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Okanagan Commoner Aug 18, 1921

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 '   -   b_\i - * ^  >- . ���������������������������"   ^*-    ' ?    "      i  /v'  I  t\\ b. v.������������������'���������������������������  \  c/y  K&tmtt&tt  ^^���������������������������"Cnow*  ;s^  ifttitiiinier  IN WHICH IS MERGED THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  Vol. 14, No. 19, Whole No. 695  Thursday, August 18, 1921  Subscription $3   per year  Another Call for Assistance  in Making Honor Roll Correct  Editor  Okanagan  Commoner,  Dear Sir: In response to our recent request through your columns  for assistance in revising the list of  names t0 be inscribed on the proposed civic Honour Roll, we have received some corrections for which we  wish to express our thanks.  The names of men who joined Canadian battalions only are being listed, as it is assumed that the names  of those^who left here to join the Imperial Army are listed on the Honour  Rolls of their respective localities in  Great Britain. _      _  I should be much obliged if you  . would kindly give us the publicity^of  your columns for the list of names as  it now stands, copy of which is enclosed herewith, and would ask your  readers to give it a final inspection  and to advise me, or leave word at  the City Hall, of any inaccuracies  which they may find still remaining.  Information as to errors, if any, in  Christian names4 or initials, is also  solicited.  ;As stated in my former letter, it is  the names .of all men who were residing in the Postal District of Enderby at the time������������������bf joining the forces  which the Council have decided to  '  place on the roll.  r;'    Thanking   you   in   anticipation   for  once  more   giving   the   matter   your  ���������������������������"' kind atention,  I remain,  Yours   faithfully,  11 P. H.  Barnes,  Mayor.  Airth, Robt. H.       Harris, R. A. E.  Allcorn, S. Hatcher,  John  M.  Ashton,   John Hatcher, Wm.  J.  Ashton, Thos. Huffman, E. B.  Alexander   Ahoola Hutchison,   Roy  Allan, Wm. Haynes, James  Bawtree Edgar L. Houldsworth,   C.  Beadle,   Wm. Johnson, Fred.  A.'  Bell, John Jones, Wesley J.  Bell, Kenneth Jones, David  Bercier, Emanuel  Jamieson, James.  Bogert, Henry A.   Kenny, Frank  Bogert, Victor LaRoy, Percy  Butler, Albert.       Logan, W. Howard  Beattie, J. Irwin    Mowat, James J.  Bush, Arden Mowat, Patrick K.  Black, Elmer .Mason, George  Bucknell,  George   Mackay, Leslie.-W.  Bowers,   Hugh        Martin, James J.  Blanchard, H. E.    Murdock,   Charles  Brown,   Rdin McMahon, John D.  Beals, F. A. Oland, C. F.  Blackburn,   Wm..   Oliverious, Louis  Cameron, R. B. McL.  Chadwick,   Robert Pacey,  John  E.  Currie,  Norm  -       Piper, Cecil G. -.  Dysart,   George      Proctor, Leonard J.  Duncan, Gordon L.Preston. Henry A.  Dickson, Jas. S.     Pound, James  Dale, James Philip   (Indian)  Dale, Alexander     Russell, Wm. A.  David Reed,   Christopher  Embrey, Wm. H.   Roberts, Samuel  Evans, A. V. Rootham, Arthur  Edward, Harry       Rogers, Ernest  Elliott,   Blanchard Robinson, Thos. C  Funk, Leonard        Strickland, Ken.  Funk, John Stamberg, Joseph  Funk,  William        Strickland, Harry  Green, Sidney Simard, Joseph  Glen, Kenneth      . Simard, Hugo.     =  Green, James Teece, H. Arthur  Griffith,   Fred Vags,. Joseph "  Grasset, Robt. Wheeler, Elwin  Glen,  Stuart White,  John        ���������������������������.  Gosnel, Wilfred B. Warwick, John  Hallmark, J.l> Walker, Garnet  Henniker, E.J.C.L. Wilkinson,   Thos.  Harris, H. E. C.     Waby Sidney  -��������������������������� ��������������������������� ' a  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  X MARA ITEMS *  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  Grandma. Pean is visiting Mrs. J.  Folkard of Enderby.  Geo. Wells has his bailer at T-  Gray's to commence baling several  car-loads of hay.& ���������������������������  A large "contingent of Mara people  took in "the Grindrod Day sports and  thoroughly enjoyed themselves.  Mrs. Leonard Hubbard and child ot  Sicamous are visiting old friends at  Mara, the gues*s of Miss Langdon.  The Mara Local U. F. gave another  of .their socials on Saturday night.  There was quite a large number present.  Mrs. Butterworth and children, also  Mrs. J. Graham and Olgy Massey left  for a two week's outing trip on Okanagan Lake last week.  It was a shock to his many Mara  friends to hear that John Ferguson  -had, suddenly���������������������������expired���������������������������while__at ..work  at the fruit packing warehouse tn  Vernon. Mr. Ferguson formerly owned the land now occupied by Mr.Til-  stead, with hi:; late wife and had  many friends here who tender their  heart-felt sympathy to the relatives.  The welcome break in the weather  on Tuesday night has relieved the  residents from the danger of the various fires which were gradually creeping closer to the hills about here, although some of them quite a distance  apart. Everything was so dry that a  mear spark carried by the wind was  enough to start a fire anywhere. It  will materially help the vegetables  and pasture.  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  *    GRANDVIEW BENCH NOTES   *  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  Born���������������������������on August 10th, to Mr. and Mrs.  A. Bauldwin, a daughter.  There are several bush fires in this  district. Some are under control  but those around the Mara meadows  are spreading rapidly.  Work was finished on the Mara  meadow road last week. The settlers  in that section have been looking for  .this for a long time.  XXXX XX X * XX XXXX  * GRINDROD NOTES *  * XXXX * X * * XXXX*  Mr. W. and Mrs. G. Folkard were  visitors In Enderby.on Tuesday.  Mr. L. Anderson left on" Tuesday  for Alberta to be absent for about 3  months.  Mrs. . J. Blackburn visited her  daughter, Mrs. W." Monk, for a" short  time last week.  Mr. W. J. Bladon and family are  now enjoying a few weeks camping  at Seymour Arm.  ADAMS���������������������������PROOM WEDDING  An exceptionally pretty wedding  was ��������������������������� solemnized Wednesday evening,  August 17th, by flev. J. W. Stott at  the residence of Mrs. A. Broom when  her second daughter, Georgina Harriet, was given in marriage to Mr.  Theodore F- Adams.  Only the near relatives of the bride  and^groom^were^presentr^Following  the ceremony a wedding supper was  served after which Mr.. and Mrs.  Adams left by auto for Mabel Lake  where they will spend their honeymoon in the Cass cottage, by Noisy  Creek, one of tbe prettiest spots on  the lake.  Both bride and groom are popular  young people of Enderby, esteemed  by all for their warm-hearted spirit .of  helpfulness, . and they carry with  them Into their new life the hearty  good wishes of all for that happiness  which unselfish service always brings.  The Literary Digest asks: "Is there  anything wrong with the girl of today?" and another . answers, "Well,  we haven't seen her ears."  How to empty a capsized canoe in  deep water is something that every  canoeist should learn. If the canoe  has outside gunwale, swim at once to  the middle of one side, right canoe,  so that the gunwales are level, and  begin to shake it to and from you,  so that the water spills over the side  towards you. If the canoe has inside  gunwales, which prevent the first  outrush of water, swim to one end  and jolt it with a long sweep. The  Inside lip of the gunwale will cause  a good deal of water to remain in the  canoe, but you can bail it out as soon  as you climb aboard. With an "oiit-  wale" type, an expert, from a sitting  position in the canoe, can submerge  his boat, turn it completly over under  water, shake all the water out and  climb back to his original position in  fifteen seconds.  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  X ENDERBY   BRIEFS X  >C XXXX XXXXXXXXX  Born���������������������������at the Enderby Hospital, Ang.  11th, to Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Tomkinson,  of  Grindrod,  a  daughter.  Born���������������������������at theJEnderby Hospital, Aug.  12th, to Mr. and Mrs. John Cavers,  a son.  Born���������������������������at the Enderby Hospital, Aug.  15th,  to Mr.  and  Mrs. Fernback, a  son.  Ross Poison . is visiting Enderby  this week from Kamlocps.  Mr.. Robinson, who has been visiting his son, George, and family, left  for the coast  Wednesday evening.  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hassard are  leaving next week on an extended  trip East. Possibly they will be  away all winter, or, at least until after  Christmas.   v.  City Clerk Rosoman is now on vacation. Until his leturn the office at  the City Hall will be open during the  morning hours only. Miss Hazel  Rosoman is in charge.  F.. D. Abbott and family last week  mpved to Quesnell, B. C. where he  has taken over the local telephone  service together with the electric  light and water plant operated by the  t������������������wn.  Fifteen camps were established at  Mabel Lake last .week, and all were enjoying the delights of living In the out-  of-doors, fishing, swiming, boating,  climbing the hills or relaxing on the  soft beach sand. ��������������������������� -  A Dominion Government- Forestry  hydroplane passed over Enderby on  Tuesday afernoon going In the direction of Mabel Lake', and after circling the timber, belt returned ln the  direction of Kamloops.  Mr. and Mrs. Roy Wheeler and Mr.  and Mrs. Wm. Duncan returned on  Saturday from an auto .trip of. two  weeks to Vancouver, (Seattle and  other coast cities." They report having had a delightful, -time but say  they should have taken a month at  least to. .cover the journey.  Work was started this week at the  Mabel Lake end of. the telephone line  being built up the Vailey by the Okanagan Telephone Company.. Poles  are up from Enderby neaily as far  as the Gossen place, and with a gang  at work at both ends of the line it is  expected to hurry the building considerably.  As an example of the inroads the  Oriental is making Into business and  other enterprises in this province, the  figures of the number of grocers In  Vancouver supply interesting information. Of the 487 grocers In Vancouver, 167 are Orientals. The encroachment of the Orientals in this business  is_ proving _a. serious-problem ^to-the  members of the Retail Merchants Association.���������������������������Kitsilano  Times.  Last Thursday aftternoon the Enderby Olympic baseball team drove  to Vernon and crossed bats with the  boys' team of that city at Poison  Park. The game was lacking in the  pep noticeable under cooler weather  conditions, but what it lacked in pep  was more than made up by the good  spirit of the players, and was thoroughly enjoyable by spectators and  players. It resulted in a score of 9-4  in  favor of the Olympics.  The Head-Magraw-McRae cut of  ties is coming down Mabel Lake this  week and should reach the river by  Saturday. This is the biggest drive  of ties ever sent down the river, and  numbers in the neighborhood of 90,-  000. They were cut along the Shuswap river by the Head-Nagraw-Mc-  Rae people, for the C. N. R., the project being financed by the bank, which  is financing the drive as well. Owing  to low water it is expected the run  down the river will be slow and expensive.  Grindrod Picnic Proves  Most Successful Yet Held  Grindrod's Annual Picnic held here  on the 10th proved a source of great  enjoyment to many. The crowd was  larger than last year and we hope  they all went home pleased with the  day's outing. A large quantity of  ice-cream was given free to the children. Lunch and supper were also  served free to all present.  The results pf the numerous sports  were as follows: ���������������������������  Girls,- 6 and under���������������������������Maragaret  Stroulger, Floience Stroulger, Kathleen Stickland.  Boys, 6 and'under���������������������������Ernie Skyrme,  Jackie   Monk,   Willard   Bobbs.  Girls, 10 and under���������������������������Myra Stickland, Edith Skyrme, Kelly-Folkard.  Boys, 10 and under���������������������������Clayton Mc-  Ausland, J. Mack.  Girls, 13 and under���������������������������Myra Stickland, Kitty Folkard, Dorothy Spence.  Boys, 13 and under���������������������������Sihvon, Fred.  Folkard',   Warren   MacAusland.  Girls, 16 and under���������������������������Myra Stickland, Pansy ~Price, Edith  Skyrme.  Boys, 16= and under���������������������������Clifford  Skyrme,  H.  Patula,  G.  Robertson.  Thread   and   needle���������������������������Belinda   Pritchard,  Pansy  Price,  Schindler.  .   Potatoe  race���������������������������Billy  Monk,  G.  Robertson, Sihvon."  Peanuts race���������������������������M. Mack, Milly Shin-  dler, Anna Shindler.  Boot  race���������������������������Billy   Monk,-; W.    MacAusland, E. Shindler. " 0  " Girls,   3   legged   race���������������������������Myra .. Stick  land   and   D. Pence,   M. Mack and S.  Macready.  Boys, 3 legged race���������������������������Clayton MacAusland and Alwyn Enock, Sivhon  and K. Witala.  Girls, sack race���������������������������Belinda Pritchard  E. Skyrme, Davidson,  ,Boys, sack race���������������������������Sivhon, A. Preston, A. MacAusland.  Biscuit race Jack Pritchard, Belinda Pritchard, Anna Shindler.  Apple race���������������������������Patula, -J. Robertson,'  E.- Robertson.  Ladies, 75 yards���������������������������E. Witala, Ella  Sivhon, K. Monk.  Men, 75 yards���������������������������A. Anderson, C.  Spence, Ed. Stickland.  Thread and ��������������������������� needle���������������������������Doris Stickland, M. Millar, Mrs. Anderson.  Obstacle race���������������������������Arthur Anderson, L.  Stroulgar, L. Anderson.  Egg and spoon���������������������������M. Millar, E. Sivhon, B. Pritchard.  Putting shot���������������������������S. Patula.  Long jump���������������������������Paterson  Hop and step and jump���������������������������Ed. Stick-  High jump���������������������������C.  Spence and A. An- -  derson tied.  Greasy pole, Boys���������������������������Clifford Skyrme  J. Robertson, A. Preston.  Greasy pole, Men���������������������������A. Pritchard,  A. Anderson."   -  Barrel boxing, Boys���������������������������Patula.  - Pillow-fight,   Men���������������������������A.   Anderson.  Ladies, nail driving���������������������������Mrs. Bobbs,  M. Shindler, K. Monk.  "THE SPOILERS OF THE VALLEY"  By Robert W*tson Vernon  The .Fall catalogue-of George H.  Doran..& Co., publishers, New York;  contains the follo.wirigadvance"notlce  of Mr. Robert Watson's new Okanagan story: -  "The Spoilers of the Valley."- After  five years they met, these two partners���������������������������five Jong years ' which had  brought wealth to one and disgrace  to the other."  "Graham Brenchfield was the biggest m&n in all that ranching country,  handsome, dominating, powerful. His  word was law. Phil Ralston came into town by freight, wounded, starving,  an escaped convict whom men sought  dead or alive "  "So they met, these two, after all  the years, for one had paid for the  other's crime. And that meeting  marked the start of a stirring adventure-romance of the west, a romance  told with all the vigor of a rough and  rugged  land."  Mr. Watson's, new novel will be published��������������������������� during���������������������������the-=month=-of-=Septem--  ber.  Intellectual  Courage  The man who does not advertise  because somebody said it did not pay,  ought not to believe that the world  is round because the ancients said it  was flat.:  The modern girl thinks she's a live  wire; reformers say she's shocking���������������������������  Kitsilano Times.  IRISH  SITUATION   IN FEW WORDS  Here is a digest of the Irish situation:  Britain is willing that:  Ireland should have the full rights  of a Dominion;  Ireland should control her own finance and  taxation;  Ireland should have the right to  maintain a force of territorials and  police.  Ireland should control her own industrial affairs, and her postal and educational systems.  Britain insists that:  The British navy must control the  surrounding seas;  Britain control air and communication facilities;  Ireland shall impose no restrictions  on commerce between the islands;  Ireland shall assume- a share of the  British debt; V  Ireland shall, keep her territorial  forces   within   reasonable   limits;  Ulster's powers and privileges  shall not be interfered with except by  her own consent.  Ireland demands:  Complete but amicable separation���������������������������  a political detachment free from imperial entanglements;  Arbitration of the British debt.���������������������������  Vancouver Province.  Intellectual    courage    enables    one  to stand by his .'opinions, and at the  same time to. respect the opinions'of"  others..    ,      .   '      "- ���������������������������      " v  We~find In tbe printing world many7  opinions   on  'many   subjects."   These  opinions  influence  people  either directly or by reaction'.     If a person ' is'  young,    receptive    ������������������md    plastic, , fce-:  adopts the opinions he hears for bis"  own, he they right or wrong;  but if  he is self-assertive, defiant,' he forms  opposing    opinions,    and     advocates  these   with   great  vigor,   condemning  meanwhile, the opinions of others.  We all know the two kinds well.  And as ordinariy seen, the fault that,  is at the foot of both, is intellectual  cowardice. . One - man clings servilely  to the old ready-made opinions  of the trade which .he finds," because  he is afraid of being called rash and  radical; another rejects the traditions'.  of _ the Industry from fear of being  thought fearful and timid and a slave."  These become the progressives of the  times.  " -  >��������������������������� 's"- r I  S-S-Si  Vk-tI  SHORT OF  FUNDS  A negro who had an injured  head  entered a doctor's office.  "Hello. Sam!    Got cut again. I see"  "Yes,   sah!    I  done  got  carved  up  with a razor, Doc!"  "Why   don't   you   keep   out of bad  company?"   said   the   physician,   after  he had dressed the wound.  '- "Deed   I'd   like to, Doc," but "I ain't  got 'nuff money to git a divorce."  Amjoivg tlhe regular visitant������������������ to  the ^consulting 'room of a Philadelphia physician ife an elderly extremely garrulous lady. On one occasion  the doctor "had patiently en'dured a  lenlgthy recital of her (troubles and  had writen out a new prescription.  She got up to leave and. was about  to ,]>aiss the threshold when suddenly  s'he turned  and sali'di:  "But, doctor, you 'haven'it looked  to see whether >my tongue is coalted."  "My ideair ladiy," wearil'iy replied  the ip'hysici&n, "one doesn't look for  grass    on     a     racetrack."���������������������������Harper's  The prodigal son now stands on the  street corner and watches tlie fatted  calves  go  by.  Use vour money where it does the  ni'st good, and that's in your own  d'sfrict.  Who   has   deceived  thee  so  oft  as  thyself? OKANAGAN   COMMONER  Thursday, August 18, 1921  ������������������ftanagau Commoner  In which is merged Tlie Eoderby Press and Walkcr's-Woekly  Published  every Thursday at Enderby, B. C,  by the Walker Press.  S3 per year; $1.50 lix months.  H. M.   WALKER  at  (Member of the United  Typothetae "of America)  ' Advertising Kates  Contract or Regular���������������������������4 0c a single-column inch up to  half page;  over half-page, SOc an inch each insertion.  Transient or irregular���������������������������5.0c an inch; cash0 to accompany copy to insure publication.    . ������������������       . ������������������  Water Notices���������������������������150 words and under; $10.00; each  additional 50 words, ? 1.00. i.find Notices, Timber Licenses, Certificates of improvement, ������������������10.00 for 60 davs,  .$7 for 30 days.  Wain 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.  lieve there is and that it is to be found in the  contract system. Day labor on the roads has  proved most expensive and inefficient. We havc  not received'value'J'for the amount expended.  And there is no" reason to believe that we ever  shall, only in exceptional cases, for the very good  reason that,we-have no standard*of roadmaking  in which men might be trained. Here and there  may be found men who have proved Dbettcr than  others' as road foremen, and lhcy have proved  the exception to the rule. Why not, with the  need for good roads so imperative, and the need  for a more effectual fire-fighting organization so  necessary, inaugurate a policy" lhat would encourage men lo train themselves in road building  and lire-fight ing, by making it worth their whil.  lo become efficient?  Thursdav.  August  18. 1921  Popularizing Our Pleasure Resorts  Whal arc wc doing in lhe Okanagan lo popularize our watering piaccs and our man}' unsurpassed driveways and pleasure haunts for lovers  of the out-of-doors'? Arc we doing anything  worlh   while?  What Is Our Duty to Our Friends  Cecil  modern  Rhodes,   the  greatest  empire-builder  of  times, declared tcstilv when hc was de-  have  lands.  >We havc here in the Okanagan  a series of watering places, cacli with its own  distinct character, which are. or could be made,  thc slopping place for thousands of lourisls each  season.'* We have beautiful drives running in all  directions which would entice lourists from all  sections if lhcy knew of them and the roadways  were made of a standard grade and quality. We  driveways Ihrough orchard lands, wheat  and -mixed agricultural lands; we havc  driveways looking out upon placid lakes  tile valleys; through evergreen forests or  ing hill lands. How many of these delightful  driveways arc known, even to the' a vcrage "auLois t a I home? How much publicity has been  givi-n io anyone of them?  What j\ the use of our talking oi' attracting  tourist travel to (lie Okanagan if'we fail to'-prepare the way for them to find Uie way to and enjoy the beauty spots they would like to see?  U requires concerted "effort to popularize anything���������������������������and especially a walering place, it0must  receive-a large amouni of publicity, and must be  made easily accessible lo the public. Tourists arc  nol prepared- to undergo hardships in order lo  reach thc goal Lhcy seek. 'Thcy will go and will  come back again only if the going is good.-- And  lhcy will stay only if they can\gel\\"hal they want  when thcy want it and with little effort on their  part. Thcy arc prepared lo pay for what"Ihcy  want, in dollars, not labor. Are wc'making lhe  way possible for them. What are our Good  Roads Associations, our Boards of Trade, our  cily and municipal councils doing about' il, or intending to do? What is the minister of public  works Victoria, doing about fl? What does  he in lend lo ',r*''  serlcd by many old friends after lhc lamentable  Jameson raid "in the Transvaal, "What is thc  good of friends when I am right? I want them  when 1 am. wrong." This sentiment is akin lo  the oft-quoted toast of Stephen Decatur: "In her  intercourse with foreign nalions, may she always be in the right; but my country, right or  wrong." " ' \      '  Tliis raises thc question, Is it ever right to support the   wrong?   Tl   also  raises    thc  question,  What is our duty towards our frienrs when thej7  are on tiie wrong track? Was Rhodes entitled to  expect   the   continued   allegiance   of   those   who  were convinced that hc made a collossal blunder  in scheming lo wage war against a country with  which his own empire was'at peace?    If onc of  our friends comes out and champions some cause  nnd fer-1 which you feel certain is unsound, is it your duty  by roll- because of your friendship, to give him your support?     Or is  it  your  duty  lo  differ  with  him  and seek to convince him of his error?  Is onc worth calling a friend if hc does not  slick lo you through thick and thin? Just what  are our friends justified in expecting from us?  And jusl how much are we justified in expecting  from Ihem?'���������������������������Forbes Magazine.  0 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 Brit-,  ish Columbia. .*���������������������������','. V *������������������'     V  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  Columbian prosperity.  Keep the mark-set high; destruction of the Forest spells loss  for everybody.  Prevent Forest Fires  Brif ing or Pulling?  do'  Asleep on the Job  Possibly it is a. mistake in everybody thinking  so. but the lac! is thai on all sides onc can hear  expressed the belief that there is room for vasl  improvement in the Government's wav of handling forest fires and public, road work." There is  a waste of funds and effort lhat could not bc  allowed by any concern that hoped to remain  solvent. The fact is lhal men arc selected for  Government   work   in   tiie   forestrv-and   public  :s   d  k'pa!  Ira in ing.  ments   who   lack   both   experience  Thcy are detailed  to handle  jobs  require   the   expenditure   of   thousands   of  rs of   thc   public   funds.   or_ tlie _saving   of  eels ofVhou sands of "dollars "iu value of our  area, and arc expected to do lhe job  right   wilhoul  ever  having been   trained   in   the  wor  and  lhat  doff  =htr:iti  vasl limber  "Now we're down to earth again" says a  Sales writer, "we've got to. conic back to our old,  snappy, scrappy condition, if. we're going to win  out. in this market that confronts us." Which  is as true of one businessman as another, thc  small as well as thc large. You arc cither  drifting down stream with the. tide and lhe dead  ones, oi- you are pulling for all you arc worth  againsl lhc current of events. One cannot anchor. Life is onc continuous voj-agc. You arc  either reading, sleeping, working, or you are  fooling away your most valuable assest���������������������������time.  If you are trying lo improve yourself and your  business methods you are advancing. If your  head is full of nonsence you are drifting down  stream. Here arc ten commandments of business  that are worth reproducing:  Handle the hardest job first each day���������������������������easy  ones are pleasures; do not bc afraid of criticism���������������������������criticise yourself often; be glad and rejoice in the other fellow's success���������������������������study his  methods; do not bc misled Jay cjislikes���������������������������acid  ruins the finest 'fabrics;,, bc enthusiastic���������������������������it is  contagious; do not havc the notion that success means simply money-making; be fair, and  do at least onc decent act every day in the year;  honor Ihe chief���������������������������there must be a head lo everything; havc confidence in yourself, and make  yourself it; harmonize your work���������������������������let sunshine  radiate  and  penetrate.  not Weather  Goods  Perfection and Florence  Oil Stoves  Screen Doors and Windows  Lawn Mowers  Lawn Hose and Sprinklers  Watering Cans  Electric Irons  Plumbing & Tinsmithing  ?  i  McMAHON & MACK  HEAVY   AND  SHELF    HARDWARE    PLUMBING   AND   FITTING  not  roa(  work ol  handling men or handling money.  If is all very well to sav that men should  "go to sleep on the job" of fire fighting or  work. \b\l 'bal does nol alter thc'facf lhat Ihey  do. It is scandalous whal one hears in connection wilh this work from those "on the job." Il  i.s nol strange fluff so lillle of real work is accomplished in cither road work or fhe checking of  fires when onc hears about whal is going on. It  would he a laughing matter if il were not so serious. "'Let 'er burn, (ill the cold weather comes.''  "Don't try to put it oul untilVhc (ire has grown  bus." "In our 'beat' if was nearly oul and we had  m\d something to keep 'er going." "Where are  'we going to sleep tonight.V -.These, and many  similar expressions are heard from men on the  fire-fighting job. They are indifferent to anything in connection with Ihe fire except hr.. the  number of hours tbey can get in al 3oc -an "'  a  hour  board.*   The longer the lire burns the more  they ran get in.  is nol much different with regard fo road-  . except as to overtime, for in'this work no  une is allowed, or need bc allowed. Rut in  the amouni of work done, is nol whal men  know say is an '"honest day's work for an  days pay." There are, of course, exeen-  nit fhe tendency of the practice is lo do  work as possible for the money paid.  All we have said i.s familiar lo mosl men.  icy know, and you know, that we bave slated  simple fact unembellished. What is thc rem-  y?    Possibly  there  is  no  remedv.  but  we  be  ano  time  H  wor!  over  this,  who  honesl  lions,  as  liltk  Unique Experiment in Empire Building  Speaking al a recent luncheon in London, Mr.  Balfour brielly, but clearly, defined the; unique  position of thc British Empire when lie said:  "We are engaged���������������������������many of us quite unconsciously engaged���������������������������upon the greatest and most  original experiment in Empire construction that  the world has ever seen. We desire nothing else  ihan to keep in one organic whole a number of  parts widely separated geographically, drawn,  indeed, from the same stock, speaking the same  language, bul all enjoying absolute political independent liberty, each master of its own destinies as they should be fulfilled unless consenting  to-lhe great act of co-operation which "constitutes  Ihc British Empire."  ESTABUSHEP 1872  Open a Savings Account  wife and make regular deposits to  her "credit. You will find that the  whole family will he benefited by the  control of the housekeeping expenses  through a Current Account in "the  Bank of Hamilton.  BANrqrHAMILTON  SMAKT, J-ocal Manager  J2\PERjn%  Silo on Every Farm  II  posi I  is interesting lo note lhc whole-hearted dis-  ion   of   the  Okanagan   Sawmills To  encourage silo building in this section of the Okanagan.  Considerable silo building already has been done  in this dislrict but there is room for greater activity in  lhis direction and  the plans of tbe Okan-  iagan"   Saw   Mills   should    greatly   facilitate   the  'the building.    Especially interesting is the price  j sla led  on  anolher  page.    This  leaves  no  uncer-  jlainl.v as to the cost, and enables one to enter up-  ; on thc project with a thorough'understanding of  | what it entails.  New overland * special  Now $ 135Q  -     Regular '4", now $U5Q  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  Happiness comes from  achieving,   conquering,   al  live  and   forceful.���������������������������David  striving, doing.;,loving,  ways   something  pois'i-  Slarr  Jordan.  KING EDWARD  A name  that stands for the best in hotel service"  King Edward Hotel     L* ^URPHY      Enderby ^  Thursday, August 18, 1921  OKANAGAN  COMMONER  Fruit Canning  Supplies  LOSS   OFv TOURIST  TRAFFIC  j What  it Costs the  Province  Through  Uack of Organized Spirit of  Hqspitalitiy  Sealers, Sealer  Caps & Rubbers  All sizes and various makes  Any quantity of  Sugar at the  right price  DUNCAN BROS"  i   Phono 75    Enderby  The \Sew Price .  $842.60  complete with self-starter'and  all tax** paid  you cannot make "a mistake in buy-  _ng a J92X 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.AfUNPS  Fo>4 Pester, ������������������&4ert>y  Aj.Y.&AM<  fnderby ������������������,odge No. 40  Regular meetings first  Wednesday on or after the  full moon at 8 p. m. in Masonic UaW. Visiting i  brethren cordially invited  _W. J. LEMKE  w:m:   _C._*fl. REEYPS_   Secretary���������������������������  .   No. 35. K- of P.  Meets 1st ft 3rd Monday eve  ' in Masonic Hall.   Visitorscor-  dially invited to attend.  G. A. RA.NRS., C. C  H. M. WALKER. K. R. S  R. J. COLTART. M-F.  ^C. SKALiNG, B. A.  barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public.  INSURANCE:  3PfcL PfcK. JENPEKBY, ff,C.  EUREKA fcOPGE NO 50  b O. O. F.  Lack of an organize* spirit of hospitality and welcome m Vancouver  has cost that city a tourists' convention of" from 1S.OO0 to 25,000 tourists,  said Mr. John Hooper, president ot  the Canadian Tourists' Association  ancl editor and publisher of the Tourist Guide, in the course of an address to the Retail Merchants' Association the other day.  He had come to Vancouver, he  said, with the view of arranging for  the next conventiinn of the association here, but found the spirit of  hospitality so absolutely lacking that  he would have to go elsewhere to  find a convention place.  There ^was no other city he knew  where there were so many attractions ,for the tourists in so small an  area, the park, the bathing beaches  and the zoo and adjacent interests  being so closely grouped together,  but there was no properly organized  scheme for the entertainment and  accommodation of the tourist when  he arrived. x  In the course of his remarks, Mr.  Hooper said some things which every  city in the province should take to  heart.   -        . . '  Among the defects in the city from  the tourist's point of view, Mr. Hooper emphasized the inadequate accommodation in the apartment houses,  the excessive rentals, which he claimed were from 25 ti 75 per cent, higher  than in California; the lack of winter  amusements for elderly people which  constituted the great bulk of the tourists who came to spend the winter  at the Coast; lack of facilities for  camping, and the high tariff in restaurants, which he ascribed to the  fact that th.ere were far more restaurants and eating-houses than  there is business for/ He denounced  the little corner" store as the "lazy  housewife's resort."  Prices for pressing of clothes was  100 per cent, higher than in California, he said, and while .it might appear  a' small detail, it was one of the  things that inclined the tourists to  the belief that he was being fleeced.  ' Mr. Hooper urged the necessity of  every club and public body in the city  being organized to further the city's  interest in the attraction of the tourist tiade. They should be like the  spokes of a wheel, he said, with the  hub a very active publicity organization.  What the tourist meant to a country  might be gathered from the example  in California, where for the past year  up to the end of June it was estimated that the value of the citrus crop,  the most valuable individual crop,  was $63,500,000; seven" of the other  leading industries were of the value  of $14S,000,000, while the tourist crop,  as it was called, was of the value of  $157,000,000. '  The Home of tiie  Tyee  Tyee Salmon caught at the mouth of Campbell River, Vancouver Island.  On the rim of the world in Western Canada, just off the mainland of  British Columbia, lies Vancouver  Island, an outpost of the Empire.  This Island, which, on a map of the  ���������������������������world, looks almost negligible in  comparison with the vast area of  Canada, is as big as several of the  Kingdoms of Europe, and is in reality made up of 15,000 square miles  of magnificent and diversified country.  One of the Island's chief attractions to the traveller, if he is anything of a sportsman, is the fine  fishing and hunting to be obtained  among the mountain fastnesses, the  giant timber, and in the waters of  the lakes and streams. ' A day or  two's run out from Victoria, the  capital of British Columbia, situated  on the southern extremity of -Vancouver .Island, will take one to the  heart _ of the primal - solitudes,- the  sanctuary of all sorts of game from  the black bear and the elk, to the  ���������������������������Reaver and the squirrel, from the  .quail to the eagle. But-perhaps the  sport .which has made Vancouver  'Island famous is more its fishing  than its hunting, for the salmon  . caught in the waters here are the  'biggest and gamiest in the world. -  sphere are two streams on the Is-  Jano* which rival one another from  a sportsman's point of view. The  first, which has been fished by all  sorts . of people from princes and  prelates, down the social scale, is  the,sCowichan Jliver, named for a  famous Indian tribe wliich used to  inhabit this part of the country, and  about whom there are many tragic  encj romantic stories. The Prince of  Wales, during his week's visit on  Vancouver IslancJ triecj his* luck in  this stream; the Duke of Devonshire  and many of his predecessors have  spent a holiday here; and King  George himself, when he was in  British Columbia, caught, some rainbow beauties in this famous water.  The river itself is over twenty miles  in length -Irom the lake to the  sea, and has numbers of splendid  "reaches" and good pools. Indian  guides are a necessity. These fellows will take the canoes up the  river for you, and you may travel  up by motor and" come down the  stream with them. Fine steelheads  are caught here on the fly in the  winter and early spring months, and  after the first freshets in the spring  the rainbow and cut-throats begin  to run, affording sport, to the fly-  fisherman all summer until the river  gets too low". Some Dolly Vardens  are also to be had. At the mouth of  the river���������������������������Cowichan Bay���������������������������salmon  run winter, springy and fall, some  specially large ones coming in during the latter season;  But the most thrilling sport of all  is to be-obtained at Campbell River,  the "stream which for the present  marks the northern boundary of the  transcontinental Highway, and which  is situated about two days' easy  motor drive from Victoria. The  Campbell River takes its rise in the  mountain lakes in the interior of the  Island.and comes pounding and roaring down ,to the sea, "as noisy and  impetuous as a wild beast suddenly  unleashed, except for the spots  where it widens out into the Campbell Lakes, and here it is as peacefully serene as the blue sky itself.'  Eight miles in from its mouth it  tosses down a great cliff to find another bed for itself over a hundred  and fifty feet below. The falls here,  are among the most magnificent to  be found in the West. All along the  Campbell River,- where the current  permits, is fine trout fishing, but it  is not the joy of landing the speckled  beauties which brings most fisher* '  men to this stream. ,r   \  During the months of August the  magnificent specie known as the big  "Tyee Salmon" (King Salmon) come  to the mouth of this river on its way  to  the spawning beds;  and  to ap-  *  preciate just how endlessly exciting   -  fishing can really be, one should see _  what goes on here at the height of  the season,.   The fish run up to sixty  pounds and over, and it is' no uncora-   -  mon  sight to  see a half a  dozen  boats all playing tyeesat the same  time.    The water   itself   is   neve*  quiet, for here you feel the current  of .the boisterous river, and the swell...  from the sea.   Add to this the noise  of men, and women" shouting; yonr  own lines "singing in your ears, the  boat laid over 'almost on its" side  from the pull of the heavy fish fight*  ing for its life, and you have enough  "thrills'.' to make you remember the  occasion. Many is the tyee that gives _  the fisherman from a half hour tQ  an hour's hard work before he if  finally gaffed. >   , ���������������������������1  The traps and seines of the com* '  mercial fishermen- are threatening  the magnificent- rivers of Rritish  Columbia, and the Government is en*  deayoring to cope with this menace.  At present the case is before the  federal authorities, and lovers of _,  good sport0will hope to see such laws  enforced as will preserve our fisheries for all time to come. ��������������������������� N,  deBertrand Segum.  =Druggists=and^-chemists=in���������������������������Rritish  Columbia must now be qualified as  Bi 'tish subjects before they can obtain  a pharmacy diploma, according to the  amendments to the by-laws of the  Pharmacontical Association just approved by the government.  Qboice Quts  Meets every Tuesday evening at 8  o'clock. Visiting brothers cordially  invited.  G. S, DUNC A.N. N. G.       E. A. 3 PARROW.V.G.  H. A. TBECE, 8ec.  Notary Public  Insurance and General Agent  JAS. PJCKSQN  Bell Block Enderby  B. H. O. HARRY, M. D.  UM.C.C.   ���������������������������*���������������������������  Registered    Physician    and   Surgeon  throughout the British Empire  Office in Bell Block, Enderby  On tfte Open #oa4 w\f\\ E*wk Rejjjaw  See the  Choice  Cuts  spread out  before you  in bur shop, and  make your selection.  ' GEO. R. SHARPE   ,  Wholesale  and  Retail  Butcher  Enderby, B. C.  E. WATERSON  ENDERBY, B. C.  Estimates given on any job of brick &  stone work; building of fire places and  chimneys, etc.  It's refreshing to sec some mes light. I have  in mind now one who, having taken upon him-,  self the task of fringing order out of chaos in  the bytsiness affairs of a Jong-standing firm^ is  meeting with the opposiUmi^thiitVall~mcri^mee1r  who step out and on beyond those of his workers  who will not grow, and as f see him in my mind's  eye I am reminded of these words of an unknown author:  It's easy to drift as the curicnt flows;  jt's easy to move as the deep tide goes;  J3ut the answer comes when the breakers crash  And strike tlie soul with a hitter lash���������������������������  When the goal ahead is endless fight  Through a sunless day and a starless night,  Where thc far call breaks on the sleeper's dream  '"Only the game fish swims up stream."  Thc spirit wanes where it knows no load;  Thc soul turns soft down thc Easy Road;  There's fun enough in thc thrill and throb,  But Life in the main is an uphill job;  And it's better so, where the softer game  Leaves loo much fat on a weakened frame,  Where thc far call breaks on the sleepers dream.  ''Only the game Iish swims up stream." -  when the clouds bank .in���������������������������and the soul turns  =b!ue=  '- JCS  V5P  ���������������������������3-"VI |  ~'ji  '''������������������1  When   Kale holds fast,  and you  can't break  ihrough���������������������������  When trouble sweeps like a tidal wave,  And Hope is a ghost by an open grave,  You have reached the test in a frame of mind  Where only thc quitters fall behind,  Where the faV call breaks on the sleepers dream,  ���������������������������'Only the game *isji swims up stream."  "Sfen waste a great deal of time arguing with  n^rsons who do not agree with them. Of late  I have spent some time in the open air, associating with thc trees, thc sky. thc lake, thc hills  and the eternal rocks, and lhcy make mc realize morc than ever thc futility of the arguments  of man. Thcy sccjp* foolish, so empty, so profitless. To win an argument means nothing; it  gets  one  nowhere.  To have baggage examined bp the  customs officials before arrival at the  port and checked to its inland destination, is one of the most highlp appreciated features of service on, the  Canadian Pacific Empress liners, arriving at Quepec. By putting customs officials and a staff of baggage  checkers on board of the Empress*  ships" at'Patheh" Point the"~C. P. R.  overcomes the - long and sometimes  tedious delay otherwise experienced,  ancl by the time that the ship docks  at Quebec the special trains in readiness there to convep passengers to  their inland destinations, and through  this service able to proceed immediately. ;     i   )  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 Crape Juices, and aU the Hot  Weather Fancy Groceries in demand  E*D     T^TT   T      Men's Clothing, Boots & Shoes  ���������������������������   ���������������������������!-)���������������������������'  J^J-JL^JL^   Groceries, Etc.      Enderby  A OKANAGAN  COMMONER  Thursday, August 18, 1921  xxxXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  y CHURCH   SERVICES ������������������  METHODIST   CHURCH  Pastor,. Capt.  Rev. J. G. Gibson.  Sunday School at 11 a.m.  Bible Class at 11 a.m.  Evening Service at   7:30   p.m.   Mr.  Piper will preach.  Everyone cordially  invited.  WHERE ARE WE?    WHO ARE WE?  WHAT   ARE   WE?  ST. ANDREW'S CHURCH  Minister:   Rev.  John  W.   Stott,  B.  A.  Morning at   11,   "Dark���������������������������and   Jesus  Absent."    SermoneUe:    "Thomas   Edison and Theodore."  a. Evening    at    7:30.     "Se-ekircg    for  Jesus."  Sunday School at 10 a.m.  Hullcar at 3.  Jesus said: "Come unto mc all ye  that labor and are heavy laden, and  I will give you rest."  preniiers  Canadian.  BAPTIST    CHURCH  Pastor, Stanley Smith  Services every Sunday at 11 a.m.  ���������������������������   Sunday School at 10 a.m.  _ Union   prayer   meeting  every  Tuesday at S p.m.  Cordial invitation extended to all.  ENDERBY     OPERA     HOUSE  SATURDAY,   AUG.   20.  Olive Thomas in "The Spite Bride"  Fox News. Mutt and Jeff and 1 reel  comedy.    Prices  15c and 35c.    S p.m.  WEDNESDAY, AUG. 29  Special show at regular prices���������������������������  Norma Talmadge in "The Isle of Conquest" and two reel detective picture.  Prices  15c and   35c.    S  p.  m.  Coming���������������������������Tom Mix in "The Terror."  X������������������>. COMING    EVENTS X  X All ads under this head, 15c line X  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  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.  Fire Insurance  "THE" MUTUAL    FIRE    INSURANCE  .   CO., - Headquarters,   Vancouver.  Is there such a person as a Canadian?    Such a ridiculous question!     Ot  course there are Canadians,  eight or  nine  millions   of  them!     Wait!    The  government of Canada  says  there  is  not.    According  to the oflicial records  there is not one Canadian among the  entire eight or nine million  in habitants  of  this  Dominion.    Neither  the  premier of Canada, nor any one of the  of the nine  provinces,  is  a  They may have been born  in   Canada,   and   their   parents   and  grandparents'' before   them,   but   that  makes    no    difference���������������������������they   are   not  Canadians.    The government of Canada says so, and accordingly instructed  its  army  of census  officials to record  the    amazing    fact.    Readers    of the  above may be skeptical of the truth of  these assertions, but a little quiet inquiry and  investigation on their part  will soon establish the correctness of j  the statements made.    When the census   announcement   is   made   shortly  and tho population of Canada is made  known, all you will know is that you  are swinging on this globe by gravitation, that you are here, but you do n0t  know whither you are going, but you  are on  your way.    You will' recollect  that commencing June first the work  of   taking   the   decennial   census   of  Canada  was   begun  and   enumerators  began visiting the homes of the Dominion,   armed   with   official forms and  pencil in hand asking questions of all  and   sundry   as   to their names, age,  place of birth, nationality, etc.  WORTH  OF A TON  OF  ENSILAGE  One ton o.f 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  equal one ton of prairie hay.  One-half  ton  of  silage  equaJs   one  ton of pumpkins.  silage  A man cut out his advertising to see  if he couldn't save money.    He didnt.  Want Ads  3c a word first insertion, 2c ��������������������������� word Mch insar-  tion thereafter: 25c minimum charge; lOe extra  where cash doe������������������ not accompany order.  North Okanagan Fall Fair  September 20-21-22, 1921  *^^^B^m^^^Bt^B^Br*  FOR SALE���������������������������2 Pedigree Suffolk Rams  R.  Foster,  Enderby.            alStf.  Rates  40c  per $100 per  annum,  $1.00 Policy Fee  plus  GRAND  FORKS TAKES ACTION  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.  FARMERS ��������������������������� If you believe in  Farmers' Co-operation insxire in your  own   company   and   get   the   benefits.  The urgent need of a camping  grounds in the city for touring motorists was advanced by Alderman  Love at last Monday's session of the  City Council, who pointed to the importance and growth of *this tourist  business. Even though it was now  late this year he felt that some action  should be taken as every tourist who  finds satisfactory stopping arrangements here this year will send many,]  others next year. He favored " fixing i ���������������������������  up the city park, in line with arrange- FOR  ments started over a year ago but  which wore held up. Several other  cites were discussed but the matter  was left with Chairman Schnitter ,of  the Parks committee to look into the  matter and arrange a camping place  as soon as possible.���������������������������Grand Forks  Gazette.  THE DAVIES COTTAGE, ON MARA  LAKE. ThUs well-built, attractive  small house, with about ten acres  of land, for sale at a bargain, to  close estate. House beautifully  situated, facing the lake, and back  a hundred ya ds or so from, trunk  road to Sicamous. now under construction. Contains kitchen, two  bedrooms and . large living-room  with open fire place. Brick chimney. Wide verandah on three  sides. Good beach, bathing, fishing, hunting. Land well wooded,  could easily be made-into attractive  pleasure grounds b3' removing the  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.  Price, $1,500.00. Would accept one  half cash, balance on terms to be  arranged.  Apply, A. C. Skaling, barrister, etc.,  Enderby, B. C. .  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 m erry-go-round and other clean amuse  ments. .    ,     ,     ,  Write for Prize Lists and particulars to:  FOR SALE���������������������������Six-roomed cottage unfurnished or furnished with everything for Immediate occupation. 2  large lots.    Apply Ed. Gray.    a21-Gp  Agent���������������������������  a 11-3 m  JOHN  JOHNSON.  Auctioneer,  Salmon Arm  A  Toronto  man Avas   fined  $10  telling a telephone operator to go to  a place  that  is  not reached  by  long  distance.���������������������������Cumberland   Islander.  WANTED���������������������������Jersey or Jersey grade  cow; fresh or just coming in; must  be good.    G. H. Smedley.      all-tf  SALE���������������������������30-acre ranch; unfinished house; 6 acres cultivated; 10  slashed; on main road; 60 acres  government land * joining-ope.i 'lor  homestead; 7 miles from Enderby;  close to school and church. Address,  P.,  Commoner office. all-tf  STRAYED  MAT HASSEN, figga  ARMSTRONG.   B   C.  Social Dance  To be given in the c DRILL  HALL,  Armstrong, by the  Armstrong Athletic Association on  Thursday, Aug* 25th  A cordial invitation extended to all.   ������������������  London  have we���������������������������  has   a  one-cent   cigar,  ���������������������������but it costs a dime.  To my place, Grandview Bench,  for one red steer; markings, ends of ears  cut off. Unle s claimed by owner  within thirty dcys frcm date of publication of this notice, the animal will  be disposed of to pay for keep and  other expenses.  J. W. Lidstone,  Grindrod, B. C, Aug. ISth, 192X.  So  APRICOTS  PPACHES  Everything  you  Jars, all sizes; Jar Rings  J.EAVE, YOUR ORDERS NOW  !  require  for  Preserving. Jelly  Glasses;   Parawax  New Jar Ufters, Jar Caps of all Hinds  Teece & Soft    Ph<roM3   Hm*r������������������ ffc������������������4 * Orowte*  kV Ik ik Ik  J J-J, A A,AA^  !DPCK  Counter Cftec)? Books ������������������$&  by your ftome printer at a savrog to yon, Mr* Afercfant.  L ik^'lklki II !k ik. ik :k k k IL ik fc, UULUUULUL  As long as tbe supply lasts we wiU furnisb1 tbe lumber for a lO'xSCTSUo at  the unbelievably low price of $ J 27.50  The whole force of consicJere4 agricultural opinion is bebm4 tbe necessity of  A Silo on Every Farm  Jt is your monthly  Pay  in real money. No waiting or gambling, but a PEAD STJJRE BET. It's your  turn now so don't pass it up. We bave tbe blue prints to show you at tbe  office We will quote you on tbe larger sizes also. Tbey won't last long.  DON'T DELAY.  OKANAGAN SAW MILLS, Ltd.  sngremFrnKwrcg^^ aaoaaaaaaaaaa  A4'\  vi


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