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Okanagan Commoner Feb 10, 1921

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 //  IN WHICH IS MERGED THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  Vol. 13, No. 47, Whole No. 697.  THURSDAY, FEB. 10, 1921.  Subscription, $l3a year  Enderby Hockey Boys Outplay  Armstrong and Can Their Hoodoo  Enderby's hockey boys broke their  hoodoo Tuesday night, and Avon from  Armstrong on home ice by a.score of  4 to 3. the last goal being made in  the final minute of the play-off. It  was no fluke, either. They broke the  hoodoo and won the'game in-the way  the right place to save the  He   set   a" pace   that  was  '*ill  sheer  to 'see  was  a  some  all    hoodoos    are     broken���������������������������by  good-natured   hard   work.  Every- Enderby fan was out  .the .finish, and the final goal  tonic that was taken with  relish.- Echoing cheers were  well into the' night.  It was Enderby's first win in the  League series, and Armstrong's second loss. Umpire Birnie, of Vernon,  handled the whistle, and his decisions gave entire satisfaction. In the  second period he put the Armstrong  goalkeeper on the fence for three  minutes for deliberate dirty playing  to prevent a goal being scored. Any-  other penalties imposed, were of the  usual one-minute type.  First   Period.. -  The ice was heavy" and both teams  played  slowly in the  Thc scoring, was  all  visitors'!    In  one  the  ped   by  Fulmer,  but  always in  situation. "  too much  tor his check, and  had  the best of it.  Third-Period  With tlie score 2-2 the teams went  on thc ice in the last quarter to put  it, over. Armstrong had a- bit tho  best of it for- a time. They found the  holes in Enderby's defense and after  some hot passes up the ice scored by  a long shot from the left wing. This  heard put Armstrong in the le_fd again. It  was then the Enderby team wakened  uj..    Morley played with a speed that  ������������������* rs i as is  rs js rt # .  rs ������������������ j* j* j* #% rs rs  X ENDERBY   BRIEFS X  ;; X X X X X X X X X XXXX  Good  mo'ning!     Slickers  in  Febru  ary isn't  to  be sneezed  at���������������������������or is.  Very Successful Entertainment  in Behalf of St. Dunstari's Hospital  opening period,  in favor of the  puck was stop-  bounced  up  the  stick -handle  into the net.  with Fulmer  hit tho puck  Fnlmer shot  and'  Tiie  out  into' no-man's  out, the puck  over   his   shoulder  second was scored  of   goal   trying   to  land.    As  shot in.  -   - Second  Period ."Q  With two' goals against them the  Enderby boys came on the ice-in the  second-period determined to.turrVthc  tables. Th������������������_y played. all round the  visitors -from end to end. . Their combination was better than before, and  in *,checking and following .up " the  puck, they were there most of the  time.* tEddie. Sparrow shot the first  goal from the side���������������������������high enough to  slip in over'I-lorrex's shoulder. The  neJ\t came from Reed or Gordon Dun-  "can, both of' whom were ��������������������������� playing a  fine game. Reed' is a hard worker,  and  in  the  game Tuesday night was  Morley plaved  was marvelous on ice so heavy and  rough. He was" dangerously away  from his position many times, but1  always managed to get back in time.  Rod Sparrow was also fast. For the  most part, all the boys were "on their  toes,," and something had to drop'  Had they shown such speed and such  checking when Horrex, Armstrong's  goal, was on the fence, ��������������������������� they easily  could have -had the' lead; But they  made no serious effort to score with  Horrex off the ice. Shortly before  time was called they rushed another  goal, making the score 3-"3.  Enderby Scores \in the Play-off  There were loud cries for the playoff, and It was decided to play five  minutes each way. In-the first five  the' playing was at sixes, but in the  last five, Armstrong did. not 'get - the  puck past centre. Enderbv, bored in  upon the .visitor's defense and ."gave  no "quarter. Armstrong'was clearly  played:".in pa'ssing, and "in the final  mmu^'V of -��������������������������� 'theV play-off-'- Enderby  outflanked' Armstrong's .point and  Duncan"'aiid' Sparrow .squeezed the  puck into the net.  This being Enderby's .first League  victory, there was some excuse for  the  ovation  given  the  boys.  'It  Born���������������������������At Armstrong, JJan. 29th, to  IUr.  and  Mrs. J. B. Munro, a daughter.  Longfellow's -"Evangeline" in the  Enderby Theatre next Wednesday  night.  "Mr. A. R. Rogers visited Enderby  this week on. a tour of inspection of  his  lumber  interests  here.  Clancy Fravel returned to Merritt  this week, where the mill expects to  be in operation early ki March.  Copies of the City's financial statement for year "1920, can be obtained  free of charge, on application'at the  City Hall.  Foster's weather report of Feb. 5th  predicts the present warm spell, and  says it .will be followed by; a storm  wave a few days later, and then a  cool wave. _ If the usual February  thaw is to come this year, this report  predicts it will be during the week  centring on  the  17th.  Mf. Robt. F. Ely, barrister- and solicitor, who. has "opened an office in  Armstrong, was in. Enderby .last week  and arranged with Mr. Dickson to be  at his office" on Friday and Saturday  of each week, for consultation and  practice.      Mr.   Ely   has been " until  lately in the Government Land Registry Office-'at Kamloops. '  The following letter conveys its  own message:  Dear Sir: I should like, through  the medium of your paper, on behalf  of all those who assisted in getting  up the entertainment given in the  Farmer's Hall last Friday in aid of  St. Dunstlan's Hospital for blinded  soldiers'; to thank most warmly the  Enderby local branch of the������������������ United-  Farmers for their donation of $5  towards .the  expenses.  At the same time we wish to thank  you for the liberal way in which you  treated us in the matter of printing  expenses.    . -  Owing to the generous support  given by Enderby and the neighborhood last Friday, I am- today sending  tp the secretary of St. bunstan's the  sum  of ninety  dollars   ($90.)  I am yours faithfully,  ROSAMONDE   BIGGE,  Gainford Ranch,-Feb. 9th,  was  the best, medicine for colds anybody  ever took, and next morning everybody was up early in the garden to  see the robins. '  '"'    "  HOSPITAL   BOARD   MEETING  Beds and Bedding for the New Wards  . Purchase^   and   Bills   Paid  such restricted quarters and so small  .a  staff,  and  his   presence  there  was  disturbing and detrimental to other  , patients.  At a meeting of the Enderby Hospital Board. Jan. 2Sth and Feb. 4th,  a letter was received from Mrs. McPhcrson thanking the Board for their  Christmas  gift of $50.  Tho following accounts were ordered paid:  Okanagan   Saw   Mills    $    4.0S  Vwlnrhv   Hardware   Co       3.45  C.  G.  Tiper        37.90  =J2aImeii=,&=;Rogerson=_.^.-.=.-.,.-.=._.==3.00i  .1.   R.   McPherson          2.00  The   Walker   Press          10.25  G.   A.   Rands        S.00  "I'-nlton   Hm I'd ware   Co V     37.55  The  Mercantile  Import Co       2.02  The question as to the' bedstead  and mattress, etc., which had been  forwarded by Messrs. Chandler &  Fisher, Ltd., without authority from  thc Board, consideration of which  had bcen postponed from the last  mooting, was again brought up. Thu-  president informed thc Board that hc  h-\<\ seen the matron, who, it appeared, had ordered the goods. Additional beds, ho said, wore urgently  needed, and Mrs. McPherson, having  consulted with one or two of the.  directors individually had becn under  tho impression that shc was authorized to order the goods. It was, of  course, essential that all business in-j  volving %he expenditure of the So-1  "ciety's funds should be transacted by  the Board itself, and he did not think  such a mistake was likely to occur  again.  On motion of Aid. Nichol and Mrs.  Folkard the bill of Chandler & Fisher  for $51.26, and that .for. freight, $2.83,  were  ordered paid.  Questions relating to the sale of  certain mattresses; the installation  of a pully clothes-line, and the sending" of a delegate to a meeting of the  provincial Hospital Board, were discussed and ' referred to the proper  officers  for action.  After discussion, sit was unanimously decided to notify the relatives  of Mr. A. Bilsland that they must remove him from the hospital at once,  as his was a case which could not be  properly cared for in a hospital with  ! |CE   CARNIVAL  i    Owing - to   the- uncertainty   of   tbe  J weather,   conditions   last   week,   few  'people  prepared  for  the  ice carnival  last  Friday   night,   and   thc   costumes  ' showed  their  hurried .preparation.  At  the  same  time,  many  of  them  were  good,   and   well   deserved   the   prizes  awarded.  j- - ~^L?RtL^r4gina_���������������������������lady���������������������������and���������������������������gentleman^  went to the manderme costumes  worn by Miss Couts and Pat Mowat;  best fancy lady, "Night" by Miss  Faulkner; comic lady, "Gollywog," by  Miss Robertson; best man, Prince  Charmer, A. Bush; men's comic, "Jemima", Ralph Stevenson; girl's first.  "Jack-o-Lantcrn," Sis Sparrow; 2nd,  "Christmas Fairy," Sally Walker;  boy's first, '.'Gold Dust Twins/' Eva  Reed and Dorothy Stevenson; boy's  , 2nd. Clown, Eugene Colquette. ���������������������������  1 Rod ������������������������������������������������������Sparrow and Ralph Broom won  the men's race; Rena Dill, Sis Sparrow and Dorothy Keith, the girl's";  Jackie Jones, Cecil Sherlow and  Henry Walker thc boys; Ernie Carson, Will Oppertshauser aud Howard  Speers, .tho boys under -12. In the  double race .which was probably the  best of the evcning.MissReed and Ed  Sparrow took the lead and held it  throughout, though hard-pressed Jby  others. u  Louie D. Berard, a young man of  Kelowna," rode to Enderby on horseback some weeks, ago.. He left the  horso and saddle in tho Eiiderby livery stable ras security for'$50 which  he borrowed. ' Some -days ago the  owner &of .'the. horse'c'ame-to. Enderby  to. identify and claim the animal and  saddle and bridle. Berard was arrested and heard before Magistrate  Rosoman, who remanded him for trial  in the higher .courts He was taken to  Vernon on  Saturday.  Mrs. Bigge and all who had a hand  in giving the variety entertainment  in aid of ' St. Dunstan's, last Friday,  are to be congratulated, on the^. success of- the -event, not only from an  entertainment, point- of view, but also'  for the liberal sum of money produced for tiie comfort of blinded soldiers. .  U.F. Hall was crowded  AH   seats   were    taken,  were perched upon tables  Upwards of 350  ance. V  - "The    Silver '  To anyone .not having read the  story, there would have been difficulty in picking up the connection  and keeping it as the playetto was  unfolded, but aside from this, the  parts  were  well  taken   and  the  cos-  r  tumes   thoughtfully  chosen,  with  the  stage settings  most appropriate.  The role of Prince Carolin was well  taken by Dorothy Keith, while Beverly Bryant made a charming Dor-  inda. Eric, the spoiled elf, was taken  be Jean Keith in good voice and form  and Rena Dill "acted the part and  spoke the words of Gendia most ac-.  ceptably. Harry Cowper acted the  Black Cat, while " Teddy Henniker  was Herald, Toney Forster page, and  Isabel Moor,e, Joan Proctor, Violet  Henniker, Colleen Cowper and Dennis  Forster  Fairy Flowers.  Following the playette, Mr. ��������������������������� Winter  'gave two favorite, character songs,  for the enjoyment of all; "and Major  Feilden, of. Mara, - favored ' with- a  recitation -particularly for the children, but. which was  enjoyed by all.  Following an intermission,- Miss  Robinson, Miss - Roberston > Mrs.  Proctor and Mr. Bigge- entertained  in   a   sketch   entitled   "The   Report."  Another  reading > by  Major , Feilden  and the fun provoking number of the  story written by Mrs.. Bigge and pub-J evening," "Qh,   By Jingo,"  by. Messrs '  lished  by  her  some  four - years  ago, J Winter,   Bigge,   Marley - aiid   Dickson/'  was   prettily   told   on"'the   stage" by   preparedV.the ^way tfor- "The? Bath-  children   fcr -the .most  part,., assisted'..room Door," a comedy skit' played-byJ  by-Miss Robertson as the"-Kirig?" Miss ��������������������������� Mrs. Proctor;J Mrs. Cowper, Mrs. For-'  Robinson as the* Queen,-and Mrs. For- ster,   Mr.   Forster,-Col:   Cowper   and_-  ster the Godm6the"f.   ���������������������������        -j --\ {Mr.-Bigge..        "':    '  '; _-=,"    " SsS--'~ *'  to the door,  and -people  in the rear,  enjoyed the perform-  Dove,"    a "children's  . -.- :iAAL~"<j#%m  "S S^A-'Aa^s*  '. ' ''-S'rSrft'Sf'-sS  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  X .MARA  ITEMS     V* "      ������������������  XXXxxxxxxxxxxxxx  Rupert Davy drove to Armstrong  last Thursday to attend a'creamery  meeting. ���������������������������"".'  Major and Mrs. Feilden and. family  organization. It requires privates as!were visitors .to Enderby on Friday,  well as officers.    And it is impossible staying until Sunday.  It  requires   more  than  a  complete  staff of  officers  to  create  a  military  nowdays to induce men to enlist: The  glory of the Great War was enough  for all. Men have had enougih of militarism, whether'of Germany or Canada, and the impression generally  held in connection, with lhe recent  unsuccessful effort .to revive, the military organisations in British Columbia is that it is a scheme to give staff  officers of the recent war soft snaps.  An interesting experiment is to be  tried at Mara tomorrow night, Feb.  11th. .when ���������������������������a ���������������������������complete��������������������������� children's  opera will be given by the school,  based on Brownings famous poem,  "The Pied Piper of Hamelin." The  production includes  which the smallest  have been trained by  Rimmer  is  acting as  a     ballet,     for  -school   children  Miss Allen. Mr.  chorus   master,  E. Bennett was a passenger to Enderby on Friday.  A very enjoyable dance was' held in  the Hall Friday night. With the exception of two cutterloads from Enderby it was composed of local residents. As the roads this way a"re:' ailing some time, was taken to the  rather heavy for cars, the scarcity of  outside  visitors   is  accounted   for." .  At   the "'monthly    meeting   of   the  Mara Local,  U.   F.,, Geo.  Butterworth  XX XX XX* 9C.X_X.X-K XXXX  X GRANDVIEW    BENCH      >\ X  X X X X XXXX X XX X X X X  Tom Lidstone is visiting in Okaiia-_  gan Centre." ' J  -.. Miss���������������������������.Jqair5Campbell and Mrs. Gar-.  r'ett were visiting Mrs. "Ray Lidstone '  over' the week-end.-       -   .  D     . ......  . Mr. Laidman and Mr. Copeland  were guests of Mr. and Mrs."J. Tomkinson on Friday last. __  Tho   uncertain   weather "latelv- has  made it hard for the < hockey boys to  keep the rink in condit'ipn.  .' Mrs. Pete Bradshaw," -who has been  Salmon Arm  Hospital  on  Shnday.  Sirs. J. W. Watkins of Deep Crook  came to the Bench" on Sunday to  look after the children- while Mr. and  nd   Wm.   Owen   were. elected   dele- Mrs. Jesse Tomkinson are in Vernon.  gates   to   the    annual   convention   at  Vancouver. The new officers of the  Local are: President, H. O. Kellett;  -vice, Wm.Silvon; auditor, Wm.Owcn;  directors, E. A. Robertson, J. Cadden,  _An..interesting nieeting__was_held_in ....  special scenery is being painted by  Major Feilden, and Miss Stuart is organizing the whole of the necessary  arrangements. The Mara  will supply the 'music,  friends are urged  to attend  s.  X  Putula.  X X XXXXXX X X X X  V  X  NORTH  DEEP CREEK  X  X  X X X X X X X X.X X X X  H  Mr. R. E. Johnston of Armstrong  is  orchestra  Enderby  Distressing Accident  The Maoris Quintette.  The big treat of the Lyceum series  will be seen in the Enderby Opera  House Saturday evening, Feb.t 19th.  These musical New Zealanders enact  their tribal life Vm the 'platform, visualizing all of thej customs of the  honie and of the tribe in song and  story. All through their delightful  program runs the beautiful weird  music of the South Sea Islands. In  an educational, artistic and musical  sense, this performance is said to be  the big event of the series.  Wonder not at frailties of genius;  ��������������������������� great souls are held on earth by  nothing  but  their  limitations,  A distressing accident occurred at  the home of Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Heggie, Vernon, last Friday morning. It  appears that Mrs.Heggie was reading  in bed, and after retiring had smoked  a cigarette, which had not been extinguished before she droppeed off to  sleep. Mr. Heggie, sleeping in a room  across the hall, -was awakened by the  smoke. He rushed to his wife's room,  picked up their three-months-oldNiaby  and carried it to the front room. He  rushed back for Mrs. Heggie but was  unable to get her from the room  owing to the dense smoke. Both  mother and child were suffocated.  The circumstances surrounding the  tragedy are particularly sad, as only  the night before Mr. and Mrs. Heggie  had celebrated, by a dinner party,  their  first wedding anniversary.  is  visiting his son.  Mr. Hughie Fraser of Armstrong-  visiting Mr.  A.  E. .Hayhurst.  Henry (Sandy) Davison had the  misfortune while playing to fall off a  ladder and sprain his ankle a few  days ago. *  The United Farmers held their regular monthly meeting on Saturday  night. T. A. Sharpe was elected a  delegate to the annual convention at  Vancouver. .-'...-'  The Deep Creek hockey boys look  tired. Too much dancing, clearing  off snow, and taking hockey lessons  at Enderby. But they are" "game",  and.are looking forward to their next.  Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Monk visited Mr.  and Mrs. .Thos. Sharpe last Sunday,  bringing their infant* son home to  them. , We areglad to. hear the baby  is entirely recovered from his early  weakness..  GRINDROD   LOCAL  The annual meeting of* Grindrod  Local, U. F. was held on Feb. 3rd and  the following officers elected: President, B. R. Clark; vice, John Monk;  secretary, T. S. Morton; directors, W.'  Crandlemire, S, Hawkesworth and  Dan McManus.  the school house last Friday evening  when Mr. Laidman ancl Mr. Copeland  addressed the United Farmers and  residents of the district.  An exciting hockey match between the Deep Creek and Grandview  Bench teams was played here last  Saturday. All the goals were hard  fought, the resulting -score being 4-2  in favor of Deep Creek.  Mrs. Jesse Tomkinson, who was  taken suddenly ill last week, was removed to the Vernon Hospital Monday to be operated upon for appendicitis. We are looking forward to her  speedy  recovery  and  return  home.  Extravagance  Two oysters were in a big pot full  of milk,, getting ready for stew. Said  one osyter to  the other:  "Where  are   we?"  "At a church supper," was the  reply. Whereupon the little oyster  said:  "What on earth do they want of  both of us?"  Large farming operations under the  Arctic Circle in Alaska are planned  by the Department of Agriculture  wliich has five stations there and has  developed new varieties of grains,  berries and fruit suitable to the short  season. The enterprise should be a.  boom to the home "market with  freight charges what they now are. OKANAGAN  COMMONER  THURSDAY, FEB. 10, 1921.  ������������������ftanagau Commoner  In which is merged The Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly  Published  every Thursday at Enderby. B. C. by the Walker Press.  $3 per year; 11.50 iix months.  H. M.  WALKER  at  (Member  of the  United  Typothetae  ot America)  Advertising K-utes  Contract or Regular���������������������������40c a sing!e-eo*junni inch up to  half page;  over half-page, 30c an inch each insertion.  Transient or irregular���������������������������*30c an inch; cash to accompany copy to insure publication.  Want Ads���������������������������20c per line first0 insertion, 10c per 14ce  each subsequent insertion. Count 0 words to line.  Local  Notices���������������������������20c per line;  Local readers,  10c line.  Cards of Thanks, $1.00.  Legal Notices���������������������������15c per line 1st insertion; 10c per  line each subsequent insertion.  Water Notices���������������������������150 words and under, $10.00: each  additional 50 words, ?1.00. Land Notices, Timber Licenses, Certificates of Improvement, $10.00 for 60 days,  ���������������������������**7 for 30 days.  THURSDAY,  FEB.  10,  1921.  Where Does Canada Get Off?  People of Destiny.  According to a London dispatch sent by "Win-  <lcmcrc,,, who, hy thc way, seems to bc thc source  of much speculative writing ol* the propaganda  type, it is the intention of thc Imperial authorities)  lo loan Canada and thc other Dominions many  million's of dollars. With these millions, Canada  must take thousands; ol' Britain's emigrants, place  Ihem on Canadian farms, school them in agriculture and make them productive citizens. Thc  whole idea is to relieve the unemployment situa-  , lion in England, hy sending thousands of unemployed to the Dominions to hc taken care of on  millions "loaned" by Brilain.  The idea it seems lo us. should be worked up  into facl. Relief is needed by the Mother Country  and Canada haa millions of acres of virgin land  to be opened up. But why should thc Dominions  have to borrow this money?" If Canada, for instance, cannot borrow money lo place hcr own  sons on the land and relieve them of suffering  from unemployment, why should thc.Dominion  bo asked lo take a loan from Britain t'o place British unemployed on Canadians farms? lt seems a  reasonable proposition that if Canada will fur--  nisih the land for. these British unemployed, the  Mjalhcr Country should supply the money to instruct and take care of them, lt is not up to Canada-to borrow money to rehabilitate Britain's unemployed. Canada has problems of0her own in  this line without borrowing from Britain or any  othcr countrv.  What Sir Philip. Gibbs here says of America is  as true of Canada as of the people across the border, for Canada is as much "America" as is the  United States:  "America is at thc threshold'of-'her supreme  destiny in the world.    By her action in the war,  when for thc first time her strength was revealed  as a mighty nation, full grown and conscious of  powcr, she has attained lhc highest place among  the  peoples,  and  her wUl shall  prevail  if it  is  based  upon  justice  and  liberty.    I   believe  thai  America's destiny will be glorious for mankind,  not because I think that lhc individual American  is a better, nobler, more spiritual being than thc  individual  Englishman, Frenchman, or Russian,  but because 1 see, or lliii*^ I see. lhal this greal  country is inspired morc than any other nation  among Ihe big powers by the united, organized  qualities   of  simple,   commonplace   people  with  kindness of heart, independence of spirit,    and  sincerity pf ideas, free from  thc old heritage of  caste, snobbishness,  militarism, and  fetich-worship which still lingers among the junkers of Europe.    They are a middle class empire, untainted  by  imperial  ambitions  or ancient  traditions of  overlordship.   They are governed by middle class  sentiment.    They put all problems of life to thc  tesl of that simplicity wliich is found in middle  class homes, wherc neither anarchy is welcome  nor'aristocracy privileged.    America is thc empire of thc wage earner, where even her. pluto-  cr.ils have bul lillle power over thc independence  of hcr people.    Jt is a nation of nobodies, great  with  lhe power of common man and the plain  sense  that governs his life.    jOlhcr nations arc  slill ruled by their ".'somebodies," by their pomposities and high panjandrums.   But it is the nobodies whose turn is coming    in    history,    and  America is on their side."  ,-iH-������������������CI VrOPRiDE  German Reparations.  Another Plebiscite?  ��������������������������� And now the Dominion Government has notified thc Premier of B. C. that if his government  is Lo be given the sole right to import liquor into  the province he must first take a plebiscite on thc  question. If a plebiscite is taken the whole question of prohibition will bc reopened, and lhc province will havc thrust upon il another campaign  of invictivc and vituperation.  LViiing from the figures showing the amouni  of liquor sold in Canada, and particularly in British Columbia. >J. does not appear that any legisla-  lif.Mi thu-'. far enacted has decreased3 liquor consumption in thc least'. And if wc are to judge  from thc amount of liquor now On hand���������������������������at the  supply centre���������������������������Calgary���������������������������thc consumption of  booze in Brilish. Columbia will be infinitely greater than il ever was under the old "open bar" conditions.  Whether this consumption would be lessoned   i.iVL! ic. I.-t:o_\-i nec__were given ...lhc .solcrigh L.of.im:  Somebody has drawn attention to the absurdity  of lhe Allies at this time.setting up a policy���������������������������or  endeavoring to���������������������������with regard to what indemnity  Germany shall pay for thc ravages of war, which  ex lends for-a period o! I'orly-fivc ycars, Ihc claim  being made lhat lhc thought and mind of the  world changes with each decade, and, that, no  matter what policy is determined upon now it  will bc subject to repeated changes as thc years  roll by. '���������������������������*������������������������������������������������������.  This being true it is folly for the world to disturb itself to any degree by lhc enormity .of the  indemnity it is proposed lo collect. There is^ too,  the possibility, if not the probability, of Germany  refusing to accept the forty-five year sentence.  What then? This sentence is���������������������������contrary to the  terms .of Ihe Versailles Peace Treaty signed by  Germany and lhc Aliics and if there is the refusal  to pay under the terms and conditions laid down  there is nothing iii the terms of the peace treaty  to enable the Aliics to collect.  There is anolhcr point brought out by Premier  Lloyd George himself. Germany.> is to pay the  enormous indemnity imposed in German products. Yel neither England, Prance or the  Uniled Slates���������������������������the largest of the allied nations-  is prepared I'o accept German products because  by so doing lhe homc industries, will be injured  or pul out of business.  Surclv those statesmen of Europe arc facing  problems- that arc intricate and barren of solution.  Civilization Must Pfsarm.  portation cannol be foretold.    Certainly  d'cl not waul liquor they would nol buv  1'ie  facl llial  they buy it    should    he.  rnoiufh I had thev desire. nnd should he  "Unless a movement is made foward ending   .world, wnrs wc have reached a point w'herc ciyij-  if men lization may destroy Tlsclf.""GeneraI "John J. Per  il  and  evidence  given, llie  shing lold the Washington House naval affairs  committee a few days ago. "Until an agreement  is reached among ail the great powers," he said,  "the United Slates must continue her naval and  arm3r programme."  These words of General Pershing express thc  _ _ , belief  of all   thinking men.     Yet wc see in  all  were not abused to Ihe exlenl of making countries a military party made strong and arro-  privilege, whether they buy if through onc channel or anolher. But. perhaps it would be wiser  nnd less expensive if thc Province were given thc  sole right of importation, provided, of course, tlie  iM'ivilcge  Ihe government liquor houses hold-up  joints.  Increase in Express Rates.  ganl by war. holding with the grip of grim death  to the old thought of militarism just as the rulers  of Germany did five years ago.  All propaganda pul out through thc press favors the old order of things, anti will, until the  world's news service becomes somclhing better  than a. .propaganda bureau for thc dcssiminalion  of bureaucratic ideas and military policies.  Pormant Deposits.  If the recent increase in express rales allowed  !.y Ihe Railway Commission acts in the same way  as the increase in railway lares and freight riilcs  has aeled. there soon will be a derlh in express  business a.s there now is anti has been for some  months, a derlh in railway travel. The Railway  Commission may have the power lo granl an plCcently the State Banking Department of New  ini-n-a.'-c in express, rates, freight rales and pass- y()rk jUiVerl'ised in the World the names of about  enger rales, but when the. increase becomes high- 25,000 depositors in savings banks of the state,  -er lhan the public thinks is jusl and equitable, w]losc accounts havc laid dormant for at least  railway travel will cease and lhere will be less five vears. Publication of these names i* made  shinned by freight and express. according to thc (state banking law wihich requires  Tlie increase  in express  rates goes into effect sllcj, publicitv every five vears.  ill  once.    The average  rate of  increase    would J    This feature of the'   American   "banking    law  amount'to 2(5.2-3 per cent, but, on account of the s*|10uld be atloptcd in Canada.    There arc thous-  are forgotten by  ���������������������������aler  gi'  rales  slighliv  per  centage  being  carried  increase)  lhe new rates  more than the average rate of increase.  (35%  a I   firsf-class  will produce  The general financial statement of the Okanagan Co-operative Association, Vernon, shows a  ne! turnover of $86,335, with a gross profit of  $12,5-12, and a balance to profit.and loss of $3,32-1. depositors and the accounts closed up.  ands of bank balances which  depositors and never claimed lying in our Cana  dian banks and there is no law providing for the  publication of the names of depositors whose  balances arc not claimed. The publication of  these names every five years would mean tliat  most of these accounts would; be claimed by the  etter to wear out. than KUSTou.4^  fc>.2vs a. proverb U2&L isn't denied;  Us_befcter* tnat we sbelL Oxxt* clusk out  AL borne, than to Spend it  OUTSIDE.^  IPLtASCl  CHARGER  IT!  I For a towns bound, to PUST  IF IT TRADES ALL ONTRUST  BUY WHERE  VOU LIVE  ESTABLISHED 1872  If a promising opportunity should  come to you this year requii ing a  payment of $1,000, what would your-  position be? Yet a small weekly saving for the last five years would have  given you that thousand dollars,  ready to make money for you and  available by the mere writing of a  cheque. Start today. Another five  years will soon go by."  BANK OP HAMILTON  JXQ. SMART, Local Mnnuger -ENMERBY, ft. C.  You make a big mistake* if you wait for the auto season  to open to have your machine overhauled. NOW IS,  TEE TIME, and THIS IS THE PkAC������������������. We can  give you tbe service that satisfies.  4*������������������* McMahon & Son       pwjerby  A name that stands for tpe best in hotel service  Kiny pdward Hotel  ?. f>f. MUJtPflY  proprietor  Pwfrrfry  Remind You  That your Home Town printer is prepared to do your  Counter Check books  Loose Leaf billheads  Letter Heads and Envelopes  Circular Letters  Newspaper Advertising  Whatever you need in printing  ancPlve wi go into the matter with you withoutmelay  THE WALKER PRESS, ENDERBY ^  \  /*'  THURSDAY, FEB.  10, 1921.  NO   REAL CAUSE   FOR   IT  OKANAGAN  COMMONER  Unemployment in Canada, Where the  Cry for Men and Money to Develop    Resources    Never   so    Great.  S  Launching the Empress of Canada  - In a letter to Mayor Church- of  Toronto regarding unemployment ancl  distress that comes in its wake, the  Dominion Premier says that "these  are essentially municipal problems  and municipalities have to get under  them ancl handle them." But Premier iUoighen's saying, so does not  make it so. The present period oC  unemployment is generally believed  to he a soi;t of coercive measure on  tlie part of combined capital to break  t lic back of the labor movement. It  is not the fault of the municipalities.  It is Lhe aftermath of the Great War,  which should be looked after by the  Provincial and Federal authorities,  who havc imposed tlie personal properly tax. the income tax, the sales  tare, and numerous other forms of taxation which leave the municipalities  "noil.ing to go on that would enable  them to raise ihe necessary funds to  prov'cio for t.ho needy. The Croat"  War was not a municipal problem:  the war measures and war taxation  were not municipal problems. Thoy  were imposed by tlie Federal Government to provide for just such an  emergency ai the country is now  faced with. The unemployment problem is a problem following in the  wake of the war. If it is not a war  problem, now. and so handled by tho  Provincial and Federal authorities, it  will be a war problem before long.   '  The. "Municipal Journal for February says in this connection: "The  st u'ito tlii g abot the pre .em une-n  ploymcnt situation is that there in no  real cause for it. It is true thc world  industrially is in a state of flux, but  Canada, because of hcr great resources and her large production last year  of the'one great necessity of life���������������������������  wheat���������������������������and the-huge amount of savings, in the banks���������������������������thc largest in thc  history "of. the" country���������������������������has every-  .thing to keep the mill:; of industry  going, and :had hcr iudustt-ial-and political leaders _ properly studied thc  economic    situation     twelve^ months  thej' i  re_:  meet the present situation. .Such an  opportunity .was given to the Industrial Conference held in Ottawa "in  1919, but nothing will be done until a  real sense of responsibility to tho  community is brought home to., every  employer, every leader of labor, ancl  to every public executive. Canada is  not a country to be-exploited'for the  benefit of tho few who are too selfish  to care even for t.hoso who build up  their fortunes, but must be developed  in the interests of lhc nhi/ie puuple."  In a country so rich in natural resources as Canada, and with tlie crj'  so pressing for the development of  these resources, the present state of  unemployment will not last long, for  the very good reason that these re  sources   will   be   developed,  and  ago,- when   trade   was   booming,   thej'i   &1������������������������������������MM  would  have  foreseen 'and prepared  to '   rfuTftv-itfS  the'  The.JSmpress ot Canada, a twin screw geared turbine oiTburning passenger liner, built to  the order of the Canadian Pacific Ocean "Services, Limited, especially forftheir trans-Pacific  service, waa recently launched at the yards of the Fairfield Shipbuilding & Engineering Co.,  J_.imite<J, Govan, Scotland , .- .���������������������������,.->.  The christening ceremony, which was performed by Mrs. Q. Af. J3osworth, the wife of,  the chairman of the Canadian Pacific Ocean Services, Limited, went tlirough without (\  hitch; .     .       r .,-'-.  The ship is 653 ft. Jong, 77 ft. 9 ins. wide and has a depth to the bridge deck of 53 ft.  6 ins. ffev gross tonnage is about 22,000 tons, and she is arranged to cany about 490 first  class, 106 second class, 238 third class passengers, and 547 of a crew. Of the cargo spaces,  a large portion has been fitted! for the carria ge of silk. The ocean speed is about 21 knots,.  The vessel is built to the highest class of Lloyd's register, to full Board of Trade requirements and sub-divided in full accordance with tho requirements of the Bulkhead convention,  A complete system of telephones with a central exchange Is fitted to the special an4  private suites ancl various offices, etc.  The dining saloon is on the upper deck and will accommodate 325 persons, a large recep*  needs   of   the    country   provided   for  even if the people .have to step in and  take them  over,  much  as  the  people   of Italy did.    Unemployment with re-i -  sources crying for development and skyscraper because the people start-  a demand for what our factories can cd to talk different languages. If the  produce, is 'an absurd condition that millions of hogs passing through Chi-  cannot last. Jut-go could  organize their squeal into  _.  one loud protest, something would be  WHO   IS  THE  GOAT? .done about it."    i     Homo   daj-   when   agriculture     can  Farmers of Canada and the United'speak with a single voice, tho man  States shoulder a loss of a more eight who produces the stuff will not be at  billion  dollars as a result of the col-! the  m'orcy of frenzied  interests who,  press_of Canada is to serve in a semi-tropical climate; public rooms are therefore large an4r  ^^^H^fy^wttTth^ventf^  .WW bt a tour of the world, starting from Jjiverpool. March 15. 1921.  in turn to sell at lower prices. Thus  the consumer benefits by the Iofrer  costs or articles sold through- advertising.  Business men who have consistent-  ly and intellingently applied the right  methods of advertising to their businesses are in no doubt about the far-  reaching and beneficial effects it produces. It is a powerful adjunct of  present-day salesmanship.��������������������������� Calgary  Herald.  Verses With a  Moral.  Mary had  a little  cold  That  started   in   her ihead.  And   everywhere that  Mary went  That cold was sure to spread.  V  It followed her to school one day.  There wasn't any rule;  It made the children cough and sneeze  To have that cough at school.  The  teacher tried  to drive it out,  She  tried  hard,  but,  kerchoo!  It didn't do  a bit of good,  For teacher caught it, too.  Mr.   Spiff kins -observed     that,   the-  quiet boy at the foot of the class .had  not-yet had an opportunity to display  his  knowledge  ot the  Bible.    So the  teacher gave him this one:  "In  what condition   was   the   patriarch Job at tlie end of his life?"  "Dead,"  said  the  quiet  boy.'  \o yonkeep  a diary 2  Mosl useful and. helpful in  keeping an accounting of your  daily doings��������������������������� lillle' events in  life lhat will be helpful to refer  lo in later ycars.       '   V:  Desk.size or.pocket size; each  filled -wilh 'useful information,  and ready for quick reference.  VA. Reeves  Druggist and Stationer.  -  ENPERPY  could     absorb  lapse of prices.  No   other   Industry  such a colossal shock.  Yet tho producers go forward with  little fuss. Methods are being chang-  .ed to meet the changed conditions.  Fields which produced wheat last  year, will go for- pasture this year.  Science ancl co-operative organization are allies which are coming to  support tho  industry  in  its  need.  By sticking together the agricultural bodies of this continent could  completely control prices and dominate in the money markets,  Mr. F. T. Stanwood, of the Canada  Life, said something worth while the  other day, which applies to the farmers. He is quoted in the journal  "Marketing," as  follows:  under tho present order, make him  l".ar the heaviest part of the burden  when world conditions go wrong.���������������������������  Farm and  Home.  Canadian   Drop  37%  American   56.  Far heavier decreases, both actually and relatively, than those. shown  by Canadian meat exports for 19.20  have been experienced by American  shippers. While all meats exported  from the Dominion in .the twelve  months ending November 30th last  showed a drop of 134%. million lbs.  or 37 per cent, compared with the  year before, exports from the States  fell, off over one billion lbs. or 56 per  cent in eleven months.    These figures  reflect   (the   unsettled "state   of   Eiiro-  "The  Walls   of  Jericho   didn't   fall (pean purchasing for the  last year  down   until   Joshua     and     his     men  shouted  with   one  voice.     The  great  Motherhood justifies  anything;   but  Tower  of  Babel   failed   to  become  a (only fatherhood sanctifies all things.  ADVERTISING.  The vaUie of advertising as one of  the great forces in present-day business is being given steadily increasing recognition.  Mr. Roger Babson, one of the leading business experts of the United  States,  recently contributed his testi-1  mony -to its efficiency in an address  he delivered in Montreal. He' spoke  of the factors which will restrict the  period of depression that now threatens industrial America, and he included in his list national, advertising, "which has become," he declared,  "a great factor in the production ancl  distribution of goods by which seasonal fluctuation in manufacturing  and selling are being eliminated."  No less important a journal than  the London Times lately paid tribute  to the amazing development of . the  scope and power of advertising, a  development made possible by modem conditions and the expansion of  the modern press.  The time is not so far distant  when a former generation of tradesmen depended for their publicity as  the Times points out, upon the signs  over their doors. Today the man of  business  uses   the  sign  in  the  same  way, but Ik's enterprise carries him  farther afield ancl through .the  agency of the newspaper he makes  the entire community or indeed, his  country, familiar with his name, the  duality or his goods ancl thc prices at  which thcy arc sold.  That  is  only one  of  the  functions  > of  advertising.    Another,  and   in   the  tho  more  valuable,  is  thai  long  run,  it creates goodwill. The business  man who, by his advertising, invites  thc buying public to his. store, makes  ithe buying public tine judge, with  'himself, of the standard of his goods.  A tradesman who has once gained the  confidence of the people and who desires a lasting' success will jealously  guard that standard. He knows that  he cannot afford to let his name be  associated wit goods of poor -quality, or with unfair prices. The advertiser's name becomes his trade  mark. It becomes synonymous with  merit in the. minds of his customers.  It is an asset of real value.  Advertising has this further merit  as a force in modern business. It  ensures an "outlet for finished goods,  which permits the manufacturer to  go in for mass production, thus lowering the cost of the "-product, and in  the case of the retailer it provides for  quicker turnover,  which permits  him  GE*. R. SHARPE  Wholesale   and   Retail -Butcher  Enderby, R.- C.  AsF^AtMr  W. J. LEMKE  W.M.  Enderby Lodire No. 40 -  Regular meetings first  Thursday on or after the  full moon at 8 p. m. in Masonic Hall. Visitini.  brethren cordially invited  C. H. REEVES  Secretary  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35, K. of P.  ^Siif' ���������������������������,__,    MeeU 1st <fc 3rd  Monday eve  i^Jg^?     in Masonic Hall.   Visftorscor-  S^SSr-jr      dially invited to attend.  "^SS'+f1** G. A, RAN DR.. G- C  ^-~3J H. M. WALKER, K. R. S  K. J. COLTART. M.P.  V C. SKALING, B. A. .  ' Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public.  INSURANCE  Bell Blk. Enderby, B.C.  EUREKA LODGE NO 50  I. G. O. F.  Meets every Tuesday eveniBg at 8  o'clock. Visiting brothers cordially  invited.  W. A, RUSSELL, N.G. D. K. GLENN.V.G.  H. A. TEECE. Sec.'  Notary Public  Insurance and General Agent  JAS. DICKSON  Bell Block Enderby OKANAGAN  COMMONER  THURSDAY, FEB. 10, 1921.  CHURCH  mr  mr  mr  st  st  st  SERVICES  SC  BAPTIST   CHURCH  Sunday   School   ancl  Bible   Class  at  10 a.m.    Everybody invited.  METHODIST CHURCH  Pastor/-"Capt. Rer. J.  G.  Gibson.  Sunday at  11  a.m..  Prayer Service.  Sunday School at 2.30 p.m.  Divine  Service, Ashton  Crk. 2  p.m.  Evening Service at. 7.30; subject,  "The Young Man with a Measuring  Line."  CYANIDE  POISONING.  ST. AXDRKAVS CHURCH  Minister:   Rev.  John  W.   Stott,  13.  A.  Morning at 11, "The Fourth Beatitude." Sermonette, "How to Make  Others' Sing."  Evening at 7.30, "A Man with a Bad  Business  Sense."  Sunday School at  L0;  Hullcar, at .".  Some weeks ago forty-three of Mr.  Mike Carlin's cattle died mysteriously in one day at his Grindrod ranch.  It 'was thought at the time that it  was' due to the salt they were having.  An analysis has now been made of  the contents of the bag from which  the supposed salt was taken and it  proves to be cyanide of potassium,  used for spraying trees. Mr. Carlin  purchased what was thought to be  an SO-lb. 'sack of salt at Grindrod,  and the storekeeper, who had recently taken over the business, in  error gave the wrong sack.  HIS  SENTENCE.  The  Society   of   the  Hospital  Enderby  (Inc.)  General  ANGLICAN"   CH URCH ��������������������������� St.   George's  Minister, Dr. Robertson  Feb. 13th, First Sunday, in Lent.  Services:    11   a.m.,   Children's   Service at Mara.  11 30.    Holy     Communion    with  dress at Mara.   -���������������������������  3   p.m.,   Evensong  with   address  Grindrod.  7.30,    Evensong    with     address  Enderby.  Friday,   Feb.   11th,   Intercession  7.30;   Choir practicing at S  p.m.  Confirmation class. Saturday, 5 p.m  ad-  at  at  at  15c line  sr   sr   sr  b������������������ sr  sr  sr  sr  sr  sr  sr sr sr  rs  rs   rs   js  is   rs   js   js   rs  JS  5? COMING    EVENTS  it Ail ads under this head  sr   st   sj   sr   sr   %# t������������������* ., sr   sr   :r  ������������������s   r,   is   js   js   js   jr.   js   jS j . js  Social   evening   and   dance,   by   the  ..United Farmers, in U. F. Hall, Thursday, Feb.  17th,  at S.30.'    Concert program.     Admission.   75c   each;    ladies  bringing  refreshments   free. . .  X  The ladies of the Methodist Church  will  hold  a St.  Valentino's  tea.  home  rooking and   candy sale  in  the U.  ".  Hall,  on   Saturday,  Feb.   12th.  i'10-lc  ENCEKBY     OPJEi'JA      *E3t*S������������������  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 ISth day of February, lf>21, at 's  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. j  The qualification for a person to be I  elected  a  Director, or  to  vote  at  thc  said meeting, is that he or she be a  duly paid-up  member of thc said  Society.  Enderby,  B.  C,  Feb.   11th.  1921.  GRAI-fAM' ROSOMAN.  Secretary  pro  tern.  TENDERS  WANTED  A teacher wrote a list of spelling  words on the board, asking the pupils  to put them into- sentences to illustrate their meaning. One Avord was  "goblet," and a boy wrote this sentence: "If I had a piece of cake, I  would  goblet."  WHAT EVERY MAN MUST WEAR  is ready for every man.  possible in this limited  credit to this stock of  It js hardly  space  to  clo  For 10 cords of green fir wood;  split, 'cut 42-in long. Delivered to the  Presbyterian Church ������������������������������������������������������'on or before  Julv 1st. . .  Tenders to be-in by March 1st to  A.  FULTON,  for Board of Management.  MEN'S  FURNISHINGS  To say that there is a great variety  -great beauty and fine quality is to  present three great truths.  Here a dollar can be made to do  double duty.  Agents for 20th Century and Semi-  Ready Clothing.  Whatever your Hardware needs, we can supply  them. Everything- for the lumberman. Everything for the farmer. Everything in tools for the  mechanic or the home. Our line of shelf goods is  complete, and in heavy goods we carry as complete0  a stock as ca2i be found in the Valley.  McMAHON&MACK  HEAVY   AND    SHELF    HARDWARE  PLUMBING    AND    FITTING  Enderby Supply Co.  -FRIDAY*   and    SATURDAY  ���������������������������-  Feb.   11th  and   12th   ������������������������������������������������������  Ford' Film,   Pathe   Canadian   News-  Topics  of the  Day,kVnd���������������������������  TOM :MIX  in  "HELL   ROARIN'   REFORM"  Show starts  at  S.30;   prices,  25-50c.  sr  *s  EVANGELINE  On Wednesday next, Feb.  ICth, ihe  ' Fox   Super   Production.   "Evangeline,"  - will be shown at the Enclerby Theatre  This  is  adapted  from  the  poem  vrit-  ten   by  Longfellow,   and   is. a .picture  no    one    should    miss    seeing.      This  feature   was   shown   in   Vernon   last  month at three shows, and thc S.R.O.  sign'was hung-up at each show.  Show starts at S.30 p.m.  j-ii^eri,   2.5c   and   GCc     ._  Want Ads  3c :i word first insertion, 2e ��������������������������� word each insertion t!ierej_fter: 25c minimum charge; 10c extra  where cash doea not ac .on.puny order.  Taney  Quality goods at family-trade prices: this.is our motto in  business. You will find it in practice in each of our departments: Groceries, Feed, Flour, Men's Cldthing, Shoes  A rare opportunity to get real values at Sacrifice  Prices.    The loss is  ours, -the  gain  is YOURS.  ays S  ale  H      H     TiTT   T     Men's Clothing, Boots & Shoes  ������������������-*���������������������������   X^a   A^iA_ri^   Groceries, Etc.      Enderby  -If we.must stand the loss,." let's do it now.   Here  are some specials for cash: J ���������������������������  ||    Tan Shoes, sizes 8 to 6,-regular. $13.50  &S " _:-*-.,-__  FOR SALE���������������������������One-ton Ford truck; in  good condition. Cheap for cash. J.  II. Dale, lOnderby. flO-tf  WANTED���������������������������Three hives of bees for  Ma;;  1.  J.B.Munro, Armstrong.  fl0-3  ������������������9  S7.00  $4.95  GzO ntz  <U������������������j>. s u  $1.65  35c  40c yd.  Bleached Sheeting, 9-4. reg; $1.00 yd; extra special     f r  Colored Flannelette, ou-hich, reg. 00c yd: extra special A (T  87,95; extra special    fijr Qj;  extra ^pe ia],  Patent Pumps and Oxfords, special,"$5.95;  ' extra Special  Boy Trousers, reg. up to $4.50; extra special.  Boy Trousers, reg. 82.75, and up; extra special  Pure Print. 32-inch, reg. 45c yard; extra special  Unbleached Cotton. 40-inch: reg. GOc yard:  THE   EXPERT  IS THE   MAN  who diagnoses the trouble with your  car when you bring'it ta us to have  it repaired. And thc expert is the  man who does the repairing after we  have explained the trouble to. you.  And WHEN your car goes out of our  garage, you know that it has had considerate   and   skillful   attention.  .ANTI-FREEZE���������������������������Now is the time to  fill your radiator .with alcohol and  glycerine, the only safe .and sure antifreeze solution. Thc cost of filling is  very sm&ll compared with the cost of  repairing one frozen radiator.  RAND'S GARAGE  ENPERPY  ,ffs  Cannibals Sixty Years Ago, h%\% N*9W M^oWf  Ar������������������ Highly Cultivated Christian ftace  ffotiv* New ZeaSsntlere  to Appear  IJei-e  Soon���������������������������Represent Qgf pf  Most Interesting- rty.ceo of Moc.srn Civilization.  Bed Comforters, 00x72; reg  'AV-Jih-a I'cnran tin g���������������������������it  ��������������������������� also   poultry.   G.   II  f e \\���������������������������c h "oi c crrc a hrr~  Smedley, fl0-2p  FOR SALE���������������������������A Sharpie's Separator  in good condition. Also a quantity  of dry fir seasoned 4-foot wood.  V. A.  Poison. Enderby. fl0-2c  FOR SALE or TRADE���������������������������No. 3 Chatham Incubator: holds 154 eggs; in  good order. What offers; cash or  trade.    .1. Gardner, Mara  Rd.    flO-tf  WE have a limited (inutility of timothy hay at ?.',") a ton and straw at  5.r> a load���������������������������at tho stack. F. Has-  sard.  Enderby. f.'l-2c  FOR SALI-J���������������������������A Shorthorn-IIolstein  cow; five-years-old;, just fresh;, a  .heavy milker; with or without., calf.  Also fall wheat In "sheaf. Apply, 12.  Slitite.  Mabel   Lake   Road.       l'.'!-2p  STRAYKl'J���������������������������To my place, red steer;  wide horns; no marks. Owner may  have same by proving property and  paying advertising and feeding  costs.       A.   D.   Stroulger,   Grindrod.  .i20-4p  ||   ffS-These are some extra specials.     On  the pur-  jl^chase^pr rce^of^a;] Jro t^  M   back 25c on everv dollar paid.      This is for SPOT  B   CAP""   "  .JH.  No goods on approval.  !���������������������������  qp  Oi  >  ������������������RY GOODS  NDERBY  ANNUAL   MEETING   NOTICE  The Annual General Meeting of  thc Northern Okanagan Creamery  Association will bo held in the City  Hall, Armstrong, at 2 o'clock, Thursday,   Feb,   24th.  Will all shareholdres of the Northern Okanagan Creamery Association kindly send their names to the  undersigned as soon as possible. The  original list was destroyed by lire in  101!) and no copy of same is available.  Signed, E. G. ARCHIBALD,  YOU   CAN   SERVE-A   FINE   DINNER  from soup to dessert with our canned  and bottled table delicacies, foods  and relishes. And it will >a as fine  as any man could wish for. So little  trouble to prepare, too. Takes but a  few minutes to have the whole meal  J ready. Saves the housewife's time  and strength for other duties. Try  it and you will repeat the experiment  often."  Teece & Son      Phone 48    Flour, Feed & Groceries  fl0-2c  Secretary  Ore your ^fCtms and 3ruits \9ettivtq tLdwi  ff so we can help you out.  We cany a good line of Jams a nd   Marmalade^ at  reasonable  prices.  Try a tin of Keiler's Old Country Marmalade.  Fleishman's  Yeast every Tuesday.  DlinCan  BrOS. Enderby's Quality Grocers  Did you know, thnt the origianl New Zealnnders are a most interesting  rnce of people, of mysterious origin calied the "Maoris?"  Did you know that the Maoris toclny represent one of'the most Interesting  civilizations of the world?  Did you know that sixty years ago they were a ferocious race of man-eating savages, nnd that today they are a cultured, people with their own Christian schools and churches? \ ���������������������������",������������������������������������������������������'..    J  0The Maoris Company, representing five different tribes of the race, Is to  appear here soon as one of the numbers on the local course. They give a most  Interesting entertainment of unusual educational value. They visualize the life  and customs of their people, tracing the remarkable growth of the Maoris from  the time of the ferocious tribesmen of sixty years ago down to the present  day.   They sing the native songs ancl give the native war chants.  Mr. H. Paplkura, who heads this organization, Is an ordained minister and  a man of high culture. You will like the Maoris program, for it is something  entirely different from anything you have seen. .  _


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