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Okanagan Commoner Oct 13, 1921

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Array i\uvi  'l-ikJ!'^A  ���������������������������4  1  ���������������������������lymmmitt  IN WHICH I������������������ MERGED THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  Vol. 11. No. 'lb Whole No. 703.  Thursday, October 13, 1921  Subscription $3   per year  City Council Prepared to,  Undertake Park Proposition  All'members of the city council expressed favor toward the proposition  for making an agricultural and auto  park and recreation ground along the  <- river in the Poison addition, at the  meeting of the council Tuesday night,  when the proposition submitted to the  citizens' meeting last Wednesday evening was laid before them by Mr.  Walker, details of which were published in these columns last week.  It was brought out at the meeting  ' that the city already owns about two  acres in the proposed park site, and  Mr. Poison was present and pointed  out on tho city map twenty other lots  that he was prepared to turn over to  the city for park purposes in exchange for .other lots taken over by  the city for taxes, and he pointed out  that by taking advantage of the opportunity now before them, the people of Enderby would "get an ideal location for park purposes at no money  outlay at all, and with the building of  the rink building on the property offered  as a free  site,  Enderby would  . have a building that would serve as  an agricultural hall for fair purposes,  etc., something most essential in the  ������������������ development of the town and district.  Aid. MacKay, Aid. Nichol, Aid. Gaylord and Aid. Coltart expressed favor  toward the proposition; they believed  the town needed just such a park and  building combined and were of- the  opinion that the location was an ideal  one for botli summer and winter recreation. '��������������������������� ��������������������������� Mayor-"Barnes  was , of the  .' opinion that-the proposition should be  . gone into, thoroughly, before any. ac-  . tion Is taken. ,..-'" '     ..  '���������������������������   A    committee    consisting * of/Ah}.  "-Nichol--"and' -AldV G-aylonT *was"*ap-'  pointed to "go over the ground'with  Mr. IPolsdn and tp report at once.  President Hawkins and Secretary  Stott, of the Hospital Board, appeared  before the council to ask for a defined  policy on the part of the city as to  the upkeep of the grounds and ex-  tcrlor_ ot the hospital building, particularly with regard to painting and  - the cutting of a driveway from the  street to the entrance. While it Was  pointed out that there could not be  any question as to this, in order to  place the council on record, it was, on  motion of Aid. Coltart and A.d.NichoI,  that the city would definitely accept  the responsibility of looking after the  exterior- of the building and the  . grounds.  Mr. Gilders, representing the G.W.  V.A., appeared before the council to  ==^aid_=iii^making-==the-=final^corrections  in the list of names of men who went  overseas, to appear in the Honor  Roll to be placed at the City Hall.  Mayor Barnes and Aid. Gaylord,  -delegates to the convention of B. C.  Municipalities, reported on thc success of the ��������������������������� convention, and congratulating the council on the measure  of success which has been achieved  as the results of efforts put forth by  the City of Enderby in conjunction  with other municipalities during the  last few years, in the way of securing  better treatment from the provincial  government.  The ��������������������������� following claims were ordered  paid:  Okanagan   Saw   Mills $98.72  Okanagan  Telephone  Co     7.20  City "of Vernon    9.40  -   McMahon   & --Mack      47.90  Gutta Percha & Rubber, Ltd  ..448.22  Robertson-Godson  Co., Ltd      88.35  C.P.R.,   freight    .......... <.."..    7.68  G. A. Johnston,  gravelling   101.25  C.   Dugdale  wages .*.  96.45  Ed  Sparrow,  teaming  .........  58.97  N. K. Kenny, wages .........180.82  C.   Nelson,   wages ...*..."... .101.66  E.   A.  Robertson,   wages      42.45  G.   A.   Johnson,   gravelling    178.20  M.   Sherlow,   wages   . i. ���������������������������   5.00  Enderby   Supply   15.00  Vernon   Hardware     5.05  Monteith   &   Morton     2.00  Wm.  H.  Hutchison   13.30  ,   Chas   Hawkins    . .'.��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������..    3.50  Wm.   Jones     5.00  John   Tedford      3.50'  Fred H. Barnes, convention   65.00  J.   B.   Gaylord,   convention      65.00  Union   of   B.C.   Municipalities..    7.50  G. .'A*. Rands        1.75  ' A.   Reeves         5.05  I Remington  Typewriter  Co      19.20  I A.   C.   Skaling  legal   expenses..  25.30  I Walker   Press,,  adv-ptg      59.S0  G. Rosoman, petty cash     14.50  A report o. the sidewalk work done  this year showed 1420 feet completed  of the cement-curb gravel walk, at a  cost of 84c per lineal foot, a reduction of 10c a foot from the costclast  year.  Th* clerk was atithorized to rent a  safety deposit box in the Bank of  Montreal for the safe-keeping of securities held by the city.  It was decided to call for tenders  for ' the coveiing of Knight street  from the city-'s gravel pit",' from the  school  house corner to Belvidere St.  PRESBYTERIAN ANNIVERSARY  Largely   Attended    and    Church   Services,  Supper  and  Concert  Much  Enjoyed  ��������������������������� The three-days anniversary - services of the Presbyterian Church,  Friday, Sunday and Monday, Oct. 7th,  9th and 10th, were very successful,  both from a financial, social and- community viewpoint, and Rev. Mr. Stott  and his co-workers are to be congratulated on the able manner in which  the whole affair was carried out.  Fiiday evening the Rev. Milton  Jack, of Korea, "gave an address in  the ��������������������������� church, and on Sunday, the Rev.  Geo. A. Wilson, of Vancouver, conducted both the morning and evening services. All of. these, services  were well attended; and the, response  on. behalf of the building fund was exceptionally good. ' *  .*__J3utL-,the~;t>ig. crowd gathered for the  chicken supper Monday evening,  served In the basefhent of the church  and followed by a . concert upstairs,  inspite of the increase in price from  50c to 75c, the tables were crowded  three or four times full, and everybody found plenty . to eat, served in  the accustomed generous manner of  the Presbyterian ladies aid.  As a prelude to the concert in the  auditorium of the  church,  Miss  Jnk-  inan favored   with   a  medley  on  the  piano while the audience was gathering.    Solos by Mr. Smith, Miss Lindsay and Mrs. Kenny, of Hullqar, IVJr.  Geo. Calder, of Vernon; duets by Mrs.  Neill  and  Miss  Rosoman,  and   piano  selections by Miss Morley, were well  ' rendered and warmly received.  I    The Rev.   Mr.   Stott.   of  Armstrong  j brought greetings from his congregation to the-Presbyterians of Enderby,  and the Rev.  Mr.  Blay, representing  St. George's Churoh, Rev. Mr. Hansell  of the Baptist Church, ?nd Rev. Capt.  Gibson of the Methodist Church, each  spoke warmly of the harmony existing between the Enderby churches,  and congratulated their Presbyterian  brethren on the generous service being rendered the community by them.  In His opening remarks Rev. Mr.  Stott spoke appreciatively of Mrs. A.  L. Fortune, the pioneer in the church  at Enderby, and a "resident of 45 or  50 years at this point. He escorted  Mrs. Fortune to the platform, and the  audience stood and gave an ovation  lasting a few minutes.  Community   Road   Building  Another week's work will see the  roadway from the school house to the  city limits completely gravelled by  the property owners along that roadway���������������������������and covered with the roadmak-  ing material from the city's pit���������������������������the  best in the country. That part of  the roadway which is finished is as  hard and smooth as a macadamized  street, and is a credit to those public-  spirited citizens who undertook the  work.  X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X  X ENDERBY   BRIEFS X  * X X X X XX X X X X X X X  ���������������������������Boost for the rink and we'll have  It; knock it and we shall not.  " Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Bright are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Dick Blackburn.  If you can't boost, don't knock;  let somebody else do it IT you can't.  Iri Dawson was in Enderby from  Armstrong Wednesday, felling Ma-  son-Reisch pianos-. -  Mr. and Mrs. George Calder visited  Enderby Monday, returning to Vernon Tuesday morning.  Boost for the skating rink and it  will come as easily as an ordinary  24th of May celebration.  o Everybody boost for the skating  rink and agricultural park, and we  shall then have something really  worth while. t  Anyone becoming a member of the  Enderby public library now will be  enrolled until Dec. 31, 1922, for the  annual fee of $2.  Mr. and Mrs. .J. W. Logan, of. Vancouver, who have been spending a  pleasant-holiday with Mrs. Mohr, returned home last "week.        c  Schoolmaster Keatley is organizing  a cadet corps of highschool pupils;  and is also starting other\J������������������hysical  training classes, for youngef pupils,  boys and girls.  Bee men are becoming interested  in the auction sale of 44. hives to be  pulled off on -.the 27th at the ��������������������������� Grieve  apiary, near Enderby. Mr. Grieve is  intending to move to'California.-  Alderman and-Mrs. Niphol returned  from Alberta points last Friday," after  spending the summer months with  relatives. Mr. Nichol is pleased to be  home again.. He .thinks the Okanagan  is just- about tho best place yet... -  Many Enderbyites " took advantage  of the excellent weather and visited  Kelowna for the stampede last week.  It .was a very -interesting ���������������������������affair, and  large crowds attended each day. On  Thuisday between 4000 and 5000  people passed through the gates.  The Gardner Brothers are, shipping  over 600 boxes of apples from their  Glen- Mary orchard this "season, and  most of them are No. Is. They are  demonstrating the fact t that they  have always stood for, that the Glen  Mary lands are Ideal for apple growing, free from frost and right for  getting the bes*- color.   ' ' ��������������������������� ,  A. Arnott, of Armstrong, was in the  Enderby district last, week taking orders for fruit trees. Mr. Arnott knows  fruit conditions, and he says the'ihjll  lands in' this locality are ideal for  the   growing of   winter_apples__and_  Police Commissioners Clear Up  Moonlight Dance Moonshine  pears. He quickly spotted the drawback in the orchards visited, here���������������������������  too many varieties, and not the kind  for the winter market.  Evangelist Hansell will hold a series of revival meetings in the' Baptist  Church next week. Before entering  the ministry Mr. Hansell was a successful cartoonist for daily papers  and periodical, and his three-minute  sketches are said to be an attraction  which adds to his strong earnest  Gospel message". He has held pastorates and done successful work in  Vancouver, Calgary and other cities.  Both he and Mrs. Mansell are welcomed by many in the Okanagan.  Messrs.'Farmer, Adams and Mowat,  the Enderby Opera House company,  appeared before the board of Police  Commissioners Tuesday night regarding the order sent .then?' by Mayor  Barnes forbidding moonlight dancing.  Speaking for his colleagues, Mr. Farmer stated that the order had come  as" fa "bolt from the blue," as he was  not aware of any irregularity in connection with the "dances held in the  Opera House and he could not conceive how anyone could register a  complaint against the moonlight  waltz. He asked to be informed of  the name of the complainant and the  particular nature of the charge, as he  deemed it most unfair that he and "his  partners should be served with such a  notice as had been served on them,  without having been given an opportunity to hear the .complaint or ta  learn the name of the person making  the charge. He deemed it a cowardly  procedure and one' obviously based  upon a misconstruction utterly uncalled for.  Mayor Barnes replied that he had  Issued the order on the complaint of  a citizen whom he believed to be dependable as to the nature of the complaint. He had not investigated the  nature of the dances complained of,  but was informed that'all lights in the  hall ,were put out when - the moonlight' dances were given. u He could  not imagine why anyone should wish  to dance in tiie dark, and in face of  the nature of the complaint, he, Jact:  ing iu������������������his,official capacity, felt called  upon in the public interest to exercise  the authority of his position. He, did  hot" feel called upon to divulge the"  name, of the complainant, nor did he  think it wise, to do so as it would only  cause illfeeling unnecessarily.        ,  Mr. Farmer denied that the room  ever was in darkness during these  dances. There was always a light for  the musicians, another at the entrance and one in the box office, and  there were no dark corners.  Commissioner   Coltart   said   he   had  been surprised   to   read   in  the press-  the order given.    He believed it was.  the wrong procedure.    If there was ca  complaint  registered   it  should   come  before   the   Commissioners   and   the,  person   oompla'ning   should   be   compelled to face the one complained of.  Then,  if any action  was  deemed  ne- -  cessary it should^be taken by the police  commissioners  as  a  board.    He  had    attended..many   dances   in   the  opera house ahd never had seen anything   that   could ' possibly   be   complained of by anyone of. clean mind  himself. m - r p  Commissioner Speers spoke in like,  manner. He attended the dajices because he enjoyed" dancing. He be- .  lieved others- did so, too. People who  do not dance and cannot know the  pleasure of * it, might imagine other  things about it, and "what they Imagine is the measure of theirv own  moral nature. Possibly it would be  unsafe to trust oneself iri their company , in the dark^ or semi-darkness,  but as far as he could see there was  nothing in connection with moonlight  waltz- that anyone could complain. of:  He.felt that it was a mistake that the  order should have* beenu issued.- 4 ***;  'With    these   explanations,- it    was.  deemed . sufficient   that .publicity -be*--  given   them  through  the:- Commoner^ _  which   was   satisfactory." to  all" concerned.-      "V/  S.7 ''  "-;S~y -..--.:   ' -.  HELLO, MABEL LAKE!  Enderby is awakening to the fact  that otir auto drivers are most careless abejut parking their cars on the  right side of the street. Possibly a  word will be sufficient to encourage  Constables Bailey and Smith to enforce road regulations.  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  X    GRANDVIEW BENCH. NOTES    X  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  Miss M.Lidstone has gone to Woods  Lake for a month or six weeks.  G. Lidstone is confined tD his bed  by a slight stroke of paralysis. All  hope for Mr. Lidstone's speedy recovery.  E. Shindlar is getting thei material  on the ground for a new barn.  The United Farmers here held their  monthly meeting on Saturday night,  and it was decided not to send a delegate to the convention at Penticton  on Oct. 11th, but to'save all money to  help out^the election fund. A cpm-  pi'ttee was also elected to get up an  entertainment to be held on November 11th in the school house.  Already there is evidence,of greatly improved conditions ln the Mabel  Lake Valley district, resulting from  the installation of the telephone system from Enderby to the lake by the  Okanagan Telephone Company.' It  is to be seen in the new interest of  settlers in the development of their  properties, the new undertakings in  clearing, and. in the preparations being made by them to bring under  cultivation new acreage that has not  had a plow iri It for years, if at all.  The. line to \the lake was completed last week, and three phones,  one at Hupel, one at the Dale home  and one at the Warehouse, already  have been installed. The balance of  the^phones^to^go=in_are^to=be^installed  shortly.  A new spirit, of progress is getting  hold of the valley, and we may look  to see new conditions with regard to  development in that locality. In this  connection it is a pleasure to note  that a better class of roadwork is  being undertaken by the public  works department, and if the present  weather continues, the clay road  from the Parkinson place to what is  now the Harry farm, will have been  gravelled  before freezing up.  "What's   the   Use"  Within a very short time we will be  in the turmoil of an election cam-  paign aud from one end of the Dominion to the other the wouldbe  saviours of our country wjLll endeavor  to work up enthusiasm that will develop strong followings. They may  succeed, but it will not be so easy as  on former occasions." Many, many  men will remain by their firesides  and say "What's the use?" They will  look upon the election campaign as  nothing more than a scramble for  place, for before now they have swallowed platforms and, suffered indigestion as a result of their, credulity.  Really, there are pretty well defined  limitation to the federal policies. It  is chiefly a question of which crew is  to man the ship���������������������������and take a bit of  picking out of the cargo.���������������������������Kamloops  Telegram.  .  Hospital Auxiliary At Home  At a meeting of the Hospital. Auxiliary" last Friday afternoon, attended  by all-the members, increased interest was manifest in the - annual election of officers,.. and -the shaping up;,  of a policy for the "new,'year... Mrs.  Walker was elected president, Mrs.  Reeves vice-president, Mrs. McMahon  secretary, and Mrs. Martin treasurer.  It was decided to hold .the Hospital  Day "At Home" on Saturday next,  Oct. 15th, and the following committees were appointed to attend to the  work: Tea, Mrs. Keith,- Mrs. Allum  and Mis. Pill; donations, Mrs. Barry:  advertising, Mrs. Speers and Mrs. F.  Dunn. '     .       ���������������������������  It was decided to purchase a power  _washing=^macbJie^=foE=.the==.bospital,__  and to appeal tq the public for contributions on Hospital- Day. of such  articles as, a two-quart double boiler,  .hotwater bottles, ice caps, small pudding dishes, table cloth 2-yd square,  dozen towels about 14-22, white borders, old linen, baby blankets and  shawls, blankets, bed spreads, pillows, glass fruit dishes for trays, tea  spoons, bed linen and cash donations  for special uses. f  In his remarks before the city-  council Tuesday evening. Secretary  Stott said that on tho recent visit of  the hospital inspector, he commended,  the matron and the board on (having  one of tho nicest and best conducted  little hospitals in the Province, and  he hoped the people would recognize  this, as he believed they did, and  would take prule in keeping it up to  its present standard of excellence.  WILL   BE   A   CANDIDATE  Vernon, B. C,  12-10-21.  To the Electors of Yale:  On the solicitation of a large number of my supporters in the last election, li'pledge myself to again contest the Yale, constituency as an independent ��������������������������� candidate, and as I am  compelled to leave today to attend  the Dominion convention of the Great  War Veterans Association at Port  Arthur, I earnestly request my  friends and supporters to extend  their efforts in'organization in their  respective communities on.my behalf.  Your respectfully,  C.  E. EDGETT.  '- 'I  ._* ti  -..'-?:- A OKANAGAN   COMMONER  Thursday, October 13, 1921  (^fcanagan Cmanumet  In which is merged The Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly  Published  every Thursday ot Enderby. B. C.  by the Walker  Press,  at  0 $3 per year: $1.50 iix months.  H. M.   WALKER  (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���������������������������50c an inch; cash to accompany copy to insure publication..  Water Notices���������������������������150 words and under, $10.00; each  additional 50 words, ?1.0"0. Land Notices, Timber Licenses. Certificates of Improvement, $10.00_for 60 days,  $7 for 30 days.  Want Ads���������������������������20c per line first insertion, 10c per line  each subsequent insertion. Count 6 words to line.  Local Notices���������������������������:20c per line;  Local readers, 10c line.  Cards of Thanks, $1.00.  Thursday, October 13, 1921  Capturing U. S. Markets  Perserverance  Counts  Flour mndc from Okanagan wheat and milled  in Vernon is now being offered to the public hy  Vernon's newest industry, the Okanagan Farmers' Milling Company. Limited. These shareholders paid inlo lhc coffers of thc milling cow-  puny nearly -$1-1,000, according to thc Vernon  News, to establish in this cily flour mill, that now  gives much promisc. This amount covers thc  cost of plant and^cquipincnl only.  Thc mill is located on Seventh Street opposite  lhe Vernon Fruil Union. It is of thc most modern type and is capable of producing fifty hbls. of  Hour daily but at present it is running ten hours  and milling 20 hbls. *** .  A week ago Saturday was the first day on  which Hour was turned out in commercial quantities and judging by the fine bread" i'l'om Flavo  sacks, housewives will lose no time in testing thc  Vernon Hour, for those who have tried ii. declare it to bc very good.  Largely Ihrough lhc efforts of Harry W.  KnighJ has this mill become an accomplished  fact. He has pcrscrvcrcd in the face of all obstacles. Mr. Wrighl, manager of the company,  is most optimistic about the success of the company's venture and feels convinced that thc sale  oV flour will bc up to expectations. Mr. Knight  estimates tliat thc mill will require 5000 tons  of wheat yearly.  Rrobitv  and Backbone  The people of Canada havc become so accustomed to allowing thc newspapers to think for  them lhal thcy blindly follow the dictum of the  big city dailies .wherever it may lead them.  Hence in Ihc present campaign wc arc going to  see thc lime-worn tariff cry made thc issue which  will color thc atmosphere. '  Tt is not to thc big city dailies that onc can  look for any progressive move in thc direction of  cleaner politics in Canada. Only thc weeklies  are in a position to speak frankly of men, coipor.  alions, institutions and events as they and their  actions havc a bearing upon Ih.c interests of the  people. And. while Ihesc weeklies may speak  honestly and frankly, thcy can not carry the  people with them wliile thc cily dailies are pulling in thc opposite direction.   " .  In Thc Leaser, a little weekly paper published  a I New Denver by Jim drier, wc find this characteristic elucidation in this connection which  should bc widely circulated. Speaking of present conditions in Canada Ihc Leaser says:  "Never before was there such necessity for  men of probity and backbone in the federal parliament. Thcrc is so much good that honest  aiicui=cai-U(l(>,^an(Uso^niaivy^oppoi-tun'itics=foi^pai-t-y-  Ihievcs fo ply lhcir calling, thai it behooves the  elector to weigh carefully the character of the  man for whom he is voting. Thc past is dead.  Tt is lo thc future we must look for the betterment of conditions. It is not important what  crimes or mistakes thc old parties have made,  bul il is important lhat we should elect men who  will profit by lhe errors of the past.  "ll is very important that more care should be  laken  in admitting immigrants  to Canada.  "The Oriental question should be settled at  once if we are going lo have a while Canada:  "Rank securities with the government should  he 100 per cenl. of Iheir note issue, instead of  less than  len per cenl. a.s ;il present.  "Piigid economy should be practiced by the  government and an annual surplus instead of a  deficit.  "The civil service should be reduced one-half  lo give the half retained room in which, to work.  "The public -works department should be run  on * business lines, instead of at present a vote-  bribing concern.  "Then there is the. C. P. TV, its successive cabinets, and its dear old senate. Thc C. P. H. should  be compelled to pay the salaries of senators.  They are valueless to thc rest of Canada. Nothing can be done wilh the C. P. R. until there is  an honest unbribable majorily in thc house."  The dairy branch of the Provincial Department of Agriculture has issued Circular No. 1,  dealing with lhe subject, "Starters for Farm  Cheese-making/' This circular treats the subject in a manner that should make lhc information of great value to lhe farmer who desires lo  learn cheese-making.  Eight or nine years ago this paper pointed to  the folly of Our fruitmen insisting on an excessive import tax on American fruit and thus riming the risk of having a counter tax imposed by  the American shippers against Okanagan fruit  going into the American market. Our argument  \\*|as that thc American market offered far greater demand for Okanagan fruit than our home  market, for thc reason that New York, Chicago and all thc big American cities had thousands  who demanded the best fruit and had thc money  to pay for il, whereas the Canadian market for  A 1 apples' was extremely limited. Therefore,  wc argued, it were better for our fruit men to  forget about the import tax on apples and go  into the larger American cities to find a. market.  Our fruit men are now beginning to realize  the. soundness of that argument.  Okanagan apple shippers havc this season captured the best markets of the continent. New  York, Chicago, Philadelphia, Kansas City and  many other cities are taking many cars from thc  valley.  Shipments from the beginning of thc season  tojlast week totalled more than0 all the cars that  left the Okanagan last year and thc first cars of  winter apples have only started to roll to thc  markets and the. most of them are0 going right  across the prairies.  When, a few weeks ago, the prairie markets  which generally absorb thc greater part of the  valley's fruit production, began to slow up, the  shippers sought new markets and found them in  the principal consuming centres of the Eastern  States.  It might seem like carrying coals to Newcastle  to say apples this season are going not in one  and two car lots, but by hundreds, to thc heavy  apple producing Eastern States and to Ontario.  Car after car has been rolled to Ontario and  staid old Ontario apple-growers may be given a  jolt or two during the.next few weeks when they  see their northern spies, snows and talman  sweets shoved to one sifcle and thc rosy-checked  apples from British Columbia commanding the  besl locations in thc fruit stands.  Not only havc the apples moved to the eastern  Canadian and prairie markets, but thej' have  gone across the Atlantic where thcy are also  being eagerly sought by discriminating fruiterers." \ "- 0  The apple crop on thc American continent  this season is short; in fact it. is. about fifty.ipcr  cent, of last year and but fifty per cent, of thc ten  year average. New York state which grows  thousands of barrels of apples, every year lias  very few apples to market this fall, while other  high producing sections of lhe United States  havc fallen far below the usual yields.  Into this breach the far-seeing Okanagan shippers stepped and are nowj supplying the bulk of  the high-class apples for the American best trade.  Thc prairie provinces are not. py any means  being forgotten, as there are sufficient apples to  go round. Prices on the New York market, according to thc fruit trade papers arc good and  show that on somc of the Jjctter varieties tlie f.  o. b. price Okanagan points wiJJ.be better than  $2.75.  Jn referring to tlie heavy movement of the  3rifcish Columbia appjes to the United Slates  and. the markets this season the Chicago Produce  News has the following article in which reference  is made to the work which was done in establishing the new connections by C. ]7. Uowe, sales  manager of the Okanagan United Growers, the  big co-operative fruit-packing concern of thc  valley.  "Judging from the sales of boxed appjes in  this=marketrithcBritish^eoliim,bia==shippers"=are  pulling it all over the American growers, as the  great bulk of the boxed apples Being sold here  now are from Canada. When C. ]L. Lowe, sales  manager of thc Okanagan United Crowd's, was  in New York last summer, he made arrangements with Slcinhardt and Kelly to handle his  account. This was undoubtedly a wise movu  on bis part as1 the results show.  "Lasl week the lolal offerings of British Columbia apples in Ihis markcl amounted to approximately thirty-five cars, while during the  same period only ten cars of American apples  were sold. This morning there were seven cars  of apples on the Erie pier, all of whicb wilh the  exception of onc car were fiom British" Columbia. Thc only variety being offered now is thc  Wealthy. No. 2s of lhis variety sell at an average of $3 a box. Several cars of No. Is sold  around $1. These arc extraordinary."'prices  when it is considered that the Wealthy is not an  apple particularly liked by New York consumers.  "The manipulation of this crop showed such  good salcmanship on the part of Mr. Lowe, who  just snatched about two or three weeks when he  knew the New York market would he bare of  fruit, and cleaned up a handsome profit for his  growers. This has bcen thc biggest surprise  sprung on the local market for a number of  years, and is entirely due to the foresight of Mr.  Lowe and his unerring judgment in doping out  a condition which did not occur to any of thc  other sales managers in* thc Northwest. Mr.  Lowe will probably have New York to himself  for his shipments for the ncxt two or three  weeks, as he has about 100 cars rolling, and  there is very little other desirable fruit in the  Northwest available for New York at present."  ESTABLISHED 1872  Vi  KJ  i  2X���������������������������  ��������������������������� e\  WlteN?PEG3  OFFICE?  Tho Bank of Hamilton, wants to  be the friend of the farmer, the  fruit grower, and the producer. In  the financial development of legitimate enterprises it is ready to take  its part. All transactions carefully  handled, in strict confidence.  BANK OF HAMILTON  L.  G. TYLER,  Local   Manager.  ENDRRUY, B. ���������������������������.  New Pf Ices-OVERLANDS  $885 f.o.b. Toronto  A year ago the price was $1455  How is that for price reduction ?  Jas. McMahon & Son  ������������������nderby  PRESBNSAtiON At>t������������������t������������������S  Forthe Old Country  We will deliver all charges paid to any part of England,  Scotland and Wales, a. box of specially-packed O.K. Apples  for $4.75. Orders must be received by us not later than  - October 22nd, and accompanied by Express money orders  or marked check, with exchange added.-Write the address  - " plainly so as to avoid    mistakes.  OKANAGAN   UNITED GROWERS,  Ltd.  VERNON, BC.  Not to use Newspaper  Advertising is to cfeny  yourself tlie most powerful  tracje promoter  Given to tne Use of JVUn  Canada Needed Armlet���������������������������. , '   c  She advertised In the newspapers.  Canada  Needed More Munitions-  She advertised In the newspapers  Canada Needed War Loans-  She advertised in the newspapers  -Canada Needed Patriotic Funds���������������������������   1  ,, She advertised in the newspapers  Canada   Needed  Food  Conservation-  She advertised In the newspaper*  Canada Needed Irnmiqrgnti���������������������������  She advertised In the newspapers.  AND   ACHIEVED   SUCCESS  Fry's Wanted Cocoa Business���������������������������  They advertised In the Newspapers  Pears Wanted Soap Business���������������������������  They advertised in the Newspapers  Ford Wanted Car Business-  He advertised in the Newspapers  Willis Wanted to Sell Tuntac���������������������������  Ho advertised in the Newspapers  Msasey-Harris  Wanted   Implement  Business���������������������������  They advertised in the Newspapers  Wrigley Wanted Gum Business���������������������������  He advertised in the Newspapers  AND   ACHIEVED  SUCCESS  When Far-Sighted Men want anything  in Trade or Commerce that it is  within the power of the Public to  grant���������������������������  They advertised in the Newspapers  AND  SUCCESS  RESULTS  S3KS  Counter Check Books  Can   be  supplied  by your home printer at a saving to you, Mr. Merchant  \,i  - i.  r] s  Thursday, October 13, 1921  OKANAGAN  COMMONER,  Come in and see  our new styles  for the Fall  School Days  Quality Uoods iu our Grocery  Department  DUNCAN BROS.  Phone 75    Enderby  Meat Economy  The wise housewife when buying  meat studies well the most economical cuts; She knows it is not  economy to buy poor cuts at any  price.  GEO. R. SHARPE  ' Wholesale  und   Retail   Butcher  _     Enderby, B. C4  CITY OF ENDERBY  NOTICE is hereby given that,  under thc provisions of the Municipal Elections Act, Householders  and License Holders desiring 'to  have their names placed on the  Voters' List for the year 1922 are  required to make a statutory declaration of qualification, -which  .declaration must be delivered to  the clerkVof- the municipality  .within two days after it is made,  und not, later than 5 (five) o'clock  in the afternoon of the 31st day of  October,, 1921.  Form-of declaration can be obtained at the City Hall.  GPAHAM   JrtOSORfAN,  <i6-4c     ; \     cClty Clerk  W. J. J.EMKB  .    W.M.  A.F-*A.M.  Euderby V<^9* Wo. 40  Regular meeunaj flrift  ��������������������������� Wednesday on or After th*  full moon at 8 p. m> jn 1  ionic   nan. Vfatt  brethren cordially Invf  C. |f. R������������������fBVP3  Secr������������������t������������������tT  13NPPJIPY   JiQPGE  No. 86. |C. of p.  Meet" l3t * 3rd Monday eve  In Masonic Hall. VWtorseor-  dially invited to attend.  f. 4. RANDS.. C. C  . J. CO^TAHT. M-F-  EIGHT  EVENTFUL  YEARS  Premier    Meighen    Tells    Briefly  Difficulties Met and Overcome  of  When dissolving;parliament on Oct.  On the Open Road with Hank Reklaw  Back in the 70s, when yours truly was a hoy  4, Premier Meighen issued a mani- on the old Ontario fai*m, where his father was  festo, which is a document of excep-! born  and   whither  grandfather  came   from   the  old land when a lad of 19 and grandmother 14,  tional clarity and brings out the salient features of "eight'eventful years"  during which he has been a member  of the government.  "The government has conducted  Canada's affairs through a devastating war. It has met.ancl surmounted  unprecedented difficulties and survived the crisis that a war" brings  in its train. It has formulated policies by means of which the - sufferings of the conflict have been and aro  being ameliorated "and its loss' and  wreckage repaired. To the demands  of those trying years it ihas devoted  there used to bc onc thought uppermost in the  mind of parents and children alike���������������������������Grit and  Tory. Thcrc was no halfmcasurc about il at that  time. And the farmers���������������������������and farmers' boys-  were always prepared to but up a fight for it.  It was part of thc daily bread and began with the  morning prayer. Thc picture of Sir John A.  MacDonald graced lhc front page of our family  bible. And by the same token, that of Alexander  Mackenzie served a like purpose in the good  book in our neighbor's homc.  'At a very early age, as, was the habit of those  staunch early Ontario pioneers, I was taught lo  stand up in the, high chair and "hurrah for John  A. Macdonald." : It was usually, for the candy  drop that I did so, not that I had any particular  love or knowledge of Sir John A. Biit the habit,  once acquired, sticks. And I remember well ho\v  proud they were, of me for so small a service.  When I look back upon those days, in the 70s-  80s, and recall how desperately  thc  politicians , ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ���������������������������  then in power and seeking powcr, sought to win greasing them." And it is up to you to answer to  the-support of thc farmers of Ontario; and remember the loyalty and, conservatism of those  good old families of Ontario's sod, it leaves a  sting in the heart when one reads what the Hon.  Arthur Mcighcn is saying of thc present-day farmers of that good old province. There must be  a lot of people all over Canada who feel as I do,  for the seed of-that early Ontario stock has blown  pretty-much all over the dominion. Those Ontario farmers were pretty good fellows���������������������������the seed  and the backbone of the dominion���������������������������when thcy  were satisfied to scrap each other and vole the  old party ticket. But when thcy stopped fighting  each other and got together in a party of their  own, they iirmiediately are. branded a dangerous  bunch and wreckers of established government.  It makes one laugh to hear so much Big Stuff  about thc danger hovering over us cs the result  of the farmers' awakening. It was only a year or  two ago that thcy were tne saviors of thc country.. Today thc same political leaders tell us thcy  are the most dangerous" breed of malcontents.  Of course, Canadians know better. But what gets  me is that men���������������������������political leaders^���������������������������think thcy  can put this kind of Big Stuff over.  The worst; pest today is the pessimist. Strength  comes from struggle; weakness from ease. And,  wjhethcr you believe it or not, it has come to this:  Enderby and district must go forward together^  or go down together. Now is the time to decide  which it is to bc. Progress cannot come if we  arc more engaged in blocking the wheels than in  yourself which course you arc taking to serve thc  community. Are you blocking thc way of others  because you yourself are not prepared to go forward? Are you aiming to defeat the project you  yourself failed to-accomplish? Are you'the"grit  that binds and holds the machinery? Are you  the spark plug that won't function?  :m^ M&u.  From latest photc of Premier Meighen  A;C. SJCAJ4NG, p. A.  Barrister, Solicitor,  -   Notary public,  INSURANCE  Bvbb Bb*.        Enpjswjy, B.C.  EUREKA JiOPGP NO 50  J. 0. 0. V.  Meets every Tuesday evening. ������������������t 8  o'clock. Visiting protbers cofajajly  invftfrq.  -.V-3 -  O. 8. DUNCAN. N.O.       ������������������. A- 3PABBOW.V.G.   ��������������������������������������������� A-TPEOiS. 8������������������c-   Notary PuWic  ln������������������uranco amd General A*feat  JAS. PICKSON  P<4| Elock Enderfry  P. &. O. BAH&Y, W. P.  U M. C. C.  Registered    Physician    and   Surgeon  throughout the British Empire  Office In Pell Block, Enderby  John Wickenberg  SHOEMAKING and  REPAIRING  Harness Repair*  Enderby  Hotel   Building        Enderby  E. WATERSON  ENDERBY, B. C.  estimates given on anv job of brick &  stone work; building of nre places and  chimneys, Etc.  all Its energies, and is prepared now,  with. vigor" undiminished, to lead the  way through the dangers and unset-  tloment which, in common, with other  countries, we are passing through."  In his manifesto .Premier Meighen  once more insists that the main issue  bf the. election must be the tariff. t He  believes that it is necessary for the  welfare of the Dominion that-the tariff, wall be maintained. ,  "Against the tariff proposals of  Hon." Mackenzie King and all whom,  in" this contest he represents, against  the tariff proposals of Mr. Wood and  Mr. Crerar and all whom tbey represent, I ask. the people of Canada to  pronounce/  "Already there is unsettlement of  business conditions resulting in unemployment and loss to all classes, a  persistent anti-protection campaign,  resulting in unrertainty and lack of  confidence, has so disturbed and .curtailed production as to account for  ma'hy thousands being out of work  today.  "A decisive verdict by the Canadian  people will be the signal for returning confidence, for renewed productive activity and for better times.  The laboring people of our country  willJj_e_=the__.firs_t^.to_=b.eiiefit__by=.sucli__a  verdict and would . be the heaviest  sufferers should the tried and proven  policy of this country be exchanged  for   manifestly   fallacious   policies."  It is a long and exhausive statement which the premier issues, but  the   public   will   know  exactly  where  he stands and why. And the final  appeal which he makes is to the  women electorate. . That is historical,  for not before has/a- Canadian premier  in going to the country had the privilege of so doing, this general election  being the first at which women will  have the franchise. .It is to them he  refers in his concluding paragraph: '*"  . "Through the long struggle of the  war the women of our country proved  themselves equal with men in stern,  unselfish patriotism and feivent devotion.- to duty. . t confidently hope  that in the execution of the trust reposed in them now,.they will prove  to ;be a steadying *' and enlightening  force In-our public life,"'that they will  show for the men an example of public conduct dictated " by love of  country alone and thus will vindicate  to all the world their right to share  with men responsibility for public  affairs."0 ,    " ' _  Uncertainty over the date of polling iiv the federal elections was removed last Thursday afternoon when  .formal annoucemenf was made that  Pecemher 6 had been selected by the  government. Nominations will take  place November 22 and the new Parliament will meet January X7.  such scant consideration- that they  came home declaring' that the next  move would .have to come from the  other side. It did come; and Canada  could not d0 otherwise than meet lt.  Then ,the Infant industries which  were only to have. been nursed till  they were weaned,' but nowL grown  saucy, saw that tliere was something  real going on. It-was only reclpro-  city ln natural products and did not  directly affect them; but what* might  it grow to? They raised through the  Montreal J'Star,*;. the "Mail and Empire" and their other" papers such a  dust-storm about "No truck or" trade  with^the Yankees," and told such fell  tales of the coming invasion that the  very farmers grew pale over the impending loss of the savings of a lifetime when their homes would, be  taken from them. That was the way  "we maintained the principle against  every character \of foe."���������������������������Montreal  Witness.  Mary had a little cold , ���������������������������>  That  started  In her >_fead,  -S  And everywhere that,Mary went  That cold was sure to spread.  It' followed her to school one day.  There wasn't" any rule;  It made the children cough and sneeze,  To have ,that cough atJ "school. .:  The teacher" tried to' drive it out,  She tried hard, butr.kercboo.c,, ���������������������������  It didn't'do a bit ot good, - '"  .>For.teacher caught it, too: =  t3&g������������������eii&r~������������������#t  A History  ' We have the most  .exquisite   and 'the  largest selection of  ���������������������������  Private Christmas  Greeting Cards ever  shown by us    Will  be pleased to show  .    you samples, and to  take your order for  December delivery.  WALKER PRESS, ENDERBY  . In his great London, speech, Mr.  Meighen showed fcow Innocent he  was of.-the"seamy side of the history  of protection in Canada, which, like  the history of any country written  by its own historians, Is with him a  r_ec.ord_of__honor_._and..glory.__g_e___tells_  us that "we decided on that course  deliberately, with our eyes open, and  have sustained It ever since against  every form of attack and every character of foe." His historic instructors do not seem to have told him the  romantic tale of Its Red Room birth;  how tho manufacturers got together  and made an offer to Mr. Mackenzie,  then Prime Minister, of their collective and powerful support if he would  give them protection. Mr. Mackenzie was adamant, and Sir Hichard  Cartwrtght, then Finance Minister,  was repellant as one repels the  Tempter. They turned to Sir John  Macdonald, anxious to get back to  the seat from which the "Pacific  scandal" had dethroned him, with thc  same offer. He also declared he was  a free trader, but then���������������������������.he objected  to "jug-handled free trade." He  could make a campaign on the principle of reciprocity of trade or reciprocity of taiiffs.,. The tariff was  brought In professedly for the purpose of forcing a return to reciprocity on the par^ of the United States.  Pilgrimages were made from time to  time to Washington, to plead for reciprocity of trade. At one time Sir  Chailes Tupper was announced to be  returning in triumph with reciprocity  in his pocket. That was however,  immediately contradicted officially  from Washington. When the Liberals got Into power they renewed the  quest, as In duty bound; but received  ww |������������������wjt af Ifie Omar 4$  0NE was owned by a man who thought he knew ai  =was the home of-one-who-Hstened-to cxpcrience.^One-painted  \me  NJ������������������ was owned by a man who thought he knew and the other  was the home of-one-who-listened-to cxpcrience;=One-painted���������������������������  for.effect, thinking that any paint that looked nice would do  ���������������������������the other'knowing that surface protection was more important  than ^decoration, painted regularly for protection.  One tried to save expense and failed���������������������������the othcr saved thc surface',  and in doing so also saved expense.  The former house-is a derelict and the latter is a delight.   The  paint with the record for permanence is  "PNOWSH" BSSSSSf  a realf^' superior"pufrif!   Its guaranteed formula results in a paint  with a brilliant finish that lasts for ycars���������������������������B-H "English" painf-  excells in "body," brilliance, covering capacity and permanence.  Protect your property so that it will last for  generations. B-H English" paint whether in white  or in colors is the best choice in Canada as a  surface saver. >  FOR SALE BV  McMAHON * MACK  ; Hardware, Paints & Oils      Euderby, B.C  FAWT  nffAfflPCT^MtfENBSSRgON  HSOICIMS M4T  tr,ilOMN TOMNTO WINMti  VPMOfVTON 'vAMCeVWft  5g$3RRsSS!8*V  ?<������������������BBW%������������������B35f  KING  A name that stands for the best in hotel service  King Edward Hotel    L^URPHY      Enderby Xsr  s.   sr   sr  sr   sr   sr  sr  sr  sr  sr  sr  sr  sr sr sr  Js A js >r������������������ j* js js js js rs rs  js .rt js #S *������������������  CHURCH   SERVICES  ������������������ #> <���������������������������������������������  w j; ������������������  ST.  GEORGE'S  CHURCH  Rev. C. A. Blay, Rector  Holy Communion at S; Matin at 11;  Holy Baptism at 4: Evensong at 7.30.  Special Children's Day service at 2.30,  to,., which parents and friends are invited.  METHODIST CHURCH 0  Pastor, Capt. Rev. J. G. Gibson.  Sunday school and Bible Class. 2.30  p.m.; Ashton Creek, 11.30 a.m., Grand  View Bench, 3 p.m., Evening service.  7.30 p. m��������������������������� subject, "Humility. Honesty, Generosity." Everyone cordially  invited.  ST. ANDREW'S CHURCH  Minister:   Rev.  John  \V.   Stott,  B.  A.  Morning   at   11:    "The   Father and  His  Children." Sormonctte,  "The Call  of  Mary  Glesscr."  Evening at  7.30:   "House Building."  Sunday school at 10;  Hullcar at 3:  the Children's  Choir at 11 a.m.  ., sr   sr   sr   sr   sr   sr  sr  sr  sr  sr   sr   sr   sr   sr   sr  # . .* js   js   JS   j . js   js   Js   js   #^ jr* #% #S rs   rs  ������������������ COMING    EVENTS X  st All .'ads under this head, 15c line S<  mr   \s   mr   mr   mr   mr   t������������������*   "������������������r   mr   mr   mr   mr   mr   *af   **#    t������������������  st   i<%   st   st   st   Sm   s'\   st   st   st   tt   st   st   st   st    st  Mrs. L. G. Tyler will be At Home  Tuesday afternoon, Oct. ISth, from  3 to 6.  sr  js  Don't forset the Kiddies Party next  Saturday. Oct.1 nth, given by the Glow  Club in the basement of the Presby-  deri.in   Church:   12   years- and   under;  The ladies of. the Catholic Church  are giving a chicken-pie supper on  the 19t"h inst., in the U.F. Hall, from  5.30 p.m.; SOc and 35c. Everybody  welcome. lc  XXXXXXXX XXXXXX XXX  X MARA  ITEMS X  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  Major Charlesworth has sold his  Avery tractor to Jas. Bell and he is  now busy plowing a considerable portion of his land.  The Rev.  Mr. Blay has reorganized  | tlie  Sunday school,  with  Mr.  Massey  lin   charge,   assisted   by  Mr.   and   Mrs.  'Goodrich.    There was a large attend-,  jance last Sunday.        -  |    George  Boll,  ex-M.P.P..  paid  a visit  Jto his brother. James, last week.  |     Mr. Cutler has bought a farm  near  (Kelowna in paunership with his son-  in-law, G. Alexander, and is now there  fixing up  for tho winter.  There was a joint committee meeting of the Enderby. Grindrod, Mara  churches held at Mr. Buttcrworth's on  Tuesday evening. Those attending  were: Enderby, Messrs. Forstsr, C.  Reeves, Proctor. Bawtree and Rev. J?  W. Blay; Grindrod, R. Stroulger; and  Mara, Mr. Butterworth and Mr. Owen.  The church at Mara was well-filled  at the annual harvest thanksgiving  service on Sunday. Owing to the  lateness of the season there was not a  great display, of fruit and vegetables,  but the interior .was. prettily decorated with flowers, for which wc have  to thank the ladies, who attended on  Friday afternoon with the Rev. Mr.  Blay.  OKANAGAN  COMMONER  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X X XX XXXX  GRINDROD   NOTES  xxxx ;< ������������������ k x  X  X  X  X  ������������������  X  Thursday, October 13, 1921  IMrs. G. Little of Mara spent Monday in Grindrod visiting friends.  Jack Clarke left for Salmon Arm on  Sunday to be absent a few days.  Miss Winnie Clarke was a weekend visitor to Grindrod from Salmon  Arm.  Mr. Kappel, assistant chief fire  ranger, was in Grindrod on business  oh Monday.  Grindrod had a fine social gathering on Saturday night, in the form of  a small  dance.  W. I_. Peacock and daughter, Emily,  returned home from Nanaimo to  spend  the  winter.  A novel way to catch coyottes was  introduced in Grindrod on Tuesday.  A--gentlemen saw one running in  front of his car and after a short aud  exciting chase ran over it ancl broke  its back.  ' rw ���������������������������!������������������������������������������������������  Now iso Goad Time lo  Get Ready for Winter  CARD OF THANKS  t The ladies of the Presbyterian  Church wish to express their sincere  appreciation" for the generous help  given till em at their anniversary sup-,  per. and also to thank the public for  the  splendid  support given.  EHDER3Y     OPERA     HOUSE  SATURDAY,  OCT. loth  .F,iye-ree] Feature��������������������������� OLIVE THOMAS  in -"Everybody's Sweetheart." The  finest picture ever made by this popular star, and the last played by her  - before her untimely death.  Mutt & Jefi. Fox News ancl one-reel  comedy in addition.  Success in life ~ is achieved by  picking yourself up and going around  to the front - door after you've been  kicked out at the .back door.  DANCE  ���������������������������at���������������������������  Grindrod Hall  OCTOBER  21st,  1921  FLOOR  MUSIC  and BATS  Wood and Coal Heaters  Beaver Board at Reduced Prices  Tar and Building Papers  Linoleum in 2 & 4-yd widths  Linoleum Rugs  Let us overhaul your furnace  and have your old stove relined  McMAHON & MACK  HEAVY   AND' SHELF    HARDWARE    PLUMBING   AND    FITTING  Show starts S p.m.. Prices 15c & 35c.  Want Ads  3c a word first insertion, .2c a word each insertion .here... tor: 25c minimum charKo; 10c extra  where ensh does not accompany ordor.  FOR SALE���������������������������White Wyandotte cork-  erols (Solly's pure-breds) ' W. B.  Gosnell.   Enderby ol?>-rS    ,  FOR     SALE���������������������������Two     good     cows.     M.  Harvie.   North   Deep   Creek.     o1?-3e  PIGS   FOR   SALE���������������������������2' months old.   A.  R.   PrU-o.  I-Iunel. vlp  WANTED- One  upright  wood hea.tor.  Must  be  in good  condition. Applv.  F.  M. A..  Walker Press.- Ic  T  OBT���������������������������Oct.  bcl   Lake  ther suit c  Oka nn sran  r>th, cm road between Mu-  and Vernon; brown lea-  ;ise. Finder kindly notify  Telephone Co.. lc  Arc.;you interested in  Uie. progress and development of Enderby? '        0  Do you wish lo see provision made for the  development o'f clean winter sports by our young  people? -   -:  Are you prepared to lend a hand to bring  these desirable objects into practical, accomplishment? .        ���������������������������  Do you believe we should have a covered  rink hi Enderby?     ...  A.re you prepared to assist in getting it?  Will you take five shares of stock in the Enderby Pink Company at $10 a share?  Will you lake four shares? three shares?  Kvo shares? one share?  Wc need  at least four  thousand dollars to-  complete the building.    Wc havc two  thousand  dollars already signed up by the businessmen of  Endcrhy.  Will you  contribute your share lo  make  the  project  a   success?  li' wc are lo have a covered rink tliis winter  work should slarl on the building bv thc loth or  20th of October. ' .  ll cannol start unless wc havc thc money in  sight  to  build  it. "     '  See one oi' the com mil lem en named���������������������������A. C.  Skaling, Gordon Duncan," H. W. Keith, Jas. P.  Murphy, Jas. Dickson or H. M. Walker.  Or, beUcr still, get ready for Mr. Hartry or  Mr. Smedley, who havc undertaken for lhe com-  -iivit-lee���������������������������lo^cover���������������������������the^town���������������������������and^dist-i4ct-=-i'oi���������������������������sub-**=-=  scriptions.  en's wear  ������������������.  Look over our samples  of Suitings  See our lines of Men's  Underwear, Boots & Shoes,  Neckwear, Hats & Caps.  BT\ ft   t      Men's Clothing, Boots & Shoes  ���������������������������   LJLmmmrsLms   Groceries, Etc.      Enderby  FOR   LIMITED    SERVICE���������������������������A   young  Jersey bull. I. .T. Gold, Enderby. a2Stf  STRAYED���������������������������To my place; bay horse,  no brand; 2 white r-tocklngs he-  hind: one wall eye. Can bc had on  payrj-inr-t of damagon and costs  of ndvertis"'inr>r,t.. 'Major T.ivlor  Hupel. sl-tf!  CITY  OF  ENDERBY  Tenders   for   Hauling   and   Spreading  Gravel  Tenders are hereby invited for the  .gravelling of Knight street; gravel  to be taken from tlie city gravel pit  on Upper Salmon Arm road, and  spread to a depth of G (six) inches  and, a width of 12"'(twelve) feet on  Knight street from the corner of  Ilisrh street to the corner of Belvidere  street.        ��������������������������� .  Gravel to be measured in wagon  hox and work subject to inspection,  the whole to be completed tn the satisfaction of the- Board of Works, not  later than the 10th dav of November,  1921.  Tenders to be enclosed in sealed  envelopes, marked "Tender," and to  reach the undersigned not later than  Tuesday next, ,the ISth inst.' The  lowest or any tender will not necessarily be  accepted.  By order of the 'Municipal   Council.  GRAHAM  ROSOMAN,   Citv  Clerk  City Hall, Enderby, B.C., Oct. 13th,  1921. '     ic  Opening Announcement  T3he QUALITY STORE  SALMON    ARM,   B.   C.  1 Opposite - Monte   Bello   Motel  GENTS'  FURNISHINGS  All the latest styles in Gents' Furnishings   including  FASHION-CRAFT   CLOTHING  LADIES' FURNISHINGS  Suits.   Coats,   Dresses,   Waists,  Spirella and  P.C.  Corsete,  etc.  ART NEEDLEWORK  V ��������������������������� '  Stamped Goods and a full line   of   Fancy   Work   Meterials, ,Peri-  Lusta ancl D.  M.  C. Threads, Paton's,   Baldwins'   and   other   makes  of   wool,   etc.,     Free  instructions  in Fancy Work given  customers.  MILLINERY,    DRESSMAKING  INFANTS' WEAR  MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS  Heintzmen,   Bell,   Weber; Pianos.  Victor,   Brunswick,    Stewart   Phonog raphs.  VICTOR RECORDS  Sheet   Music,  Violin  Supplies,   Mouth   Organs, etc. .  You are invited to call and  i nspect   OUR   up-to-date   stock  C. R BEER, Prop.  ummumware  Watch for particulars  Puy your Ajuroinuroware At cw\  Teece & Son     f>Jibne43   Flour, feed & Groceries  A Nice \r\xtz of  PILLOW SLIPS���������������������������  Plain and Hemstitched  TABLJ2 CLOTHS���������������������������  SflPPTS���������������������������  *   SHEETING  TAJ3LE J4NEN���������������������������       NAPPIES  ML UHoy's l������������������ay  Cliff Street, Euderby  The Last Parade  and Other Poems  By Mks. C. F. Bigge  (In   Msmoriam  54th   Kootenay   Regiment)  Author   of   "The   Silver   Dove,"   Etc  price. SOc  3tiy It!       Read It!      Send \t Home!  Excellent  Christmas   Present.  On   sale   at     REEVES'   BOOKSTALL.  3Fprd  $780 complete witb starter  When it comes down to a question of value for your money, the.  odds are all in favor of the Ford. You get all the refinements of a  big car, at a fraction of the cost. In gasoline and oil consumption  and tire mileage no car can show the same enviable record. Ford  Service is obtainable, wherever you* go, at a standardized low price.  Iso other car has such a high resale value.  GEO. A. RANDS, Ford Dealer Enderby

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