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Okanagan Commoner Aug 25, 1921

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 rr  ct 9^;  s������������������  0mm  IN WHICH IS MERGED THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  Vol. 14, No. 20, Whole No. C96  Thursday, August 25, 1921  - Subscription $3   per year,  X X X X X X X XXXXXXXXX* a������������������d on  Monday  Dr.  Keith performed  X ENDERS3Y  BRIEFS x|an operation fc.r appendicitis upon Jno.  ������������������C X J* 5? X X X X X X X X X * Bell, a long-time sufferer from this' ail-  menL.    There is  not a .better-lighted  Good morning! Whoever heard of  anyone catching fish who wasn't  having a good  time?  J. Brown leaves for Vancouver today.  Capt. Rev. Gibson left for Winnipeg  this week on a month's holiday.  " A?  Mrs. D^ A. Eain, of Lethbridge, is  visiting  Mrs.  F.  E.  Dunn this  week.  Born���������������������������At the Enderby Hospital,  Aug. 19th, to Mi. and Mrs. Wm. Shute  a son.  J'he average critic is one who quarrels -with men's motives who never  had any.  Pat Mowat returned from Mie Coast  on Monday, where he spent his vacation of two weeks.  Mrs. Burton and children came home  from Mara Lake this week, where they  were camping for two weeks.  The amount of small change:you  have in your pants pocket indicates  the price of gasoline is going up.  "Miss;Maud Burnham goes to North  Vancouver on Monday, where she  has taken a position on the teaching  staff.  Crowded houses greeted ctho picture  story of "The Kid,"-in the Enderby  Theatre last Friday and Saturday, and  all were pleased.  Jas. Baird and Mr. Duke, came in  from Mabel_ Lake on Wednesday, after spending three weeks or more in  the-open, camping and fishing.  .-. Mayor Barnes and .Aid. Gaylord  will- leave on Saturday for the Coast  to attend the Good Roads, convention to be held next week"'at Port Al-'  "bernl.      . -. y      ���������������������������.  . -*The social evening "given .Thursday  nlght-last-by" Enderby'-'Ho'cdl. "USfS'bS  C. was largely,, attended by members  and their friends and a very happy  and  profitable  evening spent.  Zm  The first Harold Lloyd comedy to be  shown in Enderby will be screened  next week-end, ���������������������������when "His Slyness,"  will be shown in conjunction with P.'  W. Griffith's "Broken'Blossoms," one  of the best" features on the road.  or more conveniently placed operating  room in any hospital in the Province  than that in the local hospital, and the  recent addition in this connection has  added inestimably to the service the  hospital can render to the community's  sick. ,  SEE BUT CANNOT SENSE  KXXXXKXXKXXKXXXXX,election  if  we  could   receive  an  as-  ������������������* MARA ITEMS j������������������lsurance of some  kind  from  Hon.  T.  X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X;A-  Crerar that the  tariff will not be  interfered  with.  Surely,  even though  Hopelessness  of  Trying  to   Make  the  Eastern Canadian Realize the  Meaning ������������������of  Yellow   Peril  Now that the dear things have  demonstrated that they have knees,  and that one pair of knees is about  as ungainly as another, we may expect to see them roll 'em up again  and hitch 'em high.  Rev. C." A. Blay, is motoring from  Hartney, Man., to Enderby, and is  expected to arrive next week. Rev.  Blay is the new rector for the En-  derby-Mara-Giindrod -parish, and Is  scheduled to hold his first service  _on September 4th   Social events are of nightly occur-  rency on the camping beach at Mabel  Lake, from dancing parties to popcorn  bakes  and  camp-meetings  plus.  It seems to us it would be quite in  order for the menfolk to roll their  pants up to the knee as the girls roll  their stocking down from the knee.  One style is about as attractive as  the other.  There are more water users in  Enderby this year than ever before.  It may not be generally kown, but  the fact should be made note of that  the water supply this year, during  the long dry spell, was barely sufficient to meet the demand. Should  not some   provision   be   made   each  Mr. J. A. Mackelvie, M. P., visited  Enderby and district this week, meeting many old  friends  and  taking up  with them some of the problems that  have been discussed by them with^him  and are still unsettled.   Mr. Mackelvie  shows the effect of his experience in  attendance at his first session of Parliament.    Meeting men from all parts  of Canada and discussing with them  the problems of legislation which have  had to be dealt with, has enlarged the  perspective and broadened the. understanding  cf our  member.   "Mr.   Mackelvie  has    taken   up  many  matters  with .the vaiious departments at Ottawa,  and  has  been  exceptionally successful  in  getting a hearing,  and  in  some cases action.    He has not, however, got action on every proposition  presented, but feels that he has made  progress   and   Is   hopeful   of   accomplishing greater things on his return  to Ottawa.    Mr. Mackelvie is visiting  the people of the district in order" to  learn, their needs and how he can be  of hetter service to them as their representative in  the "Federal "house.---  "-One thing that impressed Mr. .Mac-  Jcelvie in  his -rounds  at   Ottawa  was  Ofifr lible*rnaxinir^iiTwhich^ihT'i^er-'  ests of Japan are" looked after-by the  Japanese  representative there.    And,  coupled with this, he found the mind  of the average Easterner a blank on  the question of the Japanese and Chinese   menace.    Tbey   seemed   to  be  afflicted    py   what   Thomaa   Prison  has called the 'atrophy of perception'  when it comes to discussing the Oriental question.    The eye sees but no  message goes from it to the brain, and  despite   unquestioned   Vision   of   the  fact of the menace there is no sensing  of it by the individual before whom it  is placed.  They do not know what the question  involves, and cannot be made to realize it however cleaily it is presented.  This increases the difficulty experienced by the Western- members in  getting action in Parliament, or even  in impressing the public mind of the  East^on^the^importance-^of���������������������������the-"ques-  tion as a practical proposition.  THIS SURELY SETTLES IT  Mrs. Cunningham and child returned on Saturday from a visit to  Victoria.  Mrs. John Bacon spent the weekend with friends here, returning to  Armstrong Monday.  Mr. Lowe, the contractor for the  Mara-Sicamous road, was a passenger to Vernon on Monday.  Mr. and Mrs. Doerflinger motored  from Armstrong on Sunday to visit  the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs.  Thos. Gray.  Doris Neave is visiting her aunt,  Mrs. Bodin, and incidentally looking  up old school chums. She is attending high school at" Victoria.  Mr.Harley came up from the Coast  to join his wife and family who have  been here a short time, leaving again  on Monday for Okanagan Lake for  the fruit season.  Mrs. J. Campbell and children,  who have been visiting Mrs. Rupert  Davy, returned to the Coast last  Wednesday, Dot Davy accompanying  them on a short visit.  The Fish Inspector paid us a visit  a feW'days, ago and put a stop to the  practice of spearing salmon at the  bridge. It seems rather a small piece  of business, as very few are speared,  and it suppl'es ��������������������������� good sport and  healthy recreation for the kiddies.  FAVORS POLITICAL ACTION-  Director of the United Farmers of B.C.  Speaks His Mind on Politics  A wise man of leisure writes the  Toronto Saturday Night from Charlottetown, P. E. I. as follows, which  we commend to our friendly agriculturists :  Mr. Editor: All men rich and poor,  and whether high or low in station  would like to be accounted wise even  as you. and I. As for myself, being  a man of abundant leisure, I find great  comfort and satisfaction in that passage in Ecclesiasticus, 38th chapter  and 14th verse which states that, 'The  wisdom of a learned man cometh by  opportunity  of  leisure,   and   he   that  - In the United-Farmer, oflicial organ  of the Farmers' party in this Province  a communication'.is. printed from a  director of that organization which in-  .dipates^clearly_-^������������������ij;rcnd/of ^thought  of the farmersT"   ' ' - -^  "Finance is the hardest-question to  handle, you say, and I doubt will be-until the Farmers .see a tangible result of  the work of the United Farmers; then  they will not think the few dollars they  are asked for for dues too much; but  there is no doubt that at present a  number think the present dues are too  high.  "Now the blame for the slackening  interest is owing to the resolution  passed at the general convention 'not  to enter politics.' In my own opinion  a greet mistake was made at this time  when every other province.���������������������������excepting  Quebec has thrown its hat in the ring  politically, and when the farmers are  winning all along the line our farmers  wonder what we are doing marking  [time. They are of the firm opinion  that we cannot hopo for anything to  better farming conditions_from_cither  the United Farmers are committed  to the policy of not entering politics,  it would be good business to have a  committee appointed from your directorate to confer with the Farmers! party of the Prairies and Hon.T  A. Crerar and go into the fruit question thoroughly with them and try  to convince them, that the fruit In  dustry needs the protection and that  they are not paying a great , deal  more  for  their  fruit  in  consequence.  "I have received a copy of a. letter  sent you by the Farm and Home  paper, and what I have, written answers it pretty well. I am of the  opinion that the sooner we get political action the better." Those members who at present opp&se it are  strong party men, but so was I at  one time. I see where my interests  demand my support of thee Farmers'  party and it is not good business to  vote against one's interests, and if  we can get some good speakers,  clear in argument, the majority^ of  those now objecting will fall in line.  "Furthermore, I support the Farmers' party because there is no chance  of purer politics from the other  parties, and, wiiile we cannot- expect  the farmers to be perfect, still they  will, I am sure, do' much Tiett'er than  either of the others." Again, we comprise 50 ' per" cent of the -population"  and create . the. wealth^ upon" .which,  with the exception of' mining, every  other industry depends, and" ^the  whole , population, with the exception  of those" engaged '{in" mining."-" Why1,1  then,.should we give up..the-"government .of the .country to lawyers and  doctors, etc.," especially "asf weVhave  experienced tr"J government ^TTy^them  since; we had a , government" 'arid'  nothing' has been done io~ help tlie  farming industry."  XXXXXXXXXXXXX M  * GRINDROD  NOTES       '���������������������������-'-*  X XX X * X  X * * X . XXX*  Mrs.  G.  B.  Rhodes was a business ���������������������������. .   .;  visitor to Enderby oii = Monday. ������������������������������������������������������>'��������������������������� '."**"  Mrs. Campbell of Kamloops is vis-.' V  iting Mfs.; T.  Morton a short time.  " - ������������������������������������������������������  A.  S. MacAusland is' now busy-thresh-"  ing   near  Armstrong,. with . his ��������������������������� Case.   '* -,'-  machine. - ���������������������������    ^    .,.    ,..^,   V  Miss W. B. Clarke,<left~on- Monday'7rs'-,  for  Salmon; Arm,  where.-she, has" ac- " -\:-  cepted a position for a few "months.- V;.  , When-'will the authorities dor ahyr V-V  thing to-the bridge and turn.,at the.;/;/  junction,'of    Salmon" ArmrEnderby;-;' V \~  Grindrod^ roads?    At" least ctwo nasty* '���������������������������-*���������������������������  - - ���������������������������-, ,i   ."��������������������������� .  ,. '-.-���������������������������-.  accidents^ have1    happened.- there "��������������������������� in V+'v-  , .   *  - -. ^-    .&**-  the past .two   weeks,; when--only'��������������������������� by'������������������-",���������������������������  the - sheerest luck serious' injury. .was -'V  averted./ We suppose somebody." will r?-V"-'  have.to be killed-first'to awaken the,\ ;y S  road; and ��������������������������� bridge   authoritiels < to'^theVV,  danger existing.   , -.' -$���������������������������' '.< '_._.. _V   ~--,Vj������������������/V~  .   .    '      -   '     i        - ~ *-> *   v.     -     Fir-fix,'!'.'*-'  XXXXXXXXX X X XXXXX  X NORTH   DEEP CREEK : V^X.  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  <J   -   ���������������������������*!  i1 '     ' "fyj  X"T7  v*5PlsS-|  BEST AT LAST  <_.*i_3**������������������ I  hath little business shall become  year to replace with iron pipe of a I wise.' That noble passage was written  larger  size the wood-pipe main laid I m������������������Te 'J1?" 2>000 years ago and is thus  when the system was put in some 20  years ago?  The average yield of wheat that  has been threshed in the vicinity of  Enderby is 40 bushels to the acrej  oats, 80 bushels, and barley 60 bushels. The "rains of the past week put  a stop to threshing for two days, but  the machines are te be started up  again today, provided the weather  continues clear. Mr. Hassard reports,  he finished threshing ten days earlier  this year than ever before in his thirty years2 experience on his farm.  Miss Bowes, of Hullcar, is assisting  Mrs. McPherson in the Enderby Hospital this month. Tho new operating  ward was finished a week or more ago  venerable in years as it is sublime in  diction. The writer of Ecclesiasticus  proceeds to elaborate his theme as  follows: 'How can he get wisdom that  holdeth the plough and that glorieth  in the goad; that driveth oxen and is  occupied In their labors, and whose  talk is of bullocks. He giveth his  mind to make-furrows and is diligent  to give the kine fodder." A little further on the writer tells us: "They  shall not be sought for in public council nor sit high in the congregation.  They shall not sit on the judge's seat,  nor understand the sentence of judgment, they cannot declare justice and  judgment and ihey shall not be found  where parable's are spoken."  O that the men of Ontario and Alberta had read these words of wisdom  and taken them to heart before they  placed in power the men "whose talk  is to bullocks."  of the old parties, and with prices oi  farm produce down almost 50%,  and no great reduction in the cost of  living outside farm produce.Groceries  are down a little, dry goods hardly at  all, and farm implement up 15 per cent-  Why is there any wonder that farmers, seeing their brothers In other  provinces doing something to help  themselves, are anxious ln B. C. to  do likewise?  "There is. no question of doubt  that the farmers at the next federal  election will elect a sufficient number  of members to make it necessary for  one of the other parties to form a  coalition with them, and it is on the  cards that they will win a majority,  because the towns are making up  their minds to support the farmers-.  Now, under these (Circumstances, for  the farmers not to have a political  party and send members to Ottawa  is a suicidal policy. The prairie  farmers are out for free fruit and  implements, and unless we have  members elected and supporting  them, they are not likely to listen to  members supporting either of the  other parties. It is  far more ne  cessary to have members of the  Farmers' party than of the Conservative or Liberal parties, because  they are not at all likely to disturb,  the existing tariff.  "Last year at the by-election in  this riding it was the tariff question  that beat Col. Edgett and nothing  else, and we can win at the general  Forty Years an Invalid. Mrs. Elizabeth  Ann Waby Passes Away  Thirty-eight years ago Mrs. F- Waby  was operated on in the Old Country,  and since that day, and for 18 months  or tw0 years before, she suffered the  trials and pains , that only an invalid  knows. Mr. and.Mrs. Waby and sons  came to Enderby about 15 years ago,  and during all the years of the'r residence here she has been confined to  her home most of the time, and to her  bed a great deal. She was, however, a  woman of lemarkable character, and,  through all the forty years of suffering  she_corapIained__not_ and __was_ always  . \york^Qrij.the;tele^  nearly completed/   AH the-phones >rejp      '"* - *  installed, at the', south .enirof thVilneJ  with central .at Armstrong.   The line- -  men hope to have all the phones connected up-and In" working order In a-  few days at the north end, with central  at Salmon Arm.  ready with the word of encouragement  find of cheer.  A few days ago Dr. Keith was summoned to her bed, where:she had been  confined for many months. He found  her pulse and respiration still strong,  she was in a comatose condition, from  which she never awakened, breathing  her last early Wednesday morning.  She will be buried in the Enderby  cemetery Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock)  from the family residence on the west  Salmon Arm road.   Aged 72 years.  To Mr. Waby and family the sympathy of the community is extended.  A Ling and a Sucker"  While walking along the north shore  of Horse Lake, B.C., a man found two  dead fish under curious circumstances;  a ling about three feet long and a  sucker about 13 inches long. The  ling had Tied to swallow the sucker  head foremost but the body of the latter was too thick for his throat and  the stiff fin on the back of the sucker,  acting like the barb on a fish-hook,  made it impossible for the ling to free  himself.    .  Altogether this year the Oliver government has bprrowed $11,000,000 and  can, under an Act of the government,  borrow $7,500,000 more. The Rossland  Miner says, it would be interesting to  know if the bank has grabbed the proceeds of the last $1,000,000 loan, as was  the case with practically all the other  loans made.  CAMPERS COMING HQME  This   week   and   next  will  see the   '  close of the camping season at Mabel f  Lake.     Until  the  past  week  or   ten  days the weather has been ideal  for  living out-of-doorslsince. July 1st, and  :  those cainps .which have' been established since that time have" enjoyed a   "   -  season  that  could  notJ be -surpassed..  Those breaking-camp.ihis week-end  and next,-are Mrs. Walker and family.  Mrs. A. C.^Skaling, ahU-friends, Mrs."'  A. Reeves  and  Miss Lange,  Mr.  and /-,.  Mrs. H.   Neil, and ,children,   Mr.   and  V  Mrs. _ M.__Reid__and__family,__Mrs. JB��������������������������� B.   g^���������������������������--  1 ~ ������������������.31  " ���������������������������"*< ."--  ' -tf-  Dill and "daughter,   Mr.   and   Mrs. P."   '_.  Farmer.  _Mr.   and   Mrs.   Paradis   and'V  family, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Rands, Mrs: J<  Dr. Keith'and daughters, Mr. and Mrs.   :."  Bawtry and Mr. and Mrs. T. Adams.       ^  Several   parties    broke    camp   last r'r  week.     All   have   entertained   friends  for the most part of the season, and "-.  the   evenings  and    nights   have  witnessed many very happy scenes by-the  camp  fires  on  the  lakeshore.    There- "���������������������������-  have been comparatively few fires in ~"  The timbered hills about the lake and   -  campers have not been oppressed by  tho smoke as ln somc seasons.    Altogether the season hr,s bcen most enjoyable to all.  %  Where  Has the  Money Gone  The Grand Forks Gazette declares  there is an absolute ring of insincerity  to the Government's attitude in this irrigation matter from the start. Itis"  preposterous, it says, that the Minister  of Lands can obtain $900,000 for a  court house for Prince Rupert, a town  of around 5,000 people, and at the  same time the minister-tells the people  of Grand Forks that he has no money  to carry out the irrigation project  there. Ancl mere than this, the Minister gave assurance that around a million dollars was put in the Conservation fund this year for the Grand Forks  and other like irrigation projects.  Where has the money gone?���������������������������into  booze plant or into the Prince Rupert  courthouse? OKANAGAN   COMMONER  Thursday, August 25, 1921  ������������������kanagau Cmmtttmer  In which is merged The Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly  Published  every Thursday at Enderby, B. C.  by the Walker Press,  at  S3 per year: $1.50 nix months.  H. M.   WALKER  (Member  of the  United  Typothetae  of America)  Advertising' Kates  Contract or Regular���������������������������4 0c a single-coi'umn inch up to  half page; over half-page, 30c an inch each insertion.  Transient or irregular���������������������������fiOc an inch; cash to accompany copy to insure publication..  Water Notices���������������������������15 0 -words and under, $10.00; each  additional 50 words, $1.00. band Notices, Tim'ber Licenses, CerLiiicates of Improvement, $10.00 for GO days,  $7 for 30 days.  Want Ads���������������������������20c per line first insertion, 10c per line  each subsequent insertion. Count C words to line.  Local  Notices���������������������������20c per line;  Local readers,  10c line.  Cards of Thanks, $1.00.  God's Truth as Premier Oliver Knows I.  Thursday, August 25, 1921  When Are We Going to End Freak Legislation?  Any liquor law lhat British Columbia has or is  likely to havc will not serve the public need so  ���������������������������well as lhc old law whcn-liquor was sold in all  hotels properly conducted and in compliance  with government regulations. Treating abuses  and lax enforcement of Ihc then existing law. resulted in it becoming unpopuUir with thc people,  with lhc result that a prohibitory law was pui on  the sla I uic books. This was followed after a trial  of ;i venr or Iwo by Ihe present Moderation Act.  which depends for its success upon thc amount  of booze i'ie governn*"*Mit can sell under certain  mone3r-making restrictions.  And   now   thc  hotel iitmi   of   Ihe.   Province  aro.  organizing a concerted cfT'orl to secure legislation  allowing thc hotels to serve beer lo guests* under!  government restrictions.    From all parts of the j  Province hotclmen arc preparing plans to assail j  thc provincial authorities in a last desperate stand  to-save  the smaller hotels from  extinction,, and  the   larger  hotels   from   serious   loss  of  revenue  that i.s, il ns reported, becoming ruinous,    it-is  --aid lhat more than 70 hotels of thc Province are  in danger of extinction because beer revenue is  closed lo them. '   c  Such a law is only just and reasonable. Long  enough llie. peonlc havc forced themselves by and  Ihrough freak legislation to pay dearly to the  bootlegger or othcr vendor, for liquor that should  be handled open and above-hoard thc same as  ice cream, pink lemonade, or any other.liquid refreshment. All men an'd women do not drink  beer. All men and women do not drink ice cream  sodas or lemonade and ginger beer, ctc.Somc do.  Win- nol let them if thev havc the money to buv?  At the conference called by the Provincial government in the Citjr ol" Vancouver lasl week to  disciiiss the unemployment situa.tion'v Premier  Oliver did not mince matters in his speech to the  men gathered "before him. Declaring a solution  of the problem was largely up to the men them."  selves. Premier Oliver opposed the paternalism  lhal put thc onus upon thc government lo find  employment for lhe unemployed.  "I am told lhal il is nol politic to speak lo people in this way. I don't care a hang for your  politics. 1 havc reached an age in life when thcrc  is noihing lhat you can offer mc. I don't care if  T leave my olTice tomorrow. I never sought il,  bul as long as I am Premier I shall tell you llie  God's truth as I know it."  It had been emphasized, declared the Premier,  lhat labor did not want charily. He did not care  by whal name they called il. Labor was coming  to the government and demanding relief from a  situation Whicb it said was intolerable. If lhe.  government was lo alf ord that relief il would  afford it in a direction that would not be done  under'ordinary circumstances. Labor might say.  it was prepared to give value for lhc money received for employment, but value was never got  from money put into relief works.  Continuing, Mr. Oliver said that jusl as ]ong as  hc was Premier lie would take thc Premier's responsibility. There were many perplexing problems facing thc government loday and he wanted  them to understand as emphatically as he could  lay it down that, speaking from a financial sland.  point, thc Province was nol in a good position.  Thcrc was a heavy provincial and municipal dcbl  and thcrc were many individuals who had their  interests heavily mortgaged. The money owing  was largely to people, outside the Province, and it  was draining lhc resources of the Province lo  meet their obligations on thc amounts borrowed.  "I say lhis," continued the Premier with a good  deal of heat, "and I say it without hesitation, that  lhe Government is nol getting value for the  money il is spending in these various undertakings. T say, also, ihat I don't believe for one  moment lhal if the Government borrows money  lo furnish employment, it will gel value for lhat  money, or it will be a very agreeable surprise to  thc Government if it does."  Dominion Highway will be Continued  Dominion Election Earlv?  Reports from Ottawa would indicate lhal there  i.s n slron.ff likVihnod of a general election being  held lhis Fall. And ihc Farmer's Sun," of Toronto,  claims lo bo informed from sources which arc almost 'unquestioned5 lhal the election will be "held  within two monehs.  Some months ago lhc Commoner predicted a  Federal election would bc held this Fall, the prediction being based upon thc obvious going to  pieces of ihe Union Government and thc certainly  of an early appeal to thc counlry in a desperate,  effort to stem Ihc adverse tide. It has becn reported from Ottawa lhat Premier Meighen is in  favor of early appeal lo thc country, bid that he  is bfing opposed by those of his colleagues who  desire to hold on as lrfrur as -possible.  There can be no doubt aboul lhc wisdom of  "P re i rri crVVrri Jgltei lVfr? cc i sitTiTri f~dcc reioTiV tV^7^Fm-=  all Canada knows, if hc does nol. lhat publif  opinion is unalterably opposed lo the policy of  manv men in Ihe Moitdien cabinet, as well  as Ihe general lendenev of Ihc Meighen administration Iowa rd the "Innetf circle" idea as opposed to the i-ilie* of the people.  If an carlv appeal is made, there is the prob-  abilih- '���������������������������(" Premier Meighen being returned. He  \\ill, h'������������������W''v<M\ lose many of the men whom he  has gathered aboul him as members of !h'> "inner  circle."' As a man and a leader, Premier Meighen  ii"; h-.'ld lhe confide!"'!' n|* I ht* ncnie in the I': ice  mosl billcr attack, and his outstanding  a.s a   leader has  commanded  admiration.  T. M. Fraser, in a dispalclvfrom Ottawa, in the  Vancouver Province, says thc Dominion 'govern-"  ment has decided 16 carry on until the laic fall  the work on the .Banfl'-Windcrmerc highway in  Kootenay Park, B. CV and for. this purpose a  governor-general's warrant for $50,000 has been  approved. This highway is of particular importance to British Columbia, and under the terms  of the agreement 'between the Federal government aud~'the Province, must be completed by  January, 192!. Il is cslimatcd lhat 15,000 autos  will pass1 over lhis highway the first year it is  completed, and, on a basis of four passengers lo  a car, axxd: a daily expenditure of $5 for each person for a period of 10 days; it means thc sum of  $3,000,000 Avould be spent by tourists in thc first  year. If the present trallic to the Coast citcssga  year, if lhc present trallic on the B. C. coast  highways can be taken as a criterion, 75 per cent  of thc tourists will bc American, which, on the  foregoing basis, would mean an expenditure in  Canada of foreign money estimated at $2,250,000  ���������������������������an amount that should help somc in balancing  thc account paid by Canadian tourists who spend  the winters in the States, particularly California.  =S !-s=4Vli! es-A-bo ve-th e- Ea r-t li-=  h  of   the  abililv  Afler saying (his. Avhat more can be said of thc  Tnion government formed bv Sir Holvrt Borden  end continued, by Pr-mier Meighen? While llie  war was on. it served to Ivllcr carry mi lhe pu'>-  !i<- service, bul Ihe decks should havc been swept  clean al  Ottawa a.s soon  as  the war ceased, anil  had Premier Meighen insisted on going lo the  counlry for the people's endorsement as soon as  he was selected lo lake thc place of Sir Robert  Borden, he long ago would have pul an end lo  Ihc uncertainty and dissatisfaction which has  been ffll and expressed owing lo the "inner circle" idea which seemed  to dominate Ottawa.  Certainly Premier Meighen cannol longer shut  his eves to the undercurrent of discontent after  lhe recent defeat, of government supporters in  constituencies where elections, bave been held.  The people have spoken.    A change i.s demanded.  The world is a great mirror. It reflecls back  lo you what you arc. If you arc loving, if you  are friendly, if you are helpful, Ibe world will  prove loving and friendly and helpful lo you.  The world is whal vou are.  Tho othcr day near Paris a French airman by  the name of Georges Kirsch. which sounds like a  German extraction, broke Ihc. world's record by  reaching an altitude of 33,000 feet, and in doing  so had a remarkable experience in the rarificd atmosphere above the clouds. Kirsch says he tool:  an hour and a quarter to reach Ihc height recorded and flic temperature was CO degrees lie-  low zero Fahrenheit, or 9S degrees of frost.  "Once or twice 1 felt faint," he said, "despite  lhe oxygen 1 was breathing from a special device, bul the most remarkable thing, from a  scientific poinl of view, was when I craned mv  neck lo look over the side of lhe machine, I could  aol move mv head again. The muscles seemed  no longer lo answer lhe will. I feared lor a moment I was lost, but turning Ihe oxygen on full,  I inhaled a powerfu1 dose, and thc use of thc  muscles returned. At lhal height I seemed' to bc  flying in a rose-colored atmosphere, and had the  sensation of rapidly approaching thc sun. Then  suddenly my molor slopped. 1 had used Ihc lasl  drop of petrol. I glided down lo earth in huge  spirals in twenty minutes and landed safe, but  exhausted."  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  found, but imber provides substitutes for many articles.  The  Lumber trade  is  called  the  barome er   of   British  Co"  lumbian prosperity. .,  ��������������������������� Keep the mark set high; des  truction of the Forest spells loss  for everybody.  s  Prevent* Forest Fires  Hot weather  Goods  Perfection and Florence  Oil Stoves  Screen Doors and Windows  Lawn Mowers  Lawn Hose and Sprinklers  Watering' Cans  Electric Irons  Plruflbiug & Tinsroithing  McMAftON & MACJC  HEAVY   AND   SHEUF    HARDWARE    PLUMBING   AND    FITTING  r**  Mil  jyjjJgggBBa^gBC ESTABLISHED 1872  WIN Nll>EG5||i==~_jH  Open a Savings Account for -your  wife ancl make regular deposits to  her credit. You will find that the  whole family will be benefited by the  control of the housekeeping expenses  tlirough a Current Account . in the  Bank of Hamilton.  w  gaaaagsEB-iB  ������������������K QF HAMILTON  J.\0. SMAHT, total Manager jaNJJISJlUV. JJ. C.  I   beli  2nd.  .elicve���������������������������lsl, in loyally lo my employer;  2nd, in painstaking efl'orls to deliver lhe best  service lhat 1 can, and lhat one deed well done  today is worth two promised J'or tomorrow; 3rd,  lhal there is advancement awaiting every man  who is fit and prepared i'or it, and that no man  is down and oul until hc has lost faith in himself;  4th, in courtesy, kindness and generosity toward  my fellow man, and in honest and unhampered  competition/���������������������������T. O. Edwards, Auditor, Southern  Pacific Com pan v.  i^ew overland 4 special  Now $1350  Regular <4", now $1150  If interested come in and Jet ns show you the points of supremacy of  these new cars. Carload just unloaded. They are THE light car of  quality and duarability on the'warket, at a low price.  Jas. McMahon & Son        Enderby  KING EDWARD  A name that stands for the bevSt in hotel service  King Edward Hotel     ������������������0JL���������������������������HY       Enderby pf  Thursday, August 25, 1921  OKANAGAN   COMMONER  Supplies  Sealers, Sealer  Caps & Rubbers  All oizos and various makes  ���������������������������VjW-  _.  v  Any quantity of  Sugar at.the  right price  DUNCAN BROS.  Phone 75    Enderby  -       Cs  Lord Byng of Vimy, taken on board s.s. "Empress of Francs" em*oute to Canada  o  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  jfj^the market at anything like the price  r    i*  will give you the satisfaction thiss car  will.   Let us demonstrate it to you.  OEO. A. RANDS  Ford Dealer, Enderby  A.F.������������������MuM������������������  Enderby V>������������������d|?e *->*__ 40  Regular meetings first  Wednesday on or after the  full moon at 8 p. m. in Masonic Hall. Visiting  brethren cordially invited  W. J. LEMKE  W.M.  II. REEVES  Secretary  ENPERBY^tOPGE  No. 35. K. of P.  Meets 1st & 3rd Monday ere  in Masonic Hall.   Visitoracor-  dially invited to attend.  G. A. RANDS., C. C  H. M. WALKER. K. R. S  R. J. COLTART. M.P.  NEW   GOVERNOR-GENERAL'S* -AR RIVAL IN CANADA """     -  'Reading from left tc right���������������������������taken on board s.s. "Empress of France": Lady Byng, His Excellency Lord B^ng,  G.C.B., G.C.M.G., Commander E. Cook.R.N.R., Capt. the Hon. W. D. Jolliffe, A.D.C, Mr. Neil McLean, Labor M.P.  ior Glasgow, the Hon. Capt. F. W. Ers kino. A.D.C. ' ' j*   ' "  of pigs on a much cheaper .basis.  Otherwise there would be very little,  pork produced. Why can a few hogs  be raised comparatively cheaply on  lhe farm? Simply because of the fact  lhat a considerable proportion of the  feed is in the nature of a by-product  6'r perhaps home-grown. Multiply  the swine activities on the farm and  it is necessary to purchase more meal  and grain at market prices. The  cost to produce mounts alarmingly.  So with  the  farm  flock of poultry.  What shall we feed hogs? Grain,  mill feeds and by-product feeds are  becoming scarcer than ever. Wheat  by-products are practically off tht  market. The feed markets of the future are most discouraging in prospect. The wholesale price of hogs  has not appreciated correspondingly.  The man who can feed hogs profitably today must ihave a comparatively cheap product or by-product to replace meal as largely as ' possible.  Such are scarce. Milk products form  the greatest of all. City and hotel  refuse is another. Green feed intelli-'  gently used, soiled or under the right  conditions, pastured, is a third. Barley ' is one-of the "best of Canadian  hog feeds ��������������������������� too little appreciated.  Elevator screenings, if of standard  quality, must be utilized wherever  available. The man who is raising  young pigs, who plans to feed them'  ���������������������������'���������������������������n-iort entirely, on a grain ration,  who has little or no milk or green  feed available, will almost certainly  be forced-to place a high valuation"-  on manure and experience if he'is to  get an even break next fa'a-VO- "B.  Rothwell, Dominion Animal Husbandman.  IMPROVING A STORY  COST AND SELLING PRICE OF  HOGS.  When a man states that there is no  money in hogs he bases his contention largely on more or less accurate1  records of feeding costs, and feeding  ^C. SKAUNG, B. A. ,  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public.  INSURANCE  3bll BbK.        Enderby, ������������������,G  EUREKA tOPGJE NO 50  J. O. O. F.  Choice Guts  costs only.    If the market  hog can-_  .not, even .pay, for .his. feed,Lwhat _then  of interest    on , investment,    labour,  Figures available from herds on the  Experimental.. Farm__System__compare.  very  closely  with   those  obtained   in  Meets every Tuesday evening at 8  o'clock. Visiting brothers cordially  invited.  G. S, DUNCA.N.N.G.       E. A. SPARROW,V.G.  H. A. TEECE, Sec.  Notary Public  Insurance aud General Agent  JAS. PICKSON  Pell Block Enderby  B. H. O. HARRY, M. D.  L: M. C. C.  Registered    Physician    and   Surgeon  throughout the British Empire  See the  Choice  Cuts spread out  before you  in  our  shop, and  make your selection.  GEO. R. SHARPE  Wholesale  and  Retail  Butcher  Enderby, B. C.  Office in Bell Block, Enderby  E. WATERSON  ENDERBY,  B. C  Estimates given  on any job of brick &  stone work; building of fire places and  / chimneys, etc.  risk, losses, marketing expenses, etc.,' farm survey reports, 1. e., that approx-  etc.? Innately   78  per  cent  of  the  cost  oi  The feed cost to produce one hun-'pork production is for feeds and the  dred pounds of pork may be calcul-' remaining 22 per cent to cover farm  ated by including the cost of main-'costs exclusive of shipping charges,  tenance of the breeding stock respon-,To produce 100 pounds of pork under  sible for the-market hogs. Applying' average Canadian conditions requires  this method, one hundred pounds of from 450 to 500 pounds of grain or  pork would require about 600 pounds tho equivalent. At $70.00 per ton for  of meal. American Farm survey fig- meal, this would represent a feed  ures Indicate even a higher meal cost per cwt. of pork of $1G.G2 which  cost,���������������������������G15 pounds. Valuing meal and'figure represents, only-7S per-cent of  grata at $70.00 per ton, which-is con-.the total cost. Onc hundred per cent  sirvattvo enough, the herd feeding or tho feed plus the farm charge  charges per hundred pounds of pork would amount to $21.2S per cwt.  would amount to $21.00 on the 6 to 1! The above figure may appear start-  basis. Even this does not cover all ling. There arc hundreds of small  farm costs. 'feeders  who  can  feed  a litter or so  Mr.   E.   N.   Buxton,   after  lecturing  on  "The  Preservation  of  Species  in  Africa" at a- meeting of the African _  Society    at-  theVlniperi-il  -Institute.-  South Kensington, recounted some of  his  experiences in that country, - and -  among his stories "was one telling of"  an   encounter   with   a.lion.. He .was  cycling  with** his ��������������������������� daughter   (he  said,  when' they camer uponJ a lion lying in  the   path.   The   animal,   alarmed  at  their   approach,   made    off���������������������������and,   Jhe  added, amid laughter, as there was a  turning  leading  down-hill,  they  took '  it. '        --   "  Earl    Buxton,    who   presided,   told,  what he claimed t0 be. the true story,  of   Mr.   Buxton's   adventure,   as that  gentleman    was   too ��������������������������� modest "to  tell  himself.    "They met a lion and Hon-!.,  ess," his,lordship said, "and,-far from  turning  away, - they t rang  their  bells"  furiously.     The   animals' both   made   '  off and Mr. Buxton and his daughter  proceeded on their way.    And the- interesting part is  that the story having appeared in the newspapers, sev- v--  eral      bicycle      bell      manufacturers  "  offered Mr.- Buxton considerable sums '.  if hey might advertise thcir>make of  bell   as   that  yvhich   frightened   away  a lion and lioness."  (Laughter.)  Mr. Buxton said he would make a  note, of that story, as it was a distinct  improveme nt__on_Ji is___own.   ���������������������������  *' ^'  ���������������������������*i i  Sri  , riA^A  PreservingTime  Is always a time to economize in time and labor. When  you start preserving fruit, see that you have everything  you need close at hand. Save steps and avoid confusion.  We have Sealers in all sizes and all styles of sealer tops.  Lime and Grape Juices, and all the Hot  Weather Fancy Groceries in demand  EO    ���������������������������r>TT-T      Men's Clothing, Boots & Shoes  ���������������������������  Om  XJlr+^sXr*   Groceries, Etc.      Enderby  AN  ENGLISHMAN'S VIEW  To those who are disposed to take  a gloomy  view of conditions  in  this  country may be commended the views  expressed in the New York Times, by  J. P.   Beann,   a   London   publisher, a  recent     visitor.    To     Mm     America  */  seems, as compared with Englaand, a  paradise. "I wish," ho said, "I had  come hero twenty years ago, it would  have "made me a better business  man."  "You have no real poverty because  you have no inefficiency. If any of  you aro poor you don't wallow in it;  you have the determination to beat  it ancl get up. Because there is no  inefficiency and no poverty and no  hopelessness here, socialism will not  become rampant as it is in England  where our Labor party numbers 10,-  000,000 people and has imhued full  half the population with the ambition  to destroy capitalism. There is no  possible chance that this collective  idea will ever take root here, as it has  all over Europe since thc war because there is no soil in which it can  grow. This is an industrial El Dorado."  "You're kinder to dumb animals  than you are to me, your wife!"  "Well you try being dumb and see  how kind Til be." OKANAGAN  COMMONER  Thursday, August 25, 1921  Xms V   V  *������������������* kf  mr mr mr me mjr mr mr mr .yr mr mr  Jt    Tr   St    St    St    St    St    St    St    S\    St    St    St    St    St  St  y CITURCH   SERVICES >5  x a * a * * * xx xxxxxx x  METHODIST   CHURCH  Pastor, Capt. Rev. J. G. Gibson.  Sunday    School    at   11   a.m.,   Bible  Class    in    conjunction    with    Sunday  School leader, Mr.  Piper. ���������������������������  Union   Service  at  7.30  in the * Pres-1  byterian Church. \ - j  THE  FOREST   MONARCHS  B.   A.  Prov.  ST. ANDREW'S CHURCH  Minister:   Rev.  John  W.   Stott,  Morning Service "at 11:   Text,  iv:23.  Evening   service   at   7.30   will   be   a  united one at which the Rev. Geo. G  (Contributed)  The last rays of the sett lut. sun  lingered along.. Um mountainside over  which the forest monarchs ruled. A  cool evening breeze swept over them,  and in solemn tones they chanted  requiem   for the  dying day.  For countlss years they had stooci  there. In autumn they had lulled the  seeds to sleep with their soft murmuring.''* Their thick branches had  sheltered many a shivering animal  from the wintry storms. How sadly  had   they   mourned   the   dying   year!  silent, holding out their arms in piteous mourning for their lost beauty and  usefulness.  WORTH   OF A TON   OF  ENSILAGE  Webber,   representative  of  the  Lord's]How joyfully had  thcy welcomed  the  Day Alliance will speak.  Sunday School at 10; Mt.  Ida at  BAPTIST    CHURCH  .   Pastor, Stanley Smith  Services every Sunday at 11 a.m.  Sunday School at 10 a.m.  Union   prayer  meetings every   Tuesday at S p.m.  .    Cordial invitation extended to all.  ENDERBY     OPERA     HOUSE  FRIDAY   AND   SATURDAY  AUG. 20th ancl  27th  TOM   MIX   ih  "THE  TERROR"  A drama of romance and dare-deviltry.  Sunshine Comedy and  Ford   Educational   film.     Prices,   25c   and   50c.  Show starts at S p.m.  WEDNESDAY  &. THURSDAY  Aug. 31st and Sept. 1st  D ,W. Griffith's production, "Broken  Blossoms." and Harold Lloyd Comedy.  "His  Royal  Slyness."  Prices."25c ancl 50c.    Starts at S.  Sr   sr    _r   sr   sr  s js #.  rs js  COMING    EVENTS X  All ads under this head, 15c line X  sr   m   sr  ,s   js   js  The" regular meeting  B. C. will be held at  school  house  Sept.   1st,  at  S  p.m.  sr  rs  A dance is being given 'n the Drill  Hall. Armstrong, on Thursday, Aug.  25th by the Athletic boys, and Enderby, friends are urged to participate.  sr  *^  Deep Creek United Farmers" will  hold their regular meeting on Saturday, ���������������������������Sept.'���������������������������'3rd, at the school house.  Memebers please attend; important  business. a25-2c  dancing spring! In summer they had  given shade and coolness and safe retreat from the sun's 'too ardent frown.'  But, alas! Even as their deep chant  rose over the quiet valley the enemy  was approaching. Beside a quiet path  a tiny red coal glowed. As the breeze  sent its healing coolness over the  mountain, this coal broke into a darting tongue of flame. The greedy fellow flashed hither and thither seeking what it might devour. As it found  food, more flames joined -till a bright  beacon light glowed in the dusk. Ah,  if only it had been seen then!  No one came by; however. As the  night deepened the fire grew larger,  running merrily from bush to bush.  Suddenly it seemed to realize its freedom Cor, with a rush, it attacked a  great forest monarch, and, as the best  of slaves make the most tyrannical  masters, so. the small bright beacon  light became a raging monster. How  it snapped and hissed and roared as it  devoured the beautiful cool green  crown of the forest monarch! How  cruelly it wrapped its serpent-like  arms of flame about the giant king, till  it had taken his very life! Then with  .a- high shriek of demoniac fury it  Ashto^ Creek ���������������������������loapecl to the next> gathering power as  One ton of silage equals one ton of  sugar beets.  Three tons of silage equals one ton  of clover hay.     '  Three tons of silage equals one ton  of alfalfa hay.  Two and one-fourth tons of silage  equals one ton of marsh hay.  Three and one-half tons of silage  equal one ton of prairie hay.  One-half ton of silage equals one  ton of pumpkins.  The Central New York _ Press Association secretary says: . "If folks  who criticise newspapers for getting  things twisted occasionally could only  reiieve' the printshop force for about  one week they would be thoroughly  prepared for an operation to remove  the stinger from their wagging  tongues. If there is any doubt about  this statement just count the types  in one issue of this paper and then estimate how many of them you would  get in the wrong place were you to d0  the job.  m mm  ��������������������������� The Family Cream Separator  m  m  m  a  Want Acfs  "' 3c a word first insertion, 2c a word each insertion thereafter: 25c minimum charge; 10c extr������������������  where cash does not Accompany order.  FOR   LIMITED    SERVICE���������������������������A   young  Jersey bull. I. J. Gold, Enderby. a2Stf  FOR SAL IE-  high chair.  Phone 21.  -Child's   " trycicle     and  Apply,     Mrs.    Barry,  a25-lc  WANTED���������������������������Second-hand organ. in  good" repair. State price. Address.  P. O. Box 1GG, Enderby ��������������������������� a25-lc  FOR.    SALE���������������������������6-octova     Piano     case,  Bell   Organ.   Looks   like   new.     Box  -K.  Commoner office.  Enderby  FOR SALE���������������������������2 Pedigree Suffolk Rams  R.   Foster,  Enderby. alStf.  'HE DAYTES COTTAGE, OX MARA  LAKE.    This   well-built,   attractive  *:^nia:ll=1huUTier="witl'J=itrbout���������������������������ten���������������������������acres=  of land, for sale at a bargain, to  ciose estate. House beautifully  situated, facing thc lake, and back  a hundred ya ds or so from trunk  road to Sicamous, now under con-  .'���������������������������.iruction. Contains' kitchen, two  bedrooms and large living-room  with on on lire place. Brick chimney. Wide verandah or three  Hides. Good beach, bathinsr. fishing, bunting. Land well wooded,  coiihl nti������������������ily ho made into attractive  pleasure grounds by removing tho  brush and leaving large trees. Or  timber could be cut and utilized for  posts and ties. Desirable summer  residence for town family or could  be turned into attractive public  holiday resort.  Pric... Sl.500.00. Would accent one  half cfi'-.h, balance on terms tn be  arranged.  Anplv. A. C. Skaling, barrister, etc..  Enderbv.  B.  C.  FOR SALE���������������������������Six-roomed cottage unfurnished or furnished with everything for immediate occupation. 2  large lots.    Apply Ed. Gray.    a21-6p  WANTED���������������������������Jersey or Jersey grade  cow; fresh or just coming in: must  be good.    G. H. Smedley.    -all-tf  the  whole  mountainside  it   went,   till  was covered with lire.  As the demon pursued his merciless  w.ay, very quietly the spirits of the forest monarchs rose into the air. Tenderly they hung over the scene where,  for so many years they had-'reigned,  giving shelter ancl pleasure to many,  and lending beauty to the countryride.  .For days the devastation lasted.  Then the storm king came in his  cloud chariot end conquered the monster and stilled his fury. The winds  gently lifted the spirit's of the monarchs and bore them away.  But the sun shone down on a sad  sight. "Where once had stood'the forest monarchs, with their branches  "clothed with living green" there now  stood  the  naked   skeletons,  grim  and  Two-fifths of the total catch of fish  in Canada was taken in-the province  of British Columbia waters during  1019, and the industry gave employment to nearly twenty-one thousand  people, according to statistics .compiled by a prominent 'fishery operator. The year 1920 was equally  strong in financial returns though the  actual   catch   was . somewhat   lower.  Who   has  thyself?  deceived  thee so  oft as  The entire family will appreciate the  ���������������������������wonderful Sharpies Separator, which  skims clean at all speeds. The womenfolks or the children can turn it as  slow as they please and still get all the  cream. And you, yourself, when tired,  can safely slacken down without any  cream loss���������������������������a thing you could do  with no other separator.  SHARPLES  a SUCTION-PEED ������������������_*  Cream separator  Easiest to turn, fill and clean  ���������������������������the only separator that will skim clean at widely-varying speeds  ���������������������������the only separator that gives cream of unchanging thickness���������������������������all speeds  ��������������������������� the only separator that will skim your milk quicker when you turn faster  ���������������������������the only separator with justonepieceinthebowl-no discs,casicst toclean  ���������������������������the only separator with knee-low supply tank and oncc-a-month oiling  Over a million Sharpies users ! Made and guaranteed practically forever  by the oldest and greatest separator-factory in America. Bring in the  whole family, and we'll show you the exclusive advantages of this  wonderful machine  0 McMAHON & MACK  Shelf and Heavy Hardware Cliff St., Euderby  Genuine Sharpies repairs and oils carried in stock  ZA17  e snaa  Fire Insurance  THE    MUTUAL    FIRE    INSURANCE  CO.,   Headquarters,   Vancouver  Rates:  40c  per $100 per annum,  $1.00 Policy Fee  plus  WAWANESA    MUTUAL    FIRE.  Head    Office,   Wawanesa,    Man.,   who  carry   over  One   Hundred   Million  in   Farm   Risks   only  The largest Mutual Insurance Co.  in Canada. Rates, $1.10 per $100 for  three years,  plus  $2.50  Policy Fee.  O  FARMERS ��������������������������� If you believe in  Farmers' Co-operation insure in your  own   company   and   get   the   benefits.  Agent��������������������������� JOHN JOHNSON,  all-3m Auctioneer,  Salmon Arm  North Okanagan Fall Fair  ARMSTRONG  September 20-21-82, 1921  This promises to be the most outstanding Educational event of Its  kind-ever held in the interior of the Province.  Boys and girls calf and pig club exhibits will be staged for the first  time,  also  inter-district live stock judging competitions.  The industrial.section of the fair-is going to be more elaberate than  last year.  - ,   .'."  There will be more high-class, high-priced live stock on show here  than ever seen in this valley before.  If you are open to learn more about agriculture in general plan aread  to exhibit or attend as a welcome visitor.  Old and-young will enjoy the merry-go-round  and other clean amuse  ments.  Write for Prize Lists and particulars to:  MAT JHSSPN, Wf&Nc. p.  C  FOR SALE���������������������������30-acre ranch; unfinished house; G acres cultivated; 10  slashed; on main road; 60. acres  government -land joining opt,, ior  homestead: 7 miles from Enderby;  close to school and church. Address.  P..  Commoner office. -all-tf  In making-your'rounds in 'his daily  bread stunt, please park the bull outside.  Crop Reports  From information collected through its  network of Branches across Canada, the  Bank of Montreal compiles periodical  reports covering crop conditions in  every part of the Dominion. These reports are transmitted over private tele-  graph lines to central cities, from which  they are mailed free to persons desiring  the information they contain.  If you wish your name to  be placed on the mailing  list, notify the nearest  branch, or the Head Office  in Montreal.  m  =3"  BANK OF MONTREAL  ESTABLISHED  MORE THAN 100 YEARS  Armstrong Branch: C. B- WINTER, Manager.  J. E. LESLIE, Manager Enderby Branch  A   COMPLETE    BANKING   SERVICE  _ i ��������������������������� umju.iM  Social Pance  To be given in the PRILL   JJALJ^,  Armstrong, by the  Armstrong Athletic Association on  A\\  Thursday, Aug. 25th  A cordial invitation extended to all.  F  ruitAPR,gQTS  PEACHES  LEAVE  YOUR  ORDERS  NOW   !  Everything   you   require   for   Preserving. Jelly   Glasses;   Parawax  Jars, all sizes;  Jar Rings New'Jar Lifters, Jar Caps of all kinds  Teece & Soil      Phone 48    Flour, Feed & Groceries  Nine Quarts Milk for f J  Beginning September 1st, I am raising the price of milk to 12y,c a quart.  At the same time I.am starting the milk-ticket pay-in-advance system, by  wliich all who pay in advance will receive 9 tickets for $1; to others who pay  at the end of the month, S quarts for. ?1.00; hence anyone buying tickets  ancl paying in advance will get the benefit of the lower price.  I. J. GOLD  ENDERBY  Counter Check Books s%Ve1  by your home printer at a saving to yon, Mr. Merchant.

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