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Okanagan Commoner Mar 3, 1921

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 ���������������������������fl  grwttwiiet'  IN WHICH IS MERGED THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  Vol. 13, No. 50, Whole No. 674  THURSDAY, MARCH 3,-1921  Subscription, $23 a year  Enderby Parents and Children  Delighted by the "Pied Piper"  Enderby.parents and children wereldren   of  Hamelin   who   were   enticed  delighted to have the opportunity of  seeing and hearing tho school children of Mara in that fascinating  opera "The Pied Piper of Hamelin" in  the Opera House last Thursday evening. It was a record. crowd that  filled the building. Long before the  hour of S every seat- was taken and  there was standing room only for  fully 100. The door receipts totalled  $150. With ticekts at 50c and 25c this  ^ meant at least 375 to 400 paid admissions. Which indicates better than  anything else the eagerness of the  people bf Enderby to show their appreciation of the worthy efforts of  their Mara neighbors in attempting  i. so finished a performance as the  "Pied Piper."  And what shall we say of the play  itself? And of the children's acting?  'And the stage setting? The flute  magic of "The .Pied Piper"? - The  chorus singing, the solos' and duets  by the children? The dance of the  rats? The weird gestures and mystic  lines so well given byt Major Feilden?  What.could anyone say more than  was said by the large audience���������������������������In  heart���������������������������in spirit���������������������������in down-right joy  and    appreciation     unrestrained    and  without reservation?    It can.be said  ���������������������������*****"     - j  without  a  doubt  that 'never  was  an  Enderby ..audience   better   pleased   or  -  more full-hearted In Its applause and  its huzzahs.   -This was more than apparent when at the close of the performance  parents  and- children alike  Jagged  behind half an' hour- or more  . to meet andoto express their congratulations to the teachers and the children on the excellence of the whole  v:; undertaking. *. ,.-    ������������������.  Naturally, the artistic skill of Major  Feilden and .Mr. Rimmer was' reflected at every change of scene and  In., the   direct,- snappy   singing,   and  away by the gifted Piper, were, Irene  Cutler, Milford Davy, Antoinette Col-  lens, Olga Witala, Frank Davy, Edward Witala, Ruth Dean, Kathleen  Cadden, Bert Kellett, Reino Koski,  Arthur Sihvon, Sylvia Macready, Jack  Robertson, Hilma Witala, Bentti Witala, Joyce Goodridge; and, _as. the  townspeople of Hamelin, who made  the bargain with the Pied Piper~and,  once rid of the rats, broke it, were  represented by E. Robertson, T. Col-  lison, R. Robertson, H. Putula, Cora'  Dale, Helvie Witala, Esther Witala,  Grace Dale, Hazel Dale and Beatrice  Cutler.  Preliminary to the main event; the  audience was  favored  by vocal solos  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  X ENDERBY   BRIEFS X  ((XXXXXXXXXXXXX  E. B. D.ill will returir from Vernon  hospital this evening. a  M*s. Hallett is visiting her daughter, Mrs. E. B. Dill, from Grand Forks.  Beginning next Saturday, Mar. 5th,  the picture shows will start at 8 p.m.  instead" of 8.30 as heretofore.  Miss Ferguson, teacher of the wee  tots .in Fortune school, has been confined to her bed the past week. ���������������������������  Born���������������������������At their home, Feb. 2Sth, to  Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Skaling, a son.  (Death followed birth in an hour.)  Mr. Colquette returned this week  from Merritt; where he became 111  after going from Enderby afew weeks  ago.  Mr. and. Mrs. George Folkard were  on a trip to Lumby last week to at-  City Draws Attention ol Local  Government to River Danger  A meeting of the City Council, was i city to send delegates to an important"  ������������������.,,  .t������������������   *    a   r.��������������������������� -\Sx     t -.  ~       a-1 tend ,-the  funeral  of their old  friend,  by Mrs. A. A. Rogers, Miss Lange and c  Mr. Coel  MacDonald.  Mr. Thos. Robinson, all of which were  greatly appreciated and heartily encored.  For -Enderby Hospital  It is already well known that the  parents and children" of Mara determined upon giving this performance  in aid of the fund for furnishing the  Enderby Hospital.. It was understood  at the outset, of course, that the expenses would have to come out of the  receipts, and-It-was further requested  that a fifth of the net proceeds go  to the Mara school fund, for which  the.opera was originally planned. It  should be understood that the amount  icharged for transporting the children  and "scenery is only a   nominal sum.  Dr. Barrett, of Armstrong will be  at the King Edward Hotel- Monday  ���������������������������mornings at 10 and Wednesday'after-  noons at 4 p.m., until further notice.l  , On the invitation of the Olympic  boys, the - Pollyannas enjoyed an evening of basket ball and eats at the  Drill Hall last Friday evening, .to the.  pleasure and profit of all. ���������������������������  -   ���������������������������  Martin Roberts was in Enderby the  past week from Lethbridge, Sask.  Mr. Roberts is owner of one of the  finest places in the jMabel Lake Valley, now under lease to Mr. Large,  and it is understood'his visit here was  in connection with, the'contemplated  sale of that property.  A.   L." Glenn   returned   on   Monday  Seven-or eight sleighs were pressed  from' attending   the United  Farmers  i*l + _-k        -_>__>*>*rw*_F__ tiVvllnvirin rv    - tn n *     __��������������������������� + ������������������* +a _ _  into .service.- Following "Is a" statement of receipts and expenditures in  connection with the performance:  Box4- office, receipts    ":...,. $150.00  -��������������������������� Expenditures���������������������������'-.   -" -       "*-":V'���������������������������:.'���������������������������' v""~  Opera  House,' y,   oif   .. . ���������������������������. $9.00  Printing-advertising,   %off 12-40  TraiisportatCon    .'..'.  20.00  Orchestra,   %   off  . .* ."10.00  Emergency   cakes," etc...': S.$Q  Horsn   stabling        1.50,  none   would   discount   the   excellence j Two  lunches  and  stamps  of their work- with the children, but,  as they say themselves, it was to the  children .and *** their teachers, Miss  Stewart and Miss .^Vllen, and to Mrs.  Butterworth and Mr. ��������������������������� Rosoman-at the  20%i of $93.85 to Mara.  .85  18.77 74.92  .Balance to hospital    :..$75.08  After consultation with the Matron,  Mrs. McPherson, and Dr. Keith, it is  the decision of the committee having  piano and on the violin, that the in hand the performance, that this  fullest credit must be given. And [balance shall go in*the purchase of an  then, too, there was the work of the operating table and stand for surgical  convention "at" Vancouver." ��������������������������� Mr. Glenn  says the - report of tWe Secretary. at  the convention showed Enderby to be  the .banner .local _ofithe Province -in*  membership'and In general'work.*" A  report" of. the ��������������������������� convention - proceedings  will have to be held over until next  week'.    Mr. "Copeland was again made  held   last   Friday   evening;   all   members present.  The report of Mayor Barnes on the  work of-the past year, already published in these columns, was read.  In a report of the committee of the  whole, a price of $3,500 was set upon  the roadmaking "machinery owned by  the city, in response to an enquiry received from Armstrong.  Mayor Barnes reported on the Good  Roads convention held at Penticton  some days ago, and attended by him  and Aid. Mackay. When the convention met, he said," they soon discovered that the meeting was more particularly of and for delegates from  the south end of the Valley,'' and was  intended to deal -with road problems  of that district only; therefore the  Enderby delegates returned home the  next day without taking part in the  deliberations  of the* convention.  A letter from the Enedrby Hospital  Board dealing with the case of Mr.  Bilsland was read, and the Council'  decided to take steps looking to Mr.  Bilsland's _ comfort and a solution of  the problem. It was understood that  Mr. Bilsland was to leave shortly for  the east, to reside with \he family of  a heice, ,and the city undertook to  see him safely there. It was pointed  out by Mayor Barnes that Mr. Bilsland was oiie of the first pioneers of  the Okanagan. Sixty years .ago he  went into the "Cariboo with-the gold  rush then on,' later coming to./Enderby and locating upon .the .Hazel-  mere " ranch, now 'owned.-by Mr.  Skyrme." * It was the duty. of the city  to see that-he" was'well-cared for, and  this duty/the city would, not,.shirk:-. V  ��������������������������� A hill for $417.90 for the repair.or  the-automobile owned;by. W.. J. -Ball/  of Salmon ArnVwas 'presented to the  city, accompanied by a" letter relating  meeting to r be held in Victoria .Feb.  28th and March 1, and Aid. Gaylord  and   Aid. _ Mackay   were   appointed.  It was reported that the free water  service which was given by the City  to Indian Phillip for five years, now  had expired, and it was decided that  a charge of $1.5(}.per month be made  from -now on. "    .������������������  The finance committee reported the  following   accounts'   and   they   were  duly passed:   .  Okasagan   Saw   Mills,  Ltd $82.73  Okanagan Telephone Co     6.20  A.   Green    '.'    8.08  W.   Jones     '.     8.0i  G. c.W. Sterling     4.04  Chas.' Dugdale      20.20  Enderby Hardware* Co   V   15.25'  Ed.  Sparrow   .    :.."....-: ' 6.50  S. N.. Bailey     1.50  A.   McPherson   14.50  G. A.  Rands    17.00  The Walker Press    \ .. 142.00  Cochrane Ladner . & Reinhard..  52.70  A.  Reeves        7.80  president and Mr.' Chappie, of Arm-.}������������������ .the- accident at Enderby in Nov  strong secretary-treasurer. The fee [ember last when the' auto \fas driven  for membership was raised from $2 into the rIver *rom Will, street. The  to $3 per' annum, and the organization, as such, will remain out bf politics.  . *  instruments, to be suitably marked-as  the gift of the Mara children.  TEMPEST IN A TEA POT  Coel Brothers, .who had the handling  of the scenery, the curtain, etc. Particularly valuable was their work and  assistance in connection .with the installation of the 'scenery on the local  stage, for, fearing the impossibility  of getting carpenters help to- hang  the scenes in Enderby, they volunteered their own teams and drove to  =t"6 w"n~i fi^r d"?F^to^  assistance as stage carpenters.  Major Feilden handled the part .of  "The Pied Piper with the skill of an  artist. His mystic flute playing and  his general bearing and artistic temperament made him a Piper that  would have been unsurpassable on  any metropolitan stage, and it was  to his fine interpretation of Browning's poem that gave the opera such  a splendid setting and implanted in  tho children so true a conception ot  their parts. Nevertheless, many ��������������������������� of  the children gave evidence of a personal conception quite Independent of  that of the master, and it was this  that made the story so teal In the  telling. Particularly true was the  work of Bertha Gray as Elsa, and  James Bell as Ha4ns, and Mary Bruice  as the Schoolmaster. Dorothy��������������������������� Davy,  as the Mayor's Daughter, and Stanley  Patterson, the Mayor of Hamelin,  each carried the part most acceptably  and spoke the lines word perfect. ;  The Ballet des Rats, a miniature  production of ,a popular Russian  dance months ago in all the large  cities of Europe and the States,  captivated the audience. This was  given by such little children as Muriel  Macready, John Butterworth, David  Rimmer, Katie Gray, Jennie Bell, Eric  Rosoman,   Isabel   Robertson,   Madge  Robertson, Tules Callen William Cad-     A black bear cub at Mrth we,ghs  den; and representing the school chil- oniy from 9 to 12 ounces  Enderby is just now experiencing  Its annual tempest .in a tea pot. it  has come with exasperating . regular-  it>^for^a-number^of-=yearsV=And-=each=  recurrence means a change in the  teaching staff���������������������������usually in the high  school. Teachers who have been  blown elsewhere by these annual tempests invariably have made good, and  the schools under them have gone  ahead ��������������������������� and prospered. We have had  in Enderby some of the best high  school teachers in the Province,  judged by results. Those scholars who  applied themselves to their lessons  and made an effort to get ahead, had  no word of complaint at any time, and  succeeded as well under one teacher  as under another. On the other hand,  scholars who were inclined to be  unruly, and disposed more to make  sport for the room, failed to advance  as much under one teacher as another  and always found cause to complain.  Unfortunately, instead of the teacher  being empowered to- tan the tar out  of the unruly, as. was done of old, the  complaints have been listened to, and  the whims of parents made much of,  with the result that Enderby has had  its annual tea-pot tempest and its annual or semi-annual changes in the  personnel of its high school teacher.  For netting .and wire fencing for  poultry, sheep, hogs, cattle and lawn,  write A. I. Johnson & Co., 844.Cambie  St., Vancouver.  XXXXXXXXXKXKXKXM  X MARA  ITEMS *  *****************  Ray Alexander visited here last  week, returning to Enderby on Monday.        ' ���������������������������- '  Miss Chadwick spent the week-end  here, returning to Enderby by Monday's train.  The kiddies speak well of the treatment they received on the occasion of  their=performance--^at=-Enderbyp"and-  they will long remember the trip as  everyone, including the weather man,  contributed to their enjoyment.  Frank Ritchies had the misfortune  to burn his hand badly last week. He  was in charge of the store in the absence of Geo. Butterworth, and was  fixing up one of the lamps, when the  dripping gas caught fire, with almost  serious results.  Geo. Butterworth and Wm. Owen,  United Farmer delegates to the convention at Vantouver, returned home  .on Friday and Monday. They spent a  very busy time in the coast metropolis and bring back good' reports of  the convention proceedings.  The masquerade dance last Friday  'was a very successful and enjoyable  affair. Many outside J visitors were in  attendance and the costumes were exceptionally striking and original. Mr.  and Mrs. Edgar of Grindrod, took the  first prize in both the lady's.and gentleman's costume, as George and ���������������������������.Mar.*  tha Washington. Mrs. Davy won the  prize for the most original costume,  and Mr. Macready for the best comic.  CO-OPERATIVE  ROAP WORK  clerk was instructed to reply that the  city did not accept any responsibility  for the accident, and could not recognize the account for repairs.  In this connection Clerk Rosoman  read the'following communications:  Enderby, Jan,  26,  1921  Jf. Norris,.Government agent, Vernon:  Pear Sir: I am instructed by His  Worship the Mayor to bring to your  attention the very great danger to  the public arising from the portion of  the temporary bridge left in place by  the Government or its contractor  after the demolition ofihe rest of the  structure last-fall.  This dangerous .erection is situate  on the west side of the Shuswap river  immediately^adjoining__this__JMumcipal__  ity, and has already been the cause of  one fatal accident, through a motor  car containing six passengers running  onto it in the dark and plunging into-  the river, whereby one person was  drowned, the other five being rescued with difficulty.  I. am instructed to request that the  Government  will  have  this  structure  removed at once, or adequately safeguarded   so  as   to  render   the  occur- Hullcar  Literary  Society held  rence of any similar accident in the _ _, _:.-_.,  future impossible.                                     |its postponed meeting at the hall on  The  occurrence  of the  accident  in  Monday   evening   and   a' program   of  *** XX xxxxxxxxxxx x  X .     ''   GRINDROD  NOTES X'  XXXXXXXX XX XXXXXX.  Mrs. Jane Blackburn, of Seymour  Arm, is visiting her daughter, Mrs.W.  Monk, for a few weeks.  William   Rothwell,   who" Vas   been  visiting his  brother this  winter, left  last week for Gleishen.  " Miss Bert Tompson left on Monday  for her .home-at Vernon.  Thos." Skyrme and son visited' Vernon "last week.  ',        -.    -  . V--- V'JJ'  Much    to    the"   disappointment"' of  the ��������������������������� Grindrod. people,- the'-concert that:  was to have been brought down froni-  Enderby   by    the "Veterans .- Variety  Comedy ��������������������������� Company ,"'for.\ Tuesday,'- the  8th", has been postponed.     . .Jl  When .coming In from Deep Creek-  last Sunday _* A. Sharpe's horse fell, _  paralyzed. Tbe cause of- the trouble  is not known,^ but' .after careful treatment by W. A." Crandlemire the animal was able to be taken home. on  Monday. ���������������������������  Last Friday night at the meeting of  the City Council a delegation headed  by Mr. Gold, appeared and asked the '  City to re-gravel the walk along the'  west side of Sicamous road trpm the  school corner to cover the worn out  spots. Mr. Gold was authorized to  get busy. He did. He saw his neighbors. They got busy. Some contributed a day with the team; others set  to work at the gravel pit; others at  spreading the gravel. Monday the job  was^in-^handf^Tuesday^it^was^com-^  pleted, and the city, had a good job  done for $25 that would have cost $75  if carried out "in the old, way���������������������������and it  wouldn't have been more than started  now.   -a-. I  '.-T?  Hullcar  Literary Society  question was known at the time to  the Provincial police, who without  doubt in the ordinary course reported  thereon to the. Government, and it has  been  from day to day expected  that  great interest was much enjoyed by  the large number present. The star  item of the evening was the paper on  Canadian   Citizenship   prepared   and  See  the  Veterans' Variety  Comedy  Company  in    "My   Turn   Next;" and-  other laughing sketches, in U.F.Hall,  Thursday,   Mar.   10th.   Dancing.     75c  CATHOLIC CHURCH      V  There wirl be mass on Sunday.Mar,.  6th, at 10.30, in U. F. Hall.  the  Government  wbuld  do  what  was  reac] ny the president, Mrs. Campbell  necessary in this regard to safeguard  the public. As, however, up to the  present time nothing has been done,  it is now deemed necessary to bring  the matter to your attention without  further delay.  Yours'faithfully, G. R-, City Clerk.  Vernon, Jan. 31,-1921.  Graham  Rosoman,  C.M.C.,  Enderby:  Dear Sir: 1 beg to ��������������������������� acknowledge receipt of your letter of the 26th inst.,  regarding the portion still standing of  the temporary bridge at" Enderby,  which -,I: have forwarded to the Public  Works Engineer, Victoria.  Yours  truly, L.   NORRIS,    .  Government Agent.  A letter from A. C. Skaling was  read offering to: purchase the city  dumping ground for a client, at $150.  The offer was refused at this price.  The Union of B. C. Municipalities  and   Good   Roads   League   urged   the  Hullcar is Indeed fortunate in having such an outstanding personality  in its midst. Her views on the subject and her ideals of what must constitute a true citizen, were clearly expressed in most able fashion.  The Rev. Mr.-Stott also spoke of his  experience in matters of citizenship  in Saskatchewan, Manitoba, and lately in B.C..  Mrs. Kenney sang "O Canada" by  request. Miss Diggins played a piano  solo which was loudly encored. This  new comer to the district will be a  decided acquisition to the talent. Mrs.  Barney also sang, gaining a well-  earned encore.  Thanks to Mr. Hoover, the several  items were interspersed by gramophone music. OKANAGAN  COMMONER  THURSDAY, MARCH 3, 1921  (^feanagan Coinmoiier  In which is merged The Enderby Press ������������������nd Walker's Weekly  Published  every Thursday at Enderby.  B. C.  by the Walker  Press.  $3 per year; J1.50 ������������������ix months.  H. M.  WALKER  (Member of the  United  Typothetae of America)  Advertising Rates  Contract or Regular���������������������������40c a single-coHumsn inch up to  half page;  over half-page, 30c an'inch each - insertioai.  Transient or irregular���������������������������SOc an roc-h; cash .to accompany copy to insure publication.  W<amit Ads���������������������������20c per line first insertion, 10c per line  each subsequent insertion. Count C words to line.  Local Notices���������������������������20c per line;  Local readers, 10c line.  Cards of Thanks, ?1.00.  Water Notices���������������������������150 words and under, $10.0������������������'; each  additional 50 words, $1.00. Land Notices, Timber Licenses, Certificates of Improvement, $10.00 for 60 day*,  $7 for 30 days.  The Value of an Ideal  THURSDAY, MARCH 3, 1921  Educational Value of Child Acting  It was more than a pleasure to see and to hear  Ihc school children of Mara in "The Pied Piper  ol' Hamelin" last Thursday evening. It was a  revelation. The educational value of such training to the chldren taking pari is beyond measure,  while its value to the conimunily is inestimable.  To witness the acting of those children, and to  hear them sing, word perfect, the difficult lines  of this most enticing children's opera, and then  to realize that five weeks before it was first given  thcy did not know a line of it, and never had  laken part in anything of the kind, made one  marvel at the work of the teachers and also at  lhe adaptability of the children  themselves.  It was a signal accomplishment for Major Feilden, who directed -the children in their acting,  and to Miss Stewart, wiio taught thc children  ���������������������������lhcir lines, and to Mr. Rimmer and Mrs! Butterworth who directed tlie singing and drilled the  children in the well-given choruses. To Miss  Allen, too, much was due, for it was she who  drilled the little ones in the ballet des rats, a miniature production.of that Russian dance that set  London and Paris and Ncav York wild some few  months ago.  We Canadians are a practical people and suffer  little froin' va'gue idealism. Wc love lo "get  down to brass tacks," and havc little use for the  man who can do nothing but theorize. But there  are. times when.it is no mean thing to consider  the value bf an ideal, and onc of those times is  fast approaching, if if is not already here. ������������������  Just 500 years ago May 30th, our forefathers  in England were guilty of a breach of honor and  of chivalry against the French in thc burning of  Joan of Arc, the heroine peasant girl who must  stand for all time as the personification of high  idealism and patriotism. To this day wc are  ashamed of the thing, and make no attempt to  gloss it over. v  , Now as we approach the 500th anniversary of  that hateful deed, our suggestion is this: Here  in Canada the children of France and cf England  are linked together in one great nalion. Would  it not be fitting for British Columbia, the wester-  most province of thc mainland, to present to  Quebec in thc east a suitable work of art commemorating Joan of Arc?  A monument, perhaps, designed and wrought  by British Columbians'���������������������������simple and straightforward, but nevertheless full of an ideal. A monument without any more practical value than a  handshake across the miles, and yet a something  which wc venture lo think would be prized by  Canadians both cast and west.  Phrase Worshipers  Building Opportunities  is  good  to sec how  quickly thc Okanagan  It  Saw Mills, Ltd., and dealers'in builders'' hardware, come forward to help in the campaign to  get, more homes for Endcrhy. Thcy see, as all  -must, that if we have not houses for people to  live in wc cannot hold them in, Enderby. Thcy  realize, as all must, tliat if"Enderby is to grow  and the district develop wc musl increase in population, and lo do so wc must hold what wc h'aVc  and .strive for more. Thcy realize, as all must,  that no lown grows up "Topsy" like, bul that, if  it is to grow at all, it must be the result of personal a.s well as combined effort.  Realizing this these dealers in .building materia! are making substantial reductions in al! lines  that' will mean a big saving lo anyone having  thc money wilh which toobuild. With these reductions, "it should be-a Big inducement to men  to slarl building early, particularly when there  is such a demand for houses.  Mabel Lake Telephone J^ine  Arc the businessmen.of Enderby going to sft  down and wait for the development of Mabel  Lake Valley somc years hence, or are thcy prepared to press for thc building of a telephone  line to Mabel Lake and the belter handling of the  -.roa.QjVgi'kV.n^Al^ cannoJ[  hope lo retain Ihc business of a jocality if wc do  no help to build lhat locality up and lo sec that  il is provided with the conveniences that .will.enable il lo do business with us.. Enderby has seen  lhe Irade of Deep Creekdistrict go from hereto  Salmon Arm and Arm.strong;-.The building of the  telephone line in that locality this year, wilh,exchange connections at" Salmon ' Arm and Armstrong, puis the finishing touch on Enderby-Decp  Crock business relations. To hold lhe-trade and  lhe good will of a locality wc hiuslj work\vilh it  and for it.   Arc wc doing our pari?  Phrase Building  Absurd Jtoad Policy  "Speed up!" yells a much-quoted phrase builder. "There's no hard limes coming; it's just the  soft limes going." After all these years of world  war, followed-by a reconstruction' period lhat has  taxed-lo the limit the strongest, and made thousands of the weaker go under, this high-sounding  phrase of empty words will have lillle meaning.  If the past six or eight years have been- the soft  limes,pray what is going to bring about limes  thai are not "soft?" The fact i.s, conditions have  never'been worse in the world's history than arc  right now. And' this docs not apply lo any country'in- particular; it applies to the world as a  whole,'and to every community. These conditions are not the result of folly, but are the ouU  come of the period of devastation which the war  brought. Having won the war we are tasting  lhe fruits of victory. Having lost the war, our  former enemies are .tasting the fruits of defeat.  There does not appear to be.any great difference  between them, except that our fruit is labeled  "victory" and their's "defeat."  'Speaking cf the Provincal Government's road  pojicy, thc Kelowna Courier, ordinarily a government-supporter, says: "Without regard, to politics, wc arc genuinely glad that the member for  South Okanagan, in his speech delivered in thc  Assembly ./last', week, made an attack upon the  Government's methods of carrying out road  I work. 4 The present administration has made no  improvement in the methods of the Bowser regime, and the same old foolih plan is> followed  of doing a whole lot of work at,one time���������������������������genet-  ally at-the wrong season of the year���������������������������and then  letting lhe roads fend for themselves without  patching or rcparing until thcy get inlo a hopelessly bad condition. Wi th the same appropriations, meagre though thcy may be, if a syslcm of  i; oat I", pa t ro1"'\va s'T'i i'i a i n t a i he'd I h rou gh o u t th c year,  wilh 'quick .repair of rut's and mud-holes, our  country roads would be in much better condition  than under the methods of lavishing money on  them for a month or two and forgetting all about  t'hem for the balance of the year.  "The plan .of/attempting" to administer road  maintenance from a central authority at Victoria  is cumbersome and .inefficient. The work should  be entrusted to local road boards! in districts not  suitable, from sparse population or other rca-  ons, for organization into municipalities. The  government should hand over to such boards,  duly elected by the property owners within the  respective districts, all real sstatc faxes collected  within such districts, and should also empower  them to make a levy up to a certain maximum  miill rate, when authorixed to do so by a vote of  the taxpayers in the same manner as is now done  in rural school districts. Free of dictation from  Vcloria, thc evils of patronage and the whims  and fancies of government road superintendents  and foremen, each district would be responsible  for working oul its own salvation in road mat-,  lers and it is beyond doubt that tlie available  funds would be administered much more economically and efficiently than at present."  brings no cjvtarrel $  Swap a bay tor* a  horse  of Sorrel j  Swap a cat for a  ^food mouse -trap,  k <Ao������������������i Swap HOME-  TlES ofT the map!  -Let tnis Sentiment prevail  i When NEKTyoure UR6ED to SHOP BY MAIL  Wc Anglo-Saxons are great lovers of phrases.  Wc, in fact, are phrase worshipers. Wc. follow  men apt in phrase construction. Fortunately we  do not follow them far for thc very good reason  that apt phrase builders soon tire of the phrases  lhcy build and change them often. If it were not  so our phrase builders might easily bc our ruination.  When the great war was on, lhal phrase about  making the world safe for Democracy was capitalized for all, if not more lhan, it was worth.  Also that othcr phrase about the brotherhood of  man, and-the humanizing effect of thc war upon  capital and labor, how each had come to realize  as never before the essentiality of the-other in  thc harmonious development of the whole. We  all remember lhc beautiful sentiment of the song  then sung even if the words have escaped us or  have become confused in the morc sane and  straightened joys of peace. But few of us then  realized that in the few years intervening between war and peace wc would now be experiencing in all. countries such a melee of contro-  crsy, between capital and" labor, employee ancl  employer. One would think the world-had gone  mad. And, if anything, the disputes���������������������������the fight  for mastery���������������������������seems to bc more fearful in the  countries that came oul of thc war victorious  than in the countries that were defeated. The  countries that entered lhc. war to "make the  world safe for Democracy," arc. in facl, facing  labor problems far morp difficult of solution than  arc today found in lhc countries then arrayed on  the side of autocracy.  You make a big mistake if you wait for.the an to season  to open to have your machine overhauledV- NOW JS  WE TOJE, and THIS IS THE PIAC^. We can  give you the service that satisfies.  4<iti. McMahon & Son       ISwJerfry  KING  \ name that stands for the best in hotel service  Kiw P4w4 Hole)   ftAF^v    Pfffrrto  Remind You  That your Home Town printer is prepared to do your  Counter Check books  Loose Leaf billheads  Letter Heads and Envelopes  Circular Letters  Newspaper Advertising  Whatever you need in printing  aiw^ve vrl go into the matter with you without'uelay  THE WALKER PRESS, ENDERBY /  i  THURSDAY, MARCH 3, 1921  OKANAGAN   COMMONER  HINTS   ON    APHIDS.  Following is a composition written  by Winnifred E. Large, Enderby Agricultural class. Mr.. Munro, speaking on the subject" dealt with'in the  composition, says:  "This composition on' Aphids, wliile  dealing with orchard and garden-  crops, should be of interest to every  housewife who has plants in her windows. -   "  "Plant  lice  are   very  objectionable  CONTROL   OF   CUT   WORMS. soil.    Cutworms  avoid��������������������������� moist. oj'��������������������������� hard  ���������������������������S.    . -> soil when possible and are  found  in  <a?_. cno'--'^,,,-' ��������������������������� -.���������������������������'-,.i ,������������������������������������������������������ li... '-_n-,^���������������������������Ui... the largest numbers in the driest and  bis sparrow, a pupil in the Enderby ���������������������������        .   ,~  .  ,,,, -, .       -      ��������������������������� ..  ���������������������������       .    ,       ',������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������       - .most dusty or sandy parts of a field  Agricultural class, wrote the composi- where   they   can   move   freely   below  tion which follows.     . | the   surface.     The   presence   of   cut-  "In  a  couple  of months    the    cut worms is not due to the crop that is  worms will be doing their evil work iJ������������������Jftng f������������������>wn   but. tb the treatment of  _   ,    , , ithe field during the previous vear.  in Enderby gardens," writes Mr. | The predaceous enemies of the cut-  Munro, agricultural'teacher, "so this worms are the Fiery Ground Beetle  composition may be of value to read- an(1 tlie Large Harpalus.  ers. The formula for the Kansas mix-!    J"  f,elds ��������������������������� sardens Ylier������������������ suchfas  *��������������������������� cabbages,  cauliflowers, tomatoes, etc.,  ture will be given in colinection with are set out, protection against cut-  another composition.    Its make up is worm  attack  can  be  hod  by placing  on the potted flowers, in winter, and'as  follows:  20  lbs.  bran,  1  lb.  Paris a bantl of tin> or wrapping a piece of  at the Enderby school we have treat-'green, half gallon molasses, 3 lemons,' Pap������������������r' ^"liSn ?w ?L e?i? nnf"  _..i   ...������������������-^���������������������������t������������������,i   ���������������������������i���������������������������  . _> ..       , . at the time when they are set out.  ed   infested   plants   successfully     by.3%  gallons  water.    Mix together the;    A  ,ess expensive method  is  to use  spraying them with a solution of or  dinary  Life   Buoy  soap   and   water���������������������������  just a good rich "suds".  "As   Winnifred   points   out,     Paris j Sprinkle  thinly  over    infested  green is useless in dealing with this 1 The above will cover 3 acres,  pest   because   they   insert .their   long  beaks  into-the tissues of'the plants,  sucking only the interior juices.    The  bran   and   Paris   green  dry;   mix  to- a  poisoned   mixture  in  infested   gar-  gether  molasses,   lemons  and   water; J dens.     The   regular   Kansas   mixture  ....:.������������������    i ���������������������������*.       ���������������������������  . ��������������������������� . _ _    made of bran, Paris green, molasses,  mute    both,     making    moist     mash. (,emons and water> is Economical and  area, satisfactory.    This preparation should  scattered    thinly    over    infested  jbe  areas.  With a' view to developing Canadian trade with Iceland and inducing  the people of the latter ;<country to  use the most improved machinery devised, Canada has been.asked by the  Agricultural Society of Iceland to  send 'samples of Canadian agricultural implements and farm and household utensils to an exhibition being  held by them..  m*B*m*^rs^^a^s*  "Cutworms  constitute the  most destructive insects with which the farm-i  One' of the South American acacia  .soap  and   nicotine   act  as   a  contact ers have to contend.    There are two trees  manufactures electricity for its  poison destroying the insects."  "Aphids or plant lice are the small  insects which gather on ��������������������������� the leaves  nf apple trees, and different kinds of  plants. Most of the common species-  are green" but some are reddish, brown  ���������������������������'or black; while' some are covere'd  ~with a powdery or wooly material.  They are very small but on account  of their tremendous, power of multiplication they are capable of inflicting  severe losses to all greenhouse, orchard,  garden   and   field  crops.  "The  presence of aphids  on plants  ,.or trees freciuently causes a curled  and 'distorted condition of the leaves.  The'leaves always, turn yellowish and  Avilt and frequently die. The insects  have piercing,, sucking mouth parts  and by this means they extract the  life juices from the plants.  "All the insects which hatch from  the winter, eggs develop into wingless  females'. This generation is followed by brood after brood of winged  and wingless aphids.- Sometimes as  many as thirteen generations have  arisen.during a summer season, each  female often producing . over fifty'  young. In the fall true males and  females appear and after pairing the  winter "eggs are laid. The rosy apple aphis, by^means of.-winged forms,  migrate froni the apple tree in the  early summer "and go to 'plantains on  which the species feeds and breeds,"  but Jn fall they desert the plantains  for the apple tree again.  "There.are different ways__ of killing plant lice but the most "effective  is a mixture of soap solution and nicotine sulphate. Stomach'~poisons sucn  as Paris green make no .impression  on the plant1" lice lint the application  of sprays made of a mixture of r-oap  -^nd tobacco kills the insects by con-  fact. For- greenish aphids it should  be used in the strength of one pound  of soap to six gallons of water but  for brown or black insects one to four  should be used.  "As,soon as-'aphUls aro in evidence  on truck crops they should be sprayed with tho mixture advised for their  kind. And in districts * whore -peas  are injured by aphids early sowing  should lie practised, as early peas are  seldom harmed by plant lice. When  apple or cherry trees are noticed to  be infested with plant lice postpone  the application until just before the  buds break and then combine nicotine  sulphate with soap solution or lime  sulphur wash then spray the affected  part and if the trees .become. re-infested during the summer an additional  application should  be made."  occurs- less frequently, and requires  different treatment from that "of other  cutworms.  magnetic      impulses  special species namely,, the Red-' protection���������������������������or, more properly speak-  backed Cutworm and the Pale West-!ing, it is an electric dynamo. On  ern Cutworm. There is a third species '_,.���������������������������_ - .     ,  known  as  the  Army Cutworm which to������������������chinS *��������������������������� one. receives a shock so  distinct that he is not desirous of  coming nearer. Scientists are now  working" on  the   theory  that   certain  . Ji.������������������ oeSS.S ��������������������������� ,fr,������������������m WlY������������������h cnt7v%ms, electrically charged trees exchange  .latch are laid by a moth, or a  miller' i . _        t.        .   _ ,__  as it is called, in August and Septem-,OIectncal      or '"  ber.    Most of them remain unhatched, through the air,  through the winter,, though' a - few  hatch before the ground freezes up,  and thc young caterpillars begin to  feed, in the fall. These remain inactive underground through the winter  and resume feeding as soon as the  frost is out of the soil in spring. Tlie  majority of eggs however, do not  hatch until the middle of April, and  by then, much of the spring sown  crop is above ground.  Most of the cutworms remain below ground during the day, coming  near or to the surface at night In'order to search for food. Cutworms  rarely feed while on the surface, but  burrow into the soil near a plant to  bite through the' stem below the  ground. Sometimes thej- continue to  feed on the plant and draw it down  for  a  considerable .distance   into   thc  INCUBATORS  BROODERS  ���������������������������We have the largest and  most complete stock of Poultry Supplies and Equipment  in British Columbia. We  offer only theJ best. ������������������ Buy  from us - and save money.  Discount  to   Soldier. Settlers.  CATALOGUE   FREE  A. I.Johnson & Co.  844 Cambie St.       Vancouver, B.C.  A Calgary company 'is_ arranging to  pump salt from wells located south  of Senlac, and has introduced constructing materials - and machinery  with the intention of extracting the  salt through evaporation methods.  Tractors and wagons will be used to  transport the product to the railway,  and it is expected that it will be sold  in all western towns. In the first instance, the product will be used to  make cattle, ice cream and coarse  salt, and in the future there are  plants for refining the salt for the  table purposes. Output in the first  instance will be around ten tons per  day.  We carry a full line of  DINNER SETS  Also Fancyware, and Odd  Pieces.  Groceries  Full  line of Staple Groceries  always  fresh  and  prices  moderate.  AGENTS   MASSEY-HARRIS  MACHINERY.  Teece & Son      Phone 48    Flour, Feed & Groceries  Western   Farmers   Building   Silos  SBE2S=_m  Courage   in   a  bad   cause  makes   a  bad cause good.  *������������������������������������������������������ i  * ^ ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ���������������������������*������������������^��������������������������� ��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������- _-,--.--.--.-----------.^.��������������������������� _ "1_l _ pp_^~*J^*J^^  KAISER BRONCHITIS  IN EXILE  Thousands Liberated  What! have you fcot heard the joy-"  ful* tidings! Bronchitis has been exiled���������������������������kicked eight out of society���������������������������  and 100,000 Canadians liberated from  the bondage of this disease. Every  trace of bronchial trouble is blown to  atoms by the world's most effective  disease-destroyer, Buckley's Bronchitis Mixture. No wonder people arc  rejoicing! No longer do thcy dread  the effects of coughs', colds, asthma,  etc., and so anxious are they that  others should benefit also, hundreds  ~of letters have been written proclaiming the merits of this wonderful miraculous remedy. Here is one letter:���������������������������  To Whom it may Concern:" "This is  to certify that I had been suffering  for over three weeka with bronchitis  and was advised to try- JBuckloy/s  Bronchitis Mixture. I purchased-a  bottle and "after the third dose I received relief, and before the bottle'  was finished, I was perfectly well.  In making the above assertion I have  no hesitation in saying it is the best  remedy I ever came in contact with  for heavy colds and bronchitis."���������������������������  (Signed), Mrs. M.- Harding, c/o Dust-  less Brush Co., Toronto. The original -  of .this testimonial may be seen at  VV..K. Buckley, Limited; 142 Mutual;'  St., Toronto. This mixture, proven in-  thousands of " Canadian ~ households,  will give you sure "relief. It" caimoi  fail. Seventy-five cents is thc.'price  that stands between you and thc road  -to health. Take-no substitute���������������������������insist -  on-the bottle vrltk the "Satisfaction  guaranteed/ or money refunded."  Ask your druggist." 19  ��������������������������� All the failures in life don't wear  ragged clothes. Many wear jewels  and  ride in  limousines.  In every lady's favor  lifetime tiootfi  Paste  Another general favorite  A, Reeves  Druggist' and 'Stationer.  ENDERBY  many years have elapsed almost  every farm in the Canadian pralne  provinces will hare its s'llo. The  growth of the dairy industry WOU14  naturally bring this conditio* about1  \n course of"time, but the movement  is being expedited by the success,  farmers are having In (frowtnf sunflowers. Small fields of from W������������������r������������������jd  to thirty acres have been planted tn  various parts of the three ;pr������������������lrie  provinces of Canada. The l\fiW* *re  proving more; satisfactory^tfcaii the  farmers generally dared to bop*, and  each.acre yields on an average from  l'si'teen to thirty tons of entMtft-  Many farmers hare ereett**} fJlos  on their farms during the simmer *������������������  take care of this crop, but 9*9% Of  them have under-estimated (lltr requirements and will bave Dure crop  thru they can put In their eWOi.  Sunflower silage is due for a raoT9  extensive trial this winter tfcan If  has had before. The'results'.!'������������������ previous years have been very satisfactory but only comparatively few^,  farmers have grown the crop for Pit-'  age previous to this year- Jf in ita  more extensive use the crop proves,  to be as satisfactory as it has al-<  ready proved in the few cases where  it has been tried, it is-'safe to say  that in a~few years tbe farm without  a silo will be an exception in Western Canada.     S  Since last year's results have become) known, considerable interest  1 as becn shown in silos and ensilage  in Western- Canada and several hun-  cirr.d s-Uos have been erected during  the parst summer. Typical of this  movement is the Cardston district In  Southern Alberta, where eight silos  have been erected this year and  ���������������������������where about fifty acres of sunflowera  -"nre nianted.   The crop has proved  C. H. REEVES  Secretary  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. K, K. of P.  M#et> 1st & 3rd Monday eve  in Uftsonic Hall.   Vlaitorscor-  <ft������������������.(|r i������������������gU)d to attend.  G. A. RANDS.. C. C  H. M. WALKER. K.R.3  fc. /. COLTAKT. M.F.  so successful that it is predicted that  one hundred silos will be built in the  district ��������������������������� next year and more than a  thousand acres of sunflowers planted. .  Similar plans are being made in  other parts of Western Canada, and  the already rapidly growing dairy  industry promises to grow much  faster with the general acceptance of  the sunflower as a silage crop. Another evidence of the value of sun  flowers as a forage crop,will be the  big gain In finished steers. Many  of the larger livestock raisers are  growing sunflowers and erecting  silos for this purpose. Thus will be  considerably increased the finishing  areas of Canada, which, .^hitherto,  have been somewhat restricted, compared with the large feeding areas,  throughout the country, and the livestock industry in the West will be  placed on a sound basis.  ^C. SKAUNG, B. A.  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public.  INSURANCE   .  Bell Blk. Endbuby, B.C.  EUREKA LODGE NO 50  b Q. O. F.  Meets every Tuesday evening at 8  o'clock.   Visiting brothers cordially^  invited.  W. K, RUSSELL, N.G.        G. S.-DUNCAN.V.G.  H. A. TEECE. Sec.  Notary Public  Insurance and General Agent  JAS.  DICKSON  Bell Block Enderby OKANAGAN  COMMONER  THURSDAY, MARCH=3, 1921  s? xv. x x x s; x x x xx xx x x a  y CHURCH   SERVICES    0      5?  tt tt tt tt S5 X J? tt X X X SS X X S? tt  BAPTIST CHURCH  Sunday  School  and  Bible  Class  at  10  a.m.    Everybody invited.  METHODIST   CHURCH  Pastor, Capt. Rev.,.J. G. Gibson.  Prayer Service, 11 a. m.  Sunday School  at 2.30 p.m.  Ashton  Creek at 3 p.m.  Evening   Service   at   7.30;    subject,  "The  Unexpected   Issues."  ST. ANDREW'S CHURCH  Minister:   Rev.  John  W.  Stott,  B. A.  Morning  at   11:   "Peacemakers."  Sermonette:   "Fighting Evil."  Evening    at    7.30:     "Shirking    and  T.iking Responsibility."  Sunday School at 10 a.m. Mii!.li,;;r, 3.  X X X X x X X X X X X X X X X X  X COMMUNICATION X  xyxxxx x x xxx x x x x  The  Value   of a   Playoff.  ST.  GEORGE'S CHURCH  Minister, Dr. Robertson  Sunday, Gth March: Fourth in Lent.  Services: S a.m, Holy Communion.  11 a.m., Morning Service ancl Holy  Communion;   7.30,   Evening  service.  Friday, 4th March: 7.30, Intercession:  S o'clock. Choir practicing.  Saturday, 5th March: 5 p.m., Confirmation   Class.  ENDERBY OPERA HOUSE  SATURDAY, MAR. 5th  -    Tonics  of the  Day.  2-reel  Comedy, "My Salomy Lions.-'  Five-reel feature: = "Footlights and  Shadows," starring  Olive Thomas.  Show starts at S.OO p.m.  Prices, 35c and 15c.  ���������������������������> FOR  SALE  1 woolen rug, size 12x9 ft; 1 Daisy  barrel churn, size 1; 2 dining chairs  and 1 arm chair (set); 2 rocking  chairs: .1 dresser and wash stand;  1 cookstove. No. 9; some dishes, 1  crib;   millwright  tools.  MRS. S. SKJEIE.  lp '       Enderby, B.C.  FOR  SALE  Eight-room cement block house,  with bath and pantry; .four lots; good  barn and outbuildings. Price. $4,500:  terms to be arranged'. Mrs. J. W.  Glen, Enderby.  ���������������������������m3-lmp  STRAYED  To .my place: two-year-old Toan  mare; no brand; hind feet white; star  on forehead. Unless claimed by April  1st, and all costs of keep ancl advertising paid, animal will be sold to  cover  costs   of  keep.  CHIEF  EDWARD,  m3-4p Enderby Reserve.  Want Ads  3c n wop] lir������������������t insertion, 2c ��������������������������� word each insertion LheruafLor: 25c minimum chi.rjfe; 10c extra  whore cash djoen not accompany order.  (By U No Hoo.)  ;,- In most athletic leagues, certainly  in the more important ones, the playoff system has been adopted. In the  Vancouver City senior amateur league there are four teams: Towers,  Monarchs, Elks and Varsity. Finishing in that order, the last two playoff to settle which shall play theMon-  archs for tho right to meet the Towers in the finals for the championship.  The claim that the team which has  won the most games., is the best is  not necessarily true.  In the Northern Okanagan Hockey  League, poor ice and a lack of practice militated against1* the Enderby  team, which the Vernon News characterized* as tho fastest team in the  league. ''  The boys are good stickhandlers  and our goalie as good as any in the  league. '-'  ,  Four straight games Enderby lost,  Lhree by the odd goal. Decisive victories over each of the other teams  proves that Enderby has at least as  good a team as tho other towns. The  schedule is short, and the team lacking condition at the start of the season is up against it- for the whole  schedule.  Would it not, in view of these  facts, be a wise idea in future seasons  to arrange a playoff at the end of  the season, either between the teams  finishing first and second, or the second and third teams playing a sudden death game to decide which shall  meet the leaders for the championship?   '  There "is a further inducement in  die playoff system in that a team that  has lost its fiist few games is -not  necessarily deprived of thc championship. ��������������������������� '  Of course this idea could bc applied  to. any game as well as hockey.  '������������������  Don't bo afraid to give your ideas  both for and against the playoff system.  HATCHING  !?.2   per   15.  Enderby.  EGGS���������������������������Barred    Rocks;  J.   Gardner,   Mara   Rd,  m.3-tf  FOR SA.LE���������������������������Limited amount of alfalfa hay, baled; also some timothy; price ?3G at barn. A.D.Stroul-  ger,  Grindrod.        a m3-3p  EM EDEN GANDERS For Sale or will  exchange. W. B. Hilliard, Route 1,  Enderby.  RENT���������������������������-1   wiJL renL _ m-v_    town  Mrril^^tT^Lai'g-cr^  FOR   property after  room house; 5 acres land all plowed ready to plant to corn 'and sunflowers: good bearing orchard;  electric light and water in house.  A. M. Baird. f25-2c  FOR SALE���������������������������Large C-roomed cottage,  2 lots: furnished or unfurnished.  Further particulars, apply Box 233,  Enclerby.     f24-3p  FOR SALE���������������������������One-ton Ford truck; in  good condition. Cheap for cash. J.  H. Dale, Enderby. [10'tf,  \VE are wanting- a few choice veals;  also  poultry.  G.s M.  Smedley, fl0-2p  wering of questions, but in actual  reality, he makes the humiliating admission that he does not know enough  to satisfactorily perform his duties. :  * * *        :  His team was two goals to the bad  when he jumped into the game. They  had fought a game fight. .In the  story-book he electrifies the crowd  with his lightning rushes, 'quick  headwork and clever stickhandling.  He pulls the game out of the  fire.  To tell the truth, he was but of  practice, and his wind was poor. As  a result his team was buried under  an avalanche of goals.  * *  *  An elderly gentleman was staggering along with a heavy valise. Our  friend in the story-book stepped forward and carried the valise and in  other.ways helped the old man.  o In actual reality he laughed at the  old man's difficulties, even drew his  friend's attention to. the,fun. A month  or so later the elderly gentleman died  and bequeathed a fortune to a young  girl who had given him a smile.  * *  *  If he had learned to think fast he  might have made a good friend of  Uie girl. A bit of innocent fun might  "nave brought startling possibilities.  >;  If he had performed his school duties as thoroughly as he performed  calculated pieces of meanness, he  might have risen high in the firm.  If he had practised regularly and  conscientiously, his inclusion in the  game might have brought about a  different ending.  If he had learned the habit of courtesy he might 'have been rich now.  These are not altogether hypothetical cases. There have been many  similar happenings and undoubtedly  there will be plenty more and as in  the, past, so will, it be in the future,  opportunities will be lost.  Lost   Opportunities.  He was standing with the rest of  the crowd- at the station. As the  train pulled o���������������������������ut, a girl waved a hand  at him. . ���������������������������:  If this had happened in a storybook instead of on thc station platform, he would have run* after the  train and called out his name to. the  girl, so shc could write and thus begin  a beautiful  romance.  As  r,  matter  of  fact he  stood  surprised ancl when he waved back, the  train was rounding the first curve.  *   *  *  He was mischievous and stubborn  in school. He thought it was smart-  to defy the teacher, to cause trouble  and  to neglect his schoolwork.  Ten years later his employer called  him to the office.  In the ' story-book he pulls off a  -wonder-ful-=stunt--in=-fast,=accur-ate^aiis--'Ii  ���������������������������JH.TS ffue weather  m^s makes one feel like  dressing up. So better  h;tve that new suit ou  the way.  Order NOW.    .  Complete    range   of  samples on view.  Prices reduced,  When contemplating, building, got onr prices on your requirements in building hardware, Special discount to early builders will be given.  McMAHON & MACK  HEAVY   AND    SHELF    HARDWARE  PLUMBING   AND    FITTING  DTTSTBANE  Absorbs germ-rladen dust. Its adoption in the homes, schools, hospitals and all,public places where human beings are congregated a few  hours each day is a necessary sanitary precaution. Our guarantee: One  week's trial. If satisfaction has not been obtained, return thc balance of  package  to. us and  get your  money back.  OLD   CITY   JAM  :                       Regular ,                      .. For Next Week only  STRAWBERRY���������������������������1-lb,     % M      ? .55  2-lb   J 1-20 '1.05  4-lb       2.25 "2.05  RASPBERRY . 1-lb     V      05      V      .55  2-lb       120          1.05  4-lb  2.2U  2.0i  E. B. DILL  Men's Clothing, Boots & Shoes  Groceries, Etc.      Enderby =  THE EXPERT IS THE  MAN  who diagnoses the trouble with your  car when you bring  it to us to havc  it   repaired.     And   the   expert   is   the  man who does the repairing after we  have explained   the   trouble   to   you.  And WHEN your car goes out of our  garage, you know that it has had considerate  and  skiil If ul   attention.   .  -.ANTIFREEZE���������������������������Now is thc time toJ  fill   your   radiator   with   alcohol   and  glycerine, the only safe and sure anti--  freeze solution.    The cost of filling is  very small compared with the cost of.  repairing one frozen radiator. T-  RANP'S GARAGE  ENDERBV  Just Received  JC ing Peecft Jams- JelHps  Have you tried our Two Minute Oat .Food?  Igt        Enderby's Quality Grocers  FOR SALE���������������������������Brick cottage on Russell  street;- G-rooms and brick cellar;  in good condition. Apply Walker  Press.    fl7-tf  Advertisement  re.  Loss  of Certificate  of Title.  LAND   REGISTRY ACT  To all Whom it Mayr, Concern:  'Re. Lot 12, Block 5, Map 211B, Enderbv: Whereas proof of loss of Certificate of title No. 5SG4D, issued to  Donald Alexander. McLeod, and covering the above land has been filed in  this office:  Notice is hereby given that at the  expiration of one month from the first  publication hereof, I shall issue a  duplicate of the said certificate of  title unless in the meantime valid objection thereto be ��������������������������� made to me in  writing.  Dated at the Land Registry Office,  Kamloops, B.C., this 9th day of February, A.D., 1921.  H. V. CRAIG,  fl7-5cS District Registrar.  NEW BOOKS  ���������������������������=JUST   ADDED  TO   OUR  LIBRARY  "She  Who  Was  Helena  Cass."  By Lawrence Rising  "A World to Mend,"  By Marguerite Sherwood  "Whitewash,"   by   Horace   A.   Vachel  "The Slayer of Souls"  By Robt. W. Chambers  "Happily   Manied,"   by   Cora   Harris  *S"We are exclusive agents for  WILLARD'S   and   MOIR'S  CHOCOLATES  WILSON'S  TOE   FOpUliA|*   VARICTV SVOIIJ4  Postoffice on������������������ door B������������������st  ENDERBY. B.C.  Mll-K  We make regular delivery from our  dairy. More customers wanted.  Cream,  40c  pint. Telephone  81  Whipping cream (must be ordered a  day ahead) 50c a pint.  l.J.GOt-P, CITY  STRAYED  To our ranch;  one Holstein heife������������������;  no' marks.    Unless   claimed   and   the  expense of keep and advertising paid  before March 5th, animal will be sold.  KISBY  &  ELLINGTON  Enderby, Feb. 3, 1921.


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