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Okanagan Commoner Oct 27, 1921

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 >: \  "V  JL/\    /O  . r^rv.". ���������������������������* " -*^**������������������3_ ....'  ^0^  irUft'  &&:  -������������������?  ^���������������������������.--5<S*  ������������������i  m  - /  #  (Mean  si  ^  ������������������C->    -.?  ffl^iiiiiw^r  IN WHICH IS MERGED THE  ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  Vol. 14. No. 24, Whole No. 705.  Thursday, October 27th, 1921.  Subscription $3   per year  Meeting of Citizens Tonight  Will Decide Question of Rink  An important meeting of the Ender-0 A. D. Glen, 2 shares   by Rink Committee and citizens will B- J- Cameron, 2 shares in work  b. he,, this (Thursday, .ven.��������������������������� to ������������������. $.%������������������52k.\*E������������������ A^  Farmers' Hall  at  8  o clock.    At  this ^. Wallace, 1 share  meeting the committee will report on!A. Marshall,-1 share    what success has been had in the way F. J. Bossley, 1 share    of getting subscribers to the rlnk! Wm. Blackburn, 6 shares in team  _     * ._.__. _._.__'    work & 3 shares electrical wk  building  fund   in  the  way  of  taking Cecll A Blay  2 shareg ln work  shares in the#proposed rink company. R. Vovel, 1 share la work   Reports, will   also   bo   heard   on   the"T. A. Bryant, 1 share   success of the proposed combination Bernar<* H.Morris, 5 shares work  park proposition, made in connection  with the building of the rink, the idea  being to associate the two so as to  make the rink building serve as an  agricultural hall In connection with  the park, thus milking ,it possible to  hold agricultural fairs here and thereby enable the town to lend encouragement to the fuller development of the agricultural industry in  this locality. o  As was  reported in last week's issue of the Commoner, the city, has ac  20  20  20  10  10  10  10  90  20  10  10  50  Total   amount   subscribed $2,735  It will be seen from these figures  that, while the field has been pretty  well covered, there are still a large  number who. yet are-to be heard from.  Thus far the canvassing has been  confined to Enderby citizens. If, however, the decision of the meeting tonight is to, erect the rink in connection with the combination park, so It  could be used for agricultural fair  purposes, it is almost certain much as-  xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx  X ENDERBY   BRIEFS .X  KXXXXXXXXXXX XX  cepted-the proposition of taking over slstance \;ould be expected from the  certain lots in the Poison addition! district.. Then, too, if it Is the decis-  along the riveroin exchange for vari-!1011 of the meeting that we shall have  ous  lots   held   by  the  city  scattered a .combination   park   and agricultural  about town, and, on going into the  matter With Mr. Poison, a special  committee appointed by the Council,  reported there was available - a site  ten acres cr. more in extent which the  committee recommended should be  acquired, and, since this report of the  special committee, to the Council, the  matter has been *fully gcno into with  Mr. Poison and it only remains now  for a meeting of the Council with Mr.  Poison to settle upon the properties  , to.be exchanged.'  ��������������������������� ;At tonight's" meetingApt Vthe-Rink  -Committee and .citizens^ the question  of building the rink and selection of  site will" Jiave. to be settled. ' If any  progress Is to be mado on the building this season' work must start at  once,' for it, is recognized hy everyone  that unless the building can be up. and  ready for making ice by the middle  of December, it would he wiser- to  leave its erection over until the summer season.  Messrs. Smedley and Hartry, wiho  have canvassed the town for subscriptions to the list of shareholders,  report fair success the past week.  Following is a corrected list of those  subscribing:  H- M. Walker, 10 shares .'  $100  A. C. Skaling, 10 shares ,-...... 100  J. f. Mwrphy, io shares  . 100  Duncan Pros, 10 shares  100  A. Ileeves, 10 shares    100  S. H. Speers, 10 shares   100  McMahon & Alack, 10 shares ... 100  =Chas.-Johnston,=.-10^.shiares=.,.=.=.���������������������������.==100.  Teece & Son, 10 shares  ' 100  E. B. Dill, 10 shares   100  .JJ. W. Keith, 10 shares   J00  Geo. A. Hands, <10 shares   100  Jas. McMahon & Son, 10 shares 100  Enderby Supply Co, 10 shares .. 100  Geo. R. Sharpe, 10 shares  100  W. J. Woods, 10 shares   100  Jno. Mackay, 10 shares   100  hall and rink, it should be easy for the  city to find a way to materially assist  in the erection .of the building:  These are the questions which-the  meeting tonight will be called upon to  settle, and it is desirable that every  citizen interested in the progress and  development of the town and -district  should be on hand. It is recognized by  those who have had the rink affair in  hand thus far that if we fail now, after  so good a start has been made, it will  mean good-bye to the rink project for  a number of years. ,V   .--������������������������������������������������������  "   -  .-;J-'^te:i^^*^. JJK^^SS3^?Ji5J$S itfeSlSSEP*!  moner last evening and had 'her. name  put down for 10 shares Mi the Enderby  Rink.    Mrs. Harrop always-has shown  herself ready to assist in any laudable  enterprise and of the rink she says  she  believes- the young  people  need  such an Institution for winter sports.  This is the kind of public spirit thajt  is going to bu Id the rink. We have  plenty of iUn Enderby, if we will just  pocket our petfy differences and see  tike.ftroposition in its fullness.'  Unlesss we are mistaken in our  mess, the citizens of Pnderby are  going to decide tonight to get on with  the building, and before the week's  end we shall see something started.  Canada's Condition Not Pad  Mrs. Ed. Harrop, 10 'shares  100  Mrs. H. Harvey, 5 shares   *. 50  Graham Rosoman, 5 shares   50  C. H. Reeves, 5 shares   60  *A. E. Robertson 5 shares in work 60  E.  Waterson,  2  shares in work 20  Ed. Larson, 2 shares    ' 20  p. G. Farmer, 1 share   10  Theo. Adams, 1 share    10  G. .Willett, 1 ��������������������������� share    10  E. A. Winter, 1 share '    10  P. Mowat, 2 shares    20  E.  Broom, ���������������������������!  share     10  E. Sparrow, 1 share    10  R. .Sparrow,  l  share   ...:  10  E. A. Sparrow, 2 shares  20  L. H. Johnson, 2 shares  20  D. S. Mowat, 2 shares       20  Chas. Oppertshauser, 1 share .. 10  Jas.  Nichol,  1  share     10  J. Tompkinson, Grandview,  1 s. 10  G. Sparrow, 1 share  10  M. J. Reid,. 1 share   10  Monteith & Morton, 1 share  10  Jas. H. Miiller, 2 shares  20  V. Oppertshauser, 1 share  10  H. C. G. Oppertshauser, 1 share 10  A. H. Olson, 1 share    10  M. J. G. Watson, 1 share  10  Jas  Martin, donation  15  Geo Jones, 1 share  10  H. Aldin,   1  share ������������������..   10  H. L. LaRoy, 2 shares  20  A. McPherson, 2 shares ....  20  How' Dep, 1 share 10  W L MacKay, 2 shares in woik   . 20  P. G. Ruttan, 2 shares in work.. 20  W. E. Clark, 2 shares  ....,    .20  Speaking on labor conditions in Canada, and comparing the conditions  here with those to be found in  .Europe,^Matthew=^Wayman,---=in-=-his  Chautauqua lecture Monday afternoon,  said we of Canada, and particularly of  the Okanagan Valley, are living in  luxury; well fed' and comfortably  clothed; and suffering not at all from  the effects of the war's aftermath  Anyone who would complain of con  ditlons here, he said, does not know  anything about real suffering; here we  should cease grumbling and get to  work.  Mr. Wayman gave a thrilling description of the taking of Vimy Ridge,  holding his audience in wrapped attention to the last.  Present Pay Chautauqua Defined  "How are you enjoying the Chautauqua" was asked a farmer friend, and  there came this characteristic answer:  "Well," said he, "I find there are as  many small peas in a Chautauqua pod  as in any other. It's like giving a  very ordinary critter a pedigree and  wearing the pedigree in your buttonhole to advertise one's quality."  Mrs. Jas. Bell of Mara was a visitor  to Enderby Thursday last.  Dr. Harry has transferred his office  from Enderby^ to Salmon Arm..  Mrs.. Monteith is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Mowat, from  Victoria.  Mrs. J. P. Austin , and Mrs. J.  Graham were visitors to Vernon  yesterday.  The many friends of I. J. Gold are  pleased to see him on the street after  several week's confinement to bis  home through illness.  Bill Scott says the lowest hypocrite in the world is the man who  chews cloves to m?.ke his friends believe he has had a drink.  Mr. and Mrs. G. Folkard, Mr. and  Mrs. J. Folkard, Mrs. J. Graham and  Mrs. J. Bell, attended the funeral of  Russell Wilson at Revelstoke on October 21. .   .  Mrs. John Reid was confined to her  bed for the past week by a serious  attack- of heart trouble. Her friends  will be glad to learn she is able .to be  about again.  One of the strongest programs put  on by the Enderby Opera House management, is . that for . Tuesday night  next, when Mary Pickford in Pollyanna and a Harold Lloyd comedy will  be shown.  ,,.. Fglhtlng Joe Martin; coal mine operator, lawyer, real estate magnate and  politician, may not be in the election  ight after all. He. has. not yet been  successful. in obtaining nomination  from, any party.  Mabel wants to know what has become of the modest, young lady who  pulled her skirt down in front .every  ;tlme> she sat : down.. The . Kitsilano  Times says thats easy. She. wears  sflk stockngs now.  In a single day recently more than  90,000 tons of shipping took place in  the Port of Vancouver.. Tne export  trade of p. c is increasing, pat at  home people still give preference to  goods imported from a distance.  At a meeting of the Enderby Local  TJnited Farmers last week, an invitation was issued to the Locals of Peep  Creek, Canoe Creek and Grandview  Bench to be piesent at tbe meeting of  Enderby Local November I7th.  Mabel Lake Valley people. Jiving Jn  the vicinity Falls' Creek are petitioning the Educational Department to establish a school at that point, it being  midway between tho Ashton Creek  and Mabel Lake School, a distance of  16 miles.  It is intended to add another tax on  the^sho"uldeTsnDf*={h������������������=^tfpf^"f^pTcr  and in addition to remove exemptions  on income taxes. The easiest way to  lighten the burden of taxation Js to  develope the industries of the country.  P. C. products pay P. C. workers and  P. C. taxes.  Opposition Leader Asks for  Investigation of Charges Laid  Last week in the Provincial House,  Opposition Leader Bowser preferred  charges against government political  workers, liquor Vendors, and public  officials and asked that an investigation be held, naming as a select committee to hold the investigation;  Messrs. Whiteside, Ramsey, Patterson, Clearihue, Hanes, Pooley and the  mover of the motion.  It Is set forth in the charges preferred, that certain government  officials have, been, guilty of certain  4iquor warehouse transactions with  friends of the government which  have meant the loss of thousands of  dollars ������������������ of puhlic monies, that liquor  purchases are made through political  friends and agents at.greatly increased- cost over and above the actual  market value and have adopted a  practice of purchasing cheap liquor  of inferior quality in order to permit  of a large secret commission or profit  being acquired by their aforesaid political friends; that great abuses have  been permitted and encouraged in the  use . of permits and <��������������������������� the amount ot  liquor purchased thereunder;   - .  And whereas the .government, claiming that they have lost a large quantity of liquor from the Hastings Street'  liquor store,- Vancouver,^ have, without  proper investigation, dismissed the  whole staff, thereby casting a reflection and doing Injustice to possibly a  great many innocent employees;  "And whereas no permits to operate c  bonded liquor warehouses or excise  warehouses in this province can be obtained from the federal government  without the consent-of the honorable  the attorney-general of the province of  British Columbia;  "And whereas certain practices have  been followed .by the honorable the  attorney-general In connection with -  the administration of justice and in  dealing with the administration of  the Prohibition Act, as well as the  Government Liquor Act and other  acts, and those convicted thereunder  which have not only brought the administration of. justice into direpute  but have been an Incentive to certain  officials and employees of the government to give their.time and ability for  the advancement of Vhe interests of  their political friends as well as of  the government as a political party  and for these purposes public moneys  have, with the aforesaid " consent,  thereby been improperly ^and illegally used.'' -      -*    '  FATAL FREIGHT WRECK  Double-header Runs.into Rocfcslide In  Tunnel.Near Palliser  We had the pleasure of seeing  photos of our old friend, Alex Bilsland,  the other day, one showing him-on htH  arrival at hJs new home at Cornwall  and the other showing him as he now  appears. One would hardly , recognize him as the same man! He presents, the picture of contentment and  as saucy as he is pert. Alex must  have a queen of a land lady where he  lives. All his friends win he glad to  know it, tor the best Is none *oo good  for Old Alex.  A British Columbia merchant the  other  day   complained   that  business  With the death in hospital at Golden on October 22nd, of-Engineer: O.  Peterson ",of Revelstoke, and discovr  ery of the cbody of another hobo amid  the .wreckage," the fatalities resulting  from the -tunnel^disaster .one jrnlle  west of Palliser have risen tp eixS-y  At the Inquest held at Golden py  Coroner Stevenson, - surviving- mem*  ber of the train crew said tliey were  not travelling more than twelve miles  an hour at the time of the accident,  as. a "slow order" had, been given for  tbjs tunnel. _  W. MUler, bridge and building master, testified that no watchman ba<J  been placed on the tunnel because, In  his opinion, there bad been no danger  Seeing Red In Canada  Lieut. .Detppster, in his' Chautauqua  talk on "Red Russia with the Lid Off,"   "  gave a graphic description of what he  saw under Soviet rule, gained by him  ln   18'month's   residence   in  Russia, r  Lieut.  Dempster speaks, the, Russian  language fluently;-he isa Toronto boy,  and served with" his fellow Canadians  overseas.-..:.; ;;;.;,._...:. i.;-\,���������������������������=fy;... ���������������������������, Ji:_���������������������������.- _^..  ' *He' is a young man T of the sterling, ,r  Canadian" pioneer type. "He. lays - no  claim to baying the polish of a commanding speaker, and tells bis story.' i  with a simplicity of diction that" at 7  first astounds one, but tbe virility^ of ,'.  bis   thought   and   delivery,   and'tbe-  sense of fearlessness and honor and.  truth Vhfcb J possess   him,,  quickly  makes up for any shortcomings as a  polished lecturer.   He won the keenest attention of his hearers.  While few  can" flnd  it  possible  to  S i -r        .  ^ '"^l  of a cave-in.  Joe Peressini, foreman of the gang J share wttto Lieut. Pejnpster the fear  which had been re-concreting tbe tun-; of the possibility of ^Canadians going  nel, told-of finishing work for tbe day crazy and taking on the Red Stuff  at f 30 p.m. on Thursday. He consJd-; pictured by him, of Russia at her worst  ered the job perfectly safe at tbe time under Soviet rule, still be" had a mes-  be left it. Members of the pusher en- j sage which was Jionestly delivered  gine crew believed It would bave been (and well received.. It took some  almost impossible for the engineer on stretch of imagination to picture in  the leading locomotive to observe any 'one's mind the horrible conditions  obstructJon^ow.lng^to^the^curV-e^Jn^the^under-^Red^rule.^even^-with^a^people^  tunnel and also because escaping kept in darkness so long as the  steam would enshroud the engine.      ] peasants of Russia have been, but this  After deliberating for about an hour, was easy as compared with the task  the jury returned the following ver- of visualizing his Red Canada,  diet:  Is  Lieut.  Dempster a  fear  mongf  "That   Palmer   Pean   came   to������������������ his whoso message is accentuated by h)s  death on October 22nd, about 11 p.m., Russian experience,' or are we Cana-  tbrough the engine of a freight train dians asleep to a Red  streak within  running into a cave-in, in tunnel No.  21,45, about half a mile east of Pal-  User on the Canadian Pacific Railway.  And it is the opinion of this jury that  when a tunnel Is being repaired a  watchman should be stationed at tbe  tunnel so that warning could be given  to approaching trains."  us   which   never   has   come   to   the  surface?  GRINDROP NOTES  GRANDVIEW BENCH NOTE8  W. Pailey was a business visitor to  Okanagan Centre last week.  Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Dysart and children   were   visitors   to   Enderby   on  Charlie Quick, tbe man who aided  Elias Howe in the invention of the  sewing machine, attained his 101st  birthday in Vancouver last Friday.  Charlie recently had a proposal of  marriage from a blushing maiden of  84 who resides in New Brunswick,  which he refused. "They do keep  after you" he confided, as he worked  away in his small saddlery.  prospects   were   bad.   He   feared   an Sunday. ������������������������������������������������������  era of unemployment.   A friend asked I    Mrs. Shindler is conflnd to her bed  him what be was doing towards the wIth a bad attack of asthma.  prosperity of the Province and Canada,, and pointed out to him that his  shoes were made. in New England,  that he was wearing hose knit in New  York, his suit was tailored in England,  his necktie imported from Chicago,  his shirt came 'from across the line,  his hat was made in the United  States, and his handkerchief was the  product of Japan. These articles of  clothing represented $44.25 in wages  paid to workers living outside the  Prlvince.  A. E. Dysart has taken up the homestead which he abandoned before he  went overseas. It is Mr. Dysart's intention to build a house on it next  spring and get considerable land into  crop. We are very pleased to see Mr.  and Mrs. Dysart settle in this locality.  A number of Grindrod folk took in  the Chautauqua ^ at Enderby. All  speak very highly of it and hope to  see its return next year.  N. Goddard spent the week-end in  Grindrod with friends.  C. F. Spence is in Kamloops on business for a short time.  Mrs. G. Little of Mara spent a few  days in Grindrod visiting friends last  week.  F. Giroux of the C. X. L. Powder  Co., was in Grindrod on business last  Tuesday.  . The dance held here on the 21st was  indeed the most enjoyable one yet held  this'season.  Mrs. Ed. Emeny of Enderby has  been staying with her mother, Mrs.  Crandlemere for a few days.  Mrs. G. Clarke returned to her home  here last week after spending the  summer months in Armstrong.  Mrs. R. Edgar returned to her home  at Hespero, Alt., last week after  spending a few weeks with relatives  here.  The  Grand   Bazaar  in   Stamboul   is  soon to be lighted by electricity. i  OKANAGAN   COMMONER  .Thursday,. October 27th, 1921  ������������������ftanagan 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; $1.50 ������������������ix months.  H. M.   WALKER  at  (Member of the United  Typothetae of America)  - Advertising Rates  .Contract or Regular���������������������������40c a single-column inch up to  half page;  over half-page. 30c an inch each insertion.  Transient or irregular���������������������������5 0c an inch; cash to accompany copy to insure  publication.  Water Notices���������������������������150 words and under, SI 0.00; each"  additional 50 words, $1.00. Land Notices, Timber Licenses, Certificates of Improvement, $10.00 for 60 days,  $7 for 30 days.  -   "Want Ads���������������������������20c per  line  first "insertion,  10c per line  each subsequent insertion. Count G words to line. '  Local Notices���������������������������20c per line;  Local readers, 10c line.  Cards of Thanks, $1.00.  'Thursday, October 27 th, 1921  the 6,000 acres is no further developed than it  was 50 years ago. And yet the government holds  it away from worthy white Canadian families."  "Why should there be any longer delay? Put  the Enderby Reserve on the market, and we venture to say it would all be under cultivation in  two or three years.- The same is true of numbers  of others."  Virtue of Having to Rustle  Gettine- Into the Larger Market  How's   this  lo  lor  moving  ing?    Okanagan  apples  arc  New York In  trainloads!.   Three fast  trains oi" '.iO cars each  passed  through Enderby  last week bound i'or New York, the most discriminating i'ruil market on tbe American continent.  As soon as the citizens of Gotham dug their teeth  into an Okanagan apple this season they demanded morc, and these trainloads are thc result.  - Tliis marks a  new record in apple .shipments  in Canada, and if nol on the Pacific Coast.    To  havc even onc train billed for one city is somc-  wh'al oi' an achievement in  thc apple trade, but  when three trains of more lhan thirty cars each  arc roLing to thc onc market the event becomes  of more lhan local importance.  The Canadian Pacific is giving the trains  special attention, and lhcy will run ,,011 fast  schedules across Canada and cross thc border ai  Niagara Falls. Every car is a refrigerator car,  and all arc iced, which assurcsVhc fruit arriving  in good condition. '** In view of the fact thai so  many refrigerator cars havc been required lo  move this season's crop the securing of more  than one hundred freezers at this time is considered by shippers lo bc the best kind of cooperation from the Canadian Pacific.   -.  Cut Up Indian Reserves  It is pleasing to note that at least onc of the  coast papers is prepared to assist., in-bringing to  lhc attention of the Domminion Government the  injustice lo Canadian citizen's of our Indian  policy in withholding froin settlement thc Vast  areas of Indian reserve land which is producing  noihing in lhc hands of lhc Indians.  The "Vancouver United Farmer says: "In  view of the really excellent results.that have been  secured by the cutting up of certain Indian Reserves in lhc middle wdst, it is surprising, in fact  cfuile pasl unnderstanding, that the government  does not make the policy general.  As an instance of what might bc done on prac-  licallv every Indian Reserve in British Columbia,  the Bobtail Reserve in Alberta may be taken.  This reserve comprised 0,619 acres, and when  laken over it was cut into farm units of approximately 2VI aci^es. and sold to returned soldiers  at an average of $12 per acre. Thc majority of  the settlers took possession in the spring of 1920,  and the improvement has becn so marked thai a  conservative estimate piaccs the -value of their  holdings at double, what thcy paid. In fact one  soldier has been offered -foO per acre for his farm.  Up lo date the 27 settlers havc broken and pul  .uudcr_-CulUyation_..t880__acr.es,..andJhc_.ci-op__rcai)ed.  The Chautauqua period is passed, and Enderbyites can breath "easier. Congraulalions arc due  thc local committee on their having "broken  even," and not having to "dip down" lo make up  the guarantee. Naturally lhcy are pleased at the  outcome of Ihrcc weeks strenuous, rancorous  work'to make up the amount guaranteed, and, in  spile of the tall kicking on the pari of most of  them when they had lo rustic to sell tickets, all arc  now feeling better, and the buyers of the season  tickets also arc happy for having heard very  pleasing musicians, soloists, impersonators and  lecturers of real talent and long training.  Everybody recognizes tlie good qualities ol  Chautauqua performances; thcrc is much that is  educational in them, and the artists usually ai-c of  exceptional ability.  Thcrc is just one condition in connection with  their coming which displeases, and causes thc  average businessman who goes on the guarantee to pul out the "never again" shingle. That  condition is the obvious unfairness of the guarantee, and thc one-sided percentage demanded  over and above thc guarantee.  Everyone admits that artists of ability cannot  bc expected to display their talent for the love of  humanity. Very few do. And a guarantee is  necessary. But a guarantee of from $500 to  $1500 for,what amounts to a single performance  ���������������������������of nine or ten or a dozen persons should bc sufficient remuneration and thc committee putting  up the guarantee should be given a chance tb  make something morc than to pay hall rent, advertising, etc., from thc box receipts over ahd  above lhc amount of the guarantee.  The Chautauqua organization is one of thc best  controlled commercial machines on the road.  The managers know lo a dollar just what attendance may be expected of any community, and  lhcy put the guarantee-high enough to cover the  probable total. They know thc guaranteeing  committeemen will have to work like Trojans to  sell the tickets, to reach thc guarantee, and thcy  do. " Often it has been said that if citizens would  rustle one-half as hard to boost local 'enterprises  as lhcy have lo rustle lo isell Chautauqua tickets  every community would be the better for it.  This is probably true. ' ~  And after lhcy have done thc rustling, thcy  haven't the satisfaction of knowing thcy can make  something for a local need out of the box receipts,  for out.of. every dollar taken in at the door, only  18 cents remains with thc committee out of  which all expenses for advertising, theatre rent,  etc., have lo bc paid. Thc Chautauqua people  take away with them thc amount of thc guarantee, and 80 per cent, of lhc door receipts.  The selling lalk of the Chautauqua advance  agent rings long and loud on thc educational  feature and high-cla&s of thc performances, and  thc high-brow purpose of the organization,  but after thc commillcc have been sold and  signed up, thcy quickly begin lo realize how high-  browed it is. Then thc rustling begins. And  even this grand rustle to gather in a purse for  these passing cntcrlaincrs has its virtue, for it  breaks the inertia of thc average small town.  ESTABLISHED 1872  W !!!������������������������������������������������������������������������  M3f  WINNIPEG^  OFFICE^  ere  The Bank of Hamilton wants to  be the friend of the farmer, the  fruit grower, and the producer. In  the financial development of legitimate enterprises it is ready to take  its part. All transactions carefully  handled, iu strict confidence. .  IANK OF HAMILTON  L.  G. TYLER,  Local   Manager ENDERBV, B. 6.  is valued a I $27,600.  "JusL as striking results were achieved on thc  Piapot Reserve, near Rcgina. This reserve comprised 16.000 acres. It was divided into 53 parcels, and sold at an average of $1-1 per acre.  This year 2700 acres were pul in crop, and the  yield "will...not hc less lhan 4-1.000 bushels. Tn  addition...1880..more additional have been broken  and 1800 more .scrubbed. Two community wells  w-v-i ili;i!!e<r\last:year:and; ccf nipped with windmills. :.'These 'supply J.seven.'.sclllers.' There arc  fifty sel Hers in all nn this reserve and 27 of Ihem  are .man-led. Thev havc more than doubled the  value, of their holdings'.-  "fn   this  province * thousands-of  acres  of   the  choicest land is held out of cultivation in the Tn  dian reserves.    And for  vear:-;    lb  Everybody loves a square fighter, hence thc  ii 1 aj o i-i-l-y=.o I VGa n a dians^a d m i r&-Prem ieiVM&i gh en  above any othcr man in thc position of leader in  the Dominion. Thcy. may differ with him in  politics, but his hard-headed logic cannot be sidestepped. Hence, when he said in his speech at  Moncton thc other day, "I am going to ask the  Western farmers to support thc policy of thc  government, and unless lhcy do it, thcy won't  elect mc. but there arc worse things than being  defeated," hc won their respect if nol lhcir votes.  to   have    Ihcse  Mrs. Lloyd George, addressing thc National  Sunday School Union at the annual meeting al  Bloomsbury Chapel a sliorl time ago, said shc  believed in the Sunday School. "I come from a  country where thc Sunday School is thought of  c���������������������������   liconlc'have w'"' ;l  higher regard lhan any other part of its  choice   pieces'1'0"^011' nn(* '  Nvas  ')rouS'1*   UP  >n   l'lc Sunday  School  atmosphere," shc said.    "My father and  . silu-lnio^lcr  wcrc  Sunday  School   teachers  all   Iheir  <Com_!lifc. and I attended for lhc first thirty ycars 01'  I my* life."  n r,en    clamoring    10  placed on Ihc market.  "At Enderby one of Ihesc best reserves is  aled. Speaking of the situation there the "  moncr," thc local paper, recently said:    "Onc   cannol   drive   about   Enderbv   without< " ~~��������������������������� ��������������������������� ���������������������������_ ���������������������������    .  bVn.7 amazed al ihc development that has been! School Boards throughout the Province are co-  donc'in a few vears. Then as we look over-the!operating with the Made-in-B.C. campaign corn-  vast area of Indian reserve Iving at our door, andjmiltee by purchasing B.C. products and in .hay-  sec not a vestige of improvement, and realize j ing the school children's parents sign a pledge to  that none is possible while lhc land is tied up as!purchase only made-in-B.C. goods so far as posit is. we are greater amazed that a civilized peoplejsible. We'd like to suggest that the school boards  will bind about themselves a law that is neitherigo a little farther and, themselves, buy from the  humane, jusl or equitable, and say it can't bc helped To hc sure, the Indians should bc provided  for. Fifty years ago they were provided for.  Six thousand acres were alloted to the Spallum-  chccnJs. Then thev numbered 2,000 or more.  Today they number less than 200. The 200moccupy the same amount of land as the original  2,000���������������������������and   lill   probaly   50  acres.    Thc  rest   of  home printer such material as can be made up by  him at a price to compare wiih that charged by  the wholesale stationer, and at greater economy  io the scholars.  Observe thc way many men stop to look now,  and you will understand why the world made  little "progress before clothes were invented.  New Price s-OVERlANDS  $885 f.o.b. Toronto  A year ago the price was $1455  How is that for price reduction?  Jas. McMahon & Son        Enderby  CtCuttiitiumware  Come and See our Deal  Buy your Groceries for Cash   .  and Get the Bene flit  Every $7.88 gets you a Deal  ......      . ^ 'V  . "J "'"".'"���������������������������        "J  Teece & Soil     Phone 48   Flour, Feed & Groceries  Not fo use Newspaper  Advertising is to cjeny  yourself the most powerful  tracje promoter  Given to the Use of JVU n  Canada  Needed  Armies���������������������������  She advertised In the newspapers.  Canada Needed  More  Munitions���������������������������  She advertised tn the newspapers  Canada Needed War Loans���������������������������  She advertised in the newspapers  =Canlaa=Neege^=Pa=tridtic^FuncJs^''~ ~  She advertised tn the newspapers  Canada   Needed   Food   Conservation-  She advertised in the newspapers  Canada Needed Immigrants���������������������������  She advertised in the newspapers.  AND   ACHIEVED   SUCCESS  Fry's Wanted Cocoa Business���������������������������  They advertised in the Newspapers  Pears Wanted Soa'p Business���������������������������  They advertised in the Newspapers  Ford Wanted Car Business-  He advertised in the Newspapers  Willis Wanted to Sell Tanlac���������������������������  He advertised in the Newspapers  Msasey-Harris   Wanted   Implement  Business���������������������������  They advertised in the Newspapers  Wrigley Wanted Gum  Business���������������������������  *     He advertised in the Newspapers  AND   ACHIEVEP   SUCCESS  When Far-Sighted Men want anything  in   Trade  nr  Commerce  that   it  is  within  the  power of the  Public to ;  grant���������������������������  They advertised in the' Newspapers  AND  SUCCESS   RESULTS  Counter Check Books ^1  by your home printer at a saving to you, Mr. Merchant.  il  m  'I ^  Thursday, October 27th, 1921  OKANAGAN  COMMONER  ys  Clothing  Come in and see  our new styles  for the Fall  School Days  The  Pillar of Strength  "Quality Goods in our Grocery  S ..   Department -  c  DUNCAN BROS.  Phone 75    Enderby"  Meat .Economy  The wise housewife when buying  meat studies well the most economical cuts. She knows it is not  economy to buy poor cuts at any  price.  .    GEO. R. SHARPE  -Wholesale  and   Retail  Butcher  Enderby. B. C.  CITY OF ENDERBY  NOTICE is hereby given that,  under the provisions of the Municipal Elections Act, Householders  and License Holders desiring 'to  have their names placed on the  Voters' List for tho -year 1922 are  required to 'make a statutory declaration - of qualification, which  declaration'must be delivered to  the clerk "of . the municipality  -within"'two .days after it is made,  and not later than 5 (five) o'clock  in the afternoon of the 31st day of  October, 1921.  Form of declaration can J>e obtained at the City Hall.  -..,.-_ -   c j. AfjAM fosoman;  o<5-4c City-Clerk  At the present time as in all past  times, farming is the great pillar o������������������  our national and economic strength.  That sounds nice, but unfortunately it  has been qualified and modified by explanation. Farming is indeed the pillar of economic and national fabric,  but it is the pillar upon which is resting the burden of supporting all else  in tho country.  Of wehat, oats, barley and other  grains, Canada will produce about" a  billion bushels this year and the producers of that grain will have - less  control over its market price than  any other people who touch it or use  it. Railways .will .haul it and pay fat  dividends to shareholders; speculators will hammer down the markets  with frenzied tales of woe and later  on will sell ihe product they have  never seen, from an office chair;  there .will be profits; ������������������there always  are���������������������������for somebody, but the producer  will get only "cost of production."  The same condition ��������������������������� applies all  down the ..line of- agriculture. The  value of farm products, be it hides,  beef, mutton, grain or seeds is controlled by anybody and everybody���������������������������  except the farmers. In no other line  of business Js the producer as helpless with regard to the proceeds of  his labor. " -  I'.ut the light is breaking through.  Farmers realize that the reason for  such helpfulness is because of lac k of  co-operation by ' Kindred interests.  T.le day is coming -vhen co-oDeration  in agriculture will be the rule instead  of the exception.���������������������������Farm and Home.  *$&&&iAS  tfVV  s  ts-y  veiyiionte  -HPaint  Everyday  Heroes  A������������������F'&AtMf  effular    meetini  Wednesday on or  full moon at 8 p.  aonjc    ffnlh  brethren conlWly  ' w  W. J. MWKP  *������������������E!  No. 85. K- of f.  Meets Jst ft 3nJ Mon<|������������������r  ������������������������������������������������������-       ���������������������������   "all.   VW_������������������w  In Masonic H<  dfoify Invited  >00f������������������  Iwr**  to atten<J.  C  IC.R.S  A. R*NPS.. Q. 0  C. SJCAJ4NG, Br A.  Barrister, Solicitor,  . Notary Public.  INSURANCE-  3p*4. Pwc.  ENPPRBY, B.C.  The end of summer is, for many  thousands of men, the end of an ordeal, or something,very like it:���������������������������an ordeal faced each year, cheerfully, without the slightest" consciousness ot  heroism. Ti     -    - \ -,  They   said   goodby. with   a - grin to  wife.and children in June or July and  went0through  the  heat  and thundei-  storms alone in a dreary house or flat,  picking   up   their; meals   where . and  when they could, living for the'letters  that ' told   them " the   children   were  happy���������������������������that    Tom    had    learned    to  swim,' and rMabel was as brown as a  berry,- and the baby .had gained two  pounds.    They never said any thing-to  anybody, of their loneliness and  discomfort���������������������������that-was a part of the game.  Such personal references as they ever  made tended to support the popular  Action that men In their position have  rather a gay time, of. it, according" to  the misleading song, "My Wife's Gone  to" the Country."  -' The truth is that such men are not  gay, not even happy except in the  happiness of their families." They are  heroes, at least? in a small way, all  the more so because they don't  know It. And they don't know it because their heroism is* so general, as  regular as the seasons, that nobody  thinks of it as heroism at all.   Most, of _these_everyday__heroes .have.  EVERY house, every building, for whatever  purpose it was erected, needs the protection  of good paint as a preservative against  deterioration. The better the paint the better the  protection, and consequently, the more valuable ia  your house from an investment standpoint. To  effect the greatest economy always use        *  ENGUSH'  1tttftlMWlitet������������������l  (&r*n*itmGtmmt*D) '  lOOXPweBM*  No other brand equals it in covering capacity, or compares  with it in permanence. The formula from which It is made  never varies, thereby ensuring consistent quality.  Canada's climate soon discloses the Inferior paint. Use B-H .  "English" Paint���������������������������a favorite paint'from Al tan tic to Pacific '  for years.  FOR SALE BY  McMAHON & MACK  -������������������.  EUREKA bOBGB NO 50  I. 0. O. F.  Afqets. every Tuesday evening at 8  o'clock.   Visiting brothers co  Itmfwf.  G. S, DUNCAN, N.CL       V- *��������������������������� SPARROW.V.G  n. A-TBECJ5. gee.  Notary PuWfc  Insurance and General Affent  JAS. PICKSON  Be\\ Block Fnderby  had the greatest reward they could  ask by now���������������������������to see their children  coming toward them along the station  platform on their sturdy brown legs,  with tanned and freckled faces, eager  to be with Daddy again and to tell  him of their adventures fn the woods  or on the beaches.���������������������������Leslie's Weekly.  p. WATG&SON  ENPEBPV. B. C.  Estimates given on any job of brick  & stone work; building of fire places  and chimneys, etc.  John Wickenberg  SHOEMAKING and  REPAIRING  Harness Repairs  Enderby   Hotel   Building        Enderby  The farmers of the Big Bend  country, up and down the Columbia river, receive 15 cents a dozen  for eggs and ��������������������������� 30 cents. a pound for  butter.  We have the most  exquisite and the  largest ��������������������������� selection of  Private Christmas  Greeting Cards ever  shown by us Will  be pleased* to show  you samples, and to  take your order for  December delivery.  WALKER PRESS, ENDERBY*  ^ .    V  "TJ������������������g pappy my"  "The Poppy b>a<fy of France" bus come to Canada with per inspiring message, "We shall not  forget." .      ������������������������������������������������������  She. has hrought with per two millions of recj  poppies, reproductions of those, growing on  glanders Fields hetween the crosses, row on row,  made hy the women and children of devastated  Prance.  She is going to hejp Canada unite with Prance  on_Amis.tice J3ay_in having the Uvo countries  hiOTiW'tli^bTaA^lead^  On this side of the ocean the Poppy of Flanders has heen adopted hy the Great War Veterans  Association of Canada and the American JLcgion,  and will he adopted hy all the veterans of the  s*"*) ���������������������������     TTT * 11       *  11*        -a t      ��������������������������� al T71  has  come  to  symbolize   the. graves lying Over  There, and }s a token of the love and gratitude.  France feels for Canada..     :  The headquarters of the movement in France  is fbe Children's league, of which Madame A.  Millerand, wife of the President.of France, is the  honorary president, and Madame Andre kebon,  active president.  On Armistice Pay the women and children  of. the devastated regions will decorate the graves  of the Canadian soldiers, while every patriotic  man, woman and child over here will wear the  poppy^fo^show^tfra^  have not heen forgotten.  "The Poppy ^.ady  of  France"  assures  eyery.  relative, who so requests, tliat a wreath of poppies will he placed on the grave of the veteran  Great War, in alf Allied'coun tries, as the Flower! who did not come hack for tins Armistice Pay.  of Remembrance, or Memorial Flower. |    Additional  information  can  he  obtained  hy  "The Poppy ^ady." originator of this splendid j writing to "The Poppy kady of France," care  idea, is going from one allied country to another Provincial Headquarters qf thc Great War Vet- -  to assist in having endorsed this, rapidly growing  movement, which seeks not only to aid the children of devastated France and the wounded  veterans of each Allied country, hut, more important, will teach the children of thc Allied  nations to remember and to foster the old  friendships which gained new impetus upon thc  hattlcfields of Furope.  This hlood red hlossom, immortalized hy the  poem of Colonel McCrae, of the Canadian Army.  crans Association of Canada, In., in each province of the Pominion.  A parrot can talk all day, but if-doesn't know"  what it is talking ahout. Too many of our curbstone orators and backroom diplomats are just  like that. There thcy settle social, community and  world problems that arc purely of their own  imagination and were never problems in real  fact.  "Use  the  Other  Side"  A-young mother chanced to occupy  a seat in front of us last week, when  an amusing incident occurred. She  was vainly endeavoring to quiet her  youngster who was apparently about  two years old. The young cherub  had gormandized vast quantities .of  fruits, nuts, etc., and seemed to be  in great misery and positively refused to be comforted, finally an  old gentleman, who was sitting beside the distressed mother, and whom  we took to be her father, remarked,  "Jenny, I'd larrap that kid." "Oh, I  hate to whip a child on a full  stomach," said she. "Looks to me  like it'ud be an easy matter to turn  jbim  over,"  was   the   quaint  reply.  $780 complete with starter  }  When it comes <lown to a question of value for your money, the  odds are all in favor of the Ford. You get all the refinements of a  big car, at a fraction of the cost. In gasoline and oil consumption  and tire mileage no car can show the same enviable record. Ford  Service is obtainable, wherever you go, at a standardized low price.  No other car has such a high resale value.  GEO. A. RANDS. Ford Dealer Enderby OKANAGAN   COMMONER  Thursday, October 27th, 1921  x x x x x x sc x x a x xxx xxx  y     "       OHTJROH   SERVICES X  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXX X  METHODISTc, CHURCH  Pa6tor, Capt. Rev. J. G. Gibson.  Sunday school at 2:30 p.m. Bible  class at 2:30 p.m. Leader Mr. Piper.  Ashton Creek at 3 p.m. Evening Service at 7:30 p.m., subject: "Unexpected Issues." Come and enjoy the  singing.  ST. ANDREW'S CHURCH  Minister:   Rev.  John W.   Stott,  B. A.  Morning  at  11:   "God's   Guarantee."  Sermonette:      "Ma"  at Creek Town."  - Evening at  7:30:   "Patchwork."    Sunday   School  at  10.    Hullcar at  3.    Of  course you'll be made welcome.  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  X COMING    EVENTS X  X All ads under this head, 15c line X  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  Mrs. P. Rosoman has opened a  --dressing-making parlor at. Mrs.  Skejie's residence. lc  St. Georges' W. A. will hold their  Annual Bazaar on Saturdav, Nov. 26th  at 2:30. '      lc  Auctioneer Hassen is holding a dispersion auction sale of horses and  cattle at Dunn's Farm on Thursday,  Nov. 3rd.    See posters for particulars.  CARD OF THANKS  Enough liquor prescriptions were  issued in San Francisco in twelve  months to give every man, woman  and child in the city half a pint of  whiskey. "-.������������������������������������������������������'  Damascus   is  very oldest city  supposed   toCT be  in the world.  the  Stumping Powder  for  LAND  CLEARING  ENDERBY     OPERA     HOUSE  Per case  $8.75  Ex Magazine Swan Lake  Application   Forms    for   Rebate,   under   Rule   3   of  Regulations,   Dept.   of  Agriculture,   can  be  obtained  at  our  office*.  "Vernon Hardware Co. Ltd.  VERNON, B. C. 5-4  SATURDAY,  OCTOBER  29  Five-Reel Feature���������������������������"The Pleasure  Seekers" starring Elain Hammerstein.  Mutt and Jeff and Fox News, also one  Reel Comedy.  Admission 35c and 15c. Show  starts 8 p.m. ^  TUESDAY,  NOV. 2nd.  Mary Pickford in "Pollyanna". Harold Lloyd comedv���������������������������"Get Out and Get  Under."  Prices 25c and 50c. Show starts at 8.  "BS  ���������������������������  Plowing by contract  Wallis   Tractor  Satisfaction guaranteed.  H. W. Lougheed  Inquire   Monteith   &   Morton   Garage.  The Ladies of'the Catholic Church  wish to thank everyone who patronized their supper and helped to make  it a. success.  Want Ads  3c a word first insertion. 2c ft word eaeh insertion thereafter: 25c minimum charfje; 10c extmi  where cash doe������������������ not accompany order.  Anyone wishing powder kindly leave  orders with Mr. C. Reeves of the Enclerby Growers* New shipment expected next week. lc  FOP ^SALE���������������������������Macintosh Red Apples,  apply to H. F. Cowan, or Mr.  Reeves at the Enderbv Growers.  O20-2p  FOR SALE���������������������������White Wyandotte cock-  ��������������������������� erels (Solly's pure-breds) W. B.  ...   Gosnell,   Enclerby .  . _ol3-tf  BRICKS���������������������������$20.00 per thousand cash;  at the yard. You can drive to the  yard and get them any time, from  the foreman who is living there.  Enderby Brick Co., Ltd. o-20tf  FOR LIMITED SERVICE���������������������������A young  Jersey bull. I. J. Gold, Enderby. a28tf  ��������������������������� Sale by PUBLIC AUCTION  25-Horses and Cattle-35  I am instructed by Mr. JR.  L.  ALLSOP to sell by Public Auction at  Mr, Dunn's place, one mile north of Enderby, on the Mara Road, on  Thursday, Nov. 3rd, at 1.30 p.m.  1, -1 year old grade Holslein milking and due in February.  1, 1 year old grade Shorthorn, milking and due in Spring.  ���������������������������1, G year old grade Shorthorn, milking and due 15fn March.  1. 4 year old grade Ayrshire, miking and due in Spring.  1, 7 year old grade Holstein, milking and due in Spring.  1, 6 year old grade Shorthorn, milking and due in Spring."  1 Registered Clydesdale Stallion, 6 year old���������������������������broke to Work.  1. 7 year old Buckskin mare, weight 1100���������������������������broke to work.  1, 6 year old Roan marc, weight 1100���������������������������broke to work.  1, f) year old Sorrel gelding, weight 1100���������������������������broke to work.  1, 5 year old Grey mare, weight 1300,���������������������������broke to work.  1, 4 year old Bay gelding, weight 1400���������������������������broke to work.  5 head mares and fillies rising 3 year old. <  1, 3 year old marc with foal at foot..,.  1, G year old mare with foal at foot.   - VV.  2 yearling fillies and geldings.  2 sucking colts. f  2 sets work harness and a jumper.  Anyone rccfuiring cattle and horses should not miss this  sale as I have becn asked to sell without reserve, if there <js at  all reasonable bidding, and there should be lots of bargains for  thc man Villi a little surplus feed. ���������������������������- V  TERMS:���������������������������sums of $25 and under spot cash. Sums over  that amount, 6 months" credit on approved bankable notes at 8  per cent, or 5 per cent discount for credit amounts.  MAT HASSEN, Auctioneer Armstrong  now is a Good Time lo  Get Ready for Winler  "Wood and Coal Heaters  Beaver Board at Reduced Prices  Tar and Building Papers  r Linoleum in 2 & 4-yd widths  Linoleum Rugs  Let us overhaul your furnace  and have your old stove relined  McMAHON&MACK  HEAVY   AND   SHELF    HARDWARE    PLUMBING   AND   FITTING  *' What we have to decide is this���������������������������Axe we going to continue the protective  system of this country or are we not ?    That is the question and that is  the whole question. And the great, big, necessary thing is that every voter  in this country front ''    v '      -    ������������������������������������___���������������������������_-    t _* .. _____ ... ... _._  he or she  in this country from the Yukon to Halifax knows that this is the question  is deciding when he or she votes in this great contest."  THE vital issue in the coming election���������������������������  in fact, the only isSue���������������������������is the Tariff,  and to every clear thinking Canadian  jt_should_be readily_apparent that a Fro-  tective Fiscal Policyls afisolutely essential  to stability, progress and development.  Every important country in the world  upholds Protection as an essential economic principle. Even Great Britain���������������������������so  long the stronghold of Free Trade���������������������������has  now adopted laws that constitute Protection of the most effective kind. Jn fact,  the present policy among most nations is  towards raising their tariff walls, not lower*  ing them. In the face of these facts it  would be suicidal for Canada to do exactly  the reverse and discard the fiscal system  which has been responsible for its progress  during the past forty-three years.  Free Trade would mean death to Canadian Industry. It would also result in  the immediate closing down of Canadian  plants of foreign firms, with consequent  additional unemployment. There are to-day  650 American factories alone in Canada.  Similar proposed ventures would be abandoned.    New capital would refuse to come  ���������������������������ARTHUR MEJGHSN  to a Country lacking adequate protection  and present industrial enterprise would he  promptly strangled by foreign competition..  "Thepreservation=oHhe=home marlceH>ya=  Reasonable Protective Tariff is vital to  both city dweller and agrarian alike���������������������������now  as never before. More capital is urgently  needed for the development of Canada's  enormous resources, which will result in  a lessening of unemployment and an increased population. More work an4 wore  workers will produce an enlarged home  market for products of both city an4 farm,  and the exodus of Canadian men an<$  women���������������������������and the dollars they earn���������������������������will  be precluded.  The United States has slammed her trade  door in the face of Canadian farmers by  adopting the Fordney Bill, and the farmer  is consequently now even more dependent  upon the home market than in the past.  Vet Crerar asks you to destroy that home  market by voting for Free Trade.  King's policy���������������������������if h������������������ hat one���������������������������will result  in the destruction of the Tariff.  Meighen stands four square for Reasonable Protection���������������������������protection for nil  the people���������������������������and asks for an overwhelming mandate to give both industry  and agriculture that assurance which will spell prosperity for all. Individual prosperity depends upon National prosperity. Your-personal interests  and Canada's very existence hang upon your vote.  ThtoJhn yi0\4ad4u.  52  The National Liberal and Conservative Party Publicity Committee  rail slyks in Men's wear  Look over our samples  of Suitings  See our lines of Men's  Underwear, Boots & Shoes/  |       Neckwear, Hats & Caps.  Etl    fTft   t      Men's Clothing, Boots & Shoes  ���������������������������   P>; s\J \.X^MJs   Groceries, jStc.   . Enderby  Ladies'& Misses' Shoes  The newest styles and most dependable quality; also for  the School Grirls and 3oys.   Examine qpr stock.  Ml J-aRoy'������������������ W  Cliff Street, Etfderby  ������������������y  NQTJCP  The revised Schedule of Bates and Tolls effecting this Company's Service, was approved by the Provincial Government,  under Order-in-Council No. 12194, dated September 29th, 1921,  and is effective as from October 1st inst.  By tliis Schedule all rentals effecting the various Exchanges  throughout the Valley have been standardized, and adjustments will be made as soon as the various services can be  checked up.  AU Business and Residence Rates within Enderby Exchange  are raised fifty cents (50c) per month and an additional fifty  cents (50c) on all Business Desk Sets.  Rural Line Rates are subject to a mileage charge of fifty cents ���������������������������  (50f)   additional  for each five  (5)  miles beyond the initial six  (C)  miles from Exchange.  Subscribers effected by the new rates kindly accept this notice  and if desiring any change in present equipment, notify  Company's Agent.  OKANAGAN TELEPHONE CO.  ARMISTICE DAY  REUNION" BANQUET  All comrades wishing to attend please give names to Comrades Dickson, Funk, Smith, (P. C.) Henniker, Duncan, Bigge or Gilders, before Nov.  1st so that full provision can be made.    Tickets  $2.50 with application.  J. E. Gilders, Secretary.  .    __..      . "Wc  are  not   experiencing  hard  times,"  re-  A. Jblinti    marked a businessman the other day.    "We are  just leaving off soft times."


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