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Okanagan Commoner Dec 23, 1920

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 fS   -  . -s>  V  tratttttt  ^  It  ft  .5  IN WHICH IS MERGED THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  Vol. 13, No. 40, Whole No. 690.  THURSDAY, DEC. 23, 1920  Subscription, $3 a year  Enderby School Children Give  Pleasing Concert to Big Audience  Between GOO and 700 people, men,  women nnd children, crowded inlo  tlie auditorium of Fortune School last  Friday evening to hear tho scholars  of the various classes of tho public  school in the closing entertainment,  prepared under the direction of their  teachers. Before 7 o'clock every seat  was occupied except those reserved  for the classes. But from 7 until 8  parents and friends continued to arrive ancl by the time Mr. Bryant, the  chairmen of the Board of School  Trustees, who presided, called for the  first number on the program, .every  available corner was occupied, and  they were standing in the main hallways leading to the amusement hall.  And from start to finish, the girls  and boys did splendidly. The entertainment was a credit not only to  themselves but to their teachers un-  .<ler whose painstaking drilling they  developed so well, and to Mrs. Dill,  who presided at tho piano and led  in all the choruses and the drills, etc.  Following brief remarks by the  chairman, -Little Barry JSpeers gave  the welcome of ."A Tiny Tot."  The class song of Miss Beattie's  room was sung���������������������������and sung well���������������������������by  the following girls'and boys: Mamie  Mackay, Evelyn Hawkins, Rena Dill,  Whilmina Wittet, May Miller, Esma  jOakes, Ethel Hassard, Betty Bryant,  Sally Walker Mabel. Dale, Ruby  Drasching, Lea ~ Oakes, Alvin Woods,  Ted Peel, Louis Carson, Tom Folkard,  Willie Preston, Julian Robarge, Geoff  Burton, Bobby Carson, Tom' Fair'n-  hurst, Everet Dunn," Johnny Hassard,  -. Ernie Carson, Ralph Gold. ���������������������������  Evelyn Dunn, Edith Sterling, Berna  Martinjand Blanford..Marley poured ������������������i  delightful story for parents who talk  too freely of the faults of neighbors  in the hearing of "Little Pitchers,"  The wee tots of Miss Carjson's  .room showed clever training in the  Flag Drill, in which even the smallest  kept perfect time and went through  the several "sets" without a hitch.  Later in the evening the same little  fellows gave "the Nodding Song," and  in this, too, showed how well they  had been drilled.  Austin Blackburn then told just  how a boy feels who has the mumps.  And Florence Utas and Eva Reid  sang sweetly "My Dolly's Bigger 'n  Vour Dolly." o  " Russell Carson < told a few of the  things Jimmy wanted Santa Claus to  bring him. and Ruby Drasching told  humorously the aspirations of "An  Aspiring Dishwasher."  ===The=following==ichiklren-=ot=-Miss-  Faulkner's room sang the "Canadian  Boat Song": Mabel Cameron, Berna  Martin, Alma Fairnhurst, Jean Dale,  Irene Hassard,. Helen Abbott, Margaret Fraser, Stella Bossley, Alma  Demerling, Bertha Graham, Amy  Mallory, Margaret Walker, Bennie  Carlson, Ray Gold,. Noel Harris, Joe  Lucas, Edwin Antiila, Archie Preston,  . Wilfrid and Harry Oppertshauser,  Wesley Baird, Martin Drasching,  Lloyd Burtling, Howard Speers, May  Eadie, Richard Abbott. George Gold,  Nora Eadie, Agnes Miller, Edith Graham, Martha Mackay, Edith Sterling,  Evelyn Dunn, Jack Jones, Alec Boss-  ley, ��������������������������� Robert Baird, Edwin Burtling,  Eugene Colquette, Morden Allum and  Lily Watson.  The Star drill by the girls of Miss  Paradis' room was one of the best of  the evening and showed cleverness In  training and execution. The following little ones took part: Lilian"Scott,  Annie Mencel, Emma Sveen, Kate  Baird, Amelia Monteith, Vera Gardner, Evelyn Bossley, Dorothy Brown,  Laurie Antiila, Ina Fulton, Elsie  Hawkins, Alice Chadwick, Florence  Monteith, Ernest Sterling, Edgar  Vogel, James Edgar, Wilfrid Nellie,  Murray Marley, Harold Hutchison,  Maxwell Oakes, Chester Waterson,  Tom Birrell, Charles Monteith, Walter Woods, Austin Blackburn, Donald  Gold, Gibson Frazer, Howard Powell,  George Folkard, John Cowper, Frank  Hutchison, "Laurie Antiila, Imber Anderson and Willie Cameron,  Tlie little ones of Miss Carlson's  room captivated all who hoard them  in "The Daisies," then was told tho  story of "Mother Goose's Children"  and how they gathered to give her a  merry Christmas. In this the following took part: Myrtle Skjeie, Irene  Fulton, Mary Murphy, Phyllis Neille,  Mary Dale. Eflle Birrell, Royce Butler  Jean Eadie, Colleen Cowper, -Maggie  McMartin, Rosie Charlie, George  Hughes, Russell Carson, Canoa Im-  anaka, Wllbert Burnham, Charlie Oppertshauser, Siguard Fredrickson,  Alex Dale, Chester Abbott, Eddie Anderson, ?rcrcy Monteith, Roy Robinson, Ernest Beadle, Gordon Hassard,  Freddie Davies, Jerome Oppertshauser, ���������������������������_  "You Mustn't" was cleverly given  by Margaret Walker and Mabel Cameron,    with    Bertha    Graham,    Elsie  o  Sherlow, Irene Hassard, Alma Fairnhurst,   Jean   Dale   and   Stella   Bosley  in step and  singing accompaniment.  Percy Monteith told about "A  Queer Little Boy," and in "The Little  Teacher," Tricksy Burnham and Irene  Fulton were too cute for words.  the audience, and a* very pleasant  evening was closed by singing the  national anthem.  Jk   XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  X ENDERBY   BRIEFS X  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  Good morning! Weather reports  and belted goods and the way wild  geese are flying point to zero the  morning after the morning's morning.  'Back  "Christmas Bells" was sung by the gouJe weekg  After the Christinas dinner-  to God's country."  Mr. W. J. Lemke has gone to Seattle for Christmas.  Walter Bailey visited his brother,  Constable Bailey, last week a few  days.  Enderby merchants are showing an  abundance of good things for Xmas  eating.  Miss Woods Miss Edith Adams and  Miss Verna* Peel; came in ast week  from Normal.  Miss Beattie left for Kamloops and  Miss Ferguson for Midway for the  holidays.  Mr. E..T. Brown and family left for  the - coast on Saturday to be gone  some time.  Miss Maude Burnham arrived Sunday from Fernie to spend Xmas with  her parents.  Mr. A. A. Rogers ana wife left on  Monday for Minneapolis to be absent  Second Annual Sawmill Dance  Enjoyed by Record Crowd  The second annual ball given by  the oflice and staff of the Okanagan  Saw Mills Company, last Friday evening, was even a greater success than  the initial number. Enderby Opera  House was packed. The dancers were  for the most part on the floor turn  about, it being impossible for all to  get up at the same time.  Enderby orchestra played its best  and there were all kinds of appreciation expressed by the dancers on the  music rendered.  The   hall   decorations  were  typical  of, the event.    A saw log graced the  stage with axes,  peeves, cant hooks,  poles,   saws,   hammers,  and  hay-wire!  hanging about,  and, interwoven with  green boughs, these Instruments of  the woodman's dreams were hung  upon  the  walls.  When suppertime came it was announced by Mr.. Hamilton on behalf  of tlfe management that plates were  spread for 80 at a sitting in the U.F.  hall, and tickets were handed to the  first  80  going out.  When one table was emptied' another followed until something over  350 were served. This part of the  programme was in charge of Mr. A.  A. Rogers himself, ably assisted by a  corps of willing workers "who left  nothing undone to provide each and  all with a plenty of the good things  set   to   eat.  ENDERBY HOSPITAL BOARD  Final   Accounts   Paid  \in   Connection  With   Isolation  Ward  Addition.  girls and boys of Miss Paradis' room,  and their message was well received  by the large audience. ������������������������������������������������������.  In "Good-bye" Alma Fairnhurst told  how lady friends say it at parting  when each is trying to be the last to  say it. ������������������  Miss Phyllis Faulkner left on Friday to spend holidays with her sister  in" Vancouver. '<.  Mr. A. DJ" Black left Saturday on  a visit to Minneapolis, and other American cities.' . -  Miss Edgell left on Monday for Kel-  The   boys   of   Miss   Beattie's   rccm owna where::.she will spend, the win-  .srave a    splendid ,. exhibition* Mn    the=ter with"*lrer7sister.';  Sword drill, and were followed by thel    Mr. GV:Lindsay Is visiting the coast.  'j*Hilfflr������������������_^-of..'MJssuE������������������cg'''i?iot.,a "it"tV?Th������������������ !\.���������������������������MT>an_1 ^Tr<.:.l?^Vj5arrap,,.are,..holi-  Song of the Sunbeams,": who sang itjdaying at Victoria. .      .  most pleasingly." *   ^-->"?V       ' j    Mrs.'A. Reeves and daughter, Miss  Julian    Robarge,    Dorothy    Broivn, j Lange? are  leaving  this  week  for  a  Elsie  Hawkins,  Walter Woods,  KatyJholiday at the coa^- '   "  Baird,      Harold      Hutchison, _ Annie j    Mr.   Gerald   Little  of  Vernon    has  Mansel,   Vera    Gardner    and    Jimmy, been visiting with  W.  B. Gosnell of  Eadie   won   hearty   applause   in   the .Loon.Lake for a few days.  "Spelling Lesson." ~   I    Mrs-   Woodrow went   to   Penticton  "I   want   my   Ma,"  as   given   by  a  tnis week -to meet her daughter who  number of little boys from Miss Car!-, fo returning? from Tadanac.  son's  room was one of the treats of  the evening.  The annual meeting of the Enderby  But nothing could auV loc^ U: F. will be held on Thursday,  Election of officers.  pass  Florence Utas' rag doll  exhibi-  tion of the "sleeping sickness."  There was the Lullaby song by Annie Mansel and Evelyn Bossley, and  "The Story" by such "Jittle ones as  Mary   Murphy,"    Irene    Fulton,   Rosy  Dec. 30th.  Final figures for the prohibition  plebiscite give prohibition 55,448  votes and 90.8S5 for government control,   s  Mrs. G. S. Robinson and family left  this week for Lacombe on a visit to  At a meeting of the Hospital Board  last Friday evening the final accounts  were ordered paid in connection with  the late improvements made to the  hospital building.  Okanagan Saw Mills, Ltd.  .. $   400.00  A.  M.,.Baird      Fulton Hardware Co., Ltd.  .  Geo. A. Rands  ...' "...  Chas.  Hawkins      Enderby Hardware Co   Okanagan Saw Mills, Ltd..-.  Thos.  Kneale, wages   .......  J. F. Johnson, wages     J. C. Lucas, wages   256.00  195.77  61.75  19.26  28.30  4.95  2.00  75.73  13.20  Chas. Hawkins, wages        109.85  Charlie and Keno the little Japanese, her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H- F. Flew-  each  of whom  had   his  or  her  own   weuing  quaint little way of saying it. J    A handsome calendar has been re-  , "Hiawatha's Melody of Love" was ' oeive(1 froni the okanagan Telephone  j-xcep_tipnal_ly-.we  and was followed by Miss Ferguson's   ������������������gervice First."  clnss in the Rainbow drill, another! ^n amateur handicap billiard tour-  very pretty and well executed exer- nament was started at Leonard's Bil-  cise. j Hard  Parlor  last  night and  will  run  Howard Powell was good in 'Peter's' until early in January.  Parley," and Walter Dunn, Barry [ Mr. and Mrs. Len Wilson, son and  Speers, Chris. Allum and David daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Mc-  Powell carried off the rest of the Kee, and family arrived from Alberta  doughnuts as the "Four Little Curley ' points a few days' ago to reside in  Headed  Coons." j Enderby.  Mr. Wallace Sr., and Mr. and Mrs.  The  Rooster Parade was  probably!  tho  big, marching  event  of the  eve  ning.  JMoyd  and    .Edwin    Burtrum,  Wallace1 Jr.,   are   late   arrivals   from  Alberta.    Mrs. Wallace is the daugh-  F. McKee, old  v-"'    ' ter of Mr. and Mrs. H  Eugene Colquett, Archie Preston.Wil- ,resi(lonts of Enderby.  Mr. and  Mrs. tl. V. Stevenson and  frid Oppertshauser, Blanford Marley,  Alec Bossley, Jackie Jones and Geo.  Gold, were dressed like stuffed  roosters that strutted and crowed like  turkey gobblers, to the delight of all.  Morden Allum and Robert Baird  assisted by Mary Eadie, gave a good  illustration of the ailments one can  get from reading the symptoms in an  almanac, and thus closed the program  of one of the best children's entertainments yet given by Enderby  school.  Mr. Bryant took the opportunity to  convey to Miss Beattie, public school  -      $1,166.81  It was moved by Mrs. Folkard, seconded by Aid. Nichol, that the.chairman and treasurer .be authorized to  pay any amounts . due in' respect* of  wages, and any other accounts which  are urgent without waiting for the  next meeting of the Board.  On motion of Mrs. Folkard and Aid.  Nichol, as expression ;of the Board's  appreciation of her services, a Christmas present of $50 was ordered, to pe  sent  to  Mrs.S.  McPherson, matron.  It was, decided to increase the insurance carried on Hospital equipment from $500 to $1000.  The Secretary was instructed to  convey to the Okanagan Saw Mills  the thanks of the Board for the great  kindness and generosity shown by  them in connection with the supply of  lumber for the enlargement of the  hospital  building . recently  completed.  It will be interesting to know that  the discounts on lumber furnished" by.  the Okanagan Saw Mills amounted,  in round numbers, to $200^-a most  liberal__do_na_tion indeed.  FEUL FROM TRESTLE TO HER  DEATH.  family- arrived from Kisby, Sask., on  Wednesday to reside. Mrs. Stevenson is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  Jno. Reid, who came here a lew  months ago.  Friends of Geo. H. Dobie are pleased to note the success he is achieving as proprietor of the Vernon Hotel.  He is putting out a calendar this year  which tells in. a quiet way that he's  making good.  Owing to an accident in the breaking of the operator's connecting wire  with * the  switch   board   at    Enderby  A upd accident occurred at Armstrong some time Friday night. Miss  Miller, sister of the Rev. Mr. Miller,  Methodist church, who had been in  poor health a number of months, left  the house about 5 o'clock in the evening. When she did not return a  search was instituted for her, but it  was not until 2 in the morning that  any trace was found. Her coat was  noticed on the railway trestle. Later  her body was discovered on the soft  ground beneath the trestle, the face  battered ancl one hip broken. An  inquest was held by the Coroner, Dr.  Keith, when a verdict of accidental  death was .returned. The body was  shipped to the home of the .parents  in Toronto.  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  X GRINDROD'NOTES X  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  Mrs. C. Spence and baby came  home on Monday.  Mrs.   Mayho  and  daughter  of Vernon are visiting Mrs. E.  Skyrme for-  a time.  Mr. Dudley Pritchard came in from  Armstrong to be with his parents for  the holidays.  Miss E. Teward spent the .week end  with  friends  in Grindrod.  Mr. G. H. Wells spent the week end  in Armstrong on business.  Miss B. Bunn returned to the coast  on Saturday to spend the Christmas  holidays.  The annual Christmas,tree was held  in Grindrod hall oh Friday night with  fully ;two  hundred, people' in attendance, seating room could not be.found -  for them" all.   The .programme .was. indeed  very interesting Tand- very ..good -  and r much credit is' given Miss Bunn  -fesr her careful_,training.?bf the..children.   Little Kitty Folkard and Glenna  Crandlemire   sang' "I   don't   want   to  play in .your yard" with action, -very  sweetly and were heartily encored" by  the audfence." Tlie "primer drill "Xmas  Lullaby"  was  done Very -smartly  by  the little girls none over nine years.  Edna Andersen greatly amused" the  audience    by    her    monologue^ "The  Aspiring Dishwasher."    The quartette  "My Isle of Golden Dreams" by local -  talent   was   very   favorably   received-  Mr.  Ha'kswoftb    favored    us with a  solo "True Till  Death."    There were  many other "pieces .worthy of    much -  praise and showing Miss Bunn's creditable training.  The farce "The Bathroom Door"  brought down the house. The great  success was due to Mrs. Butchart's  training. After this Santa Claus stripped the tree of i*s abundance of presents for young and old. Supper was  sprved and-games .and-dancing..en.ioy-���������������������������  ed till the early hours of the morning.  PIONEER   WOMAN   PASSES.  Leonard and Jack Funk were called  to Penticton-last Sunday week to the-  bedside of their grandmother, Mrs. A.  Moseheimer, who was 111 in the hospital. They picked up their sisters,  Misses Annie and Minnie, at Vernon,  and all were with the aged lady when  she passed away at noon Tuesday.  Leonard Funk remained in Penticton  for the funeral returning to Enderby  Monday of this  week.  Mrs. Moseheimer was a pioneer of  tho province being a ^resident some  35 or 40 years. For a long time she  resided at Armstrong and was well  known to all  early settlers.  principal,   and   to   the   teachers,   theJCentral    last    evening,    some    delay  and 0 misunderstanding in making  connections ' was occasioned to subscribers, which Miss Robinson regrets very much but was unable to  avoid. She has asked that this explanation be made.  appt eciation of the Board and parents  of the children for the excellent training the scholars are receiving. Following this" a vote of thanks to the  teachers and scholars and to Mrs.  Dill, was  rousingly  responded  to by  He met her in-ithe meadow    "  iAs Um sun was sinking low,  They walked along togeter  In  the  twiilight's -after-glow;  She waited until ipatienitly  He lowered all the bars,  < Her soft eyfeg bent u'ppn him  As radiant as the stairs;  iShe didn't simile or thiank him,  In fact, she knew not how,  For 'he was tout a farmer Had  And she a Jersey cow,.  Canadian farmers no longer depend  upon haphazard methods of keeping  accounts; they have taken vigorously  to-bookkeeping and a business system  of keeping track of profit and loss.  This is indicated by the fact that 20,-  000 farmers' account books have been  supplied to Canadian agriculturists  by  the   Commission   of  Conservation  It is a foregone conclusion that  when a schoolboy begins "telling the  world" that either he or his teacher  has to "go", it is time he went���������������������������and  quickly.  a I OKANAGAN  COMMONER  THURSDAY, DEC. 23, 1920  ���������������������������>ftanagau Commoner  In which is merged The Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly  Published  every Thursday at Efiderby. B. C,  by the Walker Press,  at  $3 per year; $1.50 ������������������ix months.  H. M.  WALKER  (Member  of the   United  Typothetae  of America)  ������������������ Advertising lilies  Contract or Regular���������������������������4 0c a single-coi'aurm inch up to  half page;  over half-p.ago, SOc an inch each insertion.  Transient or irregular���������������������������iiOc an inch; cash to accompany copy to insure publication.  \V'a,n*t Ads���������������������������20c per line first insertion, 10c per line  each subsequent insertion. Conn. C  words to line.  Local Notices���������������������������20c per line;   Local readers, 10c line.  Cards of Thanks, $ 1.00. ���������������������������    _  Legal Notices���������������������������1 f><: per line 1st insertion; 10c per  lino each subsequent insertion.  Water Notices���������������������������ISO words and under, $30.00; each  additional 50 words, ? 1.00. Land Notices, Tim-ber Licenses, Certificates of Improvement, ? 10.00 for GO days,  $7 for 3 0 days.  THURSDAY, DI-X. 2?>. 1920  Brighter  Hopes,  Bigger  Business,   Better Standard  May this day and all the days of the New Year bring  to you and all those who are dear to you the sunshine of  happiness.  We are entering upon a new year, clean and unsullied,  and it is within the power of every one of us to keep it so.  We want to make this year the best one we have ever  had. A new standard for Canadian manhood has been set  by those who gave their all,- and with this always before  us, let;, us go forward with a determination and courage  tb make 1921 a better, brighter and happier year than  has been. c  It was Dickens who said: "I "have always thought of  Christmas as a good time; a kind, forgiving, generous,  pleasant time; a time when men and women seem by one  consent to open their hearts freely, and so I say. GOD'  BLESS CHRISTMAS."  A Flier in Bacon  Who Is Responsible ?  "Wilhoul questioning thc legal position of the  City of Endcrhy in connection with thc deplorable drowning accident of a few weeks ago, we  feel duty hound lo say, in puhlic safely interest,  lhat if the City is not legally responsible for the  protection._.of Lhc river hank at street-ends, il is,  never!hclcss. morally responsible for seeing that  these street-ends are made sale by thc person or  persons, or Department, whose duly it is to protect the river hank at these points. Passing thc  buck will not afford the protection, that the public  is   entitled   lo.     Certainly, somebody   should be  "Wc were drumming along fifty miles an hour  through the fa Hands"' of "Nebraska," writes Dr.  Eaton in Leslie's Weekly. "Outside broad cornfields, the corn still unharvested, stretched away  to the horizon. Herds of cattle and hogs dotted  thc pastures, now brown and bleak under gray  November skies. In the diner I ordered a half-  portion of bacon, and the - colored gentleman  brought'mc three.Liny fragments curled up in thc  centre of.a platter large enough to hold a'square  meal for a grown man. And all this for forty  cents���������������������������thirteen and one-third cents per strip.  "Of course I know that I was buying a good  deal more than a Christian Science portion of bacon with that hard-earned forty cents. I was paying for my share of a big railroad, including thc  finely-appointed dining-car, with napery. shining  silver, furniture, engine, track, anti a thousand  other items, personal and impersonal. Bul I  figured at thirteen and one-third cents a strip thai  I was paying for my bacon at the rale of ten dollars a pound.  "Tf 1 could afford such luxuries, and lhc price  was prohibitive because bacon was like humming birds' tongues, scarce and hard lo get, there  would have been no ground for complaint: But  jusl' outside were thousands of fal bacon-hogs  which the farmers could not afford to sell at ten  to twelve cents a pound (thc Chicago price thai  day) because lhcy. had cost about double lhal to  produce. And"' the question thai 1 could not answer was, who gets the nine dollars and eighty-  eight cents after Llie farmer gets his twelve  cents?"  jrfrfrCIVIjC* P m  rt is Ion^ra.i9cL liie i$ sbcrb  Thai's a tru.tn sublime  Wh ich., of Cover Se.,  S uresis  tbe thought :  Do NOT   WASTE YOUR TIME.  0D0 Q  at Inoroejet home -stores JJiritfe,  Ime is then well Spent  eep Vouri  There's ARTin borne content.  Canada increased in population ir. the pasl  decade at thc rate of 22%%. The increase in population in the United Stales for Ihc same period  was 14.9%, against an increase of 21% for the  decade 1900-1010. These figures are a glowing  tribute to Canada's-popularity in the eyes of emigrant's, and indicates which way the tide of emigration is flowing.  What Is Justice?  Jn a recent debate before Self ridge's Psycologi-  cal Study Circle, of England, lhe following definitions of justice were given:  Father Bernard Vaughan: "The virtue of justice 1 take to be the firm and ;abiding resolve lo  give to each his'own right."  Headmaster of Rugby: "Ideal adjustment of  leach lo each and each to all."  made to assume the responsibility for so glaring! is-. \y. i,. Tiiehcns: "Human justice consist's in  a case of carelessness.*' Tlie danger was created in the impartial apportionment ci' advantages and  the first.instance by the building of lhc tempor- J disadvantages to individuals according to deserts;  ary bridge and opening of Mill street lo thc lem- but' divine justice is the law of love to_������������������ which an  poi-ary nridgc.    'This was the woik of thc con- j appeal, must alwavs,lie."  tractor having charge-of thc building of tbe pcr-j Bishop of Lichfield: "Justice is tbat form of  mancnt bridge for" the Provincial Government. Hove wliich, laj-irg aside all self-seeking, tries to  This- temporary   bridge was   partly  demolished, render to all mcn������������������that which is their due."  leaving only forty or fifty feet connected with, thc  bank and an open street-end leading to it. llie  street-end is not lighted, and it has no marking to  indicate to the stranger thatil is not a thoroughfare or is closed to traffic, nnd lias no sign of danger posted for t'he guidance of traffic.  If thc City is not morally responsible for seeing  lhal somc warning is placed at the slrccl-end  leading lo the fifty-fool jump-off into the river.  then ih justice Uo traffic it should assume the responsibility and put an end to the'danger. It is  playing with Fate to keep this slrccl-end open.  The bridge should not be left standing, ahd it is  up to somebody to see lhat it is completely demolished and thc river bank pro perl v guarded so  Mr. Hon icr Lane: "Justice���������������������������judgment of values  based cn dogmatic moral law of crowd, wherc,  modified by personal sympathy, becomes love."  Peter Will, lhc street railway expert, who start  ed out in life as a melder, was  talking with a-  group  of   friends  around  a   luncheon   tabic recent! v.  "When I was young." said Mr. Witt. "I used  to wonder if J would ever meel a great man. The  greal man. as my imagination clothed him, was  a being of imposing figure in whose presence you  acfuallv- trembled.  "Well, J'vc met a lot of men���������������������������some of whom  the world thought were greal men���������������������������but none of  BUY WHERE  YOU   UIVE  .iiisias  You will find our store full of useful"articles for  Christmas Gifts.  Crockery anad Fancy China.  Skates and Hockey Sticks.  Sleighs for (he boys and girls.  Community Silver Plate.  Flash Lights and Batteries.  Aluminum Ware, Clocks and Watches.  Kiddie Cars for lhe little ones.        .  IvIcCiary   Ranges   fore the   lady c\yho .does   the  cooking. -  Pocket Knives and-thousands of othcr articles lhat  are necessary and useful.  Our stock of logging tools is most complete.   Let  us fit you up for your winter's work in the 0  bush.  A large assortment cf patterns to choose from iii  Linoleum and Linoleum Rugs.  Harness parts andTlorse Blankets.  ,i  Plumbing and Tinsmithing. ,  PMirnilNG.UtAlING,!  .T^TT  as to prevent another fatality.    Passing the buckj|hom hns cycr ^ j,     f    ,. f awc lhat ,  in the lace of a glaring public danger is nol Can-       ..  .     .   .        ������������������ ������������������  -------    *- ci IJIICJ J)cl ICCI.   . S.-& ()_=J=J i a-v.c^co m c���������������������������to^t 11 e=.ecm elu sio itstb a.L_____tl mro  adian.    It is criminal.  Restricting Production  Wc wonder whal all these newly-made farmers  will do when the prices of farm product's fall to  pre-war levels? Even this year we've seen a practical illustration of what might happen. In the  production of vegetables, for instance, there has  been more than llie inarl'.V demanded or could  handle, with the result that in some parls of Ihe  Vallev one can see carloads of onions, gathered  ;are no great men. So-called great men arc just  average men who cither had a chance or look a  chance."���������������������������The Sabean.  Most sickness comes from a failure to make  motion balance emotion. Impress and express;  inhale and exhale: work ancl play; study and  laugh: love and labor; exercise and rest. Study  your own case and decide lo get the mosl oul of  life.    Sickness,* unhappiness,  ignorance, all  lend  and sacked, Iving in the open, exposed' to" vea iher j'������������������ i-^nicicney.    And inefficiency is the onlv sin  condilions  lhal will  make them  worse than  use-  Realizc'lhal*vou are'a Divine Transformer. Make  less/and no market for them.    Yel the price onc: "lotion   equal   emotion,   and   you   will   eliminate  has lo pav for onions in the market would indi- '<">'��������������������������� "(l ^ efficient to the last.   And lo live long  ���������������������������nnd  wil  is  lo accept hie in every phase���������������������������even  death ilscllV���������������������������and find iI good.���������������������������Elbert Hubbard.  Oranges  Nuts  Candy  Raisins & Currents  and Mixed Peel  ihe new Kobin Hood Flour is better than ever  Puncan Bros.  Enderby's Quality Grocers  eale a shortage of tin's commodity.    In many varieties  of   vegetables  similar   conditions   prevail,  Prices are low for whal thc farmer has lo sell. ex-|  ���������������������������  ccpting for such luxuries-as hen's eggs and dhirvj     H  ������������������������������������ impossible lo succeed by doing less lhan  butter.   That prices will go lower is cerlain, with jonc's best.    It matters little whether one's job be i  a further ccrtainlv that next vear's output will be running an elevator, pounding a typewriter, run-  ninga turbine engine, handling tools, stoking a |  furnace, repairing a line, answering correspond-i  ence.  obtaining contracts,  or directing a    great j  " Who sows no seed, no harvest reaps"  Tbe^ST CHRISTMAS GIFT  ���������������������������An Independent Future  A W)������������������ll monthly payment, or a lump sum, paid in advance, will  amwe to young and old a Canadian Government Annuity of from  $50 to $5,000  a yotr for life payable monthly or quarterly. May bc purchased  on a single life, or on two lives jointly. Employers may purchase  for their employees.  Apply to your postmaster, or write, postage free, to S. T. Bastedo, * ,  Superintendent of Annuities, Ottawa, for new booklet and other -  information required.    Mention age last birthday and sex.  3  i*  i>  i>  A  slill larger.  From Ceylon'comes a similar complaint by the  lea growers, consequent on the heavy fall in the  price of lhe common leas. It is staled lhal there  i.s in London a surplus stock of 135,000,0001b,  against a normal slock of 90,000,0001b. In order  lo offset this condition it is proposed lo reduce  the 1920 crop by 10 per cent and the 1921 crop by  20 per cenl on the average output of 1915-1919.  The India Tea Association is moving along the  same lines.  This is all very well for the lea-planting in-  rlustrv. but our Canadian farmers cannol' so easi-  company, it is the doing of the work lhat elevates j  character or degrades it. The kind of work means  nothing���������������������������it is the 'spirit you put in the doing that I  counts.���������������������������The Flash. I  KING EDWARP  A name that stands for the be������������������t in hotel service  Immigration into the Uniled States from any  foreign counlry has bcen suspended for a period  of one year. The ban will not be efl'ectivcfcuntil  two months after the passage of the bill by congress.   But the Canadian dollar can go, and prolr  ly restrict lhcir products.   They arc moreorlcss al'ably Will continue to go, where Canadians can'l.  the mercy of the markcl and have no organized!      "  1���������������������������   way of coping with lhc situation when there is an      ]j|0 may bc a gamble, but you play your own  over production in certain lines. - cards.  King Edward Hotel  P. H- MURPHY  Proprietor  fnderby  jIICDq Idaur Christmas  ������������������gg!?^hdpplhA������������������ Early J  THURSDAY, DEC. 23, 1920  OKANAGAN   COMMONER  Xmas Hints  GIFT    SUGGESTIONS    IN    FINE  FURNISHINGS  .... NECKWEAR���������������������������The largest range  ever, shown in town; ranging in price  from $1.00 to $2.75.  GLOVES���������������������������Dent's and" H. B. K. in  genuine Cape and Mocha, silk ancl  wool-lined. ^ ���������������������������>  HOSIERY ��������������������������� Socks are welcome  gifts, and whether in pure wool, cashmere lysle or silk, there is no  ���������������������������'doubt" to such a present.  Silk Mufflers, Sweater Coats, Suspenders, Arm Bands mid Dress Shirts.  Enderby Supply Co.  Remember  our  20% off  Sale is now on when doing  your Christmas buying  E.   B.   DILL,   Enderby  We will have Fresh Oysters  Turkeys, Geese and Xmas  Chickens .aU.of next week.  *"     Order early   ~'  gpo. f\. sh.we  Wholesale nnc|  ftetail  Pusher  pnejerfoy, p. C  A.F&A.M-  Enderby todgr.e No. 40  Regular meetings first  Thursday on or after the  full moon at 8 p. tn. in Masonic Hall. Visitins.  brethren cordially invited  A- REEVES  W.M.  C.  H. REEVES  Secretary  flNPERBY   U>PGE  No. 35. JC. of J������������������.  Moofi lut th 3rd  Monday eve  In Masonic Hall.   Viaitorscor-  dialb** invited to attend.  E, G. GRAY. C. C  H. M. WALKER, K.R.S  R.J. COLTART. M.F.  pUftpKA LODGE NO 50  I. O. O. F.  Meets every Tuesday evening at 8  o'clock. Visiting brothers cordially  invited.  W. A. RUSSELL. N.G.        D. K. GLENN.V.G.  H. A- TEECE. Sec.  ^ C. SKAUNG, 3. A.  barrister. Solicitor,  Notary Public.  INSURANCE  Peix Blk.        Enperby, b.C  MAIL   CONTRACT  Sealed Tenders addressed to the  Postmaster General will be received  at Ottawa until noon on Friday, the  31st December, 1920, for the conveyance His Majesty's Mails, on a proposed contract for four years, twelve  times per week on the route between  Enderby Postoffice and Railway Station, from the 1st April next.  Printed notices containing further  information as to conditions' of proposed contract may be seen and  blank forms of tender may be obtained at the Postoffice of Enderby, and  at the office of    the    Post Office In-  SPeCt������������������r- J. F. MURRAY,  Post Office Inspector.  Postoffice   Inspector's   Office,    Vancouver, B. C, 19th November, 1920.  FEEDING TEST WITH  SUNFLOWER  SILAGE  Mr. Thos. Noble, who farms ��������������������������� in  Central' Alberta, with dairy cows  as one of his main sources of revenue  is now an enthusiastic advocate of  sunflowers for silage. A year ago  last spring he seeded several acres  with sunflowers, planting and cultivating very much as he would corn.  Tlie sunflowers were put in the  silo first, and then the silo filled  .with green oats, which was the form  of ensilage that had been made in  previous years. Mr. Noble tells of  his feeding experience in "Agricultural Aherta" as follows:  "As we finished filling the silo with  oats we had an opportunity to note  the change in the milking and gen-  ral condition of the cows when the  change in feed was made. The cows  were given 40 pounds of oat silage  daily, with wheat straw at noon as we  had no other roughage. For grain  they received a gallon of oat chop  daily. The change from feeding oat  to sunflower silage was necessarily  sudden. As sunflower silage is very  heavy, the bulk of the ration was decreased _ to such an extent that I  thought thc co.vs would -.i_r<_'y '..{.'iiie  on the "little dab" ut f������������������ed they v.ne  given. The wea* .-.���������������������������?:��������������������������� w&s ������������������.oonf tlie  same at the time of the change so we  could attrihute the differ������������������r������������������'3 in lHi'k  flow to no other factor than the sunflowers. This diff_���������������������������.������������������������������������������������������!! -e n milk averaged two po inJ-s per day moie per  cow within 48 hcv' aft������������������-r Uie ������������������������������������������������������liangr  "Tlie biggest surprise, however,  cainu in <'_���������������������������> form of a 'olt on o.ir  pocketbook. When the sunflower  silage was finished we had good oat  bundles and bright oat straw. The  cows were -given 30 pounds of cut  oat bundles, oat straw at noon, and  two  gallons  of chop  instead  of  one.  The cost of the ration was in access  of the silage ration but as we had a  number of cows just freshening, we  desired to keep up the, flowf The  weekly cheque had been running in  th neighborhood of $50, but within a  week, on the new. ration, .it dropped  to less than $20 "per -week, and some  of the cows went, enUrelydry/._ They  lost^that "smooth" look of" a healthy  cow, and we had to watch them carefully for impaction on" account of the  long    continued    dry    feed.   '.'When  spring finally came we were thankful  we had lost no cows, but, owing to  the good start they had got from sunflower ensilage, most of them were  milking. This may not be anything  like an experiment station test, but  it is enough to convince us that as a  succulent "winter ration in Central  Alberta, the sunflower has not as yet  been equalled." a  WHERE   THE   LOWER   IS   HIGHER  "Let me have sleeping accommodations on the train to Ottawa," I said  to the man at the window, who didn't  seem at all concerned whether I took  the trip or stayed at home. "For a  single, passenger?"   he   finally   said.  "No," I replied, "I'm married but  I'm not taking anybody with me.  A single shelf will answer."  "Upper or lower?" he asked.  "What's the difference?" I inquired.  "A , difference of fifty cents," he  replied. "Our prices to Ottawa are  $2.50 and $3.00. "You understad of  course," exclaimed the agent, "the  lower is higher than the upper. The  If you want it lower you'll have to  go higher. We sell the upper lower  than the lower. It didn't use to be  so but we found that everybody  wanted the lower. In other words  the higher the fewer."  "Why do they prefer the lower?"  I broke in. "On account of its convenience," he replied. "Most person  don't like the upper, although it's  lower, on account of it being higher  and because when you occupy an upper you have to get up to go to bed,  and then get down when "you get up.  I would advise you to take the lower  although it's higher than <the upper,  for the reason I have, stated, that  the upper is lower than the lower because it is higher. You can have  the lower if you pay higher; but if  you are willing to go higher it will be  lower."  FARM    MACHINERY    WASTE  A Safe Bet  In many barnyards valuable farm  machinery will be pelted with rain  and roofed by snow this winter.  Plows and harrows, drills and potato  diggers, binders and threshing machines alike are being consigned to  their fate by careless farmers. Mois-  ture will creep into boxings and chain  joints and rust will get in its deadly  work. Nuts will become set on their  bolts and threads will strip when  spring and summer repair begins.  Canvass drapers will decay; leather  belting will swell in the rain and  weaken with the coining of dry weather. Woodwork will expand and  joints "that fit now will be loose and  creaky next year. Paint will deteriorate and leave wood and iron alike  unprotected from winter's rain and  summer's drouth.  Farmers who leave their machinery  uncovered this winter will pay next  fall. Harvest crews will be delayed  by breakdowns. Threshers will carry  grain to the straw dump, when the  belts slip and the. screws got loose.  Machinery that should last the season through will have to be replaced  by new before the job is .done  b y new before the "job is done. Few  farmers would deliberately destroy  a wagon load, of their wheat or hay  or potatoes, yet_ thousands throw-  away valuble machinery every winter.  Alberta's coal production for 1920  will be 30 per cent in excess of that  of 1919, according to the estimate of  the Dominion Gevernment Mines  Branch. A total output of Tyell over  G,500,000 tons is expected by the end  of the year as compared with 5,022,-  412 tons in "1919. There has already  been mined for the nine months of  this year ending ' September 30th, a  total of 4,750,964 tons, the output for  September" alone  being   618,093  tons.  "You'rs under, arrest," exclaimed the  officer, as he stopped the automobile.  ' ^ "What for?" inquired Mr. Chuggins.  V'.'I haven't made up .my mind yet.J'll  .just"look over "your lights, 'an'.your  licence, an' your numbers, an' so  forth-    J<?kpow   J. can   get   you   for  "so'methtn'."     .  ���������������������������     ���������������������������  An' say, d'ya .'member the time the  captain -had us take off our coats for  ~setting'-up exercises, and all you had  on was on yer dog-tags? .  At   Christmas   play,   and   make" good  cheer,    .  For Chriistmas comes but once a year.  PANFFS FAMOUS CAWflVAl  Plans for the erection of a woollen  mill in Alberta are now Iielng man.  by a syndicate of Scottish woollen  manufacturers, who are promoting  the industry and have already purchased some equipment and machinery. This will be the first wooilen  mill west of the Great; Lakes, and Its  erection, it is expected, will give impetus to the sheep raising industry.  You cannot run away from a weak-  0-;c ���������������������������  > ,-u n.ust fight it out of you or-  lorish;   why. net  light  it  out  of you"  iow.   ri_;I.t   whore   you   stand?���������������������������Stevenson.  Preparations art ftJTOdy btlwi  nade for the annual e*r*fY������������������l to be  leld at Banff amidst the (lories of  :he Canadian Pacific Rockies. Banff  Is ideally Bltuated for winter sports  tuid this seaso*u the dates have been  ftxed from January 29th to February  5th inclusive.' The Secretary writes  that tbe programme it to bt cou-  lidcraoly cxitnucd.     lit sa;a :  "Our Ski Hill has now been completed in accordance witb tbe suggestions made by the world's champion, Anders Haugen of ������������������rooten,  Minn., and we are confident tbat a  new world's record will be established on our Hill this Carnival. We  bave decided to offer ft gubstantlal  cash prize to the man wbo can beat  the present world's record and to  supplement this cash prl������������������e with a  further prize of $10,00 for every foot  or portion of a foot by wbicb the  record is broken on our hill. We  will also follow the same principle  In connection with the amateur  championship only in tbat case the  Inducement or reward will be in tbe  lhape of an especially attractive  prize. We have at tbe present time  four different jumps so that we will  be in a position to stage competitions  in all classes of this very spectacular  and  hair-raising  sport    k  "We expect that ladles hockey  will be a very important factor in  our sports this season. We have  already been advised that the ladies,  of Vancouver under tbe leadership  of Mr. Frank Patrick, of professional  hockey fame, expect to compete. The  Regents, the Champions of Western  CA-aaAa. alt Caljrarv. tha Patricias also  erf Calgary, ������������������ town frow ftyuMmto*,  a team from Vulcan, Alberta, and  perbapa teaow from Y'lnnipef and  Ottawa are all fgyeeted to be o������������������  band and compete wUfc Vancouver  and Ottawa for the Cbamptonsblp 9%  Canada. A very elaborate trofby tt-  getber witb ten very attractive and  costly prizes will In all probability  be announced a little later in connection with this event.  "An ice palace will bo conetrueted  on a basis far wore extensive than  anything heretofore attempted and  the resident engineer of the Pominion Government is now at work preparing the plans for same. We expect this palace when Illuminated  will be a view that will long live In  the memories of those who-will be  fortunate enough to visit us and see  it. The palace will be stormed at  different times during tbe Carnival  by representatives of all the different  sports Indulged in, and it is expected that the Are works display  en these occasions will be most Interesting. '.''���������������������������*'   ��������������������������� ���������������������������  "Special attention will again be  given to art and fancy skating and  competition in these items on our  programme promise to be very interesting. > The Connaught Skating  Club of Vancouver with a membership of almost three hundred, bas  written saying that the Club will be  well represented and if we could be  assured of some entries from Eastern Canada and the States together  with the- assured entries we will  have from Winnipeg, Calgary, Edmonton and Saskatoon this feature  of our programme would be one of  the biggest events ever attempted i:i  Canada. ~ Application will be mad.  to the Amateur Athletic Union o.  Canada to have all these contests re  presents tive of the Canadian Cham  Dionshiss."     ..::_.-.-:���������������������������-....  I  Qbrktm** Gift*  pfGMity aw}  Utility for *W.  Qnfcr early  A. peeves  -   Pruggist and Stationer. '  JSNPERJ1Y  1 will have a regular supply on  hand. Orders left at the Enderby  Hardware Store (Oppertshauser's)  will receive prompt attention.  ANDREW   BROWN Enderby  How Well  Po You See?  II' you find yourself squinting  tuid Frowning at your work, it  is an indication thai you arc  straining your eyes. Continued  strain of this nature will seriously, if not permanently, impair your sight, and it may be  difficult to restore it lo normal  again.  Today is the day if you need  glasses. This is the place. Come  here and be fully satisfied.  N. A. KOURY  Optometrist   &  Jeweller Enderby  Notary Public  Insurance and General Agent  JAS.  DICKSON  Bell Block Enderby i-M  )}  OKANAGAN  COMMONER  THURSDAY, DEC. 23, 1920  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  y CHURCH   SERVICES s;  XXX X S? 5? X X XX XXXX 55 X  ST. ANDREWS CHURCH  Minister: Rev. John W. Stott, B. A.  Christmas  Services  Morning at 11:   Evening at 7.30.  Christmas hymns and carols. The  children's choir will sing at both services. *   j;  Come and wor.ship your King.  Sunday School at 10 a.m.  Mt. Ida at 3 p.m.  ANGLICAN   CHURCH ��������������������������� St.   George's  Minister, Dr. Robertson  Dec.   25th,   Christmas   Day  S  a.m..  Holy  Communion.  11 a.m.,  Morning service and   Holy  Communion.  Dec. 2Gth. Sunday after Christmas.  .11  a.m.  Children's service at Mara.  11.30,    Holy " Communion   with    ad-  .Iress, at Mara.  3   p.m..   Evensong  with   address,   at  Grindrod.  7.30. Evensong with address at En-  derby.  METHODIST CHURCH  Pastor,"'Capt. Rev. J.  G.  Gibson.  A special Christmas morning service will be held on Saturday, 25th,  at 11 a.m. Preacher, Capt. Rev. Morton Smith, of Vancouver.  Holy Communion will be administered at the close of the service.  Sunday services: Sunday School at  2.30 p.m.; Evening -service at 7.30,  conducted by Capt. Rev. Merton  Smith; subject, -"The Throne of God  ���������������������������in Heaven ��������������������������� on Earth ��������������������������� in the  Heart."    Special  Christmas  music.  CATHOLIC   CHURCH  There will be Mass at 3 0.30 Christ-  was Day,  in the U. F. Hall.  y  COMING    EVENTS  ); All ads under this head, 15c line S?  sr   sr   sr   sr   sr   sr   Vr" sr   sr   sr   sr   sr   sr   sr   sr    sr  #% rs   js   j* j������������������ js   rs  rs   rs  rs  js   j^ j. is  js   js  Dance   in  Grindrod   Hall, JDec.  31st.  Admission. 75c. Amusement tax extra  X  ���������������������������'     Dance   New*   Year's   Eve;    Enderby  Theatre;  0 to 1.    Dance the Old Year  out.    Good   Music'   Admission,  75c.  X  i.    Christmas    Tree    Entertainment    in  St.   George's   Parish   Hall,   Dec.   29th,  Crom 5'to S p.m.  X  Owiug to wood shortage, beginning  Monday, Dec. 27th, day service on  electric light.will be discontinued. On  Wednesday, until 1 o'clock, for the  . benefit ot" those having electric irons,  power will be3 furnished. lc  X  Girls'   Guild   Basket   Social   will   be  held   January   7th.       Keep   the   date  open. "  " .dlC-td  -���������������������������*���������������������������.,  Remember   the   date.  "-Masquerade  .Ball, Enderby Opera House, Jan. 10th.  Want A4s  3c a word first insertion, 2f a word ���������������������������aeh insertion'thereafter; '25c minimum charge; lOe extra  where cash doo������������������ not accompany order.  ANY   PERSON   wanting   to   cut   ties  should see W. J. Woods by Jan. 1st.  XXXxxxxxxxxxxxxx  X        HULLCAR���������������������������DEEP   CREEK        5?  XXXXXXXXX* XXX X  Miss Jean Lindsay of Columbian  College, New Westminster, is spending the holidays with her parents, Mr.  and Mrs. Donald Lindsay, Deep Creek.  Mrs. W. B. Hilliard returned last  Thursday after spending a week with  Vernon friends.  Mrs. B. R. Campbell is spending a  few days this .week with friends in  Vernon. ������������������  Miss M. M. S. Taylor, teacher, at  Hullcar school, left last Saturday to  spend the holidays at her home near  Mission  City.  Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hill were business  visitors  to  Enderby on  Monday.  Mr. and Mrs. I-I. Kenney, and Mr.  I-I. Smith were visitors to Armstrong  on Wednesday of this week  Mr. and Mrs. D. Lawson were business^ visitors to Salmon Arm last Monday.  The Hullcar school entertainment  which was held in the hall last Friday evening was well attended. Thc  programme which consisted of fourteen numbers was well rendered.  Special mention might be made of one  item, a "sketch "The district school"'  which was exceptionally well received... Santa Claus was present ancl  handed out sacks of "goodies" to  every child in the hall.  Messrs. George and Gerald Lynn oi  Armstrong were among those who attended the school entertainment on  Friday evening last.  Mr. "Sandy." Grant of Armstrong  was a business visitor to the Creek  on Tuesday returning the following  day.  XXXXXXXXXXXXXxxx  X MARA   ITEMS    __ X  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  A considerable number of the parents were present at the closing exercises of-the school Thursday afternoon. In addition to the blackboard  sums some of the pupils put on a play  which was much enjoyed by those  present. Afterwards the pupils entertained them to-recitations and songs.  On Friday morning tho two Xmas  trees loaded down with presents (supplied by the teachers) was distributed  'also candy and other seasonable  things to the great enjoyment  of the scholars. The various parts  showed the painstaking efforts of the  teachers during the past term and  | many compliments cwere bestowed by  the  parents.  Miss Stewart and Miss Allen left  for Vancouver on Friday- night to  spend   the  holidays.  Mrs. G. Little left last week for Ontario and Michigan to visit relatives  dining the winter months,  Frank Riches, Mrs. C. Rosoman  and Mrs. Rimmer where passengers  down the line Monday returning in  the evening.  Gerald Little came down from Vernon to spend the holidays with some  of his  boy  chums.     !  WANTED���������������������������75 cords of 4-ft green fir  wood: delivered at the School on  or beforcMarch 1st, 1920. Tenders  to be in by the 29th inst. Enderby  School Board. . d23-lc  WOOD SAWING���������������������������A. M. Baird will  be in town this week with his wood  sawing outfit and will cut any  quantity, large or small. 1-p  =SXR-A=YE-D==Fi:o rn^my-^p I accr���������������������������a���������������������������Gu r-n -  sey cow; branded and ear-tagged,  (M.A.L.Sh.) Please notify A. Baird.  Enderby. dlG-tfc  WANTED���������������������������Will buy ten cords of  green-cut split fir cordwood; to bc  cut and delivered before the end of  January.    Tlie Walker  Press.   FOR SERVICE ��������������������������� Registered Jersey  Bull. Three miles Mabel Lake  road.     H.   Aldin. d9-4p  Have   you   split   fir   wood   to    sell.  Quote  your lowest  price delivered   at  -.brick-; yard.     Enderby   Brick. Co.,   A.  Fulton,   manager.  13. C. SHO 13 REPAIRING���������������������������Quick and  satisfactory work. Next door Bank  of  Hamilton.   POLES  I am prepared to buy poles in thc  hush or delivered in pole yard, and  will pay-a fair cash price.  VV....   BLACKBURN,  (123-l.f Phone F142, Enderby, B.C.  STRAY   NOTICE  T\yo bay horses, one white face and  two white feet, have been on my place  since the early part of fall. Brand  L O on,left hip and A on right shoulder of white  face.    No  brand  on  bay.  LOUIE   NARCISSUS,  (123-5 Enderby Reserve.  STRAYED  Ten   heifers   from   my   place;    red  and white;  branded   S3   on   left   hip.  Please  notify        W.   S.  BURNETT,  c!23-tf Armstrong, B.C.  C X X X X X X X  X X X X X i!  X    GRANDVIEW   BENCH   NOTES    X  X X X X X X X XX X X X X X X X  Much credit is due to Miss D.  Woods, our school teacher, for the  way in which she trained the children to take part in the school concert  given- last Thursday evening. Even  from the.tiny tots .up they did then-  parts perfectly. A few grown up also  contributed to.the program, tho most  worthy of mention being Miss K. Piggott of Armstrong, and Mr. F. Dysart,  Grandview Bench. After a lengthy  program, refreshments' were served  and the. floor was., cleared for dancing  which was kept up until the wee sma'  hours.  The regular monthly meeting of  our local U. F. of B. C. was held last  Saturday night and officers were  elected for the coming year.  Mr. and Mrs. P. Bradshaw were  visitors  to  Salmon Arm  last Friday.  Violet Stapleton returned to her  home  in   Enderby  last  Thursday.  Quite a number of Grandview  Benchites ���������������������������took in the concert and  Xmas tree at Grindrod last Friday  night and all report having a splendid  time.  PLENTY OF TURKEYS, GEESE  and DUCKS. Choice Roasts of  Beef, Lamb and Pork. Also Oysters  for Christmas:  Phone   63  CASH MEAT MARKET  F. W. DUNN     . Enderby  Come in l|ie evenings and  choose your Christmas Gifts  from our choi.-e stock-  .WILSON'S  TWtf   I'OFfTbAlt   VAWPTV stow  Postoffice one door Best  ENDEJiPY, p.C.  ^  jwft aU nf *wr f������������������tr*w������������������  aU % 3iup nf u Mirny  Merchants and Businessmen of Pnderby  Now is the time to get'  that Overland 4  A reduction of $140 has been made on ,the Willy Overland Four. This  will be the price until July 1st next.  We have a few cars now on hand, and these we will sell at the old  price less $140. The difference in buying one of these cars and a car to  come in later is the sum of $35 in favor of the customer. The $35 represents the difference in the freight.  You should see the Canadian-made Overland in action; understand its  exceptional riding qualities, its stamina and Its gasoline economy���������������������������the  car that made an ocean-to-ocen trip on 32.6 miles to the gallon, that won  the Scottish fuel-saving contest, that is getting Canadian owners up to 35  miles per gallon.  Call and allow us to demonstrate.  "Back to God's Country"  ���������������������������_  MACK SENNET COMEDY, "When Love is Blind."  o - -  Friday, 24th, 8.30 p.m. Saturday, 25th, Matinee, 3 p.m.; evening,.8.30 p.m.  Prices, 25c and 50c  Election of Officers.    U. F. Hall, Enderby, Thursday, Dec. 30.    Full attendance  ESTABLISHED  187;  WINNIPEG  OFFICE  THE young man who plans, to save  one dollar every week: and will deposit it in the bank, very soon finds  himself depositing two, three or five  dollars a week. Before he started to  save he did not realize how easily he  could spare a few" dollars regularly  as a protection for- the future.  BANK QF HAMILTON  JfSO. t._tfART,  Urcal ftf winger  JSXPJSfWY, p. C.  fine pfanerware  for Xmas Presents  We are showing a good display of  different patterns at moderate prices.  Fancy ware also. .  EVERYTHING IN YOUR XMAS  GROCERIES  Candies, Nuts, Jap Oranges, Spanish  Onions, Sweet Potatoes, Grapes, Figs,  and Eating Raisins:  Teece & Son     Phone 43   flow, feetf * Grocerie#  .ANTI-FREEZE-���������������������������Now is the time to  fill your radiator with alcohol and  glycerine, the only safe and sure antifreeze solution. The cost of filling is  very small compared with the cost of  repairing onc frozen radiator.  ANP'S GARAGP  ENPP&BY  Jas. McMahon & Son Enderby  An A mdxhij^ly Fasyl^i V  <otv,,i_SlOOO(k. V<<ir  SVclessCanBmvwlto  Read These Amazing  Stories of Success  tarnrd ������������������2������������������ in Two W.������������������fc..  I had nrvrr enrned more thnn 168 s  month. I-ast week I cleared $306 and lhl������������������  wr*k $218. You haw done wondrra for  ow.���������������������������Oo.   W.  Heart.*.  I New Earn ������������������������������������������������������ tilth aa 1130 a Da*.  1 took your course two yran mtto. Wm  earning $1.1 a wrek dor Mm:. Am now  nrllint. many of the Isrvt-ftt firms In thf  II. S. I bavr earned more thnn (100 In a  Any. You secured me my petition. Our  Sale* Mnnnt.fr is m Kraduate ot yours.���������������������������  J.   1..   lH-Ih.nM.  Horn*  31.362  In  Thirty  De?'.  Hy carnim:ft for the past thirty day* ar*.1  'II,:<r.2.00 nnd ! won Second Price In March,  allttcmch I only worked two wnb during  that month.���������������������������C.  W.  Cnmpltrll.  FTarnrd   Il.fcOO   In   gfi   \Wfk������������������.  My rnrmnt:������������������ for March were over 11,000  and o.er tl.POO for lhc last elx wn.h������������������,  whll* l.t*t wrtk my oirnme������������������ were $351.00.  I travel eleven mor.th* nut of the year,  wt-rttine   !.   day*  mch  Wprk.  The N.ST A. r!uK me curl of a ml whrr������������������  I ���������������������������*.*��������������������������� ritrntns (���������������������������������������������*������������������ thnn 11,000 n year, and  ��������������������������� ho-..rd nie lii>w..tu tmtke a cuccvas.���������������������������J. J\  0*ei������������������tffet.  What these men have done, you can do! In your spare time  at home you can easily master the* secrets of selling that make  Star Salesmen. Whatever your experience has been���������������������������whatever  you may be doing now���������������������������whether or not you think you can sell���������������������������  just answer this question: Are you ambitious to earn $10,000 a  ycur? Then get in touch with me at once! I will prove to you  without cost or obligation that you can easily become a Star  Salesman. 1 will show you how the Salesmanship Training and  Free Employment Service of tlie N. S. T. A. will help you to quick  success in Selling.  $10,000 A Year Selling Secrets  Tho Secrets'"of Star Salesmanship as taught by the N. S. T- A. has  enabled thousands, nlmoat overnight, to leave behind for ever thc drudgery  and small pay of blind-alley jobs that lead nowhere. No matter what you  nrc now doing-, the field of selling offers you a big future. Get the facts.  Call or write  National Salesmen's Training Association  Canadian Mgr.       Box 362       Toronto. Ont.      ���������������������������i  \  a  iv  if  '���������������������������I  IS  YOUR  CAR   READY?  for that Christmas tour to the old  home or that social visit or shopping  trip to the city? Better let us look it  over and overhaul it before taking it  out on thc road. You know the old  saying���������������������������an ounce of prevention!

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