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Okanagan Commoner Dec 1, 1921

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 ?/  ���������������������������sas?,-  ic&ftit  IN WHICH IS MERGED THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  Vol. 14, No. 27, Whole No. 711  Thursday, December 1, 1921  Subscription $3   per year  Important Pacts Relating to  Okanagan Hydro Electric  AU indications point to the proposed county incorporation for hydroelectric development idea being taken  up readily by the North Okanagan,  and a meeting of mayors and reeves  and other businessmen my be expected to be called as soon as the project  can take definite shape.  Men are beginning to realize what  such, a project would mean to this district. With every municipality and  all the territory between linked up  under one hydro-electric system, with  an abundance of electric energy for  manufacturing, transportation, heating,- Lighting and power purposes, the  possible, probable, development of the  Valley ls seen to be beyond compare.  All the problems which the' towns  and cities within the district are now  faced ,with would disappear, and a  clear road to rapid development  would be opened, not only for the incorporated municipalities and towns,  but for the present unincorporated  territory as well.  Some years ago the.Shuswap Palls  power site was taken up by the Cou-  whlch, with the provision of additional  equipment at both power-houses.  would further increase the available  power.  ELECTION   DAY  Tuesday   Next  will   Settle   the   Question as to Federal  Representative  In the federal campaign which is  now virtually ended so far as Enderby is concerned, very little enthusiasm has been aroused by either  party candidate. Certainly the electors of this district have not exhibited anything of the old-time'pep. . It  probably is the same in all ridings in  the west, and'perhaps most of them  n the East. Politics is not yet normal. As a disease it is not fully  developed,  since  the  war.  After listening to all sides, it is  quite probable the electors will go to  the polls and vote as they originally  Intended, before the candidates were  heard. In and about the Enderby  district the vote will no doubt, be for  MacKelvie,   for   the   general   opinion  seems to  be that  he has  served  us  teau "Power "Company, an off-shootot'" *���������������������������" as ai,y������������������ne could, and a great  the Canadian North^n^Railway. The,?eal ������������������������������������etter^than many would. While  C. N. R. fell into the hands of the Do-'J" ������������������ttawa one session of the federal  minion Government and is now oper-j^use he took up with the different  ated as the Canadian National. With j departments; the" question of Indian  ���������������������������the other assets of the C. N. R. an'reserves and the. several other mat-  rights of.the company, in this power J3rs which .this district is particularly  site should come back to the people, ilnterested In- and a" these questions  since the people have had to assume are-now on the W toward Wiethe debts of the defunct railway promoters.  ment.     Jt   is   felt   that' to   make   a  change  now would  be  equivalent  to  -In Arthur V. White's report to the J1"*"* horses "^stream; that Mr.  Conservation Board (1919) on the pro-. Sutherland, however capable .he  posed development of the Shuswap by ���������������������������,gh*   prove Kto   bue   ?n   time,   would  the iCquteau Power Co., he says, as  have to go through the same line of  to Its importance:  ,Initial work alieady covered .by- Mf  The   site  of the  initial   and . main ijMacJCeJvie. ^    -       . 7   . S  power plant, as contemplated in con-! There *s' too, the point of being, a  nection with this proposed develop- follower of the Government already  ment, is at Shuswap Falls, situated |n power and-which will undoubtedly  ten miles above Mabel Lake and 26 have ������������������ workine mft4OP������������������tv ... tho ������������������������������������������������������.  miles due east of Vernon. The drain- ���������������������������:!,!* Z7* ���������������������������i���������������������������������������������y fn the next  age area above Shuswap Falls is esti-, Parliament. A representative on the  mated at from 600 to 800 square miles 9PPosJtlon benches does nctl stand  ������������������and Is plentifully wooded.   Preciplta-, the same show to get a bearing for  ss ess pi^ee\t%Trn^"vo * rrrv: r ���������������������������mBmher <:  years'records give an average of 14-48 the majority. For these reasons It  Inches; at Enderby. 16 years' records,'8 believed MacKelvie wljj j,e the  give 20.29 Inches. The Couteau Power choice of this riding.  Co. has taken records at Shuswap Registrar Smedley placed on the  Falls for three years, and at the head TO*ftra. uat *_<. namaB V������������������o .������������������._..__ ���������������������������__���������������������������..  of Sugar Lake for a shorter period. Toters '������������������* B+9 names���������������������������39 more than,  recording an average of 18.76 Inches Fere registered In the last election.  #t the former station and 32 Inches at Mr. Smedley and Mr. Barnes have  the latter.   ...   Storage constitutes, been named polling officers, and will  z:r&vtssi$v^i������������������j~ <*������������������<*<*������������������.������������������ ������������������*��������������������������������������������� - *��������������������������� ������������������*  ny means of the intake.,reservoir, inm next Tuesday. They appeal to  which will extend four miles upstream *W to vote early���������������������������In the forenoon if  from the dam, while Sugar Lake will; convenient. This will eliminate tbe  provide storage for the full develop- afternoon nish, when so much delay  ment.   Sugar Lake, at an elevation of .    ������������������������������������������������������..���������������������������,, _.        _,   .       , ;  X080=fietrtbove Vea~li^irhTs~aP~afea <3^3"ally^experienced^by^those-ln  of 3,768 acres, and is 4 1-2 miles long,a hurry to vote.    The polls  will  be  by 2 1-4 miles at the widest part.   It open from 8 a. m. to 6 p. m.  is fed by several creeks and supplies!    Any person in rural localities who.  &5������������������ ���������������������������S^^SFM r e'ect,on ���������������������������������������������* 8"*JS h,s ������������������������������������������������������ ������������������ r*  area of flat land at each end. the������������������shore jon the list may vote in the division  rises quickly and is densely wooded. | lu which he lives by being vouched  After a fall of 3S feet at the lake out-. by any person whose name does ap-  let, the river flows at an even grade' near on tha ���������������������������af  for 20 odd miles to the gorge above  Shuswap Falls, where it descends 70  feet in a series of rapids extending  over one-half mile.  The company's plans contemplate  development in four stages, as Increased demands arise for power. The  first stage, with Intake dam and one  8-foot diameter penstock, 3,750 feet  long, to power-house, will develop a  head of 130 feet at Shuswap Falls, and  provide 4,000 continuous h.p., with a  peak capacity of 7,000 h.p. The second  stage will duplicate the pipe-line at  Shuswap Falls and provide storage by  raising the level of Sugar Lake 18  feet; this will make the total supply  available 8,000 continuous h.p., with a  peak capacity of 13,250 h.p. The third  stage provides for three 8-foot penstocks from intake dam to powerhouse, . and increases the storage by  raising the surface of Sugar Cake  40 feet; this will bring the supply up  to 12,000 continuous h.p., with a peak  capacity of 19,880 h.p. The fourth  stage provides for an additional plant  at the foot of Sugar Lake dam, operating under a head of 70 feet, the water being again utilized at the Shuswap Falls plant, 20 miles lower down  the Valley. It is estimated that the  two plants will yield a total of 18,000  continuous h.p., with a peak capacity  of 28,880 h.p. The dam at Sugar La*ce  will be designed to allow of an eventual   increase   of   height   to   80   feet,  WEDDING BELLS  McKay���������������������������Harrison  , On Monday, Nov. -28th, in Christ  Church, Chatham, by the Rev. Mr.  Calder, the marriage 'was quietly  solemnized of Miss Nellie M. Harrison, eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  William J. Harrison, of Chatham,  Ont., to Mr. Thomas C. McKay, eldest  son of Mr. and Mrs. John McKay, of  Enderby. Mr. and Mrs. McKay expect to arrive in Enderby about the  10th inst.  v Ornst���������������������������Novak  The wedding of Anna Novak, who  lately arrived in Enderby from Czecho  Slovakia, to Frank Ornst, was solemnized Nov, 28th, at 11.30 o'clock, the  Rev. John W. Stott performing the  ceremony.  Rowlands���������������������������Belt  A quiet wedding, at which the Rev.  John W. Stott officiated, was solemnized Nov. 23rd, at 6.30 o'clock, when  Alice Eliabeth May, daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. John Bell, was united in marriage to' Gordon Rowlands. Both are  well known and popular with the  young people of Endeiby, and the  Commoner joins in extending congratulations.  .'(XXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  * ENDERBY   BRIEFS X  <XXX XXXXXXXXXX  The Enderby school children Xmas  concert will be held in the auditorium  of the school on the night of Dec. 16.  Miss M. C. McGonegal left on Monday for the Coast cities, after spending a few weeks .with her sister, Mrs.  John Reid.  After being dormant a few years,  Armstrong curlers are this year again  getting into the game, and have organized for the.season.  A meeting of Enderby Conservative  supporters will be held in the Bell  block on "'Friday evening at 8 o'clock'.  If interested, be on hand.  Mrs. J. R. Harvey and children arrived last week from Vancouver to  join Mr. Harvey, who recently purchased the Enderby Bakery.  According, to Foster's weather forecast, the present warm period and  storms will be followed by a severe  cold wave reaching meridian 50 near  Dec. 6th. '    .  '��������������������������� The Okanagan Saw Mills is selling  off' all. camp supplies, and everything  about the Qmill' which, would be required If the company had any intention of operating next season, such as  the yard wagons, truck's, horses, "eta  Nothing would make so much business for the manufacturers of lead  pencils as to install a pencil sharpener in every school room. 'This! ls a  pointer that parents of school children will hope the leadpencil manufacturers will not see. -  That the . deceased came to his  death as a result- of interfering with  the brake of a truck in which he.was  riding, was, in effect, the verdict of .a  coroner's jury in the Grindrod.. accident case which resulted in the death  of Leonard 'Smiley;'- on-Thursday," Nov.  10th.  The 2-year-old daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. Louie Wejr, of Trinity Valley,  was badly scalded last Wednesday  evening by getting under the mother's  feet while she was lifting a kettle of  boil ng water off the stove, Mrs- Wejr  falling and the child getting the contents over it. The little, one lived but  a few hours. The parents have- the  sympathy of the community in their  great sorrow.  Thos. Skyrme was in town last  week" from Grindrod, having recovered sufficiently" from the severe injury received to bisj< leg while in the  mountains when Ja rolling boulder 'hit  him and threw .him some distance  down the mountain. Mr. Skyrma says  the price of beef on the hoof has gone  so low that the only way the farmer  can break even is to kill and peddle  "the "me^t^tT^llve=li^==IeF_llv<r priciT  C. W. Naves, district poultry instructor, and Mr. Fairly, Pominion  poultry promoter, will lecture on Friday evening, Dec. 9th, in Farmers'  Hall on the subject of "Feeding for  Egg Production." Three reels of  moving pictures will be used to demonstrate how to select producers, etc.  This will be an interesting and instructive lecture and all poultry keepers are invited.  Enderby's school attendance numbers, In round figures, 200. The Provincial Government's revenue from the  sale of liquor thus far amounts to  something over two millions 6f dollars.  Half of this amount Is to be paid to the  municipalities of the Province tp be  applied for school purposes, distributed on the basis of school population,  at, say, $6 per pupil. This means the  sum of $120tf of the booze money will  como to Enderby.  A commendable piece of roadwork  was undertaken some days ago by the  owners- of property along the river in  the vicinity of the farms of Wm. Anderson and W. - J.r Woods, when they  clubbed together and set to work to  gravel the gumbo sideroad leading  from the Enderby-Mara main road.  It required nearly 100 loads of gravel  to complete the work, and these were  spread deep, making what has heretofore been considered one of the worst  soft-weather sideroads in the country  one of the best.'  Liberal Candidate Tells His  Side of the Old Tariff Story  A fair-sized audience greeted Mayor j ernment's railway policy, and the  Sutherland, of Kelowna, the Liberal' voting of 70 millions for Canada's mer-  federal candidate when, in company j chant marine without a line on the  with Mr. Yeoward, of Armstrong, he statute books authorizing such a pro-  appeared in Farmers' Hall Tuesday. cedure. His contention was that the  evening to give his side of the political  Issues of the day.    Mr. Yeoward spoke  briefly,   referring   particularly  to   the, , ..  unfulfilled promise made last year In ���������������������������**. in  the   present   campaign,   the  the   by-election  by  Premier  Meighen speaker declared' ,s not one between  people were being ruled by masters,  that the laws came from the top down  and not from the people up.   And the  relating to continuing construction  work on the "Kamloops to Kelowna  railway line, and called attention to  the reply received by the Okanagan  Boards of Trade when they asked for  the work to proceed according to the  campaign promise, when the Premier  replied that he did not read into the  telegram read by him from the Vernon  platform as was read into it by the  Okanagan Boards of Trade.  Opening his remarks, Mr. Sutherland stated that politically in the past  he haft voted Conservative as many  times as he had voted Liberal. His  particularc hobby has been municipal  work, having been elected mayor of  Kelowna thirteen times by acclamation. On this occasion he made up  his mind to enter the field for federal  honors because he felt that the present Government was wholly given  over to the .manufacturers' interests,  And the interests of that particular  class of capitalists who reap, fortunes  by getting concessions at the expense  'himself and his old-time and respected  friend, Mr. MacKelvie, nor between  the Conservative and Liberal cpartles;  It is a fight between the great privileged class of the East���������������������������the manufacturers' Association���������������������������and the common  people. .  Referring to the tariff issue, Mr.  Sutherland placed the blame for low  prices on everything the farmer produced on the fact that of the 317 articles mentioned in the tariff schedule  on the free list, not.one of them is a  manufactured article. All are the products which come Into competition  with the farmer and the natural products of the Dominion. He then named  many articles manufactured in Canada  and protected by the tariff which are  today selling at three and four times  the pre-war price, inspite of the fall in  prices of all farm produce and the general decline In wages.  The speaker dealt with the discrimination ln freight rates; the re-estab-'  Ushment of returned men and' the  credit advances of 100 millions made  of the common people, .who seem to,by the~ Dominion to, foreign countries  get slight consideration froni the men to enable Canadian manufacturers to  In control at Ottawa.....        .JJ unload upon.these countries their sur-  Some  time ago,  said  he, while at Plus at wartime prices and to be paid  Toronto   on  business   in   connection |by the ^eminent out of the public  with his own canning factories eltu-  ated-at Kelowna and-Pentlcton, bebad  occasion to Interview the president of  the Manufacturers' Association of the  East, and, as a side remark, he asked  the president why the manufacturers  were standing solidly behind the then  Union Government, and the reply was  that while they used.to take sides In  politics just like the ordinary individual, now they knew no politics, and  gave their support to the party  through which they could -get the  greatest concessions.  Mr.  Sutherland criticised the Gov-,  by the Government out of the public  treasury.- Only Greece and Roumania,  he said, .took advantage of .theJ credit,  and they to the extent of only 23 ml!  lions. This, he said, was,ehougb,.siuce  It all went Into the pockets of the man-'  ufacturers, and the Government wouU  bave to. collect, the money if It ever Is  collected;. =���������������������������������������������������������������������������������''  ��������������������������� Brief reference wasl made by Mr.  Sutherland tfl ibe Indian Reserve problem, the i ail way question and the  Asiatic question, and in his summing  up, he asked the support of the electors on tbe strength of his'record'as'  a businessman. of long residence In  the Valley.  RINK-HAM-  8UB8CRIPTION8  Payments   Coming   fn   Satisfactorily  and Work Well in Hand  Two thousand dollars was the  amount paid on rink-hall building  subscriptions last week, without any  particular-effort==being=made���������������������������by-=the  subscription committee to collect it.  This amount does not, of course, take  Into consideration the amount donated in labor. Naturally some delay Is  to be expected ln these payments being made, but this Is not allowed to  .hold back the work on the building,  which is progressing as favorably as  weather will permit. t Most of the  material required for the building Is  on the ground, and no delay is likely  to be experienced on this account.  The lumber is coming from the local  yard, and from the Grindrod mill, the  Okanagan Saw Mills and the Grindrod mill both making concessions In  price, and working together to make  the supplying come easy on each.  Mr. Smedley, secretary-treasurer of  the organization, ;has opened a trust  account in the name of the Enderby  Rink and Agricultural Hall, where  the money will remain until incorporation papers are through and accounts can be paid In regular order.  MARV PICKFORD IN "8UP8"  Versatile Mary to be 8een in a New  Role on December 13-14.  EFFECTIVE   EITHER   WAY  "Your Honor," said the prosecuting  attorney, "your bull pup has went and  chawed up the court Bible."  "Well," grumbled the Court, "make  the witness kiss the pup; we can't adjourn court to get a new Bible."  He was a brave man who said this  to his son: "Don't run after a street  car or a woman; there will be another  one along in a few minutes."  Having won the hearts of Enderby  theatre-goers as the greatest exponent of child character on the stage  and^screen,=^Mary-=Pickford==:Will=be--  seen In the Opera House on Dec. 13th  and 14th In "Suds," a photo play of  an entirely different nature to anything she has ij peared in here. 'The  theme of "Suds" is based on Maude  Adam's famous play, " 'Op o' Me  Thumb." It Is from the dual pen of  Frederick Fenn and Richard Pryce,  two Brilliant young English authors.  For several years Miss. Pickford  had In mind the character of Amanda  Affilck and waited long for the opportunity to present lt In the proper  manner and with proper settings.  Over four months were spent in the  adaptation of the story for the screen  and this versatile little star went over  tbe entire story again and again, until  In Its type-written form It was a photoplay gem.  Not until she was satisfied that the  story was flawless would Miss Pickford begin rehearsals and production.  In the meantime her technical staff  had been at work on interior and exterior settings. Photographs of several streets of London slums were  taken by Miss Pickford's ^English  representatives and' these were sent  to the studio and exact reproductions were constructed in the huge  lot adjoining her dressing room. Several authorities on life and costume  in the Soho district were also called  in and the work was continued until  the settings and scenes were pronounced perfect even to the smallest  detail. Q  ~f-j_. I  -> OKANAGAN  COMMONER  Thursday, December 1, 1921  ������������������feanagan Commoner  In which ia merged The Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly  Published every Thursday at Enderby. B. C... by the Walker Proas, at  $3 per year; $1.50 tix months.  K. M.  WALKEP)  (Member of the United  Typothetae of America)  Advertising Rates  Contract or Regular���������������������������4 0c a single-coiLum*n Inch up to  half p*ge; over half-pago, 30c un inch each insertion.  Transient or irregular���������������������������SOc an inch; cash to accompany copy to insure publication..  Water Notices���������������������������150 words and under, 110.00; each  additional 50 words, $ 1.00. L*aud Notices, Timber Licenses, Certificates of improvement, $10.0-0 for 60 days,  $7 for 3������������������ day*.  "Wan/t Ads���������������������������20c per line first insertion, 10c per line  each subsequent insertion. Count 6 worde to line.  Local Notices���������������������������20c per lino;   Local readers. 10c line.  Cards of Thanks, $1.00.  Thursday, December 1, 1921  Control of Our Water Powers  In respect of the proposed combined effort of  the Okanagan Valley municipalities to develop  the water powcr of the Shuswap for hydro-electric purposes, the following words from the report of the Conservation Board for 1918 are interesting, ancl should be weighed carefully by the  people of thc Valley:  "Most of the water-powers which arc more  readily capable of economic development in Can-  - ada, as well as thc United States, either havc already been developed' or arc privately controlled.  . . "���������������������������. Efforts, however, arc continually being  made to sccurc the rights for such desirable  water-powers as are yet vested in the state. In  this connection, of the extent to which they may  -be compelled to pay tribute to those monopolizing hydro-electric powers through control of distribution and supply systems, thc public cannot  be too well informed. On ihis point, Gifford Pinchot lias said:  "Whoever dominates power, dominates all industry.  Have you ever seen a few drops of oil scattered oh the  water spreading until they form a continuous film, which  put an end at once to all agitation of the surface. The  time for us to agitate this question is now, before. the  separate circles of centralized control spread into the.uni-.  form, unbroken, nation-wide covering of a single gigantic  trust. There will be little chance for mere agitation after  tliat. No man at all familiar with the situation can doubt  that the time for effective protest is very short. If we do  not-use it to protect ourselves now, we may be very sure  that the trust will give hereafter small consideration to  the welfare of the average citizen when in conflict with its  own."  * <- ������������������������������������������������������   ���������������������������  Respecting the attempt to create, a monopoly  of water-powers of the United States, President  Roosevelt, in, accurate prophetic terms, said, and  what he then stated of his country, is as true of  our Canada loday:  "The people of this country are threatened by a mon-  Opo'v far more powerful, because in far closer touch with  their domestic and ..industrial life, than anything known  t0 our experience. ~A single generation will see the exhaustion of our natural resources of oil and gas, and such  a rise in the price of coal as will make the price of  electrically-transmitted water-power a controlling factor  in transportation, in manufacturing, and in household  lighting and heating. Our water-power alone, if fully developed and wisely used, is probably sufficient for our  present transportation, industrial, municipal and domestic needs. Most of it is undeveloped and is still In national or state control. To give away without conditions, this,  onc of the greatest of our resources, would be an act of  folly. Tf we are guilty of it, our children will be forced  to pav an annual return upon a capitalization based upon  the highest prices which 'the traffic will bear.' They will  find themselves face to face with powerful interests entrenched behind the doctrine of 'vested rights' and  strengthened by'every defense which money can buy and  the ingenuity of able corporation lawyers can devise.  Long before that time they may, and very probably will,  =ha.v-eJ.ecom<_^a^consoliclate<.l=mten^  upon which the citizen can conduct his business or earn  his livelihood, and not amenable to the wholesome check  of local opinion."  The Okanaean Vallev cannot afford to allow  tlie water powers wc have in thc Shuswap Falls  and in thc Skookum Chuck to pass into the  hands of powerful private interests, when by incorporating as a county for thc development of  these resources, thc various municipalities could  acquire and control these powers to the lasting  interest of tlie great district we live in.  Tlie whole question resolves itself into this one  thing: Do we, the Allies, lovers of peace, honestly, earnestly, zealously, magnanimously, whole-  souledly desire peace?  Here are some of the commercial obstacles we  place in the way of peace, or before, peace: Let  us start with Britain: For the sake of empire security in thc East, shc wants to hang on to the  Anglo-Japanese alliance even at thc risk of losing  the support of her colonics, Australia and Canada, neither of whom will longer tolerate the inroads by Asiatics "i'or Imperial reasons." Yet  Britain would not havc Japanese domination of  the = Pacific; nor thc closed door in China.  And what arc thc requirements of lhc United  States? No Asiatics; thc closed door to immigration; protection of thc Philippines; open door  in China; and security of thc Pacific.  France wishes to retain the special rights now  held by her in China; shc wants security of Indo-  Cliinaf the domination of European land forces,  and a free hand to build submarines for coast  defense, presumably against England.  Japan has becn aii apt pupil of European diplomacy. Under ithe protection of the Anglo-  Japancsc treaty, and, while hcr aliics were busy  in the Great War, she reached into China; and  into Siberia and grabbed cherished strategic positions from which she will not bc dislodged;  shc naturally is demanding a continuance of the  treaty with Britain; she wants to hold a special  position; in the JEast; she wants equality of armaments, equality of race opportunity, but will allow no Chinese on her soil; she wants the disarmament of all Pacific outposts.  China is looking for the restoration of sovereignty; thc elimination of foreign "spheres";  no foreign guardianship; thc ending of foreign  interference, and the open door to her devclop-  men, and the right to call her soul hcr own.  Russia is demanding that the special rights  takeiuover by thc Japanese shall cease; she wants  the evacuation qf Siberia by the Nipponese, and  to keep Siberia white.  These are some of thc outstanding questions  which the Washington Conference is dealing  with. And thc nation that stands to gain or lose  most is Japan. She grabbed most from the  spoils of war and doesn't want to disgorge.  Wickham Steed's Summary  What the Washington Conference Must Solve  Here are thc facts: When the war against  CuM-many was waged, thc world was told that it  was a war to end all war. That was thc cry of  llie Allied Powers, France, Britain, the United  Slates, Italy and Japan. Thc war was finally  won by these peace-loving peoples. Then what?  Today, with the onc nation against which all the  peace-loving* nations* fought and bled down and  out, We, thcy, the peace-lovers, arc spending no  less than $4,069,165,237, more on armaments  than was spent by them, the peace-loving nations  prior to 1913. This is more than the cost of  operating thc entire five Governments, including  armaments on land and sea, in thc year preceding the Great War.  What is all this feverish war preparation for?  With Germany put of it, in a military sense, and  only the peace-loving nations on top, against  whom are they plotting? Against each othcr?  This is thc problem before the Washington Conference. History records no meeting of human  minds more momentous than this international  parliament on armaments. Tlie '.responsibility  devolving upon the statesmen there gathered  may well appall them, for into their hands is  committed the life or death of "civilization.  After reciting. ten of thc obstacles^ which are  being threshed! out in the Washington Conference? Wickham. Steed summarizes the probable  outcome in these words: "British policy remains  favorable to thc limitation of naval armaments,  and to lhc attainment of such a settlement of Far  pastern and Pacific problems as will safeguard  the main British interest, which is peace. France  also favors the limitation of naval armaments,  and the diminution of land armaments under  condilions for her own security and tfce���������������������������sccurity  of Europe. Italy's interest is to prove herself an  -lenient of concord and stability in Europe, while  una aggressively safeguarding her own special  needs. Japan, whose representatives here are in  realitv sho wins exemplary modcravion, will  probably bc ready to fall in with any general  agreement and may even earn the gratitude ot  other delegations bv contributing positively to  thc success of the conference. The United States  naturally places all its hopes on the achievement  of lasting results and. supported by" an immense  body of public opinion in this country, will do  everything to smooth away difficulties and to  sive proof of high-minded disinterestedness.  ~ "In these conditions, which, arc the real abid-  ijn it-conditions. of.thc_.confcrcnce. pessi mignj_g_ncj.  fits of 'nerves' are entirely misplaced. There may  be. and probably will be, other 'crises' before the  conference ends,cbul thcrc is no reason why they  should not be surmounted if the delegates and  their governments resolutely keep their tempers  and their heads."  Plugging the Holes  The othcr day thc Hon. John Hart, minister  of Finance, explained to thc Vancouver Province  what the new taxation the Governmcnl is imposing is going to bring in and what it is proposed  to do with'it. One is a tax of 5 per cent on all  monev placed on any racing event, together wilh  an amusement tax of ten cents on each ticket of  admission sold. This is figuring on the basis of  thc average charge of admission is one dollar. It  is estimated bv the Minister of Finance that the  Government will collect $250,000 by the tax on  racing bets alone. This is lo be^ divided among  the municipalities. ^  Another lax which is expected to bring in an  additional .$400,000 is that from auto licenses.  Tliis, too, Avill go entirely to the municipalities,  largely for road purposes.  This sums up what the Government will do to  aid municipalities. In addition���������������������������; to these taxes,  there is the revenue from the sale of liquor by the  Government stores, half of which goes to the  municipalities to augment the school allowance.  Thus far this half amounts! to a million dollars,  which, apportioned on the basis of 86,000 school  children in the Province, means $6 per pupil.  Other legislation was passed which was purely  of departmental interest in certain changes proposed which it is estimated will plug some of the  holes through which income taxes escaped.  ���������������������������w��������������������������� SP- Tr\A-}r?*L~T.'m���������������������������S-jZ.~J~^c-** hi-^r-s^rs.~  JlvZ>1?j_i T^s^i 7"T}>i7Z i c?<*C~  ���������������������������J���������������������������-SC-* &������������������-**r������������������<,;>~������������������tr""������������������->c���������������������������?���������������������������*;��������������������������� ������������������c~*^"  m  f  *-*::  .������������������r rm wirn n n T7 irn7TT*ro W  lil.cVij)muOi;'fH'  Tfl  iS'Si*  1^  Colle&ions  Through the medium of it*  Branches and Agencies in Gut-  ada, Great Britain, France, the  United States, Mexico, and  Newfoundland, and its banking  connections in every part of the  world, the Bank of Montreal is  able to undertake collections at  favourable rates in any country  to which Canadian goods are  shipped.  A COMPLETE BANKING SERVICE  BANK OP MONTREAL  Established More Than loo years  Enderby Branch: J. E. LESLIE, Manager.  Armstrong Branch: C. B. WINTER, Manager.  9  ESTABLISHED 1872  OFPICI5  Possibly you are saving money, today .but are you saving all you- might?  Many could double their savings deposits quite, easily. The road to fortune lies through saving. Take stocn  of your sayings possibilities today.  You will be surprised to (ind how  many small amounts might have gone  into the bank instead, of being lost  sight of in other directions.  BANK PF HAMIITRN  U. G. TYUPR. M>c������������������| Msnufltr  ptfpjsfWV, p. 0.  QVJRIW  &88S f.o.J>. Toronto  A year ago tb* price was $1-456  JfEfow is Mat fo' price reduction?  Ja*. McMftJuw & Son       Encjerfry  Xmas Fruit  Full supply of the following just arrived-Ftf ESfl STOCK  Palslns, Seeded aad Seedless  Currants, Peeh Dates, Pigs  Shelled Walnuts and Almond*  Everything you require for Xmas  Teece & Soil     Ph<m������������������43   Flour, F������������������c4 * Grocwitf  A name that jstands for the best in hotel service  King Edward Hotel    i&7������������������**& ���������������������������     Enderby  Counter Check Books *&&  by your home printer at a saving to you, Mr. Merchant. #  Thursday, December 1, 1921  OKANAGAN  COMMONER  Order Your  Personal Xmas  Cards Early  YOU  MAY NOT CARE  We have  exquisite  the most  and   the  largest selection of  Private Christmas  Greeting Cards ever  shown by us Will  be pleased to show  you samples, and to  take your order for.  December delivery.  WALKER PRESS, ENDERBY  Chicken Dinner  We always are prepared to fill your  requirements on short notice; if  hot poultry, then a choice' cut of  Veal, beef,, pork or mutton.    ������������������  GEO. B. SHARPE  Wholesale and  Retail  Butcher  Enderby, B. C.  A.F>A.M.  fenderby   Lodgs  ���������������������������far  ftesular     tni  W������������������4d today on or  StSom Mrdlally ii  No. 40  fltrifc  .    No.M. fC.eff.  mm$r  By  Douglas  Malloch.  You may not care because today  You said some word that chased away  The sun and left a sky of gray.  You may not care, perhaps, because  You had not taught your lips to pause  When angry thoughts possessed your  heart,       0  But shot the arrow, sped the dart,  That  ihurt   some   other   heart   somewhere���������������������������  You may not care.  But should you never meet again  (And such things happen unto men),  If God would grant no moment when  You might unsay the things yoii said.  When you asked pardon of the dead.  Yea, when you  cried to Christ your  need  And prayed that He would intercede  And ask forgiveness over there-  Then you would care.  You may not if Jn the street  The stranger or the friend you meet  You "only just a little" cheat-  Take    some    advantage,    seize    the  'chance  On someone prostrate to advance.  Drive hard the bargain, or deceive  The honest,  ready to  believe,  Defraud the dead and rob the heir.  You may not care.'  You may not care what people think;  But acts Indelible as ink  Will front you. at the river's brink.  And-looking back along the years  If ever you have brought the tears  To other's eyes, have hurt a friend.  Approaching to the journey's end  Where   every   man   his   mark   mu3t  ���������������������������  wear���������������������������  Then you would care. s  THE  PINE  TREE      ������������������.  C. 8HAJ4NG, ��������������������������������������������� A.  ....neta& Solicitor,  fotery public  INSURANCE  Barri  ������������������VRPJ(A WPQB NO 50  f. 0. 0. V.  eve  VUSH&S7M?  IB. A.9P4HHOW.V.O.  "w^lWw  p. WATPflSQN  ENPEBPYt ������������������. C.  Estimates given on any Jofc of brick  & stone work; building of Ore places  ������������������nd chimneys, etc  NIGHT 8ERVICE ONI-Y  On ancl after pec. 1st. daylight service on lights will be cut out. Service  will be maintained on Wednesday  mornings for tbe benefit of those having electric Irons.  Okanagan Saw Mills, Ltd.  (Contributed by Mrs. D. Jones.) .,  ' The woods and plains were all  astir with the whir of bird wings and  the buzz of bees in the flowers. Spring  had come,, and all Nature celebrated  the morning of the year.  " As the spring. breeze stirred the  branches pf a giant pine tree, it made  a soft crooning sound, as of a mother  hushing her babe.  High up, at the tips of her branches  were the brown'' cradles, where her  many babies rested. They were'queer  cradles indeed, hard brown leaves arranged-in layers, and. between these  the children were held.; c  Balmy_ Spring changed to sultry  Summer! The . g>een*r bunch, grass  turned tawny under the scorching j  rays of the sun. Even the cone cradles  we're opened to. give air. to the seeds.  They were brown and fat, and  each had- a silky gauze wing. Then  one day a rush of coo| air came over  the flat, relieving the panting birds.  This is just what the pine seeds were  waiting for. Out they flew, and fluttered away on their gauzy wings.  Many grew tired and fell by the  wayside, where they were.picked up  hy the hirds and squirrels, put one  was more adventurous than the rest.  He sailed along, apparently enjoying  his journey over the country which he  had watched from his cradle in the  treetop. Finally he fell exhausted in  a hole in the turf, made by the sharp  hoof of. a deer. A' small sparrow,  scratching for worms nearby, sent  some of the soft earth over it, and  WAll. CONTRACT  SEALED TENDERS, addressed to  the postmaster General, will be received at Ottawa until noon, on Friday, the 9tb December, X92X, for the  conveyance of His Majesty's Malls, on  a proposed Contract for four years,  three times per week, over the proposed Enderby Rural Route No. 2.  from the Postmaster General's  pleasure.  Printed notices containing further  Information as to conditions of proposed Contract may be seen and  blank forms of Tender may be obtained at the Post Offices of Enderby  and Grindrod and at the office of the  District Superintendent pf Postal Services.  District Superintendent's Office,  28th October, 1921, Vancouver, B C.  J. F. MURRAY,  Acting District Superintendent.  there it rested-for many a long day.  Again Spring passed over the earth.  The moisture from melting snow and  spring rains and the warmth of spring  sunshine sent a strange thrill through  the seed. Down further into the earth  he sent an exploring root, and up to  the surface he sent a curious shoot.  The root sent food up to the shoot  which lifted Its head higher and  higher.  Now might I tell of the growth of  the little pine, and how its roots grew  longer and stronger in their search  for food and water. Summer came  again. The moist green flats turned  hard and brown and dry. No green  was to_.be seen but the pines.  Summer gave place to Autumn, and  the birds gathered for flight. The owls  called to their mates in the forest  along the gulch, and sometimes a  silken rush of wings sounded the  death signal for a gray meadow mouse  creeping through the bunch grass in  the moonlight.  .Autumn changed to Winter and the  snow lay thick over the flat. The cold  and frost hardened the trunk of the  little pine.  So, season after season, year after  ���������������������������..<������������������������������������������������������     ������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������. >  What Is To fie Canada's Destiny?  Shall it be that through the destruction of the Tariff as proposed by both Crerar and  King, the development of Canada is to come under the domination of the United  States, to be followed by gradual financial domination and as a consequence, political  domination?  OR  Is Canada's destiny to be that of a great free nation within the British Empire group  of Nations, developing her boundless resources of mine, river, water power, forest*  and cultivating her millions upon millions of acres of arable land? Is her development to surpass that of any other nation?  Shall her manufacturing industries develop her minerals and raw materials into implements and goods for the benefit and comfort of her people and for foreign trade?  , Shall she become a self-contained nation within the Empire, her great railways  interchanging, the products of factory and farm among her own people, and her  ships sailing every sea?  Shall she maintain her integrity within the Empire and protect her farms and  factories against unfair competition from foreign countries?  It THIS IS TO BE CANADA'S DESTINY THEN CANADA  NEEDS MEIGHEN.  On December 6th, Canada should once again protect her farms, her factories'and her workmen  agafant the unsound theory of Free Trade, and should hold fast to kef reasonable Protective tariff,  her national entity and her British connection,   o ������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������       ��������������������������� .  On December 6th Canada should declare with no uncertain voice that she will not tolerate'the false  trade theories of visionaries and group leaders which tend toward her economic destruction, toward  the separation of her people and the weakening of the ties that bind Canada to the British Empire.  On December 6th Canada should demonstrate unmistakably to tbe outside world her filed deter*  pMnation to keep Canafla for tbe Canadians* S  Qa December dth Canada's destiny la at ������������������tak*  Jbe N������������������tlonaV Wbe^al and Conservative fifty  J^_._.__._ JS ___._.__  jbiicjty Committee  Public  Insurance and General Agent  JAS. DICKSON  Boll Block Enderby  year, the pine tree grew till it became  a giant like its mother. Its trunk was  long arid straight, and smooth. From  it stretched rmighty -branches clothed  with clusters ' of long needle-like  leaves of vivid green.  No rain sifted through Its mighty  top, and many a deer found, shelter  under it from the wintry storms. Re-  joiclng^tn^its^strengthT^it^roared^a-  deflant challenge to the icy blasts of  King Winter. Hut when Spring came,  it sang tender songs to the smiling  buttercups at its feet. In Summer,  birds and travelers found rest in its  cool shade and in Autumn the squirrels ^found store of food in its many  cones for the winter. So it used its  strength for the protection of the  smaller and weaker things about it.  Put still another use came for it.  In course of time settlers came to the  flats, and for them warm shelter must  be made. So the giant pine bowed  his mighty head to the settler's axe,  and with a long sigh of resignation it  sank to the ground.  Its tmnk yielded fine straight-  grained boards for the settler's home,  and its boughs gave brilliant fires for  the settler's warmth. As the flames  leaped higher and higher it seemed  as if the sunbeams of the countless  summers had been stored up to be  given back In tenfold measure of  brightness.  Back on the flat the huge stump  remained, lonely and* sad. "We cannot help anyone ever again," sadly  whispered the roots. Just then a  brown squirrel came by with a full  cone from another tree in his mouth.  "Will you keep my cones for me, kind-  stump?" he said. "Gladly," answered  the stump. So the squirrel dug a hollow under the stump where he hid his  stores and the roots went peacefully  to their long rest.  ^  mmim wwhi*  .BorBe^BteaJMss  es  ���������������������������At  I  Footwarmera for your car  kaco Electric Jjftwps  Cojemau tamps ������������������ patterns  Woo4 & Coal Heaters  Fire-Place 9parfc 0h*ar4s  Complete ttocjc of Crettcwt Saw* A*** W������������������4f t#   M������������������wlf������������������ Etc.   McMAJJON & MACK  HEAVY   ANP   8HEUF   HARDWARE   PUUMBINO  AND   FITTING  J  &\\\  ���������������������������if  Bread is Your BEST and  CHEAPEST Food  12 LOAVES FOR $1.00  ENDERBY BAKERY  (under new management)  TRY OUR FRUIT AND NUT LOAVES TWO     FOR    TWENTY-FIVE.  ���������������������������Ml  '.iSl  i'i I  M *-.  OKANAGAN  COMMONER  Thursday, December 1, 1921  K XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  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   the  Sunday school, leader, Mr. Piper.  Evening service at 7.30 p. m.  Ashton Creek at U 30.  Everyone cordially invited.  ST. ANDREW'S CHURCH  Minister:   Rev.  John  W.  Stott, B.  A.  Services 11 a.m. and 7.30 p.m.  Sunday School at 10; Hullcar at 3.  s  TOTT   IS   PREACHING  ERMONS  TRA1GHT FROM THE HEART  TIRS YOUR HEART  OUL SAVING  PlawWo be there Sunday.    It will not  hurt \-ou;    it might help you.  MARA   NEWS   NOTES  ST.  GEORGE'S CHURCH  ,      Rev. Cecil A. Blay, Rector.  Services, Advent 2.  Holy Communion at S and 11 a.m.  Evening Prayer, 7.30.  Church   School,  2.30.  XXXXxxxxxxxxxxxx  X COMING    EVENTS X  X All ads under this head, 15c line X  The regular meeting of Enderby local, U. F. B. C. will be .held in the  Farmers' Hall, Thursday eve., Dec. 1.  The G. W. V. A., Armstrong, will  put on another of their big dances on  Friday, December 2nd, in the Drill  Hall.. The Banff orchestra will furnish the music.  ENDERBY     OPERA     HOUSE  SATURDAY,   DEC.   3rd  WM. RUSSELL in "The Challenge of  the Law," ahd the Sunshine Comedy,  "Pretty Lady-  Prices, 15c and 35c. Show starts S pm  ELECTION RETURNS will be received at Enderby .T.heatre on 'the  Gth in connection with a ' special  show."       V' ���������������������������  DANCE  GRINDROD   HALL,   DEC.   2nd  JSvery ftc4y come  Want A4s  Sc a word first insertion, 2c ��������������������������� word ������������������������������������eh insertion thereafter: 25c minimum charge; 10c exty*  whare e&sh doef not Accompany order.  'mr^?^B0*0B^s*^r^*s^B*  Bja^s*** 0***0+sam*m0m  FOR SERVICE���������������������������Pure-bred boar from  now until January; terms $2.50  cash; M. A. Dangle, Grindrod. dl-2c  LOST���������������������������Red and white yearling steer,  right ear slit. Anyone having  knowledge o** same, kindly notify  Wm. Kenyon, Mara. dl-lp  EIGHT YEAR OLD GELDING, sound  reliable and good "worker. Will sell  or trade for good young milk cow,  Jersey __or_ ..Holslein _ grade.... jG_eo_rge  Game, Hullcar, Route 1, Armstrong.  n24-2t  Mr. Harley is back1 on his land,  having finished with the fruit packing  at Vernon.  Harry James left last Thursday by  way of Edmonton for the country on  the Grand Trunk to visit his father,  who is employed as section foreman  there.  Owing to the wet weather there  was not a very large attendance at  the social dance last Saturday night,  but those present had a very enjoyable time.  Sandy McCrae came through with  a consignment of cattle from the  Prairies last Saturday, going through  to Okanagan Landing,'and is now on  a visit to his sister, Mrs. Weir, and  other relatives.  Mr. Sutherland had his first Liberal  public meeting here on Monday. Owing to the weather and his other  meeting at Grindrod tlie same nighc,  there was not a large attendance, the  time also being early. Those present  thoroughly enjoyed meeting and hearing him, particularly as he pressed  home the point that local needs  should .have first consideration from  a member. Harry Kellett was chalr-  man. Many questions were answered  by the candidate and after singing  the national anthem Mr. Sutherland  left for Grindrod, accompanied by  several Maraites, who took in the  dance there.  DEFENDANTS   MUST   PAY  GRINDROD   NEWS  FOR' SALE���������������������������Good secondhand cutter,  $25.00. Set chimes $5.00. P. Ruttan. n24-2tp  BRICKS���������������������������$20.00 per thousand cash;  at the yard. You can drive to the  yard and get them any Umo, from  the foreman who is living there.  Enderby Brick Co., Ltd. o-20tf  FOR   LIMITED    SERVICE���������������������������A   young  Jersey bull. I. J. Gold, Enderby. a2Stf  SLEIGH   &  CUTTER   REPAIRS  1 have just received a stock of hardwood   and'-.sleigh  shoe  steel   and   am  prepared to repair cutters and sleighs.  JAS.   McMAHON  CITY  OF   ENDERBY  Revision   of   Voters'   Ll6t,   Year   1922.  Notice is hereby given that the first  sitting of the Court of Revision will  be held at the City Hall, Enderby,  Saturday, the 10th day of December,  1921, at S o'clock p.m., for the purpose of revising and correcting the  Voters* List of the City of Enderby  and of the extra-municipal portion of  the School District of Enderby, and  hearing and determining any application which may then be made to the  said Court to strike out the name of  any person improperly placed thereon, or to place on such list the name  of any person improperly omitted  therefrom.  Dated at the City Hall, Enderby,  this 17th day of November, 1921.  GRAHAM  ROSOMAN,  "17-4 City Clerk.  Mrs. G. B. Rhodes was a business  visitor to Enderby last week.  AV. Coell came up- from Vernon to  play for the dance on Monday night.  B. R. Campbell returned to Grindrod on Monday after spending a short  time in Kamloops.  School Inspector Miller came in on  Monday to inspect Grindrod and  Grandview schools.  R. M. Edgar, ������������������of Hcspers. ���������������������������Ont., is  spending the winter in Grindrod with  his son,- S. M. Edgar.  The school children are now practicing for . their .annual Xmas. tree  entertainment, to be held on Dec. 22,  and by all indications.cit will be as  successful as usual.  Mr. Sutherland of Kelowna gave a  very intersting address at the G. F.  Hall on Monday evening. About 150  people attended. Mr. Sutherland said  it was the largest meeting he .had n"ad  the pleasure of addressing outside of  the four big cities. After congratulating the people of Grindrod on  having so fine a hall, he touched on a  very interesting address at the G. F.  After the address, the rest of the evening was spent in dancing.  A sneak thief broke into McAusland & Spence's store on Monday  evening and stole $13���������������������������$6 that was  donated to the children's Xmas ..tree  and $7 which was given to the Jas.  Lidstone benefit purse, who was recently burned out. The sneak tried  to open the till but luckily he didn't  understand the combination. The  money=stolen^-w.as^Jabelled,_^sho_win_g_  for what it was intended, which  makes the crime the more reprehensible.  A case which has no parallel ift  Canadian jurisprudence came before  Chief Justice Hunter at the fall assizes at Kamloops some days ago,  when J. A. Carlin and E. Stickland  sued for the value of 10 yearlings,  11 one-year-olds, '13 jthree-year-olds  and two milch cows, which they alleged were poisoned in November  last by a dangerous substance purchased as salt from the defendants,  G. McAusland and C. Spence, storekeepers at Grindrod. A verdict for  the plaintiffs was given, tho amount  to be assessed by the registrar of  the court.  This so-called salt was sent by the  plaintiffs to the Dominion analyst at  Ottawa, who gave it as his opinion  that it was nitrate of soda. Dr.. Bell,  veterinary surgeon, stated that a  piece the size of a walnut was sufficient to cause the death of a steer,  and it was stated by another veterinary that from a half to one ounce  would be a fatal dose.  Defendants, according to their  pleadings, stated that they - had no  knowledge of the stuff outside the  usage of trade, and had taken it over  as salt from their predecessor in the  business, and_not knowing its dangerous substance.  SUGGESTIONS TO LEGISLATORS  Men's wear lor Winter  .0 .       ..    - ...  Look over our samples  of Suitings  See our lines of Men's  Underwear, Boots & Shoes,  Neckwear, Hats & Caps.  ED     TlTT   T      Men's Clothing, Boots & Shoes  ��������������������������� X>������������������   *^*Ar-r'*-f   Groceries, Etc.      Enderby  ��������������������������� "   ���������������������������     -' ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������-  XMAS!   XMAS!   XMAS!  j:.~ Bill  WE HAVE A LARGE ASSORTMENT  OF GOODS FOR MAKING XMAS  GIFTS THAT WILL BE APPRECIATED.  "We sell   t a O _*_������������������*'������������������  Why pay  for Less L������������������ftKOy S Moref  Cliff Street, Enderby  Here are a few suggestions which  the New Denver Leaser offers our B.  C. legislators:  Don't avoid the" 'wine when it is  red. or'highballs. You are less harm'  ful stewed than unstcwed.  Avoid cabareting, joy-riding, and  the "married and unmarried" female  of the species, for your home grocer  must have anxious moments when he  reads of "thenv sort of doin's."  Put your road and mining engineers  in pickle for a year or two until  wagon roads are built; also and likewise some road superintendents and  many road foremen.  No kissing, on' the floor of the  House; that belongs in the cabaret,  if the regulations  are  not  too  strict.  Deuteronomy 25-4, but for heaven's  sake muzzle Bowser and Farris, and  then repeal some of the monstrosities  now in the statutes.  Wish the P. G. E. on someone in the  Old Country who is leaking money  and can't leak fast enough.  Can the civil service commissioner  and most of the civil servants and  make the balance work for their  wages.  fresji Xmas  Cooking  Supplies  Raisins  -Currants   3w8  VctCue  $780 complete with starter  When it comes down to a question of value for your money, the  odds are all in favor of the Ford. You get aJl the refinements of a  big car, at a fraction of the cost. In gasoline and oil consumption  and tire mileage no car can show vthe 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  GRANDVIEW  A Lidstone was a visitor to Armstrong Saturday, returning on Sunday  Jim Lidstone had the misfortune to  lose his house and nearly all its contents by fire on Monday of last week.  The United Fanners held a special  meeting on Saturday night to make  resolutions to be sent to the annual  convention to be held in Vancouver in  February.      ���������������������������  Messrs. McAusland & Clark, of  Grindrod were present to make arrangement for saw logs for the coming season's cut. They expect to  start sawing about the 1st of January.  Palma Angrignon died in Vancouver hospital Sunday evening, Nov.  20th. Deceased was one of the old-  timers of the Slocan district. He  freighted goods by batteau up the  Slocan river ar.d lake in the early 90s|  and after the railway was built engaged in general freighting and packing, at Avhich he made "a fortune. He  leaves a wife and brother, J. E. Angrignon, to mourn his loss. The funeral will take place here.���������������������������New Denver Leaser.  The annual Northern Okanagan  poultry show was held in Armstrong  last week.  Peel  Nuts  Crystalizcd Ginger  Dales  Figs  Spices  Extracts  Ground Almonds  Almond Paste  These articles arc the best oh  lhc market and prices arc right.  PUNCANIROS.  Phone 75    Enderby  C SJMS  The  Ideal Shoe  Repairer  Mail orders our specialty.  Rubber Boots half-soled and  heeled with leather; cuts repaired with pure rubber.  Skate grinding and fitting.  We also carry Men's and Boys  solid Leather Boots.  LOW PRICES  P. O. Box 636 Salmon Arm, B. C.  ^1  OHrnexKtH������������������������������������fper$oni������������������ifireetiii0  #ml* will fee priwefl saiHrftoy  o  No  present Is  so  acceptable  as a  Xmas   gift   as   a   personal   greeting  card,  nicely printed with your name  . and__addres8l_ _ Qrder_ earlyL_from__the_  selection at the Walker Press office.  _ c  Farmers, Attention I  we want Wheat  to keep our roiU running  For No. 1 Red Spring Wheat sve will pay $34.00 per iton, delivered at Vernon. Please write and send sample, or phone us  what you have got.     Also���������������������������  USE FLAVO FtOUH  Nature's Own Finiest Flavor  Ask for FLAVO FLUOR at your Store.  OKANAGAN FARMERS' MILLING COMPANY, Limited  Phone 124 P. O. Box 98, Vernon


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