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Okanagan Commoner Aug 4, 1921

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 ^'"  Mivc  C     L/^rV  ^V  AUG 6  it  yi'  r-,   f  A���������������������������^yz^  ������������������wtt  IN WHICH IS MERGED THE     ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  Vol. 14, No. 18, Whole No. C93  Thursday, August 4, 1921  Subscription $3   per year  Local News and Comment  on Men, Things and Events  Good   morning!     What   does   your  Winter's wood pile look like?  A   pound    of   coffee   will    produce  about 40 cups. "  Mrs. Allum and sons are in camp at  Mabel take this week.  Neglect mending a small fault, and  'twill soon be a great one.  When   ,befrended,     remember   ;it;  when you befriend, forget it.  j__nderby   will   be   well   represented  at the Vernon stampede today.  A flatterer never seems absurd; the  flattered always takes his word.  Enrico Caruso died in Italy on-Aug.  Wonder who that was who impersonated the mermiads the other evening?  Some motorists seem to think the  "Stop, Look, Listen" signs are intended  for the  trains.  An exchange says the hole in the  pocket through which we lose mot-t  of our.- money is the one at the top.  Speaking of reciprocity, a widow  salys that a Iad3r may entertain a  gent and still not be entertained by  him.  The warm weather of the past week  or   two   is   ripening   Okanagan's   fruit  2nd,   following   an- operation   for   an crop fast, and shipments are increas-  abscess  The Kitsilano Times says mother  in that locality cuts down daughter's  skirts  for herself.  Mrs. E. B. Dill and daughter go into  camp at Mabel Lake this week for  the balance of August. .,  Born���������������������������At the Enderby Hospital,  July 29th, to Major ancl Mrs. Charles  worth, of Mara, a son.  Mrs. ��������������������������� A. Reeves and Miss Lange  will spend a week or two in camp at  Mabel  Lake  this  month.  Kelowna comes, out on top in the  league games for the season, winning  in  both  lacrosse  and  baseball.  A bush fire in the vicinity of Hupel  has engaged a force of from 15 t0 20  men for a week. It is well under control.   ..  ��������������������������� There will be a regular meeting of  Enderby Local U. F. B. C. on Friday  night, the   5th.   when   important busi  ness will be discussed .  ..Mrs.  O. L.  Cole  returned  from the  East   this   week,   where   she   visited  , her sister several  weeks  while  seeking medical  treatment. 7  And   now  the  dispatches   tell  of a  secret    agreement     signed     between  ing daily.  Grindrod is preparing a big day of  sports for the annual picnic day.  August 10th, and an invitation is ox-  tended to all to be present.  The first consignment of lumber to  Chili for many years left Vancouver  recently, being shipped by T? S. Mc-  'JJ Clay, harbor" commissioner for Vancouver.  The toads in the play, "Le Chanti-  cler," are very proud of their warts,  which offers an explanation why  spme'of the fair sex show so much  under so little.  An Ottawa dispatch says Canada is  facing a serious unemployment situation and the rank and file of Canadian people are urged t0 help to alleviate the situation by buying only  Canadian made goods.  A retentive memory may be a good  thing, but in these sight-seeing days  when the girls cut the sleeves off at  the . waist and roll . the - stockings  down at the knee, the ability to forget Is the true token of. greatness.  - "Mabel Lake and Mara Lake v/ere  points, of attraction  last Sunday.    At  On Thursday last a tournament  was held for the junior members of  the Enderby Tennis Club. The finals  wero played on Saturday, resulting  in a win for Rena Dill, after a close  contest with Jean Keith. Both players show great promise. The winner  will hold the cup, kindly presented by  Mrs. L. J. Proctor. Tliis cup must be  won three years^ in succession to be7  come the property of the holder.  Rev. W. M. Rochester, general secretary of the Lord's-Day Allliance, in  a letter to the Commoner, takes exception to an item appearing in these  columns a few weeks ago in connection with the reported effort of the  officers of that organization to stop  Sunday bathing, in which that gentleman quotes a denial appearing in the  Toronto Star in these words: "That  yarn about stopping Sunday bathing  was a real, ole-tige, hot-weather story  by a publicity agent who earns his  salary."  In order to keep decently clean and  passably decent, all men.who do nof  wear whiskers, have to shave two or  three tim,'es a week, or 'oftener. In  order to keep the, :house reasonably  clean, the good housekeeper wiil use  the broom daily, if not oftener. But J  in the average small town its streets  and sidewalks are.allowed to become  overgrown with grass and weeds and  to take on the appearance of a deserted graveyard. Why is. it? Why  can we not take the^ same pride in  keeping our streets and sidewalks in  condition of life , as we do in our  homes?  Bra of Co-Operation Having  Influence in all Walks of Life  It is wise for all small communities  to recognize this important fact: the  pathway to success,, lies in serving  t'he public, not in affronting it. By  no other means is success possible,  and this truth is so plain and patent  that even very simple folk recognize  it. You can. only help yourself by  helping others.  Fifty years ago, when P. T. Barnum  launched the saying, "the public delights in being humbugged," 'he knew  it was not true, for he never attemfp-  ted to put he axiom into practice.  He amused the public by telling'it a  lie, but Barnum never tried anything  so risky as deception. Even when  he  lied  we were not deceived;   truth  carefully guard against a heavy rush  to market in the fall months.  - The state of the packing trade is  very much like that which faces  farmers themselves ��������������������������� labor costs,  upkeep *- and v all other charges still  comparatively high yet with a declining market for the output.  A glut in the freezers -this fall  would inevitably bring about that  which opackers are as anxious as  farmers are to avoid, i.e., a disastrous-,  slump in prices. The basis7 of agricultural prosperity in Canada is the  live stock industry, and a slump  could not do other than injure producer, manufacturer and consumer..  Alone, packers cannot prevent this;  can be stated by indirection. "When. with the co-operation of farm'er-pro-  my love tells me she is made of truth, j ducers, much may be done to steady  I do believe her.though I know she live stock market prices this fall.  lies." Barnum always gave more Farmers would be wise to get to-  than he advertised; and going over gether and by co-operation with all  and over the same territory he con- organization, plan to spread their  tiuued'   to   amuse   and    instruct   for cattle  shipments  cautiously  over  the  nearly forty years.  Today the tendency is ��������������������������� to0 co-operate���������������������������not in the curtailment of business enterprises or "the restricting  of business hours to suit the man in  business-at the expense of the public  but to bring about more economic  buying and to affect better relations  between- buyer and seller. It has been  late summer and  fall  months and  to  hold all cattle on the farms that are.  not well finished. .'> j  What, from a business standpoint,  appeals to the packer is that the comparatively, low prices at which feeders will probably be available this fall  should be attractive to every-farmer  who has  winter feed.    While no one ,  France and Germany covering a rep- Mabel'Lake the first auto truck for  aration- settlement between them. the" day parked at 4 a.m., and from  ' This5 is what brought it about: "The,that hoiir UIlt!l mid da>' other ar-  farmer  of  a . few -years   back   talked rIva,s filled ������������������P ������������������"' parking room from  mostly  of  his   silage;   his   son;  who  drives     a    Zipp-Four,   hack,     boasts  . proudly of his milage."  Leonard  Funk. Art Pill, Ken  Glen,  J. E. Gilders and Pat Mowat drove .to-  Vernon Tuesday evening to take part  in  the 2nd C.  M. R.. banquet held in  the Kalamalka.-hotel that night.  Jas; Baird returned" from England  this week, accompanied by L. D. Duke  of Reading, Eng.. Mr. Baird and Mr.  Duke are looking over the Okanagan  with the intention of starting something.  Walter Dale purchased a 1021 J.ord  this week. Walter has driven the  iVlabel  Lake  road  as long as  anyone  ���������������������������in"tl7is~Iocality and7thinks~he ihas the  onr best adapted to the roads of the  district.  The men from the river drive were  paid off Tuesday. All except the local  men rolled their blankets and started  for Vernon that evening, to witness  Hie" nig stampede, Wednesday and  Thursday.  French newspapers are just wow  devoting a lot of space to criticising  American diplomacy, but American  diplomacy can stand it as it has  nothing to hide and no secret compacts to cover up.  The basement of the court house  at Rossland will be utilized as a government liquor store, the supplies  being kept in the steel cells, and the  Kamloops Standard Sentinel invites  all fellow editors to join him in a jail  break.  The Salvation Army band, of Vancouver, will appear in the Methodist  Church Friday evening, on their concert tour of the Okanagan. This is a  musical organization of great merit  and comes to the Valley Avell recommended. Music lovers are promised  an evening of real enjoyment.  Dr. Elsley, government veterinary,  visited Enderby Friday to inspect bhe  dairy and herd of I. J. Gold. Dr. Elsley-gave a clean bill of health for the  herd and found everything in connection with the milking quarters in first  class condition. Mr. Gold is now  milking 14 cows. '  the lake to the sandhill.  An" indication of the enormous  tourist traffic which annually visits  British . Columbia from " the Pacific  Coast states, is the announcement  made by U. S. .Consul-General Frederick M..: Ryder that oVer 250,000  visited this Province in 1920.  According to a directory census recently compiled, the population. of  Greater Vancouver is estimated at  222.61S, exclusive of Orientals, who  are said to number at least 15,000.  The estimated increase during the  year past is slightly over 20,000. This  ranks the Pacific city as the fourth  of the Pominion.  "^^^Glenn'f^Krelliing"~crew~ s tarfeff  work on the Fraser farm, adjoining  that of Frank Hassard, on Tuesday.  It is a beautiful sight looking over  the golden fields on the Hassard,  Fraser, Rlmel, Glen and Johnston  ranches, where all are into wheat,  and the crop a prolific one.  Edwin Marois leaves this week for  Montreal, where he expects to live  the winter months, returning to Enderby in the spring. It has been 59  years since Mr. Marois was a resident of Montreal. His friends in  Enderby wish him a safe journey and  a pleasant winter and an early return with the robins.  The ^Triangle Chemical Company  of New Westminster Is arranging  with that city for a lease of all the  waterfront comprised in the Indian  reserve Jon the North Arm. It is the  intention of this firm' to erect a plant  for manufacturing muriatic acid, sulphuric acid, superphosphate and a  full line of chemical fertilizers.  'A powdered milk factory is to be  shortly  erected  at  Chilliwack by the  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  X  . _  MARA  ITEMS V     X  xxx xxxxx xVx XX X XX  G. Rosomian was , a passenger to  Enderby on.Friday..  Major and Mrs. Charlesworth are  receiving congratulations .on the advent of a son and heir.  .  The trustees are highly pleased to  receive the results of the Entrance  Examinations. Out of four drying,  three passed, well up in the list.  Sid Kellett had the misfortune last  week while clearing brush to cut an  artery in his foot. Dr. Keith,, was  summoned and quickly dressed the  injury.  Mara Local of the United Farmers  held another social last Saturday  evening. Excepting two solos sung  by Mr. Hawkesworth, the evening  was taken up with dancing, under  Mr. Macready's management. Quite  a large crowd attended.  Bill Smith stopped off here to visit  his mother, Mrs. B. Green, on Friday,  continuing his journey to the Coast  Saturday night. For tlie past few  we_eks_he__*has _been_attendmg-.a con-.  true  of  alU co-operative  movements: ( can  positively  foretell  market  condi-  before co-operation comes in any line tions next spring, and. early-summer,  there   is   always   competition,. pushed [ the history .of past price depressions  to a point that threatens destruction and  advances  makes  packers  believe'  and   promises   chaos;   then   to   avert that, if faced with the same condition  ruin men devise a better way, a plan  that   conserves   and   economizes,   and  behold  it- is  found  in* co-operation.  .  Civilization  is "an  evolution.-.. It  is  ln their own business, they would be ".  justified in taking what risk there is\  and   holding " their   stocks   for "better  conditions next spring if it were feas-  not a  thing.-.separate "and  apart, any Ible.    But packers cannot hold  fresh,  more than art is.    Art is the beauti-ibeef in coolers long enough to protect  ful way of doing things, while civilization is the expeditious way of doing things. As mankind multiplies  in number, the problem of,supplying  people what they need is the important question of- earth. And mankind  has ever held out offers of reward in  fame and money���������������������������both being forms  of power���������������������������to whomsoever would sup- * GRANDVIEW PENCH NOTES *  ply   it , better   things. Teachers    are *������������������ X X X X X X X*X X X X X X X X  .the farmer in the market. If loaded  heavily this fall, they would have to..  freeza the meat, adding expensive  holding charges and bringing this  into competition with s fresh meat  next spring.. ���������������������������.-  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  feronce of the Maintenance Waymen  of the C. P. R., at Montreal. He reports the heat wave very severe in  tho eastern cities, and was glad to get  back to the Okanagan to enjoy the  cool nights.  Every succeeding Sunday finds an  increased number of visitors on the  Mara lake beach. Last Sunday there  were upwards of thirty cars, and all  well loaded, while some of the local  cars made several, trips, besides there  wero numerous motor boats bringing  parties. All seemed enthused with  the fine bathing and no doubt this  beach will become very popular in  the future.  those who educae .people to appreciate the things they need. Thc  businessman or the individual who  studies his patrons and ascertains  what they really want, and then supplies them this, is the successful  man; but to undertake to supply  people a thing you think they need  but which they do not want, is to  have your   head   elevated   on a   pikej1  Ted  Dysart came  in  from  Victoria"  last week to visit his brother, Fred.  Mr. and Mrs. McLane, of Victoria,  are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Grant Diamond for a short time.  Mr. "and Mrs. F. Reaid and J. Baldwin of Salmon Arm, 'visited relatives  here on  Sunday.  Haying is almost finished here and  the grain  crop is  ready to cut.- Rain  and  your bones  buried  in  a Potter's |is  badly needed for the gardens and  Field. pasture.  People want co-operation today.  It is folly to attempt to offer them a  substitute. They will not take it, for  ,t.he reason that they sincerely believe co-operation is the best way to  clo things. Believing so, they are going to co-operate. Competition has  been so general for so long a time  that economists mistook it for a law  of Nature, when it was only an incident. Then came the" trusts, which  wore nothing more than a combination of individual operators organized  under one head for the suppression  of trade.1 But the trusts served the  purpose of Nature. They prepared  the way for co-operation. They were  getting things ready for socialism,  which is the next move in the line of  progress. * '"'.  XXX XXXXXXXXX XV  X GRINDROD   NOTES X  XX X XXXX xxxxx X ������������������  Miss  H.   Monk  left  on  Wednesday  for Vernon for the summer.  Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Monk were busi-    *.-The fall of 1921 will prove a deli  ness visitors to Enderby on Saturday. | c*te,   if   not   a   critical,   time   in   the  All   of    Grindrod's    available   men,Canadian   cattle   trade.     If,; due    to  Canadian  Cattle  Trade  All   She   Wanted  A young woman with three fair  companions was on a trip to a neighboring town when the smell of smoke  became perceptible. The man at the  garage told them it was a hot box  smoking. "It'll take me about 20  minutes  to fix it,"  he said.  The owner stood .watching him a  minute as he got to work; then she  said: "By the way, while you're about  it, I wish you'd grind the valves, take  up tho foot brake and fill all the  grease cups. You'll have to work  lively. I'll give you* just half an  hour."  John crawled from under the car  and stood up. "As long as you're in  such a hurry, miss," he said grimly,  "I reckon you'd better git your ,horn  jacked "up and run a new car under  it."  have been called to the fire at Hupel. (panic, there is then a rush to sell cat-  Mrs.   Stickling and  family,  of  Cal-;tie,   it   will   demoralize   the   markets  Dairy  Products   Co.,   Ltd.     The   new'gary, are visiting friends in Grindrod.'. and do the very worst thing for farm-  plant  will  have  a  capacity* of  40,000 :    Miss Wynne, who has been spend- ers.    At the  same  time  it will .load  pounds of fluid milk per day, and will  be of heavy mill frame construction,  costing approximately $30,000. The  process, while new in Canada, has  been perfected and made commercially successful in a plant in the  Eastern States, that is already in  operation but only on a small scale.  ing  a  few  months  with  her brother, (the     refrigerators    of    the   ' packing  Jim,  left  last week  for her home in  plants with a huge quantity of meat,  England.  Many Grindrod people took advant-������������������  age of the excellent weather on-Sunday and spent the day picnicing at  Mara Lake. Boating and swimming  was  greatly enjoyed.  probably from thin cattle that pack7  ers do not want and will not be able  to dispose of to the best advantage  of the livestock industry. As a precautionary measure, therefore, packers    believe    that    producers    should  Not   Encouraging  While the farmer has his worries  he has, like the rest of us, many  compensating advantages. But here  is a Grand Prairie record that is  worth repeating. The man found the  seed and went in 50-50 on 200 acres  planted to oats. The seed cost 60c a  bushel. The crop of oats sold for 48c  a bushel; it cost 40c ar bushel freight,  to get the crop to market, and 10c a  bushel to have the oats threshed.  Hence on every busihel of oats sold,  the loss was 2c a bushel. OKANAGAN  COMMONER  Thursday, August 4, 1921  ������������������fcanacjan Commoner  In -which is merged The Eoderby Press and Wmlker's Weekly  Published every-Thursday at Enderby,  B. C.  by the Walker Press,  at  ��������������������������� $3 per year: $1.50 ������������������ix months.  M.  WALKER '*  H.  (Member of the  United Typothetae of America)  Advertising Rates  Contract or Regular���������������������������4 0c a single-co*him>n inch up to  half page; over tfalf-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; each  additional 50 words, $1.00. Land Notices/ Timber Licenses, Certificates of improvement, $10.00 for 60 days,  ?7 for 30 clays.  Want Ads���������������������������20c per line first insertion, 10c per line  each subsequent insertion. Count G words to line.  Local Notices���������������������������20c per line;   Local readers, 10c line.  Cards of Thanks, $1.00.  Thursday, August 4, 1021  Endeavoring to Shift Responsibility  In a puhlic speech made one day lust week,  Premier Oliver is reported to havc complained  somewhat billcrly of the lack of support thc  newspapers ol* the Province are giving to thc  Moderation Law, and stating that if thc law-  proves a failure, the responsibility will rest  upon thc newspapers and not upon the government.'This seems a surprising statement i'or the  Premier to make. Undoubtedly the successful  operation of thc Moderation Act in the estimation of the Government must bc measured by  the amount of profit thc government liquor  stores turn in to the provincial treasury. This  means that the more booze the people of the  Province drink thc greater will bc the success of  Ihe government liquor stores.  Let's have an understanding ol  of this Moderation -Act, then we  near right   Premier  Oliver  is   in  Encouraging Tourist Traffic  lhal the press of thc Province is  thc operation  shall  sec  how  his   statement  not giving the  liquor law thc support it should.    Booze is manufactured       by       privately-owned       distilleries,  operated   for    private    gain���������������������������and   big  gain.     It  makes   no  difference  to   the distillers  who  sells  Iheir product: Hie government slore or over the  bar of the hotel keeper; it is sold at a profit in  either  ease.    The  liquor  store,   in   turn,  retails  lhe booze in a bottle al a profit���������������������������and a big profit.  (let tliis clearly in your'mind. Every turnover  of the booze is at a profit���������������������������and a big profit���������������������������to  somebody.    In  thc past three or four years the  liquor  induslry has  had  more free publicity in  thc newspapers than -any olher industry, and  i.s  still   receiving  it.   backed   tip  by  a   government  that has frankly admitted it is in the liquor business to make a profit.    We read the newspapers  of the Province, nnd fail to see wherein thcy are  withholding support  fo  the government for the  Moderation Act���������������������������as a  law���������������������������but not as a" boozc-  vending proposition al a profit.    There js a vasl  difference between whal constitutes support of aj"u  law and the boosting of an enterprise that is in V,n  business lo make a turn-over of booze at a profit.     If   this   is   the   kind   of   publicity   Premier  Oliver is after  for his  Moderation  measure, he  will have lo pay for it lhe same as anyone e|se  in business at a profit.    And he can spare himself the effort  to shift  lhe responsibility for the  enforcement   of   the   liquor-  act   and   thc  success  of the liquor stores.    Perhaps the support of the  newspapers is essetial. a.s Premier Oliver stales,  bul in   this connection, so  is a  supply of booze  essential to the enforcement of the act���������������������������and the  ('iovernnienl. has lo buy its stock of booze.1���������������������������at a  profit  tf)  the  manufacturer���������������������������so  that  it   may sell  il���������������������������al a profit���������������������������fo the individual. When the  Government is prepared lo give its booze to thc  individual free of charge no doubt the news-  Jjapers_w_ill thcii--Uive.-lhe._G()verni]ien_t__Jlree___pLLb^  lieiiy lo encourage support for the Government  liquor stores.  Continually there is the cry that British Columbia should encourage the development of the  tourist traffic, and frequently California is mentioned as an example of what it means to have  an established touitist business. Possibly fifty  millions annually would not cover, the amount  of California's tourist business. But it should bc  'remembered that this traffic did not come to  California without effort, in spite of the natural  advantages of the southern part of thc state. It  required-the'* outlay of. millions in good roads  and (be development of natural resources, beautiful driveways, beach resorts, sight-seeing railways and auto highways, race tracks, golf links,  etc.. etc.  The tourist traffic is not built up by haphazard  methods. It requires systematic application to  a given policy of publicity and development.  "Nothing succeeds like success" in this particular direction. "Like attracts like." A few lovers  of the outdoor life find a particularly attractive  location and onc lhat appeals to them. Thcy  tell their friends: thcy'tcll their friends, and' thus  an endless chain is started.  Wc havc seen localities in California which  had nothing so attractive as the scenery and  opportunities which arc offered in and about our  own district of Enderby, which havc developed  inlo resorts attracting thousands and tens of  thousands each year. Starting in a small way,  thcy gradually were made popular and today  that popularity has spread to every part of the  globe and men and women come from every  corner of the earth.  Possibly wc never shall sec these things repeated in lhe Okanagan, or in the Province of  13. C, at least in thc same magnitude, but there  is no reason why wc should not sec tourist travel  h.cre increased a thousand fold. Provided we do  something to make our locality, attractive and  more capable of providing for the tourists who  come- this way. In Mabel Lake wc have an at-  tiaction that draws hundreds of people long distances each week-end to enjoy fishing, boating,  swimming  and   knocking  about  in   the  woods.  Thcy brave thc dangers of-,lhe drive from Enderby and patiently endure ihe shaking-up experienced over thc Mabel Lake road, it being  recognized that the pleasures at the end of the  journey more than compensate for Ihc trials of  the trip. What would Mabel Lake bc every  week-end provided the road leading thereto  from Enderby were made into an auto road?  Hundreds of autos would no doubt travel that  way where today they go by tens and twenties.  Possibly if the Province could realize that if thc  natural and possible beauties of our lakes and  nibu.itains and streams and wayside nooks were  made mere accessible by improved roads and  getting-tiicre conveniences we should find Ihem  quite as attractive lo tourists as we pretend fo  think our booze centres now are. In any event,  don't you think it would be more to the credit of  our Government if it devoted more time ancl  ergy toward doing something in this direction  lhan so much in its effort to majic thc booze  business more profitable? Really, since the  Moderation Acl was passed, il would seem lo bc  the sole aim of thc Victoria Government to be  come the recognized boss peddler of booze-at a  ���������������������������profit oo the Pacific Coast.  WM Afrowt the MHk Supply?  Why Not Advertise?  Noihing pays Ihc average merchant so well as  thoughtful newspaper advertising. ���������������������������."When' the  Dominion Government had to sell its Victory  bondsVj.il. used   lhe  columns  of Canadian .news-  -���������������������������papers';aiid'\sold'"'lh'onT;^^  conservalion she advertised in the newspapers;  when J Canada needed immigrants, she advertised  in llie newspapers; when Canada needed armies  she advertised in the newspapers���������������������������-and achieved  success.; When Fry's wan lied, cocoa business,  lhcy advertised in the newspapers; when Pears  wanted soap business, they advertised in the  newspapers; when Gillelf wanted to make a  clean shave of the manpower of tiie world, he  advertised in llie newspapers; When Wrigley  wanted gum business, he advertised in the newspapers���������������������������and achieved success.    When the Oliver  ���������������������������Governmcnl wants to make a success of the  booze business why doesn't it advertise in the  newspapers', instead of sending out free publicity  stuff which the newspapers will not print?  Many times ������������������w|erfay has had up for considcr-  al|o/n   the  question  of ,safe-guarding  the   mSlk  supply of the town.   This is the only lown, so far  as wc can learn, in thc Okanagan wherc a license  to peddle milk, with a  provision for inspection,  is not in forcc.    Here we havc no by-law governing,  wilh   the  result  that  anyone can  sell   milk  f f rom-a n=a ni ma l=a 111 icled^wi t -li���������������������������rrBr^or^aiYy^o1 irer  j disease, and  there is no law  lo prevent; neither  lis there any law requiring inspection of the cows  from which milk is sold.  This obviously is a dangerous fault in our  lown administration, and thc longer things are  r.rmilted to run along in lhis way the morc  dillicull it i.s going to be lo slraighten them out  so as lo afford Ihe protection every home should  have in the town's' milk service.  Can  Carry It On  Your  Hip  One of  down by  respect fo  gist i  Ihe  most  interesting decisions handed  the  bench   in   British   Columbia   willi  .the.'liquor act, was lhat given by Ma-  alc Jay lasl week in Victoria, when"-he'ruled  tbat   the man  who had legally purchased  liquor  had a   right   lo  decani  some of his supply and  carry it on his hip.    He should not be expected j  to carry a demijohn around with him if hc pur-j  chased the slrong stuff in such a receptacle, said!  -the magistrate.    Ollicials of lhe liquor board say  that  this, is  in keeping with  their aim  to allow |  the fullest privileges* of the law,-as long as thel  strict provisions of the Act arc lived up to.  i  The coastwise and offshore passenger business  An indication of the size of the fruit shipments out oi lhc lJort ol Vancouver during thc first  rom the Okanagan vallev this vear is Ihe fact quarter ol 1021 was approximately 00,000 per-  Ihat orders have been placed bv vallev shippers sons- Aboul 3,000 were bound for Oriental ports;  for more lhan 400 cars of boxes. -Practically all of'iIu> halance to United States, Alaska and Brilish  Ihis big order will be made up in the province, I Columbia porls. One hudrcd and thirty thousand  although a lew cars will be shipped from Wash-1 tons of freight and' over thirty million feet of  in<don! - j lumber and logs were exported.  Switzerland in Canada  The Home of a S\i?iss Guide at Edelweiss, B.C.  A very successful attempt at introducing the Swiss-chalet type of  architecture into the Canadian Rockies has been carried out at the village of Edelweiss.  Miniatures chalets of the Alps  here blend in with the Canadian  landscape in the side-hills above  Golden as though part of it. The  "Swiss-line*" of the little cottage*  themselves are further enhanced by  the use of rustic bridges and hand-  railings leading up to the cottage;  tiering one above another ever higher in true "excelsior" fashion.  It is customary in the very na  ture of his swift passing for the  tourists sitting by the window of the  speeding "through train" to catch  only a glimpse of this hybrid among  vilk������������������g.es.  Yet, the natural human-interest  felt in the Real Swiss guide at  Lake Louise who safely conducts  you to The Great Glacier; to The  Valley of the Ten Peaks and by other of those entrancing "Trails"  focussing around "The Lakes in the  Clouds" must often have aroused  your curiosity as to where these  v.-op.-k'fful mountaineers live when  off duty. And you must often have  found yourself speculating as to tho  home-life of the "Guide" so calmly  and with such perfect assurance  playing the hazardous double-roll of  "Trail-MakerVand "Trail-Master."  This foreigner is a specialist. And  the fact that his knowledge of our  own   Mountains  is  so  much  greater  than the average Canadian's give*  him an added interest. At the sam*  time the-Swiss Guide represents in  his mountaineering a gift of Switzerland to us. ... A happy gift indeed when one thinks of it as a  friendly holding out of experience  gained in her mountains, a neighborly gift of knowledge which may  help to interpret the Canadian Rockies in many of their most complicated and beautiful but "difficult" passages to us, who have so little time.  . . . a week or two at most of  summer holidaying ... in which  to learn the gigantic secrets of these  marvellous "Rocks."  Trailing the human 'interest sto-v  of these Swiss Guides leads one  straight to . . . Edelweiss. Straight  to its revelation of the established  presence of the Swiss chalet in  Canada. . Q  It leads one too, to a little family  gathering ot happy wives and little  children. The happier for the fating of home given by the rasem-  blence which these their homes in th*  West, bear to the cottage, climbing  thc mountain-aid*, somewhere over  there in the old land of Alpin*  Switzerland where fathers and mothers and sisters and brothers, still  live. -  No one would claim that ' Edelweiss is perfect from the architectural viewpoint. That would be absurd. Rather it has the. happy littl*  imperfections which must ever at*  land beginnings.  jWIVIPFWBE  low lavtm  \fycn cjtfwce jrVsOe*^  ESTABLISHED 1672.  (K-  1  BURGLARS  ARE   ACTIVE  ���������������������������   ���������������������������  WINNfPEC-g  OFFICE  Do you keep your money in the  house? It would be well to let us  guard it for .vou and to let it earn  interest for you at the same time!  Put it in the Bank before it is too  late.  BANK QF HAMILTON  JXO. SM.AKT,  Local Manager  I_JXJ>RfU3Y,  P. C.  EDWARD  A name  that stands for the best in hotel service  King Edward Hotel     ^rURPHY       Enderby s  Thursday, August 4, 1921  OKANAGAN   COMMONER  Supplies  Sealers, Sealer  Capsn& Rubbers  All sizes and various makes  The Telephone  Directory.  Any quantity of  Sugar at the  .right price  DUNCAN BROS.  ���������������������������       Phone 75    Euderby  Choice Cuts  Just  boast  about your libraries,  Of fussy books ancl such!  But  when  you  really sift tliem  down  They don't amount to much;  You   read   the    book-   just    one    time  through,  Then  put  it  on  a  shelf  For   some   lone,   hungry   hookworm  To enjoy his little self.  Yos,  I  am  willing to  admit it,  For I'm not a bit stuck" up,  'l.ongsido  of Burns  and   Shakespeare  I'm  just a mongrel pup;  I'm  not dressed  up  in  vellum  With  a  leather coat  and  band���������������������������  But   what's   printed   on   my   pages  Every- one   can   understand.  True to the instinct of my kind  No - matter  where  I  roam  I buckle clown to business -       ������������������  And  call  it home, sweet home;  -   ��������������������������� - o  I  am   tho  busy housewife's   friend,  Sometimes the baby's toy, ���������������������������  And  I'm the business ally  Of father and the boy.  You'll   find  me': living in  a dive,  "Or  palace  of a-king,  Or any. place b'en'ea'th the sky  Where   the   telephones   may   ring;  I'm very well acquainted   ,  With all shades and kinds of men,  Ancl I'm road morc in a single year  Than  Shakespeare  is  in  ten.  ���������������������������Julia 3\I. Hansen.  NEW   GAME   REGULATIONS  Order your table fowl from us.  We  are prepared to supply ou    V  short notice  .    CEO. R. SHARPE  Wholesale-"and   Retail'1 Bulcher  Eiuieiby.  IJ.  C.  W. J. LEMKE  -  W.M."  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodge No. 40  (tegular meetings first'  Wednesday on or after the"  full moon sit 8 p. m. in Masonic Hnll. Visiting-  brethren  cordially   invited  C, H. REEVES j  Secretary  Season   Opens   September   1   for   Big  Game,   Sept.   3  for   Game   Birds ���������������������������  ENDERBY   W)PGE  No. 35. K. at f.  Meets lst'& 3rd  Monday eve  in Masonic Hall.   Visitoracor-  dially invited to attend.       r ��������������������������� ^  G. A. 1,/VNDS.. C. C ������������������  H. M. WALKER, K. R. S  H. J. COLTART. M.F.  A   C. SKALING, B. A.  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public.  INSURANCE  Bell B^k. Enperby, P.C.  J2UPEKA JiOP'GE NO 50  J. O. O. Ff  "Mcels^every^Tuesday^eveiiiUfl^t^S  o'clo'ck. Visiting brothers cordially  invitee).  G.S, DUNCAN, N.G.       E. A. SPARROW.V.G.  H. 4. TEECE, Sec-  Notary Public  Insurance and General Agent  JAS. PJCKSON  Bell Block Enderbv  p. WATPRSQN  ���������������������������   ENDERBY, B. C.  Oflicial announcement of the game  regulations for 1021 was .made on  the 2Sth. Oilain0 radical changes  are made in the rules governing  hunters and "rappers. For instance,  it will he unlawful for anyone to kill  a fern a J deer, a cow moose or cow  caribou.  Ofthc male sex of moose, in the  electoral" districts of Atlin, Fort  George, Omlneca and Cariboo, open  seasons from Sept. 1-to Dec, 15, 1921,  both dates inclusive.  Corresponding dates are given for  "'fu-iboo. mountain sheep and mountain goat, and  for bear.  For white-tail buck deer, September  17 to December 15th.  ...All fur-bearing aniuals, except  beaver, i.ithat portion of this d'p-  ��������������������������� r'ct lyinK Ft'ti'h of tho inf.Iii.ir.r- of  ti'o C.' P. p.. open season from Jan.  1 to March 31, 1922, .both dates inclusive.  Duck's���������������������������Open season from Saturday, Sept. A3 'to Dec. IS, 19SJ, both  dates inclusive.  Geese and brant���������������������������Same ctatss.  Grouse, pheasants, quaM��������������������������� Sept. 3  to Dec. IS. Pheasants, cocks ���������������������������v.ily,  daily bag limit, six; total for season,  25; grouse, daily bag limit, ������������������������������������'of any  one species, nor more than 12 nf all  species, total limit, 50. Diu:!<-;. daily  bag limit 20; tdtal, 150; geosc, daily  bag limit,  10;   total, 50.  Every person shall, upon the request of any constable, furnish _iat-  ���������������������������isfactor}--:ipro6f=to=hiin^of-ithe=d:n;es*=r>ji=  which any big game or game birds  were killed or taken.  Beware  of "Signs"   in  Canned  Goods  Estimates given on any job of brick &  stone work; building of fire placet $nd  chimneys, etc.  In the Estate of  MARY   ELIZABETH   ROSOMAN  Late of Mara, B.C. ...  NOTICE is hereby given tbat all  persons having claims upon the estate  of the late Mary Elizabeth Rosoman,  whc died on the 20th day of Maxell.  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, and that after that data  the Executors will proceed to distribute the assets of the deceased  among the parties entitled thereto,  having regard only to the claims of  which they have notice.  Dated at Enderby, B. C, this Gth  day of July, A.D. 1921.  A. C. SKALING.  Solicitor for the Executors.  Some time ago a Seattle woman  died from eating three small bites of  canned beans. She knew that the  beans showed signs of spoilage, but  shc "tasted them," with fatal results.  Referring to this case, the United  States Public Health Service says  that it is dangerous to eat any canned  food that shows, "tho slightest unnatural color, unnatural color, swelling of the contained, signs of gas, or  any evidence of decomposition whatever." Such food may contain the  bacilli of "botulism," which engender  one of the most dangerous of known  organic poisons.  ENCOURAGiNG  DIAN.FORESTRY  ���������������������������r-.ccne  Forest Fire.  It  was  only  during  recent   years  that the public of Canada began to  - fully  realize the  value of the trees  of the country, and the necessity for  protecting them.    One never  knows  the-worth of a tree until  its shade  is gone.    Canada was so rich in forests  that the  people  imagined  that  their forests were inexhaustible.'But  year   after   year   devastating    fires  swept over the wooded areas to such  an  alarming extent that the people  at  last   realized   that   steps   would  have to be taken..to save the trees.  Twenty   years  ago   the = Canadian  1    Forestry   Association   was   inaugurated.    To-day  under  the presidency  of Mr.  C.  E.  E.   Ussher. passenger-  traffic   manager   of   the   Canadian  Pacific   Railway,   it   is   one   of   the  most flourishing organisations in the  Dominion. "a       ���������������������������  The produce of the forests is one.  of the "greatest assets of Canada.  The pulp and paper business and the  lumber business supply tens of thousands with profitable employment.  The object of the Canadian Forestry  Association is,to preserve existing  forests,, to encourage tree planting,  and provide the most up to date forestry administration.  The   Association: has-. now   12.500  members, the majority of whom are  not financially  interested  in  timber  limits, saw mills or paper mills. - It  is completely independent of kovern-  ihent > departments; and   commercial  bodies and has,.the more easily, on  that  account,  won  public confidence  and attained great influence through  its aggressive educational campaign  From   the  beginning  the association  has  aimed  to  encourajre a spirit   of  intelligent   partnership   between   the  federal   and  provincial   governments  Rnd the wood-using Industrie.* in con  flection with the protection.and man  agement of the forests.  To  diminish   much   more   than   in i  the past the destruction  of the  for  ests by fire is considered by the as  sociation to be by  far  fhe mosi  mi  portant problem.    After that it eiye?  due consideration  to  replanting  and  general    forest    management.   ,Thn  very  effective   results   o>   its   edm-M  tional    campaign    are    due    to "the  variety   of   practical1  method?    thnt  are   followed.     These   include    publicity.work  through the newspapers.  a speaker's bureau of thr"e hundred  voluntary   worker?;    travelling    lecture   cars   iri   the   F.ast   and   in   thp  .West; the preparation of tr_.vt.Hin}.'  The new Forest Fire .Finder,Van instrument recently    "  invented to locateaifire quickly.   .It is expected --to reduce -  the danger-and loss from fires to a minimum.   The instrument has been:installed in the look-out towers in California  forests and a fire canjbe detected 50 miles away.���������������������������"'- V '���������������������������  lecture   sets   of* "lantern 'slidesV'ahdj structingV shelter built of. trees by  illustrated showing.,them "exactly how to proceed "and supplying complete data to  ensure success.  . "The economic importance of constructing, windbreaks of trees." sait|  Mr. Robson Black, executive secretary of the Canadian Forestry Association, ."cannot be overstated.  Thick "shelter belts are a powerful  preventive of soil drift, and of wind  damage to crops. A thick growth of  -trees protects the land, to a distance  equal to ten times the height of the  trees. There is also to be considered  the need of every farmer for fence  posts and fuel and. small construction timber. , He may very easily  and: cheaply produce such necessities on his own property: "   -"  "Our tree planting campaigns arp  heartily endorsed by agriculturists "  and forester? for they are thoroughly practicable. The.v have the financial harking: of one of the orairie  provinces. Saskatchewan, and ot the  f������������������jiv.vTy������������������, land rompanies and ������������������pv-  er<*i  wholesale  houses in   Winnipeg,M  lecture   manuscripts:   an  forestry   magazine;    the    placing: "of  "sermoncttes" .on  the .menu cards in  railway di-.u/ig-cars, a.nd little ..warnings in ci;vai'ctte packages, etc:  , Tree  pluming-, in  the  Prairie  Pro-.  vince*   i?  making  rapid   headway  at  presenl.    On April 10th. 1021, a" tree  planting     campaign.,   was:.-., started.  There   are    now'   more   than- oO.OOf.'  plantations   of ��������������������������� trees    in    the:   three  prairie    provinces." and   .more   than  .VUX.-O.Of.fi   seedlings' have   been   furnished   from   the   Dominion   Government   nursery   at   Indian    Head,  -to  prairie  farmers.   .Fully 90 per cent,  of    fhem     hav<.>     hoe.fi     successfully  grown.     A   railway" .-'ar   equipped, as  nn   auditorium   with   motion   picture  machines   visits   many   districts,   and  Wrurvrs 'li.vplain   the. ol-.iect   of   the  tree   phiniiny   campyi.-.n.      lt    is   ex  ppi-teol   -that    "200    .nrjiiri.-1    ro-nmuni  ���������������������������"ies  wil!  he ���������������������������'���������������������������ovcrod  ;>t>fore the  ores-  ent   :our   -lo������������������c.������������������.  Thf :i>-!'-.--)-v   >hje."." is to enlist the  personal   niieii...l  of  settlers   in   con  On the Open Roa4 with Bank Reklaw  When election   time  comes   around,   and   thc|    Today  when  bathing  is  thc balmiest  of  thc  old-line politicians get busy pulling the wires in j balmy things one has lo clo lo keep cool, it is wise  An Irishman one day decided to go  and see a neighbor who lived some  miles away, but, to his surprise, when  he reached the neighbor's house, found  that he had died the day before and  was to be buried that afternoon. Pat  went into the room where the coffin  was and was looking at his friend,  when suddenly he burst into a laugh.  Another man, standing by his side,  asked what :he was laughing at.  "Well," says Pat, "here he lie's all  dressed up and nowhere to go, for  my dead friend neither believed in  Heaven nor Hell."  the interest of their particular party, then is ih  lime when  wc hear  the thread-bare arguments  for and against a protective tariff policy.    The  protectionist  will   Icll. you  that,  in  order  to  bc  propcrous   our   Canadian    manufacturers   musl  be protected.    This means thai a tariff must be  maintained    to    prevent /manufactured'' articles  coming in from the United Stales or some other  country without -paying''*a  duty of,  say  33. per  cent.'   This 33 per .cent is immediately lacked*, on  lo thc article manufactured in Canada  (in most  instances by the same company)  and Canadians  must pay 33 per cent more than is paid in the  Uniled States, and all similar articles manufactured in Canada by other companies are at once  pushed up in price to correspond" with the import price, duly added.    Our protectionists fail  to realize that protection by Canada fosters protection against  Canada  by  the  country  with   a  market a hundred fold greater than our market.  Fact is, the Canadian tariff conveys the impression, which is now quite general, of having been  compiled ih  the interest of various industries,  and groups, who stand behind the Government,  rather than in the interest of the Canadian people as a whole.  A husband has been defined as "a booby prize  won in life's lottery," and a Nancy, as "a pcron  of neither sex who yet combines the bad qualities of both."   Take'your choice.  to recall  the slory of the Ram Lamb.    It came  from un absurd incident in Ihe life of a colored  preacher  who  was  caught  hugging  one  of  his  Hock behind  the church  door." And  you  know  how  very,  very punctilious our colored  friends  are about these little things.   So thev "churched"  the parson, just like white folks.   When it came  to tne trial the parson cited ������������������������������������������������������scripture to prove  that the Master himself look the Inmbs of His  flocjc in his armis.   Tbis got thc committee guessing.    Tbey  retired   to  consult, and  came" back  with a resolution that read: "Resolved, that hereafter when pur beloved pasture takes a lamb to  his bosom, that he pick a ram lamb."  Here's to the Pay Envelope; the world's great  civijjzer; the community's life-blood. Only" that  nation or community is safe where the people  are profitably employed; where men work lo  heat ineHicicncv and help the Boss. It is a word  for the man who looks to tlie Pay Envelope for  food and clothing for his family; for the means  whereby he can add a little to his savings bank  account and keep up-the payments on. his homc.  Get the people who can work, and who wish to  work, back on the job, and quickly, too, or it will  be too late. The rich can stand hard times;  those who depend on the Pay Envelope, can't.  Small effort means small success-   ' OKANAGAN  COMMONER  Thursday, August 4, 1921  CHURCH   SERVICES  sc  METHODIST   CHORCH  Pastor,  Qapt. Rev. J. G. Gibson.  Sunday School at 11 a.m.  Bible    class    in    conjunction   .with  Sunday   School,  leader,  Mr.  Piper.  Ashton  Creek at 11  a.m.       -,  Grandview Bench at 3 p.m.  0  Evening   Service   at : 7.30   p.m.   Subject.   "The   Reality   of   the    Unknowable."    Everyone cordially invited.  HOGS   OF  THE   RIGHT  TYPE  ST. ANDREW'S CHURCH  Minister:   Rev.  John   W.   Stott,  B.  A.  Morning at 11 a.m.. "Tho llinderor.'  Sermonette, "Thc Boy Who Was a  Bridge."  Evening at  7.30,"Conviction of Sin.'  Sunday School at 10 a.m.  Hullcar at 3 p.m.  You are invited  to these services.  BAPTIST    CHURCH  -- Pastor, Stanley Smith  Services every Sunday at 11 a.m.  Sunday School at 10 a.m.  Union   prayer   meeting  every  Tuesr  day at S p.m.  Cordial invitation extended to all.  ENDERBY     OPE'flA     HOUSE  FRIDAY   AND   SATURDAY  August  5th   and   Gth  ELAINE  in "Whispers."  and   Comedy.  Prices 35c and  HAMMERSTEIN  Mutt & Jeff, Fox News  15c. Show at S.  yayya a a xxxxxxxx x  X COMING    EVENTS SC  X All ads under this head, 15c  line X  mm  Have you seen "Thc Kid.  Want Ads  _ 3c a word first insertion, 2c n word each insertion ther������������������if Lor: 25c minimum charge;. 10c extra  where cash does not accompany order. *"  FOR SALTS���������������������������Six-roomed cottage unfurnished or furnished with everything Cor immediate occupation. 2  large lots.    Apply Ed. Gray.    a21-Cp  B. H. O. HARRY, M.'D.  a.     L: M. C. C.  Registered     Physician     and,- Surgeon  throughout   the   British   Empire  A return to normal market conditions in Canadian bacon makes it imperative for packers again to discriminate in price against heavy'and light  and short and thick market .hogs. The  reaction in export market especially  against light weight and heavy  weight products is very serious, says  a letter on Canadian livestock, products, and must seriously: affect, the  domestic market.  During war the demand for all fats  and   most  strikingly  for  pork,  almost  "evened  up" the price: between select  hogs   and   lights   and  'heavies.     The  difference between prices for the pro-!  duct of selects and of light and heavy  ���������������������������hogs is, however now   (July, 1921)   so-  great   that  packers-- are   being   forced  to make a difference in  prices of selects and light hogs of from $1 to $2  per    hundredweight    and    in    heavies  from   $2   to   $3.50   per  hundredweight.  How much further this will be forced  time  only  will   tell. ��������������������������� At   present   the  grading    is    being    done    on    weight  alone,  but  it  must  be  only  a  matter  of a short time before quality i's given  equal   consideration.      It    will,   however, take a little time to create standards   of   quality.     In   the   meantime  anyone   wishing   to   escape   the   loss  due    to    the    present   differences   in  prices   has   only   to   market   the  right  weights.       But     grading    on    quality  must soon come.  Packers have always realized that  this condition must return. During  and since the war they repeatedly  warned breeders not to be led astray  by the temporary state of the market  which permitted one price to be paid  for nearly all classes of hogs. The  man who maintained the well known  standards and bred the hog for the  Canadian AViltshire" side will now  benefit. So, also, ���������������������������- the man who became   lax  is  going  to  suffer.  It is all-important that farmers  who are now breeding types and  breeds of hogs that do not make select Wiltshire sides should get rid of i  them and stock with the breeds and  types that do.   .  Merchant Prinse Through Advertising  John Wanamaker has completed  60  years of service as a merchant.  Wanamaker was the 'first big merchant to  discover the potentialities of regular,  systematic     newspaper     advertising.  He buys more newspaper advertising  than any other merchant of his class.  It   would   require    police    details   in  Philadelphia  and   New   York  to   keep  him   out   of   newspaper   offices.     And  the only reason under the sun why he  likes  advertising" i.s  that  it increases  business    for    his    stores.      Whether  times  aro bad  or good  Wanamaker's  advertisements  always  appear in   the"  New   York   and   Philadelphia   papers.  Wanamaker's house is  nearly as  well  known as either of the cities in which  he is represented by a store.  .,   Showing how much  faith this merchant   prince -had   in   newspaper   advertising,   as   long   ago   as   thirty-five  ycars     ho     maintained     in     connection  with  his advertising department,  a   fully   equipped   printing   plant,   and  all advertisements for his stores were  set up and laid out just as they were  to  appear in  the  newspapers, and  in  order   to   have    them    proof    perfect,  each   newspaper   office   was   supplied  by Wanamaker with   fonts  oi display  type duplicating those used in the set  up of the advertisements.    He was always  a strong believer in  distinctive  style in set up, ancl a Wanamaker ad  could always be picked out at a glance  no matter where it  appeared.  Green Forests are an inves-  ment which gives big returns.  The shareholders include, directly or indirectly,every citizen  in the Province.  Dividends are shared by every  individual who resides in British Columbia.  Each tree is worthy- of preservation, and means employment  to someone, sooner or later.  No timber substitute has been  founds but im ber provides substitutes for many articles.  The Lumber trade is called  the ha rom e er of British Co"  lumbian prosperity.  Keep the mark set high; destruction of. the Forest spells loss  for everybody.  Prevent Forest Fires  Cloth  Bad for Finish of Car  ENDERBY- WEATHER  for the month of Julv. 1921  Date  1  Office   in   Bell   Block,   Enderby  Brevity  An instructor in short story writing, drilling his class-in selection and  compression or details, illustrated his  lecture  with  this  story:  Two     Maine    farmers,    who    were  noted    for    their   brevity   of  met one morning on  the village road.  The.v both   drew  rein.  "Mornin".   Zeb."  "Mornitr.   Hank."  "What did  you give yer boss  when  he was sick?"  -  "Turp'ntine."  "Turp'ntine?"  "Yep."  "Git-ap."  "Git-ap."  That was all.  Next   morning  they ' met  again.  ���������������������������'.iatq j_n u_i^-Z eb.-'-   2  o  - u  4  5  6  ���������������������������7,  S  9  10  11  12  speech,  14  15  1G  17  IS  1!)  20  121  !22  123  !2-l  125  ; 20  ;27  I2S  Max  GO  GC>  69  7.1  715  7G  715  75  7(i  S2  SI  S5  SS  90  SI  71  S4  90  92  So  SG  90  90  95  92  92  SS  SO  Min  43  39  51  4S  49  51  60"  42  41  4S  45  50  4S  56  50  42  47  50  45  51  54  55  49  56  55  55  56  _-lS_.  Rangc  17  27  IS  25  26  25  16  33  35  34  36  35  40  34  31  29  37  40  47  34  32  35  41  39  37  37  32  Rain  .01  Never use a cloth to wipe dust off  the fine finish of a car. This dust is  a fine grit, and the cloth grinds it  into the surface so that it soon becomes dull. Use a fine-hair duster  o  if you are in a hurry, but the best  way to remove dust is to flow water  over it. The first flow softeus the  dust and mud, and the second flow  removes most of it. Then a solution  of a .high-grade linseed oil soap is  used to finish the cleaning, the whole  surface being thoroughly rinsed before drying with  a chamois  cloth.  Itiley at' Home  .14  "Mnrnin', Hank."  "What   did   you   say   you  boss when  he was  sick?"  "Turp'ntine."  "Turp'ntine?"  "Yep."  "Killed  mine."  "Killed  mine."  "Git-ap."  "Git-ap."  gave   yer  When through some lonely city street,  and years we've gone our  "29 S3 46  30 S9 4S  31 92 50  Mean   temperature.  95;   lowest.  41.     Clear  clear, 11;   cloudy,  l.  N.  If.  KICNNV,  Observer  'At  41  42  65.SO:    highest,  days,-19;   part  remembered     face     we  I/or months  way,  When   some  greet;  "How jirr* Lhe folks al home?" wo say.  "flow are the folks?" our eager cry;  "The   folks   are   well,   they   speak   of  you,"  "With thoughtful care, with softening  eye,"  "They send  their love, they miss you  too."  We  go  our   way  in   crowding  throng,  Our   hearts   are   light   with   gladsome  glee, ,,      "  Our steps are dancing to the song,  "The Folks at Home Remember Me."  "Does he swear?" "Not exactly;  but occasionally while driving the  Mabel Lake road he tells parrot  stories."  Dad  Congratulatory  "Well," cried Mrs. Hcnpock, "our  son is engaged to be married. We'll  write to the dear lad and congratulate  him."  Mr. nenpeck agreed fhe dared not  do otherwise), and his wife picked  up her pen.  "My darling boy," rend the son,  "what glorious news! Your father  and f rejoice in your happiness. It  has long been our greatest wish that  you should marry some good woman.  A good woman is heaven's most precious gift to man. Shc brings out all  the best in .him and helps him to  suppress all  that is evil."  Then there was a postscript in a  different handwriting: "Your, mother  has gone for a stamp. Keep single,  you  young  noodle."  An Iii'diana.polis lawyer, w.ith u  Friend, motored clown to Greenfield;  Indiana, the birthplace of James  W'h'itcomb Ri!e.y, the Hoosier poet.  They had dinner at the hotel, and  thought tihey would like to see *tJhe  hose w.here Riley -dived, so they  asked   the..hotel  mian:  "Where   is  the"  Riley 'house?"  "1 don't know 'any *h"otel by that  name," he replied, "though, there  may be some such boarding hojse  here."  "I mean 'the James Whitcomh  Ri'rlcy ihouse," said th'e lawyer,  thinking his host had .misunderstood.  . -  "I don't know him; you may be  able to find 'his naime in the city directory."  "J guess he's moved," said the  lawyer, as he aimlessly thumbed the  directory.  "Probably," the 'hotel keeper  commented. "Some of them Irish  d 0 irtfTffca-y���������������������������l o n'g"i irna rie~li lancer''  Hot Weather  Goads  Perfection and Florence  Oil Stoves  Screen Doors and Windows  Lawn  Mowers  Lawn Hose and Sprinklers  Watering* Cans    c  Electric Irons *  Plumbing- & Tinsmithing-  McMAHON & MACK  HEAVY AND SHELF  HARDWARE  MMemtmrnWrnwem  PLUMBING    AND    FITTING  APRICOTS  PPACHES  Everything   you   require   for  Jars, all  sizes;   Jar Rings  LEAVE  YOUR ORDERS  NOW   !      .  Preserving. Jelly   Glasses;    Parawax  New Jar Lifters, Jar Caps of all kinds  feece & SDH     Phone 48    Hour, FeecJ & Groceries  PreservingTiroe  Is always a time to economize in time and labor. -When  yon start preserving fruit, see that you have everything  you need close at hand. Save steps and avoid confusion.  We have Sealers iu all sizes and all styles of sealer tops.  Lime and Grape Juices, and aU the Hot  Weather fancy Groceries in demand  Men's Clothing, Boots & Shoes  E. B. Vfhh g  roceries, Etc.      Enderby  I'se  vour  money  where i  1'.  ' st   good.  and   t'.,p.r's   in  d  tfrict.  Old Mother Hubbard went to the  cupboard to get her tin Lizzie some  oil: hut when she got there the cupboard was bare, So Lizzie continued  to boil.  I. does  the!    your   own       "if   you   talk   in  I mention  my name.'  your   sleep,   don't  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. 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  specks;  New overland*  Now $1350  Regular ������������������4", now $1150  If interested come in and Jet ns show yon the points of supremacy of  these new cars. Carload just, unloaded. They are THE light car of  quality ancl duarability on the market, at a low price.  Jas. McMahon & Son        Enderby  Counter Check Books  Can   be  supplied  by your home printer at a saving to you, Mr. Merchant.


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