BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Okanagan Commoner May 12, 1921

Item Metadata


JSON: xenderby-1.0179295.json
JSON-LD: xenderby-1.0179295-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xenderby-1.0179295-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xenderby-1.0179295-rdf.json
Turtle: xenderby-1.0179295-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xenderby-1.0179295-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xenderby-1.0179295-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

Array ���������������������������-V" S |s.l:v -   *-i������������������s.^  t-y.m 14 1921  ������������������  IN WHICH IS MERGED THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  Vol. 14. No. 9, Whole No. 684  THURSDAY, MAY 12, 1921  Subscription, $!3  Polly of Building Restrictions  if Fire Hazards ar e Permitted  At Monday night's meeting of the  City Council two applications were  read relating to the desirability ol  modifying the- restrictions imposed  -by the building by-law within the fire  limit of' Enderby, and a committee  was appointed "to look into the whole  question involved. Wm. H. Hutclii-  son asked permission to eioct a shop  to be used for blacksmith ing, near  the conor of Cliff on Belvedere, and  S. H. Speers asked that the JBuilding  By-law be amended to permit him to  erect a frame store building on the  corner of Cliff and Belvedere.  In    this    connection   it   would   no  r  doubt be interesting to-" read the  Mainland "Fire Underwriters' association's report on the structural conditions and hassards existing in Enderby:  "Building Department ��������������������������� Organization���������������������������Chairman of Board of Works or  policeman acts as building inspector.  " No building may be erected, enlarged,  -altered or removed without permltl  It jte the duty of the"inspector to* examine all-buildings in course of construction, alteration, or repair.  "Bylaw���������������������������The    fire    limits    are    as  shown   on   Goad's   map   and   include  "practically all  of. the  mercantile  district, except a few store on Cliff St.,  west of George.    New buildings  facing on. Cliff St. In fire limits must be  of brick,  stone or .concrete,. or wood  . protected by metal, with roofs of incombustible   material;   no  blacksmith  'shop.onor livery  barn  shall  be, erec-  -ted,   and. no-factory   allowed   unless  ^{approved  by_ inspector.    Inflammable  roofs are not prohibited on any,, class  of   building   outside  _of *" fire   limits.-  Stove  pipe  chimneys   prohibited, ���������������������������biifc  "^Dricft.rconcreto,*1-- stone- or - terra"\cotta  chimneys   are ' permitted   onJTwooden  brackets.    No  provisio.n  is  made for  wall   thicknesses, -parapets," areas   of  building,   inside   fire   protection, . fire  escapes,'fire stops, nor for protection  to   exposed   windows,   vertical   openings and communications through fire  .  wall.    From  a  fire  prevention- standpoint structural  conditions  are.weak  and- can   only   be   remedied   by   the  adoption  and  rigid  enforcement of a  comprehensive building by-law.  "Electricity ��������������������������� Electric light and  power plant' is owned and operated by  a sawmill company. City by-law  makes reference^to outside wiring  only. There are no provisions for inspection and no inspections are made.  "Old inside work is in very defective condition and new.work is not'  ___J>eing _ installed���������������������������in__ accordance__with  National Electiic Code. Defects consist of over-loaded circuits, misuse of  electrical cord, faulty splicing-, and  alterations by owner.  "Outside feed wires tp buildings  are ln many cases loose and show  poor workmanship. Insulation on  wires poor. Condition of wiring indicates need of supervision, and enforcement of National Electric Code.  "Organization���������������������������There are no local  regulations for .handling explosives  nor inflammables, and no provision  made for inspection. Chief of .police  makes  irregular  inspection.  "Local conditions���������������������������Burning of rubbish permitted in lanes. General condition regarding combustible rubbish  in and around buildings, fair. Hardware stores' keep small quantities of  turpentine,' lubricating oil and small  fire-arm ammunition. At one store  40 to 50 gallons of gasoline in ordinary cans was found stored in a frame  slied at rear. Maintenance of garages is poor.  "Conflagration hazard���������������������������In the principal business district there are a  number J of frame buildings interspersed* with brick, very little congestion. Buildings are of low height  and small area with non-hazardous  occupancy. Moderate exposure from  lumber yard, stables and frame  shingle-rbof dwellings. Streets are of  fairly good width, Water supply deficient  for  large  fire  until  pump  at  sawmill is brought into service, ahd,  with no organized fire department,  the probable hazard is moderate. No  outside aid readily available.  "Recommendations; -. Waterworks���������������������������  That a reliable intake be constructed  without delay. f  "That as soon as finances permit,  supply capacity from intake be increased by the installation of a duplicate main, with reserve storage at  intake. With the existing single main  standpipe storage should be provided  on the city side of Shuswap river.  "That 4-inch dead end branches be  eliminated by installation of a six-  inch main on Vernon road,and Belvedere street between Granville and  twee'n Hubert and Knight streets.  Knight streets and on Sicamous be-  That in future no "main smaller  than six inches in diameter" be installed.  ������������������X������������������S(S(iUXX������������������������������������UX X X  X ENDERBY   BRIEFS X  tt X X  X X X X X  X X X X  X X  Mr. and Mrs. L. Funk and child  motored to Penticton on Sunday to  remain  a few  days.  A night shift was started at the  sawmill this week, and both shifts  are working smoothly without a stop  for any cause.  Armstrong ���������������������������> is building" a cinder  track for bike racing, and it is. the  intention to make this a feature of  thec coming   celebration.  The first league game, of the season will be" played at Armstrong this  afternoon between that team and  Enderby, the game to start at 4.  -It .^understood the school boys ot  Armstrong will play a return match  with the Olympics on. Saturday afternoon at the recreation ground..  I. J.  Gold "is add ing ,a cooling and  bottling plant to his dairy and will at  an oarly date ^have his plant up to a  standa'rd to meet all requirements of  Ithe Act.  City Council Hears Annual  - Complaint on Pound By-law  "That gate valves be so installed j Preparations' for Empire. Day c'ele-  that in case of "repairs it will net be ,bration������������������in Enderby are virtually com-  necessary to shut off more than two pleted and final announcement of  sides of a block. ���������������������������������������������  events and program will appear this  -/-"That  -a   hydiant- be   installed   at week-end. 1   '  each street intersection on Sicamous,  George and Belvedere streets, and.on  Vernon . road in the district. between  Granville and Knight. streets. The  hydrants on the Vernon road, at least  should be installed without delay.  "That a complete and up-to-date set  of plans of the entire system be prepared and a copy .kept ih a fire-proof  vault. - ���������������������������������������������  . "Fire . Department���������������������������That a volunteer "organization be formedand drills  held regularly. -  - "That ' a 40-gal. "chemical tank on  wheels, with 100 feet of chemical-hose  be put.in service.  ���������������������������-' "That.-.a-; suitable"-extension ��������������������������� ladder,  several ladder straps and rope, and a  cart for. carrying same, be provided.  "Structural Conditions" & Hazards:  That a building, by-law be adopted  conforming to modern requirements." '  "That an;electric by-law "be adopted  requiring all work to be installed in  accordance with the National Electric  person .be appainted to enforce same.  "That a complete inspection of all  wiring be made and defects corrected.  "That a by-law for the regulations  of explosives and inflammables be  adopted, making a fire warden or the  policeman responsible for.its enforcement."  In this connection, the Provincial  inspector of fire insurance was in En-  derby_some wcsks ago, and called the  attention of the Commoner to the  fact that, while Enderby has a building by-law fairly well lived up to, yet  all the good that may come from, its  enforcement is lost by the allowance  of other practices' which , are considered more hazardous than well-  constructed frame buildings. He particularly referred to the practice of  burning rubbish In lanes and back of  store buildings within the fire limit.  This practice, the inspector said, had  more to do with making the base-rate  of insurance high in, the. fire limit  than anything else, and, would continue to be so considered by the" Underwriters' Association so long as it  is continued, regardless of any building by-law restrictions.  The annual excitement was staged  at the meeting of .the City Council on  Monday evening. As regularly as the  coming of May, it puts Hn an appearance and is enjoyed. It always hinges upon ��������������������������� the enforcement of .the  Pound By-law. This time the leading' speakers coming before the Council to speak on the question ��������������������������� were A.  D. -Birrell and Robt. Jones. Mr. Birrell pointed to what he considered  to be the injustice of the city enforcing the impounding clause of the law  against town cows found-on the street  and not against cows coming into  town from the country. Town cows,  he said, are put into pound, while  country cows roam into town in  droves and are chased out again by  the city policeman. He thought the  partial enforcement of the law was  wrong, and contended that all cows  and owners-of cows should be treated  alike. Either all cows should be impounded or none. If a cow from the  range can pasture on the city streets  without being pinched he did not see  why the city cow should have to go  to jail for the same offense.  Robt. Jones spoke his mind. He was  convinced the pound by-law was not  a good law. It was not enforced as  it should be. He "wanted ta see all  cows treated alike, and the /city tax  payer have thet.same privileges as the  country tax payer. This thing of  driving country cows out������������������f town and  putting'town cows into pound was no  man's   French   ivory   box   with   auto good. They get back into town-again  Mrs. E.. Harvey sold her hill acreage in the Lawes addition, this week  to a Mr. Watts, from Calgary, who Is  intending - to establish" a poultry  plant, utility breeds.  The Enderby lacrosse boys are  offering the following prizes to be  awarded at the club dance on May  17th: Ir waltz competition,, lady's,  French   ivory, je^jelery   box;   gentle  The finance committee recommended payment of the following sums of  money: Okanagan Saw Mills,' Ltd.  money:  Okanagan   Saw   Mills.Ltd $.. 5S.0G  |Okanagan  Telephone  Co   ....        6.85  ,C. E. Dugdale, wages        20.20  Geo.  A.  Rands  tractor       47.75  Ed   Sparrow    ,         4.00  J. McMahon & Son          5.20  1 McMahon &  Mack            1.91  JB.  E. Harvey, stationery ,     23.00  A.   Reeves   . v -      5.05  J.   F.  Johnson          33.80  The   committee   on    the   proposed  , Honor Roll, submitted a list' of names  irevised  by the  Great War Veterans,  j together with a letter received  from  .the said association regarding names  and    making  suggestions   re    placing  jand installing of roll.   After checking  the  list   over  the  matter  was   again -  postponed to allow time for final re--  visions and  recommendations.  By-law No. 130, fixing a poll tax of  $5 per year for every male person  over, the age of 18 year, was given its  first reading. The-following exemptions are noted: Any"person oyer the  age of 60 whose last yearly" income  did not exceed $700; any person enrolled as amember of the active, mili--  ; tia; any person engaged in . active  naval or military service;,any person  who served overseas, or any person  who has to pay other-taxes to exceed  the sum of $5 on land, or improve;  ments.-  strop razor.  The first kiln of brick burned at  the Enderby Brick Yard this' season  -was uncovered'this, week and a carload . has   already   been   shipped-   tb  before the constable.'   -..: - -L -  Some .of the aldermen agreed with  the speakers that the pound, bylaw,  had its weaknesses," but it* was the  best they had been-able to frame after  Penticton.   '���������������������������The.rf/uality of,-the*brick-:trying several.years; to please'-every-.  is very high, in color, face and hardness, and a demand in excess ,of anticipation is coming from builders  in the Interior.  Eleven days* work- was put on the  body, and *hef would like to see those  who complained of its operationftake  seats upon the council and formulate  a better law,- or-get better results out  of   the   enforcement   of   the   present  Mabel  Lake  road  the. past  week  or law.      '_���������������������������'-' ������������������  two  by  the  Dale JJBrothers,   slashing ������������������ -Several  ^tenders    were   read-  from  and   filling,   particularly. on   the   big  Code,   and   that   a   suitably   qualified,-f^U near the half-way station, and it  If I knew you and you kinew me-���������������������������  If'both of us could clearly see,  And with an inner sight divine  The   .meiainlnl'g   of   your   heart,   and  ���������������������������mine���������������������������  I'm suire that we should), diiffer less,  And claiSjp our. hands in friendliness;  Our      thoughts    would     pleasantly  jaigree   ,. . :.   *  If I knew you land you knew me.  In former years, somebody tells us,  it was customary to measure girls'  skirts from the feet up, but in these  days of rapid progress the process "is  reversed and to save time they are  measured from the waist down.  is, declared by those who have driven  the road that it is the first bit of real  road work that has been put on this  particular section of the ,boulevard  in some years. .  ���������������������������  A friend came to the office of the  Commoner" vthe other day and asked  for a copy of the paper containing the  brief account of "How Capt. Cross-  man Died." and stating that .he wished  to send it to that gallant officer no\v  in England showing him how he  cashed���������������������������in.-=Jt^seems^that=the=JCross:-  man referred .to, in the account was  not the Allan Fairfax Crossman who  once resided in Enderby, or there  might have been some confusion as to  the final disposition of Crossman' by  the enemy. Capt. A. F. Crossman was  taken prisoner by the Germans, but"  is now in England in very good health  ������������������K������������������KK������������������K������������������MXKKKKXXX  X GBINDROP  NOTES X  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  S. Gregory returned to his home at  Vernon last week.  Mr. Maclntyre, of Revelstoke, was  in Grindrod on business last week.  Miss H. Monk left last .week for  Revelstoke to be absent for a few  months.  Mrs. A. Le Due and children, of  Armstrong, are visiting friends in  Grindrod for a short time.  The baseball dance held here on  Friday proved a huge success. After  all expenses were paid a little over  $100 was left to carry on.  School Inspector Lord made an inspection of the school this week, and  is very pleased with the progress ot  the children under the able management of the teacher, Miss" B. Baun.  The baseball game last week between Enderby and Grindrod proved  a big disappointment to many, but it  must be understood that we were  trying out beginners���������������������������some who had  never seen a baseball game before.  retailers submitting prices on electric  lamps, of the 100-wat type, all of  whom quoted them at $1.35. On motion the matter was left in the hands  of the chairman of the light committee to make purchases. ,   -  . Permission was granted the- Enderby Hospital Board to build an addition to the hospital to -be used as an  operating room, providing it should be  understood that the city was not in a  position to bear any of the cost.  Mr. Birrell and Mr. Jones each had  a communication before the council  .offei'dng=_tO-_pay,_jone__$l.t>_aml__the__othpr_  $16, for the hay from the recreation  ground, and it was left to tthe chairman of the board of works to dispose  of the question. '���������������������������  A communication was read from A.  D. Birrell complaining of certain  streets having been fenced in on the  Barnes' addition to Enderby. Mayor  Barnes explained to the council that  some years ago, when he did not sell  the lots in the tract of land, he applied to the council then "sitting for  permission to close the block, and the  lots have not since been on thc mar  ket. ' *  S. II. Speers, for tho committee arranging for the celebration May 24th,  applied to the. council for an advance  of $600 for celebration purposesVthe  city to take the gate receipts to.the  amount of the advance. On motion an  advance of $500 was authorized.  The matter of booth privileges  coming up, it was5 decided that the  Athletic Association should pay the  usuar concession tax of $5 per booth,  and that the question of remitting  the amount would be dealt with in the  usual way after the celebration."  It was the opinion of the Mayor and  aldermen that they had not the authority to restrict booth privileges to  the athletic association, as the recreation ground is public property and it  is within the right of any, citizen to  get booth concessions who 'Will pay  the concession fee charged to all alike.  i_* - _  / Olympics   Put  Up  Good  Game  The Enderby school boys' basebair.  team,  the   Olympics,  put  up  a  good"  game at-Armstrong last Saturday afternoon-and won by; a score:of 10-6.,-  They didn't - have ��������������������������� a - walk-ovejiv at any  stage of the game, J but- Tiad to work"  hard for.every riin.-~   -        '"    ��������������������������� -S    V  ^Fact" ~Js,^'the --"Armstrong - boysV-had.  the   best   of it   at  the   start. ������������������"They,  scored  In" the  first, and "through: errors - by   Enderby's   infield ��������������������������� piled . up  three more runs in "the-2nd. ��������������������������� Jn {the  4th the.v added another. ���������������������������    '..,  The Olympics scored only once' up  to the" fifth inning. Then something  happened. It kept on happening .for.;  some time, and at the end of the- 5th  the score stood 5-8 in favor, of the  Olympics."  The   sudden   change    in   th'e score.  ,had a depressing effect on the Armstrong'lads.     They  scored   only  one  more run in the balance of the game.  In the 6th it looked as though the  Olympics might have another harvest  but only two runs came in out of six  to bat. _ ���������������������������  Olympic's line-up: r.f, T. Folkard;  cf., Henry_ Walker; l.f., Ken Burnham ;=C7f=Jacky=-Jones ;--p^=BfHassard -;=  s.s., Alvin Woods; lb, Elmo*Hassard;  2b, Everett Dunn; 3b, Donald Strickland.,  The game was handled by Mr.  Shaw, who encouraged and coached  the boys to bring out the best in .  them. Following theQgame the visiting team were taken to the drill hall  and there served with coffee and  sandwiches.  BASEBAUU   LEAGUE   SCHEDULE-  May 12���������������������������Enderby at -Armstrong.  May 12���������������������������Kelowna at Vernon.  May 19���������������������������Vernon   at  Armstrong.  May 19���������������������������Kelowna   at   Enderby.  May 24���������������������������Vernon  at  Enderby.  May 26���������������������������Armstrong at Kelowna.  June    2���������������������������Enderby at Vernon.  June   2���������������������������-Kelowna at  Armstrong.  June    9���������������������������Vernon at Kelowna.  June    9���������������������������Armstrong  at  Enderby.  June 16���������������������������Armstrong  at VernonVj  June 16���������������������������Enderby at  Kelowna.  June 23���������������������������Enderby  at  Armstrong.  June 23���������������������������Kelowna   at   Vernon.  June 30���������������������������Kelowna . at   Enderby.  July   1���������������������������Vernon at Armstrong.  July   7���������������������������Vernon at Enderby.  July   7���������������������������Armstrong at  Kelowna..  July 14���������������������������Enderby at Vernon.  July 14���������������������������Kelowna  at  Armstrong.  July 21���������������������������Vernon  at  Kelowna.  July 21���������������������������Armstrong at Enderby..  July 2S���������������������������Armstrong   at   Vernon.  July 28���������������������������Endorby  at   Kelowna. OKANAGAN  COMMONER  THURSDAY, MAY 12, 1921  ������������������ftanacjatt ���������������������������mnmomv  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 ������������������ix months.  H.M.  WALKER  (Member of the United  Typothetae ot America)  Advertising Rates  Contract or Regular���������������������������40cc a single-coLumn inch up to  alf page; over half-page, SOc an .inch each kus-erfcion.   ���������������������������  Transient   nr   i'rr ocular riOc   an   inch:   cassh   to   accom-  S7 for 30 clays.  Local  .N'oiicps���������������������������20c per line;   Local readers, 10c line.  Cards of Thanks, SI.00.  THURSDAY,'MAY 12. 1921  Mental Fog Clearing.Away  Thc understandings now developing between employers who are loyal to good workmen,* and  workmen who are loyal to good employers will  be promotive of permanent and mutually prosperous relationships.  Canada's School of War  In onc of his books published a few \-cnrs ago  Jl. Ci. Wells-pictured the peoples of thc world���������������������������  and particularly of Europe���������������������������as in a nightmare ol  distrust and quarrelling���������������������������in a menial fog���������������������������as a  result of lhc Great War, in which all wci'e.scrambling for pelf ancl powcr regardIcss^ of all the  woe and suffering such a squabble brought in  ifs wake. Wh n things were al their worst.- and  it appeared that a world cataclysm could nol be  averted. Ibis writer pictured Ihe people oi' Europe  awakening froni llie nightmare and rinding  themselves locked in each other's arms in a death  struggle llie likes of which w.as never known before. And then he pictures lhe clearing of lhcir  minds and lhe realization creeping upon them  of Ihc horror of il all and its awful wastefulness.  Reason and sanity takes the place of doubt and  antagonism, fighling and jangling, greed and  gloating, and each nalion and conflicting interest  begins lo sec how closely all are related and how  necessary the success of each is fo thc welfare of  ail. Suddenlv the atmosphere clears and each  extends thc hand of friendship to the other and  lhere is-a general right-about-face-in the attitude  of. business, of diplomacy, of society���������������������������a working  togelher for thc good of all instead of lhc tearing  down onc of the o.lher-  o If one i.s to judge from the sudden change in  (he /-haracVr nf lhc news,or propaganda which  vhas_bccn cabled from European centres within  thc past day or two. there is coming upon ,thc  peoples of that part of lhe world the awakening  from lhc nightmare of horror which Ihev have  la" " "' -���������������������������--..-  rr.fl  xxncler sr^c IDl-'V From every point an  amicable atmosphere is noted;, the cursed reactionary spirit against Ireland, -against Russia.  aff'ins-1 Germnnv. againsl labor by capital and  againsl capital by labor, is-disappearing. Thcrc  is more of the spirit of harmony and less of thc  spirit of strife. . ���������������������������      ���������������������������<  * It may bc a calm before'-the storm, an ominous  ���������������������������quif'1 preeeedlng a no iher on I hurst ol' hale and of  passion, but let us hope nol. It cannot lie-foretold whal thc coming of America again into Ihc  discussions of lhc Supreme Council will mean,  but there is reason lo believe lhat wilh onr Canadian repi'csejilalives working sidc-bv-**'dc with,  our neighbors in the Council, thcrc will be such  .! spirit ol' western comity engendered that will  l;r;"!g about a peaceful selllement. quile impos-  sib!" nrwlcr lhe old-line diplomacy based upon  ro"������������������iun'^������������������ ���������������������������"���������������������������' Vlriiue and deception. After two  ycars of shifting from onc fool to llie oilier, and  niair. months of dodging lhe inevitable, old  v.-f!i-!(| dhdrma'w has brought the woHd pcrilous-  4y^iearHo^a-not-hi-r^wai*v^\ihieli=woiild^i-n-v-ol-vc-the  world in a struggle, grealer lhan thai from which  *ht> lyoi-Ie"'; of Ihe world are-striving to recover.  Certainly if America and Canada can no! es.^rl aa  influence for uood in lhe discussions ol" Ihe Supreme Council, lhcy cannol make mailers any  worse.  All the years that Canada and the Uniled States  havc lived side by side, there never has been a  whisper of war between ouis' peoples  nor with  any olher people.   We arc a people of peace and  hale war.    Nol until thc return of officers and  men who wcnl overseas to fight in the war lhal  was to end'all war. did wc even hear much aboul  mjlilarism.    Hut now, after the war to end war  has been'won, avc hear in ore aboul  militarism  and war preparations lhan ever before.    Officers  who   went  overseas   and   returned,  are   not  disposed lo get back into civil life-.   They must have  war work to do,and so, an Ottawa dispalch says,  Canada is lo have a regular war school, in which  larism, lhe downfall pf IhejGcrman empire, may  be inculcated into the young men of'lhe Dominion, and may become conspicuous in all departments of life.   And, in addition to thc war school  Canada   is  asked   to jump into   the 'business* of  buildinn- and maintaining a navy. More lhan this,  the Mother Country has an aerial white elephant  on her hands in many millions of dollars1 worth-  of military flying'machines, winch O-^.da h endeavoring lo put into commission and keep well  maimed.    Really,  in  view  of (hc. Allies  having  won the war that was to end all war, and after  living  a  few  hundred  years  at peace with   the  world, it does seem strange that only now when  there is lo be no more war, Canada should establish, a real school of war-  Dominion Lands Open to Civilian Entry  An increased demand by the public for.information regarding land selllement is reported by  the Department of thc Interior at Qlla>va. This  increased interest is attributed partly to thc fact  that Crown lands in Western Canada within 15  miles of a railway, which heretofore havc been  reserved for returned men, became available for  civilian entry on the lsl of May. Besides Crown  lands that may be available, it is estimated that  there are about 200:000. quarter-sections of pri-  valcly-owned land's lying idle in the Prairie provinces, most of them within easy reach of railways. ' '        ".  In co-operation with Provincial officials, the  Department of the Interior has compiled and  published very full particulars regarding unoccupied, privately-owned farm lands in Manitoba,  Saskatchewan^ Alberla, Nova Scotia, New Brunswick and Prince Edward Island" This information is published by districts and is issued free of  charge and includes such details as the price al  which land may bc purchased, terms of. sale,  acreage suitable" for cultivation, nature of^soil  and value of buildings. -  ���������������������������  II will bc noted lhal the Department of thc Interior is not publishing the same details wilh regard-ta farm lands in. British Columbia. Yet the  number of settlers coming into lhis Province  to find homesteads would indicate that they prefer to locale here wtiere the. winters arc less to be  dreaded.       '* ^  Potato Growing Not a Gamble  Suicidal Policy  'lhe May Hay strike (jf the Union printers does  nol set m to have worked out as was expected by  the Union men. All life newspapers in the Okanagan affected by the strike came out lasl week  in reduced form, and will appear again Ihis week  somewhat reduced in size. It is confidently expected thai by the end of the week olher arrangements will havc been made which will enable lhe  ollices lo resume-publishing-regular size.  The tl-luuir week strike is continent wide. Thc  "edict issued* from Union headquarters is charac-  lerized as suicidal hy men well acquainted* wilh  llie lien eral condilions of lhe printing Irade. Due  to already excessive costs reducing the demand  for .printing products lhere is said lo be a plethora of-printing talent idle and anxious for em-  n'.ovment. a'ul ' for every Union printer who  chose to walk out and sacrificed his job. other  printers, quite as capable and, industrious will  walk in. and 95 per cent of all plants will  continue to operate on a schedule of not less  than 48 hours a week. The strike being precipitated by the Union the offices affected will con-  i;:-!.i;' to ewH'rnle. hut nol as closed shops any  longer. Thcrc will bc a shifting of thc wheal,  from lhe chaff in thc printing ranks- 'flunking  men in the shops and. thinking men in lhc offices  are drawing closer together for mutual benefit.  A year' ago potatoes "were selling at $100 per ton and  hard to obtain. This year they are a drug on the market  _at-^froib-=$1 5^to^$2CU^ueu=LQn.^a.ncl-many-luuKT*Eed .tons w'11  ihavc to be fed on the farms to the hogs or the stock. No  'loubt many growers have become discouraged over the  results of the past season and to those R.G.Ne\vl'y_i. Superintendent Experimental Farm. Tnvermcro, offers this advice. "It is the man that stays with tho game who is the  winner in the long run. Tie that plunges into it one year  and out tho next will have to take thc gambler's chance.  Climatic conditions are of greater importance than  ���������������������������-'..i! comjilions .in iho economic production of potatoes.  In tho Columbia Valley we have ideal climatic conditions.  The nights arc cool; thc days warm and .clear: while tinder irrigation the moisture Supply is readily controlled.  II. is well known that in humid climates potatoes are subject to many fungous diseases such a.s late blight, etc., but  ai thc dry atmospheric conditions that prevail in this  district blights are practically unknown.  If farmers will plant good seed; give the growing crop  the necessary cultivation and irrigation, there is no reason  why fifteen or twenty 'tons of potatoes'- per acre cannot  be harvested. On the plot work at the Experimental'  Station Invermere, twice these yields have been obtained  and through selection and cultural methods we hope to  produce even hotter results. From experimental work  to date we are inclined, to recommend individual tuber  selection as the best means of improving the yields of  potatoes-. A "couple of weeks at least before planting, the  potatoes should be placed thinly on the floor in the barn  or cellar where they are exposed to light. At once they  will start to sprout, but these sprouts will not get over  half to three-quarters of- an inch in length. Select only  the potatoes that have strong, thick, vigorous sprouts for  seed and you will find that you are able to keep up the  vitality of your potatoes and increase the yields.  ^^ CIVI C������������������F ff IP E  f^v A clock -tkats Wing  r0^Jyl������������������^     on its  Side  Is like a Sleepy town  That nasn't &n.y  **��������������������������� CIVIC-PRIDE,  It's Silerxt and. rutia-down!  It's business ne^irt wnl netier b.e&t,  '"Till wfee ������������������olks Sat rton it^^eet!  BUY WHERE  VOU L.IVC  I  .���������������������������5BiaW-*B5_S_i:,.:'?ll  Exterior and Interior  Paints, 'Alabastine &  Varnishes. Stains for  floors and furniture.  McMAHON & MACK  HEAVY   AMD    SHELF    HARDWARE PLUMBING   AND, FITTiNG  u  gBHflSJHj; ESTABLISHED 1672  -   /t:  m*  W;NJNi5>EGci=3  Or ~,<C E.-=^S^    ~  ^ga"��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������-   ��������������������������� ���������������������������^==r=s  It often happens that when a husband dies his wife is unable to obtain  any ready money until the court proceedings are completed. A joint account in 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.  k  m*of-ham lira  pM8fH  Eft.- __'tel i< ic i  =^=il-NOriS-3!tVR-T7=hoc.Tl=-JI:Hiajier  =*-13N-Pi;.IUJYv=ll.=C.-  .*,-. ���������������������������..->"  Teece & Son  TEAS  Try our bulk Tea; good  quality and low price.  .,  Salada Tea on the market again.  We can supply you with Jams nml  Evaporated  Fruits   at  low prices.  StJ        Agents   Massey-Harris   Co.  Machinery  Phone 48    Flour, Feed & Groceries  A cynical sage remarks that "your neighbors  niusl have a lol ol' gall to Ihink thcy are as good  as you arc."-  Sells at Sight  wcrftM n special  If interested come in and Jet us show you the points of supremacy of  these new cars. Carload just unloaded. . They are THE light car of  quality and duarability on the market, at a low price.      ���������������������������  Jas. McMahon & Son Enderby $b  THURSDAY, MAY 12, 1921  OKANAGAN  COMMONER  KEEPING   DAD^YOUNG  Oh  he was  feeling fiftyish,.' ���������������������������  . My daddy said to me,  And  that was very strange because  He is but thirty-three.  * ,  Then mother told him he should see' full capacity on both nights  ket" at the Empress theatre for two  nights last, week, under the auspices  of the Girls' Hospital- Aid, was . an  unqualified success, and was the  means of crowding the theatre to its  Seldom  The doctor right away,.  And uncle said he thought so, too,  And so did Auntie May.  And Cousin Maud���������������������������the grown-up one,  Said  change of air vftis best.   '-  .A fri"d of nurs said change of scene,  Another friend said rest.  And grandma said a tonic she  Would make of root and herb;  An old-time remedy for all  has a Salmon Arm audience witnessed such a pleasing production or  showed their entire'"appreciation and  satisfaction as^they did in ho uncertain manned oh'.this occasion. And  the beauty of it was that it was all  Jocal talent. The comedy was produced under thc able directorship of  j Mr. H. F. Pardey, whilst" Mrs. A. .Bedford acted.as pianist, Mrs. J. Cartier-  | on was wardrobe mistress, Mr. F. A.  I Turner   electrician    and   Mr.   Archie  The ills that can disturb.  RuVl knew better than the rest,  V [caught dad in the hall  And whispered "Can't you come -with' McPhail   stage    manager.   '  Mr.   Lee  me " Barbex played the title role in excel-  And have a game ot ball?" ,ent   style>   antl   was   very   ably   sup-  Mv daddv winked.      We fellows gave ported   by   Wilfred   McPhail   (as   his  Uncle Obidiah.) W. Fraser as "Hob  son from the Cafe Gloriana," and Al-  bert Laitman, who, as Timothy Tal-  man, was a scream. Miss Vera Hal-  He laughed and yelled and ran like (penny, both as a dancer and as the  ���������������������������    ''   mad;  - Him chance.to,take the bat;  And soon we had him limbered up-  I'm glad5.he isn't fat!  His hands got'black as mine;  And he was mussed ami rumpled up  ;  As any of us nme.  And when we fellows- had to stop.  "And he went home with me,  He was not feeling fiftyish,  Nor even thirty-three!  "CAPTAIN    RACKET"  Captain's pretty wife, was a stunning  success. Miss Winifred Wood acted  the part -/of .the mischievous maid  with real skill, whilst Miss Eva Ireland took the role of Mrs. Talman  and fairly captivated the audience by  her* excellent portrayal of "a lady  with a temper.". Throughout the play  songs and dances were interspersed  which greatly added to its. attractiveness."  Hospital     Auxiliary    will"  Co-operate  with  Girl's Guild of  Salmon  Arm  in  Playing Comedy  in'Enderby  The ladies of the Hospital Auxiliary have decided to oc-operate with  the Girls' Guild of Salmon Arm in  giving the public of Enderby an opportunity to see the production of  "Capt.' Racket." the musical comedy  which proved such a success at the  Empress Theatre,. Salmon Arm, last  week, where it drew crowded houses  at two performances ancl it has heen  asked to be produced again. The  performance will be seen in the En-  derUy Opera House on the evening of  May ISth. The proceeds will be divided 50-50 with the Girl's t Guild,, to  be used in connection with both the  ��������������������������� Salmon Arm and Enderby hospitals.  ": Speaking of. the success of the performances at Salmon Arm the Observer says: " ;n-  , .-'!The   production   of  "Captain   Rae-  Notary Public  Insurance and G-eneral Agent  JAS. PJCKSQN  Bc\\ BJocK Eficjerjiy  ^^m^^m^m^^m^BteB^B^BSt^e^  RED   CROSS   WORK   IN   PEACE  smv^m*m+m*^m0m++*m0B^m^^^^^s  W. A RUSSPILJ-  PUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Estimates Free       Enderby, Phone 82  A.f\&A.M.  Enderby Ixxfee No. 40  =Rc������������������fular���������������������������medtiiigB^-firat  Thursday on or after the  full moon at 8 p. m. in Ma-  eonic    Hall. Visitinjr  brethren cordially invited  O. H. REEVES  Secretary  W. J. LEMKE  W.M.  ENPPRBY   LODGE  Vlo. 35. K- of P.  Meets 1st & 3rd  Monday eve  In Masonic Hall.   Visitorscor-  dially invited to attend.  G. A, RANDS*.. C. C  H. M. WALKER. K.R.S  R. J. COLTART. M.F.  A  C. SKAUNG, B. A.  Parrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public.  INSURANCE  gEU; BhK. ENPEftBY. B.C.  PUflJSKA tOPGE NO 50  j. o. o. rr  Meets every Tuesday ^evening at.8  o'clock. Visiting brothers cordially  invit^S.. *  W. A, RUSSBLL, N.G.       n. S. DUNCAN.V.G.  H. A. TBBCE. Set.  We make regular delivery from our  dairy.        More customers wanted.  Table or whipping cream to order.  I. J. GOLD, CITY  In December, 191S, with the. approval and endorsement of - the governments of the five great powers���������������������������,  Great Britain, France, Italy, Japan  ancl the United States, a committee  of their Red Cross Societies was  constituted "to formulate and propose to the Red Cross Societies of  the world, an extended program of  Red Cross activities in the interests  of humanity."     -       -"  As a result, a League of Red Cross  Societies is today organized, and in  addition to the five powers already  mentioned, it now- includes in its  membership twenty-six of. the. other  civilized  powers of the  world.  T&ts League of Red Cross Societies was. created to:- Organize and  stimulate throughout the world Red  Cross-, peace���������������������������-activities; establish  close co-operation between all Red  Cross Societies; "fight disease and  spread health; develop existing Red  Cross Societies and build up new  ones; serve as a universal clearing  house for Red Cross work in peace  time.        *  It has directed and .developed-anti-  typhus campaigns in Eastern Europe; organized mtembersh^p' campaigns for Red Cross Societies; instituted nursing services; created  public health. scholarships; sent out  missions to study means of relief.  It is organizing a world campaign  against communicable diseases; promoting child welfare; training public  health nurses for service where most  needed; building up in both hemis-  pheres=the=Junior-^Red^Cross ^spreading public health propaganda  through publications, films, lectures,  and similar means.  It will enlarge the field for Red  Cross work; mobilise relief workers  in case of national calamities; keep  Red Cross Societies in close touch  with one another; ensure the univer-  satallty of the Red Cross; create a  new sense of human fellowship.  For the first time in its history,  therefore, civilized humanity as a  whole Is declaring relentless warfare  against disease,' famine, and other  devastating forces which are working for Its downfall. In this fight,  the League of Red Cross Societies  serves as general headquarters to  direct the campaign.  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.  I 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,  I love, I love the song of birds.  ���������������������������I love the tale of clever elf,  I love���������������������������to  raid  the pantry shelf.  ? WHY ?  THE RED  CROSS  In times of Peace?  Despite the -world-wide activities of the Red  Cross .since - the close of.. the war, and the  incalculable amount of good which it has  accomplished in the intervening period, there  are still many persons, uninformed, who somewhat wonderingly ask, "Why the Red Cross in  times of peace?"  The mission of the Red Cross, as. it is evidenced throughout the world today, is.a twofold  ' one:    Post-war   work   and   peacetime   work.  Briefly summarized, their activities, as applied  to the British Columbia Division, are as follows:  Post War Work,  1. To continue and complete war work  amongst soldiers still in hospital. ^ -  2. To maintain the existing workshop for dis*  abled soldiers, and to increase the number of  these v^-gwshops.  Peace Time Work  1. To train and maintain Red Cross  public health nurses for service in the rural  districts, as well as in the sparsely-settled  pioneer sections of British Columbia.  2. Ta provide, emergency service and  outfits throughout the Province for dispatch to and service at the scene of  accident or disaster.  3. To relieve sickness among the needy  everywhere and anywhere in British Columbia. ;*  4. To promote lied Cross principles and  practice amongst the youth of British Columbia���������������������������to enlist their sympathies and help,  and to enroll them in the Junior Red Cross.  .  WANTED - $1.00  from every man and woman in-British  Columbia as enrollment fee in the British  Columbia Division of the Canadian Red  Cross Society. ���������������������������, .   ���������������������������  Junior Membership $0.25  MEMBERSHIP DRIVE JOKE I TO It  Mail Your Enrollment Fee to Your Local Branch or tbe  CANADIAN REDCROSS SOCIETY  -    BRITISH COLUMBIA DIVISION  626 Pender Street West        Vancouver, B.C.  .--������������������'  ���������������������������_-T_^H E.. old, home__wh ere__we_ sp.en t_.so_  J.    many happy days���������������������������the games we  played with dear old father and mother  looking on.  The old home itself, mellowed.with time  is still as well preserved as it was in  our childhood days.  Its preservation is due to the surface  protection which only good paint can  give  BJW7S  WEKCMSH**  -JJ PAINT  3Q& Pure Wtte Zinc  i5������������������X Pun Point  Unequalled in covering capacity���������������������������no other brand can equal its record for  permanence.    By using this paint of extreme durability your house is protected  for-years.  a ii  *>   /* iF4 ���������������������������  }   .AV  B-H "English" Paint's record for surface saving is the result  of its guaranteed formula���������������������������70% of its base is Brandram's  Genuine B.B. White Lead, the world's standard for almost  two hundred years, and 30% pure White Zinc.  Paint your family home with B-H "English" Paint and it will  remain protected.  for sale mr  2-21  McMAHQN & MACK  Hardware Merchants  Knderby, B. C.  BfWW ff*M 'HFNPEFW13JH  HOHTKBAt.  MAUI FAX  ���������������������������T.WOHN  MEDICINE HAT  CAUOAWV  W1MMI  VANCOUVER OKANAGAN   COMMONER  THURSDAt, MAY 12, 1921  x y v. x x a a a i! i; x x ); x x x s;  Jf CHURCH   SERVICES J?  ST. ANDREW'S CHURCH  Minister:   Rev? John  W.  Stott, B. A.  ���������������������������'.Morning at 11;  "The Perfect Law."  Sermonette. "The Magic Dipper."  Evening at 7.30, "Christ and the Impossible."  Sunday School at 10.c Hullcar at 3.  A cordial invitation is extended to all.  METHODIST   CHURCH  Pastor, Capt. Rev. J. G. Gibson.  Sunday School at 2.30 p.m..  Eureka Lodge Xo. 59 of the Independent Order of Oddfellows will parade to this church. Service at 2.30.  Everybody welcome.  Evening service at 7.30; subject.  "The Unknown Quantity." Come and  enjoy ihe singing.  CHURCH   OF   ENGLAND  Enderby  Parish  Services will be held by the Rev. Mr.  Alderson,   on   Sunday,   14th   May,   as  follows:  Mara,     Matins     and     Holy     Communion at 11 a.m.  Grindrod, Evensong at 3.30 p.m.  Enclerby,  Evensong at  7.30  p.m.  sr  sr  sr  X  MARA   ITEMS  CATHOLIC CHURCH  Mass will be held Sunday. May 15.  at 0 a.m., ih the Farmers' Hall.  ENDERBY     OPERA     HOUSE  SATURDAY,   MAY  .14th  5-Reel ' Feature,    "Sealed    Hearts."  starring     Eugene     O'Brien;      2-Reel  Comedy in  addition.  Prices 15c and 35c.  Show starts at S.  EMPIRE    DAY,    MAY   24th  5-Reel     Feature.      "Paris      Green."  starring  Charles   Ray;   2-reel   Sennett  Comedy.  Continuous performance, starting  at 3 o'clock. Dance in evening, starting at 10 p.m.. Admission to show.  25c and 50c.    Dance, 75c.  Want Ads  3c a Tvord first insertion, 2c A word each insertion thereafter: 25c minimum charae; 10c extra  where cash doe������������������ not accompany order.  FOR'-LIMITED    SERVICE^-A   young  Jersey bull.    I. J. Gold, Enderby.  FOR SALE ���������������������������- Seven-room two story-  frame house with acre of land "and  outhouses. Pri.ce S3.000. Apply" Mrs.'  S. O. Skjeie, Enderby. m5-tf  WHITE LEGHORN EGGS from recorded layers. Our strain is hard to  beat: $1.50 per 15 at the house, $2.00  packed for shipping. G. H. Smedley,  Enderby.  ml2-tf  FOR   SALE  ���������������������������   Bicvcle.   second-hand.  $20.00.    \V. A.  Russell. mo  REDUCED PRICES for end of season  S. C. W. Leghorns, as previously advertised in. this paper: Pen No. 1.  $2 per sotting of 15; utility pen, $1.  express prepaid. Special ..rates per  100.      R. Arnott, Armstrong. ml2-tf  FOR SALE���������������������������Choice seed potatoes,  Drought Proof": good for uplands;  $1 per sack on the farm. J.S.Pringle  & Son.,  Hullcar.        - ml2-tf  Andy Zettergreen left on Saturday  for Mabel LaKe where he has taken  a job as pilot and deckhand on the  steamboat. ������������������ "  Charles Coell, who is in the Vernon  hospital after an operation for appendicitis, is reported on the road to  rapid recovery.  Mr. Morris, bricklayer, completed  his work here and returned to Vernon Saturday where he has a contract  with  the  fruit  union.  Two more cars found new owners  here lately. Lt.-Col. Landon purchased one- and Frank Ritchies the*  other. Rands of Enderby has been  busy -coaching  them  at the  wheel.  Wm. Coell has done a lot of improvement on the property he purchased last year on the riverside  road, breaking new land, repairing  fences, etc. He soon will have a fine  piece of property.  Sandy McCrae, who has been visiting his sister, Mrs. Matt Weir, for  the last week, returned to the Prairie  by Tuesday's train. He hopes to return before long and enjoy some of  our Okanagan  climate.  An enthusiastic meeting on Monday night of the various committees  in whose hands are the arrangements  for the- June 3rd picnic, found them  much alive to the requirements entrusted to them. The sports committee had a-very busy time working  out the details of the0 program. The  other committees are also Avorking  hard' to improve on last year's event,  and it only remains for suitable  weather conditions to make the day  a complete success.  Don't imitate a trolley. Simply  backing the girl around the room  while tlie music is playing is not an  ideal way of "showing her a big time.  Don't give an exhibition. Stage  dancing is very pretty, but it is out  of place in the ballroom.   "������������������������������������������������������  Don't try to outwalk your partner  in the ballroom. If you feel like taking a good biisk walk, why not get  the air?  Don't take chances that one of  these days the women will get together and form the Society for the  Prevention of Being Pushed Around.  " Don't give away, the fact by pumping the lady's arm. that you have to  churn butter every ' Sunday afternoon.  Don't cry about -��������������������������� it. Dancing has  been supposed to be an expression of  joy. The funeral expression of the  faces of some of our brethren cer-  tainly contradict that assumption.  Don't look as though your one interest in dancing is to get through  with it.  DON'TS   FOR   DANCING  LOST���������������������������Bay driver, black mane" and  tail; white star on forehead; reward. *   Forster,   Enderby ml2-l  -F-OR--SALE���������������������������Zenhyr_.,.incu_bator,   _144-  esrg canacitv.  Perfect order. Barker  Box  121,  Enderby. a2S-3c  FOR SALE���������������������������Seed Potatoes, Drought  Proof and Wee Macgregor, $1.00  per sack. J. M. McKay, Waterside,  Box 172, Enderby, B.C. a2S-3p  WOULD BUY mortgage or agreement; . no bush property. E. D.  Watts. Vernon."". ml3-lc  EGGS FOR HATCHINCr-TWhite, Leghorn. $1:50 per setting 15, splendid  utility strain. (Also White Pekin  Duck Eggs. $1.00 per setting 11.  Mrs. J. McKay, Waterside, Box 172.  Enderby,   B.   C. a28-3p  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  . $4.00 at time of service. R. H.  Stoward.   Grindrod. a21-4p  i   Some people don't dance; they just  fight it out.  Don't dance with your wife just  .once:- and then park her for the rest  of the evening.  While, dancing don't let your face  betray the fact that your wife makes  you do it.  Don't act like a martyr, every time  your  wife  asks  you  to  dance.  Don't stop in the middle of the  floor to show your partner your favorite step. She appreciates free in-"  Unction ever so much, but girls fire  naturally timid and "so prefer their  lessons in private. ...    .  Don't hold the hand above the head.  if you must indicate that you are a.  member of the Royal Straphangers,  wear a button.  Don't  cultivate  freak  positions.  From the appearance of some persons while dancing, it .looks as  though a great many people are practising up for jiu-jitsu  exhibition.  Don't look so helpless. Smile! It  could be worse.  Now that the* country is dry, it  looks as though people are trying to  ���������������������������rcet   thc   old   results   by   turning   the  WE-are open to take contracts, slashing or any other won-c, from May 10.  Reply, J." C. Perry-Gore and C. V.  Barker, Box 121, Enderby. a7-5p  TENDERS  Tenders will be received by the undersigned up to May 20th, 1921, at 6 p.  m. for the alteration of entrance hall  and  erection  of operating room.  Specifications can be had from the  Secretary upon application. Lowest or  any  tender  not  necessarily  accepted.  Envelopes to be marked, "Tender  for Hospital."  ENDERBY  GENERAL  HOSPITAL  John W. Stott, Secretary.  -=ame way all the time.  Don't take the feet off the floor and  prance. Somebody may not like the  sort of animal you  suggest.  Don't hum or whistle. Be considerate of your partner. In any  case the tune should be changed once  every ten minutes. Hum in the  same key with the orchestra, .but  don't  attempt  to  drown  their "must i..  Don't .become angry if, when you  you start humming, your partner  asks "what did you say?" It probably  sounded  that way  to. her.  Don't woggle. Swaying may "fob  good  exercise  but it  is  bad  form.  If you can't talk and dance at the  same  time,  don't talk.  Don't forget that you are simply  dancing. The privilege of putting  your arm around the girl's waist is  in the contract when you asked her  to dance but .this does not call for  any love scenes.  The fellow who said that the ball  room was a great place to spoon in  may be.dead wrong, but from appear-  ences it is evident that there are a  great many who are willing to take  the chance.  Don't forget the audience. "Chee'  charming," may be a great indoor  sport but one of the principle rules  is that there must be no spectators.  Some one  may think  it is bad  taste.  Don't strain your nervous system  Some people don't dance; they just  work.  Effect of Freight Rates  on Business Exaggerated  Indications are multiplying that  efforts of shippers and producers in  many parts of the country to blame  the. unsatisfactory state of their  s businesses upon present freight  rates are not going to pass unchallenged. The United States railroads  are -preparing to ask the Senate  Committee on Interstate Commerce,  when it takes up its inquiry into the  railroad suituation next month, to  sift these statements to the bottom.  Daniel   Willard,  president   of   the  Baltimore'& Ohio says:  "I have personally asked many  large manufacturers and shippers of  poods w&at effect it would have upon  .their shipments at the present time  if freight charges were cancelled altogether, and if the railroads 'would  move the'tonnage offered free of  charge. Invariably the answer has  been that it would make practically  no difference at all in the volume of  business -because people were not'  buying at the present-time."  Chairman Clark has recently made  public-the results of his inquiry into  the assertions  of Florida  fruit an<^  vegetable shippers that' freight rates'  are  now  so  high   that  they  cannot'  profitably   ship   their   products .to  market.    Mr. Clark found that ship-'5  ments of  Florida fruits  and  vegetables   between   November   1,   1920,  and February 28, 1921 amounted to  28.420 carloads, while in-the corresponding period of the year before,  under the old rates. s"ch shinments'  had been 26,886 carloads, an increase  for the present season of 1.534 ear-  loads.  The Railway Age asserts that on  April 16 the p -^rage price paid nro-  ducers for cabbage in Texas was $7  a ton, the freight rate to Chicago  was $26.30. includin? refri<""-aHng  charges and Federal tax on freie-ht  charges, and total cost laid down in  Chicago approximately 1,000 miles  from the nroducing fields, was $33.30  a ton. At the same time c^bhnsre  was selling at retail in Chicago at  ' the rate of S140 a ton. Texas onion  growers received $42 a ton. freieht  to Chicago was *0fi 6<1 V tni. \rtt\l  cost of onions and freight $71.64 a  ton, retail selling price in Chicairn  ^S'200^a^ton.J^.For^s_ninach..-Texa? .pro-  ducers were receiving $5 a ton.  freight rate to Chicago was $30.36  a ton, total of prod'icer's price nnd  frnicht SS-^ti a ton. retail selling  price ir. Chicago $300 a ton.  ;c;? s; y x x x xxxxxxxxx  X COMING    EVENTS X  X All ads under this head, 15c line 55  xxyxxxxxxxxxxxx x  St. George's W.* A. will ihold a plant  sale candy, home-cooking and tea at  Parish Hall, Saturday, May 14th, 2:30  p. ni. Come and get your bedding  plants.  *ss^  Enderby  United"' Farmers  will  give  a dance in Farmers' Hall on Tuesday,  Aug.  24th.    Keep date open.  *  Don't forget the "One-by-One" band  meeting  in   St.   George's   church  on  Thursday   afternoon.   May  12th,   at  3  o'clock.    Bring your bible.  *  Regular meeting of Enderby Local.  U. F. B. C. will be held, in Farmers'  hall May 19th, ancl will be turned into  a public meeting to which the public  are invited. P. \V. Chapman, director  of the Jersey " Breeders' Association,  will discuss the organization of boys'  and girls calf clubs.  *  Mrs. Harvey's ever popular flower  booth will be an attraction at the  Home Cooking sale in Parish hall on  May 14th. -  *  The monthly meeting of the Literary and Social Society will be held at  the Hullcar Hall on May 20th at S p.  m. Mr. Kennedy has promised to  speak, his subject being "The Poet."  All are welcome. c  X  H. Simard���������������������������now has two pleasure  motor launches on Mabel Lake,-and  is prepared to take parties to any  point on the lake at reasonable rates;  by the hour or day or trip.  El  and  Jams  Wc havc a fine assortment  of Fruit and Jams and our  prices arc right.  Call in and sec for  selves..  Enderby's  Quality  Store  your-  DUNCAN BROS.  Phone 75    Enderby  Choice Cuts  Fine feelings," a noble nature, - good  cheer���������������������������these are the things that go  to make a man liked. When a man  is not well liked, what happens? Answer: Who cares what happens?���������������������������  The Silent Partner.  Pa, how do we get to Easy Street?  You come to it after 50 years travel  down Hard Work lane, my son.  The ripe bean  is a  form  of  food  very    much    neglected    in    Canada.  spoiling  Goods  4l| your requirements  for Baseball  Lacrosse  Football  and Tennis  ing a  Equipped  You cannot make a mistake in buy-  1921 Ford���������������������������the Universal car.  with   self-starter,   demountable  rims,  one-man  top.    No  car  on  the market at anything like the = price  _ .   -  will give you the satisfaction thiss car  will.    Let us- demonstrate it to you. J  cm. A. junps  Ford Dealer, . JSn4erby  Order your table fowl from us. We  are prepared to supply on  short notice  GEO. R. SHARPE        V  Wholesale  and   Retail' Butcher  ~ Enderby, R. C  ���������������������������^^k4MMMM****''''''M''B''''''BB''''B''''''HnHaa'''������������������'''''''''M'''''H''HH'V������������������aHaHnHI^H''''HBMi  "t  8  1919 FOPD   TRUCK     $525.00  1913   CH AI-MERS .-  400.00  1920 CHEVROLET "'...' 1,000.00  1917    FORP    .; .....550.00  With our Oxy-Acotylene 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.  GRrNPROD   MOTOR  GARAGE  for Press  imdrWorlr  at a straight cjfecoiwt of  Tbit is your chance!  B. 3. PJJ4-  Men's Clothing, J3"oots & Shoes  Groceries, JStc.     Enderby  i.i    '���������������������������.,_������������������������������������������������������ I a  KING EPWARP  A name that stands for the be������������������t in hotel service  King E4war4 Hotel    &ii?,URrav     Merby  A. Reeves  Druggist and Stationer.  ENDERBY  Can   be  Counter Check ������������������oojes _uPPHed  by your home printer at_ a saving to you, Mr. Merchant.  Enderby Repair Shop  In Furniture Store Building, Cliff Street  Window and Door Screens made to order.-  Glazing, Furniture Repaired, Boats built to order and repaired.  ���������������������������     *���������������������������


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items