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Okanagan Commoner Aug 11, 1921

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Array v\* "  x^  ^Tj^yAHy   \  ^w  &  IN WHICH IS MERGED THE     ENDERBY PRESS ^AND WAL KER'S WEEKLY.  Vol. II, No. 19. Whole No.694  Thursday. August ,11, 1921  Subscription $3   per year  Local News and Comment  on Men, Things and Events  Miss Hulda Carlson is on a visit to  sing  the Coast.  Mrs.   T.   Cooke   returned   on   Saturday  from  Victoria.  This particular donkey has a  very large voice for so small an  animal, and the band of 2S pieces  was  smothered  in  a  minute.    Every-  Considerablc damage is being done boc1-v-    particularly    tho    band    boys  by a bush fire in the vicinity of Mara.  i themselves,  enjoyed  the interruption.  Theo. Baxter had the misfoitune to  lose his home and contents, on the  Mabel Lake road last Monday morning, by fire. He spent Sunday night  ; the residence cf his brother, close  iby,  and   early   Monday   morning   his  E. J. Mack has rented', the Rithet  house, recently occupied by Mr. and  Mrs.  Gulick. t  W.   A.   Andrews';   of   the   C.   P.   R.  stall',   is   spending   a   week's   holiday!  at the Coast.  Art Dill left on a vacation to the!attentlon was drawn t0 smoke ap-  coast Tuesday night, to be absent a;PearinB through the bush in the  week or two.  Pat Mowat is  tion at Victoria,  away two weeks.  direction of his house. He found on  investigation the interior was ablaze  and" apparently had t been burning  some hours. Only a chair or tw0 and  Dr. Sumner will be in Enderby. next a few'pieces of crockery were saved,  Monday, Tffosday and  Wednesday, ai]tY}e house and contents being a corn-  enjoying   his   vaca-  He   expects   to   be  King Edward Hotel.  The Olympic baseball team will  play, the Cadet team at Vernon this  afternoon, thc game tc be called at  2 o'clock.  . Mr. and Mrs. H. Worthington left  for .Vancouver on Monday, being  called thither by the death, of Mr.  Worthington's sister.  Two carloads of wheat were shipped from Enderby this week, and  several more are to go out within .the  next week or ten days.  Misses" Iva Evens   and G. Weather-  head  and Mrs. J.  Smart are camping  at   Mabel   Lake.. They   report   bears  and cougars very-.plentiful.  ,-   Miss  II.  Weathcrhead  arrived  from  Vancouver on Monday and will speriaJTh'ey are Arthur Thompson and  Mrs.  plete loss. Mr. Baxter left a fire in  the stove when he went to his brother's home the evening before, and  he believes the fire must have started  from this.  7'he Vancouver Province gives the  following account of the death of W.  J. Thompson, well known to many in  "Enderby as the proprietor of the pool  room here some .six years ago: "The  funeral of Mr. W. J. Thompson, who  died Aug. 4th, at the age of 66, took  place on' Saturday. He was one of  Manitoba's pioneers,, having lived  there 21 years. - He resided for 15  years in Salmon Arm and Vancouver.  He leaves to mourn his death his  wife,  three sons  and  four daughters  a  week  or  ten  days  wiCh  her "sister  at "Honcydew" camp, Mable Lake.  Hugo Lind rot received a serious  blow on thc jaw while at work in the  mill on Monday, resulting'in a'fracture that will lay him up some time.  Charlie Johnston is fixing up .the  interior of the Pyman block for a  barber shop, intending to make it, as  fine a shop as there is in the Valley.  G. E. Gulick and family last week  moved to Prince Rupert, where Mr.  Gulick has been appointed manager  of the branch of the Swift Canadian  Company.  Jinrmy Mason received a painful  injury to his knee a few days ago by  having his leg caught between two  logs, but ho is able to be about with  nothing worse than a limp.  The -A. Glen threshing crew are  busily engaged in the Enderby district. Mr. Glen reports the yield per  acre considerably heavier- than last  year, the aveage wheat yield being  about 25 tons to 20 acres.   jj^ E.     Bogert_ was    considerably  Margaret' Thompson "bf Vancouver;  Mrs. Fred Fox of Kipling, Sask.; Mrs.  Harry Farmer of Salmon Arm; J. H.  Thompson of Kamloops; Mrs. Geo.  Taylor' of Armstrong, and R. C.  Thompson of Salmon Arm.  Magic in the Bray of an Ass  shaken up Tuesday evening when a  team of horses ho was driving became frightened and ran away. Mr.  Bogert held on until the wagon  tongue and whiflletree parted, then  he jumped. He escaped with minor  bruises.  The fire which has boon allowed to  smoulder in thc bush in the vicinity  of the Moffet slashing for the past  week or two. "broke out anew this  week and rapidly spread to alarming  proportions. It is now burning up tbe  mountain side and spreading west lip  Mabel Lake valley. Every available  man has been employed in an effort to  keep the fire within a limited area,  by backfiring far up the mountain  side and from the west and south.  Some excitement was occasioned on  ��������������������������� Wednesday by a' fire along the railway within fifteen feet of the lumber  piles, shortly after the morning train  went south. The fire was started by  sparks from the engine or the stump  of a cigarette or cigar thrown from  the train. Quickly seen and prompt  action on the part of the mill company's men prevented what might  have been a disastrous blaze.  Last Friday morning as.the Salvation Arm band was marching to the  station, playing a familiar air, the  Gold Dust twin donkey employed on  the milk delivery, but at the time  standing by the roadside, relished  the music so much that he started to  Monday evening1 the white horse belonging to Merlin ��������������������������� Dunwoodie was  standing in front of the Enderby  Supply store, near the donkey be^  longing to the Gold boys. All was  quiet���������������������������so quiet that the donkey  began singing. It was a newc sensation for Dobbin. He had met all  kinds of oil burning Lizzies, but this  was the limit. At about the third  note, when the donkey was warming  up nicely, Dobbin's, hair stood on end,  and he hit for the railway track. The  buggy struck the station platform  and bounded into the air, then away  down tho .railroad toward the sawmill. When the donkey finished the  stanza its dinkey little tail wiggle-  woggled. a_contented .feeling..; .He ..was  ready to move off. The Dunwoodie  buggy was smashed to kindlewood.  Dobbin is better now, but he thought  it was an awful close call for him.  H XXX XXX X XH X H ii ii ii y  X    GRANDVIEW  BENCH   NOTES    X  * * * * * X * X X X X X X X X X  Mr. and Mrs. Dowlin and family, of  Moosejaw, are visiting Mr. and Mrs.  A. Turner for a few clays.  Mrs. A. E. Dysart came in from  Victoria last week to join her husband  here. They expect to make this their  future home.  Mrs. P. Bradshaw is visiting friends  in Salmon Arm.  The stork visited the home of Mr.  and Mrs. R. F. Lidstone one day last  week and left a fine girl baby.  Work was resumed on the Mara  Meadow road a few days ago, and it is  expected it will be completed in a  short time.  Some people have an idea that  they have a right to keep anything  they find. They are wrong. Failure  to advertise or repprt to the police  the finding of anything is construed  by the law as a disposition to steal.  A young man travelling on a railway  train found a gold watch and put it  in his pocket without saying anything to anyone about it. Unfortunately for him he was seen to pick it  up and it was found in his possession.    The judge sent him to jail.  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  X MARA   ITEMS X  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  Mrs. Wm. Cadden left on Saturday  to visit friends at Albert Canyon.  Geo. Wells has attached his Fordson  tractor to his binder and has been  busy cutting giain at Mara.  An ever-increasing number of cars  journeyed to Mara Lake on Sunday,  and the occupants of all seemed to enjoy the outing.  The Misses Little have been visit-  ing their aunt, Airs. Geo. Little, the  past week, leaving on Monday for  their home' in Vernon. -  Maraites did not patronize the Vernon Stampede as" enthusiastically as  usual, and those that were present,  especially the second day, were not  enthused, as it was too much of the  one thing  Jack Noull, on going to start his  truck Monday morning, -found that  some kind friend 'had relieved him of  two batteries and one spark plug during .the night, which caused him con  siderable delay until he could replace  the stolen parts. Judging by his looks  it would not have'been healthyfor the  individual- who committed the theft  to be caught with the goods on him.  Jessie James paidv us a visit last  Thursday. He is one of the old settlers here, having several holdings 25  years ago. It is over six years since  he-was last in Mara district, and Is  greatly surprised to see-the progress  since that time. He Is now engaged  on the G. T. Pacific, and leaves on his  return north on Wednesday.- Needless to say, some of the old timers  have been relating many early-day  incidents .with Mr. James.  Will Make Building By-law  Less Restrictive Measure  X X X X X X X X:X X X X X XX X  X NORTH   DEEP  CREEK X  X X XXX XXXXX XX X X X  ���������������������������Born���������������������������At Salmon Arm Hospital, to  Mr. and Mrs. Phillips Jr., a daughter.  Miss E. Phillips has accepted a position in Mr. Lacy's office at Salmon  Arm.  A., Ford, of Knob Hill, is busy harvesting the hay on M. McNair's  ranch.- '     ,  Mrs. Burns, who has been visiting  Mrs. M. C. Jamieson, left last Sunday  for Kamloops.  Mrs. J. K. Smiley has been visiting  her daughter, _Mrs. S. A. Gorle, at  Hullcar a'- few days.  Mr and Mrs. Jordan and friends of  Salmon Arm, visited Mr. and Mrs.  Phillips and family on Sunday.  ADVERTISING GETS  BUSINESS  Something like fifty sacks' of Eatons  catalogues reached Grand Forks post  .office^this-^week.-^says^the^Gazette.^  They number, roughly, six hundred,  and each book with postage costs  around $2, so that shipment alone has  cost this mail order house about  $1200. These shipments are usually  made twice a year, and in addition  smaller special-sale catalogues are  sent out at intervals, so that this firm  spends upwards of $2400 a year for  business accruing .at Grand Forks.  There is only one reason why Eaton  spends the money sending his catalogues here, and that is, it brings results���������������������������it pays. And a little consideration to these figures will give some  idea of the magnitude of the business  which this firm must do here. These  figures are for one firm's operations  only; there are other mail-order firms  which expend considerable money in  a like manner. ,  "Catalogues are the most expensive  method of advertising; they are not  given out in the big cities where the  stores operate for that reason. Instead, the newspapers are used, because they are more effectual and  more economical. And, moreover,  during dull times like the present, the  advertising appropriations are ��������������������������� increased, not diminished."  At a meeting of the City Council  Monday evening, the matter of burning trade waste was again postponed;  the name of Major R. B. McL. Cameron, reported by C. F. Bigge, was  added to the roll of honor; an agreement covering the arrangement be-  J tween Wm. Blackburn and Geo. Thos.  j Hughes and thc City, re. the installa-  j tion of a water pipe to give water to  the Plughes residence, was reported  and ordered signed for the City; a  certain chimney Avas ordered to be  made to comply with building requirements by S. Poison; Constable  Bailey reported the Union Hotel had  .made a clean-up of the premises, and  Aid. Nichol asked .that some improvement, be made to the cemetery,  which was promised in-the near future.  A resolution from the city of Duncan relating to the acquisition of land  by Orientals was received and endorsed.  The half-yearly financial statement  by the Treasurer was submitted,  showing the excellent financial condition ��������������������������� of the -City, with real estate  taxes amounting to $20,584 collected,  and $1,S12 received from water rates.  A total "of $1,752 was received for  school purposes, and $1,363 from  sundry sources.  Expenditures'amounting to $20,944  were charged to the several departments, with a" balance on hand of  $14,121.  Ti easurer /Rosoman reported _ only  $15 outstanding . in the half-yearly  collection of water rates, out of a total collection ' of practically $1,S00,  and only* one,service turned ��������������������������� off -because  of non-payment, of rate.  Jas.' Graham ' appealed before the  Council with reference to "an application, about to be made by him for a  building permit.0 He pointed out that  owing to the way. his lots lay, itj  would entail inconvenience and hardship if he were compelled to abide by  the requirements   of   Sec.   17   of   the  Building By-law, which enacted that  stables must be at least ton feet away  from the sideline ot any lot or land.  The aldermen were inclined to agree  with the contention, and it was  finally decided, on motion of Aid. Coltart and Aid. Burnham th'at an  amending by-law should be brought in  striking out Sec 17, and providing  that hereafter the placing of- any  "building shall be subject to approval  of the Board of Works.  The Council declined to comply  with a request from the international  Peace Memorial Association, asking  that Enderby organize a committee  for the purpose of raising funds for  the purchase by them of a site  for the Peace Memorial Park on the  Canadian boundary line opposite the  Peace Portal, erected through the  efforts of President Hill, of the Pacific Highway Association.  A letter was - read from F. A. McDiarmid stating that it would be impossible for him to continue as Par- ���������������������������  liamentary Agent of the U. of B. C.  Municipalities without- considerable  increase of remuneration, and the fact  was noted.'  Mayor   Barnes    and    Aid.    Gaylord  were appointed delegates to the con-    *  vention of the Good Roads League, to  meet at Albcrni, Aug.  30th..  The following accounts were ordered paid:  Okanagan   Saw Mills  .\ $50.31  Okanagan  Telephone Co   ....-...    7.90  C.  Dugdale,  wages    82.44   -  N.  H.  Kenny, wages    126.30   '  C.   Nelson,  wages    v 90.33 -.  E. A. Robertson, wages  ..,.. V..   41.5S  G.. A.   Johnson   ........ "... .204.93 -.  J. E. Baird, wages   . .V...'.--......    3.49  A. Elliott,   wages   ....:....   ,3.49  McMahon & Mack ��������������������������� .' ,'.. ��������������������������� 78.40  Enderby - Growers    .. JT.    "1.15'  B. J.   Carlson. - 1.25 ���������������������������  City of Vernon, Police Dept    84.00  James   McMahon   &' Son   ..'     6.00"  Geo. A. Rands    ���������������������������   1.75  Wm.   Jones   21.00  City" of Enderby, taxes  .. J   61.29  A.   Reeves        2.95  The  Walker Press. L25.70  G. Rosoman, petty cash ,   o.o7  BORROWING   TO  COVER   DEBT  A brief but pointed conversation:  Jones���������������������������"I don't believe in advertising."    Smith���������������������������"Your store shows  it."  Wink   at   small    faults;    remember  thou has great ones.  Wm. K. Esling, M. P., for Ross-  land, returned to his home last.week  after visiting the coast. To V-.c  Rossland- Miner Mr. Esling gives an  explanation of the sudden stopping of  all road work by the Government a  few weeks ago. His -explanation is  that the Government has gone hopelessly into debt, so hopelessly, as a  result of unbusinesslike and extravagant expenditures, that it is in financial distress and the bank has caliod  :i=halU-=P?cmiei^01ivei���������������������������and���������������������������F-innnce=  Minister Hart are having a strenuous task figuring ways and means of  financing, ordinary expenditures for  the coming months. The bank is  putting them through the third degree, and receipts from the liquor  business are not up to expectations.  It was figured that three millions  would be tho profits for J921, but  thcrc arc a lot of employees, expenditures are heavy, and much business must be done before an oven  break is made. In the meantime,  "Honest" John has to bear the brunt.  Municipalities are howling for aid  the university cannot'and will not* he  built, all road work, with the exception of contracts, has been stopped,  and the bank balance is on the wrong  side.  "On March 21," Mr. Esling is credited with saying, "the Government  issued two millions in New York  funds, and the bank grabbed it. On  April 20, a month later, the Government floated a three million bond issue in New York funds. This loan  netted $2,750,000, but the bank  wanted the provincial overdraft reduced, and when the money arrived,  the bank took every cent. Then the  Finance Minister tried again. He  thought loans payable in New York  funds were pretty dear, with exchange at ten and twelve per cent, zo  he issued a Canadian loan of three  millions.   This was in June.   The real  bonds are not printed yet, but the  whole issue was sold. British Colum^  bia investors took $500,000 of it. The  bank^ was sure the Government,  needed the money, but said: 'Yo.i  still owe us so much, that we think  we had better take this;' and so the  bank took it���������������������������every cent. There-was  nothing to do but issue more bonds.  Money didn't come as fast as was  hoped for from Canadian flotations,  and "as the Government needed funds  for various high-priced projects, it  floated   another loan  of  two  millions  during the-"first week of July. Tin?-  was in New York funds, and made ten  millions borrowed this year. With  the last two millions, the bank was  generous. Tt didn't grab it all. (JJt  kept $1,S00,000 and gave the Province  $200,000 for spending money, as it  were. You see, the bank held a lot of  treasury bills which were really  promissory notes from the Government, and the bank preferred the  cash. So it collected $9,S00,000 this  year, and to this same bank���������������������������the  Bank of Commerce���������������������������the Government  still  owes  two-and-a-half  millions.  "Now you have the very potent reason why all road work was, stopped  throughout thc Province. No money.  And yet the people are taxed fo the  limit."  EYE-OPENERS  A man who was fairly old got  married and one of his friends who  was surprised at the fact, said to  him, "Why how does it happen that  you are taking a wife at this late  date?" "Oh," he replied, "I thought  it would be a nice thing for me  to have some one standing by me to  close my eyes when I pass out, so I  took to myself a wife." "My dear  man," replied his friend, "you have  made a great mistake. I married  two women and they both opened my  eyes."  o; i  OKANAGAN   COMMONER  Thursday, August 11.  1921  ������������������ftaitajpn Csmimoner  In which is merged The Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly  Published every Thursday at Enderby, B. C.  by the Walker Press.  S3 per year; $1.50 six months.  H. M.   WALKER -    at  (Member of  the  United  Typothetae  of America)  .Advertising' Hates  Contract or Regular���������������������������10c 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 insucp publication.  Water  Xoiices���������������������������1-"0   words  and   under  additional   50   words,   $1.u0.     banc  censes, Certificates of  Improvement, $10.00 for CO days,  $7 for 30 days.  Want Ads���������������������������20c  per  line  first,  insertion,   10c per  each subsequent insertion. Count t!  words to  Local  Notices���������������������������2 0c  per line;  Cards of Thanks, $1.00.  $10.00;   each  Notices,  Tinvber   Li-  line  line.  Local readers,  10c line.  The Real Lord Northcliffe  ing  Spcal  couver lhc  impression  question   o  Thursday. August 11, 1021  Great Community Builder  Possibly  useful in  niiinity or  i.s   encouraging  no  puhlic ulilily  thai we have is so  milding   up   and   developing   a   com-  dislrict ns Iho telephone line.    And it  lo   the   farmers   of  Deep  Creek  nnd Mabel Lake Yallc  venienee brought lo I  line  - ... - -  bavin<'" been completed len or more days ago. .in  lhe Mabel Lake "Valley, lhe work of putting up  Ibe posts is now well in hand. It will be sonic  weeks, however, before lhis line will be up���������������������������possibly by Christmas. Considerable heavy  ing will  lion   gano-  v lo have this modern con-  ieir door.   The Deep Creek  will soon be si rung, work of raising the poles  slash-  aive lo be undertaken, as thc conslruc-  reaches   the  heavily   limbered section  o  the wagon road near the summit and beyond.  This  line'lo Mabel .Lake  may  not  bc a   paying  proposition a I thc outset, but it opens up a  triet that should rapidly develop wilh  facility for nuick  of  inestimable val  wilh thc work ol  dis  this added  transmission. It will also bc  luc and service in connection  thc fire rangers, who havc been  under such a serious handicap for a number of  vears in thc mailer of quick communication to  town or to thc otticc of the chief ranger at Vernon. It will place the lumber camps of thc. Mabel Lake dislrict in close touch with thc lumber  company's ollice in Enderby, and will, in many  wavs: be of great service lo the valley.  Taking Advantage of Conditions  When the advertising department of. the large  department stores sec'a weakness, in the.local  merchant as expressed in th'e absence or Ihe cur-  hneul of advertisements ir.  lhc local paper of  tail  any  mod  particular  atelv taken  community.  ,('  ad van lace  o!   Uns confusion oy  th(  is   im-  depart  ment  space lhal ought  lo be  ! businessmen.    None is  slore  utilizing  llie  made use of by the loca  so quick  If) recognize an opportunity or to take  advantage of il. "There are'no "slack limes" for  "lhe department stores, for the reason thai  wh.cn  business is "slow" and' local businessmen  particular section endeav  of  operating bv  cutting  slack  thai w  in any  :r Lo curtail their cosls  down, their advertisimt  in Ihe local press, or do' without il entirely, that  is the verv lime the big cily stores make their  hardest effort lo break" in hi' lhe field bv making use of lhe advertising columns of Ihe local  pa'per. Mere and there local businessmen are to  1)0 found who recognize the psychological ell'eel  of light money.condilions upon the buving public. They know lhat in a j  advertise" more if they won  ;;"-> of ilie community. Th-y know lhat by so  -doimr thcy, can in. aJargc measure reduce tlie in-  That  ill  lacic time Ihey musl  cl retain  lhe palron-  before the Canadian Club in Van-  other day, Lord Northcliffe gave an  of his bigness, when discussing the  the approaching peace conference  which is to meet at Washingtin on the invitation  of President Harding on November 11th. After  going inlo delail as'to thc calling of thc conference. Lord Northcliffe said some things good tc  hear from a man controlling so powerful an organization of newspapers exerting so great an  influence on the mind, of lhc average reader ol  England and of English-speaking Europe. Particularly in this day, when such power!ul forces  of dark diplomacy" arc exerting every clforl to  cling on to thc backs of all nations of Europe  to foment future wars and inlernalional misunderstandings. Lord NorlhclilVe's words read  like those expressing the mind of all peoples at  the time The Great'War was fought, and thcy  prove that Ih.c great common people of all nations have not forgotten, nor will forget. Ihe purpose of thc war against war and war lords.    Said  lie: ,   . i ���������������������������  '."All the nations invited 'have now accepted his  (President Harding's) invitation. Thcy will havc  lo answer, in lhcir own. minds, before thcy go lo  Washington, the question whether they do earn  esllv desire to reach an agreement that wil  make disarmament possible, or whether thcy arc  prepared to face the alternative of failure to  reach "such an agreement.  . "If the delegates to thc Washington conference trulv and constantly represent the desire ol  their respective nations. 1 am convinced that an  agreement will be reached and an era of peace  and prosperi lv will bc opened in the Pacific. Nor  w:!l this be till. Thc example set will bc so compelling, the advantages enjoyed by those nations  which'deeidc no longer to mortgage their resources to the-god of war will be so evident, lhat thc  movemenf will extend from the Pacific to Eur-,  ope and throughout the world.  "As I havc said, I can not conceive a subject ol  iiMilon conference, will deal���������������������������and 1 cannot con-  grealcr moment lhan that wilh which the Wash-  ceivc of a grealer disaster lhan any failure of  lhal conference lo achieve the ends for which il  will meet. Tt is essential that all should help to  make it succeed. Wc can all help. Wc can help  bv promoting good will, by nol saying unkind  things about other nalions. by disarming our  mhids before we reduce our fleets.  cThe; greater thing .will bc to foster an atmosphere of good faith and sincerity all round'; lo  banish suspicion; to avoid all appearance of  n laying for" position cr of seeking mere tactical  advantages.  "Th:s is so big a business that nothing small  ishould.be allowed lo enter into il. If it is carried  through, as T am sure i! has been conceived, in a  corned lo take a big view of il and to measure  [heir success bv the only standard lhal really  big wav. it will bc easier for everybody con-  ceunts/lh.al is to say, by thc extent of their_con-_  Iribulion to a common victory over international  distrust and misunderstanding.  "I  feel stronglv that no moment in  the modern history of mfmkind has called jmorc urgently  lhan the present moment calls for an earnest cn-  ��������������������������� ' - "     -'������������������������������������������������������'-- *���������������������������- *~n 0f arm'a-  lo der all in  confer-  in lercslcd in ils success,  and our fellow citizens  ihroughoul thc Empire, arc equally interested.  Ils failure would bc a catastrophe. Thc bad old  davs of conmelilivc armaments would conic  wiih them, the old rancors and Uic  wars.    Vvhen I wa.s: m Canada some  ���������������������������Ms^Jt������������������  A Complete  Banking Service  Small traders and great industrial corporations��������������������������� workmen with modest savings  accounts and farmers with their banking  business���������������������������rfind in the Bank of Montreal  the banking service they require extended  to them with courteous attention.  The facilities of this Bank are equally at  the service of every class in the community.  BANK OF MONTREAL  ESTABLISHED  MORE THAN 100 YEARS  J. E. LESLIE, Manager Enderby Branch  TOTAL ASSETS IN EXCESS OF #500,000,000  ___M_MM__________M_-a__-__-_M__-__-_-M-l������������������i    I.    I Mil  I  Little Bssie had just returned  from a birthday .party, and was telR-  ing the .family what-a mice time she  had lvacl, aKkl'ing: "Eut Vh'giinia diia  not  want  me  at  all." ��������������������������� ^  "How clo you k-iiow Virgiruia didn't  want you?" iher- mother asked.-" .  Bessie:   "She 'told me so hersell':"  Mother: "Wlhy, Bessie, you ought  to have come r-igli't straight lioniei  That is '-what I should Wave done  when I wias a lriittlo *gir!'.".  - Bessie: "But, mlollier, times liave  changed since you were a Little girl.  I just slapipcd her in the fece���������������������������-amd  stayed."  An evangelist announced to the audience before .him that on the following evening he would speak on the  subject of /'Liars."- He advised his  hearers ���������������������������6 read in advance the 17th  chapter of Mark. .    . c\  The following eyening he said:' "I  am going to speak on Liars tonight:  but first of all. I want to know how  many have read the-17th chapter.or  Mark as T suggested."  A .hundred or more hands went lip.  "You are the very ones I want to  talk to." said the evangelist, "for  'there is no 17th chapter of Mark."  roac's  in llu  away  lotHie  ber o  lie  ;il  gne houses.    Thcy know  .'.luck  linv people ixve morc ready to zenA  I'or supplies, and  it  is  Mien   lhal  the ca!a-  house "t,fcls a  line on" an  increased' iium-  customcrs.  '.iravor to rid humanity of the burden  ments. . Ina! is  your powcr to  once.    You are directly  Wc   in   Great   Britain  why I would beg you  support !b  Washington  a yam,  i'e:  old  and.  irs ef  .ytia-us=i_a������������������Q.-=l  rcalizcd was  i     v  ���������������������������sr,oke.-.olVtlic_-^vai.v..-t!iat..J,cw_..]LQQi)jc  Liquor Centres  Liquor centres arc  centres par excellence  producer so  easilv.  !������������������������������������������������������".  ���������������������������coned  herr  was  ! lo bc celebration  one can got a smile  particularly  noticc-  le  men  Iheir c  oul   I'o I  i'-win'/.  froin   thc  drive  henues were nut  Vernon,  and  it  hese journevs- lo liquor  lo "men o!V the drive."  Is for many others, ol  to smile over or under.  for a  little  centres are  They ar"  course  not  but it's dog  go  able   lasl    week   when   ll  came down.    As *-'oon a:  inlo  money  Ihey struck  was  ther."  Ihev  had  a   ifre-whi/.  time  while.    And I  nol confined  I'MV'.-rile   iaun  for anything  .'.(one handy, vou know, lo have some place lo  lo see somehodv. aad whv not lo lhe oasis, -weather like this?  !l is just beginning to dawn on some of us  whal il means io he made a booze centre in this  arid /one. Il may not he so always, but just now  il looks like a dry place lo live���������������������������and lonesome.  Not lhal anyone would have it otherwise than  "'hal il is. Iiiil how is it. and whv? Il is as dry  five miles from lhe government booze., centre as  il i.s one block away���������������������������if. you are short of lhe  price.. Tl is pleasahl. though, lo feel that when  you gel lhe price lhe rest will be easy and soon,  i-'i'om a business standpoint, however, the booze  cep|r" has a big advantage over Ih"  locality. Tl pulls away from lhc arif  business which Ihe arid lown can  lose. Naturally all towns cannol he  centres, so lhere you are, and where  m,e nn*  will come  ilfisblv  I'oi  lhal   musl   ensue  a'giis of the lime  coming���������������������������and somc people- thought  JNow I speak lo you of the peace lhat  hard, honestly and un-  !bc   dire consequences  lo   read  aright   the  dutv."  wc  il-  all won  -and   of  jl   we   I ail  and lo do our  Printing Costs Must Come Pown  |       $50 to $5,000  A CANADIAN GOVERNMENT ANNUITY PROVIDES \f   :.  ���������������������������No better life investment available  ���������������������������No better security obtainable  ���������������������������Cannot be seized or levied upon for any cause  ���������������������������Will be replaced if lost, stolen or destroyed  ���������������������������Not affected by trade depression  ���������������������������Free from Dominion Jncome Tax  ���������������������������No medical examination required       ..,_,.���������������������������        . ������������������  Anyone over the age of 5 years resident or domiciled in Canada       .  may purchase. . '���������������������������;  Any two persons may purchase jointly.  Employers may purchase for their employees-  ��������������������������� their tei?~V"",*!���������������������������rr-.noregations for_their_ministers.  -school boards for       <  cr write. pc������������������t������������������������������������e free, to S. T. Br.stedo, Superintendent ofArinuities, Ottwa, for new bookfet and other information desired.  State sex and age last birthday.  Apply ti: your post.n.ister;  *<���������������������������  PJ^^.^4^<^^**W+4^t*t<^tt**^*^*^***H^Ht  Immediately  he   spending  al lor  'renzv  W  a*!  tbis  lhc close of Ihc Greal  which had a Hacked  countrv in common with mosl others, became  more aeule until now Ihe comparative hour cosl  in the printing olTice. including all departments,  is 22.T7 againsl lhat of !00() I'or 1913. In lhis  connection ihc bulletin of thc- United. Typolhctae  of America savs this abnormality lias spciU ils  force. The. period of frenzied prices is rapidly  disappearing, ancl���������������������������w:ith reductions in paper costs  there is reason lo"believe other costs in printing  will come down.  Predicts Increased Demand for Lumber  Minister   of/  Old Counlry  Hon.   T.   D.   Patullo,   Provincial  Lapds. who has bcen absent in  lhe  some weeks looking into Brilish uses for B. C  limber, predicts an increasing demand i'oi:  less-favored  I town much  ill-afford to  made booze  are vou?  adian  woods   there.  Can-  Therc ought  to be  much  heavier   inler-Empirc   trade   in   lumber,"   be   is  ((noted as saving. "There is a very meagre knowl-  "ge'of the qualities of Canadian timber in' tbis  ec  country,  noinl wa.'  Wc  know   perfectly well   that  if  thc  heller understood there would be more  'British  Columbia  limber used.  DWARD  A name  King Edward Hotel  that stands for  P. H. MURPHY  Proprietor  the best "in. hotel service  Enderby  "si  a Thursday, August 11, 1921  OKANAGAN   COMMONER  Fruit Canning  Supplies  Sealers, Sealer  Gaps &; Rubbers  All sizes and various inakesj  quantity of  Sugar at tEe  A Change Must Come  ri  price  DUNCANBROS.  S      VPIione 75=   Enderb  w  VV*jVVVJViJj"VVal.if*te  ISSVlYoiVcari^.tiJm^^;vafJiriistakeJjin :buy^  'iMlVng;saVi92i;i;]^^  ;JjJ|JVEir_uiivpedVwit^  sjiJf^Jfablel^  |Vj|the|;n_ark(^  jVjV\viil|give ycm the; satisfaction; thiss fear  : V^'will.VLetJjusJ * d empiistrate':jitj'tbj[ypu;.3;>  JEnclerby--Lodged No- 40  Regular meetings firs't  Wednesday on or after the  full moon at 8 p. m.\n Masonic,, Hall. Visiting  brethren "cordially invited  A::A:y-::r<;rAAA..:-;rr..:A:i ;.;.���������������������������������������������������������������������������������  C. P. REEVES  '*:. Secretary  From lhc volunteer recruiting days of the  Great War we recall the cries ol: alarm that were  sounded throughout lhe Dominion oi' "Canada.  Thc industrial owners of lhc country, saw and  loudly proclaimed its dangers. In case of a German victory overseas this land was to bc invad'ed  properly destroyed or confiscated, and .the virtue  of our women violated by a luthlcss enemy.  To every young man who was physically" fit  an appeal "was made to hurry lo Ih.c trenches in  Flanders, there to put up his first line of defence  against such threatened outrages.  Did the pien who had Ih.c big property interests at Jstalcc really believe what thcy preached?  If thcy did should thcy not have been J happy,  thahkl'ul, gi-ateful, -when lhe danger was overcome, to ^fihd themselves ih possession of, at  most, as much as they had when the fear of  ca la m i ly firs t descended upo u Ihem, and wiling,  moreover to do with less? v  Yet, under the protection of- government, they  amassed greater-wealth at the expense;;of the  dependents of men who most readily answered  the call, ahdfsp^  in air who made the  sacrifice found himself  at  mercy when he returned. * ;*7    '      *  ^ J:  Gratitude fails woefully toi nreasure^up to thej  barest nccessities of existejice. ^ Tlie rig^it tdj e  ;������������������ living is withheld for tliei better security of the  profiteering game. Wealth parades in insolence  through avenues of desperate but helpless victims. The specter of unemployment still haunts  us and casts its ugly shadow into the months  ahead while the crime oI' indifference holds absolute sway. From over-hoards of food and fabric  outbreaks of waste continually pecur in some  quarters while the .hunger skeleton rules in  others. For such a democracy did we spill our  blood to make the country safe,���������������������������Port Albcrni  News.'.   "'  J(.���������������������������-'*'  After thritecn years as editor and proprietor  of.-thc Ladysmilh Chronicle, S. J. M. Carley last  week sold the newspaper and plant to a company  of which ThosVCollin^e is ^manager and chief.  Sonic ten years or more ago Mr. Collinge \yas on  the Summerland Review. -'He-is an all-round  man and will certainly succeed iu making the  Chronicle a business success; y  The dairy ;brancliV6f the Provincial D  ment of Agriculture has issued Circular No. 1.  clealingv with the subject, "Starters TorFarm  Cheese-making." * This * circular treats the Jsub-  ject-in a manner that should! make the -inform--  ationJ of great valuetoTIie farmer who desires to  learn cheese-making; ;' J -        ^WVVVV��������������������������������������������� VJJ-..-V*;,  The only hopeless "failure is the man who flies  the white fla������������������ at his headpiece.V^J.:JvJ.*'V'V.JVVV::^'  Choice Cats  See, the Choice  Cuts  spread out  before you   in? our shop,;and  JJ make your selection; >:VVV  -y.  ���������������������������J * j'GEO; % SHARPE.'::"Sy7  Wholesale J^Jantl^Retail.VBulch'er^V  V;V:V::V^.Enderby;:>B.^.C.i  A .;auir\  EVWATERS0N  enderby, b. c.  Estimates given J on any job of brickj&  stone work; building" of *fireiplaces;and:  chimneys, etc. VJJ S:SS:SSS??7:7SSS  .������������������������������������������������������-.  ^lS,^.  :->~^.s*-  "Tv"  ",;-~~-v  - -"Sss  &  ������������������'/_  y:7s  SA.SSrr.  ���������������������������'S  ���������������������������'���������������������������"-'.���������������������������'  yss  K-SS-'i':  s  y^s  '.'A-  '"':.:'->���������������������������;'-:'  r^SS;:,  pp-  ys'  $'*���������������������������*$  h SSMTSSTSkWyMSSSMi I  W. J. LEMKE  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������A-.W.'MS AV  fmmmm^m^^  No. 35, K.of?.  Meets 1st & 3rd MoiulW ������������������ve  in Masonic Hall.   Visitorseor-  dially invited to attend-  G. A, RANDS., C. p���������������������������,  H. M. WALKER. JC. It.3  R. J. COLTART, M.F.  'Js'.C. SKALING, B. A.  Barrister, Solicitor,  :;:V.:j:--j;jj;;,iN6tary;Public.j,V,j:J;j;,.j;jj,.:;.;JJij:  ���������������������������''���������������������������'    .J .; .INSURANCE'��������������������������� :.' '���������������������������-":. :      ���������������������������:������������������������������������������������������  3ell Blk. Enderby, B.C  EUREKA LODGE NO 50  J. O. O. F.  Meets every Tuesday ^evening at 8  o'clock. Visiting brothers corduilly  invited.  G S DUNCAN, N,G.       E. A. SPARROW,V.G.  H. A. TEECE, Sec.  Notary Public  Insurance and G-eneral Agent  JAS.  PICKSON  Pell Block Enderby  B.H O. HARRY, M. P.  L:M. C. C.  Registered    Physician    and   Surgeon  throughout  the  British  Empire  Office in Bell Block, Enderby OKANAGAN   COMMONER  Thursday, August 11, 1921  x y y  CHURCH   SERVICES  A   WARNING   SOUNDED  "METHODIST   CHURCH  Pastor, Capt.  Rev. J.  G. Gibson.  Sunday School at 11 a.m.  Bible class in conjunction with  Sunday  School,  leader,  Mr.  Piper.  Mabel "Lake at  10 a.m.  Ashton   Creek  at   11.30   a.m.  Evening Service at 7.30 p.m. Subject: "Moiber's Day.'- Special music  and (lowers. Everyone cordially invited.  Forbes' "Business    Magazine    of    New  York Puts It Up to the Ba.-.ks  ST. ANDREWS CHURCH  Minister:   Rev.   John   W.   Stott.   P..   A.  Morning at n:"Tho Cure for Worry'  Sermonette,   "The   Boy   Who   was   a  Missionary."  Evening, at 7.30:   "A Good Soldier."  Sunday School at ,10 a.m.  Hullcar at 3 p.m.  Come:   "For the Lord  is Good;   His  Mercy is everlasting."  BAPTIST    CHURCH  .,Pastor, Stanley Smith  Services "every Sunday at 11 a.m.  Sunday School at 10 a.m.  Union   prayer  meeting  every  Tuesday at S 'p.m.  Cordial invitation extended to all.  ENDERBV     QPEfSA     HOUSE  SATURDAY.  AUG.  13th  PEARL WHITE, in  Also 2-roel Comedy,  and a Ford, Film.  Prices 15c and 35c.  The Tiger's Cub"  "Dangerous Eyes'  Show starts at S.  TUESDAY   &    WEDNESDAY  AUGUST Kiln and  17th-  CHARLIE   CHAPLIN   in   "THE   KID"  ���������������������������and���������������������������  "A  Day  wiih  Jack  Dempsey"  Prices 25c and 50c    Show starts at S.  Want Ads  3c a word first insertion. 2u  a word   each insertion, thereafter:   25c minimum charge;    10c extra1  where cadh docs not accompany order.  FOR   SALE���������������������������Six-roomed   cottage   un-  .  -furnished   or ' furnished   with   every-.-.  thing   for,- immediate   ocenpation.    2  large lots. " Apply Ed. Gray.    a21-Cp  WANTED'���������������������������.Jersey or Jersey grade  .cow; fresh or just coming in: must  be good.    G.  M. Smedley.      all-tf  LOST One  year old:  reward to  house. ���������������������������'  Ayrdale   dog,   about   one  Under   will    return    i'or  S.  Wada, Japanese bunk  all-lp  FOR. SALE��������������������������� 30-acre ranch; unfinished house; G acres cultivated; 1.0  slashed: on main road; GO acres  government   land   joining   opt.i   ior  - homestead; 7 miles from Enderby;  close to school and church. Address,  P..   Commoner ollice. all-tf  Getting into the Home  Women buy morc than  two-thirds thc merchandise sold in retail stores  and every woman reads  the Classified VVant Ads.  Our paper goes into the  homes and the Want  Ad s . w i i I r eae h the  Spenders.  C^frwiwi   t-C   Bt   n    ���������������������������     VrT***.  ;w?ffi^CTS?s^:^-'.4fs������������������w -  Verses With a  Moral.  deprecate     anv  deposit-  This warning issued to the banks of  America is as applicable to the banks  of: Canada as to the bank-; of the  United States, for they fallow the  same general line of action:  "Please ponder what your actions  are in danger of bringing ab'Mit," savs  Forbes, addressing itself to the banks  of America. "It strikes those of us  who are not blinded by too clo..e contact wilh banking routine tliat the  lime has v.-omc for you lo devote your  energies less to "liquidation." ami to  give more consideration to labor and  to business. You have been engaged  in pulling down. Thc hour has come  to start building up. What are the  facts?'  "When you should have been apply,  ing the brakes two years ago and IS  months ago. you were not only sroing  ahead at .breakneck' speed yourselves,  but were encouraging everyone else  to do the same. Your actions then  were shotsighted ^ and courted disaster. Your actions today are again  shortsighted  and   court  disaster.  "You gentlemen  "mil" on your banks. When  ors become nervous and insist on  withdrawing their money, you explain  how it is impossible for a bank to  liquidate its assets overnight, or in  haste. Yet you have demanded that  business liquidate its assets with undue haste regardless of the sacrifice  entailed, or the demoralization -incurred.  " ���������������������������. r. . . You should be ashamed  rather than boastful of having precipitated such a "run" on business  that you have piled up  high reserves for the abnormal piling  up of money in banks when il is  sorely needed for the succor of business and enterprise is the quickest  and surest.way of bringing on prostration and panic. *  "Our railroads have 400,000 idle  cars. They don't point to this "surplus" with pride and brag about how  well fortified'-'lhey are to take care of  any business that may develop. The  railroads, unlike many of you bankers, realize that an excess of jdlc cars  like'"'air- excess of idle money, is a  matter of regret, not for braggadocio.  It spells widespread idleness. Taking  away money from a concern that can  use it legitimately and profitably is  akin to taking away seed from a  fanner or tools from a workman.''  " . . . . You bankers were willing  and eager to lend freely when prices  were artificially high, but how many  of you are willing and eager to lend  today when many prices are artificially low, thus investing collateral  with abundant safety? "  "Ten pounds of rubber can be purchased today for the cost of .one  pound during the height of the boom.  Cotton, once above 40 cents, is now  under  13  cents  a  pound.     Sugar  was  CROP .REPORTS   FAVORABLE  Inspite of adverse reports brought  from the Prairie Provinces by men  travelling through that section, the  crop reports of the Bank of Montreal  continue to be favorable. Wheat and  oats in the Edmonton District promise good average crops; hay lighter  than usual; plenty of moisture; no  damage reported.  Calgary District���������������������������Whole district  visited by rains which, though helpful, were too late to be of much  benefit. Fair to average crop expected north part of district, but in  south light.  Lethbridge���������������������������Heat      of     past      two  week's will lower yield.    Heavy rains  south   district   and   some   hail.     Late  grains   are    profiting    by    rains    and  there  is  no  danger of feed  shortage.  Grain crop estimated at two-thirds of  ,0  Mary  bad  a little cold  That   started, in   her head,  And   everywhere  that  Mary  went  That cold  was 'sure, to-spread.  It  followed  her to school one day,  There  wasn't  any  rule;  It made the children cough and sneeze  To have thai cough  at school.  The  teacher tried  to'drive ���������������������������-it out,  She   tried  hard,  but.  kerchoo!  II  didn't do  a  bit of good.  For teacher caught it,  too.  Pa.���������������������������"Who the dash-blank-asterisk went and broke my new -meer-  schaum  -pipe?"  Gcorgie Jr.���������������������������"I done it, pep. I  cannot  lie."  Pa���������������������������"You can't, eh? Well, you  won't, be able to sit., either, Avhon I  get through with you."  as high as 30 cents retail; raw sugar  is now well under 3 cents a pound in  -Gubai==A���������������������������yea-i���������������������������ago���������������������������ivheat���������������������������was=above;  S3 a bushel; it is now $1.35. Corn  was at ?j.[>0: it is now around 77c.  Oals were $1.2S; now 47c. Flour was  $14.75; now $S.75. Coffee is less lhan  half its price of twelve months ago.  Beef, pork, lard. eggs, buller, all have  tumbled drastically. Copper was 19  cents a pound a year ago; il is now  12 1-2 cents. Print cloths wore quoted at 15 3-1 cents a yard; t.ho quotation today s 4 1-1 cents. Oil is going  a-begging at ?1  a barrel.  "Lei liquidation be enforced much  longer and ruination will have to be  faced. Business and employment can  not bc built up by building up bank-  reserves lo unnecessary heights.  "It is infinitely more important that  you bankers cease concentrating upon  the wiping out of the perfectly legitimate facilities extended you by the  Federal Reserve Banks and turn  your thoughts towards wiping out the  already widespread unemployment,  which, unless checked, is calculated  to bring about a situation every citizen ought to bestir himself, without  delay, to avert."  last year's crop.  Rcgina���������������������������Prospects above average,  with continued favorable conditions  except in extreme west, where  drought damage is heavy; late wheat  crop will suffer from rust and fly;  oats promise well.  Saskatoon���������������������������Cool weather has made  good growing conditions; heavy scattered hail losses; wheat expected to  average 15 bushels; poor crops in certain districts, but in immediate Saskatoon district conditions good; oat  crop and pasture good.  Winnipeg ("strict��������������������������� Considerable  damage has been done by heal and  rust, and .crops are sporty; somewhat better -than average, crop expected, but oats and barley Avill be  light; harvesting has started and will  be general throughout the, west in  from ten to  fifteen days.  Province of Quebec���������������������������Hay crop ex-  inordinately Icept in the Abitibi and Lake St.John  districts very light and in some districts almost.a failure. Recent rains  havc helped the growth of cereals,  but crops generally will be ' below  average.  Ontario���������������������������Conditions in .most districts favorable for good general  yield; harvesting almost finished,  from three to Vour ~ weeks earlier  than usual: fall, wheat good' average  crop . on the .whole;" other grains a  fair yield; hay generally light but  there will be mo shortage of feed as  an exceptionally large yield of corn  will offset the shortage in oats and  hay.  Maritime Provinces���������������������������The prolonged  drought has adversely affected all  crops, more especially in New Brunswick. Hay crop light; probably 50  per cent of average; cereals slightly  below average. In" Prince Edward  hay  is   nearly  an   average  crop.  British Columbia���������������������������Grains satisfactory ancl cutting well advanced;  good average yield is expected: roots  continue satisfactory, though Kootenay district reports lack of moisture;  prospects excellent; hops promise  100 per cent yield; apples -now making first appearance and quality excellent: other fruits, 100 per cent  prospect in Okanagan.  The Kelowna plant of the Dominion  was   destroyed   by   fire   last  Green Forests are an inves-  ment which gives big returns.  The shareholders include, directlyor indirectly,every citizen  in the Province.  i ���������������������������  . c  Dividends are shared by every  individual who resides in British Columbia.  Each tree is worthy of preservation, and means employment  to someone, sooner or later.  No timber substitute has been  found, but imber provides substitutes for many articles.  The Lumber trade is called  the barome er of British Co"  lumbian prosperity.  Keep the mark set high; destruction of the Forest spel!scloss  for everybody.  Prevent Forest Fires  .Canners  weekTwilirarioss of_$T5"070"0"0: "  Manager Smart, of the Enderby  branch Bank( of Hamilton, has received instructions from headquarters that he has been promoted to a  Vancouver branch, the change to  take place in a few weeks. L. G.  Tyler, of Powell River branch, will  succeed Mr. Smart, who has made  many warm friends in Enderby an fly  district.  Hot We  Goads  Perfection and Florence  Oil Stoves  **v  Screen Doors and Windows  Lawn  Mowers  Lawn Hose and Sprinklers  Watering Cans  Electric Irons  Plumbing & Tinsmithing^  McMAHON & MACK  HEAVY   AND    SHELF    HARDWARE    PLUMBING    AND    FITTING  PVllif ^ APRICOTS.  |7 lUlV PEACHES  LEAVE   YOUR   ORDERS   N&W   !  Everything   you   require   for   Preserving. Jelly   Glasses;   Parawax  Jars, all sizes;  Jar Rings New,Jar Lifters, Jar Caps of all kinds  Teece & Son     Phone 48   Hour, Feed & Groceries  PreservingTime  "You're kinder to dumb animals  than you are to me, your wife!"  "Well you try being dumb and see  how kind I'll be."  Lse vour  ni' st good,  d'hi rid.  money where it does the  nnd   that's   in   your   own  A man touched  if it was charged.  a trolley  It was.  wire to see  ���������������������������5V  Fire Insurance  THE    MUTUAL    FIRE    INSURANCE  CO.,   Headquarters,   Vancouver  Rates:   40c  per 5100  per annum,  $1.00 Policy  Fee  plus  WAWANESA    MUTUAL    FIRE  Head    Office,    Wawanesa,    Man.,    who  ���������������������������y   over   One   Hundred' Mi  in    Farm    Risks   only  can  lion  The largest Mutual Insurance Co.  in Canada. Rates, $1.10 per $100 for  three  years, plus  $2.50  Policy Fee.  FARMERS ���������������������������If you believe in  Farmers' Co-operation insure in your  own   company   and   get   the   benefits.  Agent���������������������������  all-3m  JOHN  Auctioneer,  JOHNSON,  Salmon  Arm  Is always a time to economize in time and labor. When  you start preserving fruit, see that you have everything  you need close at hand. Save steps and avoid confusion.  We have Sealers in all sizes and all styles of sealer tops.  Lime and Grape Juices, and all the Hot  Weather Fancy Groceries in demand  ET>     P|TT   T      Men's Clothing, Boots & Shoes  ���������������������������   4-Jt   m\mJl4^4mmr   Groceries, Etc.      Enderby  special  New Overland %  Now $1350  Regular ������������������4t", now $1150  If interested come in and Jet nf 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  Counter Check Books  Can   be  supplied  by your home printer at a saving to you, Mr. Merchant.


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