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Okanagan Commoner Nov 3, 1921

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Array I' A" ,  &  $������������������m  IN WHICH IS MERGED THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY;  Vol. 14, No. 24, Whole No." 706.  Thursday, November 3, 1921.  Subscription $3   per year  Farmers Ready to Co-Operate  in Park-Rink Proposition  At the citizens' meeting held' last  Thursday evening in the Farmers'  Hall to hear the report of the Rink  Committee, Messrs. Hartry and Smedley leported the success of, their canvass, having secured signatures of additional subscribers which brought  the amount of subscriptions to the  building fund up to roughly $3000.  Mr.   Jas.   Johnson,   who   ihad    met  was prepared to subscribe heavily, all  showed a pleasure in shouldering a  portion .of the load and put their  names down for a share or two.  Three refusals out of twenty seen is  about the proportion reported by the  different canvassers.  Following are the names of those  contributing since last weejt's published list:  with   tho   Rink   Committee   and   pre- Previously  reported   ........... $2,735  ^ #1     .       ������������������      i   mi- _.��������������������������� . Fred. H. Barnes, donation   pared  plans of a building which was F  w  Dunn> 2 shares :.'  deemed acceptable, referred the plans J c. F. Kelly,'1 share in work ..  to the meeting and stated the ap-|J. E. Gilders, 2 shares in work  proximate cost would be in the neigh-1 Mr. Draahing, 2 shares in work  ���������������������������R. N. Bailey, 1 share  borhood    of    $4700.     This, ' he    said C^F; BIggeeL 1 share  could be cut down some if certain in-  terioi> finishings could be left1 out.  The building as planned by him will  Robt. E. T. Forester, 2 shares  L. J.= Proctor,  1 share    ."^  R.  M. Fenton, 2  shares      J .H. Hawkins, 1 share  be  90xlS0  feet, with dressing rooms, ,'l,. E. Stroulger, 2 shares work  box office, etc., and will have a sheet!Jas.  Emeny,  1 share     of skating ice  for regulation  hockey !.A- Emeny, 1 share     .., _..__.��������������������������� --__.        ���������������������������_.. *     _.    . r      -   ,���������������������������     iE. J. Emeny, 1 share      in the centre, with a sheet for curling !R  H   stewards, 1 share    on   either   side,   and   with   a   raised h. T. Twigg, 1 share  ........  walk around  two sides and  one - end ��������������������������� E., Bobb,  1  share      of the hockev ice with  suitable rail-  Mrs-  Lambert,   1   share   (paid)  .������������������~ ���������������������������~,_     ���������������������������-.*���������������������������    - t ... .     D.  McManus, 1 share     ing and  seats and  wire  netting, etc.,Artihur Tomklnson> x share  ...  to protect spectators when the hockey, j.  Monk,  1  share      games are on. - | W. J .Monk, 1 share  :....-  This    build*ne    it   wa.    PXT.1i.nerl 'C- S* Handcock, 1 share  >.~.....  inis    mnicnng,    .t   was    explained,  Qle olson   ������������������ share ln. w0'rk  ..  could be used as a dual purpose build- chas.  Hawkins,  2   shares.'   ing if located in connection with the  P. J. Carlson, 1 shaje   park   site   along  the  river  being  ac- Hedley  Stevenson,  1  share   ..  quired by the city for agricultural and  g; .j^i^gl^Lres" \..'.  auto and  general park purposes;   for- o.* Jones, 2 shares  J   ice sports in the winter and agricul- A. Black, 1" share     tural fairs, etc,- in the summer season.' J- A. Utas, 1 share      It would also provide a building large' JJ^J. gjJ^J   fd������������������f   8h*re  enough for  any .audience that  might  d.   McSherry,'��������������������������� 5   shares V.'.'.'.'."  be  brought   together* for  any  special. E. CA.  Schue, 1  share     occasion which' might arise in future.-; Bert. Hassard, 2 shares  ...'..'.*  ���������������������������.r.   - ___      ���������������������������_    _'.      ,_  j   .                 ,'Geo. Jones,  1 additional share  After the  situaUon had been gone; j. B   GaylorS, 2 shares     into   fully,   and   the   merits   and   de- J. W. .Graham^ 3 shares ."   merits of the whole/proposition were' J- -N. Grant, W shares   discussed, the meeting decided unan-'"��������������������������������������������� H. HltchIsonf5 shares ......  v   Imanaka, 5 shares    the  K-  Wm.  Owen,  2 shares  -  imously   to   accept   the   site   for  building offered <^by Mr. Walker. j Ralph  Howell,   1   share      *   -It was then pointed out that there'Hawkesworth^Rros., 2 snares..  was subscribed the amount of.$3000;   JjJ" Bel?, 2 shares���������������������������..!! S!!'.'!  tbe cost of the building was estimated  Thos.  Gray; 2  shares    ."."."  -at $4,700; showing an amount of $1,700 Major   Charlesworth,   4   shares  yet to be raised.   This would have to Major F������������������eWen| 3  shares      be   raUe.   by* p���������������������������b���������������������������c   s__Scriptlo���������������������������s;  tf%*������������������*������������������M *������������������ (������������������4)  how was it to be done and by whom? wm. Wejfs, 1 share work   Messrs.   Hartry   and. Smedly   each Wm. Huffman, 1 share    put the .question up  squarely to the Wm- McSherry, J share  ..?...  young   men   and   parents   of-'children jj������������������;' ^J^L V^iL^������������������rk "  ��������������������������� . ..    ��������������������������� ... ,-, _.���������������������������,,.       _. ,_ Miss Ferguson, 1 share     of the  town  and  district.    They felt mjss Beattie, 1 share     convinced the thing could be done if Miss Woods, 1 share   '   these men would put into the project^*133 Morley,  I share   ....  'iv?*a^ "tr* ^ ^SKVaSS"...::::::  which the older men had shown.     It pinlay  Brash,   1   share      was up to those, who wanted to skate, J. R. Harvey, 3  shares      and those who could make use of the Miss Forster, I share"   building as an agricultural hall to get .*��������������������������� % ������������������u|,iyoo("e * sh8l"es work  ..   . .   .  -.. ... . .. A. p. Skaling,-1 share   behind - the   proposition   and   see   it Bert. Gerhart, 1 share   =through.-^It-was-recognized,--too,=that-=A.-F-ulton,=-10-sh-srbrick-&-cash=  the project would be a good thing for CHllis Johnston, 1 share    the district as welUas the town and ^.hn i)1^?n'   *   !hare      ,..,... ,_ .   Miss Robinson, 1 "share     would help the farmer quite as much Thos. Kneaie, 1 share work ..  as  the  businessman  and   it. was  felt Mrs. Inch, 1 share   '   that   tiie   men   of  the  district   would" Hop Sing, 2 shares      .show  a   willingness   to   contribute  to' **��������������������������� JFe������������������?e' l ���������������������������sli?re  ,   E. G. Piper, 2 shares work   the building .fund if approached with  a definite project in mind.  " A committee of Messrs. Speers,  Mack, G. Duncan, Walker, Farmer,  Adams, Chas. Johnson, J. Murphy,  C. Oppertshauser, C. Reeves, Poison,  Skaling and Gilders was named to  canvass the district and complete the  canvass of the town, the Committee  to report Wednesday night at a general meeting to be held in Farmers'  Hall.  On Monday the canvassing committee covered portions of the Mara-  Grindrod section, meeting many of  the farmers at their places and placing the proposition before them. The  spirit in which they were met by the  farmers may be expressed in the  words of Mr. Fenjton who said: "Yes,  you can put me down for two shares.  I believe it Is a move in the right  direction, and one we should have  taken long ago. We should be working together. We cannot get anywhere as a community unless the  town and country co-operate. It will  mean a good thing for all of us."  H. Byrnes, 2 shares work  Enderby Athletic Association  A. Brown, 2 shares    Joseph Watt, 2 shares     25  20  10  20  20  . 20  10  20  ������������������" 10  20  10  2fr  10  10  10  10  10  10  .10  10  10  7  io  10  10  10  -20  10  10  10  20  20  10  10  10  30  50  10  20  10  20  30  ,.ioo  50  50  20  10  20  20  20  - 20  40  30  10  20  10  10  10  10"  10  10  10  10  20  20  10  30  10  20  10  10  =-100  10  10  10  10  10  20  10  20  20  150  20  20  : * * ��������������������������� ?E���������������������������Y��������������������������� ,"?.* * x ������������������ Okanagan Teachers Meet  in Convention at* Vernon  * xx r. xxxxxxxxxx  Monday- next is ^Thanksgiving Day.  Total  up  to  Wednesday  night $4,3S0  At a meeting of thf pledged shareholders last night the report of the canvassing committee was accepted and  it was left with them to proceed with  the work until completed.  A committee of seven was appointed  to carry on the business and to get on  with the building, the completin? of incorporation, collecting: of subscriptions,  to be deposited in a trust fund until the  process of incorporation is completed.  GRANDVIEW BENCH  NOTES  Mr. E. Shindlear was in Enderby on  business Saturday.  Mr.' A. Bauldwin" and Mr. R. Lidstone- were visitors to Salmon Arm on  Friday.  Mr. T. W. Lidstone spent a few days  in Salmon Arm last week.  Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Stroulgar of  Grindrod visited friends here cn Sunday.  The many friends of Mr. G. Lidstone  Others   along   the   way   expressed I are glad to see him able to be around  themselves    similarly.    jWhJIe    none again  Dick Blackburn returned  from Calgary this week with a carload of beef  heifers.  BORN���������������������������At the Enderby hospital, Nov.  2nd, to Mr. and Mrs. Sid. Knight, a  daughter.  Miss Iva Stewart-of Banff spent the  week-end with the Misses Wilson on  her way to the coast.  Mrs. J. R. Harvey and daughters  are expected to join Mr. Harvey in  -Enderby In a week or two:  Miss Francis Mowat returned this  week from New York, where she has  been for the past two year's.  Miss Kate Broom has taken a position in the store -and refreshment  room of the Enderby Bakery.  Mrs, Coote and daughter who have  been visiting Mrs. J. E. Leslie some  days,-left for New Westminster this  week.  Mrs. W./-F. Dier and son of Summer-  land is spending a few days with her  parents,0 coming up by Wednesday  evening's train.  Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Carter spent the  past week visiting Dr. and Mrs. Keith,  Mr.   Carter's  Bister, from their New  Brunswick home. i'  '  Mr. and Mrs. McMahon of. Orillia,  Ont., uncle^ and aunt of -vMrs. ��������������������������� Jas.  Martin, visited r their niece the past  week orPtheir way to the coast.  R. J .Jones came home t from Vancouver on Friday, owing ��������������������������� to a break  down in health. He hopes to regain  his health in the Sunny Okanagan.  # Samuel Smith of the Hullcar" Nurseries, died Sunday night,-of natural  causes; aged 80 years. - MrJJ" Smith was  a native of Kilmarnock, Scotland; a  pioneer of the": Hullcar district, and  leaves a widow and five children. "  Hetary    - Torrent'''" 'returned    ' from  Merritt   the   week-end  .favorably    impressed    by    the    open I  nature of the woods-there after cutting out  a  home  for himself in the  M'abel Lake vicinity.  H...McKee returned this week .from  the Prairies where he spent tbe past  month or two with friends. Mr.-McKee reports Mr. Flewwelling and Mr..  Murdock having - very good crop returns and their farms in- a very  prosperous condition. "~  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hassard returned from their Ontario trip on Tuesday.  Mr. Hassard reports rather serious  industrial conditions In tbe East and  crop conditions not good In the Northwest, and says we of tbe Okanagan do  not know when we are well' off.  Miss Francis Bonniewell, Secretary  of missionary work in Africa, gave an  intensely interesting fand instructive  lecture^on=i==Africa"^ini^th������������������r?=Baptlst-  church Tuesday to a most appreciative audience. The lecture was illustrated with some very fine slides.  The season's cut was finished at  the Okanagan Saw Mills" Tuesday  morning and the saws stopped for  the winter, after one of the most  successful seasons the mill has had.  Day and night shifts ��������������������������� were run  throughout the season," with- no  trouble to retard the work or cause  uneasiness among the men.  A day or two's work with a.team  of horses and the road scraper would  change the appearance of Cliff Street  fronv a mudhole to a macadamized  roadway. Strange-what we'spent all  those thousands of dollars to macadamize this street for only to allow it  to get in its present condition for the  lack of a day or two's work each  year.  Ten phones have been installed on  the recently strung Mabel Lake line,  and there are nearly as' many more  spoken for as soon as the leader lines  can be put in. It is remarkable to  note the new life that has come into  being since the Okanagan Telephone  Company built the line to Mabel Lake.  All along the way the settlers are increasing their efforts in the way of  developing their places and adding  acreage under cultivation.  The third annual conference of the  Okanagan Valley Teachers' Association was held in the Court House at  Vernon on Friday and Saturday, Oct.  21st and 22nd. Almost a hundred  delegates from the various points In  the Okanagan were present and altogether the gathering was most pleasant and profitable. The weather  man, too, favored us with the best of  Okanagan weather and consequently  the journey to and from the convention point, whether by "boat or auto,  was a delight to all the travelling delegates.  The   first "session   opened', at   2:00  p.m. with an address by the president,  Mr. J. L. -Miller. After a few word's of' .held a" round table conference. All  welcome, to the delegates,, especially;the Sectional meetings were excep-  to ^those who were attending the gath-! tionally good, the teachers taking part  ering. for the fiist time, Mr. Miller in most  freely-in   all   discussions.    The  ci'  vors to ..promote the cause of education,    thereby    assisting    his    fellow  teachers   and   aiding   in   the   upward"  march of our fair province.   After the necessary committees had  been appointed the gathering broke  up Into the following sections: High  School���������������������������for a/rbund table conference;  Senior, Grade���������������������������for a discussion on the  English of the -Public _ School curriculum; Intermediate Grade���������������������������for a dis-  cuBslon on methods and devices' Cor '  teaching-Arlthemetic, Language,- and  Spellings; Junior Grades���������������������������for discussions on Moral Development in the  Junior Grade and on Primary Read-'  ers; while the Manual Arts delegates  a brief but masterful way reviewed  the educational progress' of the last  tweleve months, not only as it was  manifested ln our own district and  province, but also ln its national and  imperial aspects^ especially dwelling  upon the Canadian Teachers' conference and The Imperial Teachers' Conference, both, held-in .Toronto during  July and August last, tn conclusion  the president expressed the pleasure  that he. felt in working with the other  members of. the executive committee,  both local and provincial, and the satisfaction he had found in his endea-  general -comment on this part of the  program was, "We had.a fine-discussion but the time,was far too short."  The early part of Saturday -morning's session was revoted to the elec--  tion of officers ahd the reports of the"  ;various committees. The - .following  officers were elected for the, ensuing  year: President, Mr. L.C. , Kennedy;  Armstrong, Vice-President, Mr. A.S.  Matheson; Penticton, Treasurer, Mr.  W.M. Keatjley;* Enderbjy, Recording  Secretary, Mr: Clarence Fulton; "Vernon; Corresponding Secretary, Miss  Jean Bell; Vernon.    . '    -      - - - -  MAftA  NOTE8  Wm. Cadden since'his return from  _    . Ll  the coast last-week has been confined  in the house with neuritis, but we  hear he is now on the -mend. - - -' -  I. - W^ Smith left last Thursday for  the coast In connection with his min-  He   is   mostl11^ Plaim- '  ���������������������������The- Mara Lake Local, U. F- Dance  last Friday, owing to the state of the  weather,   was  not  well   attended   but  there were several parties  from but;  side jind. all   had   a  very .enjoyable  time.'     _       '  Wm, j6weh spent T^s^y - and  Wednesday in Vernon on business.  Little Walter Gray died early, on  Tuesday^ morning of heart failure.  R was quite a shock to the-community  to    hear    this     news     and     general  ..Mr. and  Mrs. McPherson and Miss'-;  Cutler,,   who',   have     conducted;   the*,  business'   so    successfully,   "won '. the.  friendship of the people/ of Enderby. "  They  are  moving . to  the  coastv and  take with \ them  the  best'wishes  of  all   for' continued   success'   wherever'  the'y-may locate.-     ���������������������������"'.-/    ." - ". -���������������������������' --.. '' '  Mr: and Ufr������������������.  McPherson leave fnderby very, grateful for the generous.-'  treatment received from all.  -  sympathy' ls expressed to ��������������������������� Mr. and  Mrs. Gray in their sad and, sudden  bereavement. Walter, though" a little  boy, two_years old, was a sturdy chap  and a general favorite with everyone.  NORTH PEEP CREEK  The Misses E. and A. Phillips of  Salmon"^Arm'^Visit������������������d=="thelr==rpafe"nts"  here on Sunday. ._  Mr. and Mrs. R. Blackburn and son  and Mrs. W. Blackburn and little  daughter Bertha, visited Mr. and Mrs.  T. A. Sharpe on Sunday last.  Mrs.   Enoch   received- the   distres-  GRINPROP*NOTES V  fj. Anderson and R. perneil return-,  ed   from  the  prairie  this week.    Mr.'  Anderson has  been" In  Saskatchewan -'  for sometime'and. reports that the rain-  js excessive there and that the grain  is  now  growing  in the  shooks.    Mr.  Perneil has been in Alberta and ��������������������������� says  they can't do their fall plowing owing  to   the 'lack   of   moisture. 4 We   have  much to be thankful for in the Okanagan Valley.,  .  Miss H.' Graham has been unable to  open school this week owing to her-  being  confined "to  her-home  with  a_  severe*cold.  Mr.   Stickland   is  in   Tappen  on   a  "  business trip.  -__^Miss_JB.^Monk^spent__a_Jew_days__i_i_i=,  Amstrong visiting friends this week.  Raw  Hallowe'en Trjick  .To  steal  a  man's   ear  that -is   not  stabled   is  bad   enough,   but  to   force  the  lock  on  the  garage  door,  roll  a  sing news  on Saturday that her two new Gray Dort car out into the road  little nephews, sons of Mr. F. Bedding-|and  push it a distance of a hundred  ton of Granby have been badly burn-, yards or so past the house and cover  There will be no Catholic Church service until Nov. 13th. It  ed, the eldest one losing his life,  when the home of his parents' was  house by themselvesf the time has a  destroyed   by   fire   last   week.  A. Watkins has returned from Armstrong where he has been working  for the past few weeks.  Messrs. W. and A. Johnston have  returned from their hunting trip.  Mrs. W. Johnston was at her home  here for a few days last week, returning to Enderby on Sunday.  Enderby   Bakery   Changes   Hands  P    it up with hay In the hay barn, neatly  closing all doors after them, is a hal-  lowe'en trick that is about as mean  as stealing the car and getting away  with if.  But this is what happened at the  Butchart farm on the road to Salmon  Arm. It, is a" likely spot, for the perpetration of such a trick without the  culprits being detected, and it is not  strange that the theft should be ' reported tb the Provincial police and he  in turn should wire broadcast to stop  the auto thieves before an investigation was made.  After the whole case had been reported and action taken just as if it  On November 1st J. R. Harvey, late  of Vancouver, took over the bakery  business   formerly   conducted   by   Mr.jwas a real case of auto dealing, the  w\Bn #1   *   1.fnn T T5 TOT m^_>l-_ _^*"n_-W_.        #-V������������������_"V        Onlrt    '   , _ _ _  tracks  of the car were  traced  down  the  road  to the  hay barn and   in the  and-Mrs. J. R.- McPherson,- the sale  having been completed a few days  previously; It is Mr. Harvey's intention to continue the business along  similiar lines established by Mr.  McPherson, which have proved so successful in the past year or two, and  we bespeak for him the general  patronage of the people of the district. ' -  barn covered with hay stood the Gray  Dort. ���������������������������   ,  Sixty-five persons drowned, houses  piled on the beach by a cloudburst  and flood and the town cut off from  communication by wire, is the report  coming  from  Britannia   Beach.  *S 9f  OKANAGAN  COMMONER  Thursday, November 3, 1921.  ������������������feaftagan Commoner  In which is merged The Enderby Press and Walker'* Weekly  Published  every Thursday at Enderby, B. C.  by the Walker Press,  at  S3 per year; $1.50 six months. *>  '.���������������������������   H. M.   WALKER  (Member of the  United  Typothetae of America)  Advertising Rates  Contract or Regular���������������������������4 0c a single-coilumn 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,.  Want Ads���������������������������20c per line first insertion, 10c per Hue  each subsequent insertion. Count 6 words to line.  Local Notices���������������������������20c per line;   Local readers, 10c line.  Cards of Thanks, $1.00.  Thursday, November 3, 1921.  Co-operation the Mother of Progress  The decision of the meeting of Enderby citizens  lasl Thursday evening lo accept thc site <offcred  for a combined skating rink and agricultural hall  in connection with thc proposed park which the  .city is acquiring along thc river in the Poison addition, marks the begining of a larger development of Enderby and the closer working together  of the city and district.,   And if the whole project  goes  through-���������������������������if thc city and district, working  hand in hand, put,it over and the proposed building is erected on thc plans now considered acceptable���������������������������we shall havc in .Enderby onc of the most  serviceable buildings in thc Valley,���������������������������a  combined  ���������������������������Jailing   and    curling   rink    for   winter  sports,  and    a    hall    that    can    bc.   used    for    agricultural fairs as soon as our farmers can organize  for this purpose.    Morc than this���������������������������we shall havc  a recreation ground second to none in thc Okanagan,  and a  combined pleasure and auto  park  that will be inviting enough to bc an attraction  lhat nobody will pass up.    Thc town and district!  will then have a pleasure site lhat can bc made of  inestimable value; giving access to the. river for  hath  houses and  suitable  grounds  for out-door  gatherings of any nature.   Tiie opportunity will bc  there, and the fulness of its development will depend entirely upon  fhe spirit and vision of the  people.    Knowing what lias been done by other  localities with less to start upon than we have,  it is not difficult to visualize the spot of beauty  and pleasure that'may bc built here if, as a com-  munilv. we rise lo the occasion.  Enderby and district never have failed to go  over-the. top on any occasion when thcrc was a  determined effort made, and there is no reason  to feel that the present progressive movement  will fail.   .���������������������������'���������������������������--  When the building is started, and it will not be  long, it will go up with a swing, for the people  arc back of it and arc determined to see it  through. ~  Thc few grouchcrs. who always may be expected "to bc heard, will soon be turned into  boosters, for young men and old, businessmen  and farmers, all arc lining up behind thc proposition.  Japanese Aggression  J. A. MacKelvie's Advantage  .7. A. MacKelvie's long residence in thc Okanagan. and his close touch at all times, as editor .of  thc Vernon News, wilh every step of Ihc Valley's  development, gives him a distinct advantage over  his opponent in thc federal election. Mayor Sutherland of Kelowna. More than .this, his experience as member of parliament the past session,  piaccs him in touch with proceedings at Ottawa,  and lie already has placed before Uic various departments many matters of vital interest to his  conslituencv.  No student of current events considers the  Japanese asleep, but few realize the skill and ingenuity they are showing in their transition from  Oriental to Occidental industrial methods.  Many of-the Germans who fought against Japanese troops at Tsingtao havc been induced by the  Japanese to settle in that country and Korea,  where their technical skill makes them valuable,  aids in thc transition and somc half dozen of  these Germans arc now farming three thousand  acres of hitherto untitled land in Korea, where  Japanese capitalists havc advanced steam plows  and other up-to-date machinery, and thc first  crop of soya beans and peanuts has already been  harvested/ All profits above b% arc shared  equally between thc farmers and thc Japanese  capitalists who financed them.  In this connection a writer in Leslie's Magazine, referring to thc Oriental question in British  Columbia says:  "Come ashore with me and we will talk to the citizens  of British Columbia. High and low they tell us that they  have a Japanese problem on their hands and that the  problem is serious. Let us condense all the interviews  into one that shall be as nearly typical of all as one may  be. For the facts that our compound Canadian will give  us I *am deeply indebted to Mr. Lukin Johnston,, of the  Vancouver Province, ancl to Mr. J. Sr Cowper, of the Vancouver World.  "The total population of British Columbia is "450,000,"  our Informant begins: "5S,420 of these are Orientals.  There are 4.0.S77 Chinese, 27563 natives of India and  15,ISO Japanese."  "We look at each other and smile. "I should think you  would be more concerned about the Chinese than the Japanese," you say. "I can't for the life of me see why you  consider 15.1S0 Japanese- in your province a serious problem. .  "The Chinaman is a good domestic servant and worker,"  our informant explains. "Our laboring people object to  him because he lowers wages. But we have a different  case against the Japanese. They are morec aggressive  than the Chinaman. It is only a few years ago when one  could find a Japanese store only in the small Japanese section of any given city. Now they own and operate some  of the largest and most expensive shops in the centers of  our various larger cities. They enter many lines qf commerce and have practically ..monopolized  our fisheries.  "Of'the 4,566 gill-net licenses for, salmon fishing in the  season 1919:1920, 2,272 were~issued to Japanese, wheras  British subjects, including native Indians, took out only  1,766 licenses. The herring fisheries of the coast are  now almost entirely in the hands of the Japanese and during the War, to assist this industry, all the Japane?^ boats  running between .British Columbia ports and Japan-were  compelled to allot ascertain amount of space to herring.  In this .way they built a large business at a time when  British shipping was busy helping with the war."  You nod vaguely and look puzzled. You do not understand why there should be so much fuss about so comparatively few Japanese. Our informant 'tel's us then of  the Okanagan Valley, one of the most beautiful tits of  fruit country in the world, and of how the Japanese have  struggled, to get a foothold there. They have not succeeded to any great extent. There are a dozen here,  fifteen or twenty there. But our informant shakes his  head in expression of misgiving.  "Wherever they get a start the whites move out," he  says. "One moves in to-day and within ten years the  whole territory's yellow."  He tells us then strange wild stories of-Japanese spies;  of high officers working as servants in British Columbia  homes; of strong ships ostensibly blown ashore on the  British Columbia coast but actually having been deliberately driven ashore' by the Japanese crew.- The* reason  for this is a bit vague but you are assured that it is  sinister."  7r2������������������.4!m  W-U  p?������������������������������������  ***::  ������������������������������������������������������' fWWWV* *T ������������������/OTTl5n Win  vm  "������������������  rrrl  Foreign Exchange  The widespread organization  and ample facilities of the Bank  of Montreal enable it to quote  close rates on American, En-  glish,and all foreign exchanges.  By means of its private wire  _ connections and Foreign Exchange' Department, the Batik  is in constant connection with  central exchange markets.  'lairni  BANK OF MONTREAL  Established More Than 100 years  Total assets In Excess of $500,000,000  Enclerby Branch  Armstrong Branch:  J. E. LESLIE, Manager.  C.  B. WINTER,  Manager.  ESTABLISHED 1872.  i.l,i.f*rmii  |SfmilC_r?'C"i9'T_  ��������������������������� ���������������������������.SI������������������I5������������������i>_    _J S  rtm,-.YTj������������������������������������������������������. -l.fi  The Bank of Hamilton wants to  be^the friend of the farmer, the  fruit grower, and tbe producer. Jn  the financial development of legitimate enterprises it is ready to take  its part. AU transactions carefully  handled, in strict confidence.  " Willi due regard to the personal and executive  qualities of Mayor Sutherland, thcrc does not ap-  P''ar lo he any possible chance of his election,  though, ol* course, no- one can foretell what thc  outcome of an election will be at this time. This  is certain, however. Mr. MacKelvie has everything in his favor; he is a.s popular and as much  esteemed today as ever hc was. and has. the rail  in the running.  In Ihis parlicular locality Mr. MacKelvie has  held the confidence of thc people a great many  years, and still holds it. "  Speaking of Mayor Sutherland's nomination.  the Kelowna Courier, his home paper, says:  "Tho news of Mayor Sutherland's nomination a.s Liberal  candidate for Yale conies as a surprise to many who had  gathered from recent utterances of the Mayor and his  impatience of party restraint that he Oiad no desire to enter the political arena, and it is also fresh in recollection  that he stoutly protested against his name being placed  in nomination at thhe Liberal convention for South Okan-  ;iuaii. held prior to the provincial election last year. At  the name time lie is undoubtedly the strongest man the  Liberals could place in the field and he should poll a large  vote.  "The uncertain factor in the election "will be the attitude  of the veterans who supported Col. Edgett last year.    The  Colonel   has  announced  his  intention  to  run  again  as  an  Independent,  but he  made  the  annoucement prior to  the  Liberal   convention   and   at  that   time   it  seemed   possibleVmp������������������Yinn~"  that he would again have Mr. MacKelvie as his sole antag- M.U(-s>non'  onist.    A.   triangular   contest   would   considerably   impair  Col.  Edgett's   chances   of  success,   ancl   he  may  recognize  the  changed   circumstances  and   withdraw.    Tn  that  event  the soldier vote would have a strong influence in determining the result of the election.    To the bulk of returned  men the name of Mackenzie King is anathema, and should  Col. Edgett withdraw, it will  remain  to be seen  whether  Mayor   Sutherland's   personal   popularity   ancl   undoubted  ability will  weigh  with  them  more than  the  fact that he  has ranged himself under the banner of a leader for whom  they have no respect ancl will not follow."  BANK  L. G. TYUEP, l-ocal Manager  pxppitUV, p. p.  Will Liquor Act be Amended  From many sections of thc Province thcrc is  thc demand for on amendment to thc Moderation Act allowing beer to bc served at hotels. A  Victoria dispatch says: "Premier Oliver promised a delegation of browers on Saturday thai  their requests regarding.the sale of beer by thc  glass in hotels and regular eating places would bc  olaced before thc Legislature al an early date.  A. B. Macdonald, K.C.. wiio appeared us counsel  for thc delegation, pointed out tliat 80% of thc  space in thc Government liquor .stores was being  used for handling beer and lhat the overhead  cost of administration could bc cut in half if  the stores did not havc to carry beer. Premier  Oliver said that the passing of thc Liquor Control  Acl had been thc work of the members of thc  Legislature and that any amendments to thc Act  would havc lo bc brought about after a careful  consideration of the matter on thc floor of thc  House. It is- expected thai Attorney-General  Farris will introduce a bill shortly to provide for  the opening up of thc Act. This will afford a full  opportunity lo thc members to discuss the beer  A year ago tiie price was $1455  Jflow is that for price reduction ?  Jas. ]VfcMab<ro & Son       ftocferfry  (Some and See our Peal  Buy your Groceries for Qash  and Get the Benefit  Every $7.88 gets you a Deal  Failing to get the nomination at the Farmers'  Convenlion at Penticton. a week or two ago, Mr.  Makovski of Armstrong entered the Liberal Convention last week and made a run for it there.  Mayor Sutherland* beat him out. .As this is thc  last convention to name a federal candidate, we  wonder if that bug will leave Makovski now, or  will he nurse it until next lime?  Teece & Son     Phone 48   Flour, Feed & Groceri  ef  KING EDWARD  A name that stands for the best in hotel service  King Edward Hotel    ������������������&*?*������������������!*      Enderby  ���������������������������tf d  Thursday, November 3,1921,  OKANAGAN  COMMONER  - "I,  Boys'  Clothing  Come in and see  our new styles  for the Fall  School Days  Quality Goods in our Grocery .  Department ���������������������������  DUNCAN BROS.  Phone 75    Enderby  CANADA AT WASHINGTON  What It May Mean to Dominion if Disarmament   Conference   Fails  Meat Economy  The wise, housewife when buying  meat studies well the most economical cuts. She knows it is not  economy to buy poor cuts at any  price.  GEO. R; SHARPE  Wholesale  and   Retail  Butcher  Enderby, B. C. -  W. J. LEMKE  ���������������������������> W.M.   -  X.F.&A.M.  .Enderby Lodge No. 40  Regular     meetings    (Ml  - Wednesday on or iftcr th������������������  full moon at B p. in. toAmmr  abnic   QalL VMdnc  brethren cordially intnad  C. H. REEVES  SocreUiy  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 86. K. of P.  Meeta 1st'A 3rd Monday mwa  In Masonic Ball. * VlritoMcor^  dlally Invited to attend.  O. A. RANDS.. C. C  tt. M. WALKER. K.R.S  R. 3. COLTART. M.fr.  ^ <X SKALING, B. A.  ���������������������������    Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public.  '--" INSURANCE"   . - -  PUREKA J.OPGP NO 5Q  |. 0. 0. F.  eve  sry TuesOay eveojlig ������������������t 8  Visiting brother* cordially  in  G. S. PUNCAN. N.Q.      E- A: SfPARROW.V.G.  W. 4. fBPCP. *������������������<*-  N������������������tW7 ?v,p\\e  Insurance and General Afeut  JAS, PJCJtSQN  foil p|ocH ;^mW������������������y  p. WATWSON  ���������������������������  ENPEBBY, B. Ci  Estimates riven onanjr job of hrlck  -&=^stone--worfc;=4*>uil(iing^6f^flre=places  and chimneys, etc.  Canada is to be heard at the Washington "Conference which opens next  month. Sir Robert Borden will speak  for the Dominion. And it should be  so, for, as Grattan O'Leary points out  in McLean's Magazine, it was Canada,  through Premier Meighen, that originated the Idea of such a conference,  and -it .is Mr. Meighen's, it is Canada's  policy that will.be on trial in Washington In November. If failure  should'be its lot. which Heaven forbid,  then we in Canada can at least have  the consciousness that failure was in  a splendid cause. If, on the other  hand, the Conference succeeds, if (in  the words of Lloyd George) the  Pacific Ocean is really made pacific, if  a China, united, prosperous arid happy  is substituted for a China the prey of  exploiters, the centre of intrigues and  the breeding place of" war, then-Can:  ada can with Just pride claim credit  for one of the������������������ finest achievements on  behalf of ' humanity since statecraft  became the hope of enlightened ;men.  Should the conference fail, with the  result of a race in fighting-ship building, it' is hardly necessary to explain  what this would mean. In" five years  we have seen'our National Debt grow  froni $350,000,000 to $2,500,000,000.  We" have seen our inescapable, obligatory annual expenditures grow from  $150,000,000 to ' $400,000,000 of more.  We have, seen our railways pass Into  a position where their losses represent a tax upon the Canadian taxpayer  almost as great as the cost the -British  navy imposes upon the taxpayer of  Britain.. If, . therefore, a situation  arose whereby .Canada was called upon to engage in the construction of  armaments, whence would come Uie  money? The"truth is that; haying regard to our present position, railway  losses, the prospect JJ' of an additional  fifty or seventy-five'millions for^naval  and' military-defencessimply appals.  Such will be our fate,. If the Conference falls. -"-   '���������������������������  f -        T,  , Hence it is that Canada goes to tints  Conference "with-a' hope and a yearning for peace. With her- undefended,  boundary line, and her Great kakes  without ship or cannon as examples of  what good-will can achieve, wfth. her  high mission as Interpreter of'the two  great branches of the Anglo-Saxon  race to Inspire an<t sustains her, she  will weigh:In the balance for peace.  The Moderation League's attitude  on the public demand for  beer by the glass  Tlie Moderation League has been asked lo endorse several petitions which are at present being circulated asking for the sale  of beer by the glass.     0 <���������������������������  The consensus of opinion of the League, taken from its organizations throughout the Province has been, and is, in favor of the  sale of -beer by the glass under reaisoriable restrictions as being  conducive to moderation. Prior to the passage of the present  Act the League forwarded,to the Legislature a resolution asking:  "That the Commission be given power to  provide for the serving of beer by the  glass during limited hours in. approved,  establishments where meals are served.  Such privilege to be subject to cancellation in any locality at the discretion of the  commission. No beer to be sold over a  bar."  i  A m -    r  Since the passage of the Act public opinion has strongly substantiated the League's, resolution, and it has been suggested thatathe  League should urge the matter on the members of cthe Lcgisla--  ture at the coming session.. . .      .  ���������������������������u  John Wickenberg  8HOEMAKING and  REPAIRING  Harness Repairs  Enderby   Hotel   Building        Enderby  'What Mother Thinks You Are"  While   walking   through   a   crowded  downtown  street  the   other  day,  I heard a little urchin to his comrade  turn and say:  "Say Jimmy, let me tell youse, I'd be  happy as a clam  ,lt only I was de feller dat me mudder  t'lnks I am.  "Gee, Jim, she t'inks dat I'm a wonder  and she knows her little lad  Could never mix wid nothin' dat was  ugly, mean or bad.  Lots er times  I sits and t'inks  how  nice t'would be, gee whiz,  If a feller only was de feller dat his  mudder t'inks he 19."  -  My friends, be yours a life of toll or  undiluted Joy,'  You still can learn a lesson from this  small, unlettered boy.  Don't try to be an earthly saint with  your eyes fixed on a star.  Just aim. to be the fellow that your  J   mother thinks your are.  Cloth Beit for Finish of Car_  Never use a cloth, to wipe dust off  the line finish of a car- This dust is  a fine grit, and the cloth grinds it  into the .surface so that it soon becomes dull. Use a fine-hair duster  if- you are in a hurry, but the best  way to remove dust Is t0 flow water  over it. " The first flow softens the  dust and mud, and the second flow  removes most of it. Then a solution  of - a high-grade linseed oil soap - is  used to finish the cleaning, the whole,  surface. _b61ng__thoroughly, .rinsed. _be-.  fore drying with a chamois cloth.  How true It ls that one's, own good  breeding ls security against other  people's ill manners.  This the executive of the League is prepared to do. It invites the  co-operation of all in favor of a moderate law and holds itself  ready to assist in the presentation to the Government of .petitions  and the resolutions of'organizations which have., the above  object in view. - ,     --''-.-    V ���������������������������_      V .     .  All  communications  should be addressed to'the Secretary.  Canada Life J3uilding, Vancouver    V;.  H. O. p:LL-JrWJNG.:ct?airman J. s. GLYN������������������S- Gen. Secretary."  PefwW, We tyro!  Today all up-to-date executives are pleading  not for men���������������������������|wt for more man, more manliness,  more manhood. More of that indefinable force  which ac|;s directly, hy Its very presence, which  commands attention, , inspires confidence; and  creates the desire, fo he dealt with.  We are.horn he|ievers in this type of man.  r  To see him is to hejieve in him.  And the secret of our belief in him is his own  belief in himself;  ffe helieves in himself and in tne work he has  He believes in the firm for which he worlcs.  He believes in the man who directs his efforts.  He helieves in every one of his business associates.  He believes in truthfulness and In loyalty and  in perseverance.  He believes in worK and he helieves In play.  He helieves in good cheer and good health.  He believes in sunshine, fresh air. sopricty .and  sufliciency. ���������������������������-  He gives as he goes and grows as he gives.  Wc arc drawn to him, and .cry aloud in salutation���������������������������fJehold, the man!���������������������������NorvaJ Hawkins.  ?Pa|y the Game fiih Swim Vp Strwim"  It's easy to drift as the curt ent flows; ���������������������������"  It's easy to move as the deep tide, goes; ":  Put the answer comes when fhe hreakers crash  And slri|ce the souj with a hitter lash���������������������������'  When the goal ahead is endless light  Through a sunless day and a starless night.  Where the far call breaks on the sleeper's dream  "Only the game fish swims up "stream."  The spirit wanes where it Jcnows no load;  .   The soul turns soft down thcJpasy Road;  VJThera's4un-enough-in-the-thrill-and^throhr==^  r  3ut Life in thc main is an uphill job;  And it's better so, where the softer game  Leaves too much fat on a Weakened frame,  Where the far call breaks on the sleepers dream,  "Only the game fish swims up stream."  wjjen the clouds bank in���������������������������and the soul turns  blue���������������������������  When  Fate holds  fast, and you can't break  through���������������������������  .When trouble sweeps like a tidal wave,  And Hope is a ghost by an open grave,  You havc reached the test in a: frame of mind  Where only the quitters fall behind,  Where the far call breaks on the sleepers dream,  'Only the game fish swims up stream."  MISTAKES  . We have the most  ..exquisite and the  largest selection of  private Christmas  Greeting Cards ever -  shown by us Will  be pleased to show  you samples, ahd to  take your order for  December delivery.  WALKER PRESS, ENDERBY  When a lumberman makes a. mistake he charges, twice for It.  When a* lawyer makes a mistake  lt is just what he wanted, because  he has a chance to try .the case all  over again. -  When a carpenter makes a mistake it's just what he expected.  When a doctor; makes a mistake he  buries lt.  When a judge makes a mistake It  becomes a law * of the land.  When a preacher makes a mistake  nobody  knows- .the  difference. ���������������������������  When an electrician - makes a mistake he blames it on the Induction;  nobody  knows  what  that  means.  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 ail the refinements of a  big car, at a fraction of the cost. In gasoline aud 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 3, 1921.  xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx  V CHURCH   SERVICES X  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXX X  METHODIST   CHURCH  Factor, Capt. Rer. J. -G. Gibson.  Sunday school at 2:30 p.m. Bible  class at 2:30 p.m. Leader Mr. Piper.  Ashton Creek at 11 a.m. Special  Song Sen-ice in the Evening. Thanksgiving���������������������������subject:    "The   Tenth    Man."  Come and enjoy the singing.  ST. ANDREW'S CHURCH  Minister: Rev. John W. Stott, B. A.  Morning at 11: "God's Bounty."  Sermonette: "Ma's Great Adventure."  Evening at 7:30: "The Test of Vic-  tory."o Returned men cordially invited. Sunday school at 10. Hullcar  at 3 p.m.  ST. GEORGE'S CHURCH  Rev.  Cecil  A.  Blay,  Rector  S   and   11   a.m.���������������������������Holy   Communion.  2:30  p.m.���������������������������Sunday School.    7:30  p.m.  Evensong.    -;  Church   people  are  expected���������������������������visitors are made welcome.  CATHOLIC    CHURCH  Mass    has    been    postponed    from  Nov. 6th to Nov. 13th at 11 a.m.  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  X COMING    EVENTS *  X All ads under this head, 15c line X  XXXXXXXXXXXXX XX X  " The Ladies of the Methodist Church  will hold a sale of sewing, home-  cooking and candy on Saturday, Nov.  12th. in the U. F. Hall.    Tea served.  The Presbyterian Ladies Aid will  hold their Annual Bazaar on Saturday,  December 10th. '    *  ENDERBY     OPERA     HOUSE  SATURDAY,   NOV.  5th  Five-Reel Feature���������������������������Geo. -Walsh in  "Putting' One Over." Sunshine Comedy.  Admission 35c. and 15c. Show  starts at 8 p.m. ���������������������������  THANKSGIVING   SPECIAL  WmJ Farnum in "The Greatest Sacrifice."    . Paramount     Magazine     and  Mutt and Jeff.     Show starts 3 p.m. &  ' S  p.m?    Prices  25c  and  SOc.  Want Ads  Se a word first insertion. 2c ��������������������������� word *������������������eb  tkm thereafter: 25c minimum chtrg������������������; 10������������������  vlun e*ah doei n<* accompany order.  Anyone wishing powder kindly leave  orders with Mr. C. Reeves of the Enderby Growers. New shipment expected next week. lc  FOP SALE���������������������������Macintosh Red Apples,  apply to H. F. Cowan, .or Mr.  Reeves at the Enderbv Growers.  O20-2p  FOR SALE���������������������������White Wyandotte cockerels (Solly's pure-breds) W. B.  Gosnell,   Enderby ol3-tf -  BRICKS���������������������������$20.00 per thousand cash;  at the yard. You can drive to the  yard and get them any time, from  the foreman who is living there.  Enderby Brick Co., Ltd. o-20tf  FOR LIMITED SERVICE���������������������������A young  Jersey bull. I. J. Gold, Enderby. a2Stf  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  Plowing lm compel  Waljif   Tractor  Satisfaction guaranteed.  H. W. Lougheed  Inquire   Monteith   &   Morton   Garage.  TEAS  Lipton's  Tetley's  Ridgeway's  Blue   Ribbon  Malkin's   Best  Robin   Hood   Flour  Carload   of    Feed   just ��������������������������� arrived.  DUNCAN BROS.  Phone 75    Enderby  Railway   Connection   Cut  Railway connection with the Coast  was entirely cut on Saturday by  slides and washouts in the Coast  mounatin sections of both the Canadian-Pacific and the Canadian National Railways and -the carrying point of  the C. P. R. bridge at Coquitlam.  The slide and washout trouble) on the  C. P. R. is In the neighborhood of  Lytton, while that on the C. N. R. is  about four' miles west of Boston Bar.  It is not expected that Canadian Pacific trains will be able to get through  for four or five days. It is hoped to  get a C. N. R. train through from Vancouver somewhat earlier.  Some employees are an asset at  $10,000 a year; others are a liability  at $1,000 a year. Which class are  you heading for?  Armistice Eve concert  Nov. 10th,    Farmers' Hall  Everybody invited to attend  Admission, 35c  Bread is Your BEST and  CHEAPEST Food  12 LOAVES FOR $1.00  ENDERBY BAKERY  '���������������������������> (under new management)  EAT       MORE       O'F    .IT  Now is o Good Time lo  Gel Ready for Winter  Wood and Coal Heaters  Beaver Board at Reduced Prices  Tar and Building1 Papers  Linoleum in 2 & 4-yd widths  Linoleum Rugs j  Let us overhaul your furnace  and have your old stoverelined  McMAHON&MACK  HEAVY   AND   SHELF   HARDWARE- PLUMBING   AND   PITTING  The Man of the Hour  Jn this hour of Canada's most acute national  crisis, the country's greatest need is Jeader-  ship-r-not class leadership, not sectional  . leadership, but NATJQNAJj leadership. A  pilot must b,e chosen possessing the necessary courage, foresight, breadth of vision *  an'd determination to lead the nation safely  out of the existing economic uncertainty,  .-   And one man stands out head and shoulders above  all others as pre-eminently fitted for the task.  c  Born on a fami near St. Mary's, Ontario, Arthur  Meighen is a true son of the people, a toiler-who  has fought his way to eminence by sheer ability*  and" force of intellect.     Entered  Parliament  in   1908; appointed Solicitor-General in 1914; Min-**  ister of the Interior in 1917; and Prime Minister  in 1920.  At the Imperial Conference he was acclaimed by  the Press of Great Britain as a great statesman,  . as a strong, virile, vigorous personality���������������������������alert in  mind, keen and far-seeing in judgment, and with  a fearless determination to stand for the right.  Professor A. D. Skelton, of Queen's University,  and biographer of Sir Wilfrid Laurier, wrote of  the present Prime" Minister : ��������������������������� " He has already  given proof of high administrative capacity. His  personal integrity is beyond question."  Of himself, Arthur Meighen said to his constituents the other day : ��������������������������� "You know where I stood  on this issue in 1908; in 1911, and as in 1911 I  stand to-day."  A Real Force    A Real l-eacjer  Ccmoeiu%juU QhuqAn.  The National Liberal and Conservative Party  ' Publicity Committee  mi siyiesln Men's Wear  Look over our samples  of Suitings >*  See our lines of Men's  Underwear, Boots & Shoes,  Neckwear, Hats & Caps.  P     to     t"5tt   t      Men's Clothing, Boots & Shoes  Groceries, Etc.     Enderby  ies & Misses' Shoes  The newest styles and moat dependable qnality; also for t  the School Grirls and ������������������oys.    Examine onr stock.  We se}}   I ^D^wf'������������������  Wftyp^y  for kess  l__aRoy'������������������  Cliff Street, Enderby  Mora?  o  FOR ThP MVNP  In order to introduce and encourage the 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*ifine=and^the=action=ofithe"soili-"on="it=isj:"re"asoris=  ably 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 in from outside the freight  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  our 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 obtaine'd 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:��������������������������� .      '__  Armstrong City $4.50. Vernon $5.10. kelowna $5.50.  Summerland $5.SO. Peachland $5.60. Naramata $5.80.  Penticton $5.80, "and Northern Points: Enderby $5.10.  Salmon Arm $5.60. Notch Hill $5.60. Chase $5.S0. Kamloops $6.20. Mission $7.00. Hatzic $7.00. Huntington  $7.00. Abbotsford $7.00. Clayburn $7.00. Westminster  Westminster .$7.20..   Vancouver $7.20.  Orders will be shipped in rotation as they are received.  When this is sold the price goes up $1.50 per ton delivered  to the above price.  Address all orders to either  Land Limes, Ltd., Armstrong  or Coast Agents, Pacific Roofing Co., Vancouver, B.C.

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