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Okanagan Commoner Mar 10, 1921

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 /?  irottogmt ���������������������������i������������������mm0nw  IN WHICH IS MERGED THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  Vol. 13, No. 51, Whole No. 675.  THURSDAY, MARCH 10, 1921  Subscription, $3 a year  Enderby Growers Declare  6 per cent Dividend and Bonus  Nine   hundred   dollars   profit   on   a' the business handled In 1920.   He said  paid-up   capital   of   $1,300,   in   twelve the management met with unforseen  months' business, is a showing that  few businessmen ean make. But that  "Is what the annual statement of the  Enderby Growers* Association makes  for the year 1920. And, jyhen it is  realized - that of this-pre' '��������������������������� ily $28  (in round figures) was mau. .n handling fruit and vegetables, and $274 in  handling hay, wheat and wood, for its  members, it will be seen that the  source of the profit was from and in  and   through   the   Association   buying chardshad sprung up there more rap  obstacles in many ways, as the season advanced, and at the closo" of the  shipping they found the total volume  of business had not reached one-half  the volume anticipated and prepared  for at the season's opening. "Particularly Jtrue was this with regard to  apples, owing to the short crop. He  said, too, that they were finding the  New York market more difficult to  get into, for the reason that apple or-  and selling flour and feed to its members, iri which department alone there  was the gross profit of $3,100. From  the remarks of President Coltart--at  the annual meeting held Tuesday In  Farmers' Hall, it was clear that the  shareholders fully realize that the  great percentage of growers in the  district are not using the Association  as. fully as might bc desirable, with  the result that the volume of produce  handled for the farmer.is insignificant  compared to the volume of flour<*md.  feed sold to the farmers through7tKe  Association store. *"���������������������������  While the directors and shareholders feel that the Association has  filled and is "filling a need in the common interest of the .community, -they  - realize at. the same time" that much  is being lost by growers not- taking  full advantage of the organization's  marketing facilities. However, they  feel that this will come'in time, and  in the meatime the profits from the  Hour and  feed  department will  keep  o the "Association alive and ready to  , serve the farming community. ' It is  ^probable, too, _ that, the trading;; de*^  partment will be extended"'and other  lines of goods may be handled? This  power was given the directors -at the  annual meeting.  idly than they had In the West. The  total increase in orchards in' New  York - State last year alone "was  greater than the total orchard acreage of British Columbia, Washington  and Oregon combined. But in spite  of this, Okanagan apples of certain  varieties -found a ready market in  New York at very, satisfactory prices,  and this he attributed to the high  quality of the Okanagan pack under  the supervision of Mr. C. WS Little,  inspector'of fruit packing for the.O.  U. G.; Mr. Rennlck said the growers  have had to recognize the steady increase in volume in the growth of  vegetables in the .irrigated districts of  the Northwest, which, being nearer  the-market heretofore held by the  Okanagan growers, was gradually  making the" market more difficulty to  get into.  "Mr. Little spoke briefly on the general outlook, and referred in pleasing  manner to the pleasure he experienced in returning to Enderby ..and  meeting old ft lends and to witness  the advance made by the local organization, in, getting., down, to.;^^ founder  basis of doing business. He drew attention to the good work of the Q.U.  G. and, while not .minimizing the con-  x**x^?erb^*,e*s***S I United Farmers in Convention  JC XX xxxxxxxxxx*  ditions which-would have to be met  The attendance at the meeting was^ ln   the   |narketfng  of  ol|r   Ok*oag������������������n  greater   than   nt    any    other   annual ��������������������������� pPoduct>, he spoke c6nfit,ently of the  meeting held in years, and the inter- j abiHty of the Q  y  G ^ ho|(J ftg  est shown was quite a contrast to  that of previous years. The big fight  of the meeting, all very good-natured,  was to retain the old board of directors. ��������������������������� Mr. Emeny, and Mr. Anderson,  who havc been members on the board  from the first, .and Mr. Forster and  Mr .Coltart,' later members, each expressed a wish to be relieved of the  duties, but the shareholders would  not hear of it.  An effort was made to put through  against  arise.  any    competition   that' may  PIED   PIPER  OPERA  There was this week returned from  Mrs. Geo. Butterworth and0Mr. Wm.  Coel, of Mara, the sum of $2.50 each,  refunded by them to the JSnderby  Hospital "Pied Piper" fund, thus in-,  creasing the  amount  front  $75.08  re-  it   motion 'that  the. Association   pre-'ported   last   week,   to   $S0.0S,   which  sent to each director the sum of $25 amount will be spent in purchasing an  operating table,  etc., to be a gift to  and to Mr. C. Reeves, the manager, a  bonus of a month's salary. Each of  the directors declined to accept^ any  amount, and"'"ailted^tlfanhe-motion"  be. voted down. Mr. Reeves did likewise, but in his case, it was decided  to pay the bonus as an expression of  appreciation for the good work of  the past year.  The board of directors were empowered to handle eggs for members,  and to buy eggs for non-members under regulations similar to those of the  old egg circle.   <  After some discussion lt was decided to declare a dividend of 6 per  cent, and to pay a bonus on the year's  business to members.  Mr. Proctor was elected representative of the Association to the Central organization, and the firm of  Crehan^ Mouat & Co., auditors.  In their report for 1920 the auditors  say:   "We are pleased to be able to  ; draw to your attention the good showing made by the Association during  the year under review. The result of  the year's operations, as disclosed by"  ..the profit and loss account, is a net  profit of $908.40. As no dividend "tor  rebate had been declared up to the  time of making our statements, vre  have carried thi3 amount to a surplus  account, which account now shows a  balance of $1,019.73."  \ O. U. G. Business  At the conclusion of the business  on the agenda of the meeting, Mr.  Rennick, assistant manager of the  O. U. G. gave a concise statement of  the hospital from the school children  of Mara.  To Enclerby Committee:  I beg to acknowledge the receipt of  $50.27. On behalf of the parents oi  the Mara school children and teachers  please accept thanks for the comfort  afforded and for the great Kindness  shown by all to the children on the  afternoon and night of February 24th.  Yours sincerely,     A. STEWART.  Mara,  March  3,  1921.  Receipts, Feb. 26th   $50.27  Disbursement, Mar 2���������������������������  Music    $10.00  Transportation    ,.. .21.50  $31.50  Tea'mowners'  refund  to  Mara  school  fund        $11.50  WANT TO GRAVEL ROAD  * Miss Mae MaoKay is visiting friends  in Nakusp.  Miss Grace Hutchison left on Monday for Calgary.  Mr. Wm. Jones returned last week  from a business trip to Abbottsford.  Mr. J. J. Berehervaise returned from  Penticton last' week, where he spent  the winter.  Mrs. A. D. Stroulger went to Victoria on Tuesday evening on a month's  visit-to friends. 0  - Mr. A. Beadle and family moved to  New Westminster this week, where  they will reside in future.  Mrs. L. Wilson, who spent the winter in Enderby, left for her home in  Bashaw, Alta., the latter part of the  week.  Many people are taking advantage  of the cut in lumber prices to" renovate and otherwise improve their  buildings.  Miss Cooke, who has been visiting  her sister, Mrs. - J. E. Leslie some  weeks, left on Monday for her home  in Vancouver.  Hughie Lindrot is making over his  barn and outbuildings' oil his .Russell  street property, and will improve all  by newly painting... (  Mr. L. J. Oakes left.last week for  Kelowna,   where   he   will   engage   ih  brickmaking.    Mrs. Oakes and family  will follow shortly.  _ \  Messrs. P. H. and J. F. Murphy left  on Sunday for Irohwood, Mich., in re������������������  sponse to a wire received on Saturday  telling of their mother's death..  - Miss Eva Jones has resumed duty  in the postoffice after a few weeks'  holidays spent at the Coast. In her absence Miss K- Broom'assisted,at the  -wicket:'. .- Vy-V J^-VV.,. >. .  . Miss Ruth " Baxter - returned from  Vancouver last week, where she finished her course in stenography. She  will remain at her home for the spring  months.  Supposing now that France, JSng-  land and pejglum have thrown troops  into Germany, Fritz sits down on his  keg of sauerkraut and limberger and  says "Veil!" who's- going to pay the  reparation demands?  Thos. Woods was in town last Friday and Saturday on his way home to  his Alberta wheat ranch from Portland, Ore., where he spent the winter.  Mr. Woods, says they are dealing with  the H.C.I... problem^ there in a systematic effort to get prices back to .the  pre-war,level.. And"in the line of eats  he says they have done it. .Two eggs  any style"'are served in the restaurants at 15c, and other meals are on a  like basis. He noticed some difference when .he Jiad breakfast on the  C.P.R. dinning "car and paid 60c for  two eggs. Roses are' so plentiful in  Portland^MrrsWoods-thought=he-had  one in his coat, buttonhole all the time.  Seek to Better Conditions  At the regular meeting of the Enderby Local, United Farmers, last  Thursday evening, Mr. A. L." Glen,  delegate to tlie convention, reported  on the business transacted. He reported the attendance large and the  spirit of the convention most inspiring.  The re-election of Mr. R. A. Copeland as president was carried with  loud- cheers, while the election of Mr.  Laidman as - second vice-president,  went through without opposition, Mr.  Laidman >winning by right of merit,  he having taken a prominent part - in  all the deliberations, winning the confidence of all on the floor by his wisdom and broad-guage spirit.  The election of Mr. Chappie again  President and secretary to receive  not less than. $150 per - month each  and travelling expenses.  Central offices to be secured.  One  hundred  and   fifty   resolutions  were presented and dealt with.    The  two   from   Enderby   Local   regarding  the Indian Reserve and. conservation'  ^.   w.ie  waterpower  at  the   Skookm__ *  Chuck were each made of no avail by  the addition of a rider embracing' at  Indian Reserves and all waterpowers '  in the Province. '���������������������������     ��������������������������� -  t  ���������������������������    * il  . Legislation   against   Orientals . was'  asked for;  cheaper fertilizer through-,  reduced   freight  rates  or  subsidy - to  manufacturer    was     demanded;     an  amendment  to  the  Workmen's  Com-.  as   secretary    was    also   heartily   ap-1 pensation  Act was urged,  to include  plauded, it being recognized that he  had proved his worth and was the  right man in the right place.  Briefly, here.are the important matters dealt with:  Annual fee to central, $3 instead of  $2, this to 'fun from-Jan. 1,1921  the farmer and farm laborer.  Assistance was demanded for disabled veterans whose ailments make  them physically unable to farm the  number of acres they at present hold.  No   farmer   candidate   for  political  Any local requiring financial assist- honors may be called a United Farm-  ance to receive It from headquarters.  Fee after Sept. 1 in any'year, $1.50.  Official organizer discontinued, and  er candidate.  Publicity requested for calling public attention to the law that all made  this york to be left to the President, j in B. C. honey must be so marked and  with expenses provided. be up to market weight.  SUDDEN  DEATH   IN  WOODS  HADLEY-LARGE   WEDDING  Saturday- morning "Amie," youngest son 'of tylrs. Napoleon Simard, of  Mabel Lake Valley, 17 years of age,  left home to hunt in the woods close  by. He did not .return and searching  parties put out in an effort to locate  hirii.���������������������������i_-Tihey searche'd' that night aiid  on Sunday* and Monday.- The boy's  tracks were "followed some'distance  into a*swamp close by, then all tracks  were lost. Tuesday-the search was  resumed; and in a little declivity close  to the road the body was found lying  in the soft snow" near the pautry  home,  at  Hupel.    The  gun  that "the  A quiet'but pretty J wedding was.  solemnized at the home of Mr. and  MrsJJ Joshua Large,- of Hupel, Thursday evening, .March 3rd, when their  daughter, Elsye.Jean,, ot Winnipeg,  was given in the holy bonds of matrimony to Mr. Charles Perry Hadley,  Capt. Rev., j. G. Gibson officiating.  Miss'WiifWTrtd'Large acted "as ��������������������������� bridesmaid and Mr. Milton Large as groomsman. ''���������������������������'...- T     '  Mr. and Mrs- 8. jO. Moore; Mr. and  Mrs. Joseph Kaas, and MIbb Huffman  were  the  only ones  present outside-,  of the family. Two ceremony was held  TELEPHONE  EXTENSIONS  Wire l-aid Down at Enderby for Deep  Creek and Mabel Lake tinea  Last week the property owners on  the Salmon Arm road from the school  corner to the city limits, showed what  can be done in a day by co-operative  workin the way of sidevmlk 'improvement. These same'property owners,  haying had to v endure the most disgraceful J piece of wagon road in the  country for years, have now a proposition to make to the city ' along  the same lines. It is only reasonable  and just. They propose to undertake  the gravelling of the road from the  school corner to the city limits if the  city will grade the road and cut down  the Teece hill to a reasonable grade.  Millinery  Opening  at  Speers',  Friday, March 11th.    Don't miss it!  A shlpmnet of wire for the Okana-  gair Telephone Company for the Peep  Creek and Mabel Lake extensions, arrived in Enderby this week. We understand from Mr. Godfrey, superintendent of the Okanagan system, that  the Deep Creek line will* be built just  as soon as the work can be done to  advantage. Construction of the Mabel  Lake line will follow that of Deep  Creek if present plans are carried out.  Questioned as to when these lines  would be ready for service, Mr. God-  fey said:  "That will depend largely on the  way the snow goes off and the general  condition of the roads. Tell them this  summer. Individuals and district organizations are appealing to us daily  for service and, much as we desire to  extend our facilities, feeling that each  extension increases the value of the  service to those at present on our  lists, we are unable to meet all demands and are compelled to direct  our energies, in turn, to points where  the needs seem greatest or from  which assistance has come in the way  of capital to cover initial expenditures."  ���������������������������young man carried was leaning up under an archway o.f evergreen. The  against a log that the boy had stepped i bride was dressed very becomingly, in  over or attempted .to. I silver tissue and cream lace, with a  It would appear from tracks in the'veil held up by a wreath of orange  snow that the young man was returning home and  on  stepping  over the  log was taken .by a spell, of dizziness,  for heTcircled In the snow before fall  blossoms. She carried a bouquet of  white carnations. Tlie bridesmaid  wore a gown of white silk mull and  also   carried   a. bunch   of > carnations.  ing, and there was no evidence that!Mrs- S.'O. Moore played Mendelsson's  he moved a-muscle after falling.  'No marks were found on the body,  but the face bore eve'ry indication of  heart trouble.  When it was' found a party of six 'of  the searchers went to the scene and  after making note of the surroundings  t-hey^carricd-=--the=body-=to=-the-=road=  and it was brought to Enderby Wednesday morning.  Burial will take place this afternoon  from the undertaking parlor of A. McPherson.  PRICK  YARD  RE-OPENING  M*. A. Fulton started preparatory  work in the Enderby Brick Yard this  week. The work is under the fore-  manship of Wm. Freeman, a brick  expert from the Coast, who believes  lie will have things in shape to start  brickmaking by the 1st of April, if the  weather continues favorable'.  Mr. Fulton says the outlook for a  good season are most favorable. He  has been in touch with the coast  market and is confident that a ready  sale will be found for all the brick  he can turn out of the yard this year.  wedding march and later, during tbe  signing of the register, sang ^'Ob  Promise Me." After the ceremony  dinner was served by* Mrs. Joseph ���������������������������  Kass. Later ln theevening the happy  couple left for their new home across  the river from Mr. Large*  **************  X NORTH DEEP CREEK *  **************  R. Beddington left for the coast on  Monday.  Mr. Harvle is putting .up a new shed  for ihis Implements./'  _ L. Smiley is the latest purchaser of  a car, coming home on Monday with  a Ford.  Miss Monk and Miss P. Tompson  have been visiting their aunt, Mrs. T.  A. Sharpe, for a week.  Mrs. Jamieson .gave a whist party  on Wednesday evening, whlqji was  greatly enjoyed by all present. The  lucky winners were: First prize, Mrs.'  T. A. Sharpe; consolation, Mrs.Greeri;  gentleman's, first, Mr. Green; consolation, Mr. Hall.  At the regular meeting of the U.F.  held Saturday night it was resolved  to follow regular, business by a social    evening in future, hoping by so doing  The friends of Mr. J. Ross Pols^ii'' t������������������   &et   a "better   attendance   of   the  were delighted to greet ihim in Ender-: ladies,'. and    gentlemen,    too.      The  members   were    disappointed    in   not  POLSON-ALBRIGHTON  by this week, and with, him his winsome bride, nee Miss Ellen Albrighton  daughter of Rev. G. A. Albrighton, of  Kamloops. They were married at the  home of the bride on Sunday morning,  the Rev, Mr. Reid, formerly of Enderby, officiating, and on Monday they  motored to Enderby to surprise their  relatives and friends, returning to  their home in Kamloops Wednesday.  and  were  hearing through T- A. Sharpe a report" of the convention proceedings,  but as Mr. Sharpe was ill it was impossible for him to be present.  :  Geo. A. Rands received a carload ot  Fordston tractors this week.  Millinery  Opening  at  Speers',  Friday, March 11th.    Doh't miss it! OKANAGAN COMMONER  THURSDAY, MARCH 10, 1921  ������������������tumagan Commoner  In which is merged The Enderby Preis ���������������������������nd W������������������.k������������������r'������������������ Waeklr  Published  every-Thursday ������������������t Enderby. B. C. by the Walker Press, mt  ,   S3 per year; $1.60 six months. a  H. M.  WALKER  (Member of the  United  Typothetae of America)  o  Advertising Rates  Contract or Regular���������������������������40c a si-ngle-oofliumai ineh up to  half (page; over half-^page. 30c an inch each ijoisertioa-.  Transient or irregular���������������������������5 0c an inefa; cash to accompany copy to insure publication.  Wanit Ads���������������������������20c per line first insertion, 10e per Moe  each subsequent Insertion. Count 6 words to lino.  Local Notices���������������������������20c per line;  Local readers, lOe lina.  Oarda of Thanks, $1.00. J " - ��������������������������� ���������������������������- S:  Water Notices���������������������������150 words and under, $10.M; each  Additional 60 words, $1.00. Land Notices, Timlber Licenses, Certificates of Improvement, $10.00 for 60 days,  ?? for, 30 days.  the world? And if she cannot get into the market's on a basis that will make it possible for her  to sell goods in competition with other nations,  how then can she find the money with Avhich to  pay the indemnity? It' would seem that France  is making demands in sheer desperation that can  not be met. And Britain, in her time-honored  chivalry, having defeated the enemy, is prepared to assist in making him prosperous, knowing full-well that unless Germany is prosperous  there is no likelihood of her ever being able to  meet thc reparation demands.  CIVIC  THURSDAY, MARCH 10, 1921  Before It Js Too Late  Ii* Enderby is to celebrate May 24th in anything like tlie old-time vigor and enthusiasm���������������������������a  vigor that ensured a celebration that was  looked forward to by all, and which attracted  crowds from sister towns ancl tlie outlying district, and which were of such a nature as lo make  lhc day thoroughly enjoyable to each and all���������������������������  then wc should take a leaf out' o'f thc experience  of- the past year or two and not wait until it is  loo late t'o get for thc celebralion the sports and  other events which are mosl enjoyable. If we  am this year get an early start, and at thc outset  ol* the season, manage lo gel in touch with the  playing teams before lhcy are booked for other  places, we can then have something upon which  lo build a program of sports that-will be appreciated, ancl which can bc advertised with vigor  early enough to allow people lo make plans to  spend the day'in Enderby. , c  There is a double reason why we should begin early this year. It is now pretty well understood that the city will this year give thc proceeds' of the gate, after the expense of the :celc-  b rat ion is paid, fo lhe skaling rink building fund,  ft therefore should,be lhe aim of everybody to  make lhc event tlie greatest success possible. Il  cannot' be done Avithoiil a lot of hard work. And  a lot of barth work cannot be done in a week or  two when it is too late to do anything. r  Let us remember that thc success of thc hos-  -pit'al drive last year is not a standard to go on in  connection with thc building of a skating rink.  In the first place a hospital r.nd a skating rink  do nol appeal to the sympathies of the average  person in the same way. In facl, there is noihing  in common between them. It must be remembered, too, that the ijet "proceeds of lhe gate, last  year, turned over to the hospilal fund after the.  expense of thc celebration had bcen paid, did not  reach $110.00. If the net result of this" year's  celebration is not any greater, lhis will not go  far in the erection of a covered rink.  However, the thing t'o look at in holding the  celebration is not the gate receipts so" much as  .preparing a program  of sports that will  please  our visitors, and this cannot be done if wc make  too late a start.  In a Span of Sixty Years  Would Br'me Utopia Too Quickly  At thc convention of United ."Farmers in Vancouver last week thcy passed over one hundred  resolutions. Thcy did a lot of other things perhaps morc valuable. Thcy re-elected Mr. Copcland president and Mr. Chappie secretary; they  decided to slay out of politics as an organization;  ���������������������������"lI]ej'*^decickMl=to*=rai������������������e*=tlie=nK'inbei\s-hipH:ec=f!,onr  ������������������2 to $3 per year and thcy decided lo pay their  president $150 a monlh and travelling expenses.  All of those things were, of course, the right  things to do. But those resolutions. Lordie! One  hundred and more! What for? Js life so short  that they would remake the conditions in one  convention? Surely our farmer friends would  not have all this beneficial legislation brought  down in a single session of the legislature. We  do not wish to criticise our farniei' friends, but,  .seriously, wouldn't more be accomplished if less  were asked? Why1 not. get "down* to something  concrete and seek to accomplish one thing at a  time, instead of putting through a hundred or  more resolutions lhatcan get us nowhere?  ft' is quite probable-.that had the fanners taken  up"one or two definite, pressing propositions, and  had those been studied out and concretely placed  before.-the Government', something might come  of il. But a hundred resolutions! Why not make  it a thousand?'  In Sheer Desperation  When one sl'udies the .reparation demands on  Germany the thought cannot escape us. How  can one expect to eat his pie and keep it, too?  In the last analysis it is demanded thai Germany  shall pay the last farthing she is capable of paying, and this can only be done by exports of  manufactured goods. "Then France makes the  additional demand that a tax of 12V2 per cent be  put upon all exports from Germany, which gives  all othcr countries a-full ���������������������������eighth the belter of her  in the world market. Laboring under this handicap, how is Germany to get into the markets of  On the 7th of March, 1861, a young man going  on 21 years of age, left his home lown, Cornwall,  Ont., on a trip across the great, vast Canadian  Prairie for the gold fields of Cariboo. His experiences on the trip were not different from the  experiences of many other pioneers who joined  in the gold rush of those days. If put in book  form Ihey would make interesting reading today, but he, like others, was too much engrossed  in the affairs of thc hour to give any thought to  other, things. Thc days came and went much as  thcy come and go today with most of us, with  little thought of the morrow and less of the next  generation.  In due time this young man reached the rich  gold fields of Cariboo. He was thcrc with the  first of them and stayed as long as there was any  gold to bc found on any of the creeks that were  then in the placer belt. For twenty-two years he  worked claims on all of thc creeks then prospected, taking from the pan as much as any of  them and enjoying life in the open as did all in  those days of gold.  There were some rough and tough characters  in the Cariboo in those days, but not so wild and  woolly as one imagines now. Most of them were  given"short shrift at the end of a rope, ln his  twenty-two years' experience in thc Cariboo this  young man of Cornwall met all thc gold king? of  ihc gold age. He lived a quiet life in the midst  of.excitement, and to him all thc wild stories of  millions and hundreds of thousands simmered  down to three figuics. He s.;\v. too much of the  real thing to give much credence to the yarns  spun in those days, as they arc spun today, about  thc millions and the hundreds of thousands in  gold men were reported fo havc becn robbed of.  or to havc taken from claims in a day's or a few  weeks' panning. What he was prepared to.believe in those days, as he is to-day, was and is  that more millions were brought into the country and spent by promoters and mining companies lhan ever came from the mines. Just  as an illustration, he tells of thirty-five carloads  of big iron pipe, shipped direct' from England*  and freighted into the Cariboo fry a single min*  ing company, ffc saw another company build, "a  town, with hotels, residences, lighting facilities  and everything then mJodcrn, at a cost wjiicft  was said to be a million and a half, at a point on  a creek lhal had previously been prospected  and passed up as worthless. Ant} wjicn the stocK  had been sold the town melted, away.  In 1884 that Cariboo pioneer came into the  Jkanagan and bought from the. Government the  ranch now known as the HazeJmcre, at, $1 an  acre, f\c developed the farm ancj lived thereon  fifteen.or eighteen ycars, when it was soJd to a  Mr. Cole, who funned it only a few years. It was  then taken over by Itobt- Wadde||, wjio, in turn,  won distinction as a breccia: of fancy poultry, etc.  Later the JJazclniere was bought fry tfre Skyrme  Brothers, where each is now residing, the ranch  having been 'subdivided.          "Tfie^ornwaUTSoy^lRpC^  moved to Enderby and has since that day been  a conspicuous figure in thc quiet circle. Aleck  Bilsland was a friend to all and the enemy of  none. Pay after day he made thc circle as regularly as the hands of a clock He was free with  his "money in attempted kindness to friends in  need. He had lhe old Cariboo spisit of liberality,  forgcttihjff himself ih his giving.  The other day sickness came upon him. For  a little tiiiic ohlyV Tlicii cahie an invitation from  his old home in Ontario, and on March 7th, he  left Enderby on his first trip to. the frome town  since hc came West exactly sixty years ago.  Free flange Law.  This is a free range district. If an animal puts  its head through a fence, a man may drive him  off thc premises, but no farther. "He cannot drive  an animal away from the fence for any specific  distance. He can mercly drive him off the premises. He may drive it' off in spite of any protestations of the owner as long as the animal is  trespassing on his property. Under the'"Animal  Act" it is unlawful to allow swine to run at large  at any time of the year. In this respect they are  differentiated by statute from cows. If swine  break through your fence you have a remedy  under the act to seize the same and notify the  owner and hold him until the owner pays damage. You.niust, however, feed and take care of  the swine while it is in your possession. Tlie  only laws dealing with stock and fences is the  Animal Act, Revised Statutes of British Columbia, 1911.  RIPEST.  Lur{5 es ,1 Lke chickens, come nor&e to r6ogt  ou, bell  X  Vefa  ^So you, better' don't Swe&r when yous&id  TB&t til qfyovL*0 tie(dkbor& &t������������������ e&gjerk>boos  Tke town to wfco$e /uiure "VfotJ're blind.  wOsT uefore tiaey get Vhxbugjh.^  rot/  WW  .���������������������������MMUfo  ESTABLISHED 1872  !!M3  ;' ai 9Q ia  ���������������������������* ���������������������������Mitt  *~_hLBR 19 aa  riawtoxEa  WINNK>EG>  PPICEi1  Whether selling, buying or  stopping grain or live stock, "the  Bank of Hamilton will take care  of all your financial transactions for you. Careful attention  to detail and courteous treatment are features of Bank of  Hamilton service at all times.  r-H  BANK Of HAMILTON  .TXO. SMART, Local Manager  ENDEHUY, H. C.  Counter Check Bpofcs2������������������4  by yottf home printer at a saving to you/Mr. Merchant."  AUOWSH  FINANCIAL  WORRY  FHOLONG  YQUH.LIFP  4 CANADIAN COVERNJWNT ANNUITY WP PQ IT  Gives a larger return for life than is obtainable  from any other, form of investment with absolute  security.  Free from Pominion Income T**x.  Any person resident or domiciled in Canada over  the age of 5 may purchase, to begin at once, or at any  later date desired ~<n Annuity of from $50 to $5,000,  to be paid in monthly or quarterly instalment*.  Any two persons may purchase joint'y-   jSmp'oyers may purchase for their employee!.   Apply to your postmaster, or write, pottage free, to S. T- PaatecJOi  Superintendent of Annuities Ottawa, for new booklet w������������������4 ������������������tt������������������er  information required.   Mention age lust t>irtb4'ty-  Remind You  That your Home Town printer is prepared to do your  Counter Check hooks  Loose Leaf billheads  fetter Heads and Envelopes  Circular Letters  Newspaper Advertising  Whatever you need in printing  an  with you withoutPuelay  THE WALKER PRESS, ENDERBY 00  THURSDAY, MARCH 10, 1921  OKANAliAN   COMMONER  FOUNDERS  IN CANADA  QN Place d*Acmes in die Gty of Montreal stands a  monument to Sieur de Maisonneuve who, landing r  near this spot in the year 1642, founded the setdemcnt  which is how the City of Montreal.  Facing Place d'Armcs stands the Bank of Montreal, which  opened its doors for business a short distance from the  taiha spot .over one hundred and three years ago.  From the Settlement founded by Maisonneuve, civilization  has spread to the east and west until to-day the Dominion  of Canada extends from Halifax to Vancouver.  Likewise the Bank of Montreal has grown, until after over  - a century of steady and conservative" progress, it to-day .  has Branches' in all of the cities and larger towns in  Canada, with offices in the principal financial centres of  the world, and correspondents in every country.  BANK of MONTREAL  Capital Paid Up #22,000,000.    Reserve #22,000,000.  Total Assets #560,150,812.85.  President Harding in Harness  President Warding was inaugurated on tyarcji  4tJi. In his inaugural, address he gave a grand  conception cf American ideals, and a hroad vision ot tne |ug|iest. principles of Pemocracy. flare  arc some of the Jiigh lights lie gave utterance t<?:  "Our eyes never will hc Jdihd to a developing  menace, our ears never deaf to tnc call of civilization.  Wc crave friendship and harbor no hate.  "We - arc ready to associate ourselves with tlie  nations of the world, great-and small, for counsel, |o. seek to, express views of world opinion, to  recommend .a" way to approximate disarmament  nnd relieve tlie crushing burdens of military ana  naval establishments.  "America is ready to encourage, initiate and  participate   in   any seemly program likely to  -|csscn-the-prol>ahihty^of^war^and=pro.m.otc^j3^  brotherhood of mankind which must he God's  highest conception of human relationship. _  "What mankind needs is a worldwide benediction of understanding.  "When the governments of the world have es-  lablishcd freedom, have sanctioned the pursuit  of peace, j believe the last sorrow and the final  sacrifice of international warfare will have been  written.  "We shall give no people just cause to war  upon us: we t|q not hale, wc do not covet; we  dream of no conquest, nor boast of armed  prowess. "  "No civilization can survive repudiation. We  can strike at war taxation, and wc must.  "There is no instant step from disorder to order. We must face-a condition of grim reality.  We must charge off loss find setart afresh.  "My most reverent -prayer for America is for  industrial peace with its rewards, widely and  generally distributed amid the inspiration of  equal opportunity.  Labor's Sound Reasoning  We have heard much from certain quarters  about the danger of-the labor element getting too  strong politically. But if we are to believe one  half what we read of the blunders and changes of  policy, the switching and back-peddling, the bluff  and camouflage of some of those European  makers of piece, and then compare their public  speeces and actions with the sane, controlled utterances of the spokemen of labor, say of the  Trades Union Congress of England, we cannot  but wish that we had more of labor in control of  national and international affairs.   A manifesto  on the proposed German, indemnity was adopted  af.a joint meeting of the.parliamentary committee of fjiis congress,hcid in London last week,  fhis manifesto places the blame for the industrial unrest in England for the most part abroad-  All Europe, had Jjeen. impoverished by war and  part of it had been ruined by peace, it said-  "We are now faced in the indemnity terms," it  continues, "with a demand for an immense tribute from German industry which must reduce  still further the capacity of the German population to consume our goods. We shipped directly  last year to the German, Russian and. Austro-  Himgarian ports less than one-tenth of wbaf we  sent themjn J9J3. That decrease a|one would  suffice to account' for most of the present unemployment. In this general impoverishment  which by ruining our customers has thrown our  ^orkersJdle.JMreJs_ something _worsc_,fb-an the  inevitable waste of wealth caused by war. The  blockade of Russia was a wanton act of policy,  in. clause after clause the peace treaties bave  completed the ruin which the war began.  "Germany was bidden (quite properly) to  work in order tliat reparations might be earned,  but the treaty wlijcji. imposed tro* obligation  took Iter merchant marine, deprived her of three-  fourths of licr iron ore, diminished her supply  of industrial coal and closed her banks1 and businesses by which alone she can trade abroad-"  Sometimes horse sense tells a man to say  "Nav '."���������������������������Good Hardware.       NEW  "CANADA  WEST"   BOOKLET.  The Commoner has received a copy  of a new "Canada West" booklet  from the publicity branch of the Department of Immigration and Colonization, Ottawa. The booklet gives  an accurate description of Manitoba,  Saskatchewan, Alberta and British  Columbia, particularly with respect  to opportunities for farmers. There  are many illustrations, and double  page maps in four colours of each of  the   provinces   and   of  the  Dominion.  The "Canada West" booklet has  been prepared especially for circulation amongst persons in the Old Country who would be interested in becoming farmers in Western Canada.  Any reader of this paper may have  copies of "Canada West" sent to his  friends in the Old Country who are  contemplating coming to Canada, by  sending their names and addresses  to the Director of Publicity, Department of Immigration and Colonization, Ottawa. ��������������������������� No charge is made,  either for the booklet or for postage  on it.       -  Dearie���������������������������"How do you like your  new "dress?"  . (Gertie���������������������������"It falls just <a little (below my expectations."  Dearie���������������������������"I noticed that, too. They  are making'them awfully short this  year."-  59SS3C  Chat  Spring suit  *|HIS ffne weather  & makes one feel like  dressing up. So better  have that new suit ou  the way.      <-��������������������������� \.-.  Order NOW.        -  Complete    range   of  samples on view.   '  Prices reduced,..  ^erfcy Supply Co  I should thinik that you'd lie  ashamed to show your face in such  a gown."   ' -'....  "Pon't    worry,,    darling;    people  won't look at ray face."  JNCUPATQJIS  We have the largest and  _^=most^complete^st_oc_]____o_f_^^  try Supplies and Equipment  in British Columbia. We  offer only the hest. }}ay  from us - and save money.  Discount to Soldier  Settlers.  catalogue free  A4* Johnson & Co.  844 Cambie St.      Vancouver, B.C.  ARE YOU PREPARED r  Oar Auto Repair  Department has the  S molt ntSttotS* SPrinS TTh.OU the ^ 8������������������?^uWilJ JES&v ?0T '}*-S"1 *?* Uf df^������������������n-  work.   AH makes of strate the superiority of the AVERY tractor.   Now in stock.  c irs overhauled.  MILLIONS KILLED  INACTION  ��������������������������� "Wonderful news! Millions and millions of - germs killed in action and  thousands and thousands of victims  relieved of bronchitis, asthma, coughs,  and colds. There is great rejoicing in  the fact that science has at last invented the world's surest death trap  for germs���������������������������Buckley's Bronchitis Mix-  ' ture. With the first dose this remedy  gets right down to business, and  never ceases in its destructive work  until every trace of the disease is  completely removed and the victim  > restored to normal health. Letters  from all parts of Canada praising this  wonderful mixture aro literally pouring into headquarters. Bead this letter:���������������������������"Years .of suffering from that  terrible affliction, bronchial asthma,  ordered by all medical men to close  my business in Montreal and go south  to a warmer climate, but I noticed  your ad. in the "Montreal Standard"  for the above mixture and I said I  would give one more trial to health  before I leave my. native town, and  thank the good maker I did. My  bronchial tubes are clear, the hacking  cough has disappeared, the -wheezing  cough has ceased as if by magic, and  all discomforts have gone since taking  your wonderful mixture.'-'���������������������������Herbert  Corri, 417 McKay. Street, Montreal.  There is no reason whatever why you  cannot be completely and speedily restored to,health if you take this remedy.. You are. satisfied or .the money  is refunded, according to our guarantee. Don't delay.- Buy, a bottle now ���������������������������  from your druggist 18  -.-  _   Sold in Enderby by A. REEVES   -  *0*0mr*0B*m*Bi*^^  Advertisement re. Loss of Certificate  \    of Title.  LAND REGISTRY ACT  To all Whom it May Concern:  Re. Lot 12, Block 5, Map 211B, Enderby:., Whereas proof of loss of Certificate of title No. 5864D, issued to  Donald Alexander McLeod, and covering the above land has been filed in  this office:        '  Notice is hereby given-that at the  expiration of one month from the first  publication hereof, t ^ shall " issue a'  duplicate"-of .the said certificate of  title unless in the .meantime, valid objection thereto be made, to me in  writing:' ���������������������������"'-���������������������������-'    -'.'-"-  -' Dated at the Land Registry Oflice,  Kamloops, B.C., this 9th day of February, A.D., 1S21.V     -\S-  S H. V. CRAIG,  U7-5cS .    ;. District Registrar.  ���������������������������NM^MMAAMM  <?4r*/ee Gut*  K  i.s.y.. o-  Or|jer your tW>le fowl from, jis,  are prepared to supply on  -_ short notice  olio. r. mAiipjs  Wholesale. and Retail RutpJwr  Pwdertjy. R. C  ������������������p<Urt>r U4at   N* <������������������  6% fffifcrS  kftbtm ������������������or4is8? f������������������i  W. J. LEMKP  W.M.  C.  \SSKS  WE8  HHPIWY k>pge  ^C. 8*414*0. Jl. A.  Rawflrttr, ioHoitor,  Notary f������������������Wic.  HfftHtAWOIS ������������������  Bbill Bwc. Unprrpv, R,C  JHifWU bQVQV N������������������ H  I. f. % ������������������.  Jas. McMahon & Son        Enderby  Meets evear ?u<*#ey eve������������������j������������������* *t I  o/c|������������������ek. ^TfiWoglrrfoer* titoiHy  W. 4, RUSSELL. M.G        0.8. DUNCAN.V.O.  H. *.Tftf>CJE.gec.  Notary Public  Insunaaoe and (feMTOl Agent  JAS.PICKSON  Bell Block Blderby  -s OKANAGAN  COMMONER  THURSDAY, MARCH 10, 1921  X x v. x x x x x x x x x x x x x x  if CHURCH   SERVICES 5?  j; a a xxxx x x x x x a a a 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 ati3 p.m.  Evening   Service   at   7.30;    subject,  "Jezebel."    All cordially invited.  ST. ANDREW'S CHURCH 0  Minister:   Rev.  John W.   Stott,  B. A.  Morning at 11: "Our Reception and  Blessing." SernionetLe, "Another Lesson in Fighting."  Evening at 7.30: Special service of  Praise., Come and enjoy and profit by  this service of song. "We extend a cordial invitation to all.  Sunday School at 10; Hullcar at 3.  xxxxxxkxxxxkhxxxxxx a xxx xxxxx x x x x  ENDERBY   OPERA   HOUSE  FRIDAY  AND  SATURDAY  March   11th  and  12th  OLIVE  Pathe News  Ford  Educatiosal  Topics  of the Day.  5-reel     Feature     starring  THOMAS  iri "Out Yonder."  ' Show starts at S.00 p.m.  Prices, 35c and 15c.  y y y y y yy y a v. x x x xx x  X COMING    EVENTS SC  SC All ads under this head, 15c line SC  SC SC SC SC X X X X X X X SC SC X X X  The   regular*    meeting   of   Enderby  Local, U. F., will be held in Farmers'  Hall   Thursday  next,  Mar.   17th.  *   *   *  Millinery   Opening   at' Speers',   Friday,  March  11th.    Don't miss  it!   ..  +   *   +  Wednesday, March lGth, will be  Social Night for all Knights and their  friends; wives, sisters, brothers, and  others.    In Masonic Hall, at S.30.  FOR  SALE  Eight-room cement block house,  with bath and pantry; four lots;" good  barn and outbuildings. Price, $4,500;  terms to be arranged. .Mrs. J. W.  Glen.   Enderby. .m3-lmp  STRAYED  To my place: two-year-old roan  mare; no brand; hind feet white; star  on forehead. Unless claimed by April  1st, and all costs of keep and advertising paid, animal will be sold to  cover' costs  of  keep.;  CHIEF, EDWARD,  m3-4p Enderby Reserve.  3f. a i������������������onl fWst insertion. 2e ��������������������������� word racX\ insertion thereafter: 25c minimum cbarne; ioe extra  where cash doe������������������ not accompany order.  HATCHING  $2   per "15.  Enderby.  EGGS���������������������������Barred    Rocks;  J.   Gardner,   Mara   Rd,  m3-tf  SETTINGS from Solly strain white  Leghorns, $1.50. These 48 birds  layed 1604 eggs during January and  February.    R. Goodridge, Mara.  FOR   SALE���������������������������Timothy   hay.   loose,   at  barn. $30.-   G. M. Andrews.    m!0-2p  FOR     SALE���������������������������CHEAP���������������������������Small     barn;  =_=_j-G-x3 0-;=s to r-y--an d--h al f,���������������������������-W.___A.^.R u s^  sell.   Enderby  mlO-lp  FOR SALE���������������������������Limited amount of alfalfa hay, baled; also some timothy; price $30 at barn. A.D.Stroul-  ger,  Grindrod.- w3-3p  FOR SALE���������������������������Massey-Harris binder,  with truck; in good condition. J.A.  Morrison,   Enclerby m!0-2c  FOR SALE���������������������������Large  G-roomed  cottage,  Al Jots;    furnished    orunfurnished.  Further particulars, apply Box  233,  Enderby. f24-3p  FOR SALE���������������������������rOne-ton Ford truck; in  good condition.- Cheap3 for cash. J.  H. Dale, Enderby. flO-tf_  WE are wanting a few choice veals;  also  poultry.  G. H. Smedley, fl0-2p  FOR SALE���������������������������Brick cottage on Russell  street;    G-rooms.   and   brick cellar;  'in   good   condition.   Apply Walker  Press.  fl7-tf  MILK  We make regular delivery from onr  dairy. More customers wanted.  Cream,   40c  pint.   " Telephone   81  Whipping cream (must be ordered a  day ahead)  SOc a pint.  I.J. GOLD, CITY  STRAYED  To-our ranch;  one Holstein beifer;  no   marks.     "Unless   claimed   ancl   the  expense of keep and advertising paid  before March 5th. animal will be sold:  KISBY   &   ELLINGTON  Enderby, Feb. 3, 1921.  SC MARA  ITEMS SC  sc sc sc sc sc sc sc sc sc sc sc tc SC SC SC X  ��������������������������� Mrs. Bell and Mrs. Goodrich were  in Enderby on Monday.  Miss Winnie Collison returned on  Thursday from a month's visit to Van.  couver friends.  ���������������������������Major and Mrs. Feilden were visitors to Vernon last week, where they  spent a day or two.  Mr. Rimmer Mrs. Spilstead," Geo.  Little and Wm. Coell were amongst  the .��������������������������� .islamites returning last Monday  from Vernon.  The monthly meeting of the Mara  local, was held Monday night and was  well attended. The main subject was  the delegates' report which was  thoroughly  discussed.  A large crowd from Mara took in  the U. F. social at Grindrod last Saturday and report having ihad a fine  time. They' hope the Grindrod people  will return the compliment, and avc  can promise them an equally good  good time.  It was with genuine regret that  many of the old timers of Mara saw  Alex Bilsland going out of the Valley  for Eastern Ontario on Monday, ancl  many were at the station to wish him  a happy ancl comfortable sojourn in  his reclining years. To those who  have known him for 25 or 30 years it  will be a loss. All who remember  him when he owned the Hazelmere,  then heavily timbered land and cattail swamp, will recall his < straightforward, rugged -honesty ancl open-  handeclness, and there are many who  will give to him the credit Ot having  given them advice which, when followed, was greatly to their advantage. He is a pioneer to whom B. C.  is greatly indebted, and we wish him  the best of life's pleasures in his new  surroundings.  SC c   GRINDROD   NOTES SC  SC SC SC SC SC SC SC SC SC SC X X XX X X  Mrs. ~ Fyall was in Enderby this  week.  Robt. Salt was in Armstrong oh  Monday.  Mr. ancl Mrs. G. McEwen were in  Enclerby.on business Monday.  Miss Joan Enoch is spending a few  days with friends in Grindrod, from  Deep Creek.  A number of Grindrod people journeyed''to Enderby last week for the  Banff orchestra dance, and all speak  highly of it.  Last week W. J. Monk quarreled  with a monkey wrench. Thc monkey  wrench had the best of it, knocking  out three teeth and cutting his lip.  Luckily that was all.  A very enjoyable and successful  evening was spent at the G. F. ,I-Iall  last Saturday evening when the local  United Farmers held their first social.  The evening, \vas spent in songs, music, dancing and cards, and at 11 a  light lunch was served.  ENDERBY   AGRICULTURAL   CLASS  SC SC X X X X X X  X X X X * X  X GRANDVIEW    BENCH SC  SC SC SC SC SC SC SC SC SC SC SC X SC SC SC SC  - No teacher could be more' interested  in his pupils than Mr. Munro, of the  agricultural and general science class.  In submitting the results of the past  week's exams, which follow, Mr.. Munro says:- "I cannot understand how  it is that the girls lead that class in  Enderby. It is a <subject that naturally should appeal to the boys, but. they  lot the girls carry the honors every  time."  - "During February the students of  the preliminary class studied yeasts,  molds and bacteria, as prescribed in  the General Science text. ..The result  of their examination shows that their  interest in minute organisms must be  very real. The work, was of a practical nature and dealt with diseases,  of plants, man and domestic animals,  as well as with bread-making, vinegar  Smith  had' the  misfortune i making,  ripening of cream and .even  the innoculation. of clovers for the  gathering of nitrogen compounds from  the air.  "The following list includes only  "those, securing over 75% of the possible marks in the test:1  Beverly   Bryant    DS9{-  Betty   Burton     98  Hilda   Lawrence    ...>...���������������������������. .96  Robert   Newberry 'A .. .���������������������������.������������������ 90  Dorothy "Keith    .85  Edna   Cameron    ���������������������������: 55  Bruce   Colquette 84  .  Ernest   Hassard    '.. 78  Henry Walker   76  Donald . Strickland    ...' 76  S.  C.  Burnham    .- 76  Mr.   Ed  to lose a valuable horse last week.  Mr. Jesse Tomkinson was a business visitor in Enderby last Saturday.  Mr. Arthur Lidstone ancl Miss Myrtle Lidstone wore visitors in Enderby  last Friday.  Mr. ancl Mrs. R. S. Lidstone spent  thc week-end with Mr. and Mrs.Camp-  bell in Enderby.  A number of young people of the  Bench took in the Banff orchestra  dance, last Friday.  Miss Dorothy Woods spent the  week-end with Mrs. A. D." Stroulger  at her home "The Birches."  Mr. Joseph Swallow returned to his  homestead after having spent the  winter cutting timber for Mr. J. Tomkinson.  A negro   was trying   to   sadd'e   a  mule, when a 'bystander asked,  "Does  -thnt   mule   ever   kick   you,  Sam?"  SS.t>o, S'lJI^but .Jhe_sometii*^s__j>;icl<s  where I'se jes 'been.'  See the Veterans' Variety Comedy  Company in "My Turn Next" ancl  other laughing sketches, in U.F.Hall.  Thursday,   Mar.   10th.   Dancing.     75c  w. a. russew-  BUILDER AN'D CONTRACTOR  Estiihates^Free^^^EnderbyrPhone^SS  When contemplating building, get onr prices on your requirements in-building hardware, Special discount to'early builders will be given. - '  "   McMAHON & MACK  (HEAVY   AND   SHELF    HARDWARE PLUMBING   AND    FITTING  Changing from Winter  to Spring-  Is always one of joy and gladness; yet it is one, also, when one must  move with caution and care. Changing from heavy-sweater days to  lighter-sweater days has no perils for the individual prepared. And  now ia the time  to  prepare.     We  are  selling  first-quality  all-wool  Sweaters at 30 per. cent off  EW     IST!   t     Men's Clothing, Boots & Shoes  ���������������������������   13*   l_yIJ-rJ-r  Groceries, Etc.      Enderby  Our spring carload came in this week.  Let us demonstrate the usefulness and  service of this marvelous machine for  farm and road work. * jf  RANP. S GARAGE  ENPERBY  Just Recei  jpeftcions Pute partes      .  McCtorwiclc Jpiscwfts  grog Jffeeofr Jams-JeUtes  PUflC&H B^OS.        Pn(JerJ>y's Quality Grocers  KING EDWARD  A name that stands for t)ie best in hotel service  _���������������������������������������������;���������������������������   -4-X    ���������������������������      ������������������������������������������������������^.:V-   -,  :|  ke your Rent  Buy Your Hup  This is what your rent amounts to, interest figured at  6 per cent* compounded annually:  Rent Rate  $20.00  $25.0 0  $30.00  Ten Years  $3,163.36  $3,954.20  $4,745.04  15  Years  $5,586.19  $6,982.74  $8,379.29  20  Years  $8,828.51  $11,035.64  $13,242.77  Our Low Lumber Prices  solve Your High Rents.  BUILD NOW  Limited'  i  jn every lady's favor  Have you tried  Puckley VBronchitit  Mixture for that Cough?  A. Reeves  Druggist and Stationer.  ENDERBY  When a man would "accept a position," that's a sign lie's been to college. When he hunt3 for a job ���������������������������  that's a sign he's graduated.


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