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Okanagan Commoner Jul 21, 1921

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 v.-  rrS^... -cr   ^jV,^5*^  +>  %  IN WHICH IS MERGED THE   ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  Vol. 14, No. 10, Whole No. 091  Thursday, July 21, 1921  Subscription $3   per year  Town Taxes Promptly Paid  by Majority of Ratepayers  Tax collections for tho month o������������������  June by City Clerk ancl Collector  Rosoman amounted to $19,000, In  round figures, of which sum about  $17,000 consisted of taxes for the  current year, being about 72 per cent  of the total levy.* This fact was reported to Ishe City Council at its last  meeting, jvd was noted with satisfaction, showing as it does the healthy  conditions of the City's service as well  as indicating the stability of conditions generally in Enderby.  At this meeting the question of providing some means of disposing of  trade waste more safeely than by thc  present method of burning in rear of  stores was briefly discussed, the final  decision being postponed for further  consideration.    ,  A letter was read from the Dominion Department of Public Works, in  reply to a communication from the  Council calling attention to the condition of the cribbing, etc., protecting  the river bank and urging its removal  or repair. The Department stated it  could not undertake the work but said I Meighen  that   if   the-City   of   Enderby   would  dorsed  lay across Mr. Blackburn's property  to Crescent street, Poison addition, so  that connection could be made with  Mr. Hughes' house. ._> Mayor Barnes  explained that the City could not  legally lay pipe in ground which was  private property, and the applicants  .stated that they were prepared to  bear the entire expense of work ancl  material required . in crossing Mr.  Blackburn's land, provided the City  would ''co-operate and lay the necessary pipe across Crescent street to  Mr. Hughes' property. The" council  approved the proposal and referred  the matter to the waterworks committee to bo carried out.  A communication was received from  the municipal council of Vancouver  stating that a resolution had been put  through by that body against the renewal of. the Anglo-Japa^iese treaty  in its present form, which allows unrestricted entrance into, British* Dominions of the citizens of Japan, and  asked that the resolution be endorsed  and forwarded by cable to Premier  The '"^resolution   was    en  make application at any time for per-  Public Health' Office Keith reported  mission  to  remove  the  works  at'Its the  unsanitary  condition  of the. En-  own  expense,  such  permission  would  bo granted.  Messrs. Hughes and Blackburn appeared before the Council and jointly  asked that they be permitted to make  connection with the city water supply  . by" means of a pipe which they would  derby Hotel building and advised that  the building ancl grounds be thoroughly cleaned up. The Clerk was instructed to notify the owner of the  property to get ..busy within ten days  or the city would undertake the task  at the expense of tlie property.  XXXX * XXXXXXXXXXXX  X    V 7 7   MARA.ITEMS \X  XXXX**XXXXXXX * XX  Miss'. Chadwick, from Enderby, is  visiting atJVIara.  ' V.       ���������������������������    _  Miss Massey, of Calgary;-is visiting  her Uncle, L.-B.  Massey,  during" the !at the bridge  X XX XXXXXXXXXX*  X GRINDROD   NOTES X  X X X * X X X X * * * * X *  L- ]. "  The -baseball game - last ,'week went?  in Salmon Arm's favor by a scoie of  20-6.       ... ,   ���������������������������"     -  The -Misses Piggott of Armstrong,  have been spending a few days with  Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Stroulger, at the  "Groves." ���������������������������'  C.. E. Clarke came in from Armstrong last week on a short stay with  his parents, .Mr. and Mrs.B.R.Clarke,  before,  leaving     for     Salmon    Arm,  where he has accepted a position.  Mrs. D. Malleto met with,a nasty  accident last week while milking a  cow. The animal flung back its head  and caught its horn in Mrs. Malleto's  mouth, tearing a large gash. Two or  three stitches were put in by the  doctor,  who  was  immediately  called.  The social given by the Orangemen  July 12th was thoroughly enjoyed by )(.  GRANDVIEW BENCH NOTES   X  all   present���������������������������some   250   in   all.     The XXX X * XXXX X XXX***  evening    was    spent    in    songs    and      j. w. ancl J. W. Lidstone are visit-  __dg_'1_9--n_-_. Messrs. Wells, Morton, Mac- j���������������������������g friends of Okanaga?! ..Centre a few  ready,    Halkesworth,    Rhodes,    Kenl days.  and others giving solos, which greatly Work was stopped on the Mara  pleased the audience. Mr. Morton Meadow road last week, so tlie set-  gave a very interesting sermon and tiers in that district still have no  Mr. Bennette gave a musical selec- road. but have to use the old trail,  tion on the mouth organ ancl harp, which is unfit to drive a cow over.  The feature of tho evening came r. t_. Lidstone Is busy putting up  when the two boys, Clayton ancl War- the hay on the R. Stoward ranch,  m McAufiland, gave a boxing Inatch. The regular monthly meeting of the  The crowd pronounced it excellent. _ United Farmers local here was postponed   because   everyone   is   busy   in  itXKXXKXXKX X X X X X X  X ENDERBY   BRIEFS 55  it x x x x a x x x x x x x *  Miss   Winnie   Bell,   of  Victoria,   is  visiting Enderby friends.  Born���������������������������At, the Enderby Hospital,  July 15th, to Mr. and Mrs. Maxwell-  White, a son.  Mrs. Coulter and Mrs. A. Wilkinson  and son are visiting Enclerby friends  from Winnipeg.  Ewe Winter is back at his desk in  the Bank of Montreal after enjoying  two weeks at Victoria.  A. A. Faulkner drove over from  Merritt on Sunday, returning^ via  Princeton  Tuesday  morning.  Jim Baird is returning to the Okanagan from the Old Country, and' is  expected to arrive at Vernon this  week.  Wm. Huffman returned from a trip  to the Coast last week. WhileMn  Vancouver he witnessed 'moderation'  in action.  Mrs. Cropper and Miss Ayerst, sisters of Mrs. .Wm. Scott, from Hamil  ton, Ont., are visiting Enderby, the  guests of Mr. and Mrs. Scott.  And now Weather Observer Kenny  reports" the theft' of the government  thermometer, stolen from the place  where it has hung ten years or more.  A Kansas man is reported to be the  father of thirty-two children. Another  chance for the operation of the "self-  determination" clause of the League  of Nations.  If water rates are^ not' paid by July  31st, the water will in all cases-be  turned off without further notice. ' Do  not ask for rebate, as this cannot be  allowed unless rates are paid by July  15th.       .''������������������������������������������������������.��������������������������� - 1  Swimming parties by the half hundred'] enjoy the bathing "at the sandbar" these - days. of 'torrid summertime, : while. the stronger swimmers  take to .he main channel of the river  United Farmers of Alberta  Sweep Liberals from Power  No one is so blind as theycwho do'in place of being planned in advance,  not wish to see. This old saw but ex-' came as a sudden outburst following  presses the attitude and the failure of dissolution, the-sweep is viewed as all  old party politicians of Canada in con- the more significant.  nection with the growth and influence  of the United Farmers' party. Although the handwriting on the wall  has been vividly showing a year or  more, old party leaders have stubbornly refused to read their political  doom.     Within  the  past  few  weeks,  Those who best know the situation  admitrfrankly that following Medicine  Hat and Monday's sweep by the provincial field, the result of a federal  election .would' likely be much the  .same. It is conceded also, that, while  the issues were purely provincial, the  holidays.u Miss Stewart has been reappointed i. to the principalship of the  Mara school, and Miss Hayton, of Vancouver is to have the junior grades. -  The Graham Bros, have: finished  their work at Mabel Lake. Will arid  Alf are at home and Jack is employed  running the small engine in the yards  of the Enderby lumber company.  The farmers are,, taking advantage  of the fine weather ancl are rushing  the hay. Some splendid crops are in  evidence." _ '  Col. and Mrs. Landon, were visitors  by. motor down the Valley Monday.  KKKKKKX)tH)t)U������������������������������������)(K  Salvation   Army   Band  Preparations  are  well  in  hand  for  the visit of the Salvation Army. Citadel   band,   from   Vancouver,   on   their      W.hen Abraham Lincoln spoke thus  tour of the  Okanagan Valley,  during J he was  thinking of that ideal  condi-  tho hay fields.  The Ideal Condition  July and August.  The band will leave Vancouver on  July 30th, and will arrive in Penticton for the 31st, giving a special concert in that town. They then proceed  to Naramata, where they take part in  a garden party, which is being arranged by the Women's Institute of  that town.i; Kelowna is the next  stopping place. Then they proceed  to Vernon, Enclerby, Salmon Arm.  Chase and Kamloops. At each of  ������������������these places the band will give a  specially arranged program of music  and song.  "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."  tion when war had not wrought  havoc in the world ancl the heavy  rate of taxation was not driving men  from owning homes and encouraging  them to shirk the responsibility of  .home-building, as now: "Property,"  said he, "is the fruit of labor; property is desirable; is a positive good  in the world. That some should be  rich shows that others may become  rich, ancl hence is just encouragement to industry ancl enterprise. Let  not him who is houseless pull down  the house of another, but let him  work- diligently and build one for himself, thus by example assuring that  his own shall be safe from violence  when built."  ' A man touched a trolley wire to see  if it was charged.   It was.  In the published results in the junior- matriculation exams,, for Enderby  High School, the name of .Vera M.  Sharpe appears, with 701 marks. One  scholar was granted supplemental examinations, and Verna M. Peel is  named as having' completed junior  matriculation.  The young ,men arrested by Con-,  stables Bailey and Smith and sent up  for. trial two weeks ago, elected for  speedy trial before Judge Swanson,  at Vernon, on Saturday, and pleaded  guilty on seven counts. All were  sentenced to serve two and a half  years in Kamloops jail.  "Aw, I say," remarked one just over,  "You do have a most peculiah way of-  saying things over heah: When you  meet ,a very fat man you say i 'Ello,  Slim^;_\yhen you meet_a__y_ery tall...one.  you salute him with 'Ello Shorty,"  an' when you speak of your Premier  you speak of 'im as 'Onest John';  really, you know, it is very confusing."  Mrs. A. C Skaling reports the total receipts from the Red Cross canvass undertaken by the ladies of Enclerby for members, realised the total  of $130.75 for the Red Cross Fund.  On behalf of the Red Cross Society,  she desires to thank all friends ancl  ladies who assisted in the drive ancl  contributed to its success.  B. H. O. Harry, M. D., L.% M. C. C,  of Alberta, was in Enderby on Monday, in company with Dr. Barrett, of  Armstrong, and after looking over the  field, concluded to locate here. Dr.  Harry will have his oflice in the Bell  Block.   He is now on his way back to  however, things political have b������������������en effect"will be to stimulate the federal  happening in Canada. That Medicine agrarian" movement. If this is on the  Hat defeat for the Meighen Govern- decline, as is claimed in some quarters  ment made fun for the Liberals, who j where the wish seems to be father of  chuckled at the. certainty of defeat it the thought, election returns west of  marked for the Otiawa administration  in the next general election.  A worse defeat for the'Liberals in  tho   Alberta   election   on   Monday   of  the   Ottawa   river * furnish   little   evidence of it.     '  These recurrent happeni"gs are not  without influence  upon   the  situation  this  week  turns  the laugh  on  them. | at Ottawa, and they will be a factor  Monday's    victory   for  the    United  for consideration when, following the  Farmers   of  Alberta  was'.conclusive,  *> ei  and that province thus becomes the  second to send to its legislature a  majority group, representing the organized   agricultural   industry.  The alignment of seats in the legislature is at present as folloAvs:-- Farmers, 39; Liberals, 14; Labor, 3; Independents, 4; Independent Conservative,,!; total,. 61.  At Ottawa������������������there lias been a sudden  awakening. . The defeat of the Stewart government at the hands of the  United Farmers, is ^viewed thefe as  a. further "indication of the striking  political power in tlie West of the  agrarian movement.    Considering" the  return of the Prime Minister, the __pv-  ernment will consider the whole "  question. There is a divided opinion  in ministerial circles as' to whether  another session of Parliament should  be held or a general election brought  on. The dominant influence is against  dissolution, at least until the five federal by-elections take place. If more  than two are won by the government  it will be interpreted as a sufficient  mandate for carrying on through another sessio'h. But if a majority are"  lost dissolution would appear to be/  almost inevitable. Certain influences,  however, are being exerted, in-favor  of making a quick job of it and, fol-  fact that the Stewart Government in j lowing cabinet reconstruction, going  the last, legislature"had an oyerwhel-jto the country regardless of. conse-  riiirig majority, and that participation querices' and without waiting tor by-  of the Farmers' party in .this contest elections. **-     V. ���������������������������- <-,  THE CHINESE  INVASION  In the Vancouver World one J. S.  Cowper writes ,of the peaceful invasion of the Province by the Chinese  in particular and the. Japanese in  part. His obseeryatrons are interesting if not  altogether accurate.  Speaking of the invasion of the Okanagan by. the "yellow men, "this writer  says, "It is a .safe assumption that  the Chinese and Japanese invasion of  our British Columbia never happened  by    chance  bined. -Of the above-only, one ���������������������������>man,  Wang "Chang, of Armstrong, is the  owner of his land. Behind every  other  Chinese  on  the  list  stands   a  white  landlord,  including,  as   I  said,  before, .the   Canadian . National   Rail--  way board."  SYSTEMATIC   ADVERTISING  Newspaper advertising was stron?,-  ly urged uporutfie druggists at the annual   convention   in   Tor.>nti_   o*'   thc  It   is   the   product    of'Ontario Retail  Druggists' Association  by Frank Stcckdale, cnnd<_';trr of the  Retail   Merchant's   Li.sr.itiite,   ChK-ago.  causes.    How, then, comes it to pass  that a yellow horde, for the most part  of    mental    arid   phyical    inferiority,!and   formerly    chief   of   the   lecture  have-Wrested away from the sons of aR(l   formerly    chief    of   the. lecture  British   yeomen   large   areas   of- our bureau   of   the   Associated   Advertis-  ing Clubs of the World.    Mr.  Stock-  most fertile land in this Province?  "The spectacle of the yellow horde  is frankly discomforting. The Chinaman has a firm foothold all along  the -railway,., bolt. Not_ _c0ntent._3v.ith  gaining numerical and agricultural  supremacy in Ashcroft he "has spread  his influence so that so far away" as  Monte Creek, where Hen. Hewitt  Bostock has his magnificent ranch,  fronting for twelve miles on the  Thompson river,- onc finds the Wing  Wo Lung Company, of Ashcroft, at  work on the finest section of the  MonteCreek property. At Armstrong,  in the Okanagan Valley, the Chinese  are tenants o.f thc Canadian National  Railway. Paper, and names are poor  things to paint a picture with, but  hero are the names of the Chinese  lease holders, in the Armstrong and  Enderby district of the Okanagan  Valley:���������������������������" (Then follows a list of 44  Chinese names showing them to have  a total of 658 acres under lease in  various-sized  blocks, from four acres  dale advised the druggists to seriously consider the newspaper proposition  if they desired to increase their sales  and add new customers to their lists  of^patronsr'The^druggistrshould^place^  his advertisements on the basis of 2  per cent sales, Mr. Stockdale said.  A Windfall of Booze  I.  A windfall of no mean proportions  has come to the Oliver Government  through the victory of the attorney-  general's department in connection  with the seizure sof liquor from the  Pacific Coast Wine Company a year  ago. The action of the government  has been upheld by the Privy Council  after a considerable amount of investigation and today the government  finds itself in possession of liquor  worth   from   $250,000  to   $300,000.  Alberta to close up his practice there.  He   is   bringing   Mrs.   Harry   to   the to as high as 125 acres.)  Okanagan because    of    the   excellent  weather conditions. .  The construction gang of the. Okanagan Telephone Company.is at work  on the extension to Mabel Lake. It  is the policy of the Company to employ local men on digging and slashing for the pole line. The work on the  Deep Creek extension is also underway, though the men on the ground  are largely employed in the hay fields  and will not bo able to push the work  rapidly for a week or ten days. Both  What we desire to draw attention  to, and to refute, is the misstatement  in associating the name of Enderby  with these lands leased to Chinese.  The lands listed are entirely in the  vicinity of Armstrong, the nearest to  Enderby being seven miles away, or  within a mile of Armstrong. This is  one thing the people of Enderby are  not disposed to do. They will not  lease or sell their land to Chinese.  The writer continues: "The list- for  Vernon is larger still.    Vernon leases  "Moderation, My Dear"  to Chinese more than three times the  extensions are going in %as* rapidly as ] acreage quoted above as in the Arm-  the work can be clone  Two gentlemen of Vancouver, who  had been enjoying a little "Moderation" and were returning home in a  street car very much intoxicated.  . First Gent���������������������������"W time ish it?"  Second Gent���������������������������(extracting a matchbox from his pocket and gazing at it  intently)  "*hurshday."  First Gent���������������������������"Great Scot! I mush  get off here!"  "Today I bought an alarm clock. I  call it the National Anthem,^because  every time I hear it I have to get up."  :?  A man cut out his advertising to see  strong   and   Enclerby   districts,  com- if he couldn't save money.    He didnt. *  a _i  OKANAGAN   COMMONER  Thursday, July 21, 1921 ,  (������������������ftanagatt Commoner  In which is merged The Enderby Press and Walker's Woekly  Published  every Thursday at Enderby,  B. C.   by  the Walker  Press, at  $3 per year; $1.50 aix months.  ^        '           M. M.  WALKER       ' "  (Member of the  United  Typothetae of America)  .         -      r.   " ^_ ; ____  Advertisiiij; Rates  Contract or Regular���������������������������10c a single-column inch up to  half page; over half-page, 30c an inch each insertion.  Transient or irregular���������������������������"pOc an inch; cash to accompany copy to insure publication.  Water Notices���������������������������1T>0 words and under, $10.00; each  additional 5 0 words, 91.00. Land Notices, Tim'ber Licenses, Certificates of Improvement, $10.00 for GO days,  ^7 for 3 0 days.  Local Notices���������������������������20c per line;  Local readers,  10c  line  Cards of Thanks, $1.00.  Valuable Suggestion on Getting Public to Buy  C1MIC*PR1DE������������������������������������  Thursday, July 21, 1921  Answering- the Call of Nature  There were 15 ears parked along Lhc road at  Mabel Lake on Sunday. ��������������������������� Thcy carried pleasure  parlies who sought relaxation in a dip in  ils cooling waters, or "went fishing" in the many  breczc-swcpl coves along the lakeshorc. Others  stretched themselves on the cool sandy beach beneath overhanging trees that protected them  from the heat, in the evening bonfires at .the  water's cdg.**, made merry crowds of campers  who enjoyed lo thc full the bright moonlight and  the cool zephyrs tliat stole almost unnoticed oul  oi' tjie mountain draws and canyons to ripple the  otherwise placid surface of tlie lake. It was" a  delightful day and night at the lake, and, barring  a mishap or two lo cars going and coming over  the road, was one big, balmy day oi* pleasure.  Aboul this time of year most persons fed lazy  and all played out. Perhaps, says our friend of  the Kitsilano Times, you havc bcen working hard  for thc pasl year or so. And perhaps we. arc right  when we say you do need afvacation. And when  a wise friend tells you that you arc not as full of  pep as you were and lhat you havc onc foot in  thc grave and lhat you need a vacation real had,  you probably would say, ."Well,you see, it's like  {his: I'm head over heels in work and> can't possibly get away." That,-of course, is all rot! it  can be done; nothing's impossible- Anything can  bc done. Jusl start. Only the thing that has nol  been started can'l bc done. If you"feel that you  need a vacation, and know right down in your  heart that you heed a vacation, then it's you for  a vacation.    Jump thc .traces and hop to it.  Jusl remember this, lhat, generally, the farther  you go i'or /isJi the fewer  Here is a pointer on how to increase sales of  merchandise. A Toledo' grocer prepared two  vciw attractive window displays. In onc window  he put a 100-lb bag of sugar; one-quarter barrel  of flour, and one bushel of potatoes, with very  prominent signs telling that this was all that  $35.75 could buy a year ago. In the othcr window hc placed these same three articles and a  most imposing collection of olher staple groceries, wilh the placard: "$35.75 today will buy  everything in this window."  Anolher grocer in California used this same  idea very tellingly by ^presenting in parrallel  columns whal could bc bought a vear ago and  what could bc bought today for $10.50. Thc  showing brings homc so forcefully whal has happened to food prices that it is worth reproduction.    Here it is:  What you could buy May 21, 1920, Cor $-10.50:  100   lbs   sugar $24.25  100  lbs   potatoes        7 25  50 lbs head rice    ��������������������������� "     9.00.  Totaf     :    ?.10.50  What you can buy May 21 of this year for $40.50:  100  lbs  sugar    i $7.35  100   lbs   Burbank   potatoes         2.50..  50 lbs Blue Rose Rice        3.00  12 cans Alpine milk, Large        1.38  .  3 1-lb tins Hills Bros. Coffee, red        1.23  12  cans  Van  Camp's  beans,  small        1.20  60 lbs navy beans    ���������������������������     2.35  1   C-l   broom 75  3 1-lb   Ghidardelli's   chocolate        1.09  12 cans Campbell's soup       1.20  12   cans   New   Idea  corn    \....,     1.75  4 pkgs Quaker Oats, small    60  50   lbs  A-l  flour        2.50  c  3   bottles  Acme  beverage    25  1   10-lb.  can  Karo  syrup    75  1  C-lb  can  Crisco        1.10  12  pkgs  Golden Age  macaroni 95  6   12-oz   Swift's   corned   beef        1.00  6 bot.  22-oz. Raggad Robin salad oil         1.45  12 cans Cal.-Gro. Peaches, 2 l-2s      2.10  12   cans   Cal.-Gro.  Apricots,  2   l-2s         1.70  12   pkgs   Post  toasties    :      1.40  12   pkgs   Kellogg's   corn   flakes        1.40  6 cans Del "Monte pineapple,  SI         1.50  Total $40.50  rriend  $ &rrx\?e,  .ook. &U\?e������������������  Jvtst I  And keep trie.  oLcL Cixr   popping;  J_Au4v Let tl?emknoT0  fbey nee<x not <������������������o  do tpeir Shopping!  you get.  A Period of Drought  Today, when England and France arc experiencing such a desperate drought period, it should  bc interesting lo know lhat once upon a lime the  Brilish Isles were as cold as Greenland, and it  was winter nearly all the year round. Earlier  than lhal lhere was a lime when cinnamon-and  palm grew where London is^now, and it was  summer all the year round and every year. Earlier slill the la ncl was buried under ice and snow,  and still earlier (when lhe sources of British coal  were being laid down) it was covered with a hot,  steaming, tropical forest. In fact, the earth has  swung backwards and forwards, like an immense  stately pendulum, giving alternate periods of  intense cold and genial warmth, witb intermediate periods of mixed warmth and cold. At cither  end of each swing there were no yearly seasons.  The earth is slill swinging, and "it is swinging  Jl->_'A_rd,,a_,_warm_period.oLperpetual summer.���������������������������.lt.  will arrive in aboul a quarter of a million years,  according lo some scientists.  Putting a Ban on News  Coalition government in England is (ottering  Jo its fall when it issues an order that thc London  ���������������������������fimes and olher newspapers of the world metropolis who have dared to criticise, possibly unjustly, Lloyd (Ieorge and certain of his ministers,  shall be forbidden to receive the news from Ihe  government news service in common with all  other newspapers of London. This action shows  a weakness on the part of the Lloyd George ministry, and is an acl lhat will have to be reeinded.  It cannot be allowed lo stand, jf England is to  continue to have a free press, and in receding  from its untenable position the government wiil  have to take a healing. The.press of England,  while not in .sympathy with lhe NorlhclilVe newspapers, must demand'that the news ban be lifted.  Jl savors loo much of the days of autocracy when  could do no  Showing Old World Diplomats the Way Out  According to Gratian O'Leary, cabling from  London lo Ih.c. Vancouver Province, it is now  possible to estimate what thc conference of. thc  Premiers of-thc Dominions has achieved. This,  in brief, hc sums up under seven heads:  1���������������������������It paved thc way for and made possible the  great disarmament conference,- of thc world  powers. * -    _  2���������������������������Ils deliberations resulted in the decision  that Ihcf Anglo-Japanese alliance must he brought  into harmony with thc covenant of Ihe League  of Nalions, which means that the military clauses  of the treaty must he eliminated, and it prompted  thc idea of a conference on Pacilic problems,  which, if it is successful, will make the Anglo-  Japanese alliance unnecessary.  3���������������������������11 created the atmosphere favorable for the  step toward the settlement of thc Irish question  and, Ihrough General Smuts, rescued the negotiations from failure at an extremely criticq)  juncture.  4���������������������������Il enabled thc statesmen of the Pominions  to arrive at full knowledge and comprehension  of the principles underlying the British foreign  policy and of thc effect which thc application of  those principles produced upon the international  situation.  :>���������������������������II settled thc important question of the distribution of the Gcrman reparations among the  various portions of the Jpmpirc in a way satisfactory to all.  =i)=i n-cafTi rrrfctl^fnTl^lefiltwl^Wlain^nncipleT  of the Empire's constitutional development and  cleared up misconceptions and misunderstandings regarding a number of questions such as, for  example, thc decision to appoint a Canadian minister at Washington.  7���������������������������ll discussed and passed useful resolutions  upon such important problems as overseas settlement, development of aerial transportation, improved wireless* aiid cable communications and  shipping.  New overland 4 special  Now $1350  ' Regular <4"i wow $U5Q  o  o  Jf interested come in and let us show you the points of supremacy of  these new cars. Carload just unloaded. They are TflIS*light car of  quality ancl duarability on the market, tit a low price.  4ftg. McMahon & Son       Fnderby  Rings  wrong.  Sometime.ago it was divulged at an enquiry into the high cost of shoes, that thc amount of  real leather in a pair of shoes did nol amount to  much and therefore had very little lo do with the  price set by thc manufacturer. Now it is claimed  by lhe general organizer of thc Boot and Shoe-  workers' Union lhat lhe cost of labor on, say a  $16 pair of shoes is not more than $1.25. The  cosl. then, is not in the leather nor in Ih.c making  of the shoe.   11 must be in the squeak.  Some men who go fisliin' on Mabel Lake are  good fishermen*; others are too much like George  Washington and can't lie.  Ncmcpt  l am prepare^ fa getyver  mills po ewy part of tbe  Oity at 10c a quart fop  jfcitei&mmeiuxiQAjibaL  J. J.GQ J4>, Pftone 8?,^4erby  East week all road foremen in lhe dislrict receiver! instructions to cease all road repair work,  and the road gangs arc idle, presumably Ibis  sudden stoppage of all road work i. on account  of a shortage of money. Wc havc not, however,  seen anything in the newspapers about the government ministers at Victoria ordering cessation  of their increased indemnity pay. Possibly llie  stoppage of public road, work wi'l save enough  to.meet their indemnity pay increase.  Onc of our exchanges wonders if roughe on  the knees is coming to stay, and will they powder  'cm in public���������������������������and stop there? We hope so,  anyway.  A Vancouver professor says there are only  3,790 cuss words in the English language. It is  safe to bet that he never drove the twenty-three  mlcs. lo Mabccl Lake in a hurrv.  That's  member  right,  thc lo  swelter in  the heat!    Do you rc-  ng cool    ones white on top and  running over that you used to get for a nickle!  Onc Dear Miss says it is not a question of what  lo wear anymore, but what to leave olf���������������������������next.  FOISTS     ^y*w++*  Mean More      " * "  Employment  Crops  Recreation  Mean teas     / Game  MORAL��������������������������� Be careful with Fire  BURNT  FORESTS  Counter Check Books  Can   be  supplied  by your home printer at a saving to you, Mr. Merchant. Thursday, July 21, 1921  OKANAGAN  COMMONER  Fruit Canning  Supplies  Sealers, Sealer  Caps & Rubbers  All sizes and various makes  Any quantity of  Sugar at the  .   right price  DUNCAN BROS.  Phone 75    Enderby  Choice Cuts  FOOLISH POLICY  Order your table fowl from us. We  are prepared to supply on  short notice  GEO. R. SHARPE  Wholesale' and   Retail   Butcher  Enderby, B. C.  W. J. LEMKE  W.M.  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodge No. 40  Regular meetings first  Wednesday on or after the  full moon at 8 p. m. in Masonic Hall. Visiting  brethren cordially invited  c. n. BPPVES  Secretary  JSNPJSJIPY   U>PGE  No. 35, JC. of p.  -. Meets 1st & 3rd Monday eve  in Masonic Hall.   Visitorscor-  dially invited to attend.  Gl A. U/VNDS.. C. C  H. M. WALKER, K. B. S  \l. J. COLTART. MF-  AC. SJCAWNG, p. A.  Barrister, Solicitor,"    _  Notary Public  INSURANCE  Pej4, Bbft. J3NPJ3&3Y, B,C  PIWKA fcQPGp NO 50  J. O. 0. F.  Meets every Tuesday evening at 8  o'clock. Visiting brothers cordially  invited.  W. A. RUSSELL. K.G.       G. S. PUNCAN.V.G.  fi. A-TEECE. 8ec.  Notary FwWic  Insurance -and General Agent  JAS. PJCKSQN  Pc)l PlocH Encjerby  ������������������, WATWSON  ENDERBY, B. C  Estimates given on any job of brick &  stone work; building of fire places nnd  chimneys, etc.  In the Estate of  MARY   ELIZABETH   BOSOMAN  Late of Mara, B.C.  NOTICE is hereby given that all  persons having claims upon the estate  of the Into Mary Elizabeth Rosoman,  whc died on the 20th day of Mfr.rch.  1921, are required to send to William  Owen and Rupert Ira Davy on or before the 10th day of August, A. D.  1921, a full-statement of their claims  and of any securities held by them,  duly verified, smd that after that date  the Executors will proceed to distribute tlie assets of the deceased  among the parties -entitled thereto,  having regard only to the claims of  wliich they have notice.  Dated at Enderby, B. C, this Gth  day of July, A.D. 1921.  A. C. SKALING,  Solicitor for the Execuiors.  Nothing could be more foolish than  for the War Veterans of the Province  to continue to sell beer at their  clubs in opposition to the requirements of the Moderation Act. The  Act is law and what is' law", all citizens, whether returned men or not,  are required to obey. If the law is  not a good law, then the best way to  get rid of it is by enforcing it to the  letter. If it is unpopular, the Government will quickly hear about it and  will waste no time in bringing down  an amending law.  The Victoria Times' well puts it  when it says: "If another plebiscite  could be taken to test public sentiment in respect of the open sale of  beer and the lighter variety of wines  it is - probable that there would be a  majority in favour of such a plan.  Many people who are not the slightest bit interested in the use of alcoholic stimulants are of the opinion  that a comparatively unrestricted distribution of the less potent kind of  toxicating^liquid- would reduce the use  of the stronger beverages. All, this  may be quite true. But the fact' remains that the Liquor Control Act  definitey provides that intoxicating  liquor shall be sold only by the  official vendor at a government store.  Very naturally this has no relation  whatever to liquid'-purchased outside  the Province and imported under Dominion privilege. Section twenty-six  of the new law reads as follows:  '��������������������������� "Except as provided by this- Act,  ��������������������������� . no   person  .shall,   within   the   Pro-  -   vince,   by   himself,   his   clerk,   servant or* agent,  expose or keep for  sale, or directly or indirectly or upon any pretence, or upon any device,  sell or offer to sell,   or in considerru-  .tion of the purchase     or transfer of  any property, or for any other consideration,   or  at   the, .time  of  the  transfer   of   any   property,- give   to  any other person any liquor."  .   While    the    foreg*oi!ng    section    is  self-explanatory it is further provided  that  neither  a vendor  nor  a  person  acting in any capacity for him shall  sell  liquor in-- any "other place or at  any?- other time or otherwise than as  authorized   by  tlie   Act  and   the  regulations "affecting it.    In other words  a restaurant, a grocery establishment,  a club, a-stationary store, " or other  form of vending agency must not expose any kind, of liquor for sale.    In  view of this precise and definite provision,     and   more  especially  in   the  light, of the decisive verdict of the  Legislature in session", how can it be  argued that either the Liquo'r Control  ^loard   or   th'e   Government   has   ont  ounce    of   authority   to   change   the  statute "without first having obtained  the permission of the elected representatives of the people?  There is nothing in the Act which  may" lead to speculation upon whether  any particular grocery  store,  or any  particular   ice . cream , establishment,  or any particular kind of club might  prevail upon the authorities to train^  the   blind   eye   upon   infractions   of  Section-twenty-six.      And if it is necessary to particularize    on the inter-  p_re_tati_on__of__.the_=prohibition^and^,what_  it includes Section forty-six is as definite as could be and reads as follows :  "No person other than a Government  Vendor shall  sell  or deal  in  any  liquid   known  or  described  as  beer or near-beer or by any name  whatever   commonly   used   to   describe malt or brewed liquor.''    *  The  Premier  of .the  Province  has  given his  opinion upon the question  and, he  regards    any sales  contrary  to the precise provisions of the Act to  be  unlawful.    There- is  no  necessity  even   for  this   opinion.     The   Act   is  plain and capable of being understood  by everybody.    All  that is  necessary  to remove such  doubts as may exist  in the minds of the people is a definite  announcement by the Liquor Control  Board  to the effect that the Government and the Government alone is the  sole and absolute vendor of liquor in  British  Columbia  to  British   Columbians.    Even this procedure is merely  telling the people that the law is the  law.  When Little Towns Grow Old.  When littl'e towns 'grow old  They seem, to fall asleep beside the  ..road,  And Naiture tucks the grass around  " their feet,  And all birdis are glad to come back  honue  And   nest   once   more   in   sweet   re*^  imeiwbered nooks.  The days 'are ilonig and vague  And  full oif sleep,  And in tlie dusk  The old meni, sit- outside their doors  And dreami long dreams,  And  all   the  dear  dead  days   troop  Hack again  And down the .path from out t'he set-  ling sun  Come those'who onl'y live  When  we   wno   love  them   think  of  them again.  And   when   the     cold     wind     blows  across the hills  The old men go inside  And  bar  the  doors   that  once   were  flung so wide,.  When light and laughter lived there,  long ago.    "  And love made warm th'e dusk  And  then  the mist creeps down  And takes the vai'.ley in its chill em-  ibracei,  And one by one the lights wink out  And (all is still.  For only, darkness and  the dreams  it brings-  Comes with the night-^  When. litti'ie towns grow old.  HAVE YOU?  Have you ever seen the smoke  clouds from  a forest fire burning?  Have you, ever lived for hours in  that  crackling-bright  inferno?  Have you ever had your shoe soles  burned ' off in the feathery floor of  ashes. ,'  Have you seen men shouting wildly  though you could not hear" their voices. . . - _ . ' .  i' For, tbe roar aJnd hiss of leaping  flames; the howl' of'. winds ' engender  ed?. J '  Have you ever met a settler driven  from  his   fired   homestead  While years  of labor on his fields  were wiped out in an hour?.-  from his fired homestead ������������������   csacS   5  Have you ever seen a country  where the furred and feathered wild  things ---  Lie  scattered. in' the  debris  of their  desolated mansions?  Have you ever1' seen a woodland  when the fire fienu has finished?  Tho blackened stumps of noble  trees, the rich soil stripped and barren? _-.  Watch your campfire.  Next Door  THE "new house next door" resplendent in  its fresh  paint,  re-echoing the footsteps  of the departing contractors, is not necessarily any better for being newer thansits 65 year old neighbour.  The older house, the home of three generations���������������������������has been care-  fully preserved���������������������������its surface has been saved by the use of good paint, .  for paint is the world's greatest surface saver.  Bf andram's Genuine  B.B. White Lead  Throughout Canada thousands of homes are protected from.,the v  rigours of our climate by Brandram's Genuine B.B. White Lead.  Thinned with Turpentine and Pure Linseed Oil, as  in B-H "English" Paint, Brandram's Genuine B.B/  White Lead makes a thoroughly satisfactory paint.  Many people prefer to mix their own, for they know  that Brandram's Genuine B.B. White Lead cannot  be equalled in covering capacity or permanence.  For those who prefer a prepared paint, Brandram's  Genuine B.B. White Lead can only be secured in  B-H "English" Paint. ;-  ;.���������������������������*���������������������������.'--  FOR SALE BY  McMAHON & 1VIACK  Shelf and Heavy Hardware  Cliff St., Enderby  aWANPRAM-MICNPfcttaON  MCOICINt HSIt'  ���������������������������t.  "  WIMMtl  VAMMMVt*  WOMAN  Look Out For Mother  An old-fashioned country lady and  her son were driving into town in the  family buggy when a huge automobile  bore down upon them. The horse was  badlyfrigMened and began to prance,  Poor Bill  "Did you hear that Bill was dead?"  "No what did he die of?"  "Oh he had lumbago. They rubbe-.l  his back with alcohol and he broke  his neck trying to lick it off."  Use vour money where it does the  iu'st good, and that's in your own  district.  and the old lady promptly got out and"  waved wildly to. the chauffeur,  screaming in her excitement.  The chauffeur stopped the car and  offered to help get the horse quiet  again.  "That's all right," said the boy, who  remained composedly in the carriage.  "I can manage the horse. You just  lead mother past."  The Aircraft Manufacturing Company .is now operating a first class  commercial aircraft service in Vancouver. A large modern Curtiss seaplane has boon secured as a nucleus  of a much bigger fleet and the hangers are situated on .Burrard Inlet.  Passengers will be taken up at English Bay and a regular service to Seattle, Victoria, Nanaimo and other cities will shortly be inaugurated. In  addition to this aerial photography  will be undertaken by the company,  which should prove a great service to  the owners of timber areas.  According to Hindu legends, the  ego Vulcan, of -Hindu mythology!  created the world. When he started  on woman he found be had used up  all available materials, but knew that  the world would be nothing without  woman, so he took���������������������������  The roundness of the moon,  The unrulating curve of the serpent,  The graceful t>yist of the creeping  plant, -  The slenderness of the willow,  The velvet of the flowers,  The lightness  of the feather,  Th gentle gaze of the doe,  The   frolicsome   reflection . of   the  dancing sunbeam,  The tears  of the  cloud,  The inconsistency of the wind,  The timidity of the hare,  The vanity of the peacock,  The hardness  of the diamond,   c  ..  The chill of the snow,  ^The cooing of the turtle dove,  And all these he combined to form  this, glorious, .being���������������������������woman.   Not Lost.  A Scotchman "once had a good.crop,,,"  so he .decided to go to some summer  resort where he could get a good" bath --.  every day.:" So he went to a hotel and,,  registered.     He   stayed   there   for   a-  week, every' morning going down for  a bath.    When he returned home, be  could not find his vest.    Jfe wrote to  the landlord for.it,. but.be got the-an- -.-  swer that it was riot there.  A yser afted, _ the _ Scotchman bad .  another good crop, and so decided to  go to -the same summer resort that be  had gone to before. When he arrived  at the hotel he was not in a very good  humor ,but when he came back from,  his bath he was all smiles.  "Did you find your vest?" asked the ���������������������������***  landlord.    "Yes," said the Scot.    "Did  you find it on the beach?" .  "No," said the Scot, "it was under  my shirt." -        ,  A man struck a match to see if the  gasoline tank of his auto was empty.  It .wasn't   It is estimated that gold production  in British Columbia this year will aggregate $3,500,000, or nearly one million better than last year. The Ross-  land mines, which yielded gold to the  value of around $600,000 last year,  will have an output this year of $1,-  500,000. The next largest producer  will be Surf Inlet Mine, of Princess  Royal Island, with a production of  about $1,000,000.  To deliver in JPnderby. at Verifon prices,  McCormick and Peering farm Implements  Binders       ftalses       Mowers  Teeners     Binder Twroe  A few Pises ancj Gang Flows wiU be so|4  AT COST to clean up.  G. S. Galbraitti & Sons  Phone 83 Venuw  KING  A name that stands for the best in hotel service  King Edward Hotel    &������������������*������������������****'���������������������������     Enderby OKANAGAN   COMMONER  Thursday, July .21, 1921  I     St     S'm     St      St     St  CHURCH   SERATICES S?  - mr   mr   mr   mr   mr   mr   mr   \r   mr   mr   mr   mr   mr   mr    ������������������r  ,   St   St    St    St   St   Jt   St   St   st   st   st   st   st   st    st  METHODIST   CHURCH  Pastor, Capt. Rev. J. G. Gibson.  S,unday School at 11 a.m.  Bible Class at 11 a.m.  Ashton Creek at 11.30 a.m.   '���������������������������?  Grandview Bench at 3 p.m.  Evening   Service   nt   7.30   p.m.   Sub-  CROP   REPORTS   FAVORABLE  British Columbia���������������������������Hay crop 25%  above average in Fraser Valley and  exceptionally heavy in nearly all districts. Grains in excellent condition  and heading well. Roots and vegetables progressing satisfactorily. Po-  , tato yield estimated 15% below av-  ject, "Lameness Under the Shadow of j erage. *'   Tree   fruits   sizing  and  color-  9,178 SETTLERS  VIA C.P. FLEET  English Settlers Rrousrht S175,-  000 Here to Buy Land  the Beautiful."  Everyone cordially  invited.  ST. ANDREW'S CHURCH  Minister:   Row John   W.   Stott,  B.  A.  I ing well.    Small fiats heavy.    Pasture  abundant- ,   . ���������������������������  Edmonton   and   Calgary   Districts���������������������������  Damage caused by heat and dry spell  largely repaired by recent heavy rain.  If a member. Dntv calls you, ,  If a non-church goer, this invites you; iIn Edmonton district conditions fav-  If a stranger, a church home for you,' orablo. In Calgary district crops on  Whosoever   you   nay0 be,  a   welcome' summer   fallow  awaits   you���������������������������At   St.   Andrew's  Sunday, 11  a.m. and 7.30 p.m.  S. S. at 10;  Hullcar at 3.  a.m.  BAPTIST    CHURCH  Pastor. Stanley Smith  Services every Sunday at 11  Sunday School at 10 a.m.  Union   prayer   meeting  every  Tuesday at S p.m.  Cordial invitation extended to all.  ENDERBY     OPERA     HOUSE  SATURDAY,  JULY 23rd  Five-reel feature, CONWAY TEARLE  in "Bucking the Tiger." also Fox  News, Mutt and Jeff" and POLLARD  Comedy, "Run 'em Ragged."  Pieces. 35c and Inc.    Show at S p.m.  now promising average yield; those on .spring and fall  plowing, and  on  stubble only  fair.  Lethbridge���������������������������Crops   revived   by  rain.  Prospects    again    promising,     though  from some localities to nprtheast and  west reports are not so good.    Alfalfa  and timothy an average crop on  irrigated   land.      Pasture   good.     Regina  reports    all     grains     making    strong  growth,   wheat    heading    out  ��������������������������� under  ideal  conditions;   some  local  damage  iby   drought;    hail   losses ..negligible;  pasture abundant.   Saskatoon:   Wheat,  and   oats   doing  well;   conditions   fav-1  orable.    Winnipeg:    Wheat   generally'  headed out;  intense heat of last week!  #*   rs   #^   rs   #.   j*   js   ������������������  a COMING  followed   by-  ideal   for  prospects  rains   and  damage  good;  EVENTS X hoppers exceptionally light  cool   weather  not    serious;  by   grass-  All ads under this head. 15c line X  sr   sr   sr   sr   sr   t>J   sr   sr   sr   sr   sr   sr   sr   sr    sr  rs  js   j* ** *<������������������ j',   j^ js  <^ **������������������ rs   _���������������������������* rs  ,s - js  Mrs.   C.   Paradis   announces   to   her  ini_  Ontario���������������������������Up t0 ten days ago the  prospects for a full crop were excellent, but intense heat and lack of rain  since   then   have   materially   affected    bringing 9,851 'passengers; 5,962 be-  growth.    Present prospects are:   light   inff. "*���������������������������.col������������������nisJva  *or. J!"?  countrj!  hay crop;   pasture seriously checked;  customers   tliat  she  will   not  take  any new work for a few weeks.  X  Would   you  sell your life  i'or $100,-  000?     One    man    did.      See    Conway  fall wheat promising but ripening too  JK^VSIS^ ,JST''  E'V"*V: *��������������������������������������������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������'".' ������������������*i -1 .������������������.������������������  55                 0            -    j in  straw;   roots   average   crop  The    regular   mooting   of    Enderby j developing      satisfactorily;      tobacco  Local.  U. F., will be held in Farmer's ...weather conditions ideal for this crop  Hall. Thursday, July 21st. "  :   . Despite the strengthening of re-  istrictions against fresh immigration  into this country, and. the continuation of the ruling that all new settlers must show $250 in cash an3  their railwav fare to their destination before being admitted into tha  Dominion,   these   new   settlers   con-  5':inue to arrive in large and increas*  ne numbers.  During the months of January,  /February and March no less than  9,187 new colonists entered St. John  ���������������������������ia 0the Canadian Pacific ' vessels  alone, being 1,450 in January, 2,045  in 'February and 5,692 in March.  These numbers would have been considerably larger, so the shipping  men aver, if the $250 requirement  had been dropped to the former $50  rate, as it was recently thought  .would be done. In fact, steamship  officials state that many hundred in-  tending immigrants cancelled their  bookings upon learning that the  high rate was to be maintained.  In detail, the Canadian Pacific re*  ccrds for the three months ar* ������������������������������������������������������  follows:  During January, five of the com������������������  pany's steamers arrived at St. John:  N.B., with a total passenger list oz  3,856, of which 1,450 were new colonists for Canada and 1,307 for th������������������  United States.  In February, six steamers arrived  ���������������������������with a total of 5.022 passengers, of  which 2,045 were new colonists for  Canada and 1,430 for. the United  States.  Nine  steamers  arrived in  March*  a    X  The Presbyterian Ladies Aid will  hold an ice cream social on Mr.Peel's  lawn, Friday afternoon ancl evening.  July 22nd. 2c  TODAY'S   RELIGION  Want Ads  3c a word first insertion, 2c a word each insertion thereafter: 25c minimum charge: 10c extra  where c:tsh rlocB not accomp.iny order.  FOR - SALTS���������������������������A    cornet;     practically  new.    Apply Box 75. Enderby J21-:J,"c  Religion is telling the truth in a trade.  Without even counting the cost,   ,  Aud  having  the courage  to  stand  by  the right,  Though fortune and friends .may be  lost.  Religion     is ���������������������������   3(5  FOR  SALE���������������������������2  cows;  A vrs hi re  one Jersey and  one Ayrshire:   will  freshen in Aug-  ust. Apply Jas.McNab. EnderlTy. 21 p  FOR  SALE���������������������������Work horse,  single 'harmless   and   buggy;   also   second-hand  bicycle and sewing machine. Apply.  S.   Poison.   Enderby. jly21-ic  FOR SALE���������������������������On Saturday afternoon  July 23rd: 3 chests of drawers, 1  Washstand. 1- Kitchen stove and  Pipe. 1 Hall Stove and Pipe. 1-, small  stove, and other articles. Mrs. Jas.  Mowat.    Enderby. jly   21-lc  INBOARD MOTOR. 2-3 horsepower,  Hamilton Engine Co. make; in  good condition; prewar price f.o.b.  Hamilton. Out.. $75.00; will sell for  $-10 cash.    Apply Walker Press, En-  rlprbv.  inches     per  .yard,  ind     16'    full    ounces    per   pound,  jAnd (!0 whole minutes of other men's  time.  Not   watching   those   minutes   roll  'round-  Religion  is meeting the world with a  smile.  Then  bringing a bright smile back  home���������������������������  A joy to the loved ones who wait for  your step,  No matter how far you may roam.  Religion  is turning your back on the  wrong.  With  a prayer in your heart to do  right;  Then stepping forth boldly to conquer  yourself  With your face ever facing the light.  and 509 for the United States.  As   to   the   type   of  colonists   on  these incoming vessels, the case ofi  ; (the "Minnedosa"���������������������������the last to arriv*  ! in March���������������������������might be cited as fairly!  mmsi representative.  She brought sixty-five farmers  together with their wives, ninetf!  children and $175,000 to invest in,;  Canadian lands. These new settlers  were personally conducted to thej*  western destination by A. M. E. Hill  ������������������f the C.P.R. Colonization and De-;  velopment Department. Most oft -  these were for the district around  Lloydminster, a flourishing town on!  the Alberta-Saskatchewan boundary.;  There were also 40 domestics bound1  fo-' Regina _and forty for Toronto.  From   which  it   will  be  seen   that  this  countrv  is  proc"Tin������������������?  a   goodlv  ashare  of   thpcsort   of  newcomer  it  post require*. ,   .  FOR SALE���������������������������Severn 1 good milk cows;  too  many  on  hand.    Harris  &  Son.  Endorby-Grindrod  Rd   phone  F5013.  '. jyl-l-3p  FURNISHED OR UNFURNISHED  rooms to rent; light housekeeping  arranged.    Apply  Box  S,  Commoner  ofnc.n, Enderby.  jy7-tf  FIVE DOLLARS REWARD will be  paid for information leading to the  conviction of any person or persons  damaging trees and fences, or  stealing fruit from the property of  George R. Lawes. jy7-3c  SEVERAL good mill; cows for sale.  -Mrs. H. R. Campbell. Deep Creel;,  near Hullcar, P.O. address, R. R. l,  Endi-rby. jne  30-tf  FOR   SALE���������������������������Six-roomed    cottage   un-  fiirnisliod   or   furnished   with   every-  : thing  for. immediate   occupation.    2  large lots.    Apply Ed. Gray.    a21-Gp  B..H. O. HARRY, M. P.  L: M. C. C.  Registered     Physician     and    Surgeon  throughout- the   British   Empire  _r"-b right��������������������������� word���������������������������or  dark  clouds  hide  Rcl igi o n���������������������������i s^gi v i i fg=  more,  To   those   whose  their sun;  Tf   you've   got   the   kind of religion  I  mean,  You   will   hear   the   Great   Master's  "Well  done."  ���������������������������Marshall-AVells   "Zenith."  Office   in   Bell   Block,   Enderby  The Farmers' Sun i.s convinced  tliat lhere must hc something  wrong somewhere when hides,  wool, groin, livestock and, other  farm products "can hardly hc  given away, yet shoes, woolen  goods, bacon and bread arc slill  war levels." The feeling is not  confined   to   the Farmers'  Sun.  In years that are gone the women  put on their best clothes just before  btnng photographed, but now they  lal.e them off.  A town cannot grow without business. By helping your local dealer  you assist the community.   '  "Did  you   hurt yourself much  when  the hranch broke?"  "Not   until''!   reached   the   ground."  A man patted a strange bull-dog on  the head to see if the critter was  affectionate.    It wasn't.  A man speeded up to see if he. could  beat the train to the crossing. He  couldn't  When motor.'ng in this district, you  ���������������������������vill enjoy taking dinner at the King  Edward.  "Dead     men    tell  their friends do.  no    tales,"���������������������������but  Five hundred mud sharks in less  than two hours is the catch announced by the Anglo-British Canadian  Company Limited, which organization  is" now prosecuting the shark fishing  industry  in the gulf of "Georgia.  jtJpml- 3fatr  Enderby, B*G*, September, I92i  1st 2nd 3rd  Writing,  (by Grades)  10 Classes     $ .50 $ .25  Drawing. Jr.  IV.    Nature Design       $ .50 $ .25  Sr. 111. Conventional Nature Design ,    $ .50 $ .25  Intermediate   III.    Geometrical  Design    $ .50 $ .25  Jr.   III. Geometrical  Design       .? .50 $ .25 >  Sr.  II. Geometrical- Design .,   $ .50 $ .25  Jr.  II. Geometrical  Rorder    $ .50 $ .25  1st  Reader. Geometrical   Border      $ .50 $ .25  Hand Work.  (Three Primary Classes) .  Plasticine and Modelling   -.    $ .50 $ .30       $ .20  Mat   Weaving    ,     $ .50 $ .30<>    $ .2T)  Color Work    " $ .50 $ .30       $ .20  Paper Folding   -....  $ .50 $ .30      $ .20.  Map Drawing.    Jr. IV      $1.00 $ .50  Sr.   III.    Canada       $1.00 $.50  Intermediate III.   British Columbia     $1.00 $ .50  Jr. III. Relief Map of North America       $1.00 . $ .50  Collection of Wild  Flowers���������������������������pressed, mounted & named $2.00     $1.00  Collection   of . Butterflies   and   Moths. ,.  (10 species) mounted & named    $2.00 ^ $1.00  Best arranged Bouquet of Wild Flowers    $1.00 $ .75      $ .50  Collection  of  Vegetables  from  TI.  S. individual plots.:$2.00 $1.00      a  Three Turnips from High School garden   . S. $ .75 $ .50  Three   Beets   from  High   School   garden    $ .75 $ .50  Three Carrots from High School garden    $ .75 $ .50  Bouquet of Garden  Flowers   $ .75  -   $ .50  Collection  of  Asters    $ .75 $ .50  Collection of Sweet? Peas   ? $ .75 $ .50  Collection bf Plant Disease specimens  mounted  and  named   ���������������������������   $1.00 $ .50  Pen  of  Pullets   and   1   Cockerel   from  Wyandotte eggs supplied by School    $2.00 $1.00  Pullet from eggs supplied by School Board : $1.00 $'".50  Cockerel " "       . " "      .*   $1.00 $ .50  $ .25  $ .25  $ .25  ^  West Coast Indians expect to take  about two thousand fur' seals this sea-  011. Last year the catch was twelve  hundred. Indians are the only persons  outside the legal percentage permitted by International treaty.  If you buy out of town, and we buy  out of town, and all our neighbors buy  out of town, what in thunder will become of owr town.  Weather  Peifectiqp. and Florence  Oil Stoves  Screen Poors ancj Windows  Jj^wn Mowers  Lawn ffose and Sprinklers  Watering Cems  Electric Trows  Flurofring,& Tiflsinitfring.  McMAftON & MACJC  HEAVY   AND   SHELF    HARDWARE    PLUMBING   AND   FITTING  1    -  1  m  A lot of us save time and don't  laiow=^liat=to^l^witli^it~aftW=we've:  saved it.  EVERYTHING   YOU    REQUIRE   I  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, demountable rims, one-man top. vNo 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  Teece & Son  G&OCPLIJDS  PICNIC   LINES    COMPLETE  FRESH   FRUIT   EVERY   DAY  Agents   Massey-Harris  Co.   Machinery  Phone 48    Flowr* FeecJ <& Groceries  PreservingTiroe  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.  0        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  ED     T^TT   T      Men's Clothing, Boots & Shoes  ���������������������������   .������������������)���������������������������   \-" + 4-' J-*   Groceries, Etc.      Enderby  Counter Check Books S^  by your home printer at a saving to you, Mr. Merchant.  "4  'A  .'m  si

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