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Okanagan Commoner Jun 16, 1921

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 jt^S.  .1.   -  %���������������������������*::*' -aa  4  -  A*  rr<f'  "J.     "--  ��������������������������� ��������������������������� -       - -8_>*     -   J"  Ni^V -u^i/-4^ V*V~"  ���������������������������*?S?XM&TSr*^.'*;-'''-'  tf  ������������������mm0w$t  IN WHICH IS MERGED THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  Vol. 14, No. 11, Whole No. 689.  Thursday, June 16, 1921.  * Subscription $3   per year  Weekly Newspaper Editors  of Canada Enjoy Coast Trip  The convention of Canadian' Week  ly Newspapermen held in Vancouver  last week proved the largest and most  enjoyable gathering of the kind ever  convened in that city. Over 400 editors and their wives, were in -attendance and there was not a lost hour nor  an idle one from the hour of .convening, Thursday morning at 10:30, until  the convention's close.  Following the business session there  was a trip to Victoria planned for the  convention delegates; C. P. R. officials  exerting themselves to accommodate  the large' crowd and the newspapermen of Vancouver and Victoria providing everything possible to make  the auto drives in and about Vancouver and Victoiia���������������������������long to be remembered���������������������������and . the luncheons,' theatre  party, the clam bake, the trip to the  Dominion Observatory, the informal  dance in the Empress Hotel, Victoria,  and all the many other courtesies extended, incidents of the big gathering  whicti<would contribute to the pleas-  - d ure of all, without imposing any labor  or tiring' efforts upon them.  The Weekly Association  The Canadian  Weekly Newspapers'  Association is an offshot of the,Canadian   Press. Association,   wliich   two  years ago was divided into the daily,  weekly and trade paper sections.   The  meeting at Vancouver was the second  annual convention of the weekly section:   The   weekly   men   are 'enthusiastic over the success of their.associ-  :- ation _ in    Its _ twoi years*   operation.  .- Since the last annual gathering many  .neSv members have been added," until  now,.nearly all the .important ..weekly  publications oi the Dominion are" in it.  . The. Eastern  visitors  were .^delight-  ed with their trip west.    Mr. W. Rupert Davies,  retiring president  of the  association, stated tfiat it was safe to  say that more than 90 per cent, of the  members were making their first *trlp  west.  "To say that they were delighted  with their experiences is to put it  mildly," he said. "Not only are~they  enjoying western scenery and envir-  onments,_but they are charmed with,  the evidences'of western hospitality  that. they are meeting on all sides.  There is no doubt that when they return every one of the% will have  pleasant things to say of you westerners, and the trip from a publicity  standpoint will not be without benefit* to the West."  A few years ago it used to be a  common impression that the weekly  ===men^-would^have=-to=give^way^before  the encrochment of the big dailies,  but Mr. Davies says that opinion :has  now been disproved.  "The weekly field is quite secure,"  he said. "The weekly papers have a  clientele exclusively their own arid,  while readers everywhere patronize  the daily papers they are also loyal to  their own town' papers. The scope of  each is widely separated, and by the  improvements of their papers in thc  last few years the weeklies' have won  " a warm spot in the affections of their  own districts that nothing can dislodge."  p. C. Association  , In conjunction with* the Weekly  Association, which covers the Dominion, there is organized in British Columbia a provincial assocation, and the  annual convention of this association  was held in the Vancouver Hotel on  Tuesday, before the arrival of the  Eastern delegates. -Issues affecting  more especially the weekly press of  the Province are taken care of by the  Provincial' organization. Hence the  questions disposed of by the Provincial body in convention had liftie to  , do with those coming before the Dominion-wide organization.  At the association meeting Mr. F.  J. Burd. of the Vancouver Province  was . elected past-president; L. J.  Ball, Vernon News, president; Hitgh  Savage, Cowichan Leader, first vice-  president; J. A. Bates, Fraser Valley  Record, second vice-president;  H. M.  Walker,   Endeiby   Commoner,   secre  tary-treasurer.    Executive, M. O. Bill  ings, Standard Sentinel, Kamloops; R.  R. Hindmarch, Nanaimo Herald; Walter Jordon, Revelstoke Review.    Vernon   was- selected   as   the   place for  holding   the   1922   convention.  Business and Pleasure  Following the address  of welcome  by the Mayor of Vancouver, the president, Mr. W. Rupert Davies, of Renfrew,  Ont.  addressed  the convention,  in the course of which he spoke encouragingly of the futue and with just  pride of the accomplishments of the  Weekly  Association  during  the  past  year,  attributing to" the work of Mr.  E. Roy Sayles, manager of the association, much of the credit for the sea-  on's growth.  The report of Mr. Sales showed a  net gain in .membership' for the past  year of 163 and a total membership of  470, out of a possible- 750.  Interesting and instructive papers  were  read  before  the  convention  by  F. A. J. Davis.of Carleton Place, Ont.  on the subject "Should Weekly Newspapers Have Cost Systems; "by L. J.  Ball, of Vernon on "The Difference in  Cost Between- Eastern and Western  Publishing;" by J. G. Keefer, of Norwood, Ont. on "What Does it Cost to  Set Display Advertisements;" by J.  I. Hurley, of Bra:!tford,:Ont. on "The  Job Department; Maying it Pay;"  by Lome A. Sedly, of Walkerton, Ont.  on'"Is the $2 Subscription for Weekly  Newspapers _ Too High;" "t by_- Hugh'  Savage, of. Duncan, B. rC. on "Obtaining    A-Paid-in-Advance    Subscription  Li^"v..v-,..;;^.. .; V*.- .' ���������������������������  'Fred. W. Kennedy, dean of the,  schoo) ' of Journalism, Washington  University spoke on the question of  "Costs' as They Relate to the Subscriber and Advertiser," and as the  convention. was about to closo J. J.  Hurley addressed the delegates on  the question of the use and responsibility of the editorial columns.  Both' Mr. Kennedy and Mr. Hurley  gave to the convention informatioin  and ideals which must be. of universal  service if taken by the individual pub-  lsher and made use of in a practical  way. s. ���������������������������      '  Delegates Entertained  Thursday noon the delegates were  ���������������������������lunched by the .Canadian Club, and  their wives at the same time, ^ere entertained by the members of the  Woman's Press Club. At these functions Vancouver citizens /vied with  each other,' in efforts to make the  A:isitprs___comfortabIe___arid^Jiappy,^and.  these efforts were sincerely appreciated.  In the evening an auto drive to Jericho Beach was enjoyed. There a  "clam-bake" was . prepared,, accompanied by, jnusic by the Marine Band,  and followed by'an exhibition by a hydroplane from Jericho Beach haugar.  Later a concert was given on the  beach by members of Fred. Coucher's  Concert Company. The Kiwanis' Glee  Culb also contributed much to the  evening's pleasure by leading the  singing.  This Joyful beach party continued  until dusk, then there was a display  of fireworks from a scow anchored  a short- distance from shore, with  singing and band music to enliven  the intervals.' Shortly before 9  o'clock the marshals In charge of the  party started to load the autos for  home. This was not a small task. To  carry the party to the beach and  home, again required six of the sightseeing cars of Vancouver, which accommodate forty passengers each,  and possibly 100/ autos. The autos  were contributed by citizen members  of the Vancouver Automobile Club.  It was 10 o'clock when the visitors  reached their hotels, "clammy," happy and ready for bed. . * ���������������������������  Closing Day of Convention  Friday morning and afternoon were  devoted to the election of officers,  passing upon the report of the resolu-  (Continued on page four.)  * ***������������������?*������������������.*������������������&***Z Floods Cause Damage to Coast  ii XXXX XXXXXXXXX  Good    morning!     Have    you    your  Government   booze   tag?  Armstrong and Salmon Arm will  celebrate July 1st.  Mr. E. B. Dill recently added a  roomy porch to his residence on Cliff  Street. r'  Vernon is tp have an old-time race  meet by the Vernon Jockey Club on  June  16-17th.  Delicious local rgrown strawberries  are retailing in .Vancouver at two  boxes for 25 cents."  Work was started this week on-the  erection of the Hutchison block, corner of Cliff and Bellvadere Streets.  A wide porch is being added to the  brick cottage on Russell Street, recently purchased by Mr. J. Landstrom.  Don't forget to pay your City taxes  on or before June 30th. You will  save ten cents on the dollar by so  doing.  Lovers   of   Tom Mix   stuff will see  __  him in one of his newest and best  plays "A Cyclone," tomorrow and  Saturday night.  The Public school children are  worrying through their examinations  this week. Matriculation examination next week.  C. E. Strickland fortunately cut his  early crop of alfalfa and had it in the  silo before the overflow from the river  flooded his fields. ' _,  * On. the ranch of H. E. C Harris  and Softs,' north of Enderby, most*of  the. lowland is under water this week  and- the crops ruined.   -  .  Word was received, by Frank Q'Neil  now a prominent dentist in Vancouver, -that- his brother-"Jim" died at  Dawson-City on Sunday, June 4th. V  Mr. Jno. Burnham Is still further  improving his residential property on  Evergreen Avenue, by adding another  room and out-door sleeping porch.  Enderby citizens signed up for the  September Chautauqua the past week.  They undertook to give five performances in two'days on a guarantee of  $500 and theatre costs.  Jim .Grier has established, another  paper at New Denver, "The Leaser"  making its appearance on June 7th.  We are glad' to welcome Jim back into the. fold and wish hira success in  his venture.   ���������������������������        ^  The lacrosse and baseball, boys  would like to know whether the city  is holding the recreation ground as  a hay field or a sports ground. If it  is to be Kept to raise a hay crop it  cannot be used as a recreation ground  and  might  better  be  closed  and  the  and Interior Lowland Farmers  The warm weather and heavy rains  of the past ten days or more have  caused serious damage to farmers in  many coast districts, as well as those  of the  Interior.  In the vicinity of Mara, Grindrod.  Enderby and Armstrong the lowlands have been under water for a  number of days and as a conse-  quence=mueh damage has been done.  Flooding of these low lands is by  back-water wh5ch soon will disappear.  Along the Fraser River, however,  where the crops on thousands of acres  are ruined, the water comes from the  giving way of the dykes. This is  a more serious matter and must result in great suffering by those farmers  affected.  Writing in the Vancouver Province  A. G. Lytle tells of conditions there:  Snip���������������������������"There goes. John Oliver's  hand."  Another Snip���������������������������"There goes his  leg." " - " '    '  Swish���������������������������"And off comes his head."  - Saturday afternoon an irate woman,  wife of a Nicomen" Island veteran,  was cutting rhubarb stocks with a  largeo knife. _ . ,  As she cut tlie leaf and root ends  alternately, - she accompanied the  slashes with the above commentary.  Flood' waters at Nicomen Island  were eating the tops off the potato  forty-acre, home,for the second time  in two years.      , ...������������������.-  Sunday afternoon I stood' on a pile  of sandbags stretching along the main  island road.and talked to her across  a twenty-foot gap of water. " .  The six-cows-owned by-the'couple  were  eoting  the  tops  off the potato  any portion was likely to give way if  unusually   high   waters *��������������������������� came.'   - '-  But, as the old-timers like Murdo  McLean,' Seymour brothers and a  host of others, had been doingtefor  years, they sowed their crops with the  philosophical reflection, "we'll hope  for the best." This year the best  that came was the very worst possible.  Today Upper Nicomen Island, approximately 3000 acres, is under  water. Every vestige of crop in that  area is irreparably ruined. The lower island, about 1000 acres in extent,  is immune, except for considerable  seepage, but all that protects it is a  gravel road, and.in many places the .  water is lapping across it, held back  only, by hurriedly erected barriers of  dirt or bags filled with dirt and sand.  An old-time settler, who has seen  nis spring labor swept away six times -  in the last fifteen years, takes a more  lenient view towards the government.  "We went .into this, with our eyes  open," he said. "We"knew, the dykes  would not stand under great pressure  but higher dykes mean higher taxes  and we preferred to worry along and  take a chance. John Oliver may be  somewhat responsible, but we are to  blame, too. .  CITY COUNCIL SESSION  patch near, the barn. They stood  almost' knee-deep in the flood.   '-  The little yellow House was tlie only  unwet spot on the forty- acres. '  The tide of ruin was still' rising,  however, and the basement was fuJJ  At' water.  On all sides rnd in the little garden  the irritating calm flood was steadily  creeping.  Behind and beyond the house was  At-a meeting of  the   City   Council". '  Monday   evening   a "letter was  read '  from Geo. A. Bueknell, returning' the *  collector's   notice   re. school  tax  and--.  stating that he objected to paying a."  sohool tax of 16 mills and that S mills  on 'the   dollar   was   as   much   as he -  would  pay.   Clerk was  Instructed  to J  take the matter up with  Mr.  Bucknell- :  Constable Bailey reported that the  main' screen   at   the   intake   of the .  City's water system had become useless and it was ordered that a -new   ���������������������������  screen be purchased.  Constable   Bailey   reported   several :  lights had been stolen from the street  lighting poles.  Mayor    Barnes     reported     having.  a   lake " covering   fields   of   oats   and  wheat and half an acre of strawber- I made' arrangements with G. A. John-  ries   from ' which  only . twelve  crates son for hauling gravel for the streets  boys   spared-the  effort-ot~frying  to  keep   local   sport  alive.  J. H. Thompson, while going up  Bear Creek to the Lincoln group this  w ek, found a watch that had been  lost for twenty-one years. Old-timers  will remember that Moir of Three  Forks had been attacked and severely  mauled by a bear on Bear .Creek.  During the scrimmage the watch was  lost. Mr. TThompson wound the  watch and it is still running and-keeping good time. It is open face, screw  case in. front with solid back, silver.  Owing to a deiit oh the edge of the  case It cannot be. unscrewed, but the  fact that the watch is running should  prove a good advertisement for the  manufacturer���������������������������The Leaser, New Denver.  had been marketed when the dyke,  protecting " upper _ Nicomen Island  from the Fraser ��������������������������� River, fell before  the relentless power of the melting  northern  snows  on  Saturday  night.  "Why do you blame John Oliver?"  I asked. ~  '-'Isn't  he  Premier?" She  snapped.  "Wasn't he member for Dewdney?  Didn't he promise in 1917 to build  a dyke that would protect us all?"   ,  "Who are you?" she continued ag-(  gressively. "Are you one of them land  Settlement   fellows?"  Hurriedly I said I wasn't.  "It's just as well," she proceeded,  "for I'd like to give someone a piece  of' my mind. We're absolutely ruined  and for tho second time lir two years.  Wo had $1005 in cash when we bought  this place through the Soldier Settlement Board. Now we're in debt and  our crop all gone."  at $1.35 per cubic.yard, and the arrangement was accepted" by the"  Council.'  "The finance committee recommended payment of the following accounts:  Okanagan Saw JVTllls, Ltd.   ..   $ 42.48  Okanagan Telephone Co         7.90  Chas.  Dugdale       28.28  CliasJ   Hawkins    J.  C.  Lucas     City  of Vernon  t   C.  P.  R '.   G. H. Jones & Son, Ltd   R.  J.   Fletcher    Ab..   piliott    McMahon  &   Mack    135.15  A.   Reeves         9.65  The .Walker  Press  "129.24  Geo. *A.  Rands  .. .n         4.25  2.25  14.00  35.00  8.05  5.79  5.00  6.75  ROAD BUILDING NEAR MARA  Jack Cadden was In Enderby ->on  Tuesday making arrangements to proceed with work on 1S00 feet of road-  buildihg on the Revelstoke-Mara  road, for which he" has a subcontiact  from Clayton Brothers, of Kelowna,  who are building the road for the  Department of Public Works and are  subletting bhe work to roadbuilders  who understand local conditions.  Mr. Cadden is employing a force of  eight men, and hopes to complete the  work in' about six weeks. The contract calls for the' road, to be finished  by the 1st of October, ready for traffic.  This woman's case is typical of  other returned veterans' families who  took up land on Nicomen Island under  the Dominion scheme for aiding veterans. The Dominion Government  provided the land, but the upkeep of  the dykes is in the hands of the Provincial Land Settlement Board under  Col. R. D. Davies. This board acts  as a dyking commission and collects  the. taxes for maintenance since the  local commissioners resigned three  years ago.  Justly or unjustly, "I do not know,  all over the island the'"provincial  authorities are accused of laxity for  failure to fncrease the height of the  dyke  fronting  the  Fraser  River. '���������������������������'  Settlers who lost their crops last  year in mid-July when the dykes  broke almost in the same place, must  have known that the repaired section  was no higher than before and that  WILL   UNIVERSITY   BE   F4NISHED?  Word was sent out from Victoria  some days ago, that the Provincial  Government is prepared to build the  required University buildings providr  ed the people of the Province signify definitely that they desire the  work to proceed. ,r  Every elector who desires to see  the Provincial University put upon  a footing to compare with the Universities of other provinces, should immediately write their member in the  Provincial house and encourage him  to use his influence to have the work  proceeded'with.  The desire of the Government is to  raise the money at once and proceed  with the erection of the buildings.  The land set apart as an endowment for University needs could then  be plotted and sold by the Province  and thus the financial needs of the  University be easily met without  burdening the public in any way. OKANAGAN  COMMONER  Thursday, June 16, 1921.  In which is merged The Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly  Published  every Thursday at Enderby. B.(.,C by the Walker Press.  $3 per year; $1.50 six months.  H. M.   WALKER  at  (Member of. the  United  Typothetae of America)  Advertising Kates  Contract or Regular���������������������������4 0c a single-column inch up to  half page;  over half-page, SOc an inch each insertion.  Transient or irregular���������������������������5 0c an inch; cash to accompany copy, to insure publication..  Want Ads���������������������������20c per line first insertion, 10c per line  each subsequent insertion. Count 0 words to line.  Water Notices���������������������������ISO words and under, $10.00; each  additional 50 words, $1.00. Land Notices, Timber Licenses, Cc-rtiificai.cs of Improvement, 510.00 for GO days,  $7 for 30 daysk,  Local Notices���������������������������20c per line;  Local readers, 10c line.  Cards of Thanks, $1.00.  'flmrsdtiv.'jimc. 10, 1921.  they arc trying to perform them to the very best  of. their ability. We'weekly nc\vsp������������������permcii arc  proud of the daily press of Canada, vx'A.d we arc  proud of the men who are connected' wilh il.  Thcy arc rendering a big service lo the counlry,  a service that those of us who know inside workings, the dillicullies and discouragements that  they have to contend with, know best how to appreciate. JBut in closing, I ask you men of the  city not to forget the service rendered by the  little country weekly. In its own" quiet way, it  too is rendering a service to this counlry���������������������������nol,.as  noticeable as lhat of lhe < Utiles, bul a service  nevertheless.  Rollicking notaries  Floral  Inspirational  Sonic thirty years ago an Owen Sound boy  named Bntcliarl left his native land and came  to Brilish Columbia. Like all young men, hc  was vcnlurlsome. He stumbled and struggled  along as besl lie could in this vast far western  province. He made head as the years advanced  and finally localcd a gypsum deposit near Victoria. Thcrc he erected" cement works- and soon  was on the road lo fortune.  Fortune continued lo smile on this Owen  Sound boy. Larger and larger grew llie output  of lhe cement works and greater and greater became thc fortune of R. P. Butchart.  As lhc rock was quarried and crushed inlo  powder greal ugly excavations were made here  and lhere in the heavily wooded counlry on the  coast near Bufchart Inlet.  But tlie Owen .Sound boy had an^cye for the  .������������������������������������������������������rlislic as well as for cement making, and soon  hc began in a small wa\- to transform the landscape inlo dreams ol'llorarbcauty.    Bit by bit the  wilderness was  redeemed;  a  beautiful residence  was buill in a nook in Ih.c forest, surrounded by  gardens  of  lhe   mosl   beautiful   (lowers.    Today  one of llie siglils of thc cily of Victoria, to which  ���������������������������'thousands of tourists are driven   each   year,   is  known as thc-Bul chart Gardens.    These are priv-  cVtc grounds, but so   beautiful   arc   thcy,   and  so  hospitable are   Mr. and Mrs.   Bulchari,   lens   of  thousands of Victoria's visitors and citizens cn-  _ joy them each season. .  Words failed thc eastern editor*, and their  wives on lhcir visil lo these gardens last Sunday  . morning, whither. lhc>\ were taken as guests.of  thc Victoria newspapermen. The sunshine was  bright and mellow, a slight breeze cleared and  cooled ihc atmosphere; wide, beautifully paved  roads led through miles of home grounds and  small fruit orchards'. Seventy or eighty autos  driven' by Victoria citizens, members of thc Automobile Club, followed the sightseeing cars to  Bulcharl's Gardens. Thc trip from. Victoria was  most enjoyable. When the cars unloaded at the  gardens and lhc '100 or more ncwspapcrpeoplc  dropped inlo lhc shady nooks or-revel led in the  Vancouvcrilcs have discovered thc secret of  getting things done. Their various Public Service Clubs do things, and show others how to do  them. Thc Rotary Club, the Canadian Club,.lhe  Kiwanas, and other organizations of a similar  nature, Do Things and there is an inspiration for  others in thc way thcy do them.  It was thc pleasure of the delegates lo lhe Provincial Weekly Press Association Convention at  Vancouver last week to attend a luncheon of the  Rotary Club held in the Vancouver Hotel last  Tucsdav, as guests of Mr. Frank J. Burd, man  ager  of thc Vancouver Province.  over to  the Vancouver  giving poor and needy,  There and then these newspapermen discovered thc secret of Vancouver's -progress. It  was an inspiration lo sec those Rolarians do the  thing. Every two weeks or so Ihey lunch together as a body and at those luncheons some  question of vital local importance is- taken up.  Last week thev had before them lhc job of raising $3000, to be turned  Clinic for the purpose of  underfed and underdeveloped school children o!  ihe city an outing of two weeks or morcat lhe  beaches and in the "mountains close hy, all under  the supervision of trained nurses and medical  men. *  Did lhcy raise "the three thousand? "Rolarians," said the boss Rotarian, "Wc need this  money, or the poor children of Vancouver and  lhc Clinic need it. Wc arc not questioning if il  can bc raised. We want lo transfer it today  from your pockets into the pocket of public service.    It means $10.50 apiece.- Sign up."  Every dollar asked for was forthcoming and  everybody went back to business happy.     *  Stanley  Park,  Vancouver  gorgeous beauty of the sunshine and flowers.  a corner  it  of  was lo many like being dropped inlo  paradise.  Mr. and Mrs. Butchart threw open their homc  lo the visitors, and it was here thc inspirational  climax came, "fears ol* joy came to the eyes of  hundreds; hearts overflowed with feeling as thcy  gazed in dumb admiration upon Jhe  Away back in 1887 when the city of Vancouver  ecquired lhc thousand-acre tract of heavily wooded land'now known as Stanley Park il was little  realized thai il could .be made, so beautiful a  place as il has developed into.    Bul years of wise  expenditure ol  coloring effects of floral massed beauty.  There was an atmosphere of service and of  Godlike fellowship in thc surroundings. One's  admiration for the llowers gave way before thc  =_g.i:ea-Lei ~s p I en d o r=a ik Ullucad o m^.o IVtbV__dLi_u:a.eLe ___l  of Mr. and Mrs. Butchart, who conceived and  carried out the idea of transforming .old lime  stone quarries into these sunken gardens of such  inspiration and beauty; a sermon in every bush;  an inspiration and a divine influence at every  turn of the road or pathway and in every flower.  capital and labor have transformed thc lh.cn dense wilderness ancl swamp-land  inlo onc of the most attractive parks of the Doin-  inon and of America.  Its children's playgrounds, ils animals and  birds, its (lower gardens, ils bowcrcd walks and  grassy slopes, its waler gardens and water fowl,  its refreshment pavilions and rest nooks, its  sporls ground, and ils beau ii fill driveways, all  combine to make it thc centre of attraction for  any visitor to the coast metropolis.  A day, a week, a month, spent in Stanley park,  would "mean  health  and happiness  lo  any child  or adull, and thousands in Vancouver and visil-  ,ors lo that'cily lake advantage of lhe opporluni-  magniflccnt i}cs ihc'rc offered for rest and recreation.  Victoria  the  Beautiful  Weekly Press of Canada  grounds.  mg.  Speaking before lhe Canadian Club in Vancouver lasl week W. Buperl Davies, presidnel of the  Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, tritely  expressed a profound Irulh when he said:  "The weekly press has a greal mission and I believe it is helping nol only lo guide the opinion of  Canadians, bul lo Canadianizc Ihose who have,  left their unlive land and chosen lhis as the land lion of development.  of their adoption. Tlie weekly newspaper editor  i.s no respecter of persons and his personal'columns are open lo the fifth and sixth hundred* as  There are said to bc more paved and boulevard ec-Hs I i-ee t s=a n d-d i-i vcwa ys V -n*-tlic=Gi-l-y��������������������������� of-A^i a--  loi-ia lhan in any city of ils size in the Dominion.  Il is a city of beautiful streets and homes, of  cleanliness and of pleasure. The atmosphere of  Victoria is distinctly Victorian. It may suit all  or suit none; that is not lhc all important thing;  il suits Victorians���������������������������and they have to pay the  laxes. "  Few cities of Victoria's population can boast  os such remarkably clean and well-paved streets,  or a finer type of average,home-built residences  and  loria  average  And the oullving districts of Vic-  look exceptionally prosperous and .pro mis-  Fruit, .growing and  poui try** raising  would  appear  lo  be  lhe  main  branches of .'agriculture  and   horticulture   followed   on    the island,  and  these branches are in a . mosl nourishing condi-  wcll as lhe chosen four, for we hold oul a welcome hand lo the stranger and by a Utile paragraph here and a reference there help him lo feel  .happy and contented under new skies.  "The influence of lhc weekly.press may not be  noticeable bul it is lhere, and the great secret of  il is Ihe personal touch.  'Tlie'men who arc behind thc weekly newspapers of Canada arc earnest, sincere, God-fearing men. They arc not santimonious kill-joys,  but Ihev know' lhat righteousness exallelh a nation and thcy arc always to be found supporting  wholeheartedly every progressive moral move-  men!:.  "The weekly press and the daily each have  their separate duties lo perform, and 1 think lhat  The   City   of  Service  Not only is Vancouver a cily of destiny and  of fine parls, il is a city of service. In every de-  pa rlmnet, from every housetop, at every corner,  look where onc may, this seems to bc earmarked  on every article, is reflected in; every countenance and rings true in the call of every business-  house. Service and'efficiency, these seem to be  Vancouver's slogan, and with this slogan this  cily seems consciously lo lake on the responsibility of attaining that important position of the  Liverpool of thc Pacific.  IEtPF?IDE  J  unny  ook. a,  im  wh  lo buy &, bird bythdzl;  Tms   is wk&t  VLT1Y1  <y  $������������������L���������������������������  t   hrXiy  tai I !���������������������������-  BUY WHERE  VPO   LIVE  BANK of MONTREAL  ESTABLISHED OVER 100 VEARS  Savings Department  THERE is a Savings Department in every  Branch in Canada of the Bank of Montreal,  in which interest is allowed at the highest current  rates. Amounts of #1.00 and upwards may be  deposited.'  BANK of MONTREAL  Capital Paid up ������������������22.000.000 Rest #22,000.000  Total Assets in Excess of $500,000,000  W,  us  st  9>ffs  IStfJpaiiTi  i������������������i n  /INNIREC_  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 ac--  count jn the names of both husband  and wife insures against this possibility. Open "a joint account in tlie  names of yourself and your wife with  .the Bank of Hamilton.  BAH* PF HAMILTPN  .ixo. SMART, I*������������������������������������M Mawogor  p\l>i_mjy, p.  verianfl \ mm  Now $1350    "  Regular ������������������4", now $U5Q  TMli teres ted^come*^  these new cars.    Carload just unloaded.      They are THJE light car of  quality and dnarability on the market, at a low price.  J**s. McMahon & Son       Encferfry ������������������  ���������������������������NOTICE!  lam prepare^ to cjeliver  milk to any part of the  City at XOc a quart for  tbe Summer moutbs.  J. J. GO 14)* Phone 8j,En4erby  - It is cslimatcd that thc 1921 apple crop of British Columhia will exceed lhat of 1920 by 7.000  cars, nnd that the harvesting expenses will be reduced 30 lo 40 per cent.  KING EDWARD  A name that stands for the best in hotel service  King Edward Hotel    ���������������������������������������������^RPHY      Enderby  Counter Check Books  Can   be  supplied  by your home printer at a saving to you, Mr. Merchant. eft  Thursday, June 16, 1921.  OKANAGAN  COMMONER  No More Near Beer  Aunt Miranda went into a furniture  store to buy a bedstead. The clerk  tried, of course, to be agreeable to the  buyer.  "We have a _fine line of twin's beds  ���������������������������would you lil:e to inspect them?  "No," said Aunty; "Xo, foh de Lawh  honey, 1'so done had two twins twice  an I'se had. all dat kind oifoolishness  I want.  If I  knew you and you  kinew  me���������������������������  If 'both of us could clearly see,  And   with an inner sight divine  The   ���������������������������mciain.'nig   of    your   lieant   and  amine���������������������������  I'm  sure that we shouldi ddffer<- less,  And clas,p our hands in friendliness;  Our       thoughts     would     pleasantly  -    agree  If I knew you and you knew me.  X  MARA  ITEMS  Any  bull   moose   is   all  right  until  milking time comes.  Choice Cuts  Order your tabic fowl from us. We  are preptired to supply on  short. iiotice  GEO. R. SHARPE  Wholesale  ancl   Retail  Butcher  Enderby, B. C.  'fdorntfft^Ef  '���������������������������.. ���������������������������'\ r������������������ :-S^fi--!-,*ifit -h:'i ���������������������������       ;" ���������������������������-^���������������������������A-r <\  RLllEVES PVORRMEA  .-' ������������������������������������-i feaav< wr -'Sa-~ 'j*%&jfi A~i  >7K'B^maB^^  ^Jtiittt \9mtb/t  For Sale by  A. REEEVES  ENDERBY  A.f.&A.M.  Enderby Lodge" No. 40  Regular meetings first  Thursday on or after the  full moon at 8 p. m. in Masonic Hall. Visiting  brethren cordially invited  Jack Graham, returned to Mabel  Lake on Saturday.  Algy Massey returned to Summer-  land on Monday, but is expected back  in a couple of weeks.        '  Mr. and Mrs. Cutler moved out to  Okanagan Centre on Monday to take  part in fruit picking season.  Mrs. Fielding took a series of snapshots of the Avashout while it was at  its height an'd they developed into  nice pictures and give a good idea of  conditions then existing.  Owing to the higti water this year  settlers adjacent to the lake are going  to lose most of their crops, especially  cereals and garden stuff, but as the  water is' slowly going down in the  river it is hoped the lake will 7iot  come  much higher.  There was over one foot of watcr  at the rock bluff and the stretch at  Wiers and in consequence^ motorists  were shy of going through and mostly  turned and went back, but some who  ventured got stalled in the water and  enjoyed a bath while geting the car  out.  Dr. K. C. MacDonald, M.P.P.. with  Major Taylor, assistant district engineer held a meeting here on Saturday night .and gave an interesting account of conditions in the province  at the present time. Many questions  were asked and various opinions expressed. It was decided to five local  tractors a trial on road work when  feasible.  The road gang has had a strenuous time the past week with the  leak in Sullivan's-Creek. They have  succeeded in turning the bulk of the  creek back in tlie channel, but owing  to the heavy rain it is running a flood  and needs-constant.watching until'the  water goes. down. No .permanent  work can be done until low water.  It will cost quite a sum to repair the  road. '  A dance was held in the Hall cn  Thursday: night to celebrate the wedding of Miss Irene Cadden" and Jack  Graham. The-hall looked very-nice'  with"* varied colored J streamers hung  from, the windows and,others strung  across the hall from which suspended  Chinese lanterns, kewpies, and other  ornaments. On the stage were small  tables with vases of -flowers. This  wafs done by some of the young  people. A large crowd took^ in the  dance which was enjoyed- by all and  was ' kept up until daylight. The  many useful and pretty., presents re-  reived by the young couple testified  to the high esteem in which they are  held by their friends and neighbors.  Mr. Owen, on behaJf of old friends  wished them all kinds of good luck,  health and happiness.  W.~JJ-LEMKE"  W.M.   =������������������������������������������������������ =���������������������������--C������������������������������������������������������������������������KEKV__S  Secretary  c  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35. K. of P.  ',' ���������������������������  ,    Meet. 1st & 3rd  Monday eve  in Masonic Hall.   Visitorscor-  dially invited to intend. -  .*^^  G. A. RA.NDS., C. C     *  H. M. WALKEK. K. R.S  "     R. J. COLTART, M.F.  ������������������^C. SKALING, B. A.  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public. .  INSURANCE  Bell Blk. Enderby, B.C.  EUREKA LODGE NO 50.  I. O. O. F.  Meets every Tuesday evening at 8  o'clock. Visiting brothers cordially  invited.  W. A, RUSSELL. N.G.       G. S. DUNCAN.V.G.  H. A. TEECE. Sec.  Notary Public  Insurance and General Agent  JAS. PICKSON  Bell Block       Enderby  W. A RUSSELL  BUILDER and contractor  Estimates Free       Enderby, Phone 82  JC X * * X X X X X X X X X *  X GRINPRCD   NOTES 5?  X X  *  * * * * *  * X X X X *  Mrs..G. B. Rhodes returned to Merritt on Monday.  Arthur     Tomkinson's     demonstrat  ing tractor ^yas received last week.  Miss W. Clarke has gone to Salmon  Arm where she has taken a position.  The rapidly rising river has caused  the mill to close down for a few days.  Mrs. Rhodes came in from Merritt  several days ago to join hcr husband  here.  Mr. J. Clarke returned home from  Armstrong where he spent a few days  with friends.  The base ball game last week between Grindrod and Armstrong was  in Grindrod's favor, the score being  3 to 13.  Mr. Arthur Anderson returned  home Jast week from the prairie  whore he has spent the last few  months.  Tho base ball game between Sal--  mon Arm ' and Grindrod \vas very  pleasing to all present. Grindrod  held out fine till about the 5th innings then the local team fell gradually down, Salmon Arm winning by a  score of 11 to 4.  BASEBALL   LEAGUE   SCHEDULE.  June 16���������������������������Enderby  at  Kelowna.  June 23���������������������������Kelowna   at   Vernon.  June 30���������������������������Kelowna--at. Enderby.  July    7���������������������������Vernon at Enderby.  July 14���������������������������Enderby at Vernon.  July 21���������������������������Vernon  at  Kelowna. ���������������������������  July 28���������������������������Endorby  at  Kelowna.  y a js x a x x x x a x xx x x x  X    GRANDVIEW   BENCH   NOTES    SC  sr  sr  sr  sr  sr sr sr  sr  sr sr sr  sr sr  sr sr  sr  rt  SC SC SC 5* J������������������������������������ rs  rs  rs  ii j. ***** Js rs rs  js  Work was started on the Mara  meadow road on Monday.  Dr. MacDonald, M.P.P., was in this  district on- Saturday looking in to  some  road  problems.  Mr. and Mrs. Feaquet and family  carne in from the States last week  and are staying with Mr. and Mrs.  Bailey.  r.'ir. ancl Mj's. W. Ba ley have returned '.o i!.tiT hemestead after about  two-years absence, part of which wus  spent in the States, but Bill says  there is nothing like Grandview  Bench.  much. It certainly is a beautiful  country, hut the general complaint  and the drawback is the long, cold  winters. This is the general cry from  nearly everyone.  With kindest regards to you and  family and Enderby friends in general  eral.    Yours  sincerely,      Jas.  Nichol.  Under the automobile act, motorists meeting with accidents are  compelled to report���������������������������to the ipolice  within six hours, if such occurs in  a city, and within twenty-four hours  if the accident should take place in.  a district municipality or in an unorganized  district.  LIKES THE  PRAIRIE  Battleford, June 6th, 1921  Editor Comoner: Dear Friend:  Thinking of you and all the dear  people of Enderby, I thought i -would  write you to say that we are here in  Battleford enjoying life to the full.  We are having beautiful weather  since we arrived and the country is  looking fine. Battleford is quite a  large place, having in the neighborhood of 5000 population, and it is  beautifully situated, sitting up high  and dry on the banks of the beautiful  Saskatchewan River. The city is considerable of a railway centre on the  C. N. R. which is an assest to it.  I may state that this is not a grain  growing section for you can look  as.far as you can see in every direction and you wil hardly see a field of  grain. It is a rich stock range section of country.  ��������������������������� Business is pretty quiet at present  especially on the railroads, judging  from tlieniimber of empty cars standing on', the siding's and the 'die engines in the' round house, but this is  a slack time of the year.  ���������������������������Now, Mr. Editor, in conclusion I  may say that I like the prahie very  .-      lTo deliver in Enderby at Vernon prices,  McCormick. and Deering farm Implements  Binders        Rakes        Mowers  Tedders      Binder Twine  A few Discs and Gang Plows will0be sold  AT COST tor clean up.  G. S. Galbraith & Sons  Phone 83 Vernon  Everything in our GentV Furnishings  until the end of the month  Es to     tTtt   T     Men's Clothing, Boots & Shoes  ���������������������������   De   J__Sl.L__f.L-_v  Groceries, Etc.      Enderby   ���������������������������_'.  Tfffl old homestead has listened to the echoing footsteps of the  children of three generations. Truly "the plans of yesterday are  the fulfilments pf to-day"���������������������������for the wise precautions taken hy the  original owner have made it possible for the family life of three  generations to continue under the same old roof.  (Bwtom'f G������������������nvint 9-p.f/  J&% Purt WOtt ft*  |0Q% Pwrt P������������������Hif  has been in use throughout Canada for many years as a surface protection  against the elements of decay. Even if it were more expensive than other  paints it would be more economical, for this safe, dependable paint will last  longer than any other paint. ���������������������������   -  The. difference lies in  the guaranteed  formula���������������������������70% brandram's Genuine  B.B. White Lead and 30% Eure White Zinc, a formula of unexcelled merit.  B-H "English" Paint is guaranteed to give you satisfaction���������������������������it will cover  a greater surface���������������������������it will not chip, peel or crack.    It is the  national surface saver.  FOR SALE BY  McMahon & Mack  Hardware Dealers, Paints and Oils  Enderby  HHANPRAM  MONTREAL.'  jHAUrAX  MEDfCINKHAT CALOAHV  ������������������T.������������������K>HN  CDMONTOM  WINNING*,.  VANCOUVER OKANAGAN  COMMONER,  Thursday, June 16, 1921.  is x v.x a x a a x i? x a a s; x x x  y CHURCH   SERVICES 5?  x y y a a a a a a x x x x x a a  V ST. ANDREW'S CHURCH  Minister: Rev. John W. Stott, B. A.  During Mr. Stott's absence the morning service at 11 has heen withdrawn.  IMr. C. O. Piper will conduct evening  service at 7.30 on Sunday, May 2Sth,  June���������������������������5th, 12th aud 19th.' Sinulayschool  at 10-VJm.    Hullcar at 2.30.  Weekly Newspaper  Editorial Convention  (Continued from page one.)  METHODIST   CHURCH  Pastor, Capt. Rev. J. G. Gibson.  Sunday   School   at' 2.30   p.m.  Bible Class at,2:30 p.m.  Ashton Creek at 11.30 a.m.  Evening Service at 7.30 p.m. Subject:    "Samson's   Glory."  Holy Communion at the close of the  Evening S.ervice.  All-are cordially invited to .attend.  p.m.  "The  EAPT1ST    CHURCH  Pastor, Stanley Smith  Services   every  Sunday  at  3  Sunday,-  Juno   ISth���������������������������Subject  Kinsman Redeemer."  Union   prayer  meeting  every  Tues  day at S'p.m.  ***   Everybody welcome!   ENDERBY     OPERA     HOUSE  Friday  and   Saturday,  June  17th,  18th  5 reel feature starring Tom Mix in  "The Cyclone." 2 reel comedy "The  Heart   Snatcher"   ancl   Ford   Film.  Prices 25 and 50 cents. Show  starts   at   S   p.m.  a x is a a a a x a a a x a x a x  SS COMING    EVENTS SS  SS All ads under this head, 15c line SS  sr   sr   sr'-'Sr   sr   sr   t.������������������? sr   sr   sr   sr   sr   sr   sr  sr- sr  rs   j:   cs   js   js   js   J-.   js   .#. js   js   j^ *������������������* j . js   js  Tlie ladies of the Catholic Church  are giving a I_a\vn Social on Mrs.  Measure's Lawn on Saturday, ,Juno  ISth from 3 until 9 p.m. The clever  palmist, Madame Ramona 'will * tell  your present, past and -future. Ice  cream,   tea  and  strawberries.  Want Ads  Sen word first insertion, 2e a word each insertion thereafter: ZBc minimum chaw; 10c extra  where ensh'docs not accompany order.  HAVE a two-acre block on the river  bank,   short   walk   from   postoffice;  planted, to. alfalfa,   which   will   sell  ' for   cash   or   on 'terms.     W.,   Commoner, ollice. j2-tf  FOUND���������������������������A rain-coat on road to Mabel Lake. Owner must identify  property and pay for advertisement.  Apply.   Commoner,   Enderby. J20-lc  FOR SALE���������������������������Tbe Ross Poison Cottage  with   one   acre   land���������������������������next door to  Mr.  Spear's residence.    Apply to  S.  . Poison. JnelG-lp  FOR LIMITED SERVICE���������������������������A young  Jersey bull. ' I. J. Gold, Enclerby.  FOR  SALE ��������������������������� Seven-room   two   story  -. frame house with acre, of land and  outhouses. Price $3,000.   Apply Mrs.  S. jO. Skjeie, Enderby.     m5-tf  FOR SALE���������������������������Six-roomed cottage unfurnished or furnished with everything for immediate occupation. 2  large lots.    Apply Ed. Gray.    a21-Gp  FOR SERVICE���������������������������Registered Jersey  Bull. 3 miles on Mahle Lake Rd.���������������������������  This  bull   is   from  Doris   Alice,  2nd  _J.ighest.prcxliicerin B1_C. AppIy_H.  Aldin.  FOR SALE���������������������������G head of cows; 2 fresh,  1 to freshen in a .month ancl 2 in full  mill:. These are first-class milkers  so apply early���������������������������P. TT. Murphy, ranch  1 mile north of town on Salmon  Arm   Rd. jlOtf  WHO AM  I?  T am more powerful than Um combined armies of the world.  I run morc deadly lhan bullets and  I have wrecked morc homes than the  mighfiost   of   siege   guns.  I steal in Canada alone over  930,000,000  each  year.  I spare no one, and find my victims among the rich and poor alike,  the young ancl the old, the strong  and Llie weak; widows and orphans  know me.  I massacre thousands upon thousands of wage earners in a year.  Murk in unseen places' and do most  of my work silently.  You are warned against me, but  you heed  not.  I am relentless. I am everywhere;  in the home, on the street, in the fac-  torf, at railroad crossings, and on  the sea.  1 bring sickness, degradation ancl  death, and yet few seek to avoid me.  I destroy, crush and maim. I give  nothing but take all.  I am vour worst enemy.  tions  committee  and   hearing  papers  read. o  ���������������������������Mr. C. V. French of Wetaskiwin,  Alta. was elected president and Mr.  E. Roy Sayles re-elected as secretary-  manager.  Resolutions., were passed expressing  the sincere appreciation of the delegates to the G. T. R., C. N. R., C. P  It., T. & N. O. raihvays for the excellent service on behalf of the party  and to the newspapermen of Vancouver and Victoria, the citizens of the  j Automobile Club of these cities and to  the Vancouver Hotel management and  to all who contributed so mftch to the  success of the convention.  Friday evening at S o'clock, following an auto trip over Marine Drive,  possibly the prettiest and most interesting drive in Western Canada, the  editorial party assembled at the Capitol Theatre, the finest west of Toronto, and there became the guests of  this popular house. The choicest  scats were reserved for the party and  every courtesy shown. A splendid  program was rendered and was greatly, appreciated by a crowded house.  On, the Marine Drive, the party was  stopped at Gordon Hill and there the  happy 400 were invited by Manager  Van trait of the Gordon Hill Fruit  Growers' Association to walk into the  strawberry patch and fill up. Then  as each was going away a'bouquet of  flowers and a box of most delicious  berries were given with the compliments of the Association. Mr. Van-  trait in accepting the vote of thanks  given said the first carload of strawberries for the season will leave there  this week and will be followed by 25  to 30 carloads before the season ends.  The   Victoria   Trip  At 10 ojclock the editorial -100  gathered on board, the C. P. R. s. s.  "Empi-essCharlottc" and soon were on  the way to Victoria. The weather  was most pleasant and tlie steamer  trip thoroughly enjoyable. Arriving  at -Victoria at 3 o'clock there was little  doing until evening and the ladies of  the party enjoyed a quiet hou: or two  ln, the sumptuous, rest rooms 'of the  Empress Hotel. After dinner "carryalls" and private autos were on hand,  provided by newespapermen of the Island city, to take the party to the  Dominion . Government Observatory  situated at the top of Little Saanich  mountain, seven miles from the city.  The telescope housed under the great  dome is the second largest in . the  world, and the mechanism which  mov s the building and the great instrument can be worked mercly by the  pressure of an electric button. Dr.  Plaskett ancl his assistant patiently  explained the intricate working of the  mechanism, ancl pointed the instrument at the moon. So powerful is the  lense of the telescope that the moon  is brought within 400 miles of the  eye.' It required an hour or two for  all llie editorial party to climb the  ladder ancl take a peep.  Dance   at   Empress  of Vancouver to contribute to the  pleasure of their visitors and the entire trip to Victoria and return was  filled wth "incidents that ever will remain fresh in the memory of those  participating. -For instance, on the  return from the Malahat Drive the  party was "held up" by the North  Saanich Fruit Growers' Association  ancl the autos loaded clown with the  most delicious strawberries that ever  were picked.      ,     ���������������������������  Lowing Cups and Canes  On the return of thc party to Vancouver, dinner was served in the convention hall of thc Vancouver Hotel,  and there magnificent silver loving  cups were given by thc delegates to  Mr. Frank J. Burd, Mr. W. Rupert  Davies ancl Mr. E. Roy Sayles in  recognition of the services rendered  on behalf of the weekly press of Canada. Canes were also given' to Mr.  J. J. Hurley and Mr. Fred. W. Kennedy, as tokens of appreciation for  their work in the convention  A  'BARREL"  OF   FUN  Thc driveVo the Observatory and"  return Avas not finished until 11  o'clock, though many of the party  were returned to thc Empress Hotel  an hour earlier. An informal dance  was enjoyed in the Empress ballroom until 12 o'clock, the hotel orchestra providing the music and  many citizens joining the party in  having a good  time.  The   Butchart   Gardens  Sunday mornng at 8:30 autos and  sight-seeing cars were at the Empress  to take the editorial party over thc  celebrated Malahat Drive and to the  Butchart ��������������������������� Gardens. The Malahat  Drive is about 40 miles ahd reaches  Its climax on a summit of 1,200 feet,  ���������������������������where it overlooks the inlet..waters  of Saanich Arm, the straights of  Georgia and of Juan de Fuca. It  was an ideal day for driving and  every mile of the roadway was of interest. '  The party stopped first at Butchart  Gardens, and so interested were they  in the beauty of the flowers and the  masterful way in which they were  handled, that they could not tear  themselves away, with the result  that there was no time left to make  the Malahat drive in time to catch the  boat, which was scheduled to leave at  3:15.  Victoria newspapermen and citizens generally were as ready as those  Tuesday night, June 1-1 th. was a  red ��������������������������� light occasion for a number of  Enderby young men who desired;, to  "cut loose" just once more before  Government Control came into effect. One of them .had proceeded far  enough to have a-.- 12 gallon keg of  beer in his democrat ancl enough  under his vest to be amiably confidential.  The keg of beer was standing in  front of the- Union Hotel and it was  late at night. While the young man  in question was loading' up inside,  several--of his friends unloaded the  keg of beer ancl cached it close by.  Other friends saw the first friends  cache the beer and thcy in turn rolled thc keg to another cache and  walked away. A third bunch ,.of  friends saw the second bunch of  friends steal the keg of beer from tlie  first bunch, and they in turn rolled  the barrel to a third cache.  Finally, somebody else .who was in  on the game, filled an empty keg  wit.li water and substituted it for-the  beer keg. Sometime after.,1 o'clock  tii.at night a crowd unearthed the keg  of beer and carried it. across the  bridge, while��������������������������� the young ,. man  who bought the beer and paid for it  left for home -with the keg of water  behind him in the rig. He didn't  discover that water had been substituted for, beer until the following  day, while the crowd that drank the  beer "ended the hilarity early Wednesday   morning. .  In the City Police Court on Saturday last, Cecil Rutherford, a resident of Kelowna for some years, was  charged before Magistrate Weddell  with assaulting ihis wife by striking  her. Mrs. Rutherford, who was 'the  complainant, appeared and gave testimony in support of her case. The  accused was sentenced to two months  imprisonment, and was taken to the  provincial jail at Oakalla by Constable Chaplin.���������������������������Kelowna Courier.  -J^Wh"en^thcJib'oys=iass"e"mblecl^fOr==their'  game of ball, Bobby, the pitcher, was  missing. Jimmy was sent to investigate.  "Is Bobby at home?" he asked the  sister who answered his knock.  " 'Course ho fs," sho answered.  "Don't you see his shirt on the line?"  sr  sr  sr  sr  sr  sr  sr  sr sr  sr   sr  sr  sr  sr sr   sr  3s    JS    JS   JS    JS    JS    J*������������������    JS    JS    -A    J.    .������������������.    JfS    4*   Js     .ffV  SS NORTH   DEEP   CREEK SS  SS SS XX SS SS SS SS X X X X XX X  Mrs. Holtum is visiting her son for  a few months. " J  Mr. I-I. Naylor is* the latest purchaser of a Chevrolet car.  Mr. H. Smedley of Enclerby is busy  taking tlie census in this district.  Mr. and Mrs. T. A? Sharpe and family visited their uncle, Mr. J. Pringle  at   Hullcar   on   Sunday.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Fortune and Mrs.  Mitchel havc moved to ..Salmon Arm  where Uiey will reside ih future.  Mr. and Mrs. I-Iarvie motored to  Vernon along with Mr. and Mrs. Robinson of Salmon Arm on Wednesday.  Mr. Routley, the purchaser of Mr.  W. Fortune's property has been joined by his. wife and her father and  mother, Mr. and Mrs. Phillips',' who  have just arrived from Lake Louis  where they have been visiting relatives  since arriving in Canada.  Mr. A. E. Hayhurst and Mrs. Wood-  house accompanied by their brother  and niece, Mr. W. T. Hayhurst and  Miss E. V. Hayhurst, motored to  Kamloops on Saturday via Salmon  Arm and Chase, returning on Sunday by Grand Prairie. They had. a  very pleasant trip and report that  the crops in niost places are looking  good, but not any better than in their  own  district.  We are sorry to report what nyght  have been a very serious, if not, fatal  accident to Mr. Babcock on Wednesday afternoon. He, along with Mr.  Shepherd, was fetching a cook-stove  from a neighbors in a light democrat  when .the hdYse which the former was  driving suddenly . bolted throwing  Mr. Shepherd out and then upsetting  the democrat and cook stove on top  of Mr. Babcock, with the result that  the latter sustained a very bad scalp  wound and dislocated slioulder which  necessitated his removal to the hospital, in Salmon Arm. The latest report says he is progressing favorably.  Mr. Shepherd escaped^with a bruised  hip-and  a bad  shaking, up.  More than 250,000 tourists from the  United States passed through B. C.  from Washington during the year  1920, according to U. S. Consul General   Frederick   Mo Ryder.  Lacrosse  Schedule,  1921.  June 16-  June 23-  July 1-  *July . 7-  July 1-1-  July 21-  July 2S-  Aug. 11-  -Armstrong at Kelowna.  -Kelowna  at  Vernon.  -Kelowna at Armstrong.  -Vernon at Kelowna.  -Armstrong a������������������ Vernon.  -Vernon  at Armstrong.  -Armstrong at Kelowna.  -Kelowna at Vernon.  Five Hundred ihas been defined as a  past-board pastime used as a substitute for intelligent conversation  among the Four Hundred.  Giiic Parties  Salad   Dressing  Olives  Olive Oil  Pickles  Canned   Fruits  Oranges  Lemons  Bananas  Potted   Meats  Everything for the  pleasure-seeker  Enderby's  Quality  Store  ������������������������������������������������������Now is the time to bring In your  mowers for repairs.. I am prepared to  fix all kinds of mowers and rakes..  Jas.   McMahon"  DUNCAN BROS.  Phone 75    Enderby  Why send out when  you can buy at  home for the  same price  ?  We sell 30x3 V. standard, make auto  casings from $14.00 up.- Bumpers for,  Ford or. Chevorlot cars . $13.00. 6-S  volt" starting and lighting battery.  $20.00 up. .We do battery, repairing  and recharging. Oxy-acetyiehe welding, soldering and , brazing. Oils  grease and repair parts stocked..  ������������������"  Come and  see  the latest in  Tract-.j  ors���������������������������The    New    10.-20    Hart-Parr   oil  tractor���������������������������runs like.a top; .handles like  an automobile and pulls like a steam  engine.*  GRINDROD   MOTOR   GARAGE  Grindrod, B. C.  weather  You cannot make a mistake in buy-  ng a 1921 Ford���������������������������the Universal car.  Equipped with self-starter, demountable rims, one-man top. No car ohf  the market at anything "like the price  will give you the satisfaction thiss. car  will.    Let us demonstrate it to you.  o  GEO. A. RANDS  F^ord Dealer,  Enderby  Perfection* an4 Florence  Oil Stoves .  Jj^wu Mowers  kawn JJose an4 Sprinklers  Watering Gems  Electric Irons  Plumbing & Tinsmithing  HEAVY   AND   SHELF    HARDWARE    PLUMBING   AND    FITTING  GROCERIES  J|__rery*h ing  you  require  for   hot  weather lunches, etc.  Teece & Son  Full l/ine of Crockery  Fresh Fruits Every Few  Pays  Agents  Massey-Harris  Co.  Machinery  Phone 48    Flour, Feed & Groceries

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