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Okanagan Commoner Feb 17, 1921

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 ������������������-  /  #  Irattagjffitt  IN WHICH IS MERGED THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  Vol. 13, No. 48, Whole No. 698.  THURSDAY, FEB. 17, 1921  Subscription, $3 a year  Enderby Wins from Vernon  in Fast Game on Armstrong Ice  Owing to tho soft weather of tho  past week, it was impossible for the  .���������������������������hidcrl.y Hockey Club to pull off the  league game with Vernon on Enclerby  ice, on Monday night���������������������������ancl thereby  hangs a tale. It was Enderby's misfortune, for all lovers of the sport  were thereby deprived of seeing - a  very fast game of hockey. But what  * Enclerby fans lost as spectators, the  hockey boys gained as players, for at  Armstrong���������������������������where the game was  played���������������������������thoy found good ice ancl were  able to prove their metal as they  never could on the short, open rink  at home. ���������������������������  When the Armstrong team was de-  ��������������������������� feated here last week, the one big  reason given by them on going home  was that Enderby's ice was poor and  thc rink short, ancl this, they said,  was to the advantage,, of the home  team. But if we are to judge by results, and the score, it would appear  that' this -contention will not standi  The Armstrong team had to take -a  defeat from the Kelowna team in an  exhibition game played there a week  ago, and the same Kelowna team was  defeated in a fast .game played at  Vernon the same week. And on Armstrong ice, the same Vernon team was  completely outplayed by Enderby  and. went down to defeat by a score  of 8-5. This, it is true; is purely speculative reasoning, but if this sort of  , reasoning is to -he applied one" way,  why not the other?  Fact -is, the Enderby team is only  now getting into its stride.' The poor  ice since the season opened made it  impossible for- tho team to get any  practice, and''thcy were never ..on the  ice, as a~ team,, except when'the league  games were called. It was hot "surprising that they lacked "pep" in the  early part of the" series. They are,  however, making up for it now, ancl if  the ice holds out for the. schedule  games to be finished, they will yet tie  twice this season, and  then not with  the home boys.    In the game at Armstrong, Johnson showed much of his  old-time speed, but owing to lack of  practice, clid   not   have   the   wind  to  keep up the   pace   set   at   the outset.  But the.biggest surprise of the season has been the quick come-back of  Reid, who, not having been in a game  for eight seasons', was  slow and  uncertain   in   the   early   games   played.  In the game at Vernon two weeks ago  he began   to   show   some   of  his   old  speed and willingness to work, and in  the game at Enderby, he further distinguished   himself.     It   was   at  Armstrong   Monday   night,   however,   that  lie hit Uie whining pace.   In centre he  played a whirl-wind game. - The keen  ice and long rink enable him to show  what he could do.   Time after time he  would   get  away   with   the   puck  and  pass  every check cn the ice. ��������������������������� Twice  hc   did   this   and   scored.     Four   of  the   eight   goals   scored   by   Enderby  were shot by him.   Johnston shot two,  Ed. Sparrow one and  Duncan one.  In the first half of tlie first period  tlie spectators witnessed some of the  fastest hockey ever played in the  Valley. In fact, Enderby's centre ancl  wings outplayed .themselves. They  could not keep up the pace set at the  outset, and were not able to catch up  with the Vernon boys when finally  they did succeed in checking-the Enderby rushes. Three of the - eight  goals woere made in the first ten minutes of play..  . Fcr Enderby, Fulmer was in goal,  Worley . at point, Klausman, cover;  Reid centre; Duncan, right wing: C.  Johiisr>p^Jp,ft, wing; _Ed and JR od. Spar-  row, 'spares...       ������������������������������������������������������",���������������������������.       '_'   "  For Vernon: Woods, goal; French,  point; Simms, cover; Reinhart, left;  Hill, ".right; Norris, centre;. Greyell,  and Forester, spares.  Fred Murray umpired, and, true to  Fred's  reputation, he  made the boys  AMERICAN   TENT "CATERPILLARS.  Violet  Grant,  an  Enderby  pupil  in  the Agricultural Class, wrote the. fol-  with    Vomon   "and     Armstrong    and play hockey all-the way.    Any roijgh  may have a chance to  play off with  one or the other.  The lino up of Encrerby's team Mon-  work was quickly penalized, with fair-  vsc.~ to all.  On the-'ISth. (to-morrow night) En-  day night was the same as on previ- derby will play at Armstrong with the  ous' occasions with the exception of'home team. This will surely.be the  C. Johnson, who, played in left wing, | most interesting game of the series,  the position usually played, so well by for Enderby's only chance of making  Ed. Sparrow. Johnson was signed on'the league games a tie will rest on  when the season opened, but he has,their defeating Armstrong on that oc-  been   able   to   get   on   the   ice   only casion."  ENDERBY   WEATHER  Report for January  J_3a_t_e___Ma_x _ Min_ .Range_ Snow. Jlain  1  3G  31  . F  .07  2  35  23  12  1-4  3  35  20  15  4  36  24  12  2  r>  36  11  25 ���������������������������  G  31 ������������������  23  S  \y.  7  37  24  13  S  3S  25  13  9  2S  0  28  10  21  2  19  11  23  15  8  "12  25  ������������������ /  16  2  1:1 .  . 35  21  14  2  14  44  27  17  yt   .05  15  37  5  32  l(i  26  19.  7  V-i  v 17  33  24 **���������������������������  9  2  IS  36  24  12  19  3S  11  27  20  2S  7  21  . 21  29  21  S  \y.  ' 22  33  13  20  23  30  10  20  24  33  23  10  1%  h ��������������������������� 25  33  28  7  26  35  28  7  27  3S  31  7  %  2S  3S  10  27  -  29  3G  23  13  30  39  25  14  31  38  30  8  Highest  temperature  for month,  44;  lowest,  0  mean  26.26.  Three clear  day  s; 24 part  clear;  4 cloudy.  N.  H. KENNY,  Observer.  CARD OF THANKS  Words cannot express the sincere  appreciation felt' by us for all .the  many acts of kindness and sympathy  shown to us in our great bereavement. We can only say, Thank you,  friends and neighbors.  J. TOMKINSON  and children.  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  X GRINDROD  NOTES X  XXXXXXXXXXXXX*XX  lowing composition, which contains  valuable information for the average  grower:  "Among   the   many   species   of   insects common throughout British Columbia,  the    Tent  Caterpillars      are  considered to bo among the most destructive.     From   time   to   time   outbreaks of these  caterpillars occur  in  different  localities,  and, unless  parasitic insects or diseases control them,  a  'recurrence    of    their depreciations  may   he   expected.     The   caterpillars  appear in spring and feed upon fruit,  wild. cherry and  hawthorn trees, but  when in abundance "they ravage shade  and forest trees. ' The egg masses oi  this species are usuaily found deposited   ring-like   around   twigs   near   the  tip  during  the  winter.    T.hey  are  of  a greyish color and contain from 150  to 350 eggs, firmly held in and covered- by  a   glue-like   substance     which  becomes quite hard.    During the first  warm days of spring the young caterpillars, hatch   from   the  eggs,  and   It  the  buds  have  not  yet  opened,  they  feed upon' the hard substance    wliich  incases 'the egg's,    in a short time the  caterpillars  build  a little  silken  tent  in  the  crotch  of a  branch,  in  whlcii  they- take refuge during cold weather  or when not" feeding. The caterpillars  feed for about six .weeks ancl become  mature   about   the   last, of   June.     In  its  maturity the  caterpillar -is  about  two  inches  in length,  black in color  and covered with yellowish hairs.    It  also . has  a  whitish    band    bordered  with brown lines- along the centre of  ihe  back. ��������������������������� ��������������������������� On  each  side, there  is  a  row.  of   blue -spots,   and   the   under  sides are marked with thrown and.yel-  low  lines.     After  finding, shelter  for  pupating, each caterpillar spins abou.  itself a cocoon, of white silk and attaches      it   firmly  to   the   object   on  which it rests.    It then ejects a fluid  which dries upon the cocoon and produces   a   yellow   powder.     Inside   the  cocoon the caterpillar is in the pupal  stage. The outer "skin dries, and'opens  and a pupa, legless and wingless, appears.    This pupa  lies  motionless  *hi  the  cocoon  while  the  organs  of  the  adult are developing: When the "adult,  which   is   a   medium-sized   moth,  reddish-brown   in   color,     develops,     the  pupal    skin    splits,    allowing    it    to  emerge     in     perfect  condition.    The  moths   fly   in  the   evening  and   after  mating,   the   f males     deposit     eggs,  from   which   young   caterpillars     are  formed before the end of the season,  but remain  inactive until the following spring.   ..  News of Local Interest Told  in Few Lines for Quick Reading  Good morning! Where's the, garden  rake ?  Tonight in U. F. Hall, United Farmers', social concert.  A. A. 'Faulkner returned to his  lumber camps near Merritt last week.  H. J. Wells,1 lumber merchant, of  Alberta points, spent the past week  in  Enderby  and  vicinity.  J. E. Leslie, manager Enderby  branch Bank of Montreal, returned  from a trip to the coast Wednesday.  The next warm wave is scheduled  to strike this section in the early  part of the week centreing on the  24th.  Rev. J. W. Stott left on Monday* for  Kamloops, where he "will spend most  of the week attending a meeting of  the Presbytery.  S. D. Colquette went to Merritt last  week and is employed in the large  saw g tlamilt thitoapnETAOIN wsa  saw mill at that point.  Mrs. S. Garrett was^ operated upon  for appendicitis at the Vernon Hospital on Saturday last, and is reported  improving satisfactorily.  Several . auto loads of Enderby  young people went to Grindrod last  Friday evening to enjoy3 the masquerade ball, and all report /having a most-  enjoyable time.  Longfellow's poem. Owing to the appearance of the talented Maoris quintette next Saturday evening in the  Opera House, there will not be the  usual picture show. .  In another column of the Commoner  tenders are being called for by the.  Okanagan" Telephone Co. for poles  to be used in building the Deep; Creek  extension, which will be ^started as  soon as the snow is gone. We wonder if the extension to.Mabel Lake, a  line which means so much to, Enderby, is to be allowed to hang-fire by  theg lack of local interest in the project? . ������������������  All friends of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse  Tomkinson were shocked to learn of  her '.eath following an operation for  appendicitis in the Vernon .Hospital  last Wednesday. She- had been ill  only a few days when she went to -  Vernon and it was hoped that she  would quickly recover after the operation. Her lack of reserve strength  made recovery from the operation impossible. The body was brought to  Enderb}'- on Saturday and burial took  place in the. Enderby cemetery, the  pall bearers being Messrs. Edwin  Smith,, Lawson Stroulger, Roy Lidstone and - Pete  Brattsliaw.    She was  three sons, the eldest five years.    Mr.  Tomkinson    and   'children   have    the  sympathy of all "in their great0 loss.  Attention is called tocthe notice of J 25 years of  age, ,and ' the   mother of  the   annual   meeting   of  the   Enderby  Ho_spital Society, in this issue of the  Commoner, to be held Friday evening,  the 18th, in the City Hall.  Enclerby needs a number of new"  dwellings." The. demand for houses is  far ^Teater th.5,.*u the ������������������v*,*i*,'*^vj mi>^ unless dwellings can-be found, many  new-comers now .wishing to located  here will have to'move oii. -    -  XXXXXXXXXXX * XXXX  X.. MARA ITEMS -     ,t ';,   X.  si ?������������������ >f >I ii. ii st j* ti ~i������������������ i������������������ *s "?vVc bg X  J. Smithvhas gone to the Coast "in  connection with  his  mining property.  It sounds good to hear the hum of  the small mill once again.  Messrs. -W. and cj. Monk attended  the ski jumping at Revelstoke last  week.  A. Pritchard left for Armstrong on  Wednesday to -.be absent for a~ few  months.  Mr. Brett, of Brown & Co., returned  to Vancouver last w^ek after spending a few days in Grindrod.  The farmers of Grindrod havc  awakened. Thcy are going to hold a  social in the G. F. Hall on Saturday,  March. 5th, and we understand -more  are to follow.  Tho people of Grindrod were shocked  to hear of the sudden death of Mrs.  Jesse Tomkinson, Grandview Bench,  at the Vernon Hospital on the 9th  inst. The sympathy of the community  goes out to Mr. Tomkinson and his  three sons, the eldest only five years.  The masquerade held here on Friday was indeed the best dance given  in Grindrod this season. Never before  has there been such a fine display of  costumes. The prizes went to: Mrs.  E. Black, Enderby, most original lady,  in Hawaiian costume; Mrs. Edgar as  Martha Washington, best dressed  lady; Mr. Edgar, as George Washington, best dressed gentleman; Jack  Clarke, most comic gentleman (Jeff).  Mrs.Edgar won the prize for best lady  __16I*6        ' m *  If   there   is   any   likelihood   of   the, i T ,, , _",      ���������������������������_.."'  '    James Massey and.Mrs. Zettergreen  weather reports indicate tfiat thejhis f..s.ter< Miss Allen, school teachej. -  I  snap will  be  short and  will" be:4-1"""9     "*    v "~ 0J,~r     ���������������������������.���������������������������;������������������*'^.-y  road. to Mara being in- any condition  for autos Friday night, there will be  a crowd from Enderby to see the children's performance of ."The Pied  Piper of Hamelin." e ~  . A light fall of snow Sunday; greatly  improved the roads -for sleighing, but  all  cold  followed by a warm wave by the end  of the week or early next week.,  ' E. B. Dill was taken to the Vernon ���������������������������  Hospital on' Saturday last for treatment, as the result of complications  arising from the operation he underwent some weeks ago. Hopes are now  entertained  for  his  early  recovery.  F. R. E. DeHart, of Kelowna, waa  in Enderby the week-end on business  connected with the sale of his ranch.  were   passengers    to    Armstrong   on.  Monday. . ���������������������������*'*'���������������������������.  Win. ��������������������������� Ellson has returned to Mara,  after spending the past year at Oka:  nagan Landing working for the C.P.R.'  F. Allen came in on" Friday-to visit  Any hen that will not lay at least  one  egg in  three  clays  is  not worth  keeping.    Get your flock average up  to 150 eggs per hen per year and they  waltzer given by McAusland & Spence will be making money for you.  simple method wliich aids in reducing the number of caterpillars is to  remove the egg masses while they  are distinguishable on the leafless  trees; or by'banding uninfested trees  with strips of thick wrapping paper,  about a foot in width and* over which  has' been smeared a sticky substance,  such as a mixture of castor oil and  resin. These bands act as an obstacle to the passage of the. caterpillars. When a spraying apparatus  is available th.e most convenient and  profitable method is to spray the  trees with Paris green or dry lead  arsenate. In spraying with either solution the application should be made  just as the caterpillars are hatching  from the eggs. In preparing the  Paris green spray mixture, one  pound of Paris green is mixed with  two pounds of quick-lime and added  to 160 gallons of water. If the spraying-is .done when the caterpillars aro  over one-third .grown 120 'gallons of  water are used with the other ingredients.  "If our native birds were protected  and encouraged, they would, to a very  great extent, lessen the number of  injurious insects of orchards and  shade trees.  ������������������t~ ���������������������������������������������_-.  _..������������������    ...*.,������������������*_��������������������������� i.      In another column particulars are to  ._To_na the..country...of_this-_pest-a_  ...= * - ���������������������������-.-.--  ~~~   -     -   --       De  found   of  an   auction  sale  of  his"  farm    implements    to, be   held   next!  week.  On Feb. 11th, about noon, the dwelling house on "Three Pine Ranch" was  totally destroyed by fire. ' The house  was built in 1912 by Miss Francis and  Miss Scott-Elliott, ancl the ranch is  now the property of Capt. B. Scott.  The Speers  sale' this week has  at-  night.  Fred Dean went * to ' Sicamous. to  meet his brother, wife and children,  who arrived from England, on Friday  morning, and will make' their "future  home here. They will, prove a' welcome addition to the settlement. They  speak of hard times in the Old Country. ���������������������������    ��������������������������� o  Another of the enjoyable U. F. socials was held last .Saturday night,  the person in charge being Mr. Slivon.  A-.whist drive __was_.the_..main__event, _  oO  " :V!l  ."���������������������������"--��������������������������� 1  A   ������������������������������������������������������ A  there being eight tables. The ladies  prize was captured by Mrs. Slivon,  the ladies consolation going to Mrs.  MacCready. The gentleman's prize  was won by James Massey, and the  ; consolation  by ' Hugh  Kelley. ,.  Elaborate preparations are being  made for the children's play on Friday night and from what an outsider  traded  the  attention  of the  women- caI1   ������������������alher-   lhe    entertainment   will  folk of the community.    In  this  salo|we11 rc^ a vlslt ^om our Enclerby  he is  heating the prices of the cata- j  logue house's in  dress goods, lind  his;  patrons are showing that they appre  ciate this. *>  City Clerk  Rosoman  is confined  to  and Grindrod friends. The children  have been faithfully rehearsing for  the last few weeks and they have become efficient in their several roles.  The  scenery  and   dresses   have   con-  his home by illness. Heart weakness, j sumed a lot of time, and it only needs  due largely to too close application to | tho _ crowd to reward them Tor their  office .work, has made it necessary for  Mr. Rosoman to break away from  business some* days. In his absence,  the work at the City Hall is being  carried on by h's assistant, MissRoso-  man.  The death of Mrs. John Miller, at  the age of SO years, occurred at their  .home, Stanley and High streets, on  Sunday morning. Pneumonia was  the immediate cause ot her death, although the aged lady had been in poor  health many months. The funeral  was held from the home Wednesday  afternoon.        .  Last night in the Opera House Enderby lovers of the best in movies,  had the pleasure of seeing "Evange-  lene," that excellent Fox portrayal of  work.  XXXX XXXX XXXX XX  X NORTH  DEEP CREEK' X  XXXXXXXXXXXXX*  G. Johuston is building a house on  his homestead. Don't know whether  it is intended for one or for two.  Mrs. J. W. Watkinhas returned =to  her home. The news of her daughter's  death was a great shock to the com'  munity. The sympathy of all goes out  to the mother and song in their irreparable  loss.  Miss Piggott had the misfortune to  fall ancl sprain er ankle .last Monday  night, which necessitated the closing  of the school for the balance of the  week. - OKANAGAN  COMMONER  THURSDAY, FEB. 17, 1921  ������������������ftanacpm Commoner  In which is merged The Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly  Published every Thursday at Enderby, B. G.,  by thc "Walker Press,  at  $3 per year: $1.50 six months.  H. M.   WALKER  (Member of  the   United  Typothetae  of  America)  Aclvci'tisiny Kates  Contract or Regular���������������������������-10c a single-co'iumn inch  up to  - half page;  over half-page, 30c an im-h each insertion.  Transient or irregular���������������������������,".0c  an inch;   cash to  accompany copy to  insure publication.  Waive Ads���������������������������20c  per  line  lirst  insertion,   10c per line  each subsequent insertion. Count tl  words to line.  Local Notices���������������������������20c per line;   Local readers,  10c line.  Cards of Thanks,- Si.00.  Legal   Nol ices���������������������������1 Ta:   per   line   Ut   insertion;   10c per  .line each subsequent insertion.  Water  Notices���������������������������1*.0   words   and   under,   $10.00;   each  additional   50   words,   $1.0.0.     Land  Notices,  Timber  Licenses, Ccrtilicates of Improvement, $10.00 for GO  days,  "' $7 for oO days.  Where Meighen Stands.  THURSDAY. FEB.  17, 1921  Spare the Rod.  Sonic days ago, while on their way lo Sunday  school, a Irio ol" Armstrong hoys broke inlo a  drug sdorc and helped themselves lo money,  cigarettes, chocolales and chewing gum. Then  lhcy wen I to Sunday school, Iheir poekels bulging wilh looL e.nd wiih money J'or lhc collection  piale.  Offenses of this mil lire have bean reported frequently, il is said lhal Ib.e pockets of coals are  rifled in lhe Sunday school ante-room, also iii  die cily hall nnd olher public >-buildings while  banging in, lhe hallway during thc progress of  public ancl comuiillee meelings.  Enderby has heard similar complaints of the  conduct pi' some of our boys. Only lasl week  Magi*:-;irale Barnes had before bim Ihrcc or four  'ellows accused  of ' stealing     lhc    snare  spa:  learn    p hiving  oi   a  young  hockey slicks of lhe Armslrong  here Tuesday nighl:  Thi   i.s  only one  of many offenses  been bronchi lo lhc allcniion of lhc Commoner  in r'--cvm mon Ihs  rpi    ���������������������������  _i   * !_,������������������������������������       ������������������.>      Hil  Tn a  recent speech Premier Mcighcn .said:  "Here is where I sland: I want the factories  lhat arc closed for a time under lhc stress of today lo be able lo open up as soon as any competitor, even though lhcy arc making implements.  "I want lhc workman and mechanic who arc  living here now lo keep on living here and raising Iheir children here, even though hc is making  boots and shoes. Can any onc tell me why those  industries should be singled oul. the hand of the  slate turned <againsl .Ihem while others arc differently treated?  "I want the unemployed in this country (wc  haven't nearly as ninny as other countries, but 1  would like a whole lot less); T want them to be  a hie lo gel back to work sooner here lhan any  wherc else. I don-t want the door barred againsl  them, even though they arc making clothing. I  don'l want lhe door barred against Ihem by reckless fiscal legislation.  "I don't want a woollen industry, or any other  induslry, lo get any greater protection than  makes it pay to slay in Canada, but I don't want  a line of Canadian industries closed up. in obedience to any arbitrary diiJTerehlia], merely because  its chief competitor is in England.  . "Wc can nol succeed and wc can not grenv as  a one-sided held products country. No nation  hi lhc world ever grew lhat way. The best service wc can render lo agriculture is lo bring the  biggest share avc can of ils markets near to its  place of production. We arc gaining in thai way  in Canada. If we turn to lhc oilier direction,  agricullurc will have harder times. 'The history  of agricullurc in the United Siales should bc a  lesson to agriculture in Canada."  While niost Canadians, we believe, will agree  with Premier Kieighen' in his general policy, wc  cannol afford lo losc'siglit of Ih.c fact lhal a protective tariff is a two-edged sword, cu fling both  ways.    Canada  cannot hepe   to  sell  the  largest  like amount  of products  or me re hem disc  lo  \v in.ii l iii > v.:  Mi Ui  it  unpleasant  ���������������������������a.vaa  It is  an in  dication   lhal  even  hi   these quV-l spots;  far  n  rved    from $ city-life    temptations,  id    wiih  churches and church life prominently Ihrusl forward at every turn"' in tlie way, lhe undertow of  the great ''crime wave" wc have heard so much  a-.QPl   iq~ lc]!,    .1'..!    nni������������������l    I.n    iii������������������!J       And    [[   sn.i'K  impossible  Id meet il, or  lo Vieck il,  in schoo!  life, if Hi ere is  to"the discip-  ���������������������������h freedom is  life,  church  life, or eommunity  nol. first, a return in the home lU'e  line of our fa I hers.    Today (.-)">  given  our bovs  and  girl.?-.'    In   the  maioritv  of  cases  or! I-.v  .������������������������������������������������������?���������������������������  hey run lhc home instead o'f being restrain-  home-discipline and home influences. They  conform   io  a  jazzed   moral  .standard   permilled  ,-sr\ mi.) VI OC  *.   ���������������������������.>    I (   1. _L   h. JL     -V.O  countries   lo ship goods  lo us.  raise  fhe   in riff,   lhe more av?.1  ���������������������������f.-i i: fin  Ac  iv,.-,"*;!^  \  mg  fore i ������������������n  imnorls-  a riff  I or.  * ci  md in  un exports���������������������������he discouraged. A prol'ec-  against merchandise coming into Can-  means a protection against produce going  out of Canada. Thc ciuestion is. io what extent  is llie success of Canadian agricul lure dependent  upon the foreign, market? And are wc fo sacrifice out agrV.idjpvrd indns{*rv j.o give'- n.miatiiv^l  aid to manufacturers?  !br-  five  Finish the Work.  wh<  :n  j\- soeielv aiiff w  ���������������������������"ked a I by [he church.    A cjirl  is not considered educated loday who cannot jazz  {*������������������!"'���������������������������  in ci  ivlf   Hi  An.l  a I  i"."*:-:'.  'v.'.ll   Uic  time,  f-carcely in lhcir teens, are considered si?.s\  l>r������������������-���������������������������*-��������������������������� ".'li'; ;"!|;j;i'! eei. ".[W*.1.-*" v/iiii ii.  While lhis span*I of a jazzed age exists it is not  surprising tbat we in Enderby and Armstrong  feel lhe undertow of Ihc area I crime wave.  Farmers-5 wives can rest    comfortably  they go into Armstrong to do lhcir weekly shopping if Llie plan "now under consideration by ihe  iBoard of Trade o.f our sister lown is carried oul.  jll is intended that a rest room will be 'cslablish-  led.   Thc president of thc P~">^  Beard of Trade showed  voung; \}Vdi [[le scheme   was   justifiable . from  a  purely  {business standpoint,  whm discussing the mailer  Education  of the Indians.  Why are the Indians on lhc Enderby reserve  left in the same untutored, unaided condition  today lhal Ihev were twenty or thirty, or forty  yea i's ago? Their schooling facilities today arc  no better than  Ihev were  then;  their homes are  their land no belter  hot a  whit morc sanitary,  "ttnirirti VnlTwell JJ          V.v. Ditchburn. acting on behalf of the Indian  Department of the Dominion Governmcnl. recently opened a ������������������75.000 school building al Al-  horni, B. C. On thai occasion Mr. Dllehburnj  pointed oul lhal lhe Dominion Government is  spending hundreds of thousr.iids of dollars an-  uuW  to educitl" und   promote  the  interests  of  therefore,   be  wiih  those present at  tl.c annua! meeting.  A ladies' rcslroom in a town.is a great convenience to rural folks, especially in-winter. It  has frequently .been talked of in Enderby, bul  il has not'materialized..  Thc initial step in affording convenience I'or thc  rural folk when in Enderby was in the building  of a tic shed. This has bccnf'ound to bc a real  comfort to all wiio use it. Just now, however.  it is almost impossible. If drained and cleaned,  il would be a great convenience. And by way of  suggestion���������������������������if a Ugh! manger or rack were provided instead of lhc Iced having fo bc spread  u ponV-he-gi-ou nd-a nd-Jai-gel-y^waw led; --^=  "Grown in B. C"  (!>',.  quii  ir   io   e:  \arious  -,-i,i    u...  Indian     tribes,     and  i >. . 111���������������������������������������������. ��������������������������� t \ 1111  worthv o  the  ���������������������������' I heir graii lude  government was \  t the same lime, in tin interesting speech. Mr.  Cairns, inspector of" Indian schools for the prov-  Our afienlion has been drawn to the inconsistency of Ihe promoters of Ihe "Madc-in-B.C." campaign at Vancouver. In the Province lasl week  while on one page the proud boast was made of  the success' of lhe manufacturers and traders  hing lhe campaign, on another page  > appeared calling allcntion lo the nunr  cnrloads   of  potatoes   rolling   inlo    Van-  in*  unc  M  '  an arlic  iher  of  | eonver  ��������������������������� re    nol  from    Washington   growers.       Farmers  encouraged    lo  support    the   Made-in-  uee.   re erred    o     ie  lugh  slaiular.    reaction   l)vir,   ��������������������������� ������������������   -.,, ������������������������������������������������������ n.    .. .,  i !ii- i    'Vi ���������������������������!    . i ii ' iB. C.   movemenl. hcv   see   no   elorl   on   the  he school lasl vear when    hree puptK passed llie!1"   ,'     S, -      ,.    ,      * ,   . ..,���������������������������..     ,n    Kl,���������������������������  . =     ,��������������������������� ,   ,,,!.,,. i   ii ,'i   i,.wi  1w,i  pari ol    he manulac hirers ar.u  traders    lo    buv  iita.ee  (-x;i iime   r.-n,  a   standard   Mint   had  nol''"*"1      .    ,-, n , -wtw        i .i .a r.\\.S..  i        i       ,.  u   i  i .. r ,a.. .���������������������������    , n, ... if.rown-in-B.C. prof ice.   W   h potatoes and olher  ii'i'ii  .-.urpassed  tint    e< uaWed     v onlv one olher--1. , , '   .       ,        ���������������������������    , ,��������������������������� ' , _,     .  ������������������..,���������������������������>  ,,,.; ..', , :.,  ,,W1 p.v.\.;M..f.   ' * | field produce going begging lor a market at $12   '     ���������������������������    '      ' -L' . ..      I        ll,.._.",,.,-.,,1.1     X;X-r,     In    Ci,n     I 1 i . .    cln-Cl-l     "( '. 1-r. \.-1 ._  Mr. Cairns al-o sfale<  i'th.U of the 5000 Indian^' l"������������������- i]Kw"would like lo see llie slogan "Grown  children oi school age in British Columbia only  2W1 were in all'-ndrnre in the 55 schools creeled  by iiie governmcnl, and lhat ii'was the policy of  Ih'- -.rove rnmenl to provide schools so lhat every  Indian child might receive an educalion which  would fil him for meeting life's" problems morc  .successfully.  ff this is true, why have lhe Enderby-Salmon  ItiverSpallumcheen reserves Indian children been  permilled all these years lo bc wilhoul schools?  And why are Ihey today in a less progressive  stale of development than lhcy were a quarter  of a conturv ago?  The crying evil of the young man who enters  Ihe business world loday is tlie lack of application, preparation, thoroughness; wilh ambition  but without the willingness to struggle to gain his  desired end.���������������������������Theodore N. Vail.  in-B.C." as well a.s "Madc-in-B.C.  Mr.'Crerar is anolhcr rivel of Arthur's in tin  courtship of Ib.e fair charmer, but the Agrarian  leader has nol lhc winsome, winning ways of his | y,. ,   ,  ertswhile Union colleague.    He can not plead-bis   wlV^y ^ boo? li?!  cause  wilh   the  same   passionate  ardor.     He  is   ^V'    * a 8    Q  **s  *S2=������������������  ___.*& y  sr^s  \^ jD) jeeds are irvuLy^OoraS bvvt ^r������������������xs$.  mWBEr  be Snowr*.]  ^ by \jord$ -They're mere &S j  Bl-cL oy /a_vTIO_N S wnere 3?oure kno^/r?,  blksJ "Lh&t -LfeLik, Dvl-aeOer dtxaX  Jk I   fl - Smf-m,m "*i. *>���������������������������'   ���������������������������������������������'"*���������������������������% ,  sftBaaaL ESTABLISKSD 187^  SSSSEEE_35*^S.^  ���������������������������&36  WsMMIPEG^^^  - If a promising opportunity stiojuld  come to you this yesr requiiing' a  payment of $1,000. what would your  position he? Yet a small .weekly saving for the last five years would have  given you that thousand dollars,  ready to make money Cor'tyou and  available by the mere  cheque. Start today,  years will soon go hy.  writing   of  a  Another   five  Tflil  "Local _.I._i_si������������������������������������or  BXDEEBY,  B. C.  s&-.3Mg-& v-4 JH__^i-_y2Hsg^sass������������������aaBi-fsgJ^^  'HAVE - YOU ^VALUABLE  PAPERS IN YOUR DESK  TF so, are they safe? . Put  them where they cannot  be destroyed tjy fire, stolen  or mislaid by someone who  does not realize their value.  A Safety-Deposit-Box in  the vaults of this Bank  may be rented for a small  ��������������������������� charge.  BANK OF MONTREAL  Established over 100 years.^  Enderby Branch  Total Assets in excess of $500,000,000  J. E. Leslie Manager  Yon make a big niistoko if you   wait for the auto season  to_open_to   ha ve_ yoiu'_ niaohmo .overhiuded^     JNO W IS  THE TIME,   and  THIS   IS  THE PLACE.  give yon tho service that satisfies.  We  can  ��������������������������� McMahon & Son Enderby  A name that stands for the best in hotefservice  King Edward Hotel     f^*���������������������������***       Merby  Are your Jams and Fruits  Getting Low P  upL lo refer more to the material advantages lo  he gained by accepting his offer���������������������������of pigs and  cows and other mundane things ��������������������������� lhan lo Ihe  happiness which would result from the nuptials.  The "worst of these farmer chaps is they are too  materialistic. Thcy have no soul-mates. When  Ihev sing. "Blest bc the tie lhan binds," they invariably' think of hinder twine. All of which is  very sad, and does not improve their wooing.  Mr."Crcrar..however, is a gentleman of parts; he  is ahout Mr. Meighen's age, and he has a way  .wilh him which is charming.���������������������������United Farmer.  *u out.  line of Jams and  Marmalade^ at  reasonable  prices.  Try a tin of Keiler's Old Country Marmalade.  Fleishman's Yeast every Tuesday.  DuilCan  BrOS. Enderby's Quality Grocers  Counter Check Books scuapp]iec.  by your home printer at. a saving to you, Mr. Merchant. /  I  THURSDAY, FEB. 17, 1921  OKANAGAN COMMONER  THE   PEA WEEVIL.  Following is a composition, written  by Martha Antiila, an Enderby pupil  in ��������������������������� the Agricultural Class, 0 which  shows how thoroughly the scholars  go into the question under, the guidance of Mr. Munro, general science  teacher:  "The Pea Weevil has, during recent years, inci eased to some extent  in British Columbia but it has been  decreased  by  tho use  of fumigation.  "The adult insect is about one-fifth  ofcan inch long. It is black, overlaid  with patches of brownish and whitish  hairs.  "Tho female beetles lay yellowish  ������������������������������������������������������ eggs, on the outside of the growing  pea pods. Several eggs may be laid  on a pod. As many as twenty eggs  have been'found on one pod. In a  few days after hatching, the young  grub eats its way into the pod, and  attacks a seed. After entering the  seed the " insect remains therein  throughout its larval and pupal  stages, and the mature beetle often  remains in the seed until the following year. The beetles, which are  planted with the seed, come forth  through the soil and tliose which have  survived the winter beneath rubbish,  115'' to the vines, and lay tiheir eggs  when the pods are forming.  "Due to the fact that most of the  beetles remain in the seed until the  following year,'- the danger of introducing the insect into uninfected  districts by bringing in seed from an  outside infested locality is evident.  ~ "The infestation in the Okanagan  around Penticton and Summerland Is  important but it is not very serious.  "The fumigation of infested' seed  with bisulphide of carbon is an excellent remedy.    A method for treat  ing email quantities is to fill an ordinary coal oil barrel, which holds  about five bushels. The quantity of  bisulphide to use is one ounce to  every hundred pounds of seed. The  bisulphide may, be poured right on  the seed or placed in a shallow receptacle but care must be taken to  close the top of tho barrel tightly.  This is best effected with a cap made  specially for tho purpose, but may  be also done with fine sacks laid  smoothly on the top, over which  boards are placed with a considerable  weight on them to hold covering  down closely. The exposure should  be  at  least  for  forty-eight  hours.  "Tho vapour of bisulphide is  highly inflammable -and lights of all  kinds   must   be   kept   away.  "In tho purchase of seed peas  every precaution should be taken to  secure good, sound seed entirely free  of" the weevil. Every farmer and  gardener should be on fche watch for  this pest and should take every precaution Iif keeping it "out of uninfested  localities!  The  Society  of the  Enderby  General  Hospital  (Inc.)  ELECTION   OF .DIRECTORS  Notice is hereby given that the  Annual General Meeting of the members of this Society will be held at  the City Hall, Enderby, on Friday,  the 18th day of February, 1921; at 8  o'clock p.m., for the purpose of electing four . persons to represent them  on the Board of Directors of the said  Society  for  the  ensuing year.  The qualification for a person to be  elected a Director, or to vote at the  said meeting, is' that he or she be a  duly paid-up member of the said Society. " -~ -    '.  Enderby, B. C, Feb. 11th, 1921.  GRAHAM  ROSOMAN,  Secretary pro tem.  1,110.25  9,414.20  ,37.51  2,059.32  941.69  CITY OF ENDERBY  Statement of Assets and Liabilities for Year Ended Dec. 31, 1920  '-'���������������������������'���������������������������   Assets   '"*'-'-���������������������������  CASH���������������������������      .,..,-- _  - . -"  On hand   . 7 ���������������������������  e $  T������������������*e*���������������������������   :    -  "Arrears, year 1919 and prior  J      $3,112.43  . Arrears, year 1920_ $5,333.55  Percentage additions-. .."    9G8.22     ' -'      .<���������������������������--  .... _" "     "      ;��������������������������� 6,301.77  Delinquent  Extra-municipal  School  Taxes..  Water \\a\rr��������������������������� ������������������  Half-year ended Dec. 31st, 1920 ������������������������������������������������������  Suncfry Debtors��������������������������� -.  Education Pepartment:  School Grant for quarter ended Pec. 31, 1920 847.50  Open accounts   J..'        ��������������������������� 94,19  City Hall, $5,749.73  Improvements, year 1920        73.73          $    5,823.12-  Recreation Ground     1,200.00  Cliff Street School (site & building)   .... 5.596.72  .   Fortune School  (site & building)     54,342.27  Cemetery $1,665.S2  Less plots  sold   ."      120.00   : "    "       1,545.82-  Dumping. Ground       * 274.50      ,->  Hospital (site and building)  5,000.00  Horse Shelter and Pound    '.  749.96  Furniture antf Jptaulpment��������������������������� ~ ~SSS~~Z  City   Hail    - %      454.32  Fortune  School  ��������������������������� 1,260.00  Fire  Pepartment    J.  l9l*a  Road-making  Machinery     'HI'S?  Tools and Implements    156.4o  ^System*   ���������������������������          Waterworks    $21:866.41  Additions, year 1920         107.31    $ 21,973.72  Streets,  sidewalks,   etc 24,026.17  Local-Improvements No. 1   14,473.33  Local Improvements No. 2  94.00    38,593.50  Tax Sale, lands purchased, not redeemed     Special   survey    i   Watershed   survey      Sinking Fund*��������������������������� .  Bank of Montreal    *  *   3.543.40  Pominion of Canada War Bond*  8,000.00  74,532.39  5,249.61  60,567.22  839.47  573.77  150.00  11,543.40  $167,018.83  MaMittes '  Panic of Montreal-  Advance in anticlpatior of curren'. revenue.. $    2,500.00  Overdraft, outstanding cheques taken into account     483.02  Tax Sale Surplus���������������������������    Year   1910     $         99.07  Year  1920    ���������������������������. 1.92  Pebenture J)ebt��������������������������� " '    Loan  No.   1,  Waterworks     $ 18.000.000  Loan No. 6, City Hall Construction  7    ��������������������������� 5,000.00  Loan No. 7, Road-making Machinery .... 5,500.00  Loan  No.   8,  Waterworks     2,000.00  Loan No. 9, Drain Construction  . :  6,000.00  Loan No. 10, School (site and building). . 24,000.00  Loan No.  11, Waterworks     2,500.00  Loan No. 12, Prain Construction .' 3,000.00  Loan No.  13, Cemetery    2,000.00  Loan No. 14, School   * 3,500.00  Local Improvements:  Loans Nos 1 to 7���������������������������City's share. .9,250.00  .Property. Owners* share  ..9,250.00    18,500.00  Surplus���������������������������    Sinking Fund due from taxation ���������������������������. $ 14,116.99  Assets in excess of liabilities    59,817.83  $    2,983.02  100.99  90,000.00  73,934.82  $167,018.83  Statement of Receipts and Disbursements for Year Ended  December 31st,  1920  Receipts  CANADIAN   MILITARISM.  Cash-  On hand and at Bank, Jan.  r-x statement for year 1919  Less   cheques   outstanding  1st, 1920, as per  1,428.38  608.34  820.04  Real Estate Taxes���������������������������  General City levy  $12,330.09  School levy:  City       $8,494.06  Extra-municipal       1,432.69 9,926.75  Local  Improveriient levy  865.68  Total   levy     23,122.52  Less' unpaid current taxes      5,333.55  Arrears of Taxes, 1919 and prior    Interest   on   ditto      Waterworks  Department���������������������������  Rates    "J.   Sundries      Board of School  Trustees���������������������������  Government Grant   ....*.   4,096.25  Less not yet received        847.50  City of Armstrong: -=  Proportion   Government   grant   towards  Salaries     of     Instructors     in . Manual  Training and Domestic Science  Year   1919    - ;..     339.00  Year  1920      226.00  17,788.97  5,751.25  562.10  3,247.67  10.55  $    3,248.75  24,102.32  3,258.22  Fees  Extra-municipal  School  Sale of Material    -.   Donation to School, K. Imanaka    Refund on Coal     Refund  on  Insurance    ."  Sundries���������������������������  Trade Licenses   ..- ,->  Tax Sale surplus   ���������������������������..' '...'.*.'.  Road   Tax \  - Police Court fines and fees  \  Cemetery  fees      Building Permit Fees    ;...  Tax Sale fees  : ".   Delinquent, School taxes   ���������������������������.  Interest on Sinking Fund investments ..'.."..  ' Dog  tax    *-".   Sale of. material   ...'. ���������������������������..."   <��������������������������� Smallpox quarantine, Union Hotel" .'   Pound  surplus   Bank of Montreal���������������������������    -  , Advance in anticipation of current revenue������������������  ��������������������������� Overdraft   (outstanding  cheques  taken  into  account) ."   5G5.00  . . 105.00  ! ' *^*'',  21.50  ., "  -  25.00  1  34.00  5.25  -  4,004.50  $   405.00  1.92  214.00  225.00  ' "* 1 . s  120.00 r  " - ,  5.50 ���������������������������  "l*'."f  211.96  .52.52  "-.J  -*  ' 4S4.10  ' "'.!  '  38.00  10.00 ,  464.20  12.90 - '  .  2,245.10  $ 2,500.00  -  483.02  '  2,983.02  *, -  $ 37,413.20  Disbursements  1919  Bank  of J Montreal-  Demand loan, year  Board of Worksr-      Street  maintenance:" '. ".....  Sidewalk  maintenance      Recreation' Ground maintenance  -  Gravel .sidewalk construction,, George street  Road Improvement:  Secondary  Higihway   Special survey  ...'.   Interest on Pebentures    Tax .Sale: ".  ���������������������������  Lands   purchased   by   City,   year   1919,   not  redeemed ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ���������������������������" " ."..  Poard of School Trustees:  General Maintenance of Schools J   Interest on Pebentures   City Hall:  General Administration   ... 1   Improvements to building    Furniture      Interest on  Pebentures      Waterworks   pepartment���������������������������  General maintenance ..' ".  Additional   construction    " "......  Interest on Pebentures   Police Department���������������������������  General maintenance     Health Department��������������������������� -  General  Administration    ���������������������������   .   Hospital:  Palance of Mortgage     $200.00  Interest^ on  Mortgage _.. ^___._.;_���������������������������.__���������������������������_._. 16.0CL  ^"Insurance-(S^yearsT .". .Y .".       50.00  Sundries           24.70  Ponation        500.00  $    4,500.00  237.52-  164.89  :=.   29.19  902.74  740.7*  317.30  1,980.02 ~  "We were told that the last war  was to end all-Wars, but militarism  now is rampant in Canada and it is  infesting the schools and homes," J.  jr. Morrison, secretary of the United  Farmers of Ontario, declared in a  speech at Willow Grove, Middlesex  county.  "We are told that we must be pre:  pared to insure peace. Look at Germany. What did preparedness do for ���������������������������  her? .The people of Germany were  misled by' the same arguments that  are now being used here.  "The^ humble German citizen r did  not want war any more than you  do. You knew them here before the  war, and they were good citizens. The  German people were ruled by war  lords who told them to prepare. They  listened to the militarists and what  was the result? Millions of people  slaughtereed and the country ruined.  "Thiijy years ago Colonel Penison,  now Toronto's magistrate, was going  up and down the country preaching  the doctrine of preparedness for an  invasion from the United States. He  wanted forts built along the intema-  tidtoal boundary and war vessels on  the Great J Lakes. He didn't-succeed.  If he had succeeded Canada and the  United States would have clashed  long before this. '  '���������������������������  "When your neighbor begins to arm  himself, you, too, arm, in self-defense.  If you train a professional . soldier  class they will want war. '-'They will  want promotion. Theywill want honor. The only way they can get it will  be by war. It's - not popular. to say  these things, but if we do not sup- ,  press this militaristic movement,  which is now in full swing," the same  thing.will happen to us as happened  in*Germany." 7-      -*     ~  WELL   WORTH   WATCHING.  11,599.73  1,650.00  1,264-89  73,73  .7.50  300.00  1,634.57  107.31  1,305.00  $       270.36  4,372.37  839.47  13,249.73  1,646.12  3,046.88  860.99  Smallpox Quarantine:  Union Hotel     $464.20  Old Gaol -        37.25  Sundries         9.50  1921)  Cemetery:  Interest on Pebentures ..  Street Lighting Department:  General   maintenance      Sundries:  Round:  Balance sale of stock     Assessment (2 years, 1920 and  Interest on Temporary Loans  Municipal   Elections   Printing   ((general)    Mi..  Stationery   ... .c   Bank Exchange     *   Legal Expenses      Tools and  Implements      Workmen's Compensation Board    Tax Sale Expense    Refunds ���������������������������..?  i ������������������������������������������������������   Government of Province of British Columbia  Telegrams      Telephones  (2 phones)      Postage and Revenue Stamps     Travelling  Expenses -   Postoffice  Box      >.  Membership Fee, Union of British Columbia Municipalities and Good Roads League  Advertising      ..   Publications     '   Sundries    .'   Balance:  Cash on hand:  General      Petty   Bank of Montreal:  Sinking Fund Account  .  '}  SLA  790.70.  510.95  180.00  1,752.01  -747.31  12.90  302.14  315.50  67.90  85.75  148.64  1.51  118.95  2.25  21.85  105.75  141.79  90.03  .76  87.80  79.19  50.00  3.00  25.00  7.62  5.40  70.94  i'li *i  ��������������������������� ���������������������������'( ���������������������������  *1-M  .$1,060.25  .       50.00  $    1,110.25  3,543.40  1/744.67  They were talking; about the' difV  ferent places, they had visited during -  the war. - One Australian was'"sayiug  he had .the privilege, of being on guard  one night at the gates"- of? Bethlehem.  Suddenly another Australian looked  up at the'first speaker and said: "I'll  bet the shepherds ' watched their  flocks that night."���������������������������New York Globe.  Qlwlce Qui*  0J2O. ft. WhftTV  Wholesale and ftfteil ^^tc|^e^  Pntferfry, p. C.  Atf.*A������������������M������������������  h*B   We.. 40  W. J. LBIfKB  W.M.  Enderby   , . ..   .  Regular fne*0n������������������ #*������������������t  Thursday mi or ���������������������������for tfc������������������  fan moon ������������������t 8 p. m.Jn Vfk-  ���������������������������onic   8������������������ll. Vlilttwr  br*U>m> oordWly .nTf?Si  WTO  ENPBRBY   LODGE  tfe.S5.JC.ofp.  <HBjty~tnrlt& to uttamf.J  G. A. R*Ntt9_JlC     ^  &:*Jo������������������  A.  G. SKAUNG, ������������������. A.  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary niWic.  INSimANOfl  Bibll Blk. Bnderby, ������������������,c.  PIWBKA L0P8P NO ft������������������  Meets  o'clock,  invited.  w,  every Tue&cfcy erenitu at 8  Visiting brothers ���������������������������������������������r4i#������������������ly  4,653.65  $ 37,413.20  A. RUSSELL, N.6.        O. K. GLENN.V.G.  H. A.TSBCC. Im.  Notary Public  . Insurance aad G������������������a������������������o������������������l A*ent  JAS. DICKSON  fell Block J3������������������derby vjl  OKANAGAN  COMMONER  a x st 5������������������ s; st a a a x x a a y y x x  V CHURCH   SERVICES J;  x x y sc si y a a a y y y y x ������������������ ������������������  BAPTIST CHURCH  Sunday'School  and   Bible  Class  at  10 a.m.    Everybody invited.  METHODIST   CHURCH  Pastor, Capt.  Rev. J.  G. Gibson.  ; Prayer Service. 11 a. m.  Sunday  School at 2.30  p.m.  Ashton  Creek at 3 p.m.  ~ Evening   Service   at   7.30;   subject,  "The Ability of  Continuity.  ST. ANDREW'S CHURCH  Minister:   Rev.  John   W.   Stott.  R.  A.  Morning at 11, "Fifth Roau'lude."  Sernionetie, "Nails in the Old ('ate  Post."  Kvening at 7.30, "A Bad Bargain  and  Its Result."  Sunday School, 10 a.m. Tli.llf.ar at 3.  THURSDAY, FEB. 17, 1921  x x x x x x x x x x a x a x x a  X COMMUNICATION X  x srs; x a sc x x ax a a a a a  Editor Commoner: In your.-issue of  January 27th I noticed a question,  "Will somebody please explain why,"  etc., and in reply will only give you  my/own, view's. From what I have  known and heard of these clubs', they  aro splendid for girls and boys and  the sooner we drop Uie spirit of criticism and .wrecking, thc better. All  we want to do is get into the community spirit and make it better than  ever. Enderby has always been fortunate in having good- ministers in all  tho churches, and at tho present  time wc have good men. May the  clubs all prosper with the same leaders is the wish of.  Yours sincerely,  EDNA J.  MOHR,  Thirlston Farm, Feb.  4, 1921.  Scientists admf,it that itrees have  their laws of marriage and courtship.  The Indian fig tree is suoli an ardent  lover that he will actually take on the  form of a vine if his mate chances to  grow a .distance from him, and by  this means reach out his arm^-Jhat he  may embrace her and powder her  face with his perfumed pollen.  ST.  GEORGE'S -CHURCH  Minister, Dr. Robertson  Sunday, L'Oth Feb.", Second in Lent.  Services:   Mattins, ll a.m., followed  by Jloly Communion.  Evensong, 7.30.  Friday,     ISth,     Intercession,     7.30;  choir practicing at S.  Saturday,   19th,   Confirmation   Class  exchange a few bottles of home brew.  al " p':n' '"'"���������������������������="   '"n-.o   CxAy  ho.   received   forVub-  SOON  tho walks will bo coverixl with soft  sloppy snow  You will  needrubbers  Until Saturday, Feb. 26  We will allow a Special discount  off Heaters  to clear  TOO  MUCH   FTOR THE  EDITOR  Somebody   sent   thc   editor   of- an  sr   sr   sr   sr   _  J.   J .   <,   --    -  x sc sc sc sc sc x x y sc sc x  H COMING    EV.ENTS SC  SC All ads under this head. 15c line SC  sc tc sc y ^ y v. y ������������������ .. y s* ��������������������������� ���������������������������;, J;  The Presbyterian Ladies' Aid are  having a sale of cooking, candv and  tea in the basement of the church on  Saturday, _.'(.th February.  ligation     a  he  weddin:  announcemene  and a notice of an auction sale  much good stuff all in a hoop resulted disastrously for the wedding  announcement, as well as the auction  sale notice. This is tlie way they  read in part "when the paper came  out, and Uie editor left the next day  on an extended - trip to t"ie Hot  Springs: "Wm. Smith and Miss l.ucy  Anderson .were disposed or- at public  auction at my farm one.mile east of  a   beautiful   cluster  of   roses   on   her  97-piece White and Gold Dinner Sets-   ^  regular,$35.00; to clear at   $27.50  McMAHON&MACK  HEAVY   AND    SHELF    HARDWARE PLUMBING   AND    FITTING  Tho Mfi.lt.npe Cmpp brnnd'nre best.  Mackinaw Coats, SO p.c. off  Stanfield's Underwear, SO olf  -j. Sweaters, 30'off  . Social evening and dance., bv tho  United Farmers, in U. F. Hall, Thursday, Feb. 17th, at S.30.' Concert program. Admission, 75c each; ladies  bringing refreshments   free.  T,,������������������������������������������������������m,M1 ",.        ���������������������������        ���������������������������> -(breast   and   two.   white   calves,  before  J ne monthly meeting of the T-lnllcnr i���������������������������    ^     ,  rifp.,...   ,,..,,������������������    ���������������������������,   c.    ��������������������������� V mcai   a   hack-ground   of   farm   implement?;  Liiteiarj    and   Social   Sociptv   will   ho < -  ,,_,,,     "    ~       , ���������������������������       r   ^   ^'n'   0e too numerous to mention in the prcs-  1 _ 111 tl.,i( ,        I  discussion  Sold hy the  Enderby Supply Co.  JB������������������-TETLEr������������������S TEAS aro on tho Market again.-������������������a     /  E.   B     DII   I     5?en's dlothin^ Boots & Shoes  !-*���������������������������,*->.   M^LJ^l^r  Groceries, Etc.      Enderby  JjOOK  to  AX)  "Canadian  I 1 fT\ TITO  the ' onr'o   ^e  .-.L     l"i..l' .  snu.;.i..-.L   j. _._��������������������������� -,;,,���������������������������.    tv/0    j11i>cll    cov,.s't    rsix-    nlu;es    aJ1(i  Citizenship."jone  bob 5.]ecl     Rey# Jackson  tiecl the  It*  *"��������������������������������������������� ,*2. tm  J.X B^r CX-'  ������������������  I   "B  .up  .not  ������������������00  icr  of  AXNLTAL   MEETING   NOTTCE-  '���������������������������'rope and the bridal couple left on one  The   Annual   General   .Meeting  of  the    Northern     Okanagan    Creamery  -Association   will  be- Held   in   the  City  Hall. Armstrong, at 2  o'clock   Thursday,   Feb,   24th.  Will   nil   shareh'oldres   of   the   Northern    O'-anagan    Creamery   Association  kindly  send   their  names   to   thc  undersigned as scon a.s possible.   The  original vSt  was destroyed  bv  fire  in  1919 and ho copy of ca:::o is available  Signed. -.           K G. ARCHIBALD,  u~-^ . ._fa s e r e t a r y  Want Ad  good John Deere gang plow for an  extended trip with terms to suit purchasers. - They will bo at home to  their friends with4. one good -baby,  buggy and a few kitchen utensils  after tan"months' from date of .sale  to responsible parties and some "fifty  chickens." ���������������������������Exchange.  i-bt* y  ULV.  .c-���������������������������  - -n ^ :nsf-ri ir.ri. ?,. ,\ Wiirc\ t.nr]-, insertion :..-:���������������������������_..t_i; *_;c ii.:ui.viur.i eli.-rsrc: 10c ox'.rr.  w.iere ca..h does not accompany ord Mr.  WANTED���������������������������Elderly woman as general hou'jokeeper. Throe children. J.  Tomkinson,   Grindrod. - i'17.2p  FOR SALE���������������������������One-ton Ford truck; in  good-condition. Cheat) for cash. J.  H. Dale, Enderby. flO-tf  "WANTED���������������������������Three   hives   of   bees   for  _J^V>"  1-  J-B..Munro, Armstrong.   fLO-3  WE are wanting a  few choice Veals;  also  poultry.  G.   H.   Smedley, L"10-2p  In western India there is a tree  tliat blooms only in the dark. For  some reason, possibly because as ordinarily seen-rit is oL'plain and desolate appearance, it is called the sor-  roAvful tree. Every evening in the  year it breaks into bloom, but with  Uie rising sun sheds or folds up its  flowers.  STRAYED  To our ranch;   one-Holstein  heifer;  no   marks.     Unless - claimed   and   the  expense of keep and advertising paid  before March 5th. animal will be sold.  KISBY   &   ELLINGTON  Knderby, Feb. 3, 1921.  ni riit; biesK'uig' upOi Yriiitei:  we"find much to enjoy.- At  the same time there is much  that should make us.ponder.  Most of ail, there * is the  question of health, and the  danger epidemics bring.. It  is the proper time to build  up and strengthen���������������������������to get  reserve strength that . will  enable you to withstand, dis^  ease. This is the season to  get the good out"of hypo-  phosphates and the various  codliver oii emulsions.  RAND'S GAR *  THE   EXPERT  IS  THE   MAN  who diagnoses the trouble with your  car .when you bring it Jto us to have  it repaired. And the expert is the  man who does.the repairing after we  have explained the trouble tp ' you.  And WHEN your car, goes'out of'our  "garage, you-know that.it has had con-  sidorate   and   skillful   attention.   .  ���������������������������ANTI-FREEZH_:;0Vis the time to  fill . your radiator with alcohol and  giyccnno, the only sal's, and sure anti-  lree;:c solution. The cost'of filii-u; is.  very small compared with the cost of  ..repairing one -frozen radiator.  ENDERBY  ^jfeikaM  A*. ������������������������������������e  1 P������������������*V������������������������������������������������������$  We carry.a full line of  DINNER SETS  ;Vlso Fancyware ancl  Odd Pieces.  Gi  rocerses  Full  line  of  Staple  Groceries   always  fresh  and   prices   moderate.  Druggist and Stationer.  ENDERBY  ^0-RJ-SA'ErE==A"siiarpie*s " Separalor  in good condition. Also a quantity  of dry lir seasoned -i-i'oot wood.  V.  A.  Poison,   Fnderby. f.. 0-2c  FOJl .S-VI.K or TJIADK���������������������������Xo. 3 Chatham Incubator; holds li)-! eggs; in  good order. What offers: cash or  trade. . J. Gardner, .Mara  Ud.    1'10-tf  Fenders for Poles  DEEP    CREEK    DISTRICT  KOU .S'.\!.i:--Uri'.'k cot!ago on Russell  stroK;    ������������������j-room.s   and    brick cellar;  in   good    condition.   Applv Walker  I'ress. ��������������������������� " f17-ff  Tenders will he received by tho un-  doj-sisned up till 25lh inst. covering  tho supply of approximately 2S0 cedar  poles; length 25 feet, not under 6-inch  lf>I).  I'riceK to bc quoted delivered in  . pilfs or twenty every half mile for  I seven   mil.?s   along   Deep   Creek   road  I   fr*/"_������������������-������������������. -���������������������������-.--_-_- : J.������������������- .. _��������������������������� _-i_i._.  .  " Mw Arrivals ���������������������������  PICTORIAL   REVIEW   FOR   MARCH.  NEW   COLUMBIA   RECORDS  FRESH    .SHIPMENT   .MOIRS    .AND  WILLARD'S  CHOCOLATES      '  J~#  AGENTS    MAS3E-Y-J-TARRIS  MACHINERY.  Teece & Soil      PW 48    Hour. F_ed & Grocerie.  I  ^liSf-#SS0-  of     Snip-ion     Arm-  of  Certificate  Advertisement   re.   Loss  of Title.  LAND   REGISTRY  ACT  To all Whom it .May Concern:  Ko. Lot  12,  niock 5.'Map 211B, En   ,  durby:     Whereas proof of loss of Cor-j  lilicatf   of   title   Xo.   r.SCI D.   issnod   to!  Donald  .AlexanderMcLeod. and covering tho  ;ibovo'-land  has  bcen  filed   in  ill)':-;   ollicy:  Xotv"; is hereby given that at the  f-xpiralion of one month from the first  publuation hereof, I shall issue a!  duplicate or the said certificate of i  title unless in the meantime valid ob-!  jpction thereto be made to me in!  writing.  Dated at the Land Registry Office,  Kamloops. B.C., this Oth dav of February, A.D., 1921.  H. V.  CRAIG.  11 '-'*cS  Districl. Registrar. "��������������������������� *  from     junction  L.'iderby road.  Tenders  to specify whether dead or  ������������������r<'';ii t-liI  tiinl,ur. Green-mil preferred.  Lowest   or   any   tender   not   noces-  r'arily accopled.  O.'CAXAGAX  TFLKI'HOXI-:  CO.  A. li.  Godfrey, Supt.  Vernon,  |<Vb.  ]fith. 1921.  (t^'And don't forget to join our lending library if you are not already a  member.  WILSON'S  Til 1:1    POPULAR    VAIIIKTV  STORK  Postoflice  one door  Eaet  KNDERBY.  B.C.  a^f:. 3 !B r-J - ���������������������������������������������** w ** sis. ������������������ss  111 B ������������������ tet ni  TENDERS   WANTED  For 10 cords of green fir wood'  split, cut -12-in long. Delivered to the  Presbyterian    Church    on    or    before  July   1st.  Tenders to be in by March 1st to  A.  FULTOX,  for Board of Management.  IMnTRA-TADQ  At. ���������������������������q %^> <^ J__ff__-*������������������.  i   V^.J_^K__7  BROODERS  We have the largest and  most complete stock of Poultry Supplies and Equipment  in British Columbia. We  offer only thej best. Buy  from us and save money.  Discount  to   Soldier   Settlers.  CATALOGUE   FREE  A. I. Johnson & Co,  844 Cambie St.        Vancouver, B.C  Auction- Sale  FARM    IMPLEMENTS,    ETC.  I am instrueled by F. IL I'O. DEHART.  Ksq., who has sold his ranch, to sell  by Public Auction, on the old Fortune  Ranch, one mile south or Sndorby, on  THURSDAY,   FEB.  24,   1921,   1.30  p.m.  Massey-Harris Binder,  Sleighs, Cutter  /me   10-ft   heavy   land   packer,   Cock-  |:;hut   l-.-shoe   Press   Drill   with   grass  i seeder;    14-disc   Harrow;    Drag   Harrow;     Play    Tedder,     Rakes,     Forks,  Cable  and   Car;   Deering  and   McCormick   Mowers;'  Fanning   Mill   (new);  Platform    Scales,    Cultivator.    Plows.  .'���������������������������Blacksmith  Anvil;   Bellows, Vice and  other ��������������������������� tools;    Hay    Slings;'-Stack   of  Straw, Forks. Tools, etc;   also  Spring  Bed  and   Mattress,  Marble-top  Wash,  stand, etc.  .'f������������������"Special attention is called, to this  sale, as Farm Implements and Machinery have advanced from 10 to 15  per cent, this Spring,, in addition to  the increased freight rates.. There  may also be some cattle and horses  entered by other parties at this sale.  Terms, Cash.  MAT   HASSEN  Auctioneer   ��������������������������� Armstrong,  B.C.  The success of this sale the past week indicates  that our patrons know real bargains.  Sale ends Bat. Feb 80  You can save 25c on  every dollar purchase���������������������������  $1 on every $4.    And we are offering-  some VERY SPECIALS that  are even better.-  m  m  CAJJ  28-inch Flannelette, reg*. 45c  special, 7 yds $2.00  35-inch Cambric, veg. 45c  extra special, 3 yds. $1.00  Shoe Dept: extra specials for  Children  Ladies'Shoss: High-top,  Oxfords and Pumps  Very Special Prices on small sizes. *  3.   H- SPEERS,   ^DEGR08������������������YDi

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