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Okanagan Commoner Jul 7, 1921

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 /tf  )'..-  imjj&tt  Vol. 14, No. 14, Whole No. 692.  IN WHICH IS MERGED THE    ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.    & *    - ��������������������������� ' -  Thursday, July 7, 1921  Subscription $3   per year  Whirlwind Burglars Fail to  Get Away with the Swag  It .was more   like   a   Charlie   Chap  lin film than a real house-breaking  robbery stunt. Yet it was the real  thing, pulled off in Enderby in the  quietest hours of the Tuesday morning between midnight and dawn. It  was well staged, and the acting was  not bad,, but, after getting the swag,  the "bad men" didn't know what  to do with it, and their "get-away"  proved a joke.  To" begin' at the beginning, three  young men between 20 and 30, got  off the train from the south Monday  afternoon. They "made themselves  conspicuous by their swagger, ancl  covered a good portion of the town  before dark. In the evening they  made considerable smoke in and  about the pool room, and late in the  evening   made   particular   inquiry   as  to  Salmon  Arm  after  phoning  to  all  points in the Valley. Suspicion at  once was directed to bhe young men  who made I'hemstelves conspicuous  the evening before, and a description  was sent ahead of themJ. It was believed they might" possibly attempt  to make their get-away by way.of  the mainline at Salmon Arm. Not appearing to take the morning train,  the constables returned to Enderby,  and Officer Bailey put in the lunch  hour, phoning to points on the line  between here and Mara. From J.  Monk, Grindrod, he learned that two  men answering the description given  had been seen walking toward Mara  on the railway carrying valises. This  was the scent the constables were  after and they were soon on.the way  ���������������������������to Mara. Arriving at Butterworth's  I store they learned that the men had  to   the   appearance,   style,   extent   of.  sleepiness and pedal movement of the not  yet   "rrived������������������   nor  had   they  been  seen on the track.; While talking to  Mr. Butterworth, the-three men. were  seen  coming down the track' toward  . town constable.  Tuesday   morning   when   the   store  of McMahon & Mack was opened the the store    The ��������������������������� constableB slid behind  counters were found littered up with j t(he store and the young fe���������������������������ows came  cuttlery and  small  ware, and  it was  ln  and   purchased   something  to .,eat'  rllsr^nvprprl    that    thp   hark    floor   had !._,������������������.   '_���������������������������    ������������������_,. _   ......   .   - ,.     I**1.."  discovered that the back door had  been forced open during the night  and a number of the best safety  razors, pocket knives, and flash lights  were, missing.  Across the street, the grocery store  ��������������������������� of Teece & Son had also been entered, one of the windows in the rear  being forced up and the back doors  opened. -Both window and "doors had  been heavily barred, hut  these were  - bent and loosened to give' access.  Next  to  Teece  &   Son  is  Wilson's  , refreshment parlor.- This, too, had  been entered by the forcing of a window-hr the-rearr'V v" --'���������������������������'-������������������������������������������������������  " The,; burglars skipped the post-  office and forced a window into, the  general store of Duncan Bros. Here  they had lunch, leaving pieces of  cheese and water mellon ail over the  place. It was apparent that they had  spent considerable time here, while  trying on all the-men's shoes they  took a fancy-to.  From Puncari Bros., they entered A.  Reeves' drug store, by the window  route and after helping themselves  here tried their luck in the Enclerby  i They were followed back to the rail  lowing, they passed on up the track  After  going  a  hundred   yards   or <-sc>;  for one. day, and they replied casually  that possibly they had. " "  . "JEhen.-.walk back to the station,  with us; I'd like "to have a word with*  you."  ' No objection was offered. When  they got inside the station, they were  asked" whose1" valises- -.those were,  pointing to - two in the corner.  "We. own 'em." they answered.  "What's.In them?" asked the Constable.  "Our clothes." ,  "Open up, and let's seel" he commanded.  -n  The key was produced and one of  the valises opened."  "Where-did you get this stuff?"  "Brought it from Enderby this  morning." -  "We place the three: of you under  arrest." And with this the handcuffs  and a general.wilting of house-break-  X ENDERBY   BRIEFS X  KXXXXXXX XXXXXX  Good morning! Burglars that want  to burgle should practice the "getaway."  Miss Noble, of Vancouver, Is visiting her sister, Mrs. A. C. Skaling.  The Misses' Dalglish, of Revelstoke,  are visiting Mrs. Dow this week.  Born���������������������������At St. Gregor, Sask., May  11th, to Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Williams,  a daughter.  Mr. Wilson, of the People's Store,  was on a business trip to the Coast  last week. a  Rev. J. A. Dow was home on a brief  visit last week-end from his station  at Okanagan Centre. ' .  Enderby lacrosse boys are practicing hard for a game to be played  at Armstrong this (Thursday) evening at 7.30.  Miss Teece,. after spending a 'few  weeks in Enderby, returned to Vernon Thursday morning to,resume her  hospital duties.  Jack Dompsey knocked Carpen'tier  out in the fourth round in their fight  for. the world's championship last  Satin day,, at New Jersey. "*' .  ---Mr. and Mrs.'W. J. Butler are leaving   Saturday   for , Gloucester,   Mass.,  Armstrong Given Something *  New in Celebration Weather  way-station.    Seeing the officers fol-i: wh������������������re they   wlU   sPend   the   summer  - i v ^ ^*Hntil-l.n   ������������������r_f1_    1WT**__-      TitiM _=_*���������������������������*������������������_������������������    navanta  months with Mrs. Butler's parents,  **   Sidney Green spent the past week  Constable Bailey called to them, ask--&    Enderby,    returning    to    Spences  ing "if they had not walked far enough' J^ldSe on Tuesday where he is head  Supply  Company's   men's  furnishings ing ambitions  department.    - *- The   trio   ancl    two    valises    were  Of all the stores entered, Wilson's brought back ,to Enderby.  was the only one from which nothing  had been taken. The cash drawer  was cleaned up by Mr. Wilson on  closing up for the night, and choco-'  i-Here, the valises were opened up  and the contents displayed -on the  green cloth-covered tables at the City  Hall.     There   was   everything   which  lates and ice cream didn't appeal to had been reported missing and some  Hhe^night^-robbersr   From the "till at Teece & Son's a  "shin plaster" which had been left  on cashing in the night before had  been lifted. Otherwise the stock of  merchandise did not appear to have  been disturbed.  From Duncan Bros, a few socks  and shirts were missing, also two  men's grips and some watches and j  jewellery. Some casih was left in the  till here the night before, and this  had disappeared.  Tho biggest money haul was made  at the drug store.' where the day's  sales had not been checked up Monday night. Here $55 was lifted from  the till. Three Kodaks and three  fountain pens, a cigar (holder and  articles  easy  to  carry  were missing.  The biggest haul in goods was  made from the Enderby Supply store.  The jewellery case was literally  emptied, of watches, l'ings, chains,  and from the furnishings department  silk shirts, underwear, socks, a suit  of clothes, the most expensive gloves  and gauntlets, were carried off, in a  man's club bag. Some casli was also  taken from the drawer. Ih all, the  loss here was something over $300.  Possibly the total cleanup by the  burglars would amount to $S00.  As soon as the robbery was reported Constable Bailey got busy, and  by 3 o'clock that afternoon the perpetrators were in his hands. With  Provincial Constable  Smith he drove  things-=whichi-were^not-=reported.=^In-  a cigar holder in one of the grips was  found $38 in bills, and in a hand-  kershief a considerable' amount of  silver. In the club bag, a leather  pocket book contained another lot of  paper money, in all some $88.00.  There was one suit, case missing.  Questioned as to this, one of the boys  offered to go with the constables to  tho spot where they had cached it  on the way to Mara. He was taken  in the auto and led the way to a point  along the railway by the Fenton farm  where the missing suit case was recovered. It contained nothing but  canned goods and crackers���������������������������something to eat.  i  Wednesday   the  stolen   goods" were  identified    before   Magistrate    Rosoman,  by   Messrs.  Peel,  Reeves,   Dun-1 demands at all times, and he is deter-  can  and  McMahon &  Mack, ahd  the I mined    to   keep   two  or  three   kilns  esman in the" large general store  hen a girl looks as though she had  JJffiwn face downwards-in a flour bar-  ~rve}r3^is not safe .to conclude tlfat she  had been.helping"mother with the baking.  Mr. and7 Mrs. JE. B. Dill and Mr. and  Mrs.' E.'J. Mack" motored to' Summer-  .land' Wednesday,   Mr.   Dill "going   to  make ..arrangements-.?:.?or- -fruit   ship*  ments for the season. - - .   J "-J-  Mr. and Mrs. McClelland and children are visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. J.  Gold a week or two. Mr.' McClelland  is employed on the New Westminster  Columbian. They are pleased with the  Okanagan.  An Increase in postal rates went  into effect on parcels on the 1st of  July. To the Old Country the-rates  now are: 1-lb 20c, 2-lb 36c, 3-lb 52c,  4-lb 68c, 5-lb S4c, 6-lb $1, 7-lb $1.16,  8-lb $1.32, 9-lb $1.48, 10-lb $1.64  11  lb  $1,80.  Joseph Beauboin, one of the earliest  settlers in the Nechako Valley, has  commenced cutting a large acreage of  fall rye already, and expcts to average  at least three and a half tons to the  acre this year. He also expects a  second crop.  All canvassers, we are informed- by  Mrs.=A.--=C.=Skaling,^have^not=yet=Jre--  portod on their work in connection  with the Red Cross drive last week,  i-.it enough hove to make sur-j that  the total membership fees from Enderby district will run considerably  over $100.  Alderman and Mrs. Mackay spent  the week-end at Penticton, leaving  last Thursday. This Okanagan trip,  from Enderby to Penticton, hy rail  and boat, is becoming more popular  each season. For real pleasure and  a rest, there is nothing better on the  whole C.P.R. system.  The Enderby Brick Yard will start  burning the sixth kiln of the season  this week���������������������������six hundred thousand.  The market continues good. It is the  aim of Manager Fultton to supply all  Something new was staged at Armstrong at the Dominion Day celebration.     For   the   first   time   in   twenty  years    the   day . was    cold   and    the  sports   had   to   be   finished   up   in   a  heavy   rain.      The    chilly   wind   and i  dark   cloudy   weather   put   a   damper  on the day's  proceedings, and, while,  the    people    generally    were    mighty,  good-natured   through   it   all,   still   itj  couldn't be made the day so generally  conceded to the. Armstrong people for  enjoyment and good-fellowship.  The Indian game of baseball in the  morning was won by the Spallumcheen team, who played well, and  outpointed the Okanagan Lake team  at every, stage of the game.  Foot races, bicycle races, etc., for  adults and children were fortunately  pulled off before the downpour; also  the game of baseball between Grindrod and Enderby. But the lacrosse  game���������������������������bhe one big^event of the day���������������������������  between Armstrong and Kelowna���������������������������  was played in a soaking rain, and  proved rather slow, though -none the  less interesting. The game had to be'  payed with the head more than-, with  the feet. Speed and close checking  or passing were out of the question.  It looked at the start that Kelowna  would have the best of it. The score  stood 1-1 in the first quarter; the  visitors seemed to get by with a  fast combination at goal, and piled up  three. more.". When the third period  opened the score was 4-1 against  the^home team. Then the home boys  developedx a -three-pass' combination  at the goal that proved a winner. It  was worked r from .the side, - the "play  being to" pass down the. field to the  right wing, the wing to cover and  back- again,--all> the while moving������������������to;  left and shooting the net ih passing.  ' Armstrong scored three goals . in  the third and two in the last quarter  by this combination, the score being  6-4 against Kelowna.  pnderby-Grindrod B������������������������������������ebaU  In a seven-inning game. between  Enderby and Grindrod- there was  some fast, true playing, and some  innings when the game was full of  holes. Just the same, there was more  downright interest in the game than  if the tefms had been professionals.  The score was 6-9 in favor.of Enderby, but'' it .should be said that this  does not indicate the nature of the  playing throughout the game. Eight  of Enderby's nine runs were made in  tw0 innings, and five of the six runs  scored by Grindrod were made in  two innigs. In fact, in two innings  out of the seven certain players in  each__team_=__wen t.. up.'l   men were held to appear for trial before the higher court.  The names given by the accused  men are Reg. Akhurst, Ivan Youden,  and(C. T. Reeve, the latter a returned  soldier, who served six months in  Kamloops jail-.in 1919 for.theft.  Credit is due Constables Bailey and  Smith for the quick capture of the  men and the thorough manner in  which the case has been handled  throughout.  When'-motbrJng In this district, you  Adll enjoy, taking dinner at the King  ffidward.  ahead of the demand while the building season is on.  On Saturday morning next Mr.  Munro will meet the pupils of the agricultural classes of the public and  high school in the Enderby school  garden at 10 o'clock. Since the closing of school the weeds have been  making headway in the garden; a  few hours good work will clean up  the place. All the boys and girls who  have taken gardening during the  spring term will be welcome at the  old school at 10 o'rlork on Saturday  mornjng. "Many hands make labor  light."  It was the opinion of all the fans  that George Sparrow, in the box for  Enderby, pitched a fine game, and ihis  support was good except for the two  innings, when Klausman, on third,  made costly fumbles and two bail  overthrows to first. Sparrow had 8  strike-outs to his credit. Vereau,  throwing for Grindrod, was not able  to get proper control. He was too  wide, no matter what ball he threw.  Manuel, catching for Enderby, put up  a steady game behind the bat and  made good in batting and ' base-  running. Three runs were scored by  him, against two by Klausman, and  one by Reid, Jones, Dow and Graham.  Game by Innings  Mason was first up; hit to Robinsbn  at 2nd and went out; Reid did likewise to Watson at 3rd, and stopped  at 1st;   Brash struck out.  For Grindrod Robinson hit to Mason in left and went out; Johnson to  Graham, out;  Spencer to Mason, out.  Jones hit to Johnson in centre and  was caught out; Dow hit to pitcher  and stopped at 1st; -Manuel hit safe  for one bag, stole 2nd-and 3rd and  scored on Len Watson, on 3rd, failing to hold the ball on a throw from  the catcher.    Klausman  fanned.  C. Watson for Grindrod, struck out;  Alf. Watson and Wes Watson both  hit to Klausman and were safe on  1st; Alf went out at home, and Wes  scored on L. Watkins' drive past 3rd.  Anderson went out at 1st, with Watkins on 3rd.  Enderby failed to score in the 3rd.  So did Grindrod.  In the 4th, Reid hit to right for  three bags; Brash went to 1st on  balls; Jones struck out; Dow hit to  left and scored Reid; Manuel hit to  left for two bags and scored Dow;  Klausman to short and,scored on a  pass ball; Brash used poor judgment  and was caught between 2nd and 3rd,  and Graham went out on a hit to  short.  Grindrod went down in one, two.  three order in the 4th.. Spencer hit  to Klausman who made a- pretty stop.  C. -Watson fanned and- Alf Watson  went out on a hit to Dow.  In the 5th, Sparrow went out at 1st.  Mason.followed; Reid singled; Brash  struck out with Reid "on-3rd.  Grjndrod's 5th was -like the 4th."  Wes Watson hit a fly to Mason and  stopped; L. Watkins fanned; and Anderson went out on a fly to, Graham.  - Enderby had another streak of luck  in the 6th. Jones -singled and stole  2nd;. Dow' sacrificed;- Manuel .singled  and Jones scored; -Klausman walked;'  Graham to. 2nd and was _safe on Robinson's error; Sparrow singled to left  and went out at 2nd; Manuel and  Klausman scored while the ball was  in the- air; so did Graham; Mason  stopped at 1st.     c  In the last.-of-the 6th something  happened for Grjindrbd^ " - Vereau -  was first up; he fanned; Robinson hit  to. Klausman and somebody yelled  "punk." _It was. Johnson'struck out;  Spencer- hit tov second arid- Robinson  scored on a high throw by-Dow to 1st  wliich Mason" couldn't reach, he', having - been brought- iii - from. left__field to  replace Jones, who sustained a strain  in the ankle; C. -Watson"was rgood_ for"  a. two-bagger to centre, and, Spencer  scored; A. Watson singled and scored  Cliff; Wes. Watson struck out with  Al on 3rd.  .It was agreed at the outset that the  game would be called in the 7th Inning owing .to^Enderby haying -to go  to Salmon Arm for a game there. In  this inning Enderby failed to get a  man beyond 2nd, while Grindrod added two more runs. L- Watkins hit  safe to centre but was stopped at  2nd; Anderson hit to Klausman who -  overthrew 1st a mile; McAusland  (spare) hit safe to 2nd and Anderson  scored; Robinson singled and McAus-  land scored; Johnson and Spencer  fanned, with Robinson on the bases.  Enderby Grindrod  Sparrow p Vereau  Manuel c W. Watson  .Tones 3b C._Watson,  Reid 2b Robinson  Klauhman  3b  L Watson  Dow  ss  Spencer  Brash  cf  Johnson  Graham  rf  Al Watson  Mason  If  Anderson  Made-ln-B.C. goods will be a feature  of the Vancouver Exhibition this year,  according to Manager Rolston, who  states that nearly all available space  in the manufacturers* building has already been spoken for. "There will no  doubt bo a record showing of provincial goods", he said, "and much attention will be paid to the quality ot  goods displayed. "  The world knows little of failures  and cares less. The world only watches success. If "British Columbians give  preference to British Columbia goods,  British Columbia will succeed; it will  draw the attention of the world, and  that means more people, more industries and more prosperity.  Work on the reconstruction of the  concentrator and mill at Britannia  Beach will commence at an early date,  it is understod. It is anticipated that  it will take about twelve months for  the installation of the necessary  machinery, and that an expenditure of  $1,000,000 will be involved.  .>.  The man who paddles his own canoe  may some day sail his steam yacht. OKANAGAN  COMMONER  Thursday, July 7, 1921  In which is merged The Eoderby Press and Walker's Weekly  Published  every Thursday at Enderby, B. C by the Walker Press,  at  $3 per year; J1.50 ������������������ix months.  H. M.  WALKER  (Member of the United Typothetae of America)  Advertising Rates  Contract or Regular^���������������������������4 0c a single-column inch up to  ���������������������������half page; over half-page. 30c an inch each insertion:.  Transient or irregular���������������������������50c an inch;   cash to accompany copy to insure publication,.    ,  "Water Notices���������������������������150 words and under, $10.00; eaoh  additional 50 words, 31.00. Land Notices, Timber Licenses, Certificates of Improvement, $10.00 for 60 days,  $7 for 30 days.  Local  Noticos���������������������������20c per lino;  Local readers,  10c line.  Cards of Thanks, $1.00.   ~  Thursday, July 7, 1921  Dominion Rights  Rt. Hon. Arthur Mcighcn is setting out before  the conference of premiers in London what in his  judgment should bc an adequate voice i'or thc  Dominions in thc foreign affairs of the Empire in  future, and in so doing lias forced consideration  of questions which hitherto havc been pushed  aside. Hc outlined four points which hc considers essential:  First, that on all questions of.foreign policy  which more directly concern the British -Government, such as matters arising in connection witli  Palestine, Mesopotamia and the Middle East, the  governments of the Dominion should bc kept  thoroughly and constantly posted.  Second, that upon all questions of foreign  policy a fleeting the Empire as a whole, the. Dominions should bc consulted.  Third, lhat the British Government should  enter into no treaties or special alliances without  consultation with, and the advice of, the Dominions, and that all such treaties, even when entered  info, should bc subjected to the approval of the  Dominion parliaments.  *- Fourth, that upon all questions arising as between the United Stales and Canada, thc advice  of thc Dominion government must bc accepted  as final.  Thc position taken by Premier Meighen before,  the Imperial conference is.surely the position any  Canadian citizen must assume. Time was, and  not so long ago, when the Dominions were considered by official England as convenient pawns  to be played on thc diplomatic table in the interest of thc power behind the throne; sort of dumping grounds for thc "higher-ups", where anything  was good enough for the native colonials. These  ideas have been dead1 in Canada some time, and  it begins to look as if thcy are rapidly dying in the  Old Land. Premier Meighen is completing the  process. Whal he says in effect is just this:  "Little Mother, England, wc love you: as long as  we draw breath we'll defend you; wc have grown  to-manhood under your care and training; now  wc arc men. prepared to. take a man's place in the  world and musl have a man's say in all matters  where our birthright is at stake. No longer shall  we accept settlements made by Old World diplomats as settlements for us. Wc know our own  interests and arc prepared to defend them."  country and its possibilities: the natural resources of the country farther west in undeveloped  water powers and forest and mineral wealth untold; or tlie scenic beauty of the majestic rockies  with its hundreds of snow-capped, cloud-kissed  mountain peaks with colorings beyond the power  of human mind to adequately describe.  "The extent of the clay belt of Northern Ontario and its wealth of natural resources, also impressed us greatly. We are prouder than ever of  our country. Onc of the party struck a responsive chord Ayhcn hc remarked that "All thc elements of a mighty nation lie within our borders;  let uii weld them into a solid and lasting commonwealth.' Our message to all our readers is 'See  Canada First."  November Session of Legislature  Premier Oliver has issued a statement to the  ell'eel   that   thc next session  of  the   Provincial  legislature will commence not later than November 1st, and will end by Christmas.    No session  will bc held ncxt Spring.   Thc object, it is said, is  to havc thc House endorse a system of municipal  taxation which will bc evolved by thc administration this summer.    It is also expected lhat after  thc new, liquor control act has been in force a few  months needed amendments may bc passed.    It  certainly is too early yet to judge of the merits or  demerits of the Liquor Act, for it has not yet been  tried; nor is thcrc any disposition on thc part of  thc public lo give thc Act a trial.   It is onc Ihing  to frame a law; it is another thing to havc that  law backed up by public opinion.   And if it is not  so backed, thc law will not be obeyed, but will bc  discredited at thc outset and Mill not bc given a  fair trial.   It looks very much as though the Moderation Act, owing to the high prices set for liquor  and other restrictions, is not going to bc popular,  and there isn't any doubt about life desirability of  amendments a I the fall session of thc Legislature.  CIVIC'PRIPE  Tpnose foSusill Mk who shon  Ana overlook,  jfifome  n mi  [It ke Uie dat tLat ci&ses tn'l,  lk s close by lis paws.  re  Whe  ihey're blind \o \)&rgi&iii$ &b their  Wbicb others re&p ttirout;  gjMPljjDE  Development of Civic Pride Idea  Quick to recognize a good thing, citizens of Armstrong  have adopted the scheme of street gravelling by -popular  contribution by neighbors on the street to be gravelled;  just as did the citizens of Enderby on -the street from the  school house corner to the city limits at the Murphy corner. While the idea originated with Enderby citizens, it  looks as if the Armstrong people are going to make the  most of the idea. The Advertiser tells of the residents of  Okanagan street having finished the gravelling of their  portion of the street, and the Fletcher avenue residents  making a start on their street, and states that the work  being done is an example of what practical public spirit  can do.  That Japanese Treaty  What does it mean? Why all this talk by Lloyd  George and othcr Government leaders, by Premier Meighen and a host of other big Canadians,  about lhc Anglo-Japanese treaty? At lhc eleventh  hour, after Lloyd George and other Government  -__.__Q<_itlLs__'il-.__n&h) !?.<_Jl;LYg-Said all there was Jojic  ~sai(i_iirTavor of renewal of_tlie~~trcafy, and~incli-  cated clearly that it had to be renewed this fateful month of July, there now comes from London  lhc startling information that there is no necessity for the"treaty to be renewed; its life goes on  automatically at its expiration, and that thc onl>'  way-it can be withdrawn, or killed, is by the treaty  being .denounced'by one.or'lhe other of the contracting parties to the treaty. Formal dcnoim-  cialion of the treaty would require a year or two,  then "--another year niust elapse: after the trca ty  ends���������������������������if. it'ever is lo end��������������������������� before the treaty actually ceases to be.  Think of the pages and pages of stuff written  and puhlishcd on. the question of treaty changes  and the pressing* need-therefor! All of which in-  (lietates very forcibly that Premier Meighen is  right when he'tells .Mother England that the lime  is nt hand whenVhe Imperial foreign policy must  be altered and that the Dominions must see thc  cards on the table.  "Isn't it funny," asks the Gilliam Globe, "that  the man who thinks he is a business man will get  up in thc morning from an advertised mattress  and shave with an advertised, razor, take off 'advertised pajamas ancl put on advertised, underwear, hose, shirt, collar and tic, seat himself at  thc table and cat advertised breakfast food, drink  advertised coffee, put on ah advertised hat, light  an advertised cigar, go to his place of business  and turn down advertising on the ground that  advertising doesn't pay."  '     a    Announcement is made by P-H- Fraser. managing director of the Canadian Iron, Steel Smelters  Ltd.. that British- capital has been secured  build, and operate a large electric smelter at  Vancouver. An initial 50-ton plant will be  operating by August. The company has been  g ven five llmusuml tons of ore by the provincial  government as an inducement to commence operations. This ore will smelt about, four thous-  and_tQns_o_f_pig iron. ' _-   New overland 4 special  Now $1350  Regular <4", ������������������ow$U������������������Q  If interested come in and let w'f show you the points of supremacy of  these new'cars. Carload jwet Uploaded. They are TftE light car of  quality and duarahdity o������������������ the market, at, a low price,  4as, McMahon & Son      Profcrfry  e      .'1  Eastern Editors West  Tt i.s most interesting to read "in,,our Eastern  exchanges .-the impressions of some of those men  on their recent trip across the continent to attend  Ihc editorial convention at Vancouvr. Thc first  tiling that struck them most on reaching thc timbered belt of British Columbia was thc vastness  the Christmas tree growth. It was beyond any  previous conception.  .But the Norwood', Ont., Registar speaks for  most of them when it says:  'It is hard to sav which impressed us most, the  Barrel manufacturers and cooperage concerns of  British Columbia have amalgatcd into one corporation, thc Canadian Western Cooperage Lid.,  wiith a capital of $150,000, and under Leo  Sweeney of Victoria, as general manager. The  head offices of the corporation will be in Victoria.  This company will practically control thc entire  barrel trade of British Columbia.  United Slates buyers arc now in Vancouver  bespeaking British Columbia logan berries for  supplying their logan berry wine, flavoring aud  cider factories. Prohibilion in the United States  has created a great demand for fruit juices, and  Ihc juice of the logan berry has taken a popular  place u  An agreement has been concluded with the  Canadian Pacific Railway, by which lhat Company will construct and operate the Central Canada Railway extension across the Peace River into the Watcrhole district. When completed the  new road will foi-m part of Edmonton, JPunvegan,  and British Columbia Railway.  NOTICE!  Jf avn prepared to qeHver  roU������������������ to w pwt of the  Oity at IQc a. anavv fat  tfce Siwpwer worths.  j. J.GQ j,p, Pfrone 8i,En4ert>y  CAMPUS!  IT COST  $47,000  To put out YOUR fire������������������ in 1920  There is a possibility of an Angora woolen in-  diistrv being started on Vancouver Island, utiliz-  iiio- the wool from the Angora rabbit, which it is  claimed, can bc spun into the finest and softest  wool. Thc rabbits from which thc test was made  were bred at Prospect Lake, a short distance  from Victoria.  The only hopeless failure is the man who flies  almost incomprehensible vastness of the prairie the white flag at his headpiece  THEY PESTROYEP  $150,000  OF  PROPERTY  LAST  YEAR  Be sure your fire is out &  Thursday, July 7, 1921  OKANAGAN  COMMONER  DENTACLOR  TOOTHPASTE  -    WHITENS     \    """j'  '  \f CLEANSES \   -..  L A* -PRESERVES ^  >������������������FIIEVES PYORRHEA  . s* *���������������������������,-���������������������������; . r A r  n>nsU0 eStO/  THE   TEUTON    RAINBOW  For Sale  by  A. REEEVES  ENDERBY  W. J. LEMKE  W.M.  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lor'ere No. 40  Regular meetings lirst  Thursday on or after the  full moon at 8 p. m. in Masonic Hall. Visiting  brethren cordially  invited  C. H. REEVES  Secretary  y^>g-VT  fc     ENDERBY   LODGE  \                         No. 35. K. of P.  ^   ^,    Meets 1st & 3rd  Monday eve  k^Q      in Masonic Hall.   Visitorscor-  SSpr      dially invited to attend.  QS*             G. A. KANDS., C. C  23              H. M. WALKER. K. R. S  R. J. COLTART. M.P.  P^p. SKALING, B. A.  *    Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public.  INSURANCE  Bell Blk. Enderby, B.C.  EUREKA LODGE NO 50  1. O. O. F.  Meets every Tuesday evening at 8  o'clock. Visiting brothers cordially  invited.  W.> K,RUSSELL. N.G.       G. S. DUNCAN. V.G.  H." A. TEECE. Sec.  Notary PuWic  Insurance and General Agent  US. PJCKSQN  pell BJock Enclerby  Germany now is to have an immense  advantage over all the other great nations. It is demanded of her, and she  agrees to it, that she shall disarm as to  military, and naval and aerial forces.  Let's see what this signifies and how it  looks in table form.  Disarmed Germany means increase  in industrial efficiency. Increase in  population. Increase in thought and  effort for invention and science. Advancement in arts. Tremendous decrease in tax.  Armed Allied Nations means hundreds of thousands producing nothing,  in army and navy. Best brains devoted to poison gas, new explosives, big  guns and warships. Enormous evergrowing war tax burden on the common folk.,.  It is true that the Germans will have  to pay a big reparations bill, and must  stand heavy taxation.. But they can  rapidly whittle down that bill and they  will not have to support a venomous  militaristic tape worm.  All their brains and energy will be  producing and constructing, solely.  Man works best and most successfully  under such inspiration. Other nations  will be groaning and sweating under  'taxation for support of institutions  which produce waste, solely.  The whole world has had to give the  Germans credit for, standing in the  highest rank in.science, art, industry,  invention and commercial expertness.  The Germans have now got to confine  their endeavours to these lines. - The  next'generation of Germans "will hate  militarism as their ancestors worshiped it.  Look out for future Germany!  It is not war-like progress but peaceful progression in Invention, industry,  and higher efficiency in brains and  hands that count, in the final analysis  of the life career of the "human animal.  All of Napoleon's victorious battles  produced���������������������������St. Helena. His laws, his  roads,.his public buildings ahd institutions," even some of his philosophies,,  .bless France today.���������������������������Kitsalino News.  a good thing to run his household according to special rules. He therefore  wrote   the   following   ten   command-  r,  ments and presented them to his wife,  informing her that she would be expected to obey them scrupulously:  1. Your work must be, checked every  week.  2. Keep an account of your expenses  every day.  3.. Let everything in the house be in  order, clean, and in good repair.  4. Do  nothing yourself without  my  orders.  5. Execute   my  orders  without  any  discussion  C. In a word, do your duties as a wife  in tho home.  7. Be   always   polite   towards   your  husband; no slang, and no untruths.  8. Dress  simply  and  in  good  taste  as befits the wife of an employee.  9. Never wear dresses which those  women wear in order to attract men in  i  search of love adventures.  |    10. Never  buy any clothes  without  'consulting me.  These "sanctions" apparently overpowered the women.   At any rate, she  I did not carry them out, and the. husband demanded a divorce. He has obtained it.  p. WATPRSQN  PNDERPY, B. C.  Estimates "given on any job of brick &  #tone work; building of fire places and  chimneys, etc.     ^   il  Don't   Do    It  A Husband's Ten- Commandments  .Ten commandments which a Paris  manJ.drew up for, the guidance of his  wife! have led to divorce proceedings  and the dissolution of the marriage.  It was the war which induced the hus-.  band to make these tables of the domestic law. When he returned from  the front, inured to discipline, he considered that, as he himself had been  accustomed to obey orders, it would be  Ladies!     Skip   this   paragraph!     It;  is really unfit for publication��������������������������� it got  into my mail by mistake, and I asked  the  Printer  to  destroy  it,  or  set  it  wrong side up.  ���������������������������;pi_8ti jai[ uo puu}s oj pnq oqs ji  '/Aoqaiuos }i yv ib3 p.aqs AY3NH aM.  ���������������������������puaj    Advbs\v   s.aijs    wood    sjqj.  JBIPP   B   0%   SJU30   UO}   Jd3TJM.   H.I   'MO.N  "MOIlS V JO puttl }SB8I 81ft  SJ99 9l[S ji  Avoqecuos )no i\ pu.j n,ai{s ^aq noX %nQ  :a_ou_[ o} )ou )q3no aqs Suiqjauios s,}t  ubuioay v sauaoAY Suxq-)XuB s.aaaqj ji���������������������������  Forty more diugs have been decreed  to be poisons, as the result bf ah order-  in-council just passed by the provincial goyenment. Novacaine,. stovaine  and other Cocaine "derivatv-es and syh-  thetic substitutes, as a result of the  order, are now placed in the class of  Schedule A poisons," which can only be  sold on a doctor's order,, arid the "sale  of which has to be, registered! The  drugs classed now as poisons must be  so labelled by druggists whom they are  sold.   ���������������������������  Atthe last meeting of the unemployment Committee at Vancouver it was  pointed out bs^ president Walter Butterworth of the G.W.V.A., that out of  60 brought to Canada from overseas  to work in the mines on a six months'  contract, 50 were before government  employment agencies looking for other  work at the end of that period. The  mining concern might have done much  bettor to have taken a chance in Canadians, and in this province on men of  British Columbia.  means that the product of this province is beginning to win its way in the  markets of Eastern ,Canada in competition with pine from foreign countries.  By using British Columbia fir instead of red pine in its new livestock  arena, the Toronto city council and  contractors on the building are saving  $320,500. Lumber officials consider  this quite a boost for lumber and it  According to the district horticult-  turists' report from Vernon this week,  the apple crop, especially in the Salmon Arm district, will be heavy this  year. Generally throughout the valley  it is anticipated there will be the biggest crop in many years.certainly one  as abundant as two years ago when a  record was yielded.  - Most of the cats in Liberia are of a  bright red tint, and they are very conspicuous  in the������������������moonligiht.  To deliver io Enderby at Verifm prices,  =i|cGormick and-Peering farm=To������������������plenients-  :pw4ers      ftafces      powers  Te44ers     Pin4er Twine  A few pises an4 Gang Plows will 1>e sol4  AT COST to clean up.  Q. S. Gatt>raitb"& Sons  Plicae 83 Vernon  20% off  Everything in owr Gent's Furnishings  until the end of the month  TJ    TJ     T^TT   T     Men's Clothing, Boots & Shoes  4_S������������������   J3���������������������������   JJr.lJ-*J-������������������r  Groceries, Etc.     Enderby  Counter Check Books ^1  by your home printer at a saving to you,.-Mr. Merchant.  Druggists and chemists. in British  Columbia must now^be qualified as  Bi 'tish subjects before they can obtain  a pharmacy diploma,, according to the  amendments to the by-laws of the  Pharmaceutical Association just approved by the government.  NATURE never makes mistakes  ���������������������������she knows that her handi-  ;work,  in  order to retain its  beauty and its usefulness, must have  j protection against the. elements. *   .  Apply this same thought to the protection of the  home and you see at once how important it is  that exterior surfaces should have adequate protection against natural decay. J By saving the  surface you save all that lies beneath.  The Paint which has the guarantee of durability and quality is  ^NCOSH^  'PAINT 2������������������*p^*���������������������������*ttM  (ftr->n*MfcG������������������������������������_-aB)'  2MPimffl_fcZine  ^10O*ftmftg*  ��������������������������� A formula that has. been pronounced correct for Canada'* '.  rigorous climate.  Insist upon B-H-" English "JJ Paint���������������������������ft provides a coat of-such  body, brilliance and toughness-as to defy rain, sun, sleet,  snow or frost, where cheaper paints will flake, crack and peel. _  Throughout Canada 3-H "English" Paint has been3giving  surface-saving protection for years���������������������������it will protect, your  .home as bark protects the tree..   >* .   '"  For &M-W pv.  tyctyAHQN & JVJAC&  .Shelf.and Heavy. Hardware  Cliff St., Enderby-  hemSm*Bm MAMWMt      -    er.*inm t���������������������������wt>  -        wmm*e  ifff OfCINf HAT  ������������������*������������������4MV  VWIWYH  On tffp Open JfoacJ'wity JtemVFeJjJaw  Tbe sweeping political victory of-the Uniled  Farmers of Alberta recently, when Robert Gardiner of "Excel, defeated Col. Nelson Spencer, fhe  Union Government candidate for thc pominion  HouscH^y-the^majority^f^S.OOOrwas^significaritr^  Noihing can be gained by attempting to minimize the growing strength of thc United Farmer  movement in the Eastern and Prairie provinces.  The movement continues to grow, whether or no.  And it will take more than Che talk of politicians  lo stop its growth.  There are men of affairs political who maintain that the Medicine fiat election result is indicative of the result to be expected in a general  federal election, lhat from onc end of Canada to  thc othcr thc National Progressives will \yin. Of  course, this is prophecy, and, like all political  prophecy, is liable lo be wrong. Al best, it is  nothing morc than an expression of   the wish.  "There is little doubt, however," says lhe Kamloops Tclcgrhm, "that the provinces of Alberla,  Saskatchewan and Manitoba would go strongly  progressive. Ontario, loo, would bc pretty certain. In British Columbia thcrc is a slrong farmer movement, and in thc agricullural constituencies thcrc will be a good-chance to elect Progressive candidates. Both of the old parties in  B.C. arc a bit disorganized. Attempts to galvanize their forces havc not been very successful.  Thc old party cries arc not electrifying as of old.  The truth is that the public arc distrustful of politicians. As a result they arc not taking Ihc interest thcy should in politics. One Kamloops man  went so far as lo say recently: 'Why should I be  fool enough to work for thc election of somc politician who is trying to advance his personal interests? If I have io bc robbed what difference  docs it make who does it?"  Honesty as a business asset long has been fully  recognized.  After weeks of idleness the British coal miners  have returned to work- Tl^e conditions accepted  by the men arc not what tbey hoped for. Tbey  .w_crcJ_'arJ)elo:Nv^yhatJh^^  the concessions ^ were not altogether on the  miners. The coal mine owners also bad to malic  some  fhe immediate cause of trouble in the coal  mining industry in the Old Land was thc peace  treaty. Under lhc peace treaty, Germany was  compelled to conform to certain requirements of  the Allies, amongst which was the delivery of  millions of tons of coal per month to France.  Prior lo lhis, Italy, France and othcr countries  had been purchasing coal from Great Britain.  As France became overstocked with German  coal, this market was attacked and finally as the  French railwavs became blocked with coal, thc  price fell. Italy could buy coal from France  cheaper lhan she could' from Greal Britain. The  French market was closed, and even British industries could buy coal cheaper from Franco  lhan thcy could in thc homc. market. The economic consequence was thc necessity of cheaper  production in thc Old Land. Such Labor papers  as thc Daily Herald sent out wails of woe at thc  "conspiracy" of thc Brilish employers to reduce  wages, and further confusion as to thc real situation was spread, but even members of thc ruling class began to sec the "economic consequence  of thc peace." Thcy realized that indemnities  were mil an unmixed blessing, and that economic  forces were compelling Ihem to take actions  wliich they did not like, but whicb thcy could not  avoid. No conspiracy existed, but sheer necessity  in thc struggle for. markets compelled the employers to reduce wages in order to compete with  the coal produced in Germany, and which the  government of Lloyd George bad been party to  compelling Germany to send to France. OKANAGAN   COMMONER  Thursday/July 7, 1921  sr sr s.   sr sr sr sr sr sr sr sr sr sr sr sr  %r sr  X  i! it. X  S>_ ** X  5s ft js r\ is rs rs ss rs js  _?  CHURCH   SERVICES  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.  Grandview Bench  at  3,.^p.m.  Evening Service at 7.30 pJm. Subject���������������������������"The Greatest Victory in the  World." .* V V "     '   '* * V  Everyone cordially invited.  ST. ANDREW'S CHURCH  Minister:   Rev.  John   W.  Stott,  B. A.  If a member. Duty calls you.,  K a non-church goer, this invites you;  Jf a stranger, a church home for you.  Whosoever   you   may   be.   a   welcome  awaits   you���������������������������At   St.   Andrew's.  Sunday, 11 a.m. and 7.30 p.m.  S. S. at 10; Hullcar at 3.  xx ax xx xxxx xxxxxxa  X MARA  ITEMS K  sr  sr  sr   sr  sr  sr   sr sr  sr   sr  sr sr sr  sr  sr  V#  rs  ������������������ rs  #������������������ rs js rs rs rs rs rs rs rs rs rs rs  Mrs. Moser is now residing in the  house formerly occupied by Dominic  Milletto. .   ������������������������������������������������������'    *  Mrs. F. W. Smith is at present on  a visit to her mother, Mrs. Green, of  Mud Lake. .'-���������������������������*-  Mrs. Weir and brother-in-law, Mr.  Davidson, mojored to Vernon Tuesday dn business.  Miss Ransomc returned from Summerland the past week, v/herc she  has  been engaged as nurse.  Major Taylor,  assistant district en  XXXXXXXXXKK-XX'M  X GRINDROD   NOTES X  X X XX X X XX X X XX X s������������������  Miss Winnie B. Clarke spent a few  days in Armstrong last week.  Miss D. Boesch is spending a few  days with  friends in Vernon district.  Miss  I.  Stoodley of  Sicamous, was  in Grindrod visiting friends last week)  >Miss L.  Crandlemire,of .Vancouver,  joined her parents'here on Saturday.  Miss B. Monk spent the week-end  with Mr. and Mrs. J. Blackburn ot  Armstrong.  Miss 13. Tompson, of Vernon, is vis  .Willi.!       1UV1U1,     -l.-_.-__.-iL_lii_    uioi.iii.1.    ._������������������.    | ���������������������������.���������������������������������������������__���������������������������  glneer. paid a brief visit to the vari-I^S Her  aunt,  Mrs.  W.  Monk  foi   a  BAPTIST   CHURCH  Pastor, Stanley Smith  Services  every  Sunday at  3 p.m.  Union  prayer  meeting  every  Tuesday at S p.m.  Cordial invitation extended to all.  ENDERBY     OPERA     HOUSE  EXTRA    SPECIAL!    THURSDAY  JULY   7.   1921'  DEMPSEY���������������������������BRENNAN      FIGHT  12 fast rounds to a knockout  Also   2-round    comedy    mix-up   by  "CHARLIE"   &   "FATTY"  CHAPLIN ARB UCKLE  FRIDAY   &   SATURDAY  ..July Sth & Oth  Five-reel    Feature.    "The    Miracle  of Manhattan,"  starring Elaine" Ham-  merstein;   also  Mutt  &  Jeff and  Fox  News.  Prices, 15c and 35c. Show at S p.m.  a x x x s; a a x x x x x x x x x  X COMING    EVENTS X  i! All ads under this head, 15c line X  s.   w sr   sr  sr  sr  sf  sr  sr  sr  sr  sr  w sr sr   ST  #������������������ ������������������* ts  #s #s _,% r.  rs  is  rs  rs rs rs  rs rs   js  What would happen in a large city  if a powerful ape with the brain of a  human criminal of the lowest, type,  should be turned loose upon its citizens? Marshall Neilan has graphically answered this question in his  latest photoplay "Go and Get It," the  play that is coming to the Enderby  Opera House on the 12t.h and 13th.  The story of this tremendous picture  is one of the most exciting and-= entertaining offered the public in recent  years.- - -  "'-,'' X  " The Vernon  Tennis  Clufi  will  plav.  a- return match at the Enderby court  on Thursday, July 7th. All are invited  to attend.  Don't forget the Orangeman's Social on July 12th, in the G. F. Hall,  Grindrod. Everybody come and have  a good time.    Free. jne 23-3c  ous camps on the Sicamous road this  week.  Algy Massey came up from Summerland last week and has accepted  a position with Mr. Butterworth for  the summer.  Florence Zettergreen is visiting her  mother a few days, having a brief  vacation from her duties in the Merritt hospital, where she is in training  as 'a nurse.  Mr. Clayton," of Penticton, who has  an interest in-the Sicamous road con  short period  S. H. McAusland and W. J. Monk  left 'on Saturday on a short visit to  the Peace River distinct.  R. Parnell has sold his farm to B.  R. Clarke, who recently sold his farm  to Mr.  Kingston, of Vernon.  A very exciting baseball game was  played here on Wednesday afternoon  between the North Enderby juniors  and Grindrod juniors. After a great  deal of argument with the umpires  North Enderby finally won by a score  lake   and:o������������������ 14"12-  tract,   came   up   from   the   laite   auuj -____,,_���������������������������������������������  .... - i      Mr  and Mrs. J. White, of Kamloops  with  Mrs. Clayton took in the social!     mr- <"'" ""���������������������������  Saturday evening.  i were in Grindrod looking over the old  .���������������������������  ,     ���������������������������a��������������������������� i Kile  homestead.    It  will  be  remem-  T.n  a  few clays haying will  be gen-1 ,   41 .-      ,   ..   - n.nna  ,.,���������������������������,.  ,     ,.,'bered  they  purchased  the  place last  eral,   ancl   there    are    some   splendid   '  ���������������������������     ,,    y   *, _,      ,���������������������������,,,,.��������������������������� ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ���������������������������,.-.,..  ,,,_,., ,        .        ���������������������������,    ,  fall.    Mr. and Mrs. White are.greati>  props,  both  oL  hay ancl  grain, ancl  il ���������������������������, -.. ,.-���������������������������,,  ,,__Q tn  ���������������������������,,,._,      ,   . ,.       .,   ,������������������������������������������������������   ,���������������������������,,i  pleased  with the Valley and hope to  Old   Probs   behaves   himself   we   will i *���������������������������  Jiave   no   cause   to   complain   on   the  score of crops.  A social was held on Saturday evening in the hall: Solos were sung by  }fr. Hawkesworth ancl  Mrs. Macready  move hero soon.  If   a   motorist  runs  down  a  pig it is sure  to be a blooded  .ur.  wawKesworcn aim  mis. nw.i.<mv \ l*eiK������������������lliic    .^ ������������������������������������������������������  i-ac > jV ���������������������������    i  also a duet bv Mr. and Mrs.Macready.  slaughtered JS  a   pedigreed  bird  The balance of the evening was given   Worth   $40   or   $D0.      A   yd low  barnyard   cur  is  a  wire-haired  fox terrier.    A calf is always of  over  to   refreshments   and   dancing  Wilfred   Owen,   who   has   been   at  tending King George high school, at! Aldcrney or Guernsey blood���������������������������in  fact nothing seems to. improve  live slock like crossing it with  an automobile.    In thc Estate of  MARY   ELIZABETH   ROSOMAN  '   Late. of. Mara, B.C.'  Want A4s  3c a word first insertion, 2c * word ������������������ach insertion thereafter: 25c minimum chnnje; 10c extr������������������  where caah does not accompany order.  Vancouver,  came  home, for  the  holi  days on Wednesday.    Since the close  of school he has been with the high  school cadets in camp at Sidney, Van-  couver Island.  Our enterprising village blacksmith  is ever on the alert for improvements.  His latest investment is iii^a combination   car  and   carryall,   with   a  horn        ^wi       that is somewhere a cross between a';persons having claims upon the estate  .U������������������ camo.e and a tin.-n.UU.��������������������������� To J ^J-^gJ |���������������������������. ������������������������������������������������������"������������������-_  see him taking the high spots on Sun- 192if,are"required to send .to William  day, loaded with the family ancl all Owen and Rupert Ira Davy on pr be-  frionds is a snoctacle for the nervous, fore the 10th clay of August, A. D.  i..l������������������.  ,,e<m -���������������������������������������������������������������1   that ���������������������������e ���������������������������aad ������������������,;*���������������������������������������������'_ t^tllS  duly verified, nnd that after that Into.  the Executors will proceed u. distribute   the    assets    of  the   deceased  MAN AND WIFE for farm and house  work;    ranch   near   Enderby.   Must  be     well     recommended.     Box*   C,  Commoner   Oflice,   Enderby.    jy7-lp  St  Andrews   Church  . FURNISHED OR UNFURNISHED  rooms to rent; light housekeeping  arranged. Apply- Box S, Commoner  oflice. Enderby. -^'^1  FIVE   DOLLARS   REWARD   will   be  =-=^f.a-i e M:cri ���������������������������i-ii-f o r-m a t-if) n=l ead i n g���������������������������to=t-h e  conviction of any person or persons  , damaging trees and fences, or  stealing fruit from the property of  George R. Lawes. jy7-3c  Hot Weather  Goods  Perfection and Florence  ,  Oil Stoves  Screen Doors and Windows  Lawn  Mowers  Lawn Hose and Sprinklers  'Watering Cans  Electric Irons  Plumbing & Tinsmithing  McMAHON&MACK  I ������������������HEAVY   AND   SHELF  *  IELF    HARDWARE    PLUMBING   AND    FITTING  Teece & Son  NOTICE   is   hereby   given   that   all  the parade when we open  the Mara-  Sicamous road  ��������������������������� among the parties entitled thereto,  X X X^X XXXXXXXXX*** having regard only to the claims of  X        "NORTH   DEEP  CREEK * which they have notice.  YOUNG MAN, capable, good with  horses, and of clean habits, would  like work by month on respectable  farm.    Box, T., Commoner. jne30-2e  SEVERAL  good   milk   cows   for  sale.  Mrs.   H. It.   Campbell.   Deep   Creek,  o        near Hullcar, P.O. addre.fv., It.  It: 1,  Enderby. jne  30-tf  FOR SALE���������������������������Heavy quarter-oak dining table; also sideboard. Apply,  Mrs. C. Strickland, Enderby. jnellOtf  X X X * X X * * X * * x * x *  Mrs. Wilford Johnston ancl son are  visiting  friends in  Enderby.  Misses Ruby ancl Pearl Mills are  visiting  Mrs.  J.  Gillick  a, short time.  A. Ford'J of Knob Hill, visited A. E.  f-Tny.hurst on  Monday.  Several residents of Deep Creek  look in the celebration at Armstrong  on July 1st.  The Misses Piggot^ have left for  their home in Armstrong.  "With the exception of one or two  ^l^.raTe~onos7our large"fffiimly'is^lreep^  ing well this winter. They were greatly excited-ovei: the planes, ancl some  thought is was the end of the world,  or "Judgement Day," as they call it.  Then when they saw the planes they  thought they were hawks, ancl one  could not blame them, for they are a  new kind and look very much like  birds. They were of metal ancl made  in Germany���������������������������a new invention just out  at thc close of tho war."���������������������������Extract  from a lei tor written by one visiting  in the Canadian northland.  Dated at   Enderby,   B. C,   this   Cth  clay of July, A.D. 1921.  A. C.  SKALING.  Solicitor for the Executors.  Choice QMs  FOR LIMITED SERVICE���������������������������A young  Jersey bull.    I. J. Gold, Enderby.  FOR SALE���������������������������50-acre dairy farm as a  going concern; near Mara. Apply,  Mrs. B. Campbell, Mara, B.C.     j2-2p  FOR SALE ��������������������������� Seven-room two story  frame house with acre of land and  outhouses. Price $3,000. Apply Mrs.  S. O. Skjeie, Enderby. mo-tf  FOR SALE���������������������������Six-roomed cottage unfurnished or furnished with everything for immediate occupation. 2  large lots.    Apply Ed. Gray.    a21-6p  FOR SERVICE���������������������������Registered Jersey  Bull, 3 miles on Mable Lake Rd.���������������������������  This bull is from Doris Alice, 2nd  highest producer in B. C. Apply H.  Aldin.  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 office. j2-tf  Squaring Matters  Smith walked up the street with a  hox of chocolates under one arm and  a parcel of meat under the other.  "Plello, Smith!" remarked an acquaintance. "Been shopping? I didn't  know you.were married."  "I'm  not, yet." *      .   ���������������������������  "What are you going to do with  those chocolates and meat then?"  "Going to see my girl."  "Do you furnish the family with  meat?"  "Oh, no; the sweets are for the  girl and the meat for the dog. I have  to square both.."  Order your table fowl from us.  We  are prepared to supply on  short notice  GEO. ������������������. SHARPE  Wholesale   and   Retail   Butcher  Riuierbv.  ...  C.  Every farmer should name his farm;  paint the name on a becoming sign  board with Ms name atached and  place it at the gateway or entrance to  the farm.  Why senc) out when  you can huy at  home for the  same price  ?  We sell 30x3 y, standard make autc  casings from $14.00'up. Bumpers for  Ford or Chevorlet cars $13.00. 6-S  volt starting and lighting, battery  $20.00 up. We clo battery repairing  ancl recharging. Oxy-acetylenc welding, soldering and brazing. Oils  grease and repair parts stocked..  Come and see the latest in Tractors���������������������������The New 10-20 Hart-Parr oil  tractor���������������������������runs like a top; handles like  an automobile and pulls like a steam  engine.  GRINDROD   MOTOR   GARAGE  Grindrod,  B. C.  ESTABLISHED 1672  . &0iS$!������������������;!'S IBM,  _B.&������������������E.4������������������-Jfc^asf^  BURGLARS  ARE  ACTIVE  Do   you   keep   your   money   in   the  -house?    It  would   be  well  to  let  lis  suard  it  for you  and  to  let. it  earn  ' interest for you. at the same time!  Put it in the Bank before it is too  late.  Um PF HAMILTON  ���������������������������IXQ. 8>|AltT, j_oc������������������i ������������������fimager  j_Npi.mn', p. C.  W*x    ��������������������������� t ������������������ lf^ , ������������������������������������������������������       y       Xtjm  A name that stands for the best in hotel service  King Edward Hotel    0^U*FHY     EnMy  Picnic Parties  Salad  Dressing  Olives  Olive Oil  Pickles  Canned  Fruits  Oranges  Lemons  Bananas  Potted   Meats  Everything for the  pleasure-seeker  Enderby's  Quality  Store  DUNCAN BROS.  Phone 75    Enderby  The New Price  $842.60  complete with self-starter and  all taxes paid  You cannot make a mistake in buy-  ng a  1921  Ford���������������������������the Universal car.  Equipped   with   self-starter,  demount-  ahle rims, one-man top.    No car on  the market at anything like the price  will give you the satisfaction thiss car  will.   Let us demonstrate it to you.  GEO. A. RANDS  Ford Dealer, Enderby  >"_  A$l  ���������������������������a.  sf  1  EVERYTHING   YOU    REQUIRE   IN  Crockeryware    |  GROCERIES  PICNIC   LINES    COMPLETE  FRESH   FRUIT   EVERY   DAY  -Agents  Massey-Harris  Co.  Machinery  Phone 48    flour, feecl & Groceries -  I- j  is


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