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Okanagan Commoner Apr 21, 1921

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 ���������������������������SwsfcKi.-?  ;-*, /*  IK  o 3 ^21  <>&���������������������������  Vol. 14, No. 5, Whole No, 680.  luuvan  o-.y  IN WHICH IS MERGED THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  ~~~ '.        THURSDAY, APRIL 21,.1921  Subscription, $!3  W hat a Public Town Library  Should Be to a Community  In a recent letter to Mrs. Burton,  secretary of tho Enderby public library, Herbert Killam, secretary of  tho Provincial Library Association,  has this to, say of the efforts which  have been made in Enderby to make  the  local  library  a success:  The library which is of value to a  town, whether that library is - supported by the efforts of a few or by  tlie taxes of the whole community, is  one which endeavours to supply  printed material of every possible  kind for the instruction, information,  teaching,1 and entertainment of all  kinds of persons in the community.  "A big job," you say.   Yes, a big one;  . but that is the ideal; and if your  noonle care fo^ making your city as  good a home foi* its people ' as possible, it will do all it can to make the  library  valuable  to  everybody.  You will say, "How can we possibly do'' all this?" The answer is,  "You can't clo it at first; but you can  work -toward it." You have two  things to consider, the public and  the 'books. The public will pay for  the books or for the use of them. If  you have not the books, the public  will be 9 indifferent, and you -cannot  get them for members of your association. So perhaps you have only one  problem, books and how to get them.  If you have them, and then advertise,  advertise, advertise, in many ways,  you will get your public; ancl if you  can hold that public, you are on the  road to success. &  If I were talking to your committee  I would say that -if I were to come  to Enderby for" a while as a library  organizer, I would make a survey of  the town, its- people, its needs and  its possibilities. First, the town. It  is compact, so,that people do not find  - fit difficult to get from one part to an-  = other; and thoy can all readily get  to -the' place where your library now  ��������������������������� is. Tt. lias a fairly large number of  people living outside"its-borders, yet  c coming into'town for business. These  are a -part of-your-town as' far as library activity to concerned. Second;  the people. I think that you have a  few "of foreign birth; if there are any,  they can probably, read English. Your  people are., mostly of -British birth  or citizenship;'and tlieir interests are  much alike. Your industries ��������������������������� are limited in variety. -There is the lumber  -mill; and your other industries are  mostly related ' to agiculture. - Are  most of your people, well educated?  You have a good school, and the chll-  cjren are- learning to read; biit are  they learning to use books for themselves? You have a certain reading  public; but have you not a fairly large  proportion who are not interested? It  is surprising how many persons, all  through the country "never read a  book.  Third, the needs of your people.  They need entertainment. (Don't for  a moment think thai because I preach  the value of serious reading, I forget  the other side of it.) This entertainment is necessary as a corrective to  worry,   a   promoter   of   happiness,   a  T^b=u!klFr"^f^haracterr="Entertaininent=  is needed to make people satisfied  with themselves, their circumstances.  Many people who think that their  town is "dead" merely need a little  entertainment to brighten themselves  up'. A library should contain not only  books entertaining to read, but books  on- entertainments for individuals  (such as games, etc.), for clubs,  churches, societies, and for commun-  . ity.' Of course somebody- who' believes in the value of entertainment  and entertainments should bo ready  and willing to push this side of the  matter. Then, they need instruction.  In the first place, the children need  .a different kind of instruction from  what they receive in school. In school  they have their regular textbooks  from which they get a certain amount  of cut and dried information; but  they need other books which connect  in a live and vivid way this acquired  information with life. Geography,  history, etc., are certainly not inspiring as taught in school, for the teacher (be she ever so willing) hasn't the  time to elaborate the subjects. Children can, .however, get books from a  librarv which will make, the whole  thing alive to them." They will find  that the places on a map are very  rea\ places, with very real people In  them, people with strange and_ interesting ways. They will find that the  people who lived in Egypt or Rome  were very live people, that the boys  and girls were much like themselves.  They will find that the early white  people in America went through tremendously interesting experiences,  and did wonders. They will find flowers, animals, and all life around them  are most amazing. Children should  be almost the first public to be considered; for from this growing gen-  eration   will   come   the   ei*Vhu|siastic  supporters of your growing library.  Your grown-ups need information too.  You have a lumber-mill in Ender.by.  What do your people know about lumber, for instance? Perhaps a practical knowledge of lumber doesn't  mean dollars, and cents to the average person; but some of the men employed would-be happier and better  for knowledge ��������������������������� of forestry, lumbering,  lumber manufacture, etc. How about  the business men of your town? Do  they all know all that is necessary  about retail business, the best methods, or ahout the best oflice methods?  I believe that several books along  such lines would be welcomed. How  about books on gardening, all branches of what they call domestic science,  dressmaking, amateur manuals of all  sorts?  .' Now to a more serious kind of  reading. There is great ��������������������������� dissatisfaction with prevailing conditions in the  world, conditions social, educational,  religious, etc. And people talk a lot  and scold a lot; and never get any  further. They have never learned  the foundation things, what governments try to do, what they should try  to do. They have never learned the  rights and wrongs' of. people in the  mass, why certain things are right  and other things are wrong, and what  should be done,'and is-being done to  straighten things out. There is a lot  cf0talking about schools, and their, alleged failures. But clo people know  what education is,, and what it should  be? The Great War has served ..to  quicken men's minds about many- religious, problems, not the little denominational ideas, but -the tremendous problems " bt Itre. Wouldn't Ml  be worth-while to get people to think  seriously over _ such things, and find  .themselves? ... _, -'.._.  " Lastly, as to* the possibilities. You  can-begin in a small way at least, t'o  find out the needs' and desires, expressed ~or"unexpressed,"of-your people. ..Keep, a definite written record  .of such things, so "that you will have  ^jjfprmatio.n., to.._.work:,on. "--Jf-.you .ex-,  pect'toi"borrow from Vs.��������������������������� borrow books  for whicb " you know there Is ' a d&������������������  mand. If people ask for certain books  tell ihem that if you* haven't them  and can't afford to buy them, you will  try to get them from us. This applies  chiefly to useful books, of permanent  value; aw} doesn't apply to books  which have a sudden .vogue and are  promptly forgotten," like "Mrs. Asquith's "Adventures In Vulgaria'' (as  a certain critic calls It). I am thinking of books which are as valuable to  the community as are food and clothing to an individual. If..a teacher  needs a certain book to assist him or  her in study; -If a storekeeper wants  something on business methods, window, trimming;- if a motor-car. mechanic wants something along his  line; or a farmer needs some special  information, you may not be able to  keep that book in stock; but you can  tell the Inquirer that you Avill try to  get it. Keep a few postcards on  hand; write down inquiries on them  and mail them to us; ancl your needs  -will -have- our-first-attention The  books will be sent you as soon as wo  can possibly do so. At first you cannot buy more than one book on gardening, motor cars, etc. But buy that  one book, and let interested people  know that you have it. If the first  person doesn't respond, try another.  And soon you will have an interested  member of the Association who will  recommend-it to the others.-  Think first of the children. Make  a special membership fee for them.  Buy a few good books for them, books  of good literary value (and there are  a multitude of such), printed in good  type, with good illustrations, ancl well  bound; and you ftill attract thc children. You will do them good; and  .they will be the very best sort of advertisement for your library.  Use every dollar you can spare for  some books of permanent value, not  dry-as-dust histories, etc., but alive,  vital books. They will be read if people know they are at hand., It would  not be a bad plan to subscribe for  several such .magazines as the National Geographic, Popular Mechanics, etc., and lend them as books; taking care to lend them not longer than  a week, and limiting the lending to  one at a time for a household.  FORDSON    DEMONSTRATION  Many   Farmers   Attend   Exhibition   of  Work at Skyrme Farm.  ing over the old style of horse-drawn  implements.  Whether drawing two 14-inch plows  set to the beam, or two 14-foot discs  cutting at the broadest angle, over  black muck land or an land ideal for  a demonstration, the Fordson walked  away on intermediate at four miles  an hour. Land on������������������which horses would  sink.to the fetlocks was worked as  easily as th'e clay loam, and the plowing of native sod. land under most  difficult conditions, was accomplished  with little or no strain whatever.  Demonstrators Mawby aand Mcintosh put the Fordson through any  stunt anyone could think of, - from  plowing to grinding oat chop, and  there was never a hitch.  As a result of the demonstration  a Fordson was left on each of the  Skyrme farms, and. at least two more  were spoken for.  X ENDERBY  BRIEFS X  it X X X X X X X X X X X X H  .Mayor Barnes returned from a trip  to the coast this week.  R. R. Gibbs' visited Enderby last  week from Metchosen, Vancouver Island. ' '   " '     v      .  M. Osborne, who - has had -the  Wood's ranch, left fir Lacimbe, Alta,  th:.s Aveek.  Jack Harvey came in Monday morning from" Guelph, Ontario, where he  has  been  attending  school.    -  A.- A'. Faulkner came in from Merritt on "Sunday and will remain In  Enderby" a week or, ten days.  Mrs. Coote returned to New Westminster this week, after.a .short visit  with her daughterly Mrs: JS A. Leslie.  Chin Kin died of heart failure Sunday morning-and AJJa; Chinese funeral  broke the quiet of ^Tuesday afternoon^  Mr. and Mrs.- J. A.' Morrison left  Enderby-for Princeton the past week  where- they will .locate on _a stock  ranch. -   v  Warm rains at night and bright  sunshine during the day is bringing  magic growth In . Held, orchard and  garden.'  - Mr. and Mrs. Schimmehorn stopped  over in Enderby .Tuesday to. visit Mrs.  Vogel, on. their way from the coast  to Eastern points.  Geo. A. Rands will ��������������������������� give another  Fordson demonstration this week pn  the farm of Geo. Parkinson; Hullcar,  Thursday or Friday.*  A- meeting of the several committees appointed on the,24th of May  celebration will be held at the City  Hall, this (Thursday) evening to submit "estimates  of their requirements.  C. Parkhurst of the O. K. Station-  ery.JVJernon, _ paid.. a__business_yisit jto.  Olympic Club Boys will Do Big  Job for Community Saturday  When the boys of the Olympic Club  undertook to have a Clean-up Day  they started something. It was their  object to earn money for the baseball  suits and outfit of the club, whose  team expects to be In the running  with the best of the valley juniors  this year. ' They realized at the outset that they were undertaking something big, but it was felt that the object was worth while' and was also  a good community work.  Fact is, the Clean-up Day proposition is looming jip big���������������������������bigger than  was anticipated. Yet the Club boys  are confident they will be able to see  it through under trie leadership of  Capt. Gibson, and will come out with  colors flying and a neat sum of money for their baseball fund.  Saturday last the boys made a can  vass of the town. They systematically lined up the work and listed the  homes where ��������������������������� the truck will call on  Saturday next. Nearly every home  will find something for the boys to  carry away to the dumping place, ancl  every backyard will be the cleaner.  for their efforts.  Capt. Gibson has undertaken to  drive the truck. The_way the Captain  cuts the corners with Lizzie under  ordinary conditions is indicative of  how everybody will have to move  when he starts that truck. Four boys  will handle the boxes in the morning  and four in the afternoon and the  charge"1 will be based on the amount  of tin cans removed..  ' They will cover the town street by  street', so you better get your box  ready and avoid  unnecessary delays.  Many farmers attended the Fordson demonstration at the Skyrme  farm, Grindrod, last Friday, and they  witnessed work by this remarkably  adapted tractor which thoroughly  satisfied and convinced them as to  the many advantages of power farm-  Enderby on Monday. Mr. "Parkhurst  reports the outlook bright for a record year in his part of the Okanagan.  Geo. Bell was a visitor this week  stopping over on his way to Toronto  to attend the missionary conference.  Mr. Bell is always pleased to return  to Enderby to meet his many old-time  friends.  Greater progress has been made  In land clearing between Enderby and  Mara in the past few years than was  made in 20 years previously. On every  hand new homes aro building and additional  acreage  being  cultivated.  Messrs. McMahon & Son took an  Avery tractor to the farm of R. H.  Fenton Tuesday morning to demonstrate "its usefulness. It was not a  public demonstration, but served to  prove" the serviceability of this sturdy  power tractor.  The fires will be started under the  first kiln^of 120,000 bricks at the Enderby Brick yard on Saturday. Another 200,000 are on the drying boards  and will go into the second kiln next  week. Manager Fu,lton expects to  burn a kiln a week when the fires  start.  Robt. H. Stowards of Grindrod is  ever striving to bring his dairy stock  up to the highest standard. This season ,he has added the registered Jersey bull, "Pender's Golden Fox," and  hopes to greatly improve his milking  strain thereby and that of his neighborhood.  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  X HULLCAR-DEEP   CREEK X  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  ��������������������������� Mr.. Dan' Martin made a trip to Salmon River last Friday.  Mr. Roland Hill was a visitor to  Salmon Arm last Friday.     ,  Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hill motored  to Armstrong  Saturday last.  Mr.   and   Mrs.   John   Gillick   were  Saturday visitors at Armstrong.  . Miss Geer of Oyama is spending a  short time with her sister, Mrs. Herb.  Hopkins.  The benefit dance which" was. held  in the hall a few weeks ago netted  the sum of $110.80.  "? Mr.- and- Mrs. Chas. Parkinson 7 of.  Mabel - Lakev road were" Sunday ���������������������������. visitors with the.latter's parents, Mr. and  Mrs.  Donald  Lindsay. '  "-Mrs"- Charlotte- Marshall "left STUfar.  week for the Mayo institute'at Rochester, Minn., where she will, undergo  an operation. ~   .   ���������������������������:  Miss Evelyn Kenney, ;w.ho " fa attending high school, spent-the weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. S.  H. Kenney, returning to Armstrong  Sunday .evening. ~ -  * * * X X X XXXX X X * *  * GRANDVIEW   PENCH %*  XXxxx XX * * XXXXXXX  Miss D. Patcbet visited her parents  in Armstrong Saturday.  Myrtle, Grace and Arthur Lidstone  are visiting friends in Kelowna for a  few days. -c-   -  Mr. .and Mrs. P. Dradshaw took  their infant son to Kelowna for medical treatment on Saturday.  Road Engineer Gyear was in this  district last week looking over the  roads and found them in a very bad  condition.  The United Farmers held their  monthly meeting on Saturday night  and it was decided to get up a district exhibit for the Armstrong fall  fair.  MRS.  WM-   HANCOCK   PASSES  ON.  Notice of the death ,by cancer of  Mrs. Win. Hancock at Victoria, was  published litst week in the coast 'papers. Mrs. Hancock was an old-time  resident of Enderby, coming here 2S  years ago, ancl remaining a continuous resident up to a few years ago,  when the family moved to Victoria..  lt was on the Hancock farm���������������������������now thc  property of Col. J. C. Henniker���������������������������that  the surviving children were born and  raised. All are now well established  in business at the coast and doing  well. Mrs. Hancock was a 'woman of  great love and consideration, of helpfulness and good cheer, and ever will  be remembered by old residents ot  the district for her goodness and fidelity as a mother and friend.  Jas. H. Wilson, a grocer of fourteen  years' experience at Ontario, Winnipeg and Saskatchewan points, is  opening a Cash and Carry grocery in  Enderby in the brick store block, next  to Sharp's butcher shop. Mr. Wilson  declares he can sell all lines of groceries in Enderby at Vancouver  prices, and he proposes to do so.  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  X .    GRINDROD, NOTES     -        X  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  - Mr. Edgar of Alberta is visiting his  son S. Edgar" for a short time.   .       *  Mr. * and Mrs. G. D. McEwen were  in Vernon on business last week. '  Mr.   Fred   Crandlemire     who     has'  spent the winter here returned to his  home at Central Park-.last week. -  A number, of people went to Mara  on Saturday to the social held there  and all report "spending a most enjoyable-evening. .   .       - '.   'V-   V  Mr. W. Monk is now finishing his'  garage and is getting the road ready  for his" Overland-,4 which he" expects ���������������������������  to'arrive any day-no_w.   '.������������������������������������������������������������������������'���������������������������   ~----rf.  One  of the  most  successful .TJ." F.:"  socials was-held here last week. '-Tho\  music, songs, recitations and'dancing  .was-enjoKed^by.over-a- hundred -rpeo- ���������������������������  pie. At^ 12 o'clock a light supper was-  served  to -close  the  evening.  A- "reception in ��������������������������� honour^ of Mr. and  Mrs. L- B. Strqttfger was" held at the  home df-A-D-. Stroulger last week.  Many friends of the bride and groom*  were present" and" all spent a most  enjoyable evening in. cards "and dancing. ... _. ...  xxxxxxxxxxxxx xxx  X MARA ITEM8 _ X  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  Mrs.   Geo.' kittle  Is  expected  back  home  this  week- after  spending  the"  winter with friends and relatives in  the East. i  Geo. Rell, ex-M.p.p., paid a short.  visit to, his brother Jim last- week,;  motoring up to  Enderby on  Sunday.  Mrs.   Moser who  left here  a  year'  ago has decided to return in the fall  having - bought- Domlnlc_'s__ housed near__  the station.  The Mara local U. F. held another  of their, socials on Saturday night and  there was a bumper crowd, many  coming from Grindrod and vicinity.  Solos were sung by Mr. Morton, Mrs.  McCready, Mrs. Fyall and Messrs.  Hawksworth and McCready, followed  by  dancing until  midnight.  The" Graham Bros, are doing the  carpenter work on Mrs. Weir's house  and Mr. Morris who built Jim Bell's  house is doing the brick veneering.  It is already assuming shape and In  a short time will add quite an attraction to that part of the Mara-Enderby  road.  XXXXXXXXXXXXX)*  X NORTH   DEEP  CREEK X  XXXXXXXXXXXXX)*  Mr. and Mrs.. Jos.. Blackburn visited Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Sharpe last  Sunday.  Mr. F. Hassard and some of his  family were visiting Mr. and Mrs.  Wilfrid Johnston on Sunday.  Mrs. Harvie has returned home after visiting in Vernon for a few days.-  Miss Barbara Johnston Is here visiting her brothers?  The whist drive and dance at Deep  Creek  is  postponed  until  April  29th.  Lest  you  forget ��������������������������� April  2Sth,  the  date of the big dance at Hullcar hall.  Take   a   hand   in   the   Clean-Up. OKANAGAN  COMMONER  THURSDAY, APRIL 21, 1921  ������������������tatagait Commoner  In which is merged The Enderby Press and Walker's Woekly  Published  every Thursday at Enderby, B. C,  by the Walker Press, at  " $3 per year: $1.50 fix months.  H. M.  WALKER  (Member of the  United  Typothetae of America)  Advertising Rates  Contract or Regular���������������������������4 0c a single-co<!iu.mn inch up to  half fpage;  over half^page, "30c an inch each Lni&ertlon.  Transient or irregular���������������������������.50c an InCh; cash to accompany copy to insure publieatiion.  Wiamt Ads���������������������������,20c .per line first insertion^ 10c per line  each subsequent insertion. Count. 6 words to line.  Local Notices���������������������������20e per line;   Local readers,  10c line.  Card3 of Thanks, $1.00.  Legal Notices���������������������������15c per line 1st insertion; 10c per  Sine each subsequent insertion.  THURSDAY, APRIL 21, 1921  Alienating Public Sympathy  Public sympathy is something which can very  easily bc won, and as easily bc alienated.    Without lhc support of* public opinion or sympathy,  ������������������any movement or enterprise, however well intended, cannot succeed.  Last year the people of Vernon and the Okanagan supported to a man the big stampede that  was staged at Vernon by thc Athletic Association.  The a flair was a huge success financially, the  total receipts, in round numbers, reaching ������������������30,-  000. No statement has becn published showing  thc disposition of this money, and a week or two  ago application was made to the city for-a grant  of $450 to take care of a deficit claimed as a result  of the stampede.  Naturally it has caused the public to ask questions���������������������������questions that should not be necessary,  and would not have bcen necessary had the committee in charge prepared a financial statement  for fhe public to sec. * -  When any number of men form themselves  into a club or "an association and app.cal for pu lithe financial support and get it, it is their duty to  give an accurate accounting for every dollar received. It is not enough to say so much was thc  amount taken in and that it was spent.  If the confidence of the public is to bc retained,  it must be shown how the-money was spent, and  for what purpose.  If wc arc to havc unincorporated athletic associations J'ormcd in the various, towns of the  Okanagan and these associations take upon themselves "the handling of sporls, celebrations, etc.,  and-seek financial support either of a public or  semi-public nature, it should bc the duty of the  officers in charge.fo make a financial statement  of receipts and expenditures just as is demanded  of an incorporated association. -  Any neglect so to do is certain to alienate public sympathy, withonTwhich success is ijnpossible.  A Missionary's View.  Get You a Goat.  Four cents a day will keep a goat. The average  nanny goat is good for .two quarts a day of rich,  delicious milk. At 12a/^c to 15c a quart���������������������������the  price now paid for cow's milk���������������������������could anything  more profitable be added to the household?  Milk goats arc particularly adapted in outlying districts, are self-supporting, and are of great  use in cleaning up brush, weeds, etc. It is recommended that two goats bc kept so that one would  always be in milk,-and besides, no animal docs  well alone. You can keep three goals on what  it would cost you lor onc quart of cow's milk  per day, and three goals should give you six  quarts of milk, from which to make butter and  cheese.  llie prejudice existing against milk goats in  the minds of those Avho have not had experience  with them is due to ignorance. Nanny goals havc  no objectionable odor���������������������������ralher the opposite���������������������������and  the milk, instead of being strong-lasting, as somu  people imagine, is as sweet and wholesome, if  not morc so, than any got from cows.  Goat's milk is rich, containing from 5 per cent  to 6 per cent buttcrfat, -and.j'c't the fat globules  are so small lhat thc milk is digested in one-third  of the time it takes to digest cow's milk; this is  why goat's milk makes such an ideal food for  infants and invalids.  eiVIC'PRIDE  ntever cumbed, /  never /ell;  ���������������������������n  xJ& &. proverb q xAjeeri  It 5EEM5 to s������������������y"       *  they dovwell  Who neverper$e\?ere.  But acres & JoI<er  -^^   or2  the sicle ;  It RAYS to ������������������11   ������������������r-������������������  CMC PRIDE  BUV WHERE  VOU LIVE  Are You a Good Citizen?  Rev. Canon Gould, general secretary of thc  mission board of Toronto, describing his work  among the-Orientals on thc Pacific Coast and  among thc Indians and Eskimos in Northwest  Canada in. speaking before thc Anglican. Synod  at Montreal somc days ago said that while he had  met many people on lhc Pacific Coast who bewailed the presence of thc Orientals in their  midst, hc had "not met one person of knowledge  and standing who could tell mc what they Would  do without them from the industrial standpoint."  There is enough truth in what the Rev. Canon  Gould says on the Oriental question to make his  remarks acceptable in Montreal, and it must bc  remembered Rev. Canon Gould \va_s_spcakin_g_iii_  TlonlrcaT. Under existing"conditions.wiI1 VmuclT  of the work in various industries turned over to  Orientals, it i.s quite true th'at some difficulty  would be found in attempting to "get along without them."' But if these conditions had nol becn  made by employing Orientals in the first place  the work would have been in thc hands of white-  men all along and thc condition complained of  would not now exist.  You needn't ask the answer from your neighbor; a bit of self-examination will tell you.  Do you sil down with your daily paper, peruse  its contents and then proceed to rip Lloyd George  .ip thc front, rend the theories of Meighen, Mackenzie King, the navalists, the anli-navalisls, public ownership, .private enterprise, the tariff, the  raihvays and everything else in-thc public eye?  Do you scoff, jeer, scorn and hold in abomination all of your communities' problems, their  representatives  in   work,  field  aiid  parliament?  Do you complain, criticise, object, bewail and  annoy those who arc trying to do something?  Do you slop at that? If so, you're no citizen  at all..  Do you, on the other hand say, "well, Jones is  doing pretty well, but he could do better; perhaps my suggestion will help him?"  If your criticism is of a constructive nature,  you are a good citizen. Criticism is necessary  and vital to the efficiency'of everything, but to  bc valuable it must bc constructive, suggcslivc,  and not merely destructive.       :  To bc a good citizen you must'criticize-abundantly. Your criticism-may..be-favorable or unfavorable towards its object, but above all things  let it bc constructive., If you tear down anything  serving a purpose, no matter how inefficiently, let  it bc for the purpose of building something better, bigger, stronger.  Jf this is your guiding-thought in public matters you arc indeed a good citizen and Canada  needs millions like you.���������������������������Farm and WonVc.  farmers' Co-operatfpji. - ' '.  Jt is plain that the success of farmers' co-oper-  ation ill this province is in proportion to the  proximity of. thc members to each otber, thc degree of selllement in their districts, tbe urgency  of such co-operation ancl the intelligence of their  leaders.  The Fraser Valley Milk Producers arc the highest example of successful farmers' co-opera lion"  in Western Canada. They are practically all  within reach of each other; their districts arc  well settled and permanently established as dairying _ccntrcs;_ thc_urgency of_lhcir co-operationis  qTui^cviclcnt' ahd_tlic7intclligcncc oT'tlTciincaclcrs  is unsurpassed in any business organization in  the country.  Other districts should watch this body of keen  men, their organization and their success and  then do something along similar lines!���������������������������Farm  and Home.  How to Fail in a Pairy.  Sometimes the best way to show how to do a  thinfjVs to tell how it should not be done. Then  lhe way to succeed will bc clearly evident. Wilh  Ihis plan in view a West Virginia farmer gives  some rules on* how not to succeed Avilh cows, a  copy of which has just becn received by the United Slates Department of Agricullurc. The farmer-humorist, says:*  Don't weigh" your milk', for then you might  have to figure and think.  Feed the cows timothy hay���������������������������it is good for race  horses.  Cow-testing associations arc needless ��������������������������� they  show how lo save and know.  Keep the barn hot���������������������������cows arc like woodchucks.  Don't *havc'many windows in the barn ��������������������������� thc  hired man..might look out. *.  Keep water ice-cold���������������������������shivering gives the cows  exercise.  Avoid heavy milkers���������������������������they consume loo much  valuable lime.  For 60 Years the name AVUftY  has been the sigrn of thoroughly rugged Engines and Threshers.. The  AVERY Tractor is sold complete. Keady for any kind of work  in the field or on the belt.  The ''draft-hoyse" motor and direct drive are only to be had with  the AV&lRY. Come in and look them over. You will be pleased  with the machine.    ,""���������������������������",  Jas. McMahon & Son        Enderby  The Oliver government has been crying an  empty pocket to every application for provincial  assistance for the past year, yet it took only a  few hours for thc members to railroad an indemnity acl Ihrough the legislature increasing  thc salaries of ministers $1500 a year'and: members of the legislature $400 a session.  Wages for laborers on "lhc roads under the  Provincial Department of Works are reduced to  $3.50 per day. At the same time the Oliver gov  eminent has increased the salaries of ministers  $1500 a year���������������������������the increase itself a prelly good  salary, don't you think?  <���������������������������MIiT.i  jfl5 HEP 1872  w  r; "i r, vr ^r  fin i  !ii#i.rruii  * ������������������i  It often happens that when a husband 4fes tils wife is unable to obtain  any ready money until the court pre.  ceedings are completed. A' joint ao  count ln the names of both husband  and wife insures against this possibility. Open- a joint "account in the  names of yourself and your wife with  the Bank of Hamilton.  OFFICR  DANK QF HAMIITQN  JNO. MtyAftT, ������������������oca������������������ Manager  J3NPPWW, p. p.  Zeal is the feeling you have before you get the  Ihing, as compared with "stung," which is your  condition after you get it.  C. G. McNeil, .secretary of the Dominion of the  G. W. V. A., has presented a statement to the  parliamentary committee on pensions and re-  establishment showing the startling fact that  there are over 100,000 ex-soldiers out of employment.  Our fruit pest inspectors arc warning growers  to take special precautions against fruit pests, the  past winter having been a very favorable one for  them.  Some men who are as big as Pike's Peak when  down lown arc said to be as small as a wart on  a pickle when at home with the wife.  16-in- ill Blocks  We are installing special saws this season which will cut  16-inch blocks, ���������������������������an4 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 MiUs, 144.  Phone 43    JJnderby  KING EDWARD  A name that stands for the best in h6tel service  King Edward Hotel    f-JUff**1**      Enderby  Counter Check Books 2^1  by your home printer at a saving to you, Mr. Merchant. THURSDAY/APRIL 21, 1921  OKANAGAN  COMMONER  Cost of Labor in the Farm    ^  of Utmost Importance  Labour cost is the principal primary factor in production, says an Experimental Farms note. Land is frequently considered of equal importance. Capital in agricultural production is a secondary,' though often  a -very important factor. Upon the  character of the labour the success  of all agricultural venture depends.  Efficient industrious labour combined  with the adverse conditions of poor  soil ancl short capital w'ill generally  make a success if the handicap is  not too great. While on the other  hand, poor or lazy labour on rich  soils and with abundant capital will  usually fail. The work must be done  before we can have production in  permanent agriculture. With conditions as they exist today; an al" too  I-tnall percentage of the manhood cf  'il'- country willing to work ou the  land citlier as owners or as o farm  hands, it leaves those who are willing  to be the countries food crop producers, with varied problems on . their  hands.  The crop producer that has acquired his land at a low cost has a problem quite distinct from the problem  of the man that has purchased land  at a very high cost. - Tlie policy of  one' may of necessity be production  of the most intensive character,' involving heavy labour - expenditure  with, its low product per man, while  the other producer, the man on the  cheap land, will adopt methods whereby a low production per acre and a  large production per man will be the  main features/  Intensive cultivation Is not always  economical of labour, doubling the  labour beyond what is required for  average production will not double  the crop on, any given areaJ In this  connection too much labour may be1  wasteful. On the otheii hand short  - or too small application of labour in  crop-production on, a given area may  be  little  better  than .waste,  because  ������������������" *r>  it may not produce proportionately.  Two days labour appliccf to an acre  in any. line of crop production might  not produce _,any crop - at all, ' hence  would he wasted. On the other hand,  five days labour per acre applied under the same condition might produce  a profitable crop, while twenty or  fifty days labour applied- per. acre  would produce a much, larger crop  than five days labour. It may not be  as profitable clue to'the fact of'heavy  labour expenditure.  Farmers in districts that have experienced inflated land values and are  suffering from the resulting oyer  capitalization of the land will have  many difficult problems'to face during  the period of readjustment. Land  capitalized  at over $500 per -acre, as  much of the land in British Columbia is, must be used for luxury crops  giving a large return per acre, and  for. each labour unit employed. To  succeed on the over capitalized lands  the labour must be of the most efficient character and worth its' cost or  fheie will be no revenue from opera-  lions ti> pay inteiest charge on inves -  incut yr labour income for the operator in crop prjduction.  SUNFLOWER  ENSILAGE.  'ihe Dominion ISv.Kjrimental Farms'  .-system has duri.i". the last two years  paid considerably uiiention to the  eviction of uti;'zii!.' sunflowers for  ensilage. Exp .ifmonts have been  conducted' at th, ������������������"^"i;lral Experimental Farm at Ot.-w.., in Northern Ontario, on all the farms and stations on  the prairies, and in British Columbia.  .Although the results so far obtained  ere somewhat conflicting and by no  means definite enough to allow unqualified  deductions  as * to  the  value  is grown to advantage, sunflowers  may also outyield the latter. Thus,  an acre of sunflowers grown at Ottawa last year yielded about 30 tons  while the best corn variety only gave  20 tons to the acre.  The yield of sunflowers may, however, be influenced by several factors,  most impoVtant one perhaps being  the method of planting. According to  observations made so far, seeding in  rows 2y, to 3 feet apart will probably prove satisfactory for most sections of Canada. In tho West the  yield is not Infrequently affected by  the attack of rust. It may be possible  however, to lessen the damage from-  rust in the future by developing early  sunflower ensilage may in cases stimulate the kidneys too much but, as  the observation is an isolated one, we  are not prepared to say anything  definite on the. subject.  On the whole, much more information than it has been possible to collect so far from experiments at the  Experimental Farm is needed before  any definite conclusions on the ensilage value and general usefulness of  sunflowers can be drawn.- Before the  growing of sunflowers on an extensive scale can be safely recommende*.  it is among other things necessary to  learn -more about what ��������������������������� effect a crop  of sunflowers may have on the succeeding crops, particularly in dry sections.    Trials  on a small scale  may,  ROUGH   ON   BILLY.  maturing.varieties   ready  to   cut   for howcver, be recommended  ensilage before the rust, which seems  i to  appear rather  late  in  the season,  has had time to affect the yield and  quality of the crop.  In   respect   to   ensilage   making,   it      _.���������������������������    _ ��������������������������� .        .        _.  ., _.__.*___'   .._ Billy Sunday was walking along the  would seem that the best quality may  be  secured  if the  crop  is  harvested streets of Philadelphia the other day  when the majority of the'heads in a when he met a newsboy.  field  have just opened up.    Delaying      "Sonny, do you know the way to the  the  cutting  until  the  seed  is  beginning to harden does not seem to be  of sunflowers as an ensilage crop, yet I advisable. Early cutting may result  some observations have been which j in a heavy flow of juice from the bot-  some observations have been made torn of the silo, but this may be over-  which may be of interest to prospec- j come to a certain extent at least, by-  tive sunflower growers. I allowing the crop to wiljt slightly be-  Generally  speaking  sunflowers  out- fort putting it into the silo.  yield corn, according to observations  made so far, in such sections where  on account of scant rainfall or cool  seasons the latter can not be grown  successfully.    In sections where corn  On the whole, ensilage or sunflowers is relished by stock ancl its feeding value, has proven about equal to  that of corn ensilage. The observation  has   been   made   that  the  feeding  of  postoffice?" asked Sunday. "Up one  block and turn to the right," was the  youngster's reply. "You seem to be  a -bright little fellow," said Sunday.  'Do you know who I am?"- *  "Nope," said the boy. "Well, I'm  Billy Sunday, and if you come to my  meeeting tonight I'll snow you the  way to heaven."  "Ah! go on," answered the boy.  "You don't even know the way to the  postoffice."  '  For  snaps  in  shoes  TRY  Enderby Supply Co.  MMMAMMMAMAAAMMAMAM#MM*MMM������������������WVWWWMMN  ���������������������������W. A. RUSSELL  ���������������������������    BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Estimates Free       Enderby, Phone 82  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby "* Lodge No. 40  Regular ipectirgs -. first  Thursday on or after the  full moon at 8 p. m. in Masonic *" Ball. Visiting  brethren cordially invited  W. J. LEMKE  W.M.  C. H. BEEVES  -   -      "          Secretary, *  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 36. K. of P.-  \-_$_j5jS_Jt!tf������������������  ,    Meets 1st &. 3rd Monday era  in I.Ihsonic Hall.   Visitorscor-  dially invited-to attend."  G. A, RANDS.. C. C  H. M. WALKER. K. R. S   -  R. J. COLTART. M.F.  ^C..SKAL1N6,B. A.   ,    _V  ���������������������������Barrister..Solicitor, -  Notary Public.  INSURANCE .  BVUr BbK. ENPPJ13Y, B.C.  PUflPKA LOPG������������������ NO 50  f. O. O. F.    .  Fleets every Tuesday evening al %  Q*cJock. Visiting brovers cordially  invited'. ,  W. A. RUSSELL. N.G.       G-S. PUKCAN.V.G.  H. A. TEECE. Sec.  Notary P������������������W������������������c  Insurance and General Agent   '  JAS. PJCtfSQN  Pell PlocH EMerfey  ���������������������������if  -.���������������������������ni  _.Lntih|UL.Mu.tt,_.Luh ' ���������������������������r:nJ5(L._,l__._,.i  flanlarflar!] __; 'j__ini__in!^i'aTiaT!^j^3__LnIaT]^!  * t  Su������������������4ay, April 24tk 192 J.  nrip-i���������������������������nnrii���������������������������n*_r i i~������������������~i<~h~-~ i~n~ir~_~ir~if*_nn i���������������������������rini nrrirrm���������������������������r*in*iri** ~ ~ ~ ~i~i~ ~i~r~-~-~_~i m~n~i ~������������������~ii~ii~inni~i ~n~>~ inrivmnrr Tinrnnr *rri*finnm>fi  %wfal &?rmm5  Morning Service at JU o'clock,  Capt Bev. J. G. Gibson.    Subject, "The Broken Wall." v���������������������������   '-'"'  Sunday School at 2:30 p. m.  Baptismal Service at 3:30 p. m.  Evening Service at 7:30 p." m.    Preacher, Bev. E. P- Bradcn of the. United Church, Kelowna.   Special music for thc occasion.  Monday. April 25tk  in Farmers' Hall a Concert will be given; splendid program  . _ -    -    ... .. ���������������������������,.,-.."Uv������������������'*---. A.������������������-.A.r.        - ������������������������������������������������������... ���������������������������*''���������������������������';���������������������������   .*  Bev. G. Dean /of "Vernon will give a short lecture entitled "Railway Points," humorous.    Mr. Winters will also be present.  Admission, 50 cents;  Children, 25c. Ice  cream will be sold. OKANAGAN  COMMONER  THURSDAY, APRIL 21, 1921  xx * x x x x x a x x x x x x x x  V CHURCH   SERVICES X  a a a a x x sc sc s? x x x x x x x  ST. ANDREW'S CHURCH  Minister: Rev. John W. Stott, B. A.  Service Sunday morning at 11. Subject, "The Gift and the Giver." Ser-  monetto: ''The Stone in' the Road.'  Sunday School at 10. ML Ida at 3.  Tlie evening service will be withdrawn ln favor of ihe anniversary service in the Methodist church.  METHODIST CHURCH  Pastor. Capt. Rev. J. G. Gibson.  Special Anniversary Services will  1)0 held on Sunday, April 2-Uh. morning and evening. Special speaker,  Rev. E. Braden, pastor of thc United  Church. Kelowna.  -Monday evening, April 25th, a first-  class concert will be held in the Farm-  ��������������������������� ers' Hall.    Further information will he  given in next issue.  ENDERBY     OPERA     HOUSE  WHY   HAVE  A   MANAGER?  Five-reel Feature starring Olive  Thomas in "The Flapper". Two-real  Comedy and Ford Educational Film.  Prices" 15c and 25c. Show starts at  8 p.m.  SC SC sc sc sc sc sc sc sc sc sc sc sc sc sc sc  SC COMING    EVENTS SC  SC All ads under this head, 15c line SC  sr   sr   sr   sr  sr   sr  b.- sr  sr  sr  sr  sr  sr   sr  sr   sr  ,t y y .< jt js j-. ������������������ .������������������������������������ js #��������������������������������������������� *������������������ ������������������ ������������������ *^ ���������������������������������������������  Keep Thursday evening, April 2Sth,  open for the big dance which will be  held in Hullcar hall.   Good music and  a good time assured.  SC  The ladies of the Catholic Church are  holding a home cooking sale and tea in  the U. F. Hall, Saturday, April 23rd.  X  A  dance  will  be given  by the  Enderby Tennis Club at the Opera House  on   Friday,   April   29th.     Supper   provided.    See handbills. '  al4-3c  SC  - Take   a   hand   in   the   Clean-Up.  Want Ads  3c a word first insertion. 2c a word each insertion thereafter:   25c minimum charge;    l'Oc extra  : where cash d'oot not accompany.order.  Take   a   hand .in   the   Clean-Up.  I will not be responsible for any  milk or bottles that are taken from  people's places after once delivered.  Mrs. Graham. ,  APPLE  TREES  for  immediate .delivery.    Phone E. D. Watts, Vernon.  FOR SALE���������������������������Six-roomed cottage unfurnished or furnished with everything for immediate occupation. 2  large lots..  Apply Ed. Gray.    a21-6p  FOR SERVICE ��������������������������� Registered Jersey  bull (Pender's Golden Fox). Fee  $���������������������������1.00 at time of service. R. H.  Sloward,   Grindrod. a21-4p  FOR SALE ��������������������������� Cow just freshened;  beds, tables, chairs, McClary's  Kootenay    range,    heater,    kitchen  ' utensils and china. M. A. Dangel,  Grindrod.. a21-2c  (By U No Hoo)  Has the Enderby Baseball Club this  year appointed a manager? If so,  why? The latter question seems a  funny one, yet it is not Irrelevant.  Managers in the past have not had  a fair show. Perhaps some of this  was their own fault but on the whole  it  is  the  fault of the players.  If the team can't win, the players  throw up their hands and weakly  quIt. If a popular player refuses to  practice or defies the manager's authority in any other way the manager  must still include him in tho regular  lineup.  Otherwise  the' team will quit.  Strangers of little or no ability can  come into town and get on the team  without an effort, but a' home star,  unless he is popular, can stay at  home. If the manager refuses to  recognize this rule, the team will quit.  If the manager decides to take one  player out of the game and put in another, some' of the members of the  team, including the one taken out are  almost sure to quit.  If   the   manager   says   to   a  hatter,  Bunt'',   the' batter   goes   up   to   the  plate and tries to smash out a home  run.     If  the  manager  rightfully  pun-'  ishes  the offender, the latter quits.  The   manager   is   not   even   given  control   of   the   arrangement     of   the  team.    Tf he tries  to  assume  control j  he soon  finds out what the team will  do.  Why, then, do we appoint a manager? John McGraw ot the New York  Giants once sent a batter to the plate  to sacrifice. The batter, a raw recruit, smashed out a triple. Three  runs scored. It was in the middle of  the game. As the rookie came in,  he said, "That heats a sacrifice, eh?"  McGraw told him to sit on the bench  until he knew how to obey orders.  Obedience, in McGraw's eyes, was  more important than the game. So  it should be with every manager and  player.  -Then, if Enderby is to have a truly  successful ball team let every player  make up his mind to play the game  according, to orders, then the manager  will feel that he is not merely a figurehead.  WE are open to take contracts, slashing or any other woix, from May 10.  Reply, J." C. Perry-Gore and C. V.  Barker. Box 121, Enderby. a7-5p  MAMMOTH BRONZE TURKEY Eggs  _$-1.0_0 setting of S| S. C. R. I. Reds,  ���������������������������^^tlKT^vni t@i,="i ayer s?^$ IrSO^pe r"~s e L ti n gr  of  15.    Mrs.  G.  Lidstone,  Grindrod,  B. C. al-l-Sp  FOR SALE���������������������������Nine Barred Rock hens.  Those are laying well. G. I-I. Smedley, Enderby. ' al4  MATCHING EGGS FOR SALE��������������������������� S.C.  W Leghorn and R. C. W. Wyan  duties. Hens carefully bred-up from  choice egg-laying strains. Males are  all from hens that won out in international ogg-hiying contests (purchased recently from A. Unsworth,  Sardis.) Prices ?2.50 per setting of  13 eggs: ������������������l~> per 100. Also good utility S. C. W. Leghorn eggs at $1.25  per setting of L'i eggs or $7.50 per  100.    It. Arnott, Armstrong.      mt7-tf  FOR SALE���������������������������Two mares, ahout 1500  and 1550; aged 7-S; sound* Apply  K.  fmanaka, Box 2-11.  Enderby. a7tf  WE HAVE a few second-hand cars for  Vale; all havc 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  Win or Lose.  "Say, where's all the other kids?"'  shouted one of Enderby's young hopefuls one day about a month ago.  "We're   goin'  to   play  baseball."  No doubt, others, like myself, then  felt their 'fingers tingle and almost  wanted to be included in those "othcr  kids." ':>  The popular Ed. Dill had just come  out for the second time after his severe illness and he, too, was thinking about baseball.    Says Ed.:    "Give  Order your table fowl from ns. "Vye  are prepared to supply on  short  notice  GEO. R. SHARPE  Wholesale   and   Retail   Butcher c  Knderby,  fi. C.  WE are wanting a few choice veals;  also  poultry.  G.  H.  Smedley, f!0-2p  MILK  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.  I. J. GOLD, CITY  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 16-inch shaft.  GRINDROD   MOTOR   GARAGE  us a catcher and Enderby can face  the best of them.. Vernon's got a  good team but still they'll have a  run for their money this year."  -Yes, that seems right. Nobody  seems to know what is up Vernon's  sleeve but nevertheless the fact remains that without Elmer Black they  are only about 50 per cent as good  as they were last year. His transfer  to Enderby has just nicely balanced  the league. Of. course, in this I am  guessing that thc various lineups will  bo practically the same as last year.  Last year any intelligent observer  and unbiased person was willing to  admit that Vernon could not help  winning from the start, but he will  he a clever reckoner who can predict  the results for this year.  Kelowna and Armstrong both showed that what they lacked in ability,  they possessed in gamencss and it la  this quality that ultimately carries a  team to victory..  In the Winter Stove Leagues a  great discussion goes on annually as������������������  to which is the greater manager, John  McGraw of the New York Nationals,  or Connie Mack of the Philadelphia  Americans. McGraw's supporters*  base their claims on the high record  of the Giants for years. Personally  I am for Connie. Years ago ho won  six pennants with a team he had developed. He sold his million dollar  infield and his team has since been  a consistent "tailender. Yet he has  turned many a raw youngster into  a star. John McGraw does not develop his players. He buys them already developed or ships them to minor leagues for development. With  a tail end team " McGraw would go  crazy. With a tailcnd team Connie  Mack has held the love of the fans, by  his very gameness. Everybody loves  a winner, it is said, but I know one  person who prefers the game loser.  There is an exhilaration about victory, but there is a nobleness in de-'  feat that inspires the hero to keep  on trying; Only thc coward is a quitter.   Are you a quitter?.  *w**w****%^*^^*^^  and  We havc a fine assortment  of Fruit anc| Jams awl our  prices arc right.  Call in and sec for yourselves r  JEmJerby's  Quality   Store   ~   DUNCAN PROS.  Phone 75    J&nderby   -  ^FB^m^B^B^B^B^B^B^B^B^B^B^B^B^B^.*  In every lady's favor  Talcum Powder  prevents roughness  of skin from  sunburn and chaffing winds  A. Reeves  Druggist and Stationer.  ENDERBY  Taking  an   Old  Joke  Seriously.  Enderby, B.C., April 14, '21  Editor,  Okanagan  Commoner:  Dear Sir,���������������������������The person who wrote  what is given in your columns of the  14th inst., under the description "the  best and most concise definition of  a church bazaar yet published," seems  to labour under the extraordinary  misapprehension, that all such bazaars aro for the purpose of raising  funds for missions to "the .heathens"  as he calls them. Let mc inform him  that very few church bazaars are  held for any such object. AH the  great missionary societies (in Greal  Britain, at least) ^discredit and disapprove of funds being raised by such  questionable   means.  Now, let me briefly point out the  folly of the writer's statement, apart  from  its   inaccuracy.  Firstly, the man -who spends more  money than he can afford on anything, is a rogue, and a fool.  Secondly,  the   man   who  buys  any  thing he does not Avant, in order to  please people whom he does not like,  ought to be in a lunatic asylum.  Thirdly, the man who imagines tbatn  the heathen are happier than he is,  must either be the most unhappy  wretch living, or he knows nothing  about the conditions in heathen ands.  I have travelled in them, and know.  I am, dear sir,  J.   A.   ROBERTSON.  Okanagan  Telephone  Company.  A general meeting of the Okanagan  Telephone Company will be held at  thc oflice, of the company, New Westminster, on Wednesday, the 27th day  of April, 1921, for the purpose of considering tho raising of SplOOJOOO for  the extension of the company's system.  Take   a   hand   in   the   Clean-Up.  Note the linos of grace and beauty of the new Ford Car. Self-starter,  demountable rims, one-man top; aud all in addition to the old dependability of the Car Universal.    Let us show you.  GeO.  A. RatldS,   *������������������* Dealer, Enderby  Our stock is complete in  B-H Paints ��������������������������� Vanishes and Alabastine  Garden Tools ���������������������������  Rubber Hose *nd Sprinklers  Screen  Poors and Windows and Wire Cloth  Washing   Machines  and  Churns  Poultry Netting and Parbed Wire  Linoleum and Linoleum Ruqs  Bicycles and Accessories  just RECEIVED���������������������������a shipment of McClary's Ranges  Tin and Enamelware.  HEAVY AND SHELF HARDWARE   PLUMBING AND I  FITTING  .:<ti  ��������������������������� 1  for Press '  ancj Work  Men's Shoes  at a straight discount of  This is your chance J  TJ    Y>    FlTT  T     Men's Clothing, Poots& Shoes  _P#,  4-1 ���������������������������  4_J44~r4~r Groceries, etc     Enderby  Crockery  Full Dinner Sets and Tea Sets  Fancy Vases and Flower Pots  Odd Patterns  Seeds  Everything you require in  this Line  now in stock.  Full  Line of Groceries, Flour & Feed  Agents  Massey-Harris  Co.  Machinery  Teece & Son      Phone 48    Flour, Feed & Groceries


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