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Okanagan Commoner Dec 29, 1921

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Array #  -4=   **'  !/:���������������������������--  if*  .o  tip*,  IIa~*5a-  K"'  If - - -  I. ^  V  y ������������������-0  . O'   i .*-.  -y *"?  v?  ������������������   J^>  (Stem  wittumer  IN WHICH IS MERGED THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  Vol. 14, No. 30, Whole No. 715:  ^>  Enderby Skating Season  Opens with Blare of Trumpets  The opening of the new agricul-j these lead to a raised platform look-  tural hall-rink building was cele- lllg out upon the Ice, and from which  brated Wednesday evening, when the  Thursday, December 29, 1921  Subscription $3   per year  one  can  enter  either  of  the  curling  sheets or- the skating ice.    Over the  ,   . ��������������������������� i entrance platform is a balcony of 10  ities.    It was a glad day for Enderby j'or 12 feet wWth> from wjl,ch the p,ay  boys remaining o'f the Enderby band  turned  out and   enlivened  the festiv-  p      _>on all sheets Js clearly seen.  ���������������������������particularly tlie juvenile  element���������������������������I  to realize that after all these yea^s of j    At the entrance end of eMh of ^  saying ������������������it can't be did/  the thing had I curlIng   sheetSf   is   a   dressi       room  actually been done, and the town had     here  ,ockers  wffl   be  bullt,.foi.  the  a covered rink for winter sports, pos- curling stoneg> ^    and intQ each  sibly the largest in the valley and as these rooms Jg an entrance Jnd  substantially built as could be. It was  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  K ENDERBY   BRIEFS X  <xxxxxxxxxxxx������������������  Write it 1922, and help to make it  the Happiest and Most Prosp rous of  your lifetime: that's our best wish to  you���������������������������EVERYBODY.  What Hydro is Dping for  Manitoba May be Done Here  a real pleasure for all, and the fun  waxed hilarious several hours���������������������������on  the skating ice and on each of the  curling sheets.  Much credit is due the untiring efforts of several members of the self-  constituted building and ice committee, and to Constable Bailey, who  worked under every conceivable difficulty to get water into the rink, and  to the boys of Enderby for their good  work in  building -the ici.  To Mr. Grant, who took full charge  of the work of building, credit is aJso  given for the substantial structure.  The building over all is, in round  figures, 100x200 feet It is built for  agricultural   show   purposes   as   well  dent of that qfthe main building.  Tlie hockey boys already have had  considerable practice on-the ice, and  are fast whipping into shape for the  season's schedule games, which soon  will be announced?  The curling club as getting its  rinks lined up preparatory for the  opening schedule games. And all  skaters,���������������������������big and little, old and  young, fat and' lean, short and long,  hilarious and sober���������������������������have had their  skates sharpened ready for the fray.  Judging by weather ' prognostications, we shall ~ have eight or ten  weeks of skating and curling this  winter > after January. 1st, the real  winter period to start in dead earnest after the 10th.    With this outlook  R.   R.   Gibbs  is  visiting  his  sister  and  brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.   E  Harrap,   from   Victoria.  Rev. Mr. and Mrs. Blay are enjoying a visit from their parents, Mr.  and Mrs. Blay, of Alberta.  Rupert Davy was a visitor from  Mara "Wednesday. ; He reports all  well, with due. reservation for the  common after-Christmas  feeling.  When, Santa Claus visited St. Andrew's Church Tuesday, evening, he  was greeted by a happy crowd. Pre-'  vious to the appearance of Santa the  Until a few   years   ago   conditions  relating   to   hydro-electric   power   development   in  the   Province  of   Manitoba were yery similar to" what they  are today  in British  Columbia.    Pri-  -.te companies and  individuals .were  taking    these, natural    resources .to  themselvvs "and  turning   them   into;  :   ite   gain   at 'the   expense   of  the  The     development    of - the  Province   was   then   slow.     Then "in  3 019 an act to provide for the transmission of electilc power was passed  .Iby  the  Manitoba  government.     This  Act provided  for the appointment bf  the    Manitoba     Power    Comtaiission,  under whose direction the provincial  hydro development is now going on.  S'.nce this commission was appointed  children delighted  the  audience with  a program of song^and recitations.>,the cit? of Portage la Prairie, and  After Santa had given to each a gift ,tlie towns of Carman, Roland and  and a bag of candies he took his de- | Morden have been* connected up with  parture, and as he went off to get his i the hydro-electric system belonging  reindeer, hitched up, he was accom- jto the city of Winnipeg,- and, we are  panied  by  shouts;of the children to .Informed   by the Commissioner, it  is  as for rink, and  will make an ideal the   winter    sport    period   should   be  building for fall fairs,' etc.  The skating Ice is 60x180, and the  curling sheets 1G feet width. A 5-foot  walk, protected by wire netting and a  p4-foot panel separates the skating ice  from the curling sheets, and gives  spectators. easy view of either the  skating, or .curling.'-   -  In the rear of the.building, a 14-ft  door is hung, to be used for driving  live, stock, crates,"'etc., "in and out, of  the building at fair time. VV_ '_*>%.  ��������������������������� -..T-worlarge" diGissing-rboriis^are"* provided .at the entrance, and doors into  made most enjoyable to all by all.  All interested in curling .who have  not yet signed up forNthe season, will  facilitate drawing up the ,rinks. and  getting start/ad on the schedule by at  once giving their names to Geo.Rands  or E. B. Dill.  Season tickets will be ready today  and c*an be purchased from Mr. .Mackay .and others at $2..for. children up'  to14; $3 for; ladies, $4 for,.men"; .$8. for.  family "of fouK $1 for each additional  child.  "Come back again\next year."  I.1 "  The children of J St. George's Sunday- School were .made happy last  eyening when their Christmas tree  exercises^ were held in Parish Hall.  They were seived with refreshments  at 5 o'clock, after which Santa Claus  distributed the presents. - Then- a'  lantern slide entertainment was given  of "Peter Pan," and other interesting  numbers for the children. Following  the going" home of the little ones, the  larger children and their friends and  parents cleared thie .floor and "enjoyed  dancing. " :'-" "," "  AdcTto th������������������-Woodpile_  XMAS TREE  ENTERTAINMENT  ,_;Foster's- ~weather^f6recas't-"-warns'  against real winter-weather about the  10th of January, and-rthence on a severe   cold   spell.     "Unusually   warm  way of certain districts situated as  we are in the Okanagan r incorporating as a county for the development  of our hydro-powers in the interest  of the people served.  Incorporation of the Okanagan for  such a purpose, and the issuance of  bonds even to the- extent of half a  million dollars, would be an advertisement worth ten fold that -amount  to the district. It would prove to the''  world the confidence we have in our'  district, and, more, it would demonstrate that, instead of supinely waiting for the govennnent to provide the  means, we "nave determined as a district to accept the. responsibility for  putting is over as well as to reap the  benefits to be-derived therefrojm.  Under an abundant flow of "juice"  from a plant at Shuswap Falls, and  possibly, later, under .the same system, another plant.��������������������������� installed at the  Skookumchuck, to supply this section  as the load became too heavy for the  Shuswap Falls plant, we soon., should  see every acre of land in the Okana--  gan producing - a harvest and every .  home the picture of prosperity and  plenty.- '"'.-"  There are innumerable - manufactur-'  ing; industries which- could be established in the Okanagan if we had an  abundant    supply    of . hydro-electric  power.   .One of the prime'factors in-  the moving of'the Columbia. Flouring"  Mills from Enderby was" the "fact.that  electric - power was-; not^ available. J;: It"  is-no   exaggeration, toTsay . that ?. the -  population- of .-every town in^the. dis: '.  tric'tV would  double, andrtrebble^iiiJaJ:  ,   We  haye"~: n6. such; an. Act. in  the shOTt: tim^  Pro^nTO*of-British'''CoIumbia;'--"atthe-power'for Industriesrsnbt nowc located  same   time   there  is   nothing  in   the here. 0 .���������������������������,.,_  intended to- extend- the hydro to  Brandon,'- Gladstone, and' finally that  th'e whole province shall be ' served  by a network- of high tension lines.  ���������������������������is -c-ncerted action' by the  Power."- Commission the development  of the sections served has been like  magic. A later bill, passed in 1921,  amends the transmission Act- to allow any municipality or "unincorporated village to come. within the limits  of the Act, and in this way all the  farming community "along the way  eventually is" .to fie serveed by. substations established 'att ��������������������������� .intersecting  points.1      .   -'';-���������������������������:,     ������������������������������������������������������-      -.'7'  A   most   successful   children's   can- mes  ^     lace  of  the  or(Unary   fuel  tata in  conjunction  with-the Christ  pected to be on meridian 90 near Dec.  Jn spite of the high cost of gasoline   weat.ie"' will.prevail all over the con- |29p the. countries west of that line one  tinent for several days near Dec. 28, - -' -- - -  --  and then-look out for way down temperatures,    bad    storms . everywhere,  in Cuba, alcohol is ..used in automo-  mas tree was given in the Methodist  Church on Friday evening last. The  Church was - appropriately decorated  for' the occasion. A platform was  built extending frcftrt the. Sunday  School rooms to the choir stand, and  this gave ample room for the several  exercises in connection w^b the play  "When the Star Shone."     -  The Chairman in his opening remarks explained that it was thc purpose of tht ladles who trained the  children to stiike a higher note than  that of merely fun and laughter, and  , desired-the_exercises -tO-.leave._an_im--  pression on their minds that they  would not forget about the birth of  Jesus, and the star that shone on that  first Christmas morn, the story of the  play being one that showed the effect of that birth upon the children  and the homes of all nations.  The price of_ gasoline has. dropped  from 54 cents to 45 cents a gallon.  Alcohol is selling at 35 cents a gallon,  rains south, snows and blizzards  north, but no deep snows and no general . heavy - rains.    The  precipitation  which is  susceptible  to  reduction  if  will average unusually-small for such  gasoline continues to-drop. great  storms.-   These storms are ex-  1NCREASEP  FIXED.CHARGES. a"  These are some of the increases in  Cfa tfte Qpe&'Jlo*4 witft E^ml* Jtefctew  The work of the children, was ..very  well done and was instructive and  interesting throughout, holding the  attention of the large audience from  start to finish.  "The Beautiful Star" was sung by  May Eadie; Turkey was represented  by Bob Baird; India by Agnes Miller;  China by Wesley Baird; Japan by  Alice Stevenson; Africa by Tom Birrell, George Hughes, Melville Birrell  and Katie Baird; Belgium by Edwin  Bertram; Holland by Wesley Baird;  Switzerland by Dorothy Stevtnson;  Norway by Agnes Miller; Sweden by  Alice Stevenson; Poland by Nelson  Stevenson and Margaret LaRoy;  Islands of the Sea, Luella Bader; "Antoinette Paradis, May Eadie and May  Miller; Canada by a group of dainty  little girls and Master Arlstides Gibson.  Tbe evening was brought to a close  by a drill cleverly performed by May  Miller, Bessit Airth. Agnes Miller,  Alice Stevenson, May Eadie and Antoinette Paradis. The arrival of Santa Claus and the giving of gifts to the  children (Concluded a very happy  evening,  Under the caption, "playing with fire," the  Kitsilano Times says:  "Capitol had hettcr ioojc sharp. There is a lot  of unemployment jn the country, hut employers,  if they are wise, will not take too great an aclvan-  -tage=oHt^-==The-whecl=-wilHurnt====phe=unclerdog=of  today-wiJl he on the top of the heap tomorrow.  If 'there ever was a time capital had a chance to  make itself solid with lahor hy playing fair, now  is that time. On the other hand, if capital takes  advantage of present-clay conditions! to bulldoze  labor, it will Jcmdlc a firc of hatred which years  will not quench. Watch your step, yon men in  control."  ft is interesting to see, here and there, newspapers taking up this subject, which is of such^i-  tal importance to the country at this time. Our  men in control. Provincial and Dominion, are taking considerable credit to themselves for having  done, and for continuing to do, so much to aid  thc unemployed. Thcy point lo thc millions of  dollars appropriated to he doled out to men who  cannot find employment to keep them from starving and to hush   the cry of discontent.  In every large city of thc Dominion thousands  of men arc living upon the public dole. Somc arc  put to work a day or two a week; others are housed and'fed in rcconcentration camps; others are  fed by direct allowance from government appropriations.  These things may be the only thing to do under  existing circuniisitances and in order to keep  peace, but it is a mighty poor recommendation  for the existing order of things to have in this  Canada of ours where there is so much need for  developement and for men to be set to Work upon our farm lands, in forests, in mjinesi, in factories, in fisheries, etc, to have thousands,���������������������������able  bodied and willing to work���������������������������housed and fed in  and out of concentration camps. What the*mien  of Canada need is not public dole, but the chance  to work. Our politicians and financiers may  pride  themselves on having fed  the hungry by  to three days earlier and east- of it ,   . .. .   , _.. ^^r,,,- ,��������������������������� ������������������  one or two days later.   A great warm fixea charges W,UCh !^or ��������������������������� 1&������������������J?  wave will precede these stores and C' ^ve topay.-m addition  oteonc^e  a great cold wave follow them." *> the i"cr^e1 in ^hinWv      etc  .logs,    materials,-   machinery,    etc..  ���������������������������C  Stumpage,, to the Provincial Govern-  There's only one- thing that'll  mi* ���������������������������ent'   ralse<*   Crom   50c   Pe.r  100������������������   to  With business, ��������������������������������������������������������������� that's printer's Ink. 87 l-2c;  Dominion stumpage tax, 50c  to $1.00.    Freight rate inci eased from  20 1-2 per 100 to 37c, or an increase-  of $4 per 1000.  These charges do not include the  Increase in personal property tax;  they do not include the tax on bank  drafts and way bills, on cheques,, on  notes, etc., etc., or the sales tax on  everything bought and sold. ��������������������������� ������������������  And almost every other industry is  as  hard  hit  as  the  lumber industry,  public dole, but this sort of thing cannot long continue. It is jioor business to have to feed wen at  public soup kitchens, while at the same time  industries are closing down and increasing the  army of unemployed, forced out of business  through���������������������������cxccssivc���������������������������taxationi���������������������������cxhorbitant^trans-  portation charges and radical tariff regulations  which leave no profit to the producer and take  away the incentive to produce or to own proper:  ty.  What is a friend? I will tell you. Jt is a person with whom you dare to be yourself. Vour  soul can go naked with him. JJ-Je seems to ask of  you to put on nothing, only to be what you are.  He does not want you to be better or worse.  When you arc with him you feel as a prisoner  feels who has been declared innocent. You do  not have to be on your guard. You can say what  you think as long as it is "genuinely you.  He understands those contradictions in your  nature that leads others to misjudge you. With  him you breathe free. You can take off your  coat and loosen your collar. You can avow your  little vanities and envies and hates and vicious  sparks, your meanness and absurdities, and in  opening them up to him thcy arc lost, dissolved  on the white ocean of his loyalty.  JHc understands. You do not have to bc careful. You can abuse him���������������������������neglect him���������������������������tolerate  him. He likes you. He is like a firc lhat purges  all you do. He is like the waler that cleanses all  you say. Hc is like wine that warms you to the  bone. You can weep with him, laugh with him,  sin with him, pray with him. Through and underneath it all he sees, knows and loves you. A  friend, I repeat, is one with whom j'ou dare to  be yourself.���������������������������Kansas City Post  V  The "crowned heads of Europe," are few ancl  getting fewer. Today they are King Albert, King  George and King Alfonso; and they rule not thc  people but by thc will or sufferance of the pepolc.  ������������������  ,  ~jf .��������������������������� i -  . "A'TAyxrAfcA  A.,, sr yS-f^l  - V V 'Jt -5-'r^ I  -' _  ",-j,ir^"  . A'.'7 .,jt<Se-'.  'r.-S-iiS>.'S^\  yi  which possibly accounts for so many  of them going out of business and in-,~  creasing    the   army   of    unemployed,  who   are   being   fed   by   the   governments.    A wise system, eh, what!  Enderby's   Share   of   Liquor   Profits  Enderby received her share of  booze profits from the ^Provincial  Government last week, amounting to  $55S.S3. This covers only the liquor"  sales for the first quarter's operation  of the Liquor Act, ending Sept. 30th.  If the number of club bags travelling  to and from Vernon Christmas week  is any criterion as to Uie rest of this  dry Province, Enderby's share for  that week alone should be another  $500 at least.  All told, the booze revenue coming  to Enderby should be upwards of two  thousand a year. Tliis, with the revenue coming from other sources allowed by the Provincial Government,  should mean $4,000 or $5,000 a year  for Enderby, which would mean that  the rate of municipal taxation on  real estate could be substantially reduced.  A Cheap Turkish  Bath  Telephone Operator, to victim who  has been patiently trying ro signal her  ���������������������������: "Did you want a number?"  Exasperated Man In the telephone  booth���������������������������"Oh, no I'm in here because  it's the only place where I can get a  Turkish bath for a nickel.' e>  lA  OKANAGAN  COMMONER  Tlmrsday, December 29, 1921  #feanagan Cmumonet  In which is merged The Enderby Presa and Walker's' Weekly  Published  every Thursday at Enderby, B. C.  by tho Walker Press,  at  S3 per year; $1.50 ������������������ix months. .       '"*���������������������������  H". M.  WALKER  (Member of the United  Typothetae of America)  Advertising Rates  Contract or Regular���������������������������40c a single-cofturon Inch up to  half page; over half-page, 30c an inch each insertion-  Transient  or irregular���������������������������50c an  inch;   cash  to  accompany copy to insure publication..  Want Ads���������������������������20c per' line  first insertion,   10c per M������������������������������������  each subsequent insertion. Count 6 wordfl to Une.  Local Notices���������������������������20c per line;  Local readers,  10c line.  Cards of Thanks, $1.00.  Thursday,-December 29, 1921  o  Municipal Elections  This week some indication of interest is in evidence in connection wilh the municipal elections  which arc to lake"place early in January.  A peti'.ion was circulated on Friday last and  gencrousiv signed, asking Mayor Barnes to stand  ior re-election. On Saturday anolher petition  was circulated asking Mr. Smedley to accept thc  nomination for mayor.  Neither Mavor Barnes nor Mr. Sr.icdicy is  anxious to undertake thc job. After serving a  number .of vears Mr. Barnes feels he has filled  llie office long enough and would gladly step  aside. Mr. Smedley" has no mayoralty aspirations, though lie, as Veil as Mr. Barnes, might bc  induced to "take up thc. duties of thc office if thcy  were convinced tliat thcy could bc of service to  the people in iso doing.  .. In this connection;-there is this lo bc said in  favor of Mr. Barnes continuing: Mr. Smedley  has had no aldermanic experience, and in justice  to himself ..and thc people any aspirant lo the  mayoralty should have served al least a year or  two as aldcrmaVi.  An effort is to bc made to induce Alderman  Coltart to again undertake thc. work, though he  has expressed a definite desire, to retire and get  out of civic duties entirely.  For several ycars Mr. Coltart has bcen chairman" of the finance committee of the civic body,  and has ever been a faithful and untiring worker  in the interest of Enderby and the district. To  his safe and sane guidance much is due from, thc  citizens of Enderby foijc the excellent financial  condition of the city's! finances at this time.  While not, a resident of thc cily, enough of Mr.  .Collarl's properly is within the city limits to  qualify him, for thc pesiton of alderman. The  pasl two years Mr. Coltart has occupied the position in thc public interest much more than in his  own: Faithfully at all limes Mr. Coltarl has served on the council, often at considerable (sacrifice  of his lime and comfort. In the recent controversy regarding the river park ground provided  by the cfty in connection wilh the rink-agricultural hall building. Alderman Collart took issue  with the committee in lhe matter of change of  i site for the building, and for doing so hc was accused of-"knocking" lhe project. As a matter of  fact, "well known by many, Alderman Collar!: was  boosting the rink-agricultural.park project lo his  fellow (armera and others when those bsr whom  hc wus accused were themselves doing the  "knocking". Alderman Col tart's protest in connection with thc change of site was and is based  upon sound judgem'ent. Hc contended that certain contributions to thc building fund were  sought and obtained upon a definitely accepted  plan which left nothing unsettled or uncertain;  whereas the change of building site com.plcalcs  matters by placing the building wilh len lots to be  **-=dea It^-wi thHDCtwecn^thc^park^si tc-a ndVhcHjuildingr  And with a further liability thrust upon the shareholders of having placed the building over a registered street or lane without having applied to  have the same legally closed. This, Mr. Coltart  contended, was nol keeping faith with the subscribers i'or slock, and placed them and tiie city  at the mercy of Ihc lot owners between the building and the park ground.  And. whether those responsible for the change  like Mr. Collarl's logic, or do not like il. il will be  up lo Ihem to answer to the shareholders for get-  ling the rink-hall-park piojcct oul of thc muddle  Ihey put it into.  And, whether Mr. Coltart can be induced to remain on the council or nol. he will have retained  the. confidence of all citizens and their gratitude  for services faithfully rendered.  Alderman Burnham has definitely stated I ha/  he will nol stand again, while Aldermen Gaylord  and Mackay arc non-committal.  The election may^clarify thc atmosphere if it  does noihing more.  Meighen the Opposition Leader  crnmjent. Conservatives wall then naturally become the official opposition and Right Hon.  Arthur Meighen, if he decides to remain in politics, will be its leader. Mr. Meighen will, however, have to secure a seat,"    .,  In this connection the Vancouver Farm and  Home speaks for all when it says:  "Following thc resignation of the Hon. Arthur  Meighen as Prime Minister of Canada hc will  not even be a member of Parliament a������������������ hc was  defeated by a narrow majorily in his own constituency.  "It is highly regrettable that a man of such  brilliance, high mentality and oratorical ability  should stand in danger of his position as leader  of his party; many of those who were loudest iQj  their praise so long as hc occupied a position of  authority arc now only lukewarm in their  loyally to a leader who served and led them  with greater determination and seriousness than  his. followers will ever realize in his lifclimfc.  Hc failed to win a return to powcr for his party  and now, the quiet voices of the parly organizations arc threatening lo cast him off.  "Arthur Meighen is a man of patriotism, honor  splendid intelligence and great seriousness no  matter whal his faults may be, and Canada needs  men of this type in hcr public life; if ever it was  true that "Canada heeds Mcighcn" it is true today. The leadership of his party in Opposition  will ripen him to greater public usefulness and  give him a training where he is now deficient.  The consensus of opinion in Canada loday is that  Mcighcn musl not be betrayed by his party; As  Premier thc country docs not want him, bul  both Liberals and Conservatives as well as Progressives will/agree lhat such a man as Mcighcn  must not be lost by parliament.  "If hc cannol find a constituency. in eastern  Canada, w can very quickly provide him, wilh  onc in Brilish Columbia. High quality in thc  leadership of the Opposition is as necessary as il  is on thc government benches, and if Arthur  Meighen will- do Brilish Columbia th A honor fo  stand in one of our ridings all shades of poitical  workers will unite to give him cither an accla-  maton or an overwhelming election against any  opponent."  Sockeye Salmon���������������������������and Politics  An Ottawa, dispatch, asks: "who will lead lhc  official opposition in the next house?" and then  proceeds to say:  "Immediately following the general election,  Mon. T. A. Crcrar, leader of the National Pro-  gressves and head of the largest group in opposition lo the coming Liberal ministry, was regarded as thc na.lural. leader of official opposition  But subsequent dcvclopcments have brought a  Liheral-Progressive alliance within the bounds of  possibility. Should it be brought about, Mr.  Crerar, instead of opposing, will support the gov-  It is nol usual for Canadian officials to attempt lo put anything over on American officials, bul a week or two ago, in a conference between Canadian fishery ollicials and fishery officials of lhc State of Washhington, an attempt  was made at political jugglery Svhich failed so  miserably that our *o\vn officials had the laugh  turned on them, and lhc Americans went home  without coming to an agreement, and the situation in regard to the depletion cf sockeye salmon remains unchanged.  Thc Vancouver Sun tcllsi how it happened.  "The whole conference was a weak attempt a I  political jugglery," il says, "and in this respect  thc Candian officials were thc offenders. Instead of gel ting down to a practical investigation  of conditions lhc Canadian representatives tried  lo bind lhc confcrcnc to an absurd vow of secrecy until thc new Ottawa cabinet had ratified  any agreement that might be reached.  The suggestion of thc Canadian officials was  lhat a closed season be declared on socKeyc salmon up to and including the year 1926. If aftei  that time, it was found that thc closed season had  been a success and sockcyc"salmon were again  increased sufficiently in numbers, it was proposed by the Canadians that American fishing in  Pugct Sound be debarred from using seine nets  or traps.  Since���������������������������Canadian-fishcrmen-in-the.-Fraser. .use  gill nets almost exclusively, and since lhc rough  walers of lhe Sound make gill net fishing almost  impossibe and lhe use of seine nets and traps imperative, this suggestion meant that neither Canadians nor Americans would catch any sockeye  until 1927 and aflcr thai Canadian fishermen  would calch them all.  Naturally the American officials rejected this  plan.  Such attempts a I trickery nis fhis do not commend themselves to lhe Canadan people, British  Columbians want to sec thc sockeye fishing induslry re-estabished on a sound, pure and just  basis.   There is no need for secrecy nor jugglery.  A closed season on sockeye salmon for a term  of years is essential if the induslry in this Province is noL lo bc entirely wiped oul. Thc need  now is greater lhan ever for an independent advisory board, composed of practical fishermen  and canners, lo make recommendations to the  new Ottawa Government so lhat lhc Marine Department may settle the matter in a way satisfactory to British Columbians.  ^  Hon. J. W. Deb. Farris, attorney-general and  minisier of labor in the Oliver government, resigned these offices last week and is intending to  get out of politics and back into private practice.  The wise ones see in this resignation a desire to  "get oul from under" before the crash, which is  on the way and soon to arrive.  "Marsc Henry" Waterson, the pioneer newspaperman of Florida, and a man beloved by news  papermen throughout America, died at a Jacksonville hotel on thc 22nd. Death was due to  pueunomia. '  Hew Vear Greetings  We thank the people c������������������ Enderby  and District for the liberal patronage  of the past year, and wish, one and  all, the most prosperous of New  Years, in which we hope to merit a  continuance o.f past business relations.  McMAHON&MACK  HEAVY   AND   SHELF    HARDWARE    PLUMBING   AND   FITTING  M__MMHMM������������������HMWaHMM������������������WM������������������MMMW^HMMi  ESTABLISHED 1872  W*  '���������������������������#���������������������������'. tnrn  wirto...  Many people fail to save because  the amounts which they are able to  put to "one side seem too small to be  worth saving. Make a trial. Open  a deposit account with the Bank of  Hamilton, and you will be surprised  to find how rapidly your savings ac-  . cumulate.  BANK OF HAMILTON  L. G. TYLER,  Local   Manager       VJBNDfDROT, ������������������. 0.  New ffftHWm'Mftft  &8S5 f.o.J). Tomato  A yea* ago the price wg,s $H5G  How is that for prioe reduction ?  ja*. McMabtm & Son      Pwlwfcy  -._._._ ' ���������������������������   ���������������������������'���������������������������    '��������������������������� ���������������������������        lj_____________a_________^  PNPPUPY SAJCPflY  Special for New Years Pay  Short Bread  Buns  Cream Puffs  Pastry  J)o ugh nuts  Cakes  Bread is your best &��������������������������� cheapest food; eat more of it���������������������������12 JJjoaves for $1.00  tied 0li$|K$ for IM2  Here's to each and all of our customers and Enderby and Dictrict  friends: May 1922 bo the best year of  all for each qf us. Thank you for your  patronage in the past. Let us serve  you in the future.  Teece & Sim     Ph<m������������������ 48   Flour, Feed & Groccrif  KING EDWARD  A name that stands for the best in hotel service  King Edward Hotel    KJUF****      Enderby  Counter Check Books ������������������&.&  by your home printer at a saving to you, Mr. Merchant.  -.9 {(0  Thursday, December 29, 1921  OKANAGAN  COMMONER  THAT'S   DIPLOMACY,   GIRLS  The "dear thing" entered the oflice  smilingly and stated that she was a  stenographer and came'in reply to his  ad. The boss surveyed her with in-  t-rest. She was very nice to look upon  ���������������������������would make a splendid stenog. The  boss rubbed his bald head and inquired :  "Who was you last employer?" It  was the customary interrogation, you  know.  "Smith company."  "How long were you in their employ?"  "A' very short time."  "Uh!     Did  you���������������������������er���������������������������quit?"  "I was fired."  The boss frowned.  "Uh huh!    May I inquire why?"  "Well, you see, Mrs. Smith wasal-  ways bobbing into the oflice."  "Yes."  "And one day���������������������������"      ,  "Go on."  "And���������������������������say, what salary goes with  this job?" '       '   ''     *  "Well, business is not very���������������������������"  "As I was s"aying, oneo day Mrs.  Smith came rushing -in, and���������������������������"  "Yes."  "Caught me kissing my employer. 1  would' not accept a position at less  than $40 a week."  "A mere trifle, miss;, a mere trifle.  You start in the morning."  SESSION   OF   LEGISLATURE  What It was Called to  Do and What  It Did '  I will pay YOUR PRICE for furs  or return goods at my expense.  Reference Canadian Bank of Commerce. .  .  J. H. P. MUNRO  REVELSTOKE, B.C.  W. K. Esling, Rossland's member  in the Provincial House, gives in the  Rossland Miner, his impressions of the  recent session of Legislature, called  three months ahead of the usual  time, ostensibly to provide aid for  municipalities. This aid, as forecasted by the government members  in reply to the speech from the throne,  was to have been raised by a one per  cent, income tax, from which there  s.hould be no exemptions, so that the  girl in the telephone office, store or  dining rooim, as well as the miner,  were to pay one per cent on their pay  check to the government. This met  with such strong protest that even the  Government followers refused t0 support it, so the policy was changed.  Then came' a hew proposal to cre-  date a distinct personal property tax  and, g'.ve it to the municipalities,  Avhile. the Government would take  over the income tax. This too, the  Government was unable to��������������������������� carry and  so, it once agpin changed its policy  and decided to increase the tax on  automobiles by fifty per cent, and give  the municipalit es one third of the  revenue as well as five per cent, on  race "track bets. It was not popular,  but tho Government had to do some-:  thing and this was all it-'could offer.  "In the brief period of eight months  of this year the Oliver Government  has borrowed 17 millions. This  means "an additional tax on every man  aDd woman in the Province of $30.per  year. Then they put through a loan  bill of five millions and :have authority to borrow another $9,500,000. The  total .borrowings have been $42,-  000,000 and the additional $14,500,000  which they, have been authorized to  borrow, will make a total of $56,500,-  000 in bond issues, in five years. "In  thirteen years of the" Conservative  administration," says Mr. Esling, "the  total bond issues-were only'$12,000,000  while taxes from all sources were one-  third of what they are today."  CO-OPERATION.S HIGHER APPEAL  GEO. B. SWAflPP  Wholesale   and   Petail   Pulcjier  pnejerby, p. C.  p. WATPRSGN  ENPERPY, P. C.  Estimates given on any. job of brick  & stone work; building of fire places  and chimneys, etc.  ���������������������������___��������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ���������������������������^^������������������������������������������������������  A   C..SKAL1NG,_B.-A   Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public.  INSURANCE *  Bell Blk. Enperby. B.C  Notary Public  Insurance and General Agent  JAS. PICKSON  Pell Block Enterfry  ENDERBY   W>DGE  No. 85. JC. of p.  Meet* 1st A 3rd Mqnder *������������������t  In Masonic Hall.   VWtorec**.  dinlly Hivited to attend.  O. A, RANDS.. C. C  H. M. WALKED. K. a. 9  R. J. COLTART. M.F.  EUREKA fcODGE NO 50  j. o. o. Fr^~  Meets every Tuesday evenjug at 8  o*cl6ck.   Visiting brothers 6ordfelly  invited.  G. S. DUNCAN. N.G.       B. A. SPARROW.V.O.  H. A. TEECE. Bee.  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby U4ga No.^0  Regular mfitln������������������| ftaft  WocLdesday on or After^e  full mom at 8 p.  sonic   9*11  .tbren eo  bret  cordially  W. J. LEMKE  WM.  H. RKBVB8  Secretary.  A  Nebraska   farmer  on   a  visit  to  Denmark   to   study   the   marvellously  successful and comprehensive system  of_- agriculture  co-operation   in. vogue  there, recently sent the following significant  observations  on   the  subject  to^tho institution in whose behalf he  is conducting his investigations:.       <t  "Tb-da^>J>e:imark is a'garden.    A  century' ago,   in' 18X3,   the   State   of  Dermark became bankrupt,    tack of  food cripple business energy, and consequently the great business houses in  Copenhagen  were  bankrupt.    Jn  this  darkest .hour, we had a new beginning  ���������������������������Danish  peasantry changing  from  a  poor, ignorant,  submerged class to a  well-to-do,    educated    pooplle.      Yes,  even -to   the   extent   that   to-day   the  farmers exert the chief influence upon  the'  kingdom's   dWings.     The   Prime  _Minister__.of^Denmark-_:is_a-ijnember-_of=  the  party controlled  by  tho farmers,  and consequently the farmers are the  power  in  Denmark's  government  today.     The  Danish   people   to-day  believe, that this change, in a great part,  is  owing  to  a  single  man���������������������������N.  F.  S.  Grundtvig,   cleigyman   and   poet,   the  Danish people's spiritual leader in the  19th century.   This great leader of bhe  people created  a new form of education   for young  people  which   taught  them the Christian  foundation  of cooperation.     As   I   have   talked   with  farmers,   school   leaders,   agricultural  leaders   and   leaders   in   co-operative  establishments,, they all point to this  early public education as the Genesis  of  co-operation.    People   must  learn,  feel,  and   live  co-operation   before   it  will'  work    successfully.      Isn't    the  school and home the place to begin?"  I might say, that this is precisely  the point of view I have endeavored to  bring to the serious attention of  Review readers for years. We have  made little progress in co-operative  effort in Western Canada, for the  simple reason, that our educational  propaganda has been largely leased on  retaliation, against those "interests"  we deem have _njured us. We have  overlooked the spiritual side of the  problem. . Ah appeal based on Intolerance and hatred Is futile. Co-operation cannot succeed permanently until  the individual farmer is prepared to  make his sacrifices to help the "under  Old and New  E.W. Beatty.  fl * Gil Is New Ct\L\ticellor  JAMES MSGILL    ' *  founder of/  Mc Gill University  Although the centenary celebrations at Montreal indicate that Mc-'  Gil) University is already a hundred  years old, the roots of th'at great  educational . institution reach still  further into the past. In the fascinating volume "MeGill and Its  Story" just published, Cyrus MacMillan, the author, states that the  British settlers in Lower Canada,  after the conquest of Quebec were  eager that their children should  have at least "an elementary education.' It was felt, too, that in the  unrest and the uncertainty of the  period, immediately ^ following the  American Revolution it was not  advisable to send students' in search  of higher professional, training to  the.universities "of the United States.  which in the days of their British  allegiance had . attracted 'Canadia}.  students in. large numbers. --  Efforts were accordingly made to  -establish a system of free schools  with the hope tHat later a university  might be founded. ' As a result of  the agitation for the providing of  educational-opportunities in ..Lower  Canada, The Royal Institute for the  Advancement of learning. was established under this Act, the King  gave directions for the establishment "of a "competent number of  Free Schools for the instruction of  children in the first rudiments of  useful learning; and also as occasion  should require for .foundations of a  more comprehensive nature." Accordingly, elementary free schools  were soon erected in different parts  of the Province, one-room buildings  of cedar logs. Fhdeed, they ' were  mere log-huts, but they provided the  first free English Education in  J^ower Canada, and laid the foundation for a Canadian nationality. The  Secretary's salary was always" many  months in arrears, and he frequently  complained,  with  unfortunately  but  social temperament"; in figure, "tall  and commanding, handsome in youth,  and becoming somewhat corpulent in  his old age," and ih hi3 leisure  "much given to reading." James MeGill died in 1913 and in his wil] be-,  queathed to the Royal Institution for  the Advancement ofJ Learning, in  trust, the sum of ������������������10,000 and his  Burnside Estate of forty-six acres,  ogether with the dwelling house  md other buildings for the erection  jn the estate, and the endowment,  )f a  University  or  College. c  The first Principal of MeGill was  the   Reverend _George   Jehoshaphat  -Mountain, who was 'appointed Principal . in   1824   while "the -university  was only a name.'  The official opening did not-take place till June 24th,  lS29, and was attended by what the  contemporary press called a gathering   of   "numerous   and   respectable  individuals."    Anxious years marked  the early  history of- MeGill, due to  ack of funds and quarrels between  -he  Board  of,the'Royal  Institutioi  md  the  Governors  of  the   College.  :n   November,   1843,  the .Governors  had  only  the  sum   of ������������������54  at-their  disposal.    They  divided  it  between  the  Bursar  and  the  two  Lecturers  :n proportion to the amount of sal-  xry in.arrears and as" a result'the  lecturer in French, M. Montier, received . ������������������2   14s.   as   his   share   from  January 1st, 1848, to November 29th,  1848.    That was the full amount of  saJary  received  by  him   during  the  year; but he still, says the author,  had his cow and his garden!  Dr. P. C. Majcalum, wrote an  account of medical student life about  this time. ���������������������������" "A large proportion of  the students," he said, "were men  verging on, or who had passed,  middle age. Indeed, several of them  were married men and the heads of  families. There was" sufficient of  the youthful, however, to keep things  little satisfaction, that not only had  lively, 'Footing . Suppers,'   practical  he=*=givenHiis-^time���������������������������for-=some^years= jokes,=and=special-country-excursions  without remuneration, but that he  had expended even his own fuel and  candles. It was not unusual for  teachers to be censured "for not  keeping school at all," or for giving  too many holidays, or for tardiness  in opening school in the morninr-  and eagerness in closing it in the  afternoon. At least one teacher was  warned that his arrears in salary  would not be paid and that he would  be instantly dismissed "if he did no',  treat his wife with greater kindness."  The Royal Institution for the Ad-  . vancement of Learning supervised  the establishment of MeGill College  and directed it in its infancy, for  under the Act of 1801 all property  and money given for educational  purposes in the Province of Lower  Canada was placed under its control.  James MeGill is described by his  contemporaries as  of "a  frank  and  to secure material for practical anatomy were of frequent occurrence.  The last, involving as it did a cor-:  tain amount of danger, commended  itself particularly to the daring  spirits of the class, who were always  ready to organize and lead an excursion having that object in view.  These excursions were not at all  times successful, and the participators in them were sometimes thwarted in their, attempts, and had to beat  a precipitate retreat tp" save Ithem-  selves from serious threatened injury.     *,  The first real progress was made  when the late 'Sir William Dawson  became Principal. "When I accepted  the-principalship of MeGill," he said  in his reminiscences, "I had not  ^een in Montreal, and knew the college and the men connected with it  only by reputation. .1 first saw it  in October. 1855.    Materially it was  dog." That, rather than commercial  self-interest; must become the propelling power in tlie early stages of  such movements, which must grow  slowly and laboriously into successful  enterprises.���������������������������Faim and Ranch Review  FEED  PLENTIFULLY  To get eggs out of a hen in winter  you must put into the hen egg producing food. Just about this time of  year the average amateur and farm  poultry*n,an receives a distinct disappointment: his egg receipts fall off  and threaten t0 undo all the profits of  heavy Spring and early Summer pro  duction. Cold weather, rain, snow  and a score of factors tend to reduce  the egg-laying capacity of even good  layers and the utmo&t care is necessary to get profitably over the year,  for it must be remembered that if a  poultryman doesn't make a goodly  profit on the period from October to  February his year's work is endangered.  Returns available show that sixty  five candidates lost their $200, deposits and that a sum of $13,000 accrued to the Do'minion treasury as a  result.  represented by two blocks of unfinished and partly ruinous buildings, standing amid a wilderness of  excavators' and masons' rubbish  overgrown with .weeds and bushes. <  The grounds were unfenced and were  pastured at will by herds of cattle,  which not only cropped tK'e grass,  but browsed on the shrubs, leaving  unhurt only one great elm, which  still stands as the "'founder's tree,'  and a few old oaks and butternut  trees, most of which have had to,  give place to our new buildings. Th������������������  only access from the town was by  a circuitous and ungraded cart track,"  almost impassable at night. ��������������������������� Tha  buildings.had been abandoned by" the'  new:Board, and the classes.of the  Faculty of ' Arts were - held in the  upper: story-of a brick building, in  the town,J the lower part of which'  was  occupied  by the High' School."  A direct appeal for financial- as- c  sistance was then made to the. citizens of Montreal.    It met  with  an  encouraging response, which greatly,  relieved the situation, and was what  Dr. Dawson, forty years later, called   J  "the beginning of a stream of liberality   which   has   floated   our   University barque .up   to - the present  date."     J ��������������������������� ���������������������������  " The more recent expansion of MeGill to its present strong position is  well   known.    The   appointment   of  Sir Arthur Cqrrie as Principal and  the still more recent election of Mr.  E. W. Beatty, President of the Can--  adian Pacific Railway, as Chancellor  have given  it a  practical - administration   which  is  calculated  to  en*  sure   its  continued   progress - as  an  essentially National University.    In  the Epilogue to his volume Professor  MacMillan writes: "There is a new  spirit  in (McGill.    To-day  its  pulsing  life, under the  guidance of  its  prreat     Canadian     leader,     reaches  ihrough all grades and faculties and  departments   of   its   students   as   it  has=never-=done=before.===There=js=a==  general forward movement unhampered and undivided by considerations  or   competitions   of   sections   or   of  faculties.    The  University is closer,  ':oo, than it once was to the current  of national feeling.    It is seeking to  Minister to Canada, thc land which  gave   it  birth   and   from   which   its  greatness sprang.    But while it will  serve  Canada,   it   will   continue  to  draw    its   students,   like    the   true  "Studium    Generale," . from ...every  country; on   thc  globe,  and   to   send  them back  to serve  their individual  countries to  advance the  enlightenment  of   the .world.     McGill's   first-<J  century has been a century of trial,  but a century  of great'accomplishment of the world."   The publishers  of "MeGill and its Sto-y" are S. B.  Gundy,   of   the   Oxford * University  Press, Toronto, in Canada, and John  Lane  in  London,  England,  and   tha  John Lane Company in New York.  THE   BUSINESS   OUTLOOK  The rain it poured,  The sea it roared,  The sky was draped in black;  The old ship rolled,  She pitched and  bowled,  And lost her charted track.  "Oh dear! oh, dear!  Sir, will she clear?"  Loud wailed a dame on deck.  And as they iheaved the lead  The skipper said,  "She alius has, by heck!"  .���������������������������o  He meant to insure his house but  it burned before he got around to it. /&/f  q������������������  ���������������������������i\  M  OKANAGAN  COMMONER  Thursday, December 29, 1921  Cr-  XXKXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  y CHURCH   SERVICES X  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  METHODIST CHURCH  Pastor, Capt. Rev. J. G. Gibson  Sunday School at 2.30 p.m. Bible  Class in conjunction with Sunday  School; evening service at 7.30, subject, "The Challenge of the New  Year."    Everyone cordially invited.  ST. ANDREW'S CHURCH  Minister:   Rev.  John  W.   Stott,  B.  A.  NEW   YEAR'S   DAY  Services   at   11   and   7.30;    Sunday  School at 10 a.m.;  Hullcar at 3 p.m.  Let you motto for the New Year be,  "Do all to the Glory of God."  ST. GEORGE'S CHURCH  Rev.  Cecil A. Blay, Rector.  ./Enderby,  Holy   Communion,   8  a.m.  i.m.  Grindrod, Holy Communion, 11  Mara.  Evensong,  3  p.m.  Enderby, Evensong, 7.30 p.m.  A   hearty '"welcome    and   a.   Happy  New Year to all.  CITY GZ ENDERBY  Municipal Elections  c Public Nolicc is hereby given 1o  the Electors of the Municipality of  the?City of Enderby, that I require  the presence of lhe said Electors at  cthe City Hall, Enderby, on Monday,  the Oth day of January, 1922, at  12 o'clock noon, for the purpose  o" electing persons to represen*  them in the Municipal Council  as Mayor and" Aldermen; a person  to represent them on the Board of  Police Commissioners . in place of  Richard John Coltart.whose term has  expired? and a person to represent  them on the Board of School Trustees  in place bf Thomas Andrew Bryant,  whose term has expired.  The mods of Nomin.ition of Candidates sh.ill bc as follows: The  Candidate shrill bc nominated in  writing; thc writing .sh.ill be subscribed by two voters of lhe Municipality as proposer nnd seconder,  and shall be delivered lo the Returning Officer al any lime between  the date of tbis notice and 2 p.m.  -Of the day of nomination: lhe said  writing may be in fhe form numbered 5 in lhc Schedule of the Municipal Elections' Acl, and shall  state the names, residence, rind oc-  cupnlinn or description of each  person proposed, in such manner  as sufficiently to identify such candidate; and jn tlie event ofc.i poll  being necessary, such polIy\vill be  opened on���������������������������  ,.    Thursday,  January  12th,   1922  Al tlie City Hall, Bn derby, of  which every person is required to  lake notice and govern himself accordingly.  ''he qualifications for a person  to be nominated and clecled Mayor  are: Tliat such . person is a  British 'subject of Uic full age of  twenty-one  ycars:   is  not   disquali  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  X MARA ITEMS X  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  The annual Xmas tree entertainment took place on. the 21st, and the  children certainly had the time of  their lives. At 5.30 all the little fellows (and there were no absentees)  were seated at tables and did ample  justice to the various good things  provided. After that the adults had  refreshments and up to S.30 games  were enjoyed. At S.30 Santa ap.  peared and distributed gifts to 100  children. Following this the floor  was cleared for*tho children's dances,  which continued., until 11. then the  night's refreshments were served and  the floor turned over to the adults,  who enjoyed a few hours dancing.  During the evening the children' were  supplied with oranges and candies,  and everything done to make them  happy. It was declared t0 be the best  Christinas   tree   Masa^has   ever  had.  O  T  There was a large crowd present  from the surrounding district, aud  all gave great credit to the ladies  who undertook the work and carried  it out so successfully.  Mr. Rimmer and Mr. Goodrich are  organizing a troop of Boy Scouts here  Miss Byng is spending the holiday  with her sister ancl brother-in-law,  Major and   Mrs.  Feilden.  Arthur Zettergreen came in from  the Coast to spend Christmas r.wilh  his mother.  James Campbell arrived from Vancouver on Saturday and is the guest  of Rupert Davy.  George Butterworth ____ent Monday  and Tuesday up the line.  XXXXXXXXXXXXX*  X GRINDROD   NOTE* X  XXXXXXXXXXXXX*  On Tuesday, the 22nd,' the school  children, assisted by adults, .held the  annual Christmas tree and concert.  The hall was. packed to the doors,  about 300 being present. The program was varied and interesting. Dot  Spence and Maddioa Davidson won  much applause when' they danced tlie  Highland Fling -in costume. '** Blue:  board, acted' by little tots, also won  warm applause. The little ones were  all dressed in the costumes of the  East. The rest of the children went  through their parts splendidly and  deserve. much praise. Mr. and Mrs.  G. B. Rhodes' duets caused ������������������much  amusement and were splendidly rendered. Songs by Mr. Charlesworth,  Mrs.   \W>l)s   and    Mrs.. Fyall,   and  a  the end of the last chorus the school  children gave their school yell; some  yell, too. Following this came .the  sketch "The Love Germ," put on by  local people. ''In it the love germ  worked freely. Much credit is due  Mrs. Butchart, who so kindly helped  the young people with her coaching.  Santa Claus now appeared and stripped the tree of its many presents.  Supper was then served and the rest  of the evening was devoted t0 games  and dancing. The donations for the  Christmas tree amounted to $110, o<"  which $100.GO was spent. ���������������������������  ^  On Saturday night a sleigh load of  Grindrod people went , the rounds  carol singing. ��������������������������� They were very kind-i  ly received by everyone visited and I  had many a good cup of coffee and  piece of cake. The parly broke up  at 2.30 with a determination to try it  again next year.   ������������������  Misses M. and D. Campbell are  visiting friends in Hullcar a few days  Mrs. S. Smith, who has been visiting .Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Handcock  for the holidays, returned to Vernon  on Tuesday.  B.   HaJksworth, -' who    spent Xmas  with'friends at Kidleston, returned on  Tuesday night. -  KKXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  GRANDVIEW BENCH NOTES  KKXXXXKXKfCXKXKXXK  Mr. and Mrs. Smith entertained  a number of friends on ^Christmas day  Messrs. Clark & Mcausland are"  busy getting the- machinery of thei:*^  saw mill in place.  F. Dysart was in Enderby on Saturday. .   -  A number of Grandview people took  Jn fhe- Christmas entertainment at  Grindrod o.i Thursday night and all  report ihaving - a good time.  J. Tomkinso.n and children, and  Miss Hampton spent Christmas day  with Mr. and Mrs. W. Tomkinson at  Grindrod.  XXXX XX X X X X XXXXXX  X COMING    EVENTS     c,      ^C'  X X X X X X ft X X X X X X X X X  Conic and join the finest club in  Enderby. It stands for the development of the physical and intellectual.  Headquarters, Drill Hall, Friday evenings. First dance of the season,  TO-NIGHT. Finest floor in ,lhe. Valley; five-piece orchestra from Armstrong. A warm building assured;  refreshments  served.  *  This   is   to   wish   our  old   and   new  friends the old, old wish for a Happy  Now Year, ancl to thank all for the  liberal   patronage   of   the, past   year.  ficfl  under any law,  and  has been  guitar solo by G. H. Wells were also:Mav -,i)22 he the ������������������est of all u v.i_ch of  ^  ior the six months ncxt preceding  thc day of (nomination the registered owner, in thc Land Registry  Office, of land or real property in  thc city of the assessed value, on  the last Municipal Assessment Roll.  oT one thousand jjollars, or morc,  over and jibp-viV any registered  judgment/ror' charge,   and   who;��������������������������� i.s  ^jalJbiMjwissJdiily qualified as a muni-  ""cipn! voter.  Thc qualifications for a person  Alderman arc: Thai such person  i.s a Rritish subject of tbe full  ago of twenty-one years: is nol disqualified under any law, and has  been for thc six months next preceding thc day of nomination the  registered     owner,     in     the    Land   Reeistr.v Office.���������������������������of-.land ..or��������������������������� real  very   enthusiastically   received.     At   yoxi.  Geo. R. Sharpe.  pioDeiiy in thc city of assessed  value on thc lasl Municipal Assessment Roll, of five hundred dollars,  or more, over and above any registered j u d gin cut or charge, and who  i.s niherwise duly qualified as a  municipal   voter.  The qualifications for a person to  be nominated and elected as a Police  Commissioner are: That such person  is a British subject of the full age of  lu-^nty-one years: is not disqualified  under any law, and has bcen for the  six months next preceding the clay of  nominalion lhc registered owner, in  the Land Registry Office, of land or  real property in the city of assessed  value on the last Municipal Assessment Roll, of five hundred dollars,  or more, over and above any registered judgment or charge, and who is  otherwise duly qualified as a municipal voter.  The qualifications . for a person  to he nominated and elected as a  School Trustee are: That such  person is a British subject of the  full ���������������������������age of twenty-one years, actually residing within the School  District, and has been for the  six months next preceding the  day of nomination the registered owner, in'thc land registry office, of land or real property  in the said school district, of thc  assessed value on the last municipal assessment roll, of five hundred dollars or more, over and  above any registered judgment or  charge, and who is otherwise qualified to vote al an election of school  trustees in the said School District.  Given under mv hand at the City  Hall, Enderby. B.C., this 29th day of  December, 1921.  GRAHAM   ROSOMAN  Returning Officer.  Wires and linking  By means of private wires between central points, the Bank of Montreal U  able, at all of its Branches, to give its  customers the benefits arising from  prompt and authoritative information.  Private wire service main*  tained between Montreal,  Quebec, Toronto, Winnipeg,  Vancouver, New York, Chicago and San Francisco.  6ct together for 1922  1922 will be as prosperous as we  make it. Let us get together and  make it the turning point in Enderby's  history. Yours for the best for each  and all.  E. B. DILL  Men's Clothing, Boots & Shoes  Groceries, Etc.      Knderby  1     ' ���������������������������  tjappy new Vear to All  Thank yon. Friends of Enderby and District  for your patronage in 1921. May "22" bring  prosperity and plenty to each and all.  o  We sell  for Less  LaRoy's  Cliff Street, Enderby  Why pay  More?  A Prosperous 1922 lo all  Make it in a Ford  We thank the people of Enderby and  District for the liberal patronage of  the past year, and wish, one and all,  tho happiest and most prosperous of  Now Years. '  Price K O. B. Enderby  $780.00  GEO. A. RANDS, Ford Dealer  Etiderb  VERNON -qtgAMPVY-  want* cream  Price, 43c lib, friitterfat  Cans furnished on application.  Express charges paic|.  H. W. KNIGHT, Proprietor  Want A<}s||fappy  Hew Vear  !<; ��������������������������� word first in������������������������������������rt.on, 2c ��������������������������� word mek X*$f*-  tiOlt ������������������)ror������������������lfter: tit minimum chUff*; 10f Win  ttriiMra ce*h &**������������������ not ���������������������������c������������������otnf>������������������ny orq^f-  FOR SALE���������������������������At good value; 24 pullets  and 15 hens. Geo. H. Smedley, Enderby. cl22-tf  STRAYED���������������������������To our place, red yearling steer, white stockings. No  marks. Unless claimed by January  Sth will be sold to pay costs of  keep, etc. Joe Olich, Mablo Lake.  dl5-lp. \,        *   ��������������������������� *  FOR SALE���������������������������Registered Yorkshire  pigs. J. C. Hopkins, Newcombe  Ranch,  Armstrong. dl6-2p  BANK OF MONTREAL  ESTABLISHED  MORE THAN 100 YEARS  Enderby Branch: J. E. LESLIE, Manager.  Armstrong Branch:  C.  B.  WINTER,  Manager.  BRICKS���������������������������$20.00 per thousand cash;  at the yard. You can drive to the  yard and get thorn any time, from  the foreman who is living there.  Enderby Brick Co., Ltd. o-20tf  CHANGE   OF  OWNERSHIP  I have purchased the interest heretofore held by Hoy Dep in thevEn-  derby Cafe, and will take over the  business, on Jan. 1, 1922. I assume  no responsibility for any debts contracted in connection with the business prior to that date.  JLOI'TOY.  Enderby,   B.C.,  Dec.   29,   1921.  If all of us would bear in mind that  happiness is from within and not from  without, there would be a wellspring  of joy in every heart and the sun  would shine forever.  fo BervMv  We wish at the same time to thank"  all for the generous chare of business  which lias been given us the past year  and to hope that we may so serve you  in the year to come as to merit a continuance of your business.  DUNCAN BROS.  Phone 75    Enderby  DANCE  in Grindrod JJall  Friday,   Dec.  30th  /.ui  SS  The usual good time assured to all  > ���������������������������*������������������������������������������������������>*

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