BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Okanagan Commoner Nov 10, 1921

Item Metadata


JSON: xenderby-1.0179316.json
JSON-LD: xenderby-1.0179316-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xenderby-1.0179316-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xenderby-1.0179316-rdf.json
Turtle: xenderby-1.0179316-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xenderby-1.0179316-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xenderby-1.0179316-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 V <\HV  y]si-^ * ^  '*< -.-   ^  .cTlS  1>  IN WHICH IS MERGED THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  Vol. 14. No. 21, Whole No. 707.  Step������������������ by Step the Rink-Park  Project Advances Slowly  Owing to the uncertainty-in connection with the park site proposition  which has existed since last Wednesday evening when Mr. Poison stated  at the meeting of the pledged shareholders that he did not feel disposed  to accept the Moffet acreage in  exchange for certain lots embraced in  the proposed site, it was Impossible  "for the busines committee appointed  to proceed with the Ijuilding of the  rink,-to do anything but wait and* see.  Hence the whole project was delayed.  ��������������������������� The building committee named last  week includes Messrs. Sharpe, Keith,  G. Duncan, A. Reeves, Speers, Mack  and Walker.  This committee is empowered to  complete incorporation of the company, select a plan for the building  and ask for tenders, call in the money  subscribed-and proceed with the build  ing. "None of these steps can be  taken, however, until the matter of  park site is settled.  earnestness of our citizens in the  matter.  Mr. McPherson, on the eve of leaving Enderby, tendered a check for $20  as a tangible recognition on the part  of Mrs. McPherson and himself of the  generous support given them during  their reidence here. Other amounts  have* been subscribed and are given  below.  In making his contribution Ex-  Mayor Geo. Bell, writing from Victoria, makes this characteristic observation :  "I am in favor , of your rink and  park scheme, net only because it  will help to put the old town on the  map1, but because I strongly favor  young people having a place for clean  spQrt and healthy exercise both summer and winter. I will take 10  shares."  Amount previously reported.  Geo.. Bell, 10 shares     J. R .McPherson, donation  .  The meeing of the City Council to j Chas. Gardner, 2 shares   ...  report ih connection on the matter of-Jas. Dickson, 2 shares  site was delayed until Tuesday night  when the Councilmen had submitted  to them the following proposition by  Mr. Walker under date of Nov. 5th:  "At the citizens' meeting last Wed-  neday evening a committee,consisting  of Messrs. Sharpe, Keith, Duncan,  Speers, Reeves, Mack and Walker was  appointed to handle th% business of  the proposed rink and agricultural  .hall company, to act until incorporation papers are through.  "This committee was empowered to  call in all_ subscriptions pledged for  the proposed building, decide upon a  plan and ask..for tenders for the  building.        .-.--.-    --   _-_.,���������������������������   .   <.  ."No action h?s becn taken or can  be taken-until the matter of park site  is settled.  Rev. Mr. Dow,  1 share  ;  Bert. Charlish, 2 shares  Japanese' boys, donation  $4,380  100  20  20  20  10  20  50  $4,620  What we need if we are to put it over  is more of the supposed friends of the  rink-park project to get behind it and  boost instead of lagging behind to knock.  NORTH  DEEP CREEK  The Un .ted - Farmers are holding a  whist drive, and dance on Friday  evening' November 18th.  Mr. and Mrs. Jeof. Smiley are visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Smiley. ^  Mr. and Mrs. C. Koutleywere busl-  ness'visitors to Armstrong on Saturday.  B. G. Auld has ..moved into Deep  Creek  to  spend   the   winter   with   J.  "Mr.  Poison  has  stated  that he isiHolton. ��������������������������� *  not prepared.to take over in exchange I    Mr.   and   Mrs.   A.   Hayhurst   were  for lots in the proposed park site the business- visitors   to    Armstrong   on  acreage held by the City in the Moffet  property.  "Rather than see the park-rink project fail, I will therefore exchange the  acreage owned by me in connection  with the rink site accepted by the  pledged shareholders in the proposed  company. This acreage is assessed at  $S35. I will turn it over to the city  for the park site in exchange for the  acreage in the Moffet property adjoining the Gibb's . property, (two acres,  more pr������������������less) and assessed at $300 an  acre. I'will make this transfer concurrently" with the transfer by Mr.  Poison of lots owned by him in the  _P__rk_slte,_which he__has_agreed__tO-_ex-  Frlday.  Miss Piggott took in the dance at  Hullcar on Friday evening. /"  CHAS. ASHTON  PASSES ON  change  for other lots owned  by the  city.-  After going over the ground again  with Mr. Poison, who appeared before the Council, be Anally decided  to make the exchange of lots held by  him in the park site for lots .held by  the city in the same addition, and an  agreement was drawn up and signed  by Mr. Poison and the. Mayor for the  city.  The proposal submitted by Mr.  Walker was then taken up. It was  explained that roughly 100x200 feet  of the Walker acreage had already  been accepted as a rink site, which  would leave an acre and a quarter or  thereabouts tQ go to the city. Deducting say $235 as a fair sum to  allow for the ground given for rink  site, the assessed value of the remainder of the acreage would be $600,  and for this Mr. Walker would accept  in exchange two acres adjoining the  Gibb's property in the Moffet acreage,  assessed at $300 an acre.  Without delay this exchange was  agreed to and papers were drawn up  and signed covering the transfer until  a survey is made and deeds accepted.  While no further canvassing has  been undertaken by the committee  since the uncertainty arose in connection with the site, several subscriptions have come in, showing the real  After an illnes of several months,  Ohas. Ashton, a pioneer of the district  of 25 years residence, passed away at  the Vernon Hospital on Tuesday of  this- week at the age of -77. Mr.  Ashton was well. known throughout  the " Okanagan and a man who in  early life spent his best energies in  the developement of- the district. A  wldow^.and several sons-and daughters  survive   him.    Burial   will   take   place  from  St.  George's  church  this  afternoon at 2 o'clock.  MAIL CAR BURNED  A mail car on the train that left  Sicamous for Vernon last Thursday  morning burned at Mara shortly before noon. It carried mail for the Okanagan which had been accumulating  for the week previous.  According to the story of mail  clerks in the car, the fire started in a  compartment where the mail bags are  carried.  The ' clerks, it is claimed, were  working,in the sorting section of the  car and the flames were not discovered until Mara was reached. Every  effort to get out the bags was unsuccessful. The only mail saved was  that for Mara and Enderby, these  mail sacks lying close to the ma"l car  door ready to be thrown off.  It is believed the fire started from  the* mail sacks being piled too close  to the stove.  Thursday, November 10th, 1921.  XXXXXXXXXX X X X X X X  j; ENDERBY   BRIEFS X  xxxxxxxxxxxxx*  Tomorrow   is   Poppy  Day!  To   "arr've,"   stick ' to   the   straight  path.  Mr Miller, Inspector of schools was  here  last week.  Born���������������������������Thanksgiving    Day     at     their  home;   to   Mr.    and   Mrs.   Herbert  .   Teece, a daughter.  Mr. and Mrs. L. C. brieves left "for  California on Monday where they expect to reside permanently.  Many Chinese -and1 Japanese  laborers are leaving the Okanagan for the  Coast cities for the winter.  R.  E.  Allsop,  late of Calgary,  this  week took over the butcher business  established by E. A. Dunn.  Joe    Doerflinger    sold    his    bakery  business at Armstrong last week and  will go to the coast on a visit.  Everybodys   friend,    Sidney   Green,  was married on Oct. 12th, at Spence's  Bridge to  Miss  Grace Jones.  The residence bf Mrs. H.'W. Harvey was much improved in appearance  the past week by a coat of paint.  Miss Inkman, who has been visiting  her sister in Enderby the past month,  returned to' Vancouver, on ".Friday.  C.   A.   Dickson,, who   was   relieving  Mr. Andrews in the C. P. .R.  freight  office here, left for Sicamous Monday.  Miss    Berna    Peel    spent    Thanksgiving Day with her parents in Enderby, returning to her school on -Tuesday, c, S       ���������������������������"  A   special   Armistice   Day   slervice"  will   be   held,   out   of   doors,   at   St.  George's   church. "Friday ��������������������������� morning   at  10:30.   V -    _._  Thos. Cameron, who, spent the summer   in   th*   printing   offices   of the  Northwest, returned -to Enderby last  Friday....*V^_      -,s..-: ,--.     , .   ���������������������������'  The  first, poppy girl  you   see  with  the Armistice Day emblem, snap it up.  You. may  not  have a  chance  to get  another-  ". The   Veterans'   concert   to   be   held  tonight in the Farmers' Hall, promises' to be well attended and most interesting.  A.:   L.    Glen    has    completed    his  season's  threshing and will start the  grain crusher in Enderby within th'e  next'week or two.  So   freely  have  the  people   of  Enderby purchased the Poppies sold by  the children in behalf of the G. W. V.  A.  that  the  local   supply is  virtually  exhausted.   ' *--       -     ---  W. A. Andrews! of the C. P. R.' staff,  returned from Pallister on Monday  where he was called in connection  with the clearing up of the recent  tunnel wreck.  A  book agent  selling a new thing  Subscription $3   per year  Suspension of Business Urged  on Armistice Day 10 to 12  To thc Citizens of Enderby:���������������������������  Friday, the 11th day of November, 1921, being the third  anniversary of Armistice Day, I do hereby proclaim a suspension of our usual occupations from 10 a.m. till 12 noon (or  thereabouts) on that day; and I do earnestly recommend that -  the same be generally observed throughout the city, and lhat as  many as possible of our citizens, and their children, attend such  Church Services as may at that time be held, for the purpose .  of returning thanks for the great deliverance vouchsafed our  Country, and Empire, to seek Divine aid iri the perilous times  through which we and all the world .are passing, and to remember, before. Almighty God those devoted and gallant men  who died for us.       ., ��������������������������� -    -  "Their name liveth for evermore." -  God Save the King! ���������������������������  FRED. H. BARNES, Mayor.  PROSPECTING .FOR   OIL  Paul    Briandt,    California    Oil.   Man,  Said to be  Interested  Here  A leport in the Vancouver Province  states that several thousand acres of  land in the oil area between Enderby  and Armtrong were last week given  over under lease to Paul Briandt, discoverer of one.of California's famous  oil fields. This section has strong indications of rich oil deposits and it  has long attracted the attention of  men . having had experience ln oil  drilling. '      .  It is understood that the company  proposing to operate here is intending  to drive three test wells, one to go  down1 within two miles' of Enderby, a  second at what is known as Round  Prairie, two. miles west of������������������ Armsrong,  and a third in the vicinity of Vernon.  "There 'seems -to "be little doubt  about the existence of oil in ..this  vicinity.' Oil shale is  tn' evidence in  MARA    NOTES  Jack    Cadden    has   -rented    James  Brace's place for the winter and his  family  is  now  in  the residence.    He ,  expects to leave in a few days for-the  Prairies where he has taken a posi- '  tion on the railway.*  As   the  local   passenger  train . was -  pulling  in to the  Mara  station  last  Thursday morning, flames, were ,seen  to   be   coming' from   the. ' mail  car.  Some of the local residents went -to  the station and. worked hard-to save ~  the mail bags.   By the time this was  done and-,the burning "car pushed on-- .  to the side, track,  it was a mass-of  flames, and it was left to burn itself - "  out.  "It    continued   to   burn  for two.  days.   The car was piled to the roof '  with delayed papers and parcels; but"._.  we believe little or no letter mail, was -  lost.      o _    ���������������������������_ _ V. - .. :- .    .'.V- .  The    funeral   of   Walter,   youngest""'  son   of   Mr. - and   MrsJ- Thomas' Gray,  took .place  on   Thursday.-   The   Rev.  Louie Wejer drove in������������������from Trinity  Valley the other day. You should  hear his report on road conditions  from Trinity Valley bridge . to * his  place. Louie isn't exactly an orator  but he can fully express himself when  he talks roads and road promises  which have been made from year to  year by our District Member, Mr.  MacDopald, but never carried out.  hit^En^leHjy^th'e^dthTr^daJy-^aT Chinese  Bible, full of pictures. Since, one in  eight of B. Cs. population are Orientals, this Bible ought to be a good  seller.  Those settlers of Grandview Bench,  who have transformed the wilderness  into fertile fields in a few short years,  have demonstrated a heroism more  valuable to humanity than all the war  dogs let loose. . ���������������������������  J. A. MacKelvie held the first  political meeting of the campaign In  Enderby last' night, the Enderby  Opera House being fairly well filled  to hear him. Fuller report of the  meeting  avLII  appear  next  week.  It is encouraging to note how generally our farmer's are going into the  question of lime for the land. With  more of it used a tremendous Improvement,, soon will be noticed in the  quantity and quality of the output.  A. Tomkinson's garage at Grindrod  is one of the completest little establishments of its kind in the country.  He does up-to-date welding, smithing  and repairing, battery recharging and  has his establishment lighted throughout by his own lighting plant.  Look over our big stock of Personal Christmas Cards; make your  Christmas message distinctive and  Personal; let us print your message  with your name. A dozen cards,  printed with envelopes to match will  cost you from $2 to $3.50 at the  Walker Press.  the vicinity of. the Hassard ranch, and I Mr. Stott, of Enderby officiated at the  at points in the" Mabel* Lake Valley. " j residence and grave; the" pall bearers J  The seam of coal which is of old,were four smaif^boys, 'Georgia .Bell,  standing in the mountain back ofjjacjcie Robertson, A. Witala and Ed.  Grindrod, and its general dip and; Robertson. There was a large num-  trend would indicate that the later' ber of friends present, and,;, a great  discovery of coal outcropping In tbe!many floral wreaths and quantities of  vicinty of Trinity Valley, is all part .flowers were contributed by "Mara and  of the same deposit, and would point (Grindrod friends, showing' the  to this being a likely oil field for the sympathy with the bereaved  parents  prospector-and discoverer.  GRINROD   NOTES  Mesrs. Mack, Spence, Halksworth,  Dangel and Skyrmne left on Tuesday  for Kamloops on a business trip.  A- meeting was called this week  to have the people's view on having  a Xmas. tree -again this year. It  was decided to hold' one as usual.  Tbe date has not yet been decided on  but it will *e announced as soon as  possible. r Subscription' lists will, be  at__the_ _P. _Q._. and_store_ for_anypne_ to.  subscribe if they wish.  Messrs. J. and E. Clarke spent' a  few days in Grindrod from Salmon  Arm this week.  Miss H. Grahamn has been able to  resume her duties as teacher this  week.  Provincial   Borrowings Thi������������������ V������������������������������������r  Hon. John Hart, minister of finance,  is calling for the purchaser of two  million dollars' worth of British CoV  umbia 20-year 6 per cent, bonds, payable in Canada and New York: The  proceeds of the loan will be used for  land settlement and other general  administrative purposes. This will  bring the total of the Provincial Government's borrowings for the year up  to seventeen million dollars.  and brothers and sisters. - Walter"''  was a fine sunny-faced boy,- and we ���������������������������  shall miss bim as we pass along.  Adjutant    Bryantor    and -_ Captain  Laycock,    qf, the    Vernon    Salvation .  'Army,, came down to Mara on Monday  evening with the intention of holding  a service but owing to" a mistake in-  dates it"w?s found impossible to hold  one.    They   have   promised   to������������������ come  again  shortly.    Those  who  have  met -  the ladies think very*highly of them.  They stayed with Mr. and Mrs. Cyril  Rosoman, going back on Tuesday.  ^^The^usual^monthly^meetiTfg^f^tlfe^^  Mara Local U. P., was held on Monday with a good attendance and many  ma*ters   were   brought   up   and ��������������������������� discussed.  There appears to be "some evidence  that at last an effort is to be made to  repair some of the damages that is  being done by the river' along its  banks. The Dominion Government  Engineer.was here a few days ago  taking measurements an'd .particulars  of ''the break on ' Riverside road or  Wm. Couel's land. There are several  other places where it is urgently  needed:  Taking the  Right Course  Trial of the Hornell boys, of- Grindrod, under the Juevenile Delinquency  Act, before. Magistrate. Barnes, some  days ago, resulted in them being  bound over fo- a year. They were  charged -with having taken a boat  belonging to Mr. Harrap, which they  admitted, but claimed they did so  with no intent to steal it.  Theie  was  a  young  man  from  city,  Who met what he thought was a kitty  He gave it a' pat  Said, "Nice little cat',"  And  then  buried   his   clothes put  of  pity.  At a public meeting"held at Vernon  last Thursday evening, at which the  CUy Council submitted the proposed  West Kootenay power agreement to  the ratepayers, the company's scheme  was turned down. The company  sought to seive the city from its  Bonnington Falls plant, bringing its  pole line up the valley from Penticton.  It was stated by more than one  speaker that Shuswap Falls should be  harnessed, and the city secure its  supply of power from uiat source.  Shuswap Falls is located 26 miles  east  of  the  city.  avl  Lady Laurier, widow of the late Sir  Wilfred, died at her home in Ottawa  Nov. 1st, in her 80th year. V  OKANAGAN  COMMONER  Thursday, November 10th, 1921.  ������������������fcanagan ���������������������������mnxtiomt  In which is merged The Enderby Prens and Walker's Weekly  Published every Thursday at Enderby. B. C.  by tho Walker Pr������������������s3. at  S3 per year; 11.50 ibc months.  H. M.  WALKER  (Member of the  United  Typothetae-. of America)  Advertising Rates  Contract or Regular��������������������������� 40c a single-column inch up to  half page; over hatt-page, 30c an inch each insertion.  Transient or irregular���������������������������SOc an inch; cash, to accompany copy to insure publication.  Water Notices���������������������������150 words and under, $10.00; each  additional 50 words, $1.00. Land Notices, Timber Licenses, Certificates of Improvement, $10.00 for 60 days,  S7 for SO days.  "Wan-t Ads���������������������������20-c *pcr line first insertion, 10c per ltoe  each subsequent Insertion. Count 6 words to Nne.  Local Notices���������������������������2 0c per line;  Local readers,  10c line.  Cards ot Thanks, $1.00.  Thursday, November 10th, 1921.  Voters' List for Dominion Election  "Is vour name on thc Voters' List? . If you did  not vote at the last Provincial election it was  struck ofT. Saturday, Nov. Sth, is the last day  for registering."  'a Warnings such as the'above have becn sounded  bv newspapers big ancl little for the past month  or more, and thcrc was great scurrying last vjeek  on tbe part of those desiring to get on thc list.  Muck confusion ancl misunderstanding attended  tliis scurrying, ancl when Saturday, the 5th, was  passed many" thought thcy were out of it and  cave un hope of voting in the Dominion election.  Much of this confusion was thc result of confounding the regulations of the Provincial Elections Act with those applying to the Dominion  Election, and also from confusing the regulations  applying to urban divisions with those applying  to rural "divisions. As a matter of fact, the last  dav for registering in urban divisions was Nov.  olh. but in rural divisions such as Enderby,  Armstrong ancl Salmon Arm, the time for registering remains open until Nov. 26th. Up to Nov.  21st/the local registrars, Mr. Smedley for Enderby, Mr. Monk for Grindrod, ancl Mr. Butterworth  i'or Mara, will prepare preliminary lists of thc  names of all whom thcy know to ho bona  fide voters. On the 21st this preliminary list >vill  bc posted so anyone may read, and it shall remain so posted for a" period of five days, or until  tlie 2Glh. subject .to correction cither by adding  othcr ,names or striking off names that should  not be" there. Tbe list will bc finally certified on  the 26th"of November.  ' If persons arc registered in anolher electoral  district than thc one in���������������������������which they have resided  for Uie two months prior lo October Sth, nnd fulfill all the qualifications of the Act, thcy can  'registervfor lhe electoral district in which they  now reside, if a person is registered in a polling  division in any particular riding or electoral district, hc or she will bc expected to. vote in that  polling division. _ ��������������������������� ���������������������������.'���������������������������;������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������  i cry ^ip. o ���������������������������  Bible Reading in Public Schools     Q  Wc did not know until a few. days ago that no  time i.s given in our public schools to Bible reading. Strange? Did you? It did not use to bc so.  Nor should it be so now. If, as a Christian people, we believe in the .efficacy of prayer and the  development of thc religious instinct native in  every child, wc cannot logically do without Bible  reading in our schools. Not necessarily as doctrinal 'teaching, but for the reason that thc Old  -Bnnk.-Msidfi- fro m. -fin v. -doc! final ism to��������������������������� one, of.  open mind, contains thc best moral and ethical  teaching lo be found anywhere, and as a piece of  literature and a history of Hie scarchings of the  ancients for the Way to higher and better things,  the boy and girlggnopcTahhcismweatheinqppcn  it has no equal. Too much secularism in public  school teaching is not good for either scholar or  teacher, and a little lime each day devoted to  Bible sliidy would build a-broader character and  a sounder citizenship���������������������������provided it ��������������������������� were not  applied a.s doctrinal leaching.  Provincial Highway Finally Settled  Hon. J. II. 'King; minister of'public works, definitely announced tlie government's acceptance  of lhc. old Dewdney Trail, route for the last link  in the transprovincial highway. Tliis link is 70  miles long and extends from Hope to Princeton.  For'25 .'miles out of Hope the route follows the  old Sapper road. The Coquaballa river is followed for some distance and the route branches  off, following the SumallovV river. Tlie Skagit  river is ��������������������������� touched .and followed a short distance.  When the road strikes Allison Pass at an altitude  of 5,800 feel. Whipsaw creek is followed until the  trail strikes the old Cleveland survey," south of  Princeton.  The estimated cost of the road is approximately $500,000. There will be 42 miles of new  construction required, 20 milas of reconstruction, wliile eight miles of the Cleveland survey  will be utilized. Minister King claims that no  great dilliculties will be met in construction. It  is the intention to start work on thc road as earl}*  as possible in the Spring in the hope of building  25 miles of the road next year. It is estimated it  will take two seasons to complete the work.  In Business in the Community, but Not Part of It  Perhaps our Canadian banldng system is the  ideal thing; perhaps there is nothing better. And,  yet, no system was ever evolved by mortal man  that could not be improved upon. There is much  roomc in our Canadian banking policy for improvement, and slowly we Canadians are waking  up to "tliis fact. For instance, under the Canadian  Banking Act the few established banks in the  Dominion may reach out in all directions and  set up branch banks wherever it will pay them.  By tliis endless chain of banks, the half dozen  banking heads in the Dominion have a monopoly on the-- banking business. These branch  banks do business in the community in *\yhich  they are set up���������������������������at a profit���������������������������yet they do not become part of thc community in the sense that  other businessmen are part of it, and arc not prepared to bear their share of the load that all men  in business must shoulder in supporting and  building up public utilities.  Ask any of our banks to subscribe to a fund fof  the purpose of building an agricultural hall, rink,  or anything, of that nature, and you will bc told  how difficult it would be for the bank to do so;  that if thc banks did it for one town they undoubtedly would be asked to do it for others;  therefore, to be lair to all they gi\e to none- In  other words, they are prepared to share in the  good that may come to the community through  the efforts of* others, but will not contribute to,  the effort or anything in the way of effort.  Is tliis policy fair? Branch banks are established and maintained in a community as a business proposition. They are conducted at a profit  to lhc shareholders, therefore they are as much a  part of the business of the community as any  other business institution. Undoubtedly, if the  bank should give to a public purpose fund in onc  community it would be asked to contribute by  another community in which*it was established.  Is thcrc any reason why it shouldn't? Branch  banks are established to make money for thc  parent institution. Whether the parent bank has  a branch in cue hundred or one thousand cilics,  the principle is lhc same. Each branch must be  taken as an institution of the town, doing business at a profit, and therefore as much a part of  the community as the butcher, the grocer, the  dry goods merchant or any othcr business. But  under our banking policy our banks assume no  sucli a position? They clo business���������������������������at a profit���������������������������  in the community, but assume few if any of the  responsibilities of citizenship in the community.  We believe if we would go .deep enough into  this problem it would be found that this feature  of our banking policy has done morc to retard  progress in Canada than any other..!  The Real Obstacle in the Way of pasting Peace  One danger to a final and. satisfactory agreement at the" Washington conference which opens  this week, lies in the present conflict of British  and United States interests on the oil question,  says an editorial in the London Times. "It may  fairly bc advanced," says thc writer," that if Great  Brilain is not prepared to make concessions on  this vital question the conference is likely to.  break do**\*\Jn." ~    -   -  The writer advocates abandonment by the  British Government "of their present policy ^ of  participation in oil production and supply," and  adds that if thc Brilish Government renounces its  control of the Anglo-Persian Oil Company and  produces evidence of its complete dissociation  from active participation in the .oil industry i.t  can justly demand, whether in California or the  P! i il ippinesr^con tinuaiicc^of^thc-^Unitecl^States  "old and sound policy of thc open door." It is  the only policy that will make for world peace.  Marvel of Radio Transmission  ESTABLISHED 1372  v=__.  fat  &  aa  Of jti ^.e.^Saas***-  If the average man would keep a  detailed expense account for a month  showing every trifling expenditure, he  would find that, without missing anything worth while, he could have  made some very good deposits in the  bank���������������������������safeguards for the future���������������������������  material for business progress.  ������������������*t  >ANK OF HAMILTON  L. G. TYLER,  Local  Manager  ENDERBY, fc. C.  .  That direct wireless communication between  New York. Washington and Vancouver is an actual accomplishment was proved thc othcr day  when thc radio of the Vancouver Merchants; Exchange received the .following message from  President Harding, broadcasted from New York:  "To be -able to trasmit a message by radio in  expectation that it may reach every radio station  in the world is so marvellous-a scientific and  technical achievement, as to justify special recognition. It affords peculiar gratifiction that such  a massage, from the chief executive of the United  States of America, may be received in every land,  from every sky, by peoples with whom our nation is at peace and unity. ...That this happy situation may ever continue and that the peace which  blesses our own land may presently become the  fortune* of all lands and peoples, is the earnest  hope of the American nation."  Premier Meighcn's Thanksgiving, message to  the people of Canada was brief, but full of meat  for thought: "Thanksgiving Day has now been  fixed so that it falls in-the week in which the anniversary of the armistice occurs. Tliis gives us  an opportunity to acknowledge our manifold  blessings ancl will recall the cessation of the great  struggle and our duty to those who strove to obtain the blessing of peace. To the conference at  Washington our minds at this time will turn with  thankfulness that the nations are to meet in a  spirit of concord to seek the removal of causes  ancl means of dispute and conflict."  FOR THE LAND  In order to introduce and encourage ike use of Ground*?  .,    Lime for the Land we are offering a most exceptional offer  of  Ground  Lime  for  $4.00  per. ton,  F.  O.  B.  Armstrong.  In bulk, min., car of 30 tons.  The lime assays -97.3 pure Lime Carbonate. It' is  ground very fine and theJaction of the soil on lt Is reasonably quick.  " Your soil needs lime and this is the best opportunity  you will have to obtain it at this reasonable figure, and  note that if you bring this lime ln from outside the freight D  alone is $3.20 per ton from Coast points.  The above offer is for ONE THOUSAND TONS only  and-when we sell this quantity the price will.go back to  onr regular price of $5.00 at the quarry, and $5.50 sacked  F. O. B. cars Armstrong. .-.������������������������������������������������������'  -The sacks can be used for potatoes.  If you cannot handle a car make up a pool with your --.  . neighbor.    -        <'    .  ,  Don't wait until it is all gone.. Terms are 25 per cent.     .  -  with order and balance when car is shipped.  The best results are obtained if you use plenty.of lime,  from 1 1-2 to 3 tons to an acre of land. ������������������ -  Following is a list of special freight rates on bulk lime  Armstrong, (Decualion Siding) delivered to the following,  points as follows:��������������������������� '������������������������������������������������������> J,  Armstrong City $4.50.    Vernon $5.10.    Kelowna $5.50.      '   o  Summerland    $5.80.     Peachland   $5.60.     Naramata   $5.80.  Penticton   $5.SO,   and   Northern .Points:    Enderby- $5.10.  Salmon Arm $5.60.    Notch Hill ,$5.60.    Chaise $5.80.    Kamloops   $6.20.     Mission   $7.00.     Hatzic   $7.������������������0.     Huntington .-���������������������������   J '  $7.00.    Abbotsford    $7.00.     Clayburn   $7.00.. .Westminster ",  Westminster- $7.20.    Vancourer $7.20.  Orders will be shipped in rotation as they are received!  When tbis is sold the price goes up $1.50 per ton delivered  to the above price. r   .  Address all orders to either  J4m4 J4mes, J44., .Vmstrong  or Court Agent* Pacific Roofing Co., Vancoiror, B.C.  i  $8&5 f.o.b. Toronto  A year ago the price was $1455  How is that for price reduction?  Jas. McMahon & Son       pnderby  CKutninunware  Come and See our Deal  Buy your Groceries for Gash  and Get the Benefit  Every $7.88 gets you a Peal  Teece & Soil     Phone 48   Flour, F������������������sed & Groc������������������ri������������������������������������  KING EDWARD  A name that stands for the best in hotel service  King Edward Hotel     l������������������,������������������������������������������������������mY      Enderby &  Thursday, November 10th, 1921.  OKANAGAN   COMMONER  We have the most  exquisite    and .the  o  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  Stumping Powder  for  LAND CLEARING  Per case  ..:   $8.75  Ex Magazine Swan Lake  Application   Forms "for   Rebate,'  under  Rule , 3   of  Regulations,   Dept.  of  Agriculture,   can  be  obtained  at   our  office'.  Vernon Hardware Co. Ltd.  VERNON, B. C. 5-4  Chicken Dinner  r  ~ We always are prepared to till your  requirements on shoTt notice; if  not,'poultry, then a choice cut of  veal, beef, pork or mutton.  GEO. R/SHARPE  Wholesale  and. Retail  Bulcher  -Enderby,-" B. C. -  W. 3. LEMKE  W.M.  Rnderlur ladsa No. JO  Beffular meetings Hra\  . Wec|n������������������a<_sy op or after ttl������������������  full moon ������������������t'8p. ro. jn &fft-  sonic    flail. VWtfna  brethren cordially invfteq  c. w. npjpyps  Red Cross  Appeal for  Real Peace  J3NPEJIPY   W>VG$  No. 85. R. of P.  - Meets 1st * 3rd Mond#y wn  In Masonic Hall.   Visitorscaf.  d$������������������liy hiviUM tonttwuj.  G. A. R*NDS��������������������������� C. C  ���������������������������  H. M- WAMtBB.K.Jt.S  0   fr. J. COMPART. *Af.  ������������������0. SJCAJ^NG, fl. A.    ;  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary public,  INSURANCE  Pew. $wc. ^npprpv, ������������������.C.  PUHEKA bOBGB NO 50  I..Q.JP.-E -���������������������������  Msets every Tuesday evening at 8  o'clock. Visiting brothers cordially  invited.  G.S. DUNCAN. Jf  ^N. Jf.Qj  H. A-T  E. A. SPARROW.V.G.  EfJCE. Sec  Notary PwWic  Insurance and General Agent  JAS. PICRSON  Pell piocK Enderfry  ������������������. WATERSON  ENDERBY, B. C.  Estimates given on any Job of brick  & stone work; building of fire places  and chimneys, etc.  Roosters.  R.G. Grant In his book on "Words  and Their Uses," says: A rooster ls  an animal that roosts. Almost all  birds are roosters, then hens, of  course, as well as the cocks. What  sense or delicacy, the, is there in  calling the cock of the domestic fowl  a rooster, as many people do? The  cock is no more rooster than the hen;  and domestic fowls are no more roosters than canary birds or peacocks.  Out of this nonsense, however, people  must be laughed rather than reasoned.  In virtue of a higher law and duty,  and of the principles above the level  of human passions, the helping hand  of the Red Cross was stretched forth  to all victims throughout the ordeal  of the Great War.  Today, the Red Cross owes it to  itself and to all its many workers to  proclaim as an ideal and a practical  intention, a struggle against the  horrors of war, an atempt by worldwide help and unselfishness definitely  to abolish war.  The mere continuation of Red Cross  activity In time of peace will no longer  suffice. It is the wish of the Red  Cross to work in the interest of peace.  Therefore, the Red Cross calls upon  all whole-hearted citizens, Irrespective  of nationality, religious belief, profession, or social rank, to join, as far as  lies In their power In a systematic  campaign against that spirit of war,  which is a constant menace to the  world's peace.  During five "years, millions of men  were killed or * mutilated. Today,  thousands of ex-soldiers or prisoners  at last set free bear indelible marks  of bodily and mental suffering. .All  of them believed that the generations  to come would reap" the fruits of the  great ordeal in a new international  life, which would.be more brotherly,  franker and more full.  Instead, disorder and uncertainty,  distrust and greed, hatred and the  threat of fresh quarrels are re-appearing throughout the world. The  spirit of war, unconquered, reigns supreme. Its sinister influence is evident. It inspires lines;of policy and  press" campaigns, which' lead public  opinion astray., and embitters the economic competition among" nations. -  During the terrible years.of the recent war, superhuman efforts were required' of- the "different nations. In  order; to inspire such' sacrifices, a  supreme reward was promised���������������������������namely,' the annihilation of this same spirit  of war, which is a peril as old as the  I world and a constant menace tb mankind.  Thus generations yet unborn- would  have been delivered from thescourage  at the price of the suffering which  the war entailed. This-hope sustained nations and armies.  Have they hoped in vain?  Have millions of "human lives and  the wealth of nations been sacrificed  In vain?  Faced with . these questions, the  Red Cross recognized a duty.  At the suggestion of Senator Cirao-  lo. Chairman of the Jtalian Red Cross",  the tenth International Red Cross Conference, which met at Geneva on  April 1st, 1921, voted the following  resolution:  "The International Committee of the  Red Cross and the League of Red  Cross Societies shall address an ap-  peal__to-all-=nations,^exhorting^them^to-  combat the spirit of war, which dominates the world."  These two organizations call therefore on nations and individuals to  fight with all means In their power  this maleficent spirit. May. statesmen, writers, school and university,  capital and labor remember that it is  their duty, in the interest of mankind,  to help peace to conquer the earth.  Above all, children should be brought  up In this fundamental belief.  It is essential that the human mind  should once more be open to the  broad lines of an internationalism,  which, while allowing the citizen to  love his town and the 'patriot his  country, 'teaches all men to respect  the existence and the rights of their  fellows, by bringing into the daily  life the individual light of a justice,  wliich is to be in all the world for  all the time.  This true inteinationalism cannot  be attained without the active and intimate co-operation of governments,  parliaments, voluntary organizations,  the press, the clergy, and above all,  National Red-. Cross Societies. To  the union of these forces must be added a supreme factor: the. power of  individual conviction. JEvery man, as  far as lies in his power, must contribute to make peace permanent in the  world.  The individual must no longer sej  the world in the light of his own sel-j  anada  , ���������������������������*I ask from all the people of Canada an earnest review of the rest istue before Canada today. I ask  from men and itiomen a calm, thoughtful consideration of serums public questions' and, so far as I  am concerned myself, I ask not favors but fairness."���������������������������ARTHUR MEIGHEN.  WOMEN OF CANADA, the .coming General Election. will be one of the-most  momentous in Canadian history, and Arthur Meighen asks YOU to give. the issue  fair, unbiassed consideration.  Women and men alike are called upon to decide whether political; industrial and  economic stability is to be replaced by class rule, political and industrial chaos and  possible economic bankruptcy.  The facts are clear, and every Canadian woman will do her own thinking. 'She will  not be misled by others.    She will not blindly follow family political precedent, neither =  will she be carried away by the false theories or empty "isms" of theorists and extremists.   Every woman will  arrive at a personal  decision  by the application of  ' practical common sense.' " v  The great issue is the Tariff and here are briefly the faets.  The present Canadian Tariff, so far as it affects the necessaries of life, is a very  moderate one.    It is simply a tariff maintained to keep Canadian factories in Canada,  . employing a steadily increasing volume of Canadian labor and developing Canadian.  resources. .       r ���������������������������    <,  . Meighen stands firm for the continuance of a reasonable tariff.   It is now even more  imperative than in the past.    All other important countries are retaining or increasing  _ their tariffs in order that they may hold their home markets, for their own people.  o ' *' ' - -  Under Crerar'a Free Trade policy Canada would be swamped with foreign goods,  principally from the United States, Canadian industry would be ruined, .thousands  of men and women would be put of work with all the hardships to themselves and  their children that must result? The farmer's great home market would be seriously-  affected, taxes would be increased, and Canadian working men would have to go to  the United States for employment.      ' . ' -  - While King's Tariff policy is wobbly it nevertheless tends toward the destruction of  the Tariff and would bring with it practically the same results." .        "  MEIGHEN'S POLICY EVERYBODY KNOWS. - It is the only means whereby  confidence may be maintained and employment given to all classes .of the people.  The foregoing is a plain statement' of logical conclusions arrived at from the facts.'  Think -the matter over carefully "without favor but with fairness". ** :-  o Make your own decision," stand by" it unmoved and be sure to exercise' your vote. -'  -0'-  Canada Needs Your Vote; and���������������������������  "Jhe National liberal and Conservative farty  Publicity Committee  Ashless, anger, fear, and human passion, but in a spirit of concord and  mutual aid.  - Thus  only can  a better future he  prepared.  Faithful to. the ideal which Inspired  its founders, and which it has ever  served, the Red Cross hereby declares before , the whole world, that  its work does not end with war.  Th^^Rld^Cro^'^pWals^to^the^heart"  of all mankind, that each individual  may find in himself the needful  strength and determination to make  and  keep  universal  peace.  More Fresh Air  Apropos of the matter of fresh air,  the following excellent article appeared in the Ladies' Home Journal  for September. It is the sanest bit  of criticism wo have seen along this  line:  "The pastor of a western church  recently conceived the sensible idea  that there was one way by which he  might at least encourage attendance  in his church: by giving the people  fresh, pure air to breathe. Of course  the sexton assured him "he did all  he could to air the church out before  service:" he recited the sexton's  usual woes: what pleased one parson  didn't please another, and so forth.  "But," said the. pastor, /'all the same,  the air during service is awful: fresh  air I will have and fresh air I am  going to have if I have to take the  ventilation of the church into~my own  hands." He called his people and his  trustees together, explained the efficiency of fresh air, and asked for their  help to see that the air in the church  was pure and fresh. What that pastor did was to awaken the attention  of his entire congregation to a subject  to  which  his  people had  given  little  or no thought; he got not-only better  air into his church, but, moreover, he  set his people thinking about the  benefits of fresh air in their, homes,  and the reports of four "physicians  show a marked decline^ in colds and  illnesses among the members of that  parish! Now, that is practical religion: the kind of religion we need  in scores of our churches today which  fairiy ~ "reek with poisoned and  breathed-over air, the result of poor  ventilation: a religion of fresh air.  A little more common-sense of this  sort on the part of the pulpit, and the  church will have taken one step forward, making of Itself an institution  of practical good with an appeal to  men."  ������������������������������������������������������    ' V.  -   ; -&���������������������������-���������������������������  Things to Forget  If you would increase your happiness and prolong your life, forget  your neighbor's faults. Forget all  the slanders you have��������������������������� ever heard.  Forget   the   temptations.    Forget   the  fault-finding, and give a. little thought  to the cause which,provoked it.- For-^  get the peculiarities of your friends,-  and   only  remember  the  good  points  which.make you fond-of them.    Forget all personal quarrels or histories  you may have heard by accident, and  which,    if   repeated,    would   seem    a  thousand times worse than they are.   Blot_o.ut,_as..far._asl.possible.-all_the   disagreeables of life; they will come,  but they will only grow larger when  you remember them, and the constant  thought of the acts of meanness, or,  worse still, malice, would only tend to  make you moie familiar with them.  Obliterate everything disagreeable  from yesterday, start out with a clean  sheet for to-day, and write upon it,  for sweet memory's sake, only those  things which are lovely~and loveable."  Twenty years ago the women wore  their skirts to their shoe tops on rain)  days. It sort o' looks now as if they  were getting ready for a flood.  Vctfue  $780 complete with 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, ata 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.  No other car has such a high resale value.    '  GEO. A. RANDS, Ford Dealer Enderby OKANAGAN   COMMONER  Thursday, November 10th. 1921.  >* V Si   M1  vr ur br h/ fcr %# yr w  v������������������ fc#  *r fc# t*  ������������������ a f. i> /( ^ #* jh ������������������* ** 5* ** rt s* in sS **  y CHURCH   SERVICES X  kxx ss y x x x x xx x x x x x  METHODIST   CHURCH  Pastor, Capt. Rev. J.  G. Gibson.  Sunday   School  at  2:30  p.m.    Bible  Class'at-. 2:30  p.m.    Ashton  Creek  at  ���������������������������-11:30 a.m.   Grandview Bench at 3 p.m.  and Baptismal  Service at 4 p.m.  Evening Service at 7:30 p.m. Subject���������������������������"Gird up thy Loins." Come and  enjoy the singing.  ST. ANDREW'S CHURCH  Minister: Rev. John, W. Stott, B. A.  Morning at 11: "Grieving the  Spirit." Sormonetio: "Ma at Ekenge"  Evening at 7:30: "Thc Boy and his  Father." Sunday School at 10 a.m.  Hullcar at 3 p.m.  ST.  GEORGE'S  CHURCH  Grindrod 11 a.m.���������������������������Holy Communion.  Mara 3 p.m.���������������������������Evensong. Enclerby at  7:30 p.m.���������������������������Evensong. Sunday School  at Grindrod and Mara 30 minutes before the service.  THE  TELEPHONE  GSRL  CATHOLIC   CHURCH  Nov. 13th at 11 a.m.  ���������������������������"*   J .   es   rs   js  X COMING    EVENTS X  X All ads under this head, 15c line K  sr  sr   sr   sr   sr   sr  *r   sr-sr  sr  sr  sr  sr  sr sr   sr  ������������������. ������������������* ������������������% .������������������ ������������������������������������ js  j;  j.������������������ j.  j^** #* #* rs rs   rs  The Roman Catholic Ladies' Aid  will have a pale of home cooking  and sewing on the 3rd of December  in  the U. F. Hall.  EEvDERBY     OPE51A     HOUSE  SATURDAY,   NOVEMBER   12  -Eugene   O'Brien   in   "Broadway  ancl  ..Home."    Mutt & Jeff and  Fox News.  Show -starts   at  S   p.m.    Prices   15c  and 35c.  FRIDAY.   NOVEMBER   18  o  Oflicial pictures of the Dompsey-  Carpentior fight. Shows Carpentior's  = right as applied to'Dempsey's jaw in  the secoiid  round.  SJiow starts S p.m. Prices 25c and  50c.  " CARD   OF   THANKS  I wish to thank the good people' of  Enderby for the liberal patronage  given me since establishing the Enderby [,butchershop, ancl bespeak for  my successor, Mr. Allsop, a fair share  J, of .your  trade. '���������������������������  ', E. A.  DUNN.  The Telephone Girl sits in her chair  And   listens   to   voices    from   everywhere.  She hears all the gossip, she hears all  the news,  J  She  knows   who   is  happy,   and   who  has the blues;  She knows all our sorrows, she knows  all our joys,  Sho knows every ghl who is chasing  the boys;  She knows all our troubles, she knows  all our strife,  Sho knows every man who is mean to  his wife;  She knows every time we are out with  tho boys,  She   hears   the   excuses   each   fellow  employs. .Q  She  knows  every woman who  has a  dark past,  She knows every man who's inclined  to be fast;  In  fact,  there's  a secret  'neath  each  0  saucy curl,  Of   that   quiet,   demure-looking   Telephone  Girl.  If the Telephone Girl would tell all  she knows  It would turn half our friends into  bitterest foes;  She'd start a small wind that would  soon be a gale.  And engulf us in trouble and land us  in jail;  She would let go a story which, gaining in force,  Would cause half our wives to sue for  divorce.  Sho would get all the churches mixed  -��������������������������� i  CAN  YOU   CALCULATE YOUR SILO  A large number of stockmen are  frequently puzzled over the problem  of estimating the tonnage in a silo.  The following table, is taken from Circular 39 of the Missouri Experimental  Station:  Silage at a depth of five feet weighs  33.4 pounds per cubic foot; at ten feet  it weighs 35 pounds per cubic foot;  at 15 feet, 36.4 pounds; 20 feet, 37.5  pounds; 25 feet, 3S.3 pounds; 30 feet,  39 pounds; and at 40 and 50 feet the  silage averages 40.3 and 41.4 pounds  respectively.  To find the capacity of the silo:  Multiply one-half of thc inside diameter by itself, then by 3.141G, and then  by the depth of the settled silage.  This gives tlie volume. Multiply this  by the weight of silage at that depth.  This will give the capacity in pounds.  Divide by 2,000.to get the weight in  tons.  Why  Farmers are  In  Politics  City people are prone to explain  the farmers' entrance into politics as  a freak movement, and the farmers  are classed with bolshevists and radicals. There is a general feeling that  the tillers of the soil may commence  to   throw   bombs   any  minute.     o '  Nohting could be farther from the  truth. The fact is that farmers, as  a class, are the biggest businessmen  in the country. Farming is the biggest business���������������������������the greatest industry,  farmers see lawyers, merchants, builders ancl all' ether classes represented  in parliament, and are commencing  up in a fight, "J Ito feel that they should be-adequately  :Vnd  turn all our days into-sorrowing represented,  too..  Nor is a Good Time ia  fief Ready for Winier  "Wood and Coal Heaters  Beaver Board at Reduced Prices  Tar and Building Papers ������������������  Linoleum in 2 & 4-yd widths  Linoleum Rugs  n  Let us overhaul your furnace  and have your old stove relined  McMAHON&MACK  HEAVY   AND   SHELF    HARDWARE    PLUMBING   AND   FITTING  nights.  In fact, she would keep all the world  in a stew.       .  If she told a tenth part of the tilings  i   she knew. S ���������������������������  Nov,-,   doesn't-it  set   your  head   in   a  whirl  W.hen   you   think   what   wc   owe   the  Telephone Girl?  ���������������������������Edw. P. F. McClusky.  'Want Ads  . 3c a worfl first insertion, 2c a word  each inacr-  -   tion theroaftcr:   25c minimum charge:    10c extra  'where ca_h doe3 not accompany order.  Making   Selling   Easy  Male5    Collie    pups    for ��������������������������� sal  heeling   parentage,   ������������������7.50   each  M. -Andrews.  T hastened into a.barber's shop the  other day and asked if I could, be  shaved in a five minuses. "Yep.!"  was the reply.. The barber quickly  applied the soap. He began lathering and lathering ancl kept on lathering until 1 felt sure I would miss my  Good  train.    Still   he   kept   on   plying  his  soap  brush.    I  was  saying to  myself," and fight for himself,  G.  2c  A dairy farm., at Chilliwack, for instance, is worth $350 an acre. For a  160-acre farm this is an investment of  .$56,000. Machinery, tractors, autos,  some     $20,000     morc. One * farm  pa.per published1 in Vancouver hais  25,000 subscribers. These advertise  systematically as the city merchant.  They are keenly interested in all hew  methods of efficiency. - They .want to  run their farms on a business basis.  The point .is the farmer is beginning  to realize the magnitude of his undertaking. He knows that he is the real  businessman of the country, and  that he must put .agriculture on a  higher business plane. He knows, also, that agriculture gets less than  two per cent, of the revenue of the  entire Dominion, .and is being disgracefully neglected, and that to  remedy this situation he must get out  es in Men's wear  E.  Look over our samples  of Suitings  See our lines of Men's  Underwear, Boots & Shoes,  Neckwear, Hats & Gaps.  Bf^TT   T      Men's Clothing, Boots & Shoes  ���������������������������   A^J"U#1"#   Groceries, Etc.      Enderby  aiB������������������if(jalns  See our window display on Thursday  Friday and Saturday  "Why doesn't he quit this process and j     That   is   why   the   farmers   are in  BRICKS-  at the yard. You can drive to the  yard and get them any time, from  tho foreman who is living there.  Enderby Brick Co., Ltd. o-20tf  FOR   SALE���������������������������White   Wyandotte  cook-J get    busy     with    his'    razor?"    That J politics.���������������������������Sun.  erels    f Solly's   pure-breds)      W. .B.j would  have been my way of shaving  Gosnell,   Enderby o!3-tf     \myselt in a hurry.    w.hen he dld final.  -$20.0.0   per   thousand   cash;   ly take up his razer, the job was over  in a jiffy.    And I caught my train.  Tho   incident,   for   some   reason   or  other, begot this thought in my mind:  Latihsring is to shaving;,very much the  FOR   LIMITED    SERVICE���������������������������A   young same thing as advertising'is'to selling.  Jersey bull. I. J. Gold, Enderby.-a2Stf  Jf   you   do   en0ugh   preliminary   work  ;nd -do -it   properly,   so   that  ground-  ENDERBY   WEATHER  For October 1921.  FOR   SALE���������������������������Two   brood   sows,   applv  A. R.  Price, Hupel. 7-tf  work   has   been   thoroughly   prepared,  then the resistance is very greatly reduced,   and   it   is   possible   either   to  .MAlL_^CONT-RACX,  Date  1  2  3  4  5  6  7  9  10  11  with   less   trouble   or   to   sell-! 12  with    less    trouble.     A    good. 13  Max  64  62  70   :  70  64  63  64  65  6S  69  _.67_.  Min  ' 36  35  41  33  31  30.  32  32  34  36  _.34_  Range  2S  27  29  37  33  33  32  33  34  33  __ 33.._  Rain  suave  SEALED   TENDERS,   addressed   to  g0ods  the  Postmaster  General,   will   be   re- \manv    husinessmen    are    as    foolish  ceived   at  Ottawa  until  noon,  on   Fri-   as   I   would   have   been   in   trying   to  clay, the Oth   December, 1021,  for the j shave    mvself    in    a    hurrv:     Thev  conveyance c>f His Majesty's Mails, on ' (1     ^  a   proposed   Contract   for   four   years,  ,    ,  three times per week over the proposed Enderby Rural Route No. 2.  from thc Postmaster General's  pleasure.  I'n'ntrw] unfits containing further  information as to conditions of proposed Contract may be seen and  blank forms of 'fonder may bo obtained at the Post Offices of Enderby  and Grindrod and at the oflice of the  D;>--iri.:t Superintendent of Postal Services.  rJi������������������ti-ir-t Superintendent's  Office,  2Sth October, 1921, Vancouver, B C.  J. F. MURRAY,  Acting   District   Superintendent.  TEAS  Upton's  Tetley's  Ridgeway's  Blue   Ribbon  Malkin's   Best  Robin   Hood   Flour  Carload   of    Feed,  just   arrived.  DUNCAN BROS.  Phono 75    Enderby  lather,  azino.  14  15  16  ,17  apply      enough      advertising | IS  Is   it   not   so?    Forbe's   Mag- j 19  20  21  22  23  24  25  26  27  28  29  30  31  A Tale of Hides.  Speaking at Port Arthur, Ont., President Burnaby, of the U.F.O., deplored the present profiteering in business Vi?i������������������'l- told of having sold a good  hide for three 'cents per pound and  then with the money having bought  bolt lacing for three dollars per  pound. The maximum amount expended on labor in the manufacture  of a pair of boots, he claimed, was  $1.25 and was at a loss to know why  with hides so cheap boots should remain so dear. Pie declared that a  team of .horses could not draw in one  load enough hides to pay for their  harness and stated it would take 125  fleeces of wool to pay for one suit of  clothes.  64  67  66  63  60  59  51  50  56  54  54  54  50  51  47  54  55  5S  51  51  43  46  44  41  45  34  44  42  33  27  23  26  30  41  30  40  50  41  37  34  31  21  22  22  15  25  7  S  23  27  31  2S  14  10  11  14  5  17  17  17  .12  .10  .05  .05  .05  .02  .20  .10  .04  .02  .02  highest  We se}}  for JJJjess  ���������������������������'��������������������������� Wfty pay  ������������������ More?  Cliff Street, Enclerby  10 clear days, 21 part clear  Temperature  for  Month,   70;   Lowest,  23;  Mean, 4S.02.  N. H. KENNY, Observer  A schoolmaster asked for a definition of "The quick and the dead," and  a small urchin in his class answered:  "Please* sir, the man that gets out  of the way of an automobie is quick,  and the man that doesn't is dead."  NOTICE   -.  The revised Schedule of Rates and Tolls effecting this Company's Service, was approved by the Provincial Government  under Order-iii-Council' No. 12194, dated September 29th,  1921, and is effective as from October 1st inst. ' -'  By this Schedule all rentals effecting the various Exchanges  throughout the Valley have been standardized, and. adjustments will be made as soon as the various services can be  checked up.  All Business Rates within the Enderbv Exchange are  raised one dollar ($1.00) per month .and all Residence  Rates are raised fifty cents (50c) per month. An additional fifty cents (50c) on all Business Desk Sets. !  Rural Line Rates are subject to a mileage charge of fifty  cents (50c) additional for each five (5) miles beyond the -r  intial six (6) miles from Exchange.  Subscribers effected by the new rates kindly accept this  notice and if desiring any change in present equipment,  notify Company's Agent. '  OKANAGAN TELEPHONE CO.  ti  He was just going to -help a neighbor when he died.  slice Eve concert  Nov. 10th.   Fanners'.Hall  Everybody invited to attend Admission, 35c  Bread is Your BEST arid  CHEAPEST Food  12 LOAVES FOR $1.00  ENDERBY BAKERY  (under new management)  TRY   OUR FRUIT AND  NUT  LOAVES TWO     FOR    TWENTY-FIVE.


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items