follows: "Fu'l  blooded cow for sale, giving milk,  ten tons of hay, a lot of chickens  and several stoves." 'While we 'have  -a!lAV-:u^u=liacL=,L!L---_grp.,*itest.-resi)ect���������������������������for_  A'ccoTd'.iii'g- to an amendment to  the Post Oflice Act the registration  fee on betters and other .mail "miatte'r  in Canada is fixed at ten cents instead of five cents as -heretofore.  FOUND���������������������������On   t'he   road   near   Gri.md-'  ���������������������������  rod,-  auto, side   curtain.]    "Owner  miay ' have   same- by   applying   at  Walker Press and  paying for this  acl. , -.       .  FOR SALE���������������������������Two 'acre block; ��������������������������� fine  building site; on river -bank;- now  iin    alfalfa    and    fruit   trees:    all  ��������������������������� ifeuced; ten miniutos walk' from  Postoflico. Apply ^W., Coiu'iiToner  Oflice,   Enderby.'  WANTED���������������������������Small   cook   stove,   suit-  a.ble  for' sum-m-cr  kitchen,  in good  repair.     Mrs.1' David  AValkins.  meek-eyed genfe bossy, we never  suspected for a ini-oimemt th'at she  would branch out into the junk-shop  business.    And she a full blood, too.  WATEfl  NOTICE  Diversion anti  Vac  For the Warm Weaker  SALMON*  COllNED  BEEF  ..)UiED  IJEEF M  SALAD  DRESS!X<r  ,. ~ . .    UMVE  OW  We keep a good line of FRESH FRUIT   AND   VEGETABLES.  DUNCAN  BROS,      Enderby's Quality Store  ...  , , .whoso   address   is   Enderby.    13.   C.  nnd nnvrnro and nmsplc. A\'o went wiil a;).jly for .{ MecI.cQ to take and  into iho war to "pro-tcc-t downtnod- lIsfi ino acro.feet licr an.mum or wa-  dioii Ue'gium," and came out with}t.er out of an-unnamed strc:im which  control of the Dardanelles, the Hag-1 flows X. W. by. Nr. an'd' d'rains into  clad      railwav,      Palestine,      Mesopo*  S-husw-ap     river     about     300     yards  ia���������������������������*..  Kasi. Africa, the rich oilliclds; i10,1"11'  of (L),G  .^l0 pPoin^ ������������������(- Ulc 'j"������������������r  ,.   ,.,      ,, . 'between   the X. AV.    &    S. W.   1--I   of  ol .i-lio (auoasus wii.ii   the  impontant ls,:,id   Section   21.  ports of Halum  and   Baku, a protec-j     The   water   wiill   bo  diverted   from  lorafe     over     ifc.ljaz,     and     other j the   stream   at.   a   point   -about   l-i  Cihunks of real esta-to throughout the!mile   south- of   N.E.   corner   olv .-' \V.  world.     W;o  are -ai'so  mixed; up  in   aj-1-'. Sec- 21> Tp 18, R. 7, W". Otn M.,  row   will)   Poland   and   several   var-!an(1 win 'l5o used   for irrigation" pur-  Phone   S2   and  get   a   price   on   your -fetics .of cootie-breeding  Slavs,   have  pose   l!,)on   the  land   (,esc'ribei1   as   R  reciuirements.        Buildiii  below mark;.'!, pir.ice.  Concrete  mixer to rent; also lloai  'sf-rajicr  and   po-'isher.  Mouse   bu.i!.ding   flivd.   barn   fra-nving.  The acreage sown- to wiheat in  Canada til'.is year# is now csti'inated I Kooienai-nn  at IT,ISO,300 acres, which compares with 1.9,or>0,9CS acres, the  final estimate for 1010, and represents a decrease of 10  per cent.  .inate'i'iials. a continuous row in India, a revolution in- Ireland and a stone-slinging  ���������������������������"tournament in Ti-p-perary. As a nation we are som-ewihat long on religion   ani.-I    high    exifosives.���������������������������Kaslo  St.    Alice    Hotel,   Harrison    Lake,  There are  indications that the U.  S. may become soinoitiiinig of a nuari-  W. 1-4, Sec. 21, Tp.  IS, R.7, W.  0th  Mer.  This irotioe was posted or the  ground on the 0th -dr-y of July, 1920.  ;A copy of this notice and an ap-  aillication- p-ursu'an-t thereto and to  the "AVater Act, 191.4," will b<*j filed  in 'tihe oflice of t'he Water .Recorder  at  Arernon,   B.C.  Objections  to the application  may  be   filed   with   the   said   AVater   ne-  timo   ,ir,���������������������������.������������������������������������������������������      -n.^,   ,���������������������������      <���������������������������-,_. .    icorder   or   witii   the   Com-ptroller.   of  time  power.     For  the  first  firoe  in jWat6r R,iffl,tSj  Parlianient Buildings,  the   -hlistory    of    mercantile    marine j V.ictoiii a,   B.C.,    within    thirty    daj s  ships   flying   the   Stars   and    Stripes j after   the   first   appearance    of   this  famous for a generation as a health ( omtoum'ber   all   others  in the   South ! n'������������������tice in: a local newspaper,  resort.was   turned   to   the   ground J ami  Central  American and' AVest In-1     The  dal'03;StS������������������L  of  this notice is July loth,  I9'_i0.  last Sunday  morning.  -   dies trade.  cCormick and  Peering Binders  $255.00 each  A few McCormick an4  Deering" cMowers ati4  Rakes left. Will clear at  cost.  J. S. Galbraith & Sons  Implements, Tractors, Automobile. VERNON


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