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Okanagan Commoner Oct 6, 1921

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 I&tti$g)ftft  ������������������mm0u$t  IN WHICH IS MERGED THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKERS WEEKLY.  Vol. 1-1. No. 24, Whole No. 702.  Thursday, October 6, 1921  Subscription $3   per year  Local News and Comment  ori Men, Things and Events  Fernie's total Is 4343, and the 1911J Hon.   J.   A.   Calder,   formerly   minis-  and  1901  figures  were 3145 and  1640 ter of  Immigration  and  colonization;  respectively.  Hon. J..  D.  Reid,  former minister of  Born���������������������������At    the    Enderby    Hospital, railways,    and   John    McCormack   of  Sept.   26th,   to   Mr.   and   Mrs.   Grant Sydney Mines, N. S.  Diamond, a son. In   our   report   last   week   of   'the  Born���������������������������At the Slocan Hospital, New. winners in "the school fair we regret  Denver, Sept. IS? to Mr. and Mrs.; the omission "of the name of Lilly  Chas. Aylwin, a son. ! Waterson, who Von 2nd  for drawing  The   anniversary   services   of   the in her class.  Presbyterian Church promise this  year to be unusually attractive.  P.- H. Murphy returned on Friday  from the East, where he has been for  a month or more on business.  The population of Vernon, as shown  by a census bulletin, is 3649. In  1911 it was 2671 and in 1901," 802.  The ladies of the \y. A. held a very  successful sale of cooking, candy and  tea in the Parish Hall" last Saturday.  Dr. Harry opened his office in the  Bell block this week. He was called  to Salmon Arm Tuesday on a surgical  case.  r Born���������������������������At tho' Enderby Hospital,  Oct. 2nd,- to Mr. and Mrs. Severn  Noreen-Larsen, of Vancouver, a  daughter.  Wm. Currie has" purchased the  Shannon .farm, on the river north of  Enderby, and is moving thereon with  his bride.  We are glad to see J. H. Carefoot  able to be down town after an illness  of five weeks, the result^ of an injury  to his foot. ,,  Ef.   R. "Peel  drove  to   Salmon  Arm  -Friday, evening to meet his daughter,  Verna,   who   returned   home   from   a  visit to the Coast.  After an  illness  of several  weeks,  Wm. Funk is working back to normal  "in  the mellow sunshine of our' Oka  nagan Indian summer.  Enderby's old friend, George flell,  paid us a hurried visit on Wednesday  on his way to Toronto- to attend the  Methodist conference.  The Banff orchestra dance Tuesday night was attended by a large  number of young . people from, all  points in the district.  Mrs. E. B. Dill returned from Vancouver Friday night, where she spent  a month visiting friends while receiving surgical treatment.  The chaplains of both branches of  our National Congress have resigned,  and we wonder if they've decided it's  no use.���������������������������Columbus Ohio State journal.  E. ff. Barton, hon. president of the  Jersey breeders, and past' president  of the Canadian Jersey Cattle Club,  _was_the_.guest .of..P._W._Chapman _for  Auctioneer Hassen reports that  the sale at the Rashleigh farm Tues  day afternoon was well attended and  went ������������������ff satisfactorily to all con  cerned. Another sale is to be held  on Oct. 27th, when L. C. Grieves will  dispose of his 40' hives of bees anrt  household effects.  George Sharpe represented Enderby Conservatives at the convention in  Penticton last week, when the nom  ination of JJ A. MacKelvie was made  i by unanimous consent. So general is  ithe opinion that Mr. MacKelvie is entitled to a full term.as representative  of Yale in the federal house, that it is  doubtful if he will be opposed either  by the Liberals or the Farmers.  ROAD WORK  the week-end.  Monteith & Morton are turning out  some excellent vulcanizing work, at  their garage next to the opera house,  and promise to AH a long-felt want  in this respect in Enderby.  Poppy Day, Nov. 11th, will be observed by the local G. W. V. A. by  tagging the town and district with  popfry replicas made by the women of  Flanders, for the purpose of raising  funds for carrying on the organization.  Mrs. L. C. Tyler and child arrived  on Friday to join her husband here,  manager of the Bank of Hamilton.  They are residing in the Wood's cottage, Mr. Woods having renovated a  building adjoining and made in into a  residence for his family.  A new dry goods store was opened  in Enderby on Saturday, H. L. LaRoy  having ** established himself in the  half of the Fulton block formerly  occupied by S. H. Speers. Mr. LaRoy  reports a most gratifying first week  of business.  In the stock judging at the Armstrong Fair last week, Antonette  Paradis, of Enderby, won the first  prize of. $7, while Sis Sparrow won  third, Ella McKay fourth and Violet  Grant fifth. Thos. Fowler, an Armstrong scholar, won second and Ken.  Everett sixth.  The latest appointments to the  Senate are: Sir George Foster, former minister of trade and commerce;  Editor Commoner: Dear Sir: In a  recent issue, of your paper - in the  Grandview Bench news, I understand  there was a paragraph about the difference between the cost of building  roads in 1920 and in 1921. I am afraid  it is a little misleading. In the first  place it was the same bunch of men  that built both* roads, for their own  convenience, and I can pledge you  my word' that they worked,just, as  -hard on the one road as they did on  the other. The only difference was,  they brought two men and one team  from the flats for to run the grader  on the road thatt was built In 1920,  hut we used our owif teams and' ran  tne grader ourselves on the road that  ���������������������������was built in 1921, and I think It was  very well,done. The length of the  1920 road was 3000 feet, with several  cuts and. fills, and we had some hard-,  pan to contend witb. The length' of  tbe J92J road was 2,250'feet, with  very little cuts -or fills and practically no hills; then the difference  In wages for. both men and teams, for  1920, $6.62, and for 1921, \)Z, would  make a difference in the amount of  work done for the money spent.  We wish the Government could see  Its way clear to give us enough  money this fall to connect the two  roads   . Thos.   W.   Lidstone.  _SAUMON .ABM-FAIR  Favorable weather enabled large  crowds to visit the fall fair at Salmon  Arm last week, and both days saw  tho exhibition hall crowded. The  exhibits of frui*s and vegetables were  excellent, the boxed and plate displays of apples beating anything seen  in the North Okanagan in any year.  For coloring and uniformity of size  the fruit won the admiration of all  visitors. In tho stock sheds there  was a good showing of general purpose, horses and cattle, and the showing of poultry. In the various classes,  held the irtterest of all bird men. In  this class Geo. H. Smedley again won  tho prizes on his show birds. Another Enderby winner was P. W.  Chapman, who carried off 2nd on his  2-year-old Jersey bull, and.2nd on his  Jersey cow; 1st ewe any age or  breed; 1st and 2nd sheaf buckwheat,  and 2nd table turnips.  The- winnings by Mr. Smedley's  birds are: 1st white S. C. Leghorn  cock; 1st, 2nd, 3rd and H.C. for  cockerel; 1st, 2nd and H.C. for pullet; special piize for best Leghorn  cock, and special for most points in  light-weight poultry. He also won  the $15 silver cup donated by Frank  Hall for having the most points in  the variety of poultry having the  largest number of exhibits.  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  * MARA  ITEMS X  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  James Massey was a passenger to  Vernon on  Monday.  Wm. Cadden left on Saturday for  Vancouver to >visit relatives.  Miss Hayton returned from Vancouver  on  Friday's -delayed  train.  Victor Witala is putting up a two-  storey addition to", his house. Mr.  Kangas has-the work inc.hand.  On Friday last the Dominion Govt.  Engineer paid a visit of inspection  over the Sicamous-Mara Road now  under construction. -  T. Kilpatrick, Supt. of bridges, was  looking over the bridges in this district last Saturday. He "left for the  East on the night train.  The U. F. held another of their  socials on������������������Saturday night with a good  attendance. Solos were sung by Mr.  and Mrs. Rhodes and Mrs. Morton.  The balance of the evening was  taken up with dancing.  H. Blurton has recently completed  a" series cof trails for the Dominion  Forestry Department in the hills to  tihe east and west of- Mara", estimated  to be upwards of 15 miles. He" Js  now spending a few* days in Vernon.  Several of the residents- were held  up waiting for the train on Friday  and were not backward in expressing  their opinion of the C. P. R., owing to  Definite Steps Taken to  Get a Covered Rink in Enderby  At a representative held in the City are. needful  and .helpful  in  the  mak-  Hall  last  Friday  evening  it  was  de- ing of community welfare, 1 am pre-  cided  to incorporate a company with Pf ed   to   turn   over  to   the   Enderby  ���������������������������_  .>    .������������������ ������������������     .mnn.      ,.,.... Rink Limited, a piece of land 100x200  a     capitalization     of     $10,000,     with feet ,n    my   b,Qck   adjoining   the  old  shares at $10 each, for the purpose of |Bainj   r{nk   block   near  the  river.     I  building a skating  rink,  and  a  com- will give a clear title to, this land for  promised, to proceed at once with  the incorporation, which will require  about a month to get through, and to  look into probable sites and get the  plans and probable cost of a suitable  building.  A second meeting was .hold last  night, and was largely attended, to  hear the report of this committee.  The report was  read, as  follows:  We, your committee, find the businessmen and citizens generally, fully  prepared to support the*link proposition. W������������������ had little difficulty in securing' the signatures of 18 or 20  men in businses for $100 each, and,  carrying out our . instructions, , we  have applied for incorporation under  the Company's Act, as the Enderby  Rink". Ltd., with a capitalization of  $10,000.  We are laying before you the plans  and specifications for the rink build-  thelr  being  unable  to  get  any   def-;*nS submitted by Mr. Johnson, show-  .._.___ ir.������������������'/.������������������__.a_<_-n ___. ���������������������������_* ���������������������������_._* ���������������������������-.-.������������������--.,. ~#;lng  the  estimated   cost.     To  satisfy  inite information as to the arrival of a %w of the sIgnerg for stock |n th������������������  the train until late ln the afternoon.  the sum  of   $100,   or   ten   shares  of  stock in the company. r  I   feel   that   it   would not be in the  interest of the  community  for us  to<.  erect  a rink  on  a  site  which  would  make  the  building  of  no  service   in  ,     -.        . , .   ������������������������������������������������������j ��������������������������� ���������������������������ui-,. ���������������������������^a connection with the proposed agricul-  for financial support, and if this was tura, an(J autopark ������������������h������������������h the city ls  mittee consisting of A. C. Skaling,  Gordon Duncan, Dr. Koith, Jas. H.  Muiphy, and H. M. Walker, with  power to add to their number, was1  appointed  to solicit  the businessmen  Last week a couple of young boys,  Albert   Gray   and   Bobby. Robertson,  company, we also have had plans sub  mltted by Messrss. Bell & Curtis, of  Vernon.    It will- be for this meeting  Robertson .succeeded at" the. ninth  shot in bringing-down a fine buck. It  is a 12 pointer and. one of the- finest  seen here for a number of y*ars, and,  doubtless to.say,..tb������������������,youthful sportsman  Is  very  proud   of: it.     It: makes  were   out   hunting n deer   and   Bobby *������������������ decide which of these plans shall  6      - jjvjuuj  ^ accepted  and  how* and  when the  work- on:the~ building will be started,  and when and how the work is to be  financed until the company is in a position to issue shares, and make a  calLbn-capital" payment.- " -  *' We feel it is our" duty to point out  that the time is "short and ��������������������������� we-cannot  some  of the  old  sports   envious,  as afford   to   delay  matters   by   wasting  this same buck has been shot at sev- Llme talking over possible difficulties  eral times'this season.  The monthly meeting of the U. F.  was held on Monday evening. The  matter of the timber birth "in the east  of Mara was taken up again, and a  letter to. Mr. McKelvle In reference  to this long delayed greivance rwas  forwarded, also in' reference to the  gradual' encroachment of the river  bank, which Is In several places,  washing a considerable portion of^the  land- away every summer. There  was also a committee formed with  Mr. MrCready as manager to plan out  a series of socials for the winter.  *********** XX *  * ORINDROD NOT** *  ** * * K-K * * **** *..������������������  More than 40,000 disabled ex-service  men are now employed in various offices of the British Government.  D. S. Rashleigh's auction sale held  on Tuesday, drew large crowds and  also high figures.  W. J. Bladen had the misfortune to  have one of his colts badly hurt by  the passenger train on Monday. It  seems the trains stop for nothing  now.  D. S. Rashleigh, who was called to  the hospital at Victoria Monday, has  gone under one more operation���������������������������the  eighteenth since his leg was wounded  Another slight accident occured on  the line on Monday near Grindrod,  when a freight car jumped the rails  causing about four hours delay of  the freight train.  Mrs. Edgar and family of Hespero,  Alta. are visiting Mr. and Mrs. S.  Edgar for a few weeks.  Mr. Lawson Stroulgar had the good  fortune to shoot one of the finest  bucks seen for many years around  these parts, last Saturday. The animal weighed at least three hundred  pounds.  Through the efforts of the Rev. Mr.  Blay, a Sunday school has been started here with an attendance of twenty.  Mr. G. B. Rhodes has taken charge of  the class.  The rink is an assured fact, and for  this winter "if we work for it.  KThe matter of site should be decided most carefully. We have looked  Into sites besides the Methodist churcb  on the west and north; "also tbat on  the corner diagonally across from  Miss. Forster's residence: also the  Wheeler lots adjoining the Presbyterian Church; also the Evans property near the tennis'court; also the  present recreation ground, as well as  the probability of making the building serve as a show place in conjunction with the city agricultural  and auto. park.which it-Is proposed,.if  possible, shall be established along  the river at the foot of Robert street.  Of these sites, that adjoining-the  Methodist church and facing Cliff  would allow ample space for the  building to face north and south,  which is most essential, and can be  recommended provided the erection  of..the, rink_,there_is .not.objectionable  to residents. The city owns one -of  these lots straight through from Cliff  to Mill streets;- the other ls owned by  Mr. Miller and would have to be purchased. The assessed value of these  Miller _lots is $1,350. The lots iri the  rear of the Methodist church, also the  property diagonally across the street  from Miss Forster's ihome, and the  Wheeler lots by the Presbyterian  church are not deep enough north  and south to allow for a rink buiding  to face in that direction. The lots at  the Presbyterian church have this additional drawback as a skating rink  site: they are across Uie street from  the hospital.  The Evans lots near the tennis  court can be purchased, and on these  lots the rink could be, faced north and  south. For rink purposes alone it is  the most to be recommended.  We looked over the land at the recreation ground and are inclined to believe the lay of the land and its character makes It unsuitable for rink ice.  Here, too, your company could not  J get a deed to the land, as It is held  by the ciiy under certain conditions  which makes  its transfer difficult.  In connection with the proposed  park and the erection 0t the rink back  of the old Baird rink lots, and which  has been offered free to the company  as a site for a building that could  be used as a rink ar.d also as an exhibition hall, we believe the project  offers much to recommend it to your  consideration.  The date of Thanksgiving has been  fixed by statute and falls on the Monday of the week in which Armistice  Day, November- 11, occurs. - Thanksgiving thus will be November 7 this  year.  At this juncture, and in connection  with the report above quoted, Mr.  Walker submitted  this offer:  Believing in the future of Enderby  and feeling that we must, as citizens,  get together at this time to press  harmoniously  for those  things  which ,  endeavoring^to establish-on the river,  and" as my hlock ls situated between  the Baird rink lots and the Poison --  acreage, with only the street separating them, I feel that the rink building, if placed there, could be utilised  In conjunction with the park for fall  shows, Empire Day celebrations,-etc. ,  Looking into the future and preparing for what we may expert, it would  seem that this is a most important  step for Enderby to take���������������������������the establishment of a permanent park along  the river. - While the proposed site is  situated some distance from the business centre, as the streets are now  laid out, the distance could be reduced  to only two blocks from Mill street  provided the roadway along the river  bank reserved for road purposes,  were opened tp "the public as it  should be. .   "  Enderby- has a .most valuable asset In tfie river frontage through the  town, but this asset thus far ha3  been made of no use. We believe it  has not been used because it has not  been recognized, and it has not bf en  recognized because it has not', been  pointed out. _  I   submit  that   now  is the'time to  ,  start a new spirit of progress in Enderby, by co-operating with  the farming community, and in building tho  rink, that we "should- make it a com-   ^  munity' affair in  real  fact..    Let' us - ,  make It  a building'easily assessible  from - the   business   centre   yet - sufficiently out of ..town to make It available for. agricultural  fair purposes., -  If you feel like accepting this _ offer .  of a. free'site for your' building, ,1  sfe*U bave the papers" prepared  making the transfer and place tbem  in your hands so work can proceed -  at once on tbe building, the transfer  to be closed up when the Incorporation of the company Is completed.  This offer is made.on the personal  assurance made to me by- Mr. -Poison  that he is prepared to .turn over to  the' city the land required for park  purposes in exchange for lots held.,  elsewhere-by the city for delinquent"  taxes, the transfer to be made In  either case on the assessed" value of  tbe  property so  transfered. t  As the "time ls short for the work  to begin on the building," wherever it  Is to be placed, and as it is. necessary  for the city to have the property, by  agreement if not otherwise, before  proceeding with the work, I will  make vthls offer subject to such an  agreement being given within a  week or ten d*������������������vs.  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  * NORTH DEEP CREEK *  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  A. E. Hayhurst was a business visitor to Enderby last week.  The U. F. B. C. local will hold a  card and dance social on Friday, Oct.  14th.  A. Watkins left last .week for Armstrong to work with Mr." Hoover's  threshing gang.  Mr. and Mrs. J. W. James, of Vancouver, were here ��������������������������� last week renewing old acquaintanoes.  Thieshing is nearly all finished in  this locality and baling in well under  way. Many of our farmers have already got a good deal of their fall  plowing done.  APPLE CROP  HEAVY  Apple-shipments from Enderby will  reach five carload this season, and  Manager Reeves of the local exchange, the quality this year is far in  advance of that of previous seasons,  showing the result of closer thinning  and more thorough spraying. Close  on to 4000 boxes are in the packing  house.  The London Zoological society occupies ground in Regent's Park  measuring thiity-four acres, for which  it pays a little" more than $1,500 per  year. The estimated value commercially is over $500,000^ per year. Tr ,.  "J  OKANAGAN  COMMONER  Thursday, October 6, 1921  ������������������feanagan Commoner  In which is merged The Enderby Press and Walker'i Weekly  Published  every Thursday at  Enderby,, B. C  by the Walker Press,  at  $3 per year; $1.50 six months.  H. M.   WALKER  (Member of the "United  Typothetae of America)  Advertising Hates  Contract or Regular���������������������������4 0c a single-column inch up to  half page; over half-page, 30c an inch each insertion.  Transient or irregular���������������������������50c an inch; cash to accompany copy to insure publication..  Water Notices���������������������������150 words and under, $10.00; each  additional 50 words, $1.00. Land Notices, Tim'ber Licenses, Certificates of Improvement, $10.00 for 60 days,  $7 for 30 clays.  Wan*t Ads���������������������������20c per line first insertion, 10c per line  each subsequent insertion. Count G words to line.  Local Notices-:���������������������������20c per line;   Local readers,  10c line.  Cards of Thanks, $1.00.  terial is a reddish limestone oxidized and crumbled to a fine cemenHike^gravel adapted in every  way for road covering. It is absolutely free of  dirt or clay and binds in a hard- smooth surface  with very little usage. It will not shift under the  auto wheel as other gravel used J'or road work  will do, and will not make mud or form potholes  and rulsv Thc pit is within thc city limits with  a down-hill pull to thc streets lhat require gravelling, and, with the proper appliance for filling a  wagon box, the city should bc able to put this  material on the city streets at 50c a yard.  Cut Out the "Spread"  Thursday, October 6, 1921  Will   he Opportunity be Grasped  At last thc question of a skating rink and agricultural hall in Enderby is taking definite shape.  At a  meeting of citizens last Friday evening it  was .decided to incorporate under thc Companies  Act, under thc name of thc Enderby Rink, Ltd.,  with a capital stock of $10,000, and shares at $10,  and to proceed willi the, erection of a building  of suitable size  lhat could  bc  used   for winter  ice sports and in summer and fall for show purposes.    A com mi tec was appointed to look into  probable  sites,  iand   lo  find   oul  what   financial  support would be given and thc probable cost of  lhc building.   Tliis committee finds thc businessmen and. citizens generally united in  the desire  to see such a  building erected, and in one day  thc businessmen signed up to take shares in the  incorporated company to  thc amount of nearly  two thousand dollars.    This is not enough for a  building that could be so used, but it is a most  satisfactory response in the community interest.  That  as   favorable  a  response  will  come from  others who have-not yet been approached avc are  convinced, aud there is  no  reason  that can  be  .seen why the building should not be erected in  lime fcr the approaching season's sports.  Thc matter of silc is an all-important onc as  on the selection of this will depend much or little  iii the community's interest. If a site is selected  in' town, which, measured only from the viewpoint of success to thc skaling rink, would no  doubt bc most favorable, it would, on thc other  u an  the  be a  There is a lot of Rig Stuff being peddled about  getting back to normalcy," "assisting in the process of  deflation,"   "pocketing  your" loss,"   etc.,  that ought to bc called by another name.   And il  Iconics, to a greal extent, from, thc "higher ups,"  the saviors of their country���������������������������and ours.   And thc  farmer is the first to bc partaker of this Big Stuff  from manufacturers of farm  machinery, "wheat  buyers, meat trust,   hide   trust,   boot   and shoe  trust, the transportation trust and thc bank trust.)  All of Ihcse protected industries arc agreed that  it is high time the price of beef, of pork, of mutton, of hides and of butter and eggs should come  down, and wilh thc coming down of the prices  on these commodities they argue that wages of  laboring men should likewise come down.    Bul  ask for a reduction in freight7 rates, or a lower  price on farm machinery, on hardware, on shoes  and clothing, and here is thc reply you'll get:  "Wc have been actuated throughout by the desire to assist in thc process of deflation���������������������������objecting only when lhat process might seem to  threaten cur solvency and injure us." It seems  that it takes thc Big Interest's to get away with  this Big Stuff: Thc farmer, the small shipper,  and the small dealer in any line would look like a  fool if he attempted to peddle it in this manner.  If wc ever arc to get down to normalcy again,  wc must cut out the "spread" both in speech and  price. A writer in the United Farmer has the  following: "If anyone can see any relation between the price of wool and that of yarn or  clothing, between hides and shoes, between oats  and oatmeal, etc., then thcy have a powerful imagination. The writer of this article had a meal  on a train last jveck-. Despite the fact that the  railroads buy their peaches in quantities, at a  wholesale rate, 30c was charged for a dish of  sliced peaches and milk (not cream). There was  probably one peach, or at most two peaches in  the dish. Peaches arc selling retail.at $1.50 for  .      .        .,   .        , .       . , .  .     an  eleven-quart  basket.    At that rate  the  rail-  structure that could not be used for road was scIling its pcachcs at over $9 a basket.  shows  tliat might be JjnM|With a woolen suit of clothe* selling at from $60  I bringing-the farmer 8c  would require the fleece  cep to purchase a suit. Jfjkjcs  sell at from lc to 3c per pound. Shoes sell at  from $6 to $J5. flogs arc selling at the Toronto stockyards $9.75 per hundred f.o.J). while  bacon sells at 75c for the hest bacjc bacon. 65c to  70c for Wiltshire side bacon. The cheapest bacon is now 55c per Jb., according to a leading grocer in Toronto. Cattle are from 4C to 6c/vet a  hotel or railway train will ask $J.5Q to $2.00 for  a single steak and never turn a hair. A short  time ago a farmer in Texas sold a ton of asparagus for which he recjcvecl $5.00. It was laid in  Chicago at a cost of $30 and retailed to the people  of Chicago at the rate of $300 per ton.  ESTABLISHED 167a  ^Sr.  p  Lflaiai  ���������������������������'������������������ttrrn  WINNit  OPFICEi1  Whether selling, buying or shipping grain or live0 stock, the Bank  of Hamilton will take care of your  financial transactions for you.  Careful attention to detail and  courteous treatment are features  of Bank of Hamilton service at all  times.  BANK OF HAMILTON  L. G. TYLER,  Local   Manager  ENDEIUJY, B. G.  .1  fall agricullural  here as lhcy are al Armstrong and Salmon Ann |lo $70 per suit, and wool  .1 more was lhe accommodation for them. Many lo 10c .J poilnd as Ilow it  arc ol   lhc opinion  that if  Enderby is to retain from 10{J (o J25 sheep to  the .co-operative, community interest of thc surrounding  district,  we   must   recognize   thc  fact  that it rests with our business people to provide  lhc  accommodation   required   lo  encourage   the  farmer to centre his interest here.  If lhc rink building could be erected on a site  that could be-used as an agricultural park, and a  park for lhc accommodation of auto touring  parties, for picnic parties, and for general recreation purposes, it could be made of inestimable  service to the community and thc district. That  such a site can be got is evident from the report  of thc committee read at thc meeting Wednesday evening. Looking into the future and preparing for it, it would seem that this is a most  important step for Enderby to take. While the  proposed park site is situated some distance  from the business centre as the streets arc now  laid out, it would bc but two blocks away if the  .rua d wa y_ a Ion g. _t 11 c__r i y c_r._ ba n k_ reserved _fot. .road  New Pf Ices-ovtRIANDS  $885 f.o.b. Toronto  i?  J,ast Cornish Mine Closed  The last Cornish mine has closed down and the  industry, which was thc oldest in Great Britain,  having been carried on by thc Phoenicians Jong   .-,-���������������������������-,��������������������������� ,..-���������������������������       ..    .      ,-,- beforc-thc=invasion^olHhe^Romanst^now-bccomcs  river <Yon,,j0 ,hn,U8h  .he town, bul.lhj. ^l^^^'^S^l:^ ^i^^L J������������������  price ot tin with the high price of coal and other  thus far has becn'made no use of.    It has not!,  been used largely because it has not been recognized,  nnd   it   luis  not  bcen   recognized  because  il has not been pointed out.    But go you to the  Cily  Mall and ask  to sec  Ihe original  registered  map of the city of Endcrhy and you will find a  roadway of 35 feet from  highwatcr reserved all  along the river bank. If this were opened through  il would give Enderby a driveway of great beauty and of mighty convenience to properly owners  norlh of lown.    This roadway is now fenced in  hy  all   property  owners,  and   the  only   hope  of  having il opened lies in carrying out such a proposition as has heen made in connection willi the.  rink building.    Are we big enough to drop petty  considerations   and   grasp   the   opportunity   now  presenting itself to make Enderby a live centre,  not for'the rink only, but for summer sports, for  bathing, and for touring aulo parties?    The opportunity  is  ours  now.  it  may  not be ours  to-  inorrow'and we shall  have missed  the one big  chance  lo combine all interests in one so as to  bring all into harmonious woiking in thc interest  of all.  necessary materials. A London dispatch fells of  pathetic attempts being made to relieve thc'depression. In onc typical case a choir gave a concert'to raise funds lo buy food, but thc choir  members! all were so weak for lack of nourishment thcy had to"discontinue lhe concert.  Enderby's Biggest Asset  Thc gravel pit recently opened by the city on  the Molfel properly, taken over for taxes a year  or two ago, is proving the biggest asset thc city  has got. Already it has been demonstrated that  lhis is the only pit of real road making material  found lo date in this district and from all indications  there is an  unlimited quantity...   Thc ma-  Insurinir Against Want  Merc continuous effort, accumulation without  a fixed plan or system, niggardly economy on  the onc hand and reckless prodigality on thc  other, are not specifics for old age. We well  know that strict 'attention * to business, a policv  of "sawing wood" or the process of spending  little and accumulating much does not*always  work out in the accepted dramatic formula of  "living happily ever after" fifty..; * A-deliberate  study of results compiled by the Magazine of  Wall Street by an eminent statistician leads to  some amazing revelations1, which prove that the  aforesaid good intentions do not materialize in  practice.    The figures prove:  1. At the age of forty-five, only 4 per cent have  accumulated anything���������������������������and kept it.  2. After fifty, not one in a hundred can recover  his financial footing, and not more than 2 per  cent arc independent.  Thc universal testimony is that people havc the  money wherewith to buy, and are eager to buy  when prices appeal to them. The thing to do is  make the prices appealing.  A year ago the price was $1455  How is that for price reduction?  Jas. McMahon & Son        Enderby  PRESBNSATION APPtES  For the Old Country  We will deliver all charges paidf 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 us& Newspaper  Advertising is to cfeny  yourself tlie most powerful  tracje promoter  Given to the Use of Man  Canada Needed Armltf���������������������������  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���������������������������   She advertised In the newspapers  Canada   Needed  Food Conservation-  She advertised In the newspapers  Canada Needed Immigrants���������������������������  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 Tanlac���������������������������  He 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  Counter Check Books  Can   be  supplied  by your home printer at a saving to you, Mr. Merchant ���������������������������1  (?  Thursday,' October 6, 1921  OKANAGAN  COMMONER  THE   SCOUT'S   HONOUR  Come in and see  our new styles  for the Fall  School Days  Second    Installment   of   General    Sir  Ri  Baden-Powell's History of the  ".Movement.  On the Open Road with Hank Reklaw  Quality Uooda in onr Grocery  Department  DUNCAN BROS.  Phone 75    Enderby  Meat Economy  The method���������������������������The instruction took  the form of active self-eJxpresion on  the part of the boy, rather than his  passive   reception   of   Ideas.  The subjects.���������������������������I worked out partly  from my own experience and partly  from that of others, and from what  was lacking In the training of the average school-boy. The deficiency lay  in the direction of:  (1) Character   and   general   Intelligence.  (2) Skill   in   handicrafts.  (3) 'Physical       development       and  health   knowledge.  (4) Service  for others and   for the  State.  The activities and practices of  scouting- were,- therefore, framed as  far as possible to develop in (1), (2),  and (3) the efficient Individual, and  then to harness his individuality for  the- good of '"he community, I.e.,  citizenship. -'  Ideals.���������������������������Honour 0   was  high  ideal   for the  boys  It is non-  process of  A friend writes: "I enjoyed your editorial  'Depends Upon Whose Ox in Gored.' The President of the U. S. said the other day that lie had  received many letters containing suggestions on  how to bring hack normalcy. All of them, however, seemed to think it could be brought about  Avithout touching the trade or husinessin which  these, writers were engaged."  In our remarks in lhc editorial referred to bv  this friend, we pointed out lhe absurdity of the  claims of Ihc Railway Association of Canada in  defending thc railroads in the matter of excess  freight ratesi  wherein  thc claim  is  made  that,  while thc Kite of pay has been cut down to all We notice onc of Ihc Chautauqua lectures is  their employees and operating costs have gone to be on thc subject of "Red Russia," and another  down all along thc line, thcy, the railways; could on the labor troubles somewhere else, no matter  not afford to reduce freight and passenger rales [where. These may bc enlightening subjects for"  because the men may, at somc future date, de- Chautauqua lecturers, but what most,people  cide to ask for more wages. A second reason would like to hear is something interesting on  given by the Association is that "the volume of the social and labor troubles incur own Canada,  traffic, in the immediate future, is. problematical God knows Russia has enough to answer for  and any serious decline, if coupled- with a  de- without having  hcr suffering  and  woe" peddled  cept that which cannot be avoided,  sense to talk about "assisting in the  deflation" and at the same time insist on keeping  transportation rates so far above rates which  were considered high enough before tlie abnormal period. Thc average man could have more  confidence in thc sincerity of the banks and the  railways, if,- instead of doing so much to "assist  in the process of deflation" by forcing other industries to deflate, lhcy would do a little to deflate themselves.  crease in rates, would have very grave effect on  even the most favorably situated management."  And the statement of thc railways concludes  made thej with these words: "Thcy (the railways) have  The Scout j bcen actuated throughout by thc desire to assist  Law, on which the movement hinges ��������������������������� in the process of deflation���������������������������objecting only when  was"    taken   from   tbe   code   of   the  "*    " '   " ' " "  knights.  ���������������������������  Admlnstration was decentralised as  much  as  possible,  since  I  had  seen  how  greatly   other   movements   were  hampered   by  over-centraliza,tlon. <  Organization.���������������������������The  troop  was   pur  ist- ''^^.S'S^SiS������������������)  The wise housewife when buying  meat ^studies well the most eco.  nomical cuts. She knows it is not  economy to buy poor cuts at any  price.  GEO. R. SHARPE.  Wholesale  and   Retail  Butcher  Enderby, R. C.  M  - - - -,wr Mw  full moon at 8 p. nv to mfy.  sonic    Ban. YX*~  brethren eor4i������������������N*r flr  from thc Chautauqua platform in Canada. Nol  one. person in a thousand desires to hear about  "Red Russia," They talk of Russia as "red" because she is today struggling to free herself of  the tyranny of ignorance the result.of a lifetime  of the crudest despotism the world has ever seen.  They talk of "red" Russia, and hold hcr people  up to scorn the world over, because through possible error in judgment they bring upon themselves suffering as they struggle toward the light  ���������������������������forgetting that it was only yesterday that in  Russia there was no press, no debate, no explanation of what government does, no remonstrance  allowed, no agitation of public issues.7- Just a  dead silence like that which reigns at the summit  of her barren hills, which freezes the whole empire, long ago described as a "despotism tempered by assassination."   What can we expect of  c. ^ WPjgy*88  No. 86. JC. of p,  that process might seem  to threaten, their sol-  rency and injure thenv���������������������������and through them the  ultimate interests of thc Canadian people/  Tlie other day we heard a number of men call  this B.S.���������������������������Big Stuff.   It is the same kind of Big  Stuff that any industry might use to explain why  prices in any particular line should not come  posely kept small in numbers, in or-1 down. Tlie fact that, the Railway Association of  der that the Scout-master should! Canada uses this Big Stuff does "not in any way  have personal knowledge of each of convince the average man., or woman that the  his boys, this being the only possible j high rates are either necessary or proper.    The  way of ^developing the character of .idea of the railways providing for reductions in ^      the individual. we jregard forty as; all other lines'but their own is not a new idea J Russia, "when it was but yesterday that~t������������������e etn-  the best maximum. "The patrol sy-^nor a convincing one, and the page of Big Stuff ;pire had at its head a madman sporting with the  stem  was_adopted  from, that of thej which " *   - '* ���������������������������������������������������������������.*. * <���������������������������. - * ....  constabulary     and     for'   the     same'magazines  reason.    An * extensive   system   of: "go down" with thc���������������������������pc.ople.    The fact is, there ear, under a ceiled roof, hcr pity   badges was instituted, as in the Roy-j never was. so little freight and passenger move-1 knouted and dragged half dead into exile forjhis  al Navy and the~ Constabulary, fori ment on the railways as there is at this time, not opinions, and the next: week she is stripped naked  excellence in different branches of only in the West but also in the East, nor is there and flogged in.the public square.. No inquiry, no  work- J any likelihood of there being any movement of explanation, no. trail, no, protest; one dead uni-  The aim of the movement-was to freight   or   passengers*  except,  of  course,  that, form silence, the law of jthe tyrant.. Do~wc so -  make   good icitizens,   and   for this'which is forced by circumstances;   At all whole-'soon forget the condition'bf'r'Russia only a year-  reason it was judged unnecessay to sale   and   manufacturing  points   movement   of | or two ago,-that we must have men travel the  introduce military drill. -"       j freight trains has been reduced as never before country today to spred her woes before ns as  scoutcraft   is   a   means, through for the reason that there is no freight moving ex-lanti-"red" propaganda? s "S  which-' the   veriest   hooligan   can   be   ". _ _     ���������������������������'       ��������������������������� , -  brought to higher thought and t������������������ the!Park on that wonderful Fourt of July,  elements of faith in God: coupled 11911? The aims and methods" of,,the  with the -:Scout's obligation to do,movement were inquired into by the  a good  turn every day. it gives  the!Privy  Council  in  1912, .and  a Royal  Meets Jst 4 Srt������������������ Mom**?  Vfetta**>������������������  C. A. IUNPS.. c. C  ,9  base of duty to God and to neighbour, on which the parent" or pastor  can build.with greater ease the form  of belief that is desired. I don't  think this can be done through "form  fours."   And that, after all, Is the se-  fcfenvHK������������������S*ie'**!cret  of  the  *hinS-the  spirit of the  1 Brotherhood.  You can dress a lad as a cowboy, aa  a Tommy, or a Jack,  Von can drill him till he looks aa  smart as paint,  But it does not always  follow when  you come to scratch his back.  That   he's   really   either   hero   or" a  saint.  It is the spirit within, not the veneer., without, -that -does.-it.   -And- the  Charter of Incorporation was granted,  as an oflicial recognition.  \  A C. SJCAJ4NG,. p. A,  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public.  INSURANCE  EUREKA_fcOE_GEJ*Oj.Q  |; 0. 0. V.  Msets every Tuesday evening at $  o'clock- Visiting brothers cordially  invito. ^%  H  N.O.  4T  KBCE, See.  Notary Public  Insurance and General Agent  -IAS. PICKSON  Pe|| Block Enclerby  p. n. 0. BARRY, *f. P;  U M. C C.  Registered    Physician    and   Surgeon  throughout the British Empire  Office In Bell Block, Enderby  John Wickenberg  SHOEMAKING and   REPAIRING  Harness Repairs  I  Enderby   Hotel   Building        Enderby  I have Coal  Vf&r Sale  LEAVE YOUR ORDER AT  McMAHON &  MACK'S  ANDREW BROWN  spirit is there in every boy when you  get him, only It has to be discovered  and brought to light. We reckon on  there being 5 per cent, of good somewhere in the boy, however bad a  hooligan he may be. The Scout's  promise to carry out, on his,honour,  as far as-in him lies, the Scout Law  is our binding disciplinary force, and  with ninety-nine out of a hundred it  pays. A mushroom^ was not In it for  rapidity of growth with this movement. Through the United Kingdom  the scouting disease caught on, and  'ere long the Dominions had got it  too. Some patriots, anxious for their  country's weal, said, "Can't you patent it, so that no rival race can take  it up?" "Don't worry," was the reply  "it is too British to appeal to foreigners."  Wrong again! We have for the  moment a bare 350,000 British Scouts  out of the one and a half millions in  training about the world. A curious  point about it is that the movement  has grown up automatically. KJIng  Edward .was one of the first of all  men to recognize that there was  something in this curious impluse.  Only two days before his death he  was arranging to review the boys.  King George cajied the Intention into  effect a few months later, when some  30,000���������������������������-by far the greatest concourse  of boys that had ever assembled���������������������������  greeted his Majesty tn Windsor Great  A writer in the Farmers' Magazine  says of the country weekly, that there  Is no newspaper deserving better' at  the hands ot the farmer." Tbe country weekly as a rule "gives well, fairly, and impartially the news of the  district, and the most'of us owe more  to their wise publicity than we think.  There may be; a few instances where  these papers are running counter to  the best interests of the farmers, but  such a course will not Jong be' possible  to  a  solvent  business."'  ' u^m.^jui.fl,.  '.-M'h  "��������������������������� H: "���������������������������  i   H   !      i'!   "'���������������������������'  WATER-NOTICE"  <���������������������������' - -��������������������������� *** :  Diversion and Use  TAKE NOTICE that John Alexander Rogers, whose address Is Mara,  B. C, will apply for a licence to take  and use two cubic feet per second of  water out of Roger's Creek, which  flows westerly through S.E.y, of Sec  27, and drains into Mara Lake about  60 rods from the' S. W. corner post  Sec. 27. T. 20, R. 8, W. of 6 M.  Tre water will be diverted from  the stream at a. point about half-mile  east from where the stream enters  Mara Lake, and will be used for domestic and irrigation purposes upon  the land described as S. E. Vt Sec. 27  township 20, range 8, west of Gth meridian ;  homestead.  This notice was posted on the  ground on the 30th day of August,  1921. A copy of this notice and an  application pursuant thereto and to  the "Water Act, 1914," will bo filed  in the office of the Water Recorder  at Vernon, B.C.  Objections to the application may  be filed with the said Water Recorder or with the Comtroller of  Water Rights, Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, B. C, within thirty days  after ithe first appeiatencc' c(f th^s  notice in a local newspaper.  JOHN   ALEXANDER   ROGERS,  Applicant.  The date of the first publication  of this notice is Sept. 1st, 1921.  &m  ^Foreign Exchange  Jlic widespread organization  anc| ample facilities of the Bank  of Montreal enable it to quote  close rate* on American, English, ami aff foreign exchanges.  By means of its private wire  connections and foreign Exchange Pepartment, the Bank  is in constant connection with  central exchange markets.  BANK OF MQNTRBA  jEstabushbp More Than i<5b VeXks |  TOTAt ASSETS JN EXCESS OF $500,000,000  Enderby Branch: J. E. LESLIE. Manager.  Armstrong Branch:  C.  B. WINTER,  Manager.  E. WATERSON  ENDERBY, B. C.  estimates given on anv job of brick &  stone work; building of fire places and  chimneys, Etc.  KING EDWARD  A name  that stands for the best in hotel service  King Edward Hotel     ������������������_gj���������������������������*'      Enderby  ,.C-!4;J OKANAGAN  COMMONER  Thursday, October 6, 1921  XXXXXXXXX XX XXXXXX  X CHURCH   SERVICES X  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  ST.  GEORGE'S CHURCH"  EXPERIMENTAL   FORESTS   IN  CANADA  Rev.  C. A.   Blay,  Rector  At    Grindrod���������������������������10.30   a. m.,    Sunday  school, followed by Holy Communion.  -At   Mara���������������������������Harvest   Festival    at    3,  Sunday school at 2.30.  Enderby���������������������������7.30,   Evensong.  A joint  committee meeting of representatives    of     Enderby,    Grindrod  '-.and   Mara   churches   will   be   Held   at  .Mara Tuesday evening, Oct. 11, at S.  METHODIST   CHURCH  Pastor. Capt. Rev. J. G. Gibson.  Sunday school and Bible class at  2.30: Ashton Creek, 11.30 a.m.. The  Methodist Church desires to convey  congratulations to the Presbyterian  Church on the day of their anniversary, therefore there will be no service in the Methodist church next  Sunday evening.  ST. ANDREW'S CHURCH  Minister:   Rev.  John  W.   Stott,  B.  A.  Anniversary Services, Oct. 7th, 9th  and 10th.  For particulars, see display announcement.  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  X COMING   EVENT8 X  X All ads under this head, 15c line X  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  The ladies  of the  Catholic  Church  are  giving  a  chicken  supper  on  the  l!)th  of October.    Particulars later.  X  The secretary will be at the  Library, City Hall, between 3 and  4:30 on Saturday afternoons in October. New, members please note.  Fee, $2.00 up to December 31st, 1921.  CARD  OF  THANKS  The ladies of the Hospital Auxiliary desire to convey to all who assisted in othe social dance given last  week in aid of the auxiliary,. funds,  their "sincere appreciation; especially  to the Enderby orchestra - for the ex-  cellen music rendered.        J  ENDERBY    OPERA    HOUSE  FRIDAY    AND    SATURDAY  OCT. 7th and 8th  TOM    MIX   in   "The   Untamed"  Sunshine  Comedy,  "His   Noisy   Still."  Prices, 25c and 50c.    Show starts at 8  Want A4s  3c a word firs, insertion. 2c ��������������������������� word f������������������������������������h insertion thereafter: 25c minimum charge: lOe fxW%  where cash doc* not accompany order.  FOR   LIMITED    SERVICE���������������������������L^   young  Jersey bull. I. J. Gold, Enderby. a2Stf  STRAYED���������������������������To my place; bay horse,  no brand; 2 white stockings he-  hind; one wall eye. Can be had on  payment of damage;, and costs  of advertisement.. 'Major Taylor  Hupel. sl-tf  CITY OF ENDERBY  NOTICE is hereby given, that,  under the provisions of the Municipal Elections Act, Householders  and License Holders desiring lo  have their names placed on the  ^Io_Le_rsl___LJst_i_for___.tlte___year___1922_^are_  required to make a statutory declaration of qualification, wliich  declaration must be delivered to  tlie clerk of the municipality  within two days afler it is made,  and not later than 5 (five) o'clock  in the afternoon of the 31st dav of  October, 1921.  Form   of declaration  can   hc  obtained at the Citv Hall.  GRAHAM    ROSOMAN,  oG-lc: City Clork  WELL,  BY GOSH !  To Messrs. P. -G. Farmer and D.  Mowat, proprietors thc Knderby theatre, ICndorby. B.C.: I 'hereby ��������������������������� give  you notice" that on and after Tuesday,  the '1th day of October, 1921, the  holding of dances known - as "Moonlight dances" is prohibited; and that  the ordinary lighting of your hall  "must be maintained without diminution during the entire time that the  public: are present therein for the purpose : of attending any ball or dance.  The police have instructions to enforce this order, and any infraction  thereof will lead to the cancelling of  your license and the closing of the  hall. Dated a. Enderby. this -1th dav  of October, 1921. Fred H. Barnes,  mayor.  If you *have a bit  of  news  Send  it  in;  Or a joke  that  will  amuse,  Send  it  in.  A story  that is  true,  An  incident that's new;  We want to -hear from you���������������������������  Send it along.  ' Everybody lealizes the great benefit which the Dominion Experimental  farms have proved to agriculture in  Canada. In the same way it is believed the Dominion experimental forests will prove equally beneficial to  forestry. The Forestry Branch of  the Department of the Interior is  carrying on the work in these experimental forests, the principal station  at present being at Petawawa. Ont.  Here are found cut-over lands similar  to thousands of acres in Ontario,  Quebec, and other forest provinces,  and tho work going on is to determine how most expeditiously to get  these lands back under a forest cover  that will produce good timber and  pulpwood. This is the fourth season  since the work was established and  already the knowledge of how rapidly Canadian trees grow under different conditions of thinning, light,  drainage, etc., has been greatly increased. Similar information has  been collated In Europe for about a  hundred years, but European figures  will not do for Canada. It is too  early yet to state results definitely  but, generally speaking, what has  been so far learned leads to the belief that tree growth is just as rapid  in the parts of Canada under - observation as in the timber-growing regions of Europe.  How  He  Became   Episcopal  An Episcopal rector travelling in  the south, met with a native, also by  his own profession an Episcopalian:-  "Who confirmed you?" asked the rec-  ,tor. "Nobody!" "What's that? But  didn't you toll me you were an  Episcopalian?" "Oh, yes," said the  old man, "and I'll tell you how it is.  Last spring I want down to New  Orleans visitin'. While I was there I  went to Church and I heard 'era say.  they left undone undone them things  which they's oughter done, and done  them things which they hadn't oughter done, and I said to myself:  they left undone them things  "That's just my fix, too." I found out  I've been an Episcopal ever since."  Old   Reliable  Boys'  and  Girls'  Calf Club  A Boys' and Girls' Jersey Calf Club  has been formed for the North Okanagan, embracing Enclerby, Grindrod,  Mara, and dislrict, and members are  being enrolled. As the number of  calves is limited, immediate application is necessary. Particulars will be  gladly sent by Mr. Chapman, a director of the Jersey Breeders' Association, upon application.  One Ford  car, with piston ring.  Two front wheels, one front spring:  Has no fenders, seat made of plank,  Burns  lots  gas, and hard to crank  Carburetor busted half way through  Engine missing, hits on two;  Only   three   years   old,   'four   In the  spring.  Has shock absorbers and everything.  Ten spokesmissingj front axle bent  All   four  tires  puntured;   ain't  worth  a cent.  Got   lots   of   speed,   will run like the  deuce;  Burns either oil or tobacco jiiice.  If you want this car, enquire within���������������������������  Helluva good  Ford  for shape it's  in  Now is a Good Time lo  Get Ready ior Winler  "Wood and Coal Heaters  Beaver Board at Reduced Prices"  Tar and Building Papers  ������������������ Linoleum in 2 & 4-yd widths  L noleum Rugs  Let us overhaul your furnace  and have your old stove relined  McMAHON & MACK  HEAVY   AND   SHELF    HARDWARE    PLUMBING   AND,. FITTING  Ravages  of a  Skunk  D. L. Watkins .had the misfortune  to lose 19 chickens by a skunk last  Thursday night. . He discovered the  sulprit under the barn floor, and shot  him. He then located the chickens  where they had been dragged into a  hole under the barn and packed one  on top the other. All were badly  bitten, and, needless to say, all were  very much dead.  St. QncJrevp's CftwrcfV  Jfnniwwry service*  Three Great Jteys  Fri4������������������*y. Qct<. 4tfc  at 8 p.m.   ^J^YJIILTOIIJ^    Sun4^7> Ootis 9tk  at Xf **.m. and 7.30 p.m.   gpVGpOA^^  ... Mo������������������4ay, Oct. \otb  at 6 p. in. and 8.15 p.m.  CHKWN SUPPW ������������������M WCWTH-WHIJ-P CONCPHT  Fall siyies in Meirs wear  Look over our samples  of Suitings  See our lines of Men's  Underwear, Soots & Shoes,  Neckwear, Hats & Caps.  ������������������ti     1^1 tt  t     Men's Clothing, Boots & Shoes  ���������������������������  Oe  slJlsUrsL*   Groceries, Etc.     .Enderby  Watch for particular*  Puy yowr Aluroiroiroware at ca������������������t  sf  Teece & Son   Ph<wi 4* fW, ft**) * Grown*  No one can afford to miss these services.  Tickets, to Supper & Concert, Children, 10 &��������������������������� under, SOc; adults 75e  Opening Announcement  Wte QUALITY STOUE  SALMON   ARM,   B.   C.  Opposite   Monte   Bello   Hotel  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  Stamped Goods ancl a full line   of   Fancy   Work   Meterials. ���������������������������.Perilous ta and   D. M. C. Threads, Paton's,   Baldwins'   and   other   makes  cif  wool,  etc.,    Free  instructions in Fancy Work given customers': ?  MILLINERY,    DRESSMAKING  INFANTS' WEAR  MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS  I-Icintzmen,   Bell,   Weber   Pianos.  Victor,   Brunswick,   Stewart   Phonographs.  VICTOR RECORDS  Sheet   Music,   Violin   Supplies,   Mouth  Organs, etc.  You are  invited  to call and  inspect   OUR   up-to-date   stock  C. JR. BEER, Prpp.   ni__r^Q__.-___������������������-=-T7!,,__--������������������v.������������������.     diff-StreetrEflderby  WQNTJETB & WQFTQN  Cliff St. Enderby  (JAJiACJP  next to Tfcwire  Cars overhauled and repaired at moderate cost.  VULCANIZING  We make tire6 and rubber shoes look like new. Battery work and  soldering.    Agents for tho JVJuclVL'J'tiu pump for Ford Car������������������.  Come in and let ns demonstrate this new pump to you  5������������������r $  $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 refinement's of a  big car, at a fraction of the cost In gasoline and oilcomumptioa  and tire mileage no car can show the same enviable record. Fori  Service is obtainable, wherever you go, at a standardized low prije.  No other car has such a high resale value.  GEO. A. RANDS, Ford Dealer Enderby

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