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Okanagan Commoner Apr 7, 1921

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 X  ^.  *> v  ��������������������������������������������� *���������������������������*  _*  ���������������������������o  I    '   '                           *  \7s-7  *--   ���������������������������-.--.--w.-^-:  . VJ:^-'-  ^  mmiumer  IN WHICH IS MERGED{THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  Vol. 14, No. 4, Whole No. 679.  THURSDAY, APRIL 7, 1921  Subscription, $3  No More Debentures Until  Sinking Funds are Covered  At the public meeting .held In the  City Hall Tuesday evening for the  .purpose of discussing <thc advisability  of the city issuing debentures for ten  thousand dollars for street and sidewalk Improvement, it ^ras the unanimous vote of the meeting that there  should be no more debentures issued  until tho present state of the city's  sinking funds is-brought up to par.  With regard to street and sidewalk  improvement it was the expressed  feeling of the meeting that the tax  levy should be the same as usual and  such funds as could be spared for the  work be put into street and sidewalk  construction and repairs.  The meeting was fairly representative. Mayor Barnes, in stating the  objects of the meeting, recited the  city's present financial conditions; a  bonded indebtedness of $90,000 and  the sinking funds some $12,000 short  qf what they should be, due to the  fact that during the war ycars the tax  ��������������������������� levy had been kept down so low no  provision was made to pay into the  sinking funds the amounts required  each year. We have now to make -up  what we then failed to do, and it is  going to require some, time to bring  the sinking funds up to where they  should be.  ' ;Last year's tax levy was 38 mills oh  the dollar. Of this" levy 15 y, mills  is required for school purposes and  about the' same amount goes into the  sinking funds, so" the city is left, with  very little money 'for street and side-  . walk improvement. He did not believe it, was wise to attempt any hew  ' work on borrowed money, at least not  until the present state of the sinking  funds Is imprpved. He thought. the  city could better afford to go along as  we have for some years,. paying for  such" work and repairs as are necessary out of current'revenue. He recognized as well as anyone how .much  certain streets needed repairs, but  did not consider $10,000 would anymore than relay the city's" sidewalks,  and wouldn't any more than start the  - work required.on the streets.  A. M. Baird said he objected to any  more .indebtedness being Incurred by  the city and urged the continuance of  the present policy. He was dubious  about .the selling of the debentures  at this time even if it were decided to  issue tliem.  IT. P. Jaquest .expressed the opinion  that the city should refrain from any  more debenture issues until its finances were in normal condition. ��������������������������� He  thought "the streets could -be kept in  better condition by more frequent use  =^?f"the"igra(lerrand=at="little=-c"ost: *""  A. Reeves did not consider lt good1  business to resort to any more borrowing" while the sinking funds are  not fully paid up. He did not share  the opinion that there would be the  difiiculty spoken of in selling the debentures if issued, as he felt store an  issue of $10,000 could be sold locally,  but it was not good business, in his  opinion, to undertake any such issue  in view of the condition of municipal  finances generally.  Goo. R. Lawes expressed himself  strongly opposed to any further borrowing while the sinking funds are  below requirements. He felt sure it  would be better to go along as wo  have, making repairs where needed  out of current revenue.    He believed,  ��������������������������� however, that the streets could be  kept in better condition at very little  expense, by more' frequent use of the  road grader or.drag���������������������������before they become cut up ������������������by ruts���������������������������and by draining  the water holes after any heavy rain.  Aid. Coltart, chairman of the financial committee, placed before the  meeting his views on the question. He  had asked"for the calling.of the meeting 'to hear the voice of the ratepayers. He would not urge a debenture issue nor would lie urge an increase in the tax levy to raise an extra amount for streets and sidewalks.  He was prepared to do as much or as  little street work as the citizens of  Enderby felt prepared to pay for.  There was something to be said in  favor of borrowing as-well as-what  had been said against it. It would  enable the work to be (Tone and .let  those who come later help- to pay for  it, though, of course it would mean  paying more for it  The addition of one mill to the tax  levy would mean that $535 ,would be  added to the annual revenue, so any  citizen could figure out what the levy  must be if any certain amount is to  be raised' for streets" and sidewalks.  If the ratepayers are not prepared to  undertake cither of the means suggested of raising the necessary money  then the necessary 'work- cannot be  undertaken. He assured the meeting  that so far as he was able he would  do the will of the people, but. his being on the-council the past four years"  had, to an extent, made it awkward  for him to speak his mind on some  matters. He now wishe* to . suggest  that It would be an easy matter if  citizens ^generally would follow the example of those property owners along  the road from the school to the city  limits,Vvho,' when they applied to ths.  council for the gravelling of the walk-  by the roadside, coupled >yith their  application their'own" willingness^to  contribute their labor and teams;'to  aid in getting the work doile. These  same property- owners now stand  ready to undertake a much larger  work. They will haul the gravel?,to  gravel the road from the school to  the*'Teece corner provided the city  will-cut .down the" Teece hill and "do  the levelling of'the roadJ He estimated; tWs work would cost the city say  ipSp./a^.. N- wa^estiroated J>yIMayoy  Barnes that it would' require. 500 two-  yard' loads of gravel to" complete the  job. This gravel could be hauled from  the new gravel pit of the city's fn the  rear of the Moffet addition.  This, ������������������ld. Coltart said, was genuine  community work, and if all citizens  would show the same willingness to  sacrifice a little In order to better the  street and sidewalk conditions' in  their particular locality, the city soon  would boast the conditions so -many  dre^im of, and without going in debt  for it.   .  " Jas. Johnson suggested a vote be  taken, and on the question being^put  whether the ccity should borrow the  money, not one vote was given In  favor. The" question or proceeding on  the same lines as have been followed  the past few years was supported by  all present.  Wm. Blackburn; taking >up the Idea  of=^collective"^iridividuar===work="-ad;*  vanced by Aid. Coltart, said ho had  no doubt many citizens would contribute work with team or otherwise if  there was a general inclination in  that direction, but a fews could not  undertake it all.. Certainly he thought  something should be done, but it  would  require  some organized  effort.  After discussing {general conditions  in a casual way; .the meeting closed.  ,X X XXX XXXXXXXXXXX  X ENDERBY   BRIEFS X  ii X XXXXXXXXXXX*  Mr. A. A. Rogers left, on Wednesday  on a'buslness trip to Minneapolis.  Mrs. Wm. Lowe of Armstrong, was  visiting Mrs. S. O. Skjeie last week.  Mrs. Coutt, of New Westminster, is  visiting her daughter, Mrs. J. E.  Leslie.  Miss Elizabeth Bassick, of Bridgeport,  Conn.,  is  the  guest of Mrs. A.  A. Rogers.  It is expected that the saAvs will be  started on the season's cut in the  sawmill this week. o  A practice game of football will be  played on the recreation this evening. All interested will please be  on hand./  Geo. A. .Rands will give a demonstration by the Fordson tractor at the  Skyrme ranch next Friday, April 15,  at-10 a.m.  Several Enderby stockmen attended  the sale of Jersey cattle at Armstrong  on Thursday, and report a good sale  and a fine lot of Jerseys disposed of.  The needlework and. candy sale of  the children of St.. George's "church,  in Parish Hall last Saturday afternoon was very successful, something  over $42 being realized.  Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Carson and  family left this 'week' for Prince  George, where they contemi>late remaining until. M% Carson can locate  suitable farming land where they can  make their home.  The attendance at. the lecture given  by Rev. Wm. Stott, rof Armstrong, in  the Presbyterian Church on ��������������������������� Monday  evening was large..and much interest  was - shown in - the,' pictures. and. early  history of .the, .Cariboo in the days of  gold and wild romance.  -It is- '������������������.\T.octed^thf.t^'Or-'in-'Co\.Mn^.'i;  of the University of B. C. will speak  in- the Farmers' Hall.. Enderby; next  Tuesday evening, April 12th. under  the auspices of the, University Extension Society. The subject of his discourse has not been announced.' |  Mr.   Al   L-   Strolilger   and   Leonard <  left  on  Saturday for Victoria where  the latter was to marry Miss Porothy  B. Woods on the Gth inst. The bride  and groom are to be home,on th>e 11th  when a reception and ball will, he  given in their honor at "The Birches,"  the Stroulger hornet  A. Tomkinson was In Enderby on  Wednesday, returning to Grindrod  in-the evening driving a truck load  that would look good In print. He  was "tanked." And a 500-gallon tank  at that. But It was his garage tank,  for gasoline. He also had a Red  Sentry gas pump on the load.  Inter-Church Boys' Congress  ,  Holds Session at Salmon Arm  The Inter-church Teen-age Boys'  Congress held at Salmon -fii-nt last  Friday, Saturday and Sundiy. under  thv auspio--^ of v the B. C. Religion-.-.  Conucil, was one of'the m-^t nnj..y-  able events ever held by the boys'  clubs. No better opportunity was  ever given the boys of Enderby to  meet the older boys from other districts, and there, together," to discuss  matters pertaining to the development of boy life.  Invitations were sent to all the surrounding .towns' from the people of  Salmon Arm and over 100 boys were  in attendance as delegates to lhe Congress. The Olympics ��������������������������� sent six delegates and the Cubs one: Ralph Stevenson, Kenneth. Burnham, Joe. Falrn-  iiurst, Henry Walker, Jacme Jones,  Everett Dunn, Bobby Baird.  These boys were billeted in the  best homes 'of Salmon Arm, and were  royally entertained. From the start to  finish of the" program there was not  one ^duir moment. Friday evening  the delegates were received and te'g-  Istered  and  were  billeted..   Saturday  morning at nine there was the group  session, then election of officers, and  the general session, following which  the  delegates  were  photographed.  Saturday afternoon the general session was resumed," when the resolutions were discussed and passed; at  the close of which came the denominational rallies. From 4 to 6 was  given over to fun and recreation, and  in the evening from 6.30 to 9 the delegates were banquetted. - Here there  were toasts, stunts "and speeches.  The singing of the club songs arid the  club yells made the church building  tremble on its foundations, but in it  all there was that spirit of comrad-  ship and hospitality for which Salmon  Arm is noted. '/      ���������������������������'  Capt. Gibson led 'in the singing to  the enjoyment of all. The conference  was -addressed by field secrftary for  religious education .for Alberta, the  Rev. -W.: E. Galloway, and the Rev. E.  R. McLean for B. C.  ' The boys were taken ".to Salmon  Arm by Capt. Gibson, to whom much  is due for his kind mentorshlp.   -  A-SEA OF LIQUID FIRE  If you never have* looked upon a sea  of liquid fire, with its tongues of  lurid red shooting high into the air or  splashing upon its precipitous walls  and clinging to the crags that line the  shore or are shot up In the. sea of  molten lava, then come and look at  the'series of colored photos which are  on'display in the flower window of the  Walker Press. Here -you" may -get as  close to the crater, of a Jive volcano  as most of us would' have any desire  .j.-i.~- ��������������������������� '-  ���������������������������-  >--���������������������������  ..<���������������������������'��������������������������� V���������������������������-i-.A'.A   :������������������;*'--A-,:  to be. ������������������ ���������������������������        -��������������������������� r,. .% '-f  Those pictures are or the crater of  the. great Kilauea volcano,- tlie most  accessible active volcano in the world  situated thirty miles from the city of  Honolulu, on the Hawaiian Islands.  We are indebted to Miss S. G. Walker  for these pictures." She arrived ll} $3h:  derby tyst Thursday, from Honolulu  and will spend the summer here.  While in Honolulu It was Miss  Walker's pleasure to .visit the crater  and sit upon its lava banks looking  down into 'its , bubbling, swirling,  seething, steaming mass of liquid fire.  On the banks" of the crater is situated the Volcano House and In close  proximity are sulphur- baths from  natural vapor cracks. The crater is  eight miles in circumference, with  and area of 2,650 acres. Looking upon  it from the high banks one sees this  By 'employing'*" the Fordson andtlie' Hvejhlsslng mass of molten lava mov  While we are told on all sides that  living costs are on the decline therefore wages to laboring men must  come down, the Oliver Government  put through a bill In the Legislature  last week increasing the pay of all  the ministers $1,500-a year.- And at  the same time Premier Oliver tells  the people of British Columbia that  the Province cannot afford to relinquish to the municipalities any of the  special tax moneys owing to Its impoverished financial condition, and  adds that the municipalities must  learn to economize.  The citizens of British Columbia  last year paid $9,950,000 iri exchange  alone on the merchandise they purchased in the United States. This  represents a direct tax of $17.50 on  every individual in, the Province.  The more imported the greater will  be the dlsqount.        ������������������������������������������������������.',..  Avery tractors to pull the gra'der and  John McKay to handle it, the eity this  week succeeded in bringing all' the  streets into normal condition. The  tractors ''"ndled the work-in at third  of the time it would require with i  horses and did a better job of lt.  At a meeting of Enderby Local, U.  F. B. C, last Thursday evening, the  question  of handling the powder or  ing"alfout~a=Fd==s"wirlin"g=in=and"=outJ=of  deep caverns cut into the cold banks  or bubbling, gurgling, splashing much  the same as would a caldron of molasses over a hot fire.  These pictures are true to life. The  only thing lacking, Miss Walker says,  is the heat and steam from 'the sea of  fire accompanied by the sulphurous  fumes.     Shortly  after  these  pictures  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  * MARA ITEMS *  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  ' Rupert DavyJ has been confined'' to  the house some days "with sickness. -  J  Miss Stewart and Miss Allen have  resumed their school duties after the  Easter holidays. :  Miss  Alice   and   F.   W.   Smith   ara  spending   a"   vacation    'visiting-"- their  mother ���������������������������.at Mud -Lake.      v _��������������������������� , -.  ' Dominie    Milletto   has   moved    his  furniture, etc., to His .small block, of  farm' land" at'"Grindrod."" " W7 rYVY  ���������������������������   -        ... -_���������������������������'''  Mr.' Thomas, of Smith's camp,, went ���������������������������  out  by  Saturday's  train  to  spend .a  short tiriie at Vancouver.    ,J   ~  Jack Graham left last week for Me-  bel Lake to take a. position as engin-.  eer on the Okanagan Sawmills lumber  scow. ���������������������������  "'- Notices  are out calling a' public  meeting for Tuesday night to arrange _  details   for    celebrating- Mara   Pay,  June" 3rd:  Mr. and Mrs. Charlesworth attended  the Hunter sale at Armstrong last  Thursday and- brought back a. fine  Jersey heifer: " Jas. Bell and Maurice  Callans also attended. V  Frank Hamilton, wife and children,  who have been farming on the Prairie  some years, are expected this" week  on a visit to his parents, and doubtless  they  will  decide  to  settle  here  dered     through    Central     office���������������������������400 were" taken,,  there   was   one   bf   the  cases���������������������������was considered, and it was do  elded to store what was left over  after the requirements of members  had  been  filled  from the car,  in the  greatest erupMons of Kilauea, when  tho Government building located on  the crater's banks was buried under  lava   together    with    all. the   lnstru  IlctU     UUUI1     IIJ1UU     _i <_���������������������������*,���������������������������     st.s,    ^."i ,     ...     ^..^     iiivu       _w_,\.i.ia^. ......    ^   ������������������...    w--w        w. -  temporary   magazine   on    the    Jones  ments used  for observation  purposes  farm near town. It was also decided  to remit to thc Enderby baseball club  the amount of $5, rental for the use  of the hall for the social dance given  last week.  "The Life of the Party," produced  by Paramount, and which w|ill be  seen in Enderby next Monday evening, is a rare combination of those  qualities which cause a screen product to be a delightful entertainment.  In the first "place- there is a logical,  sensible American story. It is a-story  of now in theme, character and incident; 'human, believable-^-almost  truthful even if Irvin S. Cobb did  write it. Then we have a leading personality of unfailing interest,- an actor  who Is, as he always has been frorn^  by the United States government.  the    start, xa   veritable   star���������������������������-"Fatty"  Arbuckle.  XXXXXXXXXXXXX** X  X NORTH   DEEP  CREEK X  XXXXXXXXXXXXX** X  Mrs. Harvie is visiting friends in  Vernon a few days.  We are glad to report that the tenders for the telephone poles for the  Deep Creek line have been accepted,  and .'we''look for the early completion  of the extension.    ���������������������������.'���������������������������.'  J. Petman; an old-time resident, is  visiting A. E. Hayhurst. Mr. Petman  has just returned from Tilsonburg,  Ont.,' his old home town, where he  was visiting since last fall. He says  'Deep Creek still loqksv. good to him.  if a suitable" place" Is found:"  i  One of Roger Dale's boys had the  misfortune to dislocate his hip last  week. He was riding a sloop which  upset ln going over a log. Dr. Keith  was phoned for and replaced thie dislocation, and the boy is recovering  slowly.  Mara   Lake   Local  The Mara Lake Local, U. F. B. C,  met at the residence of Jas. Bennett  last Saturday evening. The main subject dealt with at the meeting was  the question of the unfinished portion of the Okanagaiilto-Revelstoke  trunk road, the completion of which  is being pressed for so steadily by  this* community.  Seven new. names were added as  members. The next meeting will be  held at the home of Jas. Bell on Saturday evening, May 7th.  Five hundred freight cars will be  required to move the 1921 berry crop  of British,Columbia, according to the  estimates of the British Columbia  Berry Growers' Association. This  means a production of approximately  2,500 tons of small fruits. Production  is expected to be more than fifty per  cent, over last year,' when "the crop  brought in $1,000,000? there being  about   2,500   acres   under   cultivation OKANAGAN  COMMONER  ; THURSDAY, APRIL 7, 1921  ������������������ftanagau Commoner  In which is merged The Enderby Press ������������������nd Walker's Weekly  Published  every Thursday  at Enderby, B. G..  by the  Walker Press,  at  S3 per year; J1150 ������������������ix months.  H. M.  WALKER  (Member of the United  Typothetae ef America)  AdTertising- Rates  "Contract or Regular���������������������������4 0c a single-coftunwi inch up to  half page; over half-page, 30c an inch each insertion.  Transient or irregular���������������������������50c an int-h r cash ��������������������������� to accompany copy to insure publication.  Wamt Ads���������������������������20c per line first insertion, 10c per line  each subsequent 'insertion. Count 6 words to line.  Local .Notices���������������������������20c per line;   Local readers,  10c line.  Cards of Thanks, $1.09.  Legal Notices���������������������������15c per line 1st insertion; 10c per  line each subsequent insertion.  tons, Sea Island, 500 tons,-Mud Bay, Colebrook  and Cloverdale" 2000 tons, Chilliwack and Agassiz  700 tons, Lillooct 1000 tons, Ashcroft and Salmon  Arm 1000 tons, Okanagan 1000 Ions.  Summing up his investigations the Market  Commissioner is of the opinion that there will be  little surplus over British Columbia needs. It  is not clear, therefore, why there should be such  a wide margin between what the farmer gets for  his potatoes from the Avholcsalcr and what the  consumer has to pay for potatoes for the table.  THURSDAY, APRIL 7. 1921  Pessimism Never Wins  Of all piaccs under the sun, the Okanagan is  thc last where anyone should indulge in "knocking." It is an evil that gel's one nowhere, and is  a boomerang that always comes back on the5iiv  dividual who indulges thc habit. Wc cannot  afford lo overlook the prosperity that is practically ours always, and don't fail to preach it.   .  As one .booster puts it, "Noihing matters but  cold feel." Don'l bet againsl your home coin-  munity. Pessimism never wins. Times will be  good.���������������������������if we do our part' lo make them good.  Thc "way lo make them bad for the community  is in believing Ihey are going to bc bad; start a  Ihing then conclude at the outset it cannot bc  done; pul off till tomorrow what ought to bc  done today. Tlie big tiling is lo keep your head  cool, your tongue quiet, your feet w*irm and your  money in circulation. Is there anything worse  in the world lhan being afraid of Life in business  or anything else?���������������������������in fearing lhe result of going  ahead willi things when it is not so easy lo go  'ahead as il has been? Is lhere anything liner  than lhc true gameness which carries a man or a  community Ihrough the hard times as successfully as those which are easy? is there anything  so disheartening ns lo give up before making an  honest effort to succeed?  t)runk as a Fool.  a;  M.  Johnson,  deputy  attorney-general,  and  McNivcn, denutv minister  Income Tax Forms  These arc thc income tax forms which apply  locally. These forms may bc obtained from thc  Post Oflice on application: Form T4c is* required from all persons purchasing agricultural  products, railway'' lies, pulp wood, lumber, iish,  furs and othcr commodities direct from the producer. Form. Tl is ito bc completed by all,individuals other lhan farmers and ranchers, that is  persons receiving salary, wages, persons in business whether individually or in partnerhip, and  retired persons. Employees should obtain the  exact amount of_ salary or-wages earned, during  the calendar year 1920 from their employers in  order that thc income reported by Ihem may  agree wilh the amount reported to thc Tax Department by their employer.  Form Tla is for farmers v.nd ranchers only.  Farmers and ranchers who dispose of their produce through associations, etc., should obtain  particulars of the amount reported by,the association to thc Tax Department as having bcen  purchased during the calendar year 1920.  These returns, arc to be filed on or before tho  30lh of'April, and every person who fails to make  a. return wilhin the lime prescribed shall be subject lo a penally of 25 per ccnl of the tax.  Under the 1920 amendment to the Act, al least  25 per cent' of thc lax payable must be remitted  wilh lhc return, Ihc balance, being'payable in,  three further equal instalments, due. 30lh June,  31st August and 31st October, together with interest at 6 per cent upon each instalment.     ���������������������������'-  British Coal Strike  Sneaking on lhe issues involved in thc British  coal s,lrikc, in yvhich thc miners in all lbs coal  mines'and coal handlers, walked out a few days  .1. D. McNivcn, deputy minister of labor, V.form-1ago, the London Daily Chronicle, Premier Lloyd  ed  the public accounts committee of  the B. X. I George's organ, paints the situation iri lurid col  legislature some days ago that lhe O: B. U. mem- orst   r'  hers .in Nelson and Silvcrlon foiled thc provincial government in its attempt lo investigate lhc  strike situation in lhal district last year. Duncan  McCallum. an ollicer of lhe department of labor,  was sent-to Uns. districl to investigate, but these  ministers ^accused the O. B. U. of making McCallum drunk, and of placing watches and jew-  It says:  "A yciy iirave vicwof the situation is taken by  lhc- government and everything is being gol  ready for emergenci-.s. 'Three days ago the government srt un a cabinet committee to deal with  the necessary national services'. Some ministers  consider we are on' lhc A-crge of the most serious  chapter in our history since war Was declared in  elery  in "his pockets  aand  having  him  charged j 1914.    Tf   the   Triple   Alliance   declares   for   thc  wilh stealing them.    This, report was published miners everyone,, will realize \ye have come near  In   lhc daily  press and  duly credited.  Now comes T. B. Roberts, of Nelson, and informs the B. C. Fcdcrationist thai McCallum was  drunk before he arrived in Nelson, where hc met  McCallum. who lold him that he had been sent  lo "investigate. Roberts informed him the O. 13.  U. wanted an investigation, bul McCallum had  heller sober up before he slarled on the job. Mc-  Calh.fin left later for New Denver where he was  accused by three strike breakers of the thefl of  !c the substitution of direct action for conslilu  tiona! government. -When lhc national railway  strike was dclelarcd, the counlry had colossal resources. This is nol so now. The countrv has  no longer the great military or road transport resources which could take the place of the railways.  "The position is this: Tiie government has determined on decontrol of lhc mining industry.  Thc miners say decontrol should not takc'pla  goods   lhat  were   found  on   him   wliile  hc  was j lhaI tho government .should maintain control and  drunk. imakc thc rich districts support thc poor in order  lo pay lhc men. Indirectly therefore, the issue is  aatJJionidJza.tion.as..againsl_.dc_control.._.For_[jris  Ufii:  This. Ihen, is the plea of thc attorney general's  -department ..and-.tho���������������������������dopiily__minisler-.ofVk.hor.:   lhat an investigation  was ordered but  was I'rus-'reoFon it is a challenge of Ihc important labor  frale.d by the representative of these departments ; Vresls lo Parliament And the constitutional gov-  ge(!ing.,drunk.    And  the blame is  placed at  (he iornment.    If the stoppage is pushed lo ils limHs  CIVIC* PR ID  e  rn������������������tn who h&snt  Oivicj Pi~xole  1$ dead, bvttaoesnt  kt2oV he died.  ome cL&y vnten Lat^e  hicono. will he &H hell own,  BUY  WHERE  ���������������������������. ���������������������������  vou.uvs-   f"^  -1  "*rS  ESTABLISHED 1872  I  :?uji  $& Sim*  ������������������*������������������___ asfSC-  Whether selling, buying or  shipping grain or live stock, thc  Bank of Hamilton will take care  of all your financial transactions, for you. Careful attention  to detail and courteous treat-,  'incut arc features of Bank of  Hamilton service at all times.  Bank op Hamilton  JNO. SMAllf, .Local  Manager  fcNDERUY, B. C.      \\\  What mates Pe^ver fJajfoffag  sp simple md] easy?  Of course Beaver Boarding; is easy. Only  three steps���������������������������nailing, painting, and panelling���������������������������  and the job is finished. .  Jpor covering cracked walls and ceilings or  for building  interiors in the  new h������������������tne, we   recommend Beaver Board at every opportunity.  door  ol  he   labor   organiauon.  in:-  ihese i Ihe governmcnl may be fa<"e to face with lhe  deputy ministers, on Ihc floor of lhe Hoiis������������������. Itjgravest national emergency.-Onc Ihing on which  now transpires lhal in Auuusl last the Nelson ; lhe government is determined is lhal il will not  News published lhe admission of McCallum him-,'allow Loudon to be plunged into darkness."  self  lhat he bought  the  liquor on  which  he got I ���������������������������   drunk from a Chinaman, and on McCalliun's ad-!  mission the Chinaman was fined- .%'W0. Another!  poinl against the government's Aveak defense is1  lhat (when  McCallum  played  thc fool it did nol  Mow True Was Tolstoy's Prophesy  follow up lhe investigation by sending another  man into the Sloean.who could be depended upon  nol lo get durnk. ll seems quite clear lhal the  governmcnl made no .serious cll'orl to make an  investigation  after il   w'as ordered and  took  thc  slide   out  by  attempting * lo  upon organized labor.-  weakling's  Some years before thc Great War, Count Tol-'  oy,   the   Russian   paesant author and   prophel,  shoulder the blame  Potato Market Growing Firmer  Since the market on potatoes started lo slump  several months ago there have been all kinds, of  wild rumors as to Ihe stock in wholesale and  growers' hands. Wilh regard to the report as to  holdings, Prairie Market Commissioner J. A.  Grant, who spendis his winters ait lhc Coast, has  spent several weeks making a careful investigation inlo lhc-mailer, and he finds that, allowing  for the usual shrinkage at this time of year, as  well as for stock laken out for seed, there are  scarcely, m'orc .than-, enough potatoes lo last during IheVcmainder of the season to thc end of July.  "According lo lhe Vancouver Province, the estimate of holdings as ascertained by Mr. Grant is  as follows:    Ladner, 3000 tons, Lulu Island 1800  You can't expect  Beaver Board rem  sulfa unless this  trade-mark ia on.  the back of the  board you  buy.  We know that the big panels will never cracjc  or fall, and that along with' the other building  materials we handle, they mean a satisfying,  permanent result. When you're thinking of  remodeling or building, call us up. You'll find  it distincdy worth \yhile.  MeMAftQN & MACJC  HEAVY   AND   SHELF    HARDWARE  PLUMBING   AND   FITTING  foretold ils coming, almost to the monlh. He  went further, and gave the vision he had of Ihc  world following the war. Thc folloAving news  item published in lhc London Sunday Pictorial,  tells of .the things prophesied actually coming to  pass:  "Paris has been left, breathless* by an orgy of  voluptuousness wilhin a stone'sthroAv of lhc Arc  de Triumphc. The scene was a mansion, and  lhe actors were foreigners who had made war  fortunes in oil, and a bevy of beautiful women.  The house had been decorated to resemule a harem. Heavy curtains hung from the Avails, Ioav  divans and huge cushions look the place of  chairs. The rooms Avcrc bathed in soft violet  light and a hidden orchestra filled the .house with  langorous music. Thcjncal Avas a succession of  cxtravagant dishes, and the climax came when  thc curtains concealing a space in'thc middle of  the oval table avc re drawn aside and revealed a  balhing pool fed by fountains, from Avhich  gushed champagne, in which two beautiful girls  were swimming. Before the revels concluded  thc whole of the women guests had joined the  bathers."  n. Ill Blocks  We are installing special saws this season which will cut  16-inch blocks, and are making special drying arrangements for them. These blocks will be sold at a price very  much less than the present cordwood price.  Place your orders now for early delivery.  Okanagan Saw Mills, Ltd.  Phone 43    Enderby  Counter Check Books S^  by your home printer at a saving to you, Mr. Merchant. THURSDAY, APRIL 7, 1921  OKANAGAN  COMMONER  /  WHAT   I   LOVE.  BANK OF MONTREAL  Capital Paid Up ������������������22,000,000  Reserve ������������������22,000,000  Total Assets ������������������560,150,812.85  Board of Directors  4  Sir Vincent Meredith Bart., prettdent  SIR. CHARLES GORDON, G.B.E, Vice-President  ft. fi. Angus, Esq.  Lord Shaughnessy, K.C.V.O.  C. ft. Mosmer, Esq.  M. ft. Drummond, Esq.  p. Forbes Angus, Esq.  Wm. McMaster, Esq.  Harold Kennedy, Esq. ,  H. W. Beauclerk, Esq.  G. fi. Eraser, Esq.  Col. Henry Cockshutt.  J. H. Ashdown, Esq;  E. W. Beatty, Esq., K.C.  1  Lt.*Col. Herbert Molson, C.M.G., M.C. Sit Lottie* Gouin, K.C.M.G.  Gen. Sit Arthur Currie, G.C.M.G., K.C.B., LLJ3.  SIR FREDERICK WILLIAMS-TAYLOR, Central Manager.  HEAPOFFICE: MOOTREAL  Punches iii every important city ������������������n4 town in Canada ������������������n$  Newfoundlandr Oflic*s   in   London (phg.)V Paris   (prance), .  Mew York, Chicago, Ska frrinckco, Spokane, and Mexico City.   p  Cprre������������������pos4fiUh������������������ ia.evoy p*rt of d*e wo;!J,  I love-to watch the pale blue sky  And see the clouds go sailing by,  I love to hear the robins sing,  I love to hear the church bells ring,  I love to hear the cock's shrill crow,  I love  to  watch the sunset's  glow.  I love to see the stars at night,  I love,  I love the pale moonlight.  [ love to go to school  each day,  I love to kiss the tears away.   "  I love the apple trees in bloom,  I love the soft, soft sliver moon.  I love the baby's early words,  F love, I love the song of birds.  I love.the tale of clever elf,.  [ love���������������������������to  raid  the  pantry  shelf.  TOUGH   LUCK!  An Irishman one'day decided to go  and see a neighbor who lived some  miles away, but, to his surprise, when  he reached the neighbor's house, found  that he had died the day before and  was to be buried that afternoon. Pat  went into the room where the coffin  was and was looking at his friend,  when suddenly he "burst into a laugh.  Another man, standing by his side,  asked what :he was laughing' at.  "Well," says. Pat, "here he lies all  dressed up and nowhere to go, for  my. dead friend neither believed in  Heaven nor Hell."  ONTEEL  Toilet  In every lady's favor  Talcum Powder  prevents roughness of  skin from  sunburn and chaffing winds  A. Reeves  . Druggist and Stationer.  ENDERBY  rB**^^0m*m0+*m0m  Gtioice euts  poys of Olympic Qfnb ffan *  CtyawMip Pay for Sport Money  The Olympics are planning to have j citizens to join with them in making  a baseball team this season that will a clean-up of tlie town, back yards,  make a good showing with the best of  the junior teams. In order to equip  themselves and- to finance the season's games, these young boys want  to raise some money. It has ever  been the policy of the Olympics to  make their club independent���������������������������to play  the game square���������������������������to pay for their  sport. And so they have a fee of 15c  ���������������������������each=meeting���������������������������night-,=alUof���������������������������which^goes.  to pay for lights, paraphernalia, etc.  As their membership is not large, it  requires somc time for thorn to get  ahead. ��������������������������� But they are making head;  are paying their way and building up  a club that has done and will continue  sj  to do  good  service to themselves as  members and to the community.  Just now they need to raise money  for their suits, for bals and balls,  mask, etc. They are not the boys to  go round with thc hat, but have hit  upon a scheme that should mean real  money to the club and certainly real  service to the community.  It will be remembered some years  ago the city used to set apart one day  each spring for cleanup day, when it  was customary for all householders  to be prepared by having their tin  cans, bottles, etc., in boxes to be  hauled to the nuisance ground. \xt  recent years this clean-up habit has  somewhat waned, and some have revived the old, old habit of dumping  their back yard filth on the roadside  of the upper canyon road.  The Olympics believe they will have  the support of every property owner  when they offer to relieve them o'f the  necessity of resorting to this danger-  bus practice in disposing of their tin  cans, etc. As has been stated, the club  . needs money for their summer sports,  and they want to earn it. They have  decided,  therefore,  to  appeal  to  the  the table," and there was no effort to  legislate booze out of a man ancl virtue into him.'  Aunt Nellie���������������������������Well, Bobbie, dear, did  you see Santa Claus this time?  etc., and to have such stuff as :has to' Bobby���������������������������No, auntie, it was too dark  bc baulded away put In boxes ready to See him, but I heard what he said  for them to take it to the nuisance when he knocked his toe against the  ground on SaturdayV April X6th." A bedpost,  charge will be made similar to what  was made years ago: 50c for a small  or the ordinary box,.and 75c or $1 for  larger boxes.  The Olympics feel that iii undertak-  ing^this^work^-they^will^findtta^quick.  way to earn their baseball money and  at the same time be doing something  of community benefit. We bespeak  for them the support and co-operation  of the p\iblic. Fuller details as to  when the morning and afternoon collections will be made/ also with regard ' to committees handling the  work, will be given next week. In the  meantime, think it over, and get that  dump ot tin cans, etc., rooted out and  into boxes.  WHAT NEXT!  One day recently between Calgary  and "Lethbridge as the conductor approached a woman and her son for  their tickets he was handed one full  fare and one-half "fare ticket. Looking  at the boy a minute he said:  "That- boy should be charged full  fare, he has on long pants."  The woman studied real hard for a  minute and then said: "Just change  the ticket then, and charge the boy  full fare and me half." ������������������ .   .  An old colored woman sitting just  behind them, listening intently, said:  "For the Lord's sake, Mr. Conductor,  I gets to" ride free."' --"-"  Two-fifths of the total'catch of' fish  in Canada was taken" in the' province  of-'British   Columbia - waters   during  Order your table fowl from us. We  are prepared to supply ou  -' - short notice  GEO. R. SHARPE  Wholesale. and  Retail  Butcher  .  Enderby, B. C. \  MORTGAGE   SALE  _ Under, and by.virt.ue of ihe powers  of "sale contained in a" certain indenture of Mortgage, 'dated thc. 15th day -  of October, 1913,-and made by; Andrew Fulton, ..which will be' produced,  to the purchaser at the sale, the  (lands   therein   mentioned,   that   is ��������������������������� to  101D,  and  the "industry, gave  employ-."say:   Firstly,   Lot- 1,   in- Block 3,-.ac-  ment  to'nearly  twenty-one -thousand,cording to Map 211a,- iri the City of.  people: .accordng   to   statistics   conn ������������������"lerby:    f condly,   Lot  .28,   except  .,   ,   , .-      .   ��������������������������� . ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� 'the southerly 31 feet thereof, Lot 29,  piled   by   a   prominent   fishery   oper-; Lo(. 3()   so���������������������������tu ,27 feet of. Lot 37, and':  ator.     The "year   1920    was   -equally, the' north  33  feet  of Lot  38;  except  strong in financial returns though the'a portion 8 feet in width conveyed to  actual   catch   was   somewhat   lower.  Asked by bis Sunday school teacher to Rive the Golden Text, a youngster'recited: "He that humpeth himself  shall  be  exalted."   _ -  With its quickness and flexibility  the automobile is an absolute necessity  to  the  farmer's  business.  the City of Pnderby, according to.  Map 211, in tbe City of Enderby, will  be sold by private treaty.  The" Mortgagee is informed that  there are on the .first parcel a one-  and-a-half story frame dwelling .and  a one-story, brick shop with* an'ironclad  warehouse. ^"  Tenders   for ,thee- purchase   thereof  will  be-received  by the" undersigned  up to and  inclusive of the  20th  day ���������������������������  of April, 1921.     Tbe   highest   or any  tender  not necessarily  accepted.  For further particulars and terms  of sale apply to,  A.   WARING   GILES,  Vernon, B._C,  m24-4c Mortgagee.  BOOZE TALKFEST ENDED  When David Whiteside, member for  New Westminster said, on Saturday .in  the Provincial House, "We have been  here two months and have done little  but talk booze," he voiced the sentiments of every citizen. Two months  talking booze and back now to a point  that will unquestionably be worse  than when they started. Prohibition  legislation was:bad enough, but government control, based upon the one  idea of "easy money" for the departments needing it, with booze in hotel  rooms out of control of the hotel proprietors or anyone else���������������������������isn't that a  pretty dish to" set beforeastspenders  pretty mess!  Nothing  suggested or_ adopted  yet  promises to be as effective in the con  trol of liquor as the old licence system, when things were open and "on  For ed Years tbe name ATPRY  has been the sij?n of thoroughly rugged Engines and Threshers. The  AVERY Tractor is sold complete. Ready for any kind of work  in the fieldor on the belt.  The "draft-horse" motor and direct drivearc only to bo had .with  a  the AVERY. Come in and look them over1. You will be pleased  with the machine.  Jas. McMahon & Son       pnderby  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35, K. of P.  Meeta 1h_ & 3rd Monday ere  In Maaonie Hall.   Visitoracor-  dlally invited to attend.  G. A. RANDS., C. C  H. M. WALKER. K. R. S  K. J. COLTART. M.F.  A name that stands for the best in hotel service  King Edward Hotel     L������������������.t���������������������������HY      Enderby  A #C. SKAWNG, 3. A.  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public.  INSURANCE  Bell Blk. Enderby, B.C.  EUREKA LODGE NO 50  I. O. OF.  Meets every Tuesday evening at 8  o'clock. Visiting brothers cordially  invited.  W. A, RUSSELL. N.G.       O. S. DUNCAN.V.G.  H. A. TKECE. Sec.  Notary Public-  Insurance and General Agent  JAS. DICKSON      -  Bell Block Enderby  #* I  OKANAGAN  COMMONER  THURSDAY, APRIL 7, 1921  mr mr tr  CHURCH" SERVICES  NEW   LIQUOR   ACT  METHODIST   CHURCH  Pastor, Capt. Rev. J. G. Gibson.  Methodis Church  Sunday School at 2.30 p.m.  Ashton Creek at 3 p.m..  Evening   Service   at    7.30,   subject.  "The Three Crosses."  "���������������������������Everyone cordially  invited.  Summary of Its Regulations and  How  will  Operate  It  ST. ANDREW'S CHURCH  Minister:   Rev.  John  W.   Stott,  B. A.  Mr.Stott ���������������������������will conduct both services  next  Sunday.  Morning, at 11:   evening at 7.30.  Sermonette, "A Winged Messenger  of Spring." Sacrament of the ^Lord's  Supper at close of the morning service. Sunday school at 10; Hullcar at  3 p.m.  ENDERBY     OPERA     HOUSE  Commencing Friday, Apr. Sth, there  will be no show on Friday nights, but  mav  for the benefit of those coming in late  on   Saturday  nights,  the  first  part of  the show will be run tlirough again  SATURDAY,   APRIL   Oth  5-ReeL Feature, starring OLIVE  THOMAS in "The Glorious Lady."  Pathe News, Ford Film, and Topics of  the Day. Admission 3.jC and lie.  Show starts at S p.m.-  Monday,   April   11th  "FATTY" ARBUCKLE in "The Life  of the Party." Paramount Magazine. Admission, 50c ancl 25c.  Show starts 8 p.m.  X COMING    EVENTS ������������������  it All ads under this head, 15c line S'  sr   s.   sr   sr-sr  sr  sr   sr   sr  sr   sr   sr  sr  sr  sr   sr  v^ j* ������������������.. rs   rs   js   jr.   rs   js   _^ rs   -^ js   rs   ,s    J^  The ladies of the Catholic Church  will hold a home cooking sale on Saturday, April  IGth,  in  the TJ.  F.  Kali.  -   The United Farmers of Deep Creek  -are  Laving  a. whist  drive  and   dance  Friday- evening, April 22nd, ladies  to  provide   refreshments,   gents,   75c.  The Enderby Tennis Club will open  on Thursday, April 14th. Everybody  welcome.-C. F. Bigge, Hon. Sec. a7-2c  ,r  The.I.idies of the Methodist Church  will hold'a sale of sowing, home cook  ing and candy-on Saturday,'April 16th  In the U. F. Hall.    Tea'served.      a7-2c  Want Ac}s  3c a word first insertion. 2c ��������������������������� word vaeh insfr-  tion therpfifter: 2f)C minimum charge: 10c cx\r%  whom cauh does not accompany order.  The local Legislature was prorogued on Saturday. It was definitely announced that a fall session  would be held. As the principal  act of that august body was the  framing of a new booze law, it will  be of interest to know what the regulations are to be. They will come into effect by the 1st of May, if present  plans .are carried out.  The new liquor law provides that  the permanent .resident may ��������������������������� secure  an annual permit for $5. He may  buy from the government store two  imperial quarts of liquor per day.  He may consume this only in his own  home or in a hotel room, of which he  is the registered occupant. Rut he  not invite his friends up to his  room to drink with him. Said friends,  however, may register alongside him  in another room, and if the party consists of two or more���������������������������the limit being the number of persons corresponding with the sleeping accommodations of the bed or oe<ts in th������������������_  room���������������������������they may have three bottle*  of hard liquor each, or two imperial  quarts. The clause affording this  doubtful protection to hotels was included a.s the result of a petition  from hotclmen. How���������������������������it will work remains a problem. - Four men 8might  be sitting in a registered guest's  room" in a popular hotel, chatting  about business, or ��������������������������� pleasure, and  ilia ring one, two or three bottles between them���������������������������and one glfss. A visit  from a nolice ofTlcer a nouse detective or other person delegated by thc  law to investigate the activities of  those in the room., might disclose a  peaceful party, all of whom had absorbed some of the essence of the  highlands, but with no proof visible  to the naked eye even if to a sensitive  olefactory, nerve that anyone but the  registered guest had more than  sniffed   tho.  bottle. i-  The old. question of "When - is a  man Intoxicated?-" is r;nsp.'l ;Wn,5n in  the new law. A householder may not  serve liquor in his own' home to an  intoxicated person. Just who .will decide    upon    the   intoxication   i.s    not  kHOWn.       A "'1    Dip   pfirsnn    v'lio. ^{I'l   ?*>"  served until intoxicated won't need  to care after that. No mention is  made of the course.t'o be followed in  enforcing this provision, but the supposition  is  that  the .nerson  who  gets  lar, as every provision is made to enable one to _ have his favorite inspiration along. "V  All-in-all, the new Act reads like  a hummer, and, when we consider  it required the better part of two  months for our lawmakers to build it,  one is amazed that so much wisdom  should be involved, and at so little  cost to the ratepayers of the Province.  Not Alarmed at Outlook,  Viscount'Milner, recently said at a  London meeting: "I am not a���������������������������Labour  man myself, nor a Labour member. I  believe I am commonly regarded as  belonging to a very opposite political  and social school. QI do not know that  I am in an opposite social school. All  I can say is that as far as I amNcon-  cerned, I do not look with alarm or  with dislike upon the prospects of  Labour Governments, wether in boroughs, cities or countries. 1 think it  is inevitable that we shall have much  experdience of them. I think they  will make mistakes���������������������������I have known  other Governments occassionlly make  o  mistakes���������������������������but I do not think for a  moment that they will he less^public-  -spiritcd, less anxious to do the right  thing, less keen about the progress  of the various communities over  which they preside, than the Governments of other classes have been. I  have great faith myself in the capacity of my countrymen, of whatever  class, placed in positions of- responsibility, gradually to work their way  from mistakes to reasonable, temperate, and fair results."  The latest. giant is John Anson, a  Norwegian, who stands S feet 9. inches, and weighs 503 pounds, and is  IS years of age. He wears a No. 21  shoe, and nine yards of cloth are required to make a suit for him.  More than 250,000 tourists from the  ^ *���������������������������  United   States   passed   through  B.   C.  from Washington during the year  1920, according to U. S. Consul General  Frederick   M.   Ryder.  11  More automobiles, more revenue  for good roads; more good roads,  more automobiles.  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.  Demonstrated by the  Fordson Tractor  Friday, Apr. 15  at 10 a.m., on the up-to-date ranches of THOS. and E. SKYRME  ,. one mile north of Grindrod  We are agoing to show you how much tiie FORDSON will .  plow; how well it will plow; what the   fuel   consumption   per  acre is; how well it handles every kind of belt work; also discing and harrowing.  Instead-of talking about FORDSON we prefer to let you  see with jour own eyes'what ..the FORDSON can do.  *������������������DON'T MISS THIS!  GEO. A/RANDS, Ford Dealer, Enderby  Glen,  Knderby. -  m3-lmp  FOR SALE OR RENT���������������������������2\<> acres  land, with new house, barn and out  buildings; 1 mile from Grindrod.  Address,  D.. <9ominoner, Enderby.2c  WE are open to take contracts, slashing or any other won:, from May 10.  Reply, C. V. ^Barker and J. C. Gore, _  Box  121,   Enderby. a7-ip     j drunk first will notify the others and  "~~   thenceforth do the serving. -  The American cousin will be able  to secure an imperial quart, or-a bottle and a half, of his preferred hard  every day for two weeks���������������������������if he wants  it���������������������������by paying $5 for .a jjon-resident  permit. He will not have to hcive a  certificate of recommendation from a  Canadian citizen, "but will have to  sign an affidavit that he intends to  use the liquor according lo the provisions of thc Act. lie may drink it  in his hotel room, but nowhere* else.  I.o-.ye.vor._ho._may._hayp_it_p_n _his  hip  FOR SALE���������������������������Pen of 4 Barred Rock  Pullets and one cockerel; also  number of rabbits, breeding does  and young; seed artichokes for silage or .hog feed. Must sell this  week.    J. Gardner, Mara-Rd.    a7-lc  FOR  SALE-  1550;  -Two   mares,   about  1500  aged   7-S;   sound.    Apply  K. Imanaka, Box 241,  Enderby. a7tf  WOULD   like   to  - reasonable figure,  sot period; will  care  of  rent_  Vor  a   piano   at   a-  a year or any  guarantee    every  instrument.     T.   W.   Robin  son,  II.R.  4, Armstrong  a7-lc  LOST���������������������������Black and white plaid wool  hi!) rug. Finder please leave at the  Walker Press. m31  FOR SALE ��������������������������� Cr'-eaves-Cushman 1S-  iiicli S feet engine lathe complete;  blunt pedestal r-mory grinder; 2 h.  p. gas single phase motor with  shafting, pulleys, and belts complete; reasonable price, cash or  terms.    P. O. Box 55)7, Vernon, B.C.  m31-2p  EGGS. FOR HATCHING���������������������������S. C. White  Leghorns; good laying strain, from  trap-nested birds. Setting of ��������������������������� 15,  $l.j)i). Biggs,' Gain t'o ru Ranch, I'Jn-  derby. m24-3c  W'E HAVE a few second-hand cars for  sale; all have been overhauled and  are in first-class condition; Overland, Gray Dort and Fords. Prices  from $500 to $1,000. Call and see  them for yourself. Jas. McMahon  & Son, Enderby. ml7-tf  HATCHING EGGS FOR SALE���������������������������S.C.  W Leghorn and R. C. W. Wyan  dottes. Hens carefully bred-up from  choice egg-laying strains. Males are  all from hens that won out in international egg-laying contests (purchased recently from A. Tins worth,  Sardis.) Prices $2.50 per setting of  I'i eggs; $15 per 100. Also good utility S. C. W. Leghorn eggs at $1.75  per setting of 13 or $10 per 100. R.  Arnott, Armstrong. ml7-tf  and���������������������������the rest can bc handled without  any  special  provision  covering.  Fishing  and   picnic  parties   are   expected   to   become  immediately  popu-  For  step! LooK!  Spring House  Cleaning  Suggestions  Bonami  Soaps  Lye  Ammonia  putch Cleanser  Polishes  Brooms & brushes  Jit....  at a straight tfiscinmt of  This js your churifce!  for Dress  and Work  E. B. Pf tt. 8  Men's Clothing, ftobts.& Shoes  rpcertes,  Elc.  ���������������������������.I1 t������������������  ������������������ncjerby  3=  Phone lo    JEndorby  1919 FORD    TRUCK      $525.00  1913    CHALMERS     400.00  1920 CHEVROLET     1,000.00  1917    FORD     550.00  With our Oxy-Acetylene welding  outfit we are prepared to repair anything that can be welded. We also  have a steel cutting outfit that can  handle anyhing up to a lG-inch shaft.  GRINDROD   MOTOR   GARAGE  shoes  THY  WE are wanting a few choice  also  poultry. G.  H.  Smedley,  ������������������������������������!;��������������������������� I Enderby Supply Co.  MILK  We make regular deli very from our  dairy. More customers wanted.  Cream,  40c  pint. Telephone  81  Whipping cream (must be ordered a  dav ahead)  50c a pinfi.  I. J. GOLD, CITY  W. A. RUSSELL  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Estimates Free       Enderby, .Phone S2  Crockery  Full Dinner Sets and Tea Sets  Fancy Vases  and  Flower Pots  Odd Patterns ,  Everything  SeecJ*  you  require  in,  now in stock.  this  Line  Full Line of Groceries, Flour & Feed  Teece & Son  Agents  Massey-Harris  Co.  Machinery  48    flowr, feec| & Groceries  McMAHON & MACK  HEAVY   AND    SHELF    HARDWARE  PLUMBING   AND   FITTING  Northern Okanagan Creamery  ARMSTRONG  Will have a truck running from the Creamery to Enderby and vicinity, on  or about the 1st April, for the collection of cream from patrons.  Write for particulars as to prices and routing.  I  fl  '���������������������������ti


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