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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Nov 29, 1917

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Array fl"  rfir\  ctl  n-  NEWS AND VIEWS  Flight Lieut. Jus. Glen has returned to duty al the front.  Mrs. II. IL Baxter and (laughter  left for Bremerton, Wash., on Monday.  On   Saturday  last   Berl   Hassard  Johnston  report for  left   Tor  service  Van-  over-  and Buck  couvcr to  seas.  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. B. Johnston expect lo leave for the coast shortly,  where they contemplate spending  the winter.  Mrs. F. S. Stevens left for Bend,  Ore., on Monday, where she will  spend thc winter with her daughter, Mrs. F. B. Prince.  Ft is estimated that the war will  cost thc United States more lhan  twelve billion dollars this year,  and another twelve billion for the  year 1918.  Presbyterian Ladies' Aid bazaar  on Dec. 8th, in K. of P. Hall. Fancy  work, plain needlework, home-  baking, ranchers' stall, candy and  afternoon tea.  Mr. and Mrs. Jamieson, of Deep  Creek,   received   word   Wednesday  lhat their son, Pte. James, had been  ���������������������������   reported missing  in   the casualties  from thc front.  Two more days in which to push  the Enderbv District subscriptions  over the $30,000 mark. Buy your  Victory Bond now���������������������������if.you haven't  already done so.  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. McCurdy, of  Kelowna, arc visiting the home of  Mr. McCurdy's old schoolmate, Mr.  W. J. Fenton. They were boys to-'  get her 55 years ago���������������������������and are boys  stilt when they get 'together.  Mrs. Hezekiah Elliott received a  letter from her son, Pte. Frank  ������������������������������������������������������ Elliott, now a prisoner of war in  "Germany, slating that he is in good  health and is being -well cared for.  Harry Baxter paid a visit to his  parents between trains on Thursday last, returning, tliat evening lo  Golden, where he is surveyor for  the .big mining company of thai  town. -    "    - -1  An effort is- to be made to have  the latest-election returns received  on the evening of the 17th; and K.  of P. Hall will be engaged for a  general coming together'of men of  all parties. "- "' . - - " _, ?  A united Presbyterian- and Methodist service will "be-held in-the  Presbyterian Church on Sunday  evening next, to be conducted by  the Rev. R. W. Lee. A hearty invitation is extended to all.  A quiet wedding was celebrated  at the home of Mr.l and Mrs. F.  Hoffman, Grindrod, on Monday,  when their daughter, Miss Margaret  was married to Mr. M. Dangel, late  of Revelstoke, Rev. J. A. Dow ofli-  ciating.  The Woman's Auxiliary of St.  George's Church held a very successful bazaar in K. P. Hall last  Saturday afternoon, the gross receipts from the sale of home cooking, sewing, candies, teas, ranch  stall, etc., being $109.  Station Agent Burnham is enjoying a week's holiday, and Ex-Agent  A. B. Curric, of Salmon Arm, is  taking his place. Mr. Burnham re-  "cc"iitljn)iirchasecl-the-English=prop-  ertv on Evergreen avenue and he is  laking advantage of his holiday to  look over lhe acreage.  The annual meeting of the Enderby and District Conservative  Association will be held in K. of P.  I kill on lhe afternoon of election  day, Monday, Dec. 17th, for the  election of ollicers and lhe transaction of such other business as  mav come before the meeting.  Mrs. A. Glen and her son, Sub-  Lieut. Kenneth, left on a visit to  Vancouver Wednesday evening. It  is their intention, after spending a  week or so at the coast, to leave on  a visit to friends and relatives in  the Northwest, Lieut. Glen proceeding thence on return duly al the  front in the Royal Flying Corps. '  F. T. Turner, who has had the  lixing up of lhe Mara school, owing  to thc default of the contractor,  linished thc job last week, and, in  thc judgment of Mr. Owen, secretary" of the Mara school board, he  deserves great credit for lhe satisfactory work clone by him. The  repair work was under the supervision of Mr. Dever, assistant engineer, of public works.  Mr. E. B. Huffman returned this  week from Sasketchewan points,  where he spent a portion of the  summer. He reports the district  which he left five years ago, then  opened by a wagon road of fifty  miles to'Moosejaw, now the centre  of several well-built towns with  railway accommodations in all  directions. The country is in a  most prosperous condition, with  big crops and work for everybody.  Writing from Loma, Mont., Mr.  J. R. Gifford says: "We often think  of our Enderby friends and have  been much interested in reading of  their doings in the Press. ... My  health is much better now, although I am not entirely well as  yet. . . . We like it here very  well. It certainly is a great change J  from oflice work, and I enjoy the  out-of-door life. I often think I am  better than I am and overtax my  strength, which sets mc back again.  Kind regards to all friends."  Shortly before 1 o'clock lasl Friday the alarm of fire was given for  a blaze in the barn at the rear of  the E. C. Wheeler residence, on  Baird lane. The hosecarts were on  the scene as soon as it was possible  to get Ihem there, but not in time  lo save anything of the burning  building. The adjoining buildings  belonging to Mr. Wheeler as well  as those of Mff-Skcjic, in the next  lot were saved in thc nick of time.  The origin of thc fire is not known.  No time to lose���������������������������order your private  Christmas greeting cards now, at The  Press office.  Mrs. Tompkins' received, thc  heart-breaking word on Thursday  last lhat her son, 'Corpl. G. Basil  Brown was killed in action. Corpl.  Brown was only 19 ycars of age.  but in his brief life of soldiery  had won distinction for bravery  and lhal indomitable spirit which  had characterized him since early  boyhood, lie was awarded lhe  military medal some time ago for  distinguished service, and was  rapidly climbing upward in thc  service. He was thc'grandson of  our esteemed citizens; Sir. and Mrs.  George Brown. As a boy hc was  better known at Penticton lhan in  Enderby, having spent some years  at   the   southern   Okanagan   town i  before Mrs. Tomkins moved to Fnderby when her husband, then  in newspaperwork at Rossland,  signed on for military service. In  an early engagement' of the Canadians in Belgium, Mr. and Mrs.  Brown lost a son in action. The.v  have a second son now at the  front. Mrs. Tomkins has anolhcr  son in the service, and her husband, now a lieutenant. The deep  sympathy of Ihe community goes  out to her in thc great affliction lhat  only a mother can feel.  Canada's Victory Loan has already overreached the ������������������150,000,000  mark. It is now over the $200,-  000,000 figure, and, by the end of  the week it is expected will reach  $300,000,000.  ^Fighting' Mea  wait t|our answer  BULLETIN  Action on all fronts the past  week have not changed the standing of the armies in any marked  degree. Enemy forces in Italy have  met powerful opposition where he  is endeavoring to turn lhe Hank of  the Italian armies, and military  men believe ihey see the beginning  of the end of the enemy offensive  iu that locality. British and French  forces have arrived on the Italian  fronl, and il is believed thc critical  period   on   that   front  has  passed.  On the Western front the British  forces have strengthened the'r  position on a front recently taken  in the vicinity of Cambija. and  the enemy is being slowly forced  to evacuate his lines.  OW, many  Victory Bonds have you  bought ?  ,  Have you put yourself to any real inconvenience to buy Victory BondsR  Have you denied yourself some purely  personal���������������������������gratification,���������������������������so���������������������������that���������������������������you^could=  invest the money saved in Victory Bonds?  Have you realized the urgent need for  personal self-sacrifice to make the Victory  Loan a great success?  1^4  Armstrong Minstrels Coming  Manager Bobb announces that hc  has arranged  to bring to  the Enderby   Opera   House  on   Thursday  evening,' December  Clii,   the   Armstrong Minstrels,-a musical organization recently formed in our sister town which is said to give one  of   the   brightest- evening's   entertainment il has been our good fortune lo see ancl hear.   They gave a  performance in Armstrong the past  week in aid of the Bed Cross and  Trench" Comfort Funds, and it was  one of the most successful and en- <  joyable affairs eycr held there. So  worthy was the' performance -that" .  the  minstrels "have  been  asked 16  pla.y in Vernon, as well as Enderby. ���������������������������  Always ready to assist any worthy  cause,  Mi;.  J.  M.  Wrisjht says , the  minstrels' will    come  to" Enderby -  and play under the*auspices of the. ���������������������������  local'Reel Cross ami Trench "Com-V  fort associations, and "all arrange-?  ments have been made/accordinglv.  Sit -   "N.  Remember  Gth.  the date, Thursday, Dec,  Chautauqua; Artists      --_'���������������������������   -  'c ���������������������������   L' - ���������������������������'      l "���������������������������, i.  A. number", of. the-public spirited*   "  cititens",of ��������������������������� Vern6ri-haye*1 guaranteed" *  Until you have bought Victory Bonds  to the very limit of your ability, you have  not done your duty.  Campaign Closes Saturday Night  What Answer  Will You Give?  a sum of-money'.sufficicnt'to-inducc S  the" ai;tists-on"vth'e Chautauqua Cir-'v  cuitXto.-c'ome.Jo'-Verhon  and'.give' -  six'-.performances,-? two" each A day,^'  on*uDecember~1.4-To;l /.^jThis-nieans. '.  thplvwV- .shall,' be" able1 lo^hcaiv atViV  ���������������������������nominal figure the cream of enter-,  taincrs on the Chautauqua Circuit,'  which means the best.on the roach.  An effort is being made to provider  a special  train-" to'run  from Si'ca-- -  mous and return on one night of-  '  the series'of-performances, to'.ac- -  commodate  the  people, from   this,  end, of the Valley."   If this effort is-  succcssful   it   will   mean   a- large,,  crowd  will  attend' from'Enderby,  Armstrong, and way points.  All proceeds over and.above thc  cost of bringing ihe aggregation of  artists to the Valley, will be turned  over by the businessmen putting up "  the guarantee to Jhe Red Cross and  other patriotic   funds.  Itaued by Canada's Victory Loan Committee  in co-operation with the Minister of Finance  of the Dominion of Canada.  65a  Agricultural Class in School  Prof. J. C. Brilton, teacher of thc  agricultural  branch-just.startecLin.  our public school, reports that  nwst favorable progress has becn  made here, and he looks forward  to having a fine class of sterling pupils in Ihe Endcrhy school. He  desires to have thc co-operation of  parents in the work, believing lhat  in this way thc advancement of the  boys and girls can bc made so  much more rapid. He says the condition of the world today, and thc  great losses of young men, musl  make it imperative lhat the school  boys and girls of loday will have  to take on responsibilities far in  advance of their years, and for  this reaon .the work of preparing  them cannot be made loo rapid.  Enderby Boys Come Home  Pte. Jas. J. Mowal and Pic. Harry  Halliday, came in from the military hospital al the-coast on Monday. Holli were wounded in action some month ago, and were  sent home with the lasl contingent  of convalescents for Canada. The  gallant young fellows are looking  well, and show the good effects of  the thoroughness of lhe Canadian  military hospital system. P.le. Halliday went down the line to Vernon  while Pte. Mowat will spend a few  weeks at his Enderby home.  District Poultry Show  Poultrymen arc reminded that  .the District Poultry Show is to be  held at Armstrong, Thursday and  Friday next, Dec. (5-7. Prize lists  are now available, and may be had  ���������������������������either from the secretary, at Armstrong, or from Mr. G. II. Smedlcv,  Enderby. Entries close on Dec. .:>.  The keenest competition is looked  for at this show, as there will he  entries from the  at Kamloops, and  ton show.  Provincial  from the I  show  'eniic- THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY-  Thurs  from this district is sold locally and does not  enter inlo the export market. In any case, the  action of the exemption board'in failing to consider thc requirements' oi" the J'arm, .will most  certainly hc felt when next season's harvest is  garnered. At the same time it is affording the  Chinese just the opportunity they- have becn  hoping for these many years. 11 is giving them  the lead in production for our markets, which  must eventually mean-the freezing out of ' lhe  while truck farmer. It is all very well to say  whal is Canada's patriotic duly in the way of  sending reinforcements to the front, bul avc cannol go beyond the limit and at the same time  carry on al home. What did England do when  il was found she needed her farm workers," and  mine workers, and experienced mechanics at  home? Were lhcy left in the trenches and their  piaccs al home tilled up by Chinese, bolumks,  and lhe like? They were nol. They were taken  oul of Ihe trenches and brought home. And  since then thousands of coolies have been sent  half way round the world'to France to do the  work behind the lines.  '������������������������������������������������������'...  WHAT ITALIAN REVERSE MEANS  THE ENDERBY PRESS  AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  II.   M.  WALKER-  Advertising RaLcs:   Transient,  50c an inch first insertion, 25c each subsequent insertion.    Contract advertising. SI an inch per month.  Published  every   Thursday at    Enderby,   B. C.  at  $2   per  year,  Walker   Press. -  by  the  THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1017  BUY A BOND TO-DAY  Enderby dislrict has done remarkably well in  subscribing to Canada's Victory Loan. .It will  more ihaii" reach lhc $25,000 mark set for it by  thc provincial organization having in hand thc  selling of lhe Bonds in British Columbia.t These  figures do not represent a verv large slice of the  lolal bond issue of .15150,000,000, bul "llicy do-  represent a lot of earnest, loyal work on "the. pari  of the authorized canvassers, and thc patriotic  co-operation ol" lhc people at large. We do not  have what onc could call any heavy investors in  lhis dislrict. Many had lo stretch a point in  order lo buy even onc bond, while others, perhaps, found il Jess inconvenient to invest .$500 or  ? 1.000.  Onlv two days remain in which lo buy a Vic-  lory Bond if you have nol already, made your  purchase. Thc campaign closes Saturday night,  December 1st. There is yel time for Enderby  dislricl lo reach the $30,060 mark. The investment is as safe, as the Dominion; il bears 5!/2 per  cent inleresl. and lhe bonds arc exempt from}  any Dominion lax. When you buy a Victory  Bond al $50 you furnish 500 rounds of ammunition for lhe boys al lhe front. A lol of our brave  men have spent months in the training-camps  before going to'France, and have been put out  jjJVacUojiJid'oreVijJiig^LshoLaLLhc^cneiiiy.-^Lti  One can hardly over estimate what it- would  mean to" the Allies if Ihcy could retake from tho  enemy that part of Italy recently overrun. .And,-  by the. same token, we can hardly over estimate  what it will mean to the enemy if he proves able  to hold the line across the Venetian Plains, even  if be should not gain another foot of territory  from the Italians. Looked at only from lhe  point of view of cereal production for Italy, and  what-it will mean if the enemv forces are to  plant and harvest these fertile plains instead of  Italian forces, and the seriousness of the situation looms big. Willi Russia making peace,-and  lhe enemy permitted to send his agents throughout lhat vast empire i'or foods tuft's, and .with" thc  Venetian Plains in his hands, he will soon-remedy tlie food situation for himself, if it is at all  serious. And Avhj.it he takes from Italy-: to make  lhc situation belter for' himself, lie -takes at the  expense of Italy and her allies. And Italy's  normal wheat production was something over-  one hundred, and fifty million husiiels annually  ���������������������������some 25,000,000 morc lhan lhe total production of Canada. And most of this wheal came  from the Venetian Plains. Tlie territory already  taken by the enemy from Italy foimerly supported a population of three millions, one-tenth  of the total population'of that empire. These  facts musl nol bc lost sight of when consideration is given lo the importance of :any-advance  lhe Allied forces might make in Italy.  The reverses on the Eastern front this year  must accentuate the food problem for the Aliics,  and make il all the more imperative on Canada  lo increase the wheat production next year.  Thc failure of crops in Texas this year, colloii,  wheal, and all farm produce, owing to drought,  also adds lo the seriousness of the "situation for  nexl year. It is estimated that lhc loss to Texas  agriculturists this season already amounts to  morc than four, hundred millions, and callle are  now being carried by Irainloads from lhat slate  to adjoining stales to be fed for thc winter.  This all "means  that Canada must do better  next year than she did lhis year.  Ideal For Wash-Day  The Kootenay Range accommodates  the wash boiler and still leaves four  holes free for cooking. This allows  you to serve wash-day dinners that are  just as good as other days arid doesn't  interfere with your laundering. Ask  our dealer or write for booklet.  Mcdaiyfc  KOOTENAY HAN6E  LONDON      TORONTO      MONTREAL      WINNIPEG      VANCOUVER  ST  JOHN. N.B.     HAMILTON     CALGARY 17  SASKATOON      EDMONTON  For sale  by  FULTQN HARDWARE CO., Ltd.  Are you going to do any  Building- or Repairing  This Season?  s  THE FOLLOWING ARE GOOD VALUES:  No. 4 Floorng and Ceiling .-.-��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� 15.00 per thousand  No. 4 Drop Siding  ���������������������������"������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ 15.00      "  ���������������������������    "  ..  CullBoards '  ...10.00  JNo. 2 Dimension, 2x4 and 2x6 15.00"   V*  Drv 16-inch Slabs       2.25  Dry Blocks $ 2.50  Planing Mill Wood           2.25  OKANAGAN SAW MILLS, Ltd. Enderby  ELECTRIC SERVICE OF THE FUTURE  Perhaps there is no man better able lo discuss  the future of-electric service than Dr. Charles P.    SLaiiiiiielz,=expeuUolVthe=GcneraUEleelrJa^Com-^  buying your Victory Bond you furnish 500 shots i pany, with mammoth electric plants in.all parts  "WE CARRY A FULL LINE OF  Groceries, Flour and Feed  WHFCir ARE ALWAYS FRESH, AND PRICES LOW.  Ous Motto-"QUALITY AND SERVICE"  'PHONE 48  Bell Block, Enderby  TEECE & SON,  King Edward  A name that stands for the.best in hotel service"  Enderby  King Edward Hotel, feAJF^  the enemv.    (let behind tlie men behind the  guns!  FOOD OR MEN���������������������������WHICH?  in   hand   (lie  Canada?  f lhe Uniled Slates, and subsidiary companies  in Canada and other parts of the world. In an  article in the Public Ledger, of Philadelphia, of  recent date, Dr.Sleinmelz says:'  "When we use noihing but electrical power for  healing as well as for oilier purposes, the supply  will come 'through  transmission lines from big  central. sjatjons 'ol*   many  million hoj;scpmyer._.  These stations will be located wherever power is  available, ,such as waterfalls, coal-mines, and  oil and gas wells. This will do away wilh the  was  lo  all over the counlry. ll may be lhat at the coal  mines, instead of hiking out the coal and burning  il Ihe way we do now. power will be generated  in the mine ilself by setting the coal in Ihe veins|  on lire. No���������������������������lhis is nol beyond the dream of  ll has already been seriously pro-  Sir IVbrrl Borden is quoted as saving posed by'an eminent English scientist.   Startling  will be lhe changes elfected by such a supply of  electricity. Eleclrical power will be used so generally lhal it is very likely lhe cosl will bc on the  basis of a tax, like'our waler tax.   For example,  When lhe mHilary powers took  conscripting of lhe .manpower of England, lhe  VA'IlV'mv-.d_(.:_0ii.!.nd W>s...I'or. m(,m men,jncu..__And  men were taken from lhe farms and factories,  and these industries crippled materially. Then  ei-ine the crv l'<r food, and lhere was a shortage  of men in Ihe fields and factories. And whal was  done? Farm helpers and experienced mechanics  were taken from lhe Irenches and 'training  '���������������������������amps and put back lo work in lhe fields and  faelories from which Ihey never should have  been taken.  We   wonder  if   there   is   not   danger  of  our  military authorises making a similar mistake in ' possibilily.  .iclul process of hauling coal from lhe mines  ie   relatively  small   power-houses  scattered  T6~buy only the best in meats. When  prices are up, keep the cost down by  buving only choice cuts.  GEO. R SHARPE  WHOLESALE - RETAIL BUTCHER  SECRET SOCIETIES  J. C. METCALFE  W..M.  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodge No. 40  Regular meetings first  Thursday on or after the  full moon at 8 p. m. in Oddfellows Hall. Visitinj?  brethren cordially invited  C. IL REEVES        .Secretary  in an address in one of lhe eastern provinces  lhal il was not Ihe intention of Ihe military ncl  lo take from the farms Ihe help absolutely necessary lo keep lin the production end.   Bii' we fear.  this is being done in too many cases right here so much a plug, as we are now charged so much  in Ihe Okanagan. The labor probl'in is he-:a faucet. II will hc very cheap apd it \vill not  coming more serious lhan mosl peop'e arc. pre-! pay to install meters and have them read..and  pared'lo admit. Fanners are redueii-g the work keep lhe accounts .in .the ollices of lhc electric  on Iheir farms because Ihey cannol hire men lo companies. Today water is used universally,  help'Ihem. And in some cases young men are. and no one would-think of making a charge to a  being drafted who have had lhe sole rcsponsi-j friend or even a stranger for any amount of it.  hility of keeping the farms operating lhc past If you  vear or Iwo.    There does not appear to be anv vehicle  uniform    policy    followed    oy  boards in  lhis or olher province  cNemplions were allowed in  lhc  agricullural reasons.    Perhaps  I'or bv lhe fact  thai  most of I  ie exemption  Few if any  Okanagan for  this' is accounted  he farm produce  make a call in. your electric, vehicle, the  will he run- into your friend's basement  and the batteries will he'charged while you are  making your call. It .won't make any difference  whether'you gel your electric current from your  friend's plug or from lhe plug in your own home  ������������������������������������������������������lhe lax will remain the same."  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35, K. of V.  Meets every Monday evening  in K. of l\ Hall,   Visitors cordially invited to attend.  CHAS. HAWINS.C. CI  II. M. WALKER K.R.S.  Ii. J. COLTART, M.F.  Hall suitable forConcerts, Dances and all public  entertainments.    For rates, etc., address,   F, FRAVEL. Enderby'  PROFESSIONAL  ^ C. SKALING, B. A.  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public.  INSURANCE  Bell Blk. Enderby, B,C.  MAT HASSEN  Auctioneer ancl   Live  Stock  Salesman  Farm Sales my specialty.   See me  about   your   sales  SYNOPSIS Of COALMINING REGULATIONS1  Coal mining rights of the Dominion in Manitoba, Saskatchewan ancl  Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the  Northwest Territories and a portion  of the Province of British Columbia,'  may be leased lor a term of twenty-  one years at an annual rental of $1,  an acre. Not more than 2560 acres  will be leased to one applicant.  Application for a lease must be  made by thc applicant in person to  U}^geiU_ofVsub:Age.nl_olLthe_idh������������������--l  Armstrong  B. C.  Irict in which rights applied for are  situated. ...  In surveyed territory the land,  must be described by sections, .or  legal sub-divisions of sections, arid,  in unsurveyed lerrilory the tra'cl  applied for shall be-slaked out by  the applicant himself.  Each application must bc accompanied by a fee of So which will be  refunded if the righls applied for  arc not available, but not otherwise.  A royally shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the  rale of five cents per ton.  The person operating the mine  shall furnish the Agent with sworn  relurns accounting for the full'  quantity of merchantable coal  mined and pay Ihe royalty thereon.  If the coal mining righls are not  operated, such returns should be  furnished al least once a year.  The lease will include- the coal  muiing rights only, but the lessee  may be permitted-to purchase whatever available surface rights as may  bc considered necessary for the  working of the mine, at the rate of  $10 an acre.  ' For full information application  should bc made to the Secretary of  Ihe Department of the Interior," Ottawa, or to any Agent or sub-Agent  bf Dominion Lands.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.B.--Unauthorizcd publication of  this advertisement will not be paid  for.���������������������������83575.  Are your  Butter Wraps  running low?  Better order some now s.  Thursday, November 29, 191<  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Controller Hoover's Views  In a statement dealing with the  world food situation Mr. Hoover  U.S. Food Administrator, said:  "If we can produce such economies in consumption and such  stimulation of production in the  U.S. ancl Canada as will enable  us to help the Allies to live without sending a ship farther afield  than our Atlantic seaboard, we  can resist the submarine indcfin-  itly.         "The Canadian and U.S. supplies  of wheat,, upon a normal basis,,  fall approximately 350,000,000 bu  What Controller Hanna Says  . W. J. Hanna, Canadian Food  Con toller, says:  "Recent developments in Europe, official correspondence, and  the crop estimates make it plain  that the world food situation is  serious beyond anything we could  see a few months ago. Unless we  make some sacrifice in our eating  and rigorously guard against  waste,, we may find the conclusive victory of our armies endangered  "Reports of the crops of France  and Italy show that we shall   be  short of the Allies' nees.    If we called upon to conserve   every  can increase the export by 150,-  000,000. bu. we will have reduced  the deficiency to, 200,000,000 bu.  This we'could do if we would eat  one pound less of wheat flour per  week and 1 pound of cornmeal  instead.  ' 'The farmer who works overtime ancl the consumer who economizes in his consumption are  fighting the submarine with a  positive ancl sure weapon.  "The production of more fats  is today a critical necessity for  the preservation of these  people  and the maintenance of  constancy in the war. A pound  of fat is of as much service as a  bullet, and each hog is of greater  value to the winning of this war  than a shell.  -' 'Eyery spadeful of earth turned  by the farmer and every animal  reared is lessening human suffering and guaranteeing the future  liberty of the world."  Waste Means Starvation  ounce of food to make the short  age pf our Allies. Temporary disaster has overtaken the Italians  and it will be-necessary to support them to the'utmost by rushing food shipments. The requirements of Great Britain will be  much larger than last year. We  must ensure the women and children of France against terrible  suffering and make sure that the  Allied cause will not be weakened  by shortage of essential food  supplies.  "The situation is grave  ancl  The Food Controller is aware  that'in many homes in Canada  considerable economies in food  have been effected since the war  began. In many other homes high  * prices.of food have compelled  the utmost economy ih   selection-  -and apportionment to the members of the family. The Food Controller aims that there . be sufficient food for the people at prices  which are no higher than necessary under present conditions of  supply and. cost of production.  Seventy per. cent of the people  of Canada are as thrifty as any.  They consume Jittle or no more  than is necessary to mantain  their physical strength. The Food  Controller does not ask them to  reduce their consumption but he  J does ask them to substitute other  foods for wheat, beef and bacon  which are needed by the soldiers  overseas. There is still a considerable minority of the people of  .Canada who, can.reduce.their.con  , their I the people of Canada must realize that the Aliics are depending  on North America far more than  ever before. The. Canadian farmer has done his part by harvesting a splendid crop. Plans have  been laid for greater production  next year. But until the next harvest, the only means of increasing the exportable surplus is i'or  the consumer to do his duty. The  efficiency of the Allies will be impaired unless Canada awakens to  the seriousness of the food problem."' There rests upon us" a, tremendous responsibility���������������������������perhaps  for the very issue of the war.   -  sumption of food by simpler living. Elimination of waste is a  patriotic service to which the  most humble ancl the most prosperous can contribute. It is no  exaggeration to say that every  ounce of waste is a contribution  to starvation.  Only Class 1 for the Front  The attention of those who are  included in class 1 is directed to  the importance of the category  in which they have been classed.  It is only men who have becn included in category A who can be  called to the trenches. As men  coming in categories B, C, D, E  are not fit for this service there  is no likelihood of their being  drafted. The best service they  can give the state is in Canada.  This statment is considered necessary as they may be misled by  the certificate which states that  they are .exempt until men of  their categories are required.  Canada's Area of Fall Wheat  The area estimated by the census department at Ottawa to be  sown to fall-wheat for the season  of-1918 is 711,112 acres or 4 p.c.  less than the area sown in 1916  for the crop.of 1917; in Ontario  the hard and dry condition of the  soil made it difficult to sow fall  wheat, and the area estimated to  be sown is about 4 p.c. less than  last year. In Alberta there is  shown to be a slight increase, or  61,884 acres as compared with  60,776 acres. There are also small  areas sown to fall wheat iri Manitoba, 4,129 acres, Saskatchewan  11,888 acres and British Columbia  3,476 acres. The condition of fall  wheat on October 31 for all Canada is 80 p.c. of the standard, as  comparecrwitlf76 p.c. last "year."  In Ontario the conditition is 80 p.  c. and in Alberta it is 91 p.c.  Of the total land intended for  next year's crop 53 p.c. was  plowed by October 31, the percentage proportions in the West  being 40 for Manitoba, compared  with 47 last year, 37 for Skatch-  ewan as against 28 and 38 for  Alberta as against 21.  Missed All thc Fun  Didn't Look Fair  Mollie had been to church for  the first time, and on her return  home her mother asked her what  she thought of it.  "I liked it very much," she replied: 'but there was one thing I  didn't think was fair." '  "What was that, dear?"  ' 'Why one man did all the work  and then another came around  and got all the money."  Must Be Given Men's Work  The Bishop of London, presiding in London at a meeting of  the Church Aid Society, said one  of the incidentsin his life which  he would never forget wa3 v. h m  he addressed 10,000 Canadians  before the second battle of Ypres.  "The pathos of that gathering is  that in tire: weeks 6,000 of these  men had fallen.-That sort of thing  is.a bond betwe n Canada and  ourselves which can never be  broken. We are looking into the  luturc, into the atmosphere of  youn'r flying men, young cavalry  and infantry mon. Never again  must we have young men as footmen in great houses or fingering  lace in shops. Those who have  learned what a man's life is must  have a man's life after the war.  Many, I hope, will go out and  make their homes in the garden  of Canada which we have cherished, as far as we could, in our  association at home.  Get What We Pay For  Walter Hepburn, former member of the Plasterers' Union of  the days of organized Labor in  this city and now an arch-enemy  of organized Labor, is causing all  sorts ef trouble in his role of motion picture censor. In this role,  like in that of financial expert,  Hepburn has been in hot water,  ancl- Attorney-General Farris  who appointed him is in hot water  also.  There "is little that Hepburn  doesn't know more a!-out than  the next man. Although when he  received the job he knew nothing  about the motion picture business  in a few weeks he learned it all,  and can now tell all the operators,  managers, producers and even  the actresses what to do.  That is a characteristic o". Walter that everyone whu knows him  will recognize. '   .' '..  Although the theatre tax is a'  miserable piece of taxation, Walter's domineering attitude makes  it all the worse.  .-i ,  Nobody would grieve the official decapitation of Walter at  this or any other juncture,'tho  it would mortify Walter deeply,  for he loves a political job.���������������������������B.C.  Federationist  High Prices for Dairy Stock  World's record prices for dairy  cattle were made at Wrest Hill  Park, Bedfordshire. >when the  late Lord Lucas' herd was sold.  The ninety-two head offered  made ������������������17,647, an average of ������������������187  lis 8d, being some ������������������63 above the  record, average established when  Lord Rothschild's herd was sold.  The highest price paid was  8l0gs, for the five-year-old cow  Primrose Dairymaid, a Royal  S ho w-wi n neivHer-d anvPri m rose  Gift, a Koyal Champion, made  750gs. For her son, Premier Gift,'  710gs. was paid, and six shorthorns brought 3,710gs. Mr..T. C.  Pullingham gave 650gs. for Darlington Daisymaid 11., and for a  relative of thc same name Captain G. Buxton paid 400gs.  Whose Leg is Pulled?  When thc sap begins to rise and  the geese begin to mate, we hear  ���������������������������-.,,.    ...,   ,.,.,       .,    e the gen tic carol of thc county can-  Dad," said the little m&i 1, of (ii(iat0i q, he's a jolly follow and  cnmmai<c n\r/i������������������������������������\r      mni'ninffi ���������������������������     1v.11  . /������������������  ���������������������������       _^.'i._     l   12 summers, "every morning  when I go to school the boys  catch hold of me ancl kiss me."  "Well, Ethel," replied clad,  "why don't you run *away from  them?"  Ethel fidgeted ancl cast her eyes  down oh the carpet.  "I did one morning," she said  hesitatingly, "and they���������������������������they  didn't chase me!"���������������������������Chicago Herald.  Wants Share.of the Fares  There is a dispute between the  C.P.R. and the conductors. Just  what the point of difference is is  not known, but those who know  say that the company is demanding a share of the fares.���������������������������Saskatoon Star.  Many man has to pocket his  pride so often that his trousers  get bagged.���������������������������Chicago News.  is full of vain conceits, ancl sees a  bosom friend in every man he  meets. He asks about your family,  your horses and your hogs, and  shows a friendly interest in the  children and the dogs. O, he's a  jolly gentleman, as gamesome as a  lamb, as blithesome as a meadow  lark, and happy as a clam. His  prospects are the brightest and  his chances they are sure, and he  spends his money freely and he  helps the needy poor. He goes to  church on Sunday and his pious  traits appear, but when it's necessary he will then put up the  beer. O, he's a very buoyant duck  the jocund candidate, he starts out  early in the morn and stays until  it's late. His patient wife unlocks  the door, and with a look of pain  she say's "You needn't lie to me,  your leg's been pulled again."  If you can't enlist���������������������������invest!  Buy Victory Bonds 1  SUNSHINE SERMONS  Cheerful Guidance to a HappUr, HtaltMar Uk  By th* Phlloiopher-Phyelden   ,  OEORQE  F. BUTLER, A. M,  If. A  Pace the battle of life without  flinching. Hold up youf head  and stand erect. Oo not dodge  the mud balls that are thrown at  you by envious competitors.  The fact that people talk about  you is an indication that you are  somebody. Do not dodge or run  away; take your medicinel If  tests and trials are given you  meet them like a man. Remember that tests usually come just  before promotion, and the door  into the upper room is wide  open and waiting for you to enter. Every day is an examination day in whatever way It is  presented to you.. We are but  scholars in fife's school and the  Great Teacher knows .what is  best for us. He understands!  8o do the best you can in.whatever grade you may be in this  school of life, for none of us  knows when ��������������������������� the school will  close, or when sickness will interfere with our work. ' You  should be thankful that you are  too high for the common herd to  Teach, and must not worry, because people throw stones at  you. Do the best you can and  don't fret because some one else  .may do better than you. You  have ho cause for worry, unless  your life fails to bring you up  to your highest possible-degree  of mental development.  CITY OF ENDERBY  ���������������������������        Revision of Voters' List  1 Year 1918  i    NOTICE is hereby given lhat the  first silting of the Court of Revision  will he held id the Cily Hall, Enderby,  on   "Monday,  the   10th   clay  of  December, 1017, at 8 oV!cv;k p.'ii.,  ' for thc purpose of revising and correcting thc Voters' List of thc City  of Enderby and of lhc cxtra-muni-  ���������������������������cipal portion of the School District  |of Enderby, and  hearing ancl  de-  ;icnnining any   application   which  imay Ihen be made lo the said Court  j lo strike out the name of any person improperly placed thereon, or  j lo place on such list thc name" of  any   person    improperly    omitted  therefrom.  Dated al thc Cilv Hall. Enderbv,  this 29th  clay of November.  1917.  Giuham Rosoman,  City Clerk.  LAND  REGISTRY  (Section 2-1)  ACT  In the matter of an application  for duplicate certificate of title No.  13910a, issued to C. S. Hazelton,  covering Part 7.12 acres'of Part of  Lot 2, subdivision of Part'of .Lot  220, Map 151, Osoyoos Division,  Yale District. .  ��������������������������� Notice isjicreby given that it is  my intention at.the expiration of  one month from thc 'date of first  publication hereof to issue ajlupli-,  cate certificate of title covering the  above land to C. S. HazcHon'.iinless-  tn the meantime T /shall receive  valid objection thereto in-writing.  Dated'a I the" Land Registry Ollice  Kamloops," R.C., this 8th clay of  November, A.D., 1917.  C. H. DUNBAR,  Dislrict Registrar.  Chewing  ��������������������������� ��������������������������� T&baiiGa  IS THE WORLD'S BEST CHEW  It is manufactured'  tobacco in itspurest-  form..,.    .. '-.'. /-:..:.:  . -j < ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� -  - It  h as. a', pleasing -  . flavor..-   V '--'-.,'-. -  It is tobacco scientifically   prepared  for man's use.  ARMSTRONG, B. C.  Thc Directors of this Association heg to announce lhat,  after almost endless di Hi cullies and discouragements, lhcy feel  that they have perfected an organization i'or manufacturing  and selling a butler product not excelled in the Province- Try  a pound of "NOCA" buller on your own table and bc convinced,  of ils excellent quality. Your grocer will-gel it for you..   Financial, arrangements-have. now_hccn_madc_-\yhich-.has���������������������������  done away wilh lhc serious inconvenience of occasionally having cheques refused.  We guarantee lo pay not.less lhan 42c for butler fat dc-.  livcred in Novembers-more if ihe markets warrant.  Patronize home industry nnd have a little ready cash every  monlh. We want thc small shipments���������������������������the large shipments  will lake care of themselves.  For furlher information sec M. J. Coltart or William Jones,  Dircclors representing Fnderby, Grindrod and Mara.  NORTHERN OKANAGAN CREAMERY ASSOCIATION.  (JWsttnas is  Just <J)tor  *     v     &     &     v     O     \v     **     i>     *. *     ^     5  OUR SELECTION OF CHRISTMAS CARDS THIS YEAR IS  CHOICE, THOUGH NOT SO LARGE AS WE HAVE HAD IN  PAST SEASONS. WE HAVE AIMED TO KEEP THE COST  DOWN TO OUR PATRONS, AND AT THE SAME TIME TO  GIVE QUALITY IN EVERY SET SELECTED. COME IN AS  EARLY AS POSSIBLE AND MAKE YOUR SELECTION. WE  HAVE ALREADY TURNED OUT A NUMBER OF ORDERS,  AND HAVE OTHERS TO FILL THIS WEEK. WE CAN PUT  YOURS THROUGH WITH THOSE NOW IN HAND. THEY  RUN FROM $1.00 A DOZEN UP TO $3.50. NOTHING ANY  BETTER FOR THE PRICE. YOU KNOW THE QUALITY  OF OUR WORK.  THE WALKER PRESS.  "������������������������������������������������������"V  .f     *J  ".nvi.'l  -** -i'' .  **","       i   ? THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, November 29, 191 <  PROUD OF OUR BOYS  rcc-  Thanks from Boys at Front  in it. lengthy letter fo the secretary of the Trench  Comfort Club,  Corp. J. E. ��������������������������� Pacey, writes thanking  all    Enderby   friends   for   another  parcel of comforts received.. In lhe  course  of   his' teller,   Corp.   Pacey  says of the 15th of August .-'scrap"':'  ''Coming   out   after   the   scrap   we  found everything upside down  for  the lime being,, as was to be expected when so many of our Pats are  gone.    We went inlo the scrap at  daybreak    of   the   15th   with   700  souls; after the scrap we came oul  with about 100 left of lhis battalion  so you can grasp an idea of what  wiir i.s oul here.   "We lost some men  alright, but you ought to see what  Fritz lost.    You would think what  we lost was easy along side of him.  . . . Yes, I suppose you good people al home arc tired ofVvar; so are  we.    But this war is a business and  wc have got to stay with it till finished. I don't think any of the boys  out here would like to call it quits  lill  we -thrash" Frits^ so  badly thai-  he don't know where he is getting  oil' al.    Believe me, when the Can-  .acl kms   go   into   action   old    Fritz  knows it.    "We spare none, or very  few  ol"  them -.whatever. ���������������������������   "We  take a  niation  from.    Outside o  rest get the lead, or--bayonet. *   Ok  Fritz is a pretty scared man when j  he sees a Canadian after him, and  he can  sure ������������������������������������������������������run;  but avc get him  just   the  same.V "We��������������������������� always'-figure  to gel two if not more of his men  We arc proud of our  Maple Leaf,  Who are   fighting  for  land dear;  Proud  they   are  fighting  dom,  And .for we women who must stay  here;  For we can't go over ancl help them  We must just  work al home:  Bul we'll do what we can I'or our  heroes  And'hope to welcome them safely  home.  We arc proud of each one of our  boys who fell  On the battlefield over thc sea,  And 'tho' our tears.oft tire falling,  And thc use of it all we can't see,  Slill we know they tire fighting for  freedom,  For honor and till thai is true;  And   though    our    hearts   oft   are  breaking,  Thai   they   went  with   our  cheers  we'll not rue.  So we'll work for our boys on thc  battlefield,  And pray .for them here at home;  We'll   do   what   we   can   for   our  heroes,  And  pray that the day soon  will  come,  When God will see fit to end it  And   bring our  boys  back  to  our  shore,  To their dear home the Maple Land  And there'll be peace as of yore.  A. M. Large, Hupel. '  boys of the  i  our Mother-!  i  for  Grey and Khaki Flannels  Serviceable weaves in Flannels, suitable for Skirts, etc. .Dependable dyes; 29 inches  wide;  Price  per yard   85c  Best British Sheets  Extra large size, viz. 80x99; pure linen finish of stout cotton weave; hemmed and  hem stitched; Price, per pair    *.*....,....'   Flannelette Blankets  In the largest size made, viz. 72x90, and in the best Canadian made quality;  Price per pair   $2.95  2.65  Men's Socks  Another opportunity to purchase an all-wool Cashmere sock in fast black only; all sizes;!  AA  3 pairs for .'...*,  1 ���������������������������{){)  Khaki Flannel Shirts  Men! .Here is the best value obtainable today in all-wool shirts with collar;  worth $2.75, for   : V   Boys' Night Shirts  ii Very heavy quality twill Flannelette.  .These are really first-class grades;    All sizes;  Price,  each  Ladies' Dress Skirts  may  few prisoners'to get in for-1  that the  ours:  so  that is  for  everyone  of  how thc game: goes:  Pie. Harry Bogert writes Vto  lhank the Club for the last parcel,  received Oct; 2<lth. He says the  vermin suit is just what the boys  need mosl, as their little friends or  enemies, which ever they may like  lo be called, .are very , -troublesome.  Pie. Arden Bush writes in thanking (he- Club: "One cannot imagine  lhe   cheer   that   those   little   gifts  from home so far "away bring to us  boys; to know that the'good"people'  al   home   slill   think   of   us.     The  parcel was quite a while reaching  me, on account  of my. moving so  much, but it arrived in good condition.    I  have*hcen  in  France  I'or  some time and I like it here pretty  well; bul of course, there are other  places that I like better.    However,  one   must   nol   find   fault  in   these  times.     I   am   gelling   along   very  well; . 1  have not met any of thc  Endcrhy. boys  since  coming  here,  ���������������������������but have met some of ihe Vernon  .boys.and others who were in camp  with me in'Vernon."  Pie.  Bush  wits a  member of thc  "th    Canadian*"  FiVkl Ainhiikuicc^  i" ^ *  t   *    t{  '^���������������������������f  *w  ^        1  \  in fast English Navy Serge. .Splendidly cut and in dependable dyes and qualities;  practically all sizes; Price      Ladies' Moire Underskirts  Colors of greens, blues, greys, fawns, also black; remarkable values, for  2.25  1.00  4.95  2.25  Pie. Ulake Huffman  In a letter lo his father, published in lhe Meyronne, Sask., Independent, Pie. Beg Dyman, a  chum of Ptc. Blake Huffman, tells  .of lhc killing of this brave Enderby boy at lhc fronl in Flanders:  "Blake Huffman," he says, "was  shell-shocked before we advanced  In the early morning and it affected him just the opposite to anyone else, and he was continually  taking unusual chances instead of  being terribly afraid, as all shell-  shocked men are. The section  that Blakewas with bombed oul a'  Hcinie' machine-gun seclion and*  lhcy were running for coyer, and  ���������������������������cc chased them all alone for he  ON THE ROAD TO VICTORY !  BUY A VICTORY BOND!  IS THE SUREST WAY  (TiirFjudson'sBnutfoinpniu)  INCORPORATED t67Q  Mail Order Department H.  HERBCRrE.BURBIDGE STORES COMMISSION  VERNON, B. C.  .wf.i���������������������������.MB-v.ff-i^M-jr-rn^-n-Jt-i ������������������" TTn.iTirt  was clean crazy. There were  seven of them and J3lake got six  before a sniper got him. He was  the only one of- the 229th boys I  knew who was killed."  Another Fox Feature  , The first of the Fox feature films  shown at the Opera House lasl Saturday evening,, "The Modern Thel-  ma,"   proved    a   most    acceptable  from the serial which had  nning some weeks. Next  Salurdav evening anolher Fox  photo-drama will be' .shown, entitled "Slander," wilh Madame  Beriha Kalich in the leading role.  Madame Kalich has been named  the second Madame Sarah Bernhardt. In "Slander" she is given a  part requiring the strongest emotional acting, and critics say it is  one of lhe greatest small photoplays ever filmed  Canadian Patriotic Fund  The  treasurer   of  the   Canadian  Patriotic   Fund   acknowledges   the  following    contributions    received  since publication of the last list:  A.   Marshall     1.00  E. Sparrow        1.00  Jas.  Evans 50  Ed.   Gray '.    1.00  G.   Griffiths         1.00  F. Davies        1.00  J.  Nichols        1.00  J. A. Miller   50  A.  Black     2.00  T.   Kneale     1.00  H   Eindrot     1.00  R. B. Oldford    1.00  J. D.  LaRoy '. 1.00  G. B. Robinson  ..........._; 1.00  Okanagan  Saw Mills Ltd   .. 5.00  S.  F.  Harlry    ���������������������������  1.00  Sing -..-... 1.00  Hindoos  1.50  T. M. Lewis   ; 5.00  K.  Imanaka :  1.00  C. B. Winter     10.00  R. E. Wheeler   2.00  F; A. Adams   .-  1.00  D. J.  Welsh    ; 5.00  A. Reeves  4.00  Mrs. Reeves   ���������������������������  4.00  Miss   Laing    *   2.00  $55.50  "TTis father received a wire last  Friday evening reporting his son  fo have been wounded in action,  the left elbow being severely shattered.  Religious Venom in Politics  One*" of    the    blankest   pages   in  CaniMliaii  when reli*  history will  be lhat day  dmis si rile is aroused bv  politicians in order lo 'ii'htence lhe.  vVe of Ihe people.    Viu-n  Canada i  sinks  lo  thai   level   il   will  be  high '  time   I'or  lhe   people   lo   arise  and j  .���������������������������.lri!:c   lhe   heads   oil'   lhc   political j  demagogues    pretending    lo    lend |  them.   There is jti:,< the whisper ol'j  I'm.'   religions   cry   being   raised   in |  Ve    presenl    campaign.      If    the'  whisper should  increase to a  loud :  noise, there will be hell  lo pay in-  I!*!i.s Canada  of ours, and  Ihe  men  who slarl Ihe loud noise will be lhc:  first to get the portion of hell Ilia! j  vi!!   he   coining   lo   Ihem.     It   has'  been years since Canada had  poli-;  ciens small enough lo bring in lhe!  religious cry  againsl  an  opponent.!  and Ihe pin-heads who now are a!-j  templing lo  do  so  forgel   Ihe  fact i  lhat   for  fifteen   years   we   had  Sir]  Wilfrid    Laurier    as    Premier    of!  Canada, and  we did  nol hear any-!  Ihing   in   all   lhat   lime   aboul   fhe!  Catholics  wantim?  io  rule  Canada.  Canadians   should    put   their   fool  upon thc neck of that cursed snake  coming with  Ihe sling of religious  venom to add lo (lie troubles of our  Dominion.  FOR ORGANIZATIONS TO RAISE FUNDS  FOR VICTORY BONDS, OR TO HELP OUR  SOLDIER   BOYS   BY   SELLING   OLD   RAGS,  RUBBERS,  ETC.  Hoc  Hides, Morse Hides, Sheep Skins, Wool,  Fur. Tallow, Horse Hair, Old Aulo Tires,  Rubbers, Scrap Mclal, Scrap Iron, Bags, Hags  Old Papers,  slock.  We also dispose ol' dead or crippled  For Yourself For Your Country  -   For Freedom  Buy a Victory Bond  FOR BETTER BREAD  8uy 5 ROSES FLOUR���������������������������may cost a little more.__butgQe.s_  - a lot farther���������������������������$6.15 per hundred  ILL BROS.  Gents'Furnishings and Groceries  <>'.  0  >(>���������������������������  >o  >(><  I. V. SAUDER COMPANY  202 Ikiihvav Ave. (near C.P.R. Depot.) VERNON, B.C.  fffiPSffB1'  Rgg3  (S������������������*������������������  !fff#5  llCtM  iwTtrivrnLMraaw^w.w -ireav*  FOR SAM'"���������������������������(iencral purpose horse  rising V price; *!()(). Also driving  or saddle mare; price $7i3. YV.D.  (ieorge.  (i rind rod. n15-2  ���������������������������'OH  SALE���������������������������Heavy wor!  Ashton, knderby.  c/Irmstrong" cMinstrels  Opera House, Dec. 6th  THIS POPULAR kOCAk ATTRACTION IS TO i\E HEARD IN THE  FNDFRRY OPERA HOUSE UNDER Till- AUSPICES OF THE RED  cWs AND TRENCH COMFORT FUNDS. THE PRICE OF ADMISSION II \S BEEN PLACED AT Tik FOR ADULTS AND 25c FOR THE  Will DREN       KOLLOWINC   THE MINSTREL     PERFORMANCE     A  Buy a  ���������������������������CO  1  fi  fi  Victory Bond    j  To-day!  !  fi  0  ,ei"nL)-2' SOCIAL DANCE WILL BE GIVEN.  And when you've bought  your Victory Bond, 'phone to  Vernon and get full particulars about the coming Chautauqua attractions, Dec. 14-  15-17. Nothing Better.  OKANAGAN TELEPHONE CO.  fi  fi  fi  fl.  O)  0-C=>()<=>0-G=Z>0<  0


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