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Okanagan Commoner Nov 14, 1918

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Array 1"  .1'  K.v.  V'  b  11  I,  ARMSTRONG,  B. C.NOV   1<  ttagtttt'  jntitttimer  ENDERBY,  B . C.  IN WHICH IS MERGED THE ENDERBY PRESS AND ARMSTRONG ADVERTISER.  w  Vol. XV., No. 45; Whole No. 767  ARMSTRONG. B.C.. THURSDAY, NOV. 14, 1918  V  Subscription. $2.00 Der vear: 5c the codv  y  UNBOUNDED JOY  HUNDRED THOUSAND  It v. ���������������������������-��������������������������� . ��������������������������� *������������������������������������������������������  [   Men WTent Wild When the Signing   of   the   Armistice .Was  ry   ���������������������������������������������. Announced.  ll"' Two peace celebrations in one  week is more than most of us have I  [m, been    accustomed    to  in  the  past  *u few years. When the premature  report came through that the armistice had been sigried by the Germans,   Armstrong  went  wild   with  ^  joy.    Enderby likewise started** immediately to   prepare   to celebrate.  Huge  bonfires  were built  at  both  towns, and   last   Thursday evening  was a lively one.      All afternoon  Hags were flying, whistles blowing,'  church bells ringing, and fireworks,  roaring.    In thc evening the Armstrong band enlivened thc occasion  ���������������������������with  selections  in   the  vicinity of.  the bonfire.    Here,  also,  Rev.  Mr. j  ��������������������������� >   Stott addressed the crowd gathered,'  '��������������������������� in-the town square. Mayor Wright,  also announced that a union service.  of thanksgiving .would be held in  the Avalon Theatre as soon as the  influenza restrictions are removed,  and public gatherings are once  again permitted.  In his remarks, Mr. Stott referred  to the unofficial nature of the report from Paris, but well said that  there   was   ample   grounds   for   a  1/ demonstration of this nature in the  Armstrong's Victory Loan Canvassing Committee Sure to  Go "Over the Top" foii Crown  1*  ,m.i^  ���������������������������m n'  Armstrong's latest Victory  Loan figures are $111,250.  One crown is ordered. Another will be won by Saturday night. Dig in!  W.J*  H. w <*<-*<������������������&  1*  Armstrong's    Victory    Loan  committee did not stop on the'  signing of thc armistice.    Theyj  kept right oh selling bonds; andj  the people did not need much  coaxing.   They continue still to  buy���������������������������and will right up to midnight Saturday.    Thc district's  quota  of $80,000 was  reached!  by"noon on Saturday.   The sub-1  scriptions have continued to roll!  in until thc total amount up to1  Wednesday night was $98,150.'  Another $2,000 will give Arm-;  strong a  crown on  its  Honor  x^'lag. o  Pte. Ray McLeod Killed  .**>���������������������������  1*  1* Ifc  manv   victories   the   Allied   armies  liad won, and more particularly in  the surrender of Austria. This, he  said, was the beginning of thc end,'  even if thc end were delayed a  |J i'ew days. He gave a glowimg summary of the feats of daring and tbe  deeds of sacrifice by the men  fighting in the Allied armies, and  paid a, loving tribute to the brave  boys who had gone from Canadian  homes���������������������������and .^Armstrong homes���������������������������to  light in humanity's cause.  The demonstration was spontaneous. -' It was noisy. It was genuine. It struck home. And, even if  it was a day or two'premature, as  subsequent      events      proved,      it  ^'-tasted as good as-thai of'Monday. ���������������������������':  .���������������������������  The Enderby celebration proved  ; tx good rehearsal for thc main event  staged for Monday night. It was  the noisiest demonstration that ever  happened in ; Enderby. Though  hurriedly "gotten   up   it    failed   in  '   nothing.    Jn fact, all the fireworks  / gettable were used in the rehearsal,  and the later celebration took a  more   serious   turn,^  though   each  '   seemed to come as genuinely from  } the hearts of all and apparently  Avas needed to let oflF the pent-lip  joy of the people.  Jftevs. Mr. Gretton and Mr. Pow,  Jtyr. Skaling, >fr. Craig and Mr.  "Welsh were calje<| upon to speak,  with Mr. .Winter acting as "master  of ceremonies.-  Monday afternoon Armstrong got  up a parade, afterwards listening  to an eloquent address Jiy Mr. Patrick, of Victoria, who rehearsed the  ���������������������������events of the past four years and  paid tribute to the men at the front,  the women behind the lines and in  , the munition factories arid in the  fields, and the noble work of the  , women at home, in the Red Cross  ' and kindred organizations.   JJe was  ���������������������������a-ru n n i ng^encycloped i a=-of-the=wa rr  and had figures at his finger tips to  show the glorious work of the Allied armies against unheard-of odds  and Ihe sacrifices made.  This demonstration look the form  of a callithumpian parade arid bon  fire. There was open-air speaking  and singing, followed by rcf>-esh-  ments, served by thc ladies of Die  _ "Red Cross. Mr. Craig was made  master of ceremonies when lhc cal-  'lilhlimps sal down.    Thanks t-j the  - Okanagan Saw Mills, CI ill' street  was brightly lighted for the occasion. Following lhc nalional invocation, read hy P,ev. Mr. Dow,  ' "O Canada-' was sung. Mayor Coltart was called upon and responded  in well-chosen words, conveying a  message for the Future and urging  Ihe  serious   thought  of  all   on   the  , great  problems  arising  out  of  the  ' Avar and which are demanding settlement.  J Be v. Mr. Gretton gave one of the  ���������������������������most-eloquent addresses ever heard  In Endcrhy on the man side of the  Avar and New Day problems. Miss  Seymour followed, paying tribute  to the work of women in the war  and in the industrial and agricultural life of the Empire. She  pointed to the many problems that  -women will be called upon lo  study and in conjunction with men  solve, particularly in connection  with  the  returning of the  men   t;������������������  |, the industrial life they left, there to  find their places occupied by  women.      .-,       ^  D.  A.  McLeod  received the sad  Pte. Ray McLeod, had been killed!  in   action,   having   received   fatal  wounds in the abdomen and head, with the Edmonton Highlanders, al-  Th'e young man was killed on Sept.'though but 16 years of age. About  30th and was about 21.years of age. one year ago he received the Mili-  He went from Enderby to Edmon- tary Medal for conspicuous service  ton  jthrec  years  ago  and   enlisted at the front.  _K-_-_-_mxw-xxW-B----m-M---mmBm-*t\  Whea the call came I went out to fight the common enemy of mankind.  I sought no other reason, asked no profit. The Empire's  call was..-for men and I went.  I left you with a trust. I demanded of you that you "carry on" whilst I was "over there"; that you watch over and  care for those near and dear to me and foot the bill for them  and for me. y ':..-...  For more than four years I have stood between you and  destruction. I have been through hell and suffered the  tortures of the damned; have been succored and again gone  forth to drive the enemy back. On foreign soil I am greeted  by one and all���������������������������poor and rich���������������������������a.s the saviour of mankind;  when I return to Canada I shall call upon you for an ac-  ounting  of your  stewardship.  ������������������I shall ask of you how you have kept your trust, and woe  betide those who havc failed me; those who havc been mere  boasters whilst others and  I have paid the Price.  I am coming back from a land where men poured out  their wealth till told to stop���������������������������till thcrc was none to pour���������������������������  but the wealth was blood, not gold.  " My account lies with a man named Foch, but yours is due  to mc, and unless you can look me straight in the face and  say "I fought with you," and show me your bonds, I shall  deem that you have been the kaiser's friend, and no quarter  will be shown.  I will judge you not by the cheers you gave when peace  came, nor by the flags you waved when peace came, but  by the aid you gave, the bond   you bought.  There is yet time for you to make good, and I warn you  that if you have not, then waste no time in doing so, because I, the man from the trenches, am in no mood for  dallying with traitors or idle talkers. ,  Only two more days to do your bit  if you  meant  those  cheers when you heard of peace.  ��������������������������� Buy your bonds today.  -V-  i* m  i*  Mrs. A. Lynn received word this  week that her son, Pte. R. J. Lynn,  who was wounded on October 2nd,  is progressing favorably in the hospital'at Exeter, England.  aa  7  ENDERBY CITIZENS MEET  Many Businssmen Gather to  Consider Question of Public  Tie Shed  tAJ l\  TRYING FOR A CROWN  Enderby Within Sight of Forty-  J Five Thousand Dollars, and  i    a Much Coveted Crown.  Some thirty or more businessmen I     A   meeting   of  the  Enderby*  of Enderby met at the City Hall on District  Victory Loan commit-  i>  JJow Many Prowoa lor  Jeffi JJwor f1������������������|j?  Qf course every city, town w$ district  will e**rn It* ftcwor Ffag.      ������������������  Put \\ow afaout the crowns ?j  ia  For eyery twenty-five   per, icent  excess of its quota, each city, town awj  district will be entitled to ac|cj 3 crown to  its flag.  Can you do fifty per cent, better than  your quota���������������������������that means two crowns for  your Honor Flag.  But double your quota and it means  crowns.  four  Friday evening at the request of  Acting-Mayor Coltart to decide  what should be done in the matter  of a public tie shed. There was no  question as to the shed���������������������������everybody  was in favor of that. The question  of where the shed is to be placed  caused some discussion.  Mr. Coltart explained that the  city h/ul becn o'fercd two lo������������������s on  Mill street between George and Belvedere at a very low figure, and  the Okanagan Sawmills had offered  to donate ������������������200 worth of lumber for  the shed.  Mr. Craig, on behalf of the Okanagan Sawmills, explained that this  offer was based on the production  cost of the lumber, not .the retail  price. In appreciation of this generous offer. Mayor Coltart's expression of thanks on behalf of the  citizens was warmly applauded.  A motion was carried unanimously endorsing the proposed purchase  of the lots offered and urging the  city council to proceed with the  erection" of the tic shed.  . A motion also carried urging the  city" to proceed in the matter of  renting a room with the necesasrv  accessories for a rest room, if the  cost 'is not too great.  An   expression   of   the   citizens'  wish in- these matters having been  given, -Acting-Mayor  Coltart  called  attention  to the need of the community   for   more   such   meetings.  There is^much, he said, that could  be  accomplished  of benefit to  the  town and district'if we co-operate  and hang- together in getting them.  The town and district, should combine their efforts in order to have  the work that is^our due done on  ;.  the,..roads, and-.bridges ofi this' dis-  l-trict.    He, did not consider the district was "getting -a_nything'":likG*"i'|.s*  share of provincial appropriations  for roads and bridges in the Okanagan.- Enderby has: unorganized ter>  ritory right lip to her doors on all  sfdesV-territory from which all fhe  taxes go to the" Provincial Government,'yet  every  year  we  see  the  government spend more money on  the   trunk   roads - running- through  organized   territory   than   on   the  trunk  roads  running, through  our  unorganized territory.    -  .    -  >   ���������������������������  The same conditions prevail in  our bridge wbrH���������������������������or lack of bridge  work.   Two years ago the assistant  road   engineer ' promised ��������������������������� a   new  bridge would be built that season at  Jpnderby-    Tbat  season   and   now  another sea-son passed and the o|c|  bridge stands, a menace .to traffic.  The  same  complaint  comes 'from  the people in connection with the  bridge at Fortune's Crossing.    He  understood   the   timber   for. both  these bridges.was on  the ground,  awaiting work jo begin.. That fo^  the  Enderby  bridge  had  been   on  hand so long most of it was decaying and would not be fit to use. He  thought  a  petition  should  be__for-  wardetrto~tKc^epn'rlmcnfoT worlts"  insisting on these bridges being put  in a safe condition.  Othcr speakers followed, speaking in the same strain and voicing  the deep feeling of protest in the  heart of all on account of the expensive but ineffective road  build-  tee was held in the City Hall on  Tuesday evening to unfurl the  Honor Flag, won for the district  having reached its quota and  gone "over thc top." A number  of citizens gathered to hear thcV  good news, and greeted the unfurling with hearty applause.  Each part of thc district came  up well. Grindrod, Deep Creek,  North Endcrhy and Mabel Lake  Valley���������������������������none fell behind what  was expected of it. A-great deal  of credit is due tlie canvassers,  who have been on the job at all  times, and covered the field  thoroughly.  Up to Wednesday evening the  amount subscribed by Enderby  district was $41,100; by Sicamous, $3,950; by Mara, $4,250.  Mr. Craig received word from  Mr. A. R. Rogers Wednesday  morning advising him to take  out $2,500 in bonds. This, was  added to the amount then oa  record, and brought thc total to  $41,100. Thc Okanagan Saw  Mills wins-the Honor, Emblem,  given to all companies where  the employees subscribe in ex- ;  cess of 75 per cent.  What Germany Must Do  Hang  a   Flag in  your hall, that for  come   will show that your city,  years  to  town or district did better than well��������������������������� ������������������  That it was a real factor in the huge  success of CANADA'S VICTORY  LOAN 1918.  Issued by Canada's Victory Loan Committee  in co-operation with the Minister of Finance  of the Dominion of Canada  r166  0  ing policy of thc government.  Following "the meeting of businessmen, lhc executive of lhc Victory Loan commillcc was called to  order. The secretary reported lhe  lolal subscriplions lo dale were  ���������������������������929.500, and a full ?5,000 was yel  in sight. Jl was ordered thai a  wire hc sent to Provincial headquarters for an Honor Flag. In hc  un furled when Enderby's quota of  35,000 i.s reached.  Briefly these are the terms of the  armistice signed by Germany Monday, Nov. 11th:  Evacuation cf irjv>'V.d territory,  including Alsace-Lorraine and Luxemburg.  Surrender^ of' vast amounts of  guns and equipment. c  Surrender of vast quantities of  rolling stock iri occupied territory.  Abandonment o'f   Bucharest   aiid  Brest-Litovsk,-treaties.    - . ���������������������������      V   -Tfc  -- -Unconcli,tio!j^l^'su7rondcr'" oh a\V '  German   forces  in   Easf'Africa'. " "  JHenaration  for damage done.  Surrender/of scores of siibmar- o  ines and larger ware raff. " "���������������������������.  Coilceniratioi' of aircraft at,stipulated points.  Evacuation - of all Black Sea  ports.  Restoration - of all ^Allied merchant vessels.  Puration of the aunistice to he    1  thirty days. >   .,, ; -ts  affljjpns Slaughtered    ^  The Jpondon Express estimate*  the casualties of, European nations  during the war as follows:  Germany,  6,900,000. ;���������������������������:  Austria, 4,500,000.  France,  4,000,000. i ���������������������������   ;  Pritain, 2,900,000. ..��������������������������� ���������������������������   ,!*!.'  Turkey, 750,000.    -   ���������������������������'.   VV i   '.  Belgium, 350,000. '. n    '  Rumania; 200,000. -  Bulgaria, 200,000. \    "  With the unestimated casualties  of Russia and others not included;  in the above list^the Express estimates the total casualties of the Avar  at^2G,000,000.- ' /-   Canada's losses are 211,358, by  Ottawa.  America's   casualties  at G9,G20.  are   placed  Increased Fruit Production  following   figures,   given   by  13. Twcedle, provincial stnlis-  show   the    tremendous   in-  in   fruit   production   which  M:  Mpving to Chjiso  D. A. McLeod, -who for Ihe pasl  Iwo years has been engaged as a  logging contractor for lhe Xicola  Valley Pine Lumber Company on  lhe Coklwatcr river, has laken a  contract near Chase and shipped  his outfit lo that point this week.  Since coming.to thc Coldwalcr Mr.  McLeod has been one' of the most  successful loggers and he and Mrs.  McLeod have made many friends  in this valley who will regret their  dcparliirc. It is not improbable,  however, that Mr. McLeod may decide lo return here ncxt year when  logging operations are again resumed, ns hc likes thc valley very  m u c3i.���������������������������1\ I.e r ri 11   Hc ra! d.  The  Mr. A.  tician,  crease  has taken place in British Columbia  in thc lasl live ycars:  Total of tree fruits���������������������������  Tons  13,302  IS. 130  2."ON 2  35,0 11  -10,307  ���������������������������small   fruils  1013  101 I'  J 015  UHli  SMI  Tola)  1013  3 01-1  1015  1010  1017  Total  1 013  101-1  1015  101G  1017  of  Cars  1.1(52  1,575  2.194  2.989  3.4 20  of  1.2S2  1.990  1.003  1,890  1.S4C  apples���������������������������  10.1(34  13.092  19.0G3  29,945  35,492  I2S  198  100  189  184  S4 7  1.140  1,839  2,495  2,959  ^ord   was   recently  received   by  Mr.   and   Mrs.   A.- McPhcrson   that  their son, Corp. John A., of the  John   .staff of Canadian   Em  Quebec, is in a serious  Jhe    Victoria    Hospital,    Montreal,  having undergone  appendicitis.  St.  igincers,  condition in  al,  an operation for  15 fl  >;|  ' v I OKANAGAN   COMMONER  THURSDAY, NOV. 14, 1918  \  Victory Bonds provide a market for  British Columbia Mines and Smelters  " .     ������������������  Of Canada's9 total production in the calendar year 1917, of copper,  lead and zinc, amounting to $35,750,000, British Columbia produced  ������������������$21,350,000.  For the fiscal year ending March 31st, 1918, Canada sold on  credit to Great Britain and the Allies more than $46,000,000 worth  ci metals, the greater part of w0hich were produced from the  mines of British Columbia.      That was more than three times the  , *-  average  exports for the three preceding- years.  \  The Victory  Loan* 1917  made this  production possible because it enabled  Canada to give credit to Great Britain  ^and the allies for their metal purchases  in this country.  Without this market the mines and  smelters of British Columbia could not  have sold their outputs. ,  JBut the mines have had a market  for their ores. The smelters have  turned out tremendous quantities of  copper, lead and zinc.  This production has not only?  hrought prosperous, times to the miners  but it has becn a mighty factor in help- .  ing to win the war,  for these  metals  were absolutely necessary to the production of munitions in both Canada  - ��������������������������� "-   .  -.-. . ������������������  and Europe. . v ���������������������������  , The Victory  Loan  1918 will keep  the good work  going.      British Columbia will continue to'have a market ���������������������������  for her metals and other minerals and  these will help to win the war.  Py buying Victory Ponds yon enable Great pritain to secure needed  materials for munitionsand yon fjejp  to ^maintain prosperity in Pritish Columbia.  JJuy Victory Boncjs to the limit  Issued by Canada's Victory Loan Committee'  jn co-operation with the Minister of Finance  of the Dominion of Canada.  79  ������������������S3SBS335iil  -vs.  "A  v(.V*k  'A  'A   -*A   ~A   "A   "A   "A   >*   "A ^  Lendiny for T.iherty i.s nol T������������������>  so  noble ns  dyiny  for it. "A  but   just   now   it   i.s   quite fS  as   necessary. j-"*1  -A  "A  "S&  "A  -A  'A  "A  ^fc "A  Some Cooking Mottoes  before cooking. The most valuable  mineral cjuyilitiics of potatoes lie  jusl under the.skins.  "Cle:ir soup is a stimulant, bul il  liiis little food value.  "Bring your children up on food  a.s  lillle seasoned  as possible.  "Use peanut oil for frying anything."  The     average    housewife    reads  ��������������������������� every recipe .she sees in. print and  then' proceeds to do her cooking in  the good  old  way.    Mere  are sonic  cooking   recipes   given   by   one   of:  Uie.se   commercial   kitchen   experts*  which .cannot, hurt if* they don'l doj  any good. The author gives recipes'  i'or meals on which a family of Jive,  may live and dine well at a cost of:  i?7  a week. or. twenty cents a  day*  per  person.     Her  mottoes:   "Drink'  cold  water before every mcul  and ;  cat   raw   bran   and   prunes   if   you  want    to    gel    fatter.      I've   gained  eleven   pounds since last year lhat  way.  "Break your husband and children of the. pepper habit. Pepper  i.s  had   for  lhe  constitution.  "Only wealthy families can afford  to eal potatoes lhal are pared  Tobacco Is Good for the Flu  After whal the recent Methodist  Conference tried to do to poor old  down-trodden tobacco it is spiriting lo note that the medical men  arc. coming lo its defence. Physicians throughout Uic Continent  are telling Iheir patients that tobacco smoke is good for llu. Or to put  it another way thcy arc advising  smoking as a preventative measure.  Writes onc prominent physician:  "Street cars should bc kept open;  smoking should bc freely allowed.  Modern medical landmarks in this  mailer are shattered. Wc arc back  to the things we really do know,  and among them is the fact that  epidemics do not go through tobacco factories."  ONJLY TWO PAYS LEFT  The Time Is   Short���������������������������We  Must  "Win a Crown to  Wear It."  Though ;m armistice is signed,  the Canadian army will have to be  fed and nursed for over a year before rcluranig home.  Your money will  do il.  Ships must be built and armies  fed. This means a market but not  Lhe money for a cash markcl.  "Will you lend your money for  this purpose?  The proceeds of the loan win  provide thc cash, produce products  and  stabilize industry.  The last .loan -'made business  good.  Tin's loan will keep it good.  Business prosperity and tbe loan  go together.  The loan of 1917 was a guarantee  againsl military defeat. It meant  reinforcements, ordnance, food,  ammunition,  hospitals���������������������������victory.  Thc loan of 1918 is a guarantee  against  commercial   depression.  .   With   one   we   secured   victory,  with thc other we wil] ensure prosperity  Our soldiers have clone their full  duty���������������������������let us clo ours.  ���������������������������*3fc  "������������������j.  >W*k  v.*  l  <   7 ���������������������������  EDEN ELECTRIC  Hand washing  machine $17.00  Motor     " i;    26.50  Electric  " " , 150-00  Helps to make House work easy to have an   up-to-date washing machine.  !    Mael&ohlari Hardware Go*  \,\__.\-m._s  Tfr.  -$&,   "$fc   "?&  "$ft.  ^  'PV ^  ~%K  "***$*  Victory Bonds will proh- ^  ably increase in value J&  after thc war. They are "^  as  good   as  cash.. ^  *^8k  f&s "-"pA "3& *#k ^ -^sk ^ ^ ^a.  Missed His Bath  Once a year the newsboys of a  certain district in London arc taken  for an outing up the Thames by a  gentleman of the neighborhood,  when tbey can bathe lo their hearts'  content.  As one little boy was getting into  the water ��������������������������� a . friend observed: "I  say, Bill, ain't yer dirty?"  "Yes," replied Bill, "I missed the  train last year."  ���������������������������$& isk *-$&, isk ifik -^tk ^-a ^ "?&, *^a  "^ If you arc not wearing a '$A  ^ Victory Loan Button, "P*>  ^    why   not? "^  Be quick to lake it back again,  The article you borrow;  And' don't  postpone  that  duty  plain  To some remote tomorrow.  Must Cut off Unpaid  Subscriptions  The Paper Controller of Canada  has given notice that a strict reg-.  illation is about to be issued by,'the  Dominion Government to the effect  that���������������������������  0 Publishers of newspapers must  cease sending . their newspapers to subscribers three  months in arrears ttidess subscriptions arc definitely re- 0 c  newed and all arrears fully  paid.  The reason for this regulation of      '   .  'the Paper Controller is that it is the  practice of somc publishers to.send  thier     newspaper     until     ordered  stopped,    and    this    practice    frequently  means  a  failure  to  collect  anything   for   subscriptions! in   arrears, in- which case there is-a vir- . .       &,  lual  waste of paper.    It is to. prevent paper waste that the new regulation  has been decided on. ;    ���������������������������"  The'manufacture  of  paper  con-   .    . ������������������ . .   ,  sumes labor, wood, coal, chemicals  and   transportation' facilities,   and  .  every   ton   of   paper   saved ���������������������������'means  just so much more labor, raw materials,   chemicals,   fuel-and   transportation  available for urgent -war  needs.    For these reasons the Government Insists that paper shall bc  saved, and proposes that only thoscc  -  who    pay    for    their    publications  '  ������������������.                      shall receive them.             - '  <  This order will leave the newspaper publishers no choice in the  matter.    W'j- must therefore -insist  upon all subscriptions to the Commoner being paid-up.                                     '  We are cleaning up o.ur subscription list this week. ������������������nd will he  forced to send final notice to all  subscriptions in arrears.  All suhscrihers must pay up.  Those in arrears will Jhave the  Commoner discontinued. We have  no option in the matter. The Post-  office Department will ������������������,e'fulse to  deliver newspapers where the sub-   scription-^expiry^date^-is=^4hree -i=.  months in arrears. Pay up now ���������������������������  and make a discontinuance of your  paper unnecessary. We do . not  wish to cut oft" a single subscription. We want all our friends to  remain with us. But the paper  shortage in Canada is becoming  alarming.  ���������������������������We must recognize the rcgula-  ,���������������������������!!,-,������������������������������������������������������>.; ,-������������������f (im i->.,,iei- Controller if w<?  arc to continue.  Look up your expiry date ancl  govern yourself accordingly.  \A  mmmmmrmrrrrr  Are you -going*, to do any  B mlding or Repairing'  This Season?  THE FOLLOWING ARE GOOD VALUES:'  1  No. 4 Ceiling, Flooring and Sid-ing   .....  ..  .. '. .������������������18.00 per thousand  No. 2 Dimension, 2x4 and 2x6   ..   .'. -$13.00 per thousand  Dry Blocks      Planing Mill Wood  $2.5 0 per load  ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ���������������������������      ��������������������������� . ��������������������������� ���������������������������     a.������������������5  OKANAGAN SAW MILLS, Ltd. Enderb, j j*i  THURSDAY, NOV. 14, 1918  OKANAGAN   COMMONER  Open Discussion  ON THE INCREASE  $     What "W. A. P." says in the B. C.  Federationist    regarding   the   sup-  lv  Infleunza Claims Many Victims  Kamloops���������������������������Situation  Ser-  ci u  pression of open discussion points i     10US  to   a   fault   in   our   politics   which  sooner or later must bc taken up by  the public mind.   Hc says:  "Reconstruction'!     Returned   Soldier Problem!   -Woman's Status in  \%Industry! Soldiers' Dependents and  /���������������������������their   Allowances!     These   and   a  thousand  and  one  olher questions  il crowd  insistently/upon   the  minds  of those few.in human society who  Influenza has increased steadily  in the Kamloops community during  the last week and itis with the  greatest dillicully that the local hospital authorities have been able'to ; but "what  at   all   cope With  says the Standard.  Last    week-end  came    so    serious  the   emergency,  conditions    be-  that    a/ special  and hold the line all the night  too. Next day the process was  repeated and again'-the-third  day. After that we held tlie  line again for about three days.  You can bet wc were pretty tired  and sleepy by the time we were  relieved. It was the first time  I ever saw cavalry in action.  They were certainly glorious,  slaughter: The ma-  chic- guns  just  mowed down  men and horses. I only saw one  charge���������������������������when they cleaned up  a trench behind a wood.    Man  REPARATION  ���������������������������yare sufficiently interested in the or- emergency meeting of the directors after, man and horse after horse'When Man was hounded from  dered progress of human kind. And oi' the R������������������yal Inland Hospital, May-  these" problems cannot be properly or Miller and two,or three citizens  Vappi cciated, nor solved in anything was h6ld> J- T- Robinson, chair-  approaching a satisfactory manner,jnian of the hospital board, presid-  apart from full and open discussion inS- At tllis meeting it was decided  ���������������������������^on-the-pros and cons of each ques-ithat prompt, action was absolutely  'tionJr  "Every right-minded' person will  readily admit the correctness of thc  foregoing contention.    Every  indl-  juSt flopped to the ground, but  the rest came on like a whirl-  glens of Eden, a rover  By reason her, his mate,  wind.    They had to pass us on [And under the pair lay thc stone  vidual, except those wilfuliy blind  or wilh axes to grind, recognizes  that every serious question lias nothing to lose and everything to gain  by such discussion. Or.c would imagine, therefore, that a government,  desiring stability in the body politic, would not suppress, bul would  encourage such discussion.  "But what do wc find? A government not twelve months old displaying all the decadent tendencies  >of a hoary-head. Balking at its own (heroic  shadow and lashing out at all and (  sundry indiscriminately, the "best  brains" of both old parties have  succeeded at least in one respect.  Thcy have apparently united the  vices and tyrannies of thc two old  groups and havc destroyed the yir-  necessary and steps were taken to  improvise emergency hospitals in  the Nicola street barracks and the  Patricia Hotel.  Under lhe direction of Mr. Robinson, ably assisted by Inspector  Edens, Mr. Burton, Mr. Bronnan,  Mr. Bailey and other citizens, these  buildings  have been  fitted  up,  the  the way and they sure looked  like they were out for blood.  They did then- job well and  there was an awful lot of cleft  skulls when we came up to that  trench. A sabre is a fearful  weapon. They were Canadian  cavalrymen and  just tickled to  impos ���������������������������  tues, if any ever existed. This ram-  lf! shackle -comb nation,   Hie   creation  '/of Borden and Sifton, has made this  Dominion onc with which no other  J portion    of    the    Brilish    Empire  , can be compared. According  to their exceedingly high-minded  policy, onc would think that His  Jj Majesty were more readily affected  in a colony off. eight millions .than  right at home with .forty millions.  It has now become almost  f'sible to criticise anything. ,  J "Do the soldiers' dependents ask  that  their cases be  viewed  in  the  light of the ever-increasing cost of  Jiving? A minister of the crown at  a fashionable hotel meeting, retorts  with high-sounding but meaningless  platitudes about never beng able to  repay, at, the same time hinting that  (the government is not in any great  mood to try out-such payments. Do  they3 insist a-'id ask' for-more explicit statements- regarding, this  thing? Another minister resorts to  gallery play for the benefit of tlie  "culchawed" . and throws near insults, to the Avomen folk.   They have  ypreached 'freedom.' from the housetops and  denied it in the cellar.  Guaranteed  it as a generalization,  I and prohibit eel it' as a specification.  ���������������������������JMvng   hv   discussion   themselves,  | and witholding discussion from-the  common herd-   Thus thcy advance  and retreat simultanfhusly.  "ludicrous in its dignity, and  "childish, in its paternalism, it exhibits those delightful contradictions expected in the executive  head of a ruling class already tottering to its fall.  death to get with us.   They said  jit was  the first  lime  Ihey had  worked  with   thc Canadian  Infantry and lhcy couldn't praise  Barracks    being    opened    for    pa- us enough for the way in which  ticnts   Monday  afternoon,  and   the our boys rushed up after Ihem  Patricia  Hotel  being opened Tues-land    let    them    remount    their  day afternoon. horses and retire.    They lold us  Although great difficulty has been the Imperials were always so  experienced in securing nurses and slow to come up, but perhaps  assistants, the small staffs by J Ihey were just flattering us.  efforts have succeeded in' Anyhow when thc three days  hanlding the situation to dale, but,were up the Canadians were  with the ever-imcreasing duties further advanced than cither  those in charge say that morc help' the French, Australians or Im-  musl be volunteered if patients aru'portals. Tlie French are calling  lo be properly cared for. There are ] us "Foch's pets." Perhaps it is  now at thc R. L.Hospital, in charge.because wc had such a long rest  of Matron Ostrom, 140 patients;-' at but we   choose  to   lake  of  tliis world,  and  over  Terrors of skiey fate,  O then did the sorrowful hands  of the Woman discover  A roof against despair,  And weave for the rebel head  of her sleeping lover  Thc shoadw  of hcr hair.  ���������������������������Herbert Trench  CO-OPERATION  the Barracks 2G patients, and al the  Patricia Hotel over 40 patients.  IN THE FIGHTING LINE  Interesting Extract from a Let  ts  it as a  compliment. ��������������������������� What   a   change  there is in every way from last  April and May/Wc never were  despondent  or  in  doubt  about  thc issue, but now wc are morc  confident lhan ever and I don't  think Fritz will ever again havc  a-chance to organize an offensive and even if he does it won't  Wc havc been living through amount   to   much.     Ncxt   year  somc strenuous limes lately as ljaboul lhis time ought lo see" the  suppose you will know from the end���������������������������barring      misfortunes���������������������������if  ter Written  by  Killed in Action  a Boy Since  It ain't the guns nor armament,  Nor funds that lhcy can pay,  But the close co-opcralion  That makes 'em win the day.  II ain't the indivdual,  Nor thc army as a whole, ���������������������������  But the evcrlaslng teamwork  Of every blooming soul.  ���������������������������Rudyard Kipling.-  The patriot is the man who  docs what the country wants  done. Food saving is patriotism.  I. o. x^.  Court Armstrong  No, 3429  Meets 1st and 3-id Monday eve in hall in  Brick Block'  W. HOPE, C. R. _^ GEO. MURRAY, FIN. Sec'y.  AA-AAAAAAAA.AAA  KING EDWARD  A name that stands for the best in hotel service  King El ward Hjtel,  P. H. MURPHY  Proprietor  Enderby  Unreserved Auction Sale  I have received iustiuctions from the assignee of the  H. W.  Bischell Estate to sell by public auction at  Grindrod'on tho  S. & O. Railway on  Thursday, Nov. 21st  30,000 ft  B. M.  lumber o������������������ all dimensions  together  with a  long list  of lumber handling machinery, for particulars*see  posters  Sale Commences at 1.30 p.m. sharp  C.  CREED  Real Estate and Insurance Agent.  Auctioneer and Live Stock Saleman  ARMSTRONG, B. C. ,  newspapers. But they can only  give you a very tame idea of the  real thing. I don't like war as  you know, but even I felt quite  elated to know wcwere making  such good progress and however  much it is to be regretted, no  not sooner.  Vote Against "No Strike" Order  8  K  From   coast 'to   coast,   from'  east to. west, and from west to  New   Brunswick's   new   rule  of the road will go into effect  IIn Peccmbcr. Bnitiish Columbia  lis now the only province in thc  ^Pominion  still  clingng  to   thc  old ride of  turning lo the left  ���������������������������in   driving,   and, a   change   is  'scheduled here as soon as   the  I Jcgisla t urc^meets:   Avoid   worry-  and buy Bonds.  -think, of   Victory  Can   Food Hoard  Licenes No.  ^'1  -0337     K  ()  8-G  Jforrah for Victory! |  Keep Uiqfrt on Puyinq ji  VICTORY PONDS   *  WJurt ** JieaJ Cele  bratiou this  Christmas!  J-tiy in your Stock of  . Groceries now  Fresh raisins 2 pkts for 35c  Fresh  Sultanas 2 pkts 35c  JSest currant per lb  ..  35c  Cut peel (fresh stock) per lb  .................... SOc  Fie;s per  pkt. ........ JOc  Dates per pWt. S. ���������������������������.. 30c  i  o  I Phillips & Wliitehouse!  OX  Phone 48   Armstrong  0  o  >o<  one could help feeling excited east,   thc   workers   of   Canada  and elated on a battlefield. We |havc gone on rccord as bein2  had had many, many long nights  of.marching and lying low, so  as to keep our movements secret  from the enemy, but at last the  whole Canadian  Corps was*1 in  position for "jumping off:"    J  shall never forget that night  or rather morning���������������������������when - our  opposed to the recent orjdter-ih-  cou'ncil :. forbidding strikes.  There has never in the history  of .the Labor, ���������������������������movement been!  any issue on which the members of organized Labor have  been more unanimous.   : There  -_\_-m-_\--mwm  division gathered a mile or so 1 has never, been any action taken  ih the rear of the line awa.itrig  dawn and the signal to Jeap forward;. We had marched all night  and were pretty tired. Hosf of  us managed to get ahout an  hour's steep and then two awful  thunderclaps brought tf-s to our  feet and our senses with a .jump.  hy the government lhat has  been looked upon with 'more  suspicion. '' From the Crow's  Nest Pass miners, from the me-  taihiferous miners, from-the Island miners, and from practically every line of activity in  which organized lahor is estab  They were the signal to advance .Wsjied in the Province ot British  ���������������������������a couple of eight-inch guns, 11 Columbia, comes an unaimous  think. Then thc barrage started' protest against this last piece of  ���������������������������hundreds of guns of. all eal-      " '      "  ibres just raining iron on the  Hun lines. It was still pretty  dark, but we could sec faintly  against thc skyline thc big ungainly shapes of the tanks which  had also come.up in the night.  Every now and then onc of them  woidd belch out a volley of machine gun lire or half a dozen  shots from their lillle six pou'nd-  ei=s-=- as���������������������������the}���������������������������eleaned^up-^some  Fritzy slrong point. Wc were  ihe last division to move and  had to leap frog all the others  in front of us that day, but in  llie evening we had our bit to do  ARMSTRONG WEATHER  REPORT f OR OCTOBER  Dale   "T        Max. Min.  1 67 48  2 Go              - 30.5  3 (52.5 50  4 64 48  5 .        65   - 54  6 6t.5 41.5  7 57             ���������������������������-" ��������������������������� 49  8 56                ' 3t  9 ���������������������������   ���������������������������            52.5                ' 29  10 53 43  11 61     .    ... 45  12 57          :  34  13 60 43  14 58 33  15 ;   .            50        ":    ' 34  16 46    /    ���������������������������': 31  17 45 38  18 57 39  19 56               ' 44  20 61 40  21 N               56 39  22 51 33  23 49 31  24 .49    . 37  25'���������������������������"���������������������������  V               48.5       7> ;"��������������������������� 32  26 42 38.5  27 42 37  28 53 40^  29 ������������������54 38  30 45 28  31 57 ;33_  Sums 1701 11//.o  Mean tcmiperature for tne month,  46.26. Rainfall for the month, 2.23;  max. for the month, 67 on the 1st;  min. for the month, 28 on the 30th.  autocratic  government.    From  Toronto, from Winnipeg where j  thc. Avorkers have voted 92 per j  cent in favor of a general strike  against    thc    no-strike    order,  word   has   been   received   that  there is a complete unanimity as  lo  the opposition   of organized  Labor.. The peculiar feature of  the strike vole in Winnipeg wasj  lhat it was taken on thc job. Nol  m eet i i-igs���������������������������were^-h elcUi n=or d er=4oi  influence lhc vote. The voLe wasi  cast by men wilhoul thc influ-l  ence of any speeches, or by any'  outside influences.-���������������������������B.  C6 Fed-  crationisi.  ENPE  -~V    r   ATfflER  REPORT FOR 0CT0RER  JR em arks  Part Clear  c*  Speaking Jow art4 cpnfi4entWHHe  we wish to suggest to our friends,  our subscribers, VfistX NOW is the  time to get a receipt from us for the  amount of a year's subscription to  TOE COMMONER tooH up  the expiry 4ate on your name iabej  anoHet's whisper it���������������������������we nee4 the  4-r*r^.**\c-'*sm* We have a new pencil and a new receipt book  4J4QJ4Cy   ���������������������������       HAVE VOU THE TWO POU.AFS?  A  Okanagan Commt  cARMSTRONG ENDERBY  KSERaaaaaasaaaaaaBEEEi -to-  /���������������������������  w>  THURSDAY, NOV. 14, 1918  ������������������ftanagau Commoner  In   which   is   merged   the   Armstrong  Advertiser   and  Enderby Press.  Published  everv  Thursday  at Armstrong, B.C.,  at  ������������������2  ���������������������������" a year, by "Walkek & Cahy.  II.  M. Walker, Editor & Manager.   Advertising rates: Transient," 40c an inch first insertion, 25c each subsequent insertion. Contract advertising, SI an inch per month.  THURSDAY, NOV. 14, 1918  .ses -  i ���������������������������  Each comm  Gang.   Not  unity must have its Reconstruction  an organized gang, perhaps, "though ii'  were organized better work might be accom-  But a Gang nevertliLless; and of workers.-  CONGRATULATIONS!  Both Armstrong and Enderby districts have  renched their quota in the Victory .Loan drive,  and the.Honor Flag Was unfurled this week, lhis,  with thc good news of the signing ot an armistice,  is enough of gladness for one week. _  We're "over the top," hut wc shall not stop  there. We are going beyond. Wc arc alter a  crown.        ,��������������������������� , ' ���������������������������  British   Columbia   already   has   exceeded  quoin bv live, or six millions.    What shall  tUrong-Kndcrby'do by the week's end?  A crown or two crowns each?  it  plished.  -It i.s net eoints lo he an easy thing to switch  our line of thought fnom the battle line of Europe  to the bread hue at heme. But we must do it.  Here is wherc thc hest we have is called for.  Let us not1 give a sigh of rebel'-and fold our  hands, thinking the worst, is over. The war is  ended. But greater problems than the war arj  before us. In every community we shall have to  face them.   , , - ..  1 Arc you working in* the Reconstruction Gang?.  CANADA IS READY  TWO   GOOD  LINES IN-BOOTS  Another shipment has reached us in these splendid grade of boots.  K150  A splendid> boot for women for  walking, business, elc. Also correct  for the big girls. Styles are button,  also lace. Box calf leather, low  heel.    Sizes 2 to 8.   Per pair 84.50.'  K 151  Men, are you looking for a good  boot.to work .in. Well, here is one  of real merit. Black calf with the  big stitched tongue, and heavy sole.  Per pair $4.50.  her  Arm-  THE NEW DAY  11  is a glorious privilege lo bc alive lo witness  the dawning of the New Day. As il i.s always  "darkest before lhc dawn." so the awful bloodiest  ol" Europe was the ushering in of this great and  glorious New Dav. Nol thai it has yet come in  ���������������������������ill ils mellow gladness, hut wc see lhc dawning  andMhc warm'.sunshine will follow jusl in proportion as we easl out of our lives and homes and  national life lhc bitterness of haired and the sor-  didness of selfishness. These things cannot exist  in lhe sunlight of the New Day.- Thcy arc the coworkers of" Darkness, and belong to lhal autocratic period, when hauly pride ruled'and cruelty  was in lhc saddle. These things must die with  autocracy. AuLocraev in our own empire as well  as in Russia and in Gcrmanv and in Austria and  in Turkev and in thc hotbed of-hatred and strife  ��������������������������� lhc Balkans.  '{"hand God for lhe New Day!  Tn every period of history man has developed by  'degrees, slowlv: Nalions bave reached the lop  by'and through the industry and efficiency of their  peoples. Then, the craving for powcr���������������������������lhc de-  lerminalion lo rule���������������������������always by "divine right."  crept in ahd Ihen came a penlceoslal calamity  such as the one llie world has now experienced.  History repeals i  pcricnccs a -New  fself. After these nentecoslaI ex-  se  Day dawned. All people drew  closer lo God and nearer the divine in man, and  thcrc was a long period of rejuvenation��������������������������� of up  ( The Dominion Government is ready for demobilization as soon as word is received from  overseas tha t Iroops can be again returned to Canada. A* complete general policy of demobilization  was worked out by a committee in England which  look up thc question wilh Sir Edward Kemp, Sir  Arthur Curric and the military leaders.  This committee's plans were then submitted to  Ottawa, and were approved.   Many of the details1  of the movement could not, of course, be worked  out until il was know just how long the troops  would bc required in Europe, or how large an .  army   of  occupation   would   he  needed.     These j  questions arc being taken up with, the authorities J  overseas, and as soon as word is received details '  can bc decided. _ |  Licul.-Col. Arthur Sullivan, a well-known Win-;  nipeg lawyer before lhc war, who was a member  of the overseas committee on demobilization, and.  was sent lo Canada lo consult thc authorities here  on lhc question, has been appointed secretary of  demobilization wilh headquarters in Ottawa.  Thcrc are many details to be decided as lo demobilization. For instance, there arc many thousands of women in England, dependents of soldiers. It will be impossible to bring them back  wilh lhc Iroops, and it is possible lhcy may be returned' first before the soldiers move. It is'also  likely lhal the married men and veterans of the  earlier contingents will bc moved first. Railway-  men and lumbermen will also bc returned cany  if required bv these industries. Jl is taken for  granted lhat there will bc a large army of occupation for somc lime in Germany and that Canada will furnish part of this army. Tl is likelv  that this army as far as Canada is conccrncd'will  be entirely voluntary.  ll is understood lhat the troops when Ihcy return lo Canada will be sent immcdiatclv lo ccn- ENDERBY PUBLIC  Ires nearest lhcir homes, where thcy will secure' ^  their discharge. .The military authorities arc  taking uf) wilh the soldiers' re-establish ment department lhc whole policy of handling thc soldiers as soon as thev arc discharged.    Plans arc  Merchandise of the Very Best Merit, Which Reveals  Our Extraordinary Buying Facilities  Before sending away your money  from the ���������������������������.-Valley,-and your inability  jto procure in your own town, use  our big departmental store for your  wants. Every thing prepaid except  Hardware and Groceries.  JIEKE~AmTA FEW---  Please quote number when ordering; mark your letter MAIL ORDER DEPARTMENT 11.  Sheeting of Flannclelte marked  down to (il)c per yard. True ������������������1.00  value in thc -very besl of flannel  sheeting, soft and warm like a wool  blanketing. 95 yards only and it is  72 inches wide.  TABLE NAPKINS��������������������������� H1G0  Just tlie proper kind for every  day wear, hemmed, ready for iisc  and 20 x 20 inches. Per dozen $1.9S  ROLLER TOAVELS��������������������������� IU70  These are made up and ready  linen and cotton mixture which  makes Ihem belter for wear. Our  regular selling al 75c; special 59c.  FLANNELETTE   SI 1EETING-���������������������������M1C6  Jn white only, soft and warm as  a wool blanketing.    Full 72 inches  wide  yard  il 107  and  G9c.  very superior grade. Per  TOJWELS-  Inchide  these   Brown  goo'd     usci\il  - H1GS  in  vour order  Turkish  a  few  Towels.  of  A  towel���������������������������a     splendk1  drier.    Per pair 4Sc.  Bed spreads. Qualities that arc  selling today at $3.75. Best designed  honeycomb, in Jamon's crochet finish, heavy make, double bed size.  Price each $2.95.  PANY  Department   H. VERNON, B .C.       BRITISH COLUMBIA INTERIOR STORE  Canadian  Food  Control License No. 8-21018.     0  Mail  Order  building.    Out of lhc Reconstruction days soma1.already outlined and further conferences will bc  one nation overtopped the others in commerce  and science. Then grew up lhc powcr to rule by  might, and thc world was ripe for another-pente-  cost of calamity.  Another New Day has dawned.  - What arc wc going J to make of it?  This is  the question  wc each  must ask ourselves.  " Wc know thc end of Autocracy has come.  We know world Democracy is to-take its place.  It.is the duty and thc privilege of each of lis to  so think and act in all wc do as to be worthy of  the great responsibility placed upon us.  4-,   . - ' ���������������������������! ���������������������������  >-*=���������������������������.���������������������������.  >������������������������������������������������������     THIS DAY OF SEJIVJCJ3  held lhis week.  M> I-  Drinking the Dregs that Uplift  vfi^:  Oh  SCHOOL REPORT  September-October   Prisoners .of  War Fund donations, $23.33.  Father, in our. hands Thou pjacest trust to guard  th>' purpose'for our fellowkind,  And lest our purpose .crumble into, dust, let this,, our  song to Thee, the world remind!  We are the" nations, by thy gracious power, who most  Jiave learned the beauty of Thy ways,  Grant   that   in   this,   the   prayea-for   final   hour,   our  thoughts shall turn to Thee in hymn of praise. 'vin Woods,  Over in England wc shall soon see a tremendous upheaval. There is not a thinking man or  woman today avIio docs not know it is coming. It j Nor  will not. be "one of bloodshed, for thc greatest!  minds of the Emnire havc prepared for it and are  shaping the public.mind so as to accomplish it  without strife. ,?  The needs of the Avar began the thing. The needs  of peace will finish it. A year- before war broke  our Lloyd George, in an address over there,  poin'(--.'I to one. wingiof thc evil when be said:  "Whal-is happening in Scotland? I-have had  your immigration statistics. Whal do I find? A  larger emigration even lhan in Ireland. Scores of  thousands every year, and the most able-bodied,  robusl, manly young fellows in your rural districts fleeing from lhcir native land as if it were  : Iricken wilh nesliioncc. Whv'? ll is infected witb.  Behold, the nations now in bitter thrall who misconceived the tenure of Thy laws!  By the great swinging of eternal laws they sought for  others they now must drink,  is Thy purpose that we should enforce thc self-  made hells from which thcy now do shrink.  Rather hast Thou our path3 more clearly set to show  the teaching of Thy Loved Son.  DIVISION   I  Senior Fourth���������������������������Ella  McKay, Antoinette   Paradis,   Henry   Vogel.  Junior   F vnrth���������������������������- Beverly   Brya't,  Ronald"   Gretton,    Edna    Cameron,  Clarence' Burnham,  Dorothy  Keith  and   Marion   Fravel   (even.)  Perfect in Attendance   Beverly   Bryant,    Tom'   Folkard,  Ronald Gretton, Antoinette Paradis,  Henry   Vo^el,   Clarence   Burnham.  Marion Fravel, Dorothy Keith, Al-  Agnes Sparrow, Henry-  Exceed the Quotas  Walker,  M. 'V. 'Beattie.  division m  Reader���������������������������Robert  And  Wc,  Ancl  turn in love 16 those wln-jo eyes are wcl   and try  to stauncn the wounds of every "mo  in Thine eyes, arc everyone Thy child, shall we  call brother black or white?  sland aloof when children's hungry cries'do blind  their vision iri a hitler night?  A nalion. torn and starved, wilh broken heart, shout:!  ������������������     be our task wilh.gentle  Christian ways  To   help   and   staiid   by.   though   by  curse  of  Mars,   il  scarce lialli ceased lo be lhc hand that sla vs.  11 n -i������������������t_z  Lili  JUL  n!^iaiul=J-i-ionfefcpioUi  lighlands,  dcvasla  forth lo do bailie for il. wiioic  lie1 waste, turned over lo deer ant  land legislation one essentia! prin-  storv ef  lhe  Highlands,  devastated  and  depopu  Jalcd districts lhal used lo bc ihronged wilh nen-| Who,  mover!  pic who ������������������upplied lhe best warriors that  lhc Em-Jj scanty  pirc  ever  sent   forth   lo   do   battle   for  il.   whole, May we  Iracls of which  grouse.    In all  ciple musl  be  recognized,  lhal  Ihe  nrsi  purpose  of the land in Ihis country should nol be lhe conferring of powcr and pleasure on IhcTavored few.  bul   Ihe  provision  of sustenance  Ind  shelter  for'  lhe  multitude  who  toil.     After all.   the  land  ofj  Scotland ought nol ,lo be used primarily I'or the!  benefit of those who visit this counlry when  the,  sun  is shining upon  il. and when  ils heather is;  in bloom.    The land of Scotland is I'or the people  who slick lo it ;md love il when Ihe winler rains I  and .snow .and   tempest* lash  fiercely againsl   its,  rugged face.  * These arc lhc questions which muLst|  be'searched into.    This is the hour of thc great;  inquisition of the -people.-  Thcy have '���������������������������determined j  to give their toil, their labor, their industry, for  their native land.    But the}' want to know that  their native land shall give its best to Ihem  as  wcllV     ...  ^"^    THE RECONSTRUCTION GANG    "'^  ^yo-lo.i(^\^llie-rWe=JJh?nik-Tha^^  hrough  the actions of Italian  sons  to   pity   by  the   Austrian   plight,   shared  rations  with   the  broken   ones!  by act and thought such mercy hold, and raise  Thy standard for the world lo see,  Though  blood  of martyred  sons be hardly cold, who  died  in glorious sacrifice for Thee!  "V" :���������������������������:���������������������������",.      .    ��������������������������� A. B.  POPULARITY  Second Reader���������������������������Robert Baird  Oley Anderson, Margaret Fravel.  First Reader���������������������������Martha McKay and  Martin JPrasching (even), -Clifford  Welsh, Harold Hutchison.  Second    Primer.���������������������������JBcrna    Martin,  Lillian Scotl, Wilfred Neill.  Perfect in Attendance-���������������������������  Joe   Lucas,   Walter   Woods,   Wilfred Neill, Bin Ca -lson, Bern a Mar-  Ii'n, Martha McKay, Edwin Antiila,  Annie    JMcncel,    Margaret    Walker,  JGissic Radford, Clifford  Welsh.  I DIVISION  IV  Standing   in   Receiving   Class���������������������������  Alice Chadwick,  Maxwell  Oakes, i  Patricia  McKay.  =-S la n sii-n g-=i iv-Jm i-s i^Pi-i-m e i���������������������������Gl ass���������������������������-=  Austin     Blackburn,     Goldwin   vOp-  pertshauscr, Ina Pulton.  Perfect in Attendance���������������������������  Laurie     Antiila,     Austin     Blackburn,   Alice   Chadwick,   Olive   Cra  ham, George Griffiths, Meric Kosar,  Maxwell   Oakes,  Fred   Pacey,  Edna  Radford,  Victor Skjeic.  K. Caw-son.  [ ogcy,  praaa^1;;;  o>  Men who* work on the construction gang of a  railroad arc the pioneers of a ncwrcra of development in the countries opened up bv them. Thev  are the harbingers of all lhat is needful in the upbuilding of the Jand inlo which lhcy go. All  honor lo Ihem !  What shall we say of the men  of loday who  join   lhe   ureal   Reconstruction   Gang  who   must  start work where the Destruction Gaiui leaves off,'  must build Ihe other way?    Tbe Reronslruc-  mg i.s starling to work this week'. Tl has no  lar shirting point. Tn every communilv lhc  'construction   workers   are   gelliuu   busv.  :rc all about you.    Have you joined them?  pn r  ihe  Thcj  They called him a fool and a  For he used to love lo go  And sland on the brow of the hilllop,  When the sun was sinking low.  They said he was "queer" and "unbalanced,"  And Ihey wondered* what hc found  Tn a "common old red sunset"  They saw all the year around.  He painted a bit of one sunset,  And sold it for pounds of gold,  Tic built him. a house on the hilltop:        ���������������������������-; ���������������������������  The people?   Yes, look, behold���������������������������     ���������������������������' ~'V'   '  Thcy call him a saint and a genius,  Thcy pound at his gate and door,    ���������������������������'������������������������������������������������������  And hc. hardly can keep from smiling  At  thoughts of  ^VS  their words���������������������������before.  ���������������������������-.Tnc Lowell.  SIETIVE  '���������������������������:   1  sson has been leai;ned,  forevcrmore have set  weak   judgments   here  Sometime when all  And the sun and'stars  ���������������������������The   things   which   our  spurned,  The things o'er which we grieved  with lashes  Will  flash before us out of life's dark night,  A.s stars shine most in deeper tints of blue:  And we shall see how God's plans arc right,  And how what seemed reproof was love mosl true,  For the two weeks ending Salur-  day, November Oth, of the Vicloiy  Loan drive in British Columbia,  the following points exceeded their  quotas and are entitled to ily the  Honor Flags:  Alert Bay  Allenby  ��������������������������� Anyox  Armstrong  ��������������������������� Ashcroft  Bella Coola  Burnaby  Cassdy.  "Enderby  Field.  Fraser Mills  Gill-wood       :  Golden  Grace Harbor  Grand Forks  Invermere,.  loco.  Kamloops  Kash  Keremeos  Midway  Mill Creek  Nakusp -  ���������������������������  Naramata  Nelson  ' Norlh Bend  Penticton  Phoenix  Point Grey  Port Essinglon  Port Moodv  Port Simpson  Powell River  PvhiTtTR ifjycrr  Okanagan   Centre  Qualhiaski  Revelstoke  Salmon  Arm  Sandon  Shawnigan   Lake  Smithers  South Vancouver  Swanson Bav  Trail  Van  Anda  Vancouver  FOR SALE, CHEAP���������������������������Four milch  , cows and six spring calves; four  horses.    Win. Lowes, Enderby:  Fiir^^^^w^^^^^^^  ^s^raKt^SEECES^SEBSSSJ,  have  wet.  You stiJJ have an opportunity  to secure bargains at  A. Munro & Co.  For a limited time only  Armstrong, B. C.  kiiu Ii1"  j THURSDAY, NOV. 14, 1918  OKANAGAN   COMMONER  It  IM  55  X  XX  XXX  XX  ARMSTRONG NEWS  t������������������  I..*r    far  5;  s! so s;  rS  X  X  j*t  ���������������������������kr  X  -    Mrs.    H.    Mead    visited  friends on Monday.  Vernon  mp   Mr.    E.    McPherson    spent    'the  week-end with friends: at Enderby.  Lieut.   J.  ^Wednesday  lis parents.  Phillips   came   in   on  from  Toronto  to  visit  Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Pendergast  fbf Carstairs, Alberta, are visiting  |rUie latter's mother, Mrs. Hassard.  X  r.* Mr. T. Hassard returned.last,Saturday from Carstairs, Alberta,  liWhere he spent the summer.  Mr. Chas. Bailey returned to Ver-  j'non on Saturday after spending a  rj'ew days with his mother in Ai:m-  ' strong.  [i X  I'    A.  M.  Hassard   returned   lo  Tor-  nnto on Wednesday after spending  |'������������������ few days' leave with his mother  |.iii   Armslrong.  sr  *s  \f Although the contributions  [at the Shower of the Home Com-  ,r!ort Club were liberal, we are in  [heed of about thirty more fruit  Lbakes to finish our Christmas  ]'packing. Kindly leave donations  | at Mr. Sawyer's store.  sr  JS  Mr. and Mrs. Donald Graham rc-  Ihirhed from Vancouver this week,  Avhere 'Ihey have been for the past  Jiavo  months.   - Mr.   Graham   under-  |r\vent a serious operation in the gen-  *al  hospilal.     He is  now lookinf  ne and  hopes  soon to regain, his  |.ihl-limc   vigor   and   strength.  sr  JS  Louis Gould, an old Vernon boy  well known in Armstrong, who has  /followed his trade as printer al the  coast and in California since he  left the Okanagan several years ago,  Returned to Vernon last week. Mr.  Gould has been suffering from a  serious illness, bul is. well on thc  Iway to complete rccovcry.-  Word was brought lo Armstrong  [this week of the death at sea while  jreturning from England, of Pte. L.  i',L Munslow, who, as a reservist  [.was called overseas at the outbreak  lof war. He was ,-buricd at sea on  lOct. 19th. - Prior to going overseas  Pte. Munslow was a ��������������������������� resident of  i\rmstrong,...Avhere- Mrs. .Munslow:  '.till 'lives. They have a host'of  [friends here who will deeply sympathize with her in her great loss.  Mr. and Mrs. Cox received word.'  Lhis week* that their, son, Corporal  [Leonard, had been awarded a second Military Medal for distinguished service in action. \He is  (iow in an English hospital recovering from a wound received at the  ,ime the medal was-awarded. He  hnlisfed when he was hut 16 years  pf age. Leonard had won his first  list ingu ished- service^medal at 17  ['.ears of age, and his second at 18.  55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 '55 55  55 55  X       GLENEMMA NOTES       x  .#* rs j* ������������������* .������������������* <^ .������������������* .ss rs ������������������s j*  Mrs. Herbert-Morgan of Vernon,  formerly of Morgandale, in the  on Friday with the familyTAAET  Glenemma district, motored  through here on Friday on , their  way to Chilliwack, via Kamloops.  They were driven to Kamloops by  Mr. Edward Morgan. Mr. Bert Morgan left Vernon for Chilliwack the  same day with a carload of household effects and their dairy stock.  We wish them the best of luck in  their new home. Mr. Bert Morgan  has lived in Vernon the past four  years or-so, but occasionally came  to visit his property here. Hq formerly was our road foreman for  four years or more, and during that  time the grades and roads were  greatly improved, especially tlie  grade on thc main ' Vernon-Kani-  loops road, between Schweb'i  bridge and O'Kecfe's, some 9 miles  in length. Schwcb's bridge an I  ITcywood's bridge were built under  lhe forcmanship of his brother Edward, and' a real lirst-class job was  made. Although thcy were buill  somc six years ago Ihey are slill in  first-class shape. Even traction engines pass over freely. Edward is  slill in the district, and is employed  by Mr. Willcn in charge of thc  Blacktown i nch. He :s still busy  pulling up some 35 acres of hay.   x  55  55  55  55  55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55  55  55  ENDERRY NOTES  55 55 55  55 i  55 55 55  155 55 55 5? 55 55 J5 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55  155 . j;  ���������������������������X        GRINDROD NOTES        x  155   .. M  Don't   forget   the   W.   xV.  Saturday, November 23rd.  Bazaar  Mrs. Bert Morgan aind family and  Mr.    Edward    Morgan    were    the  guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. Kneller on  their Way to Kamloops on Nov. 1st.  1      55  Most0of the robi'ns and other  birds are gone south, and il was  thougnt the hawks, etc., were gone  also, but on Monday a large gray  eagle ��������������������������� aught a young rooster. Jabc  was soon after him and the first  shot killed bolh the eagle and roosl-  er.  sr  JS  Mr. W. Wilson of Grand Prairie  was down on his annual visit buying calilc recently.  sr  Mr. Lou Kaiser has gone to La-  combe, Alberta, tc join his wife  and family. Lou hopes to be back  again to his ranch after a time.  X  been  Tom Kneal received word, this  week that his brother had been  killed in action.  55  Miss   Cecil   Watson   of  the  King  Edward Hotel received the sad  news of her brother being lulled  in action last week.  55  Mr. T. M. Lewis is now located  at Toronto, with the Knox Brothers  lumber . company, headquarters at  Montreal.  X  Word   was   received   this   wrcek  that Sergt. Wm. Hallmark was  killed in action at Cambrai on the  ���������������������������1th of October. Sergt. Hallmark  was the first Enderby boy to join  lhe colors. He di(J so at the first  public meeting held in the City  :!a!l after war was de^>.  55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55 55  Grindrod celebrated in fine style  when   the   news   of   victory   came  through.      Dancing   till   the   early j  hours  of the morning in   the new *  hall.  sr  A plate of wild strawberries were  brought into the post office last  week, showing what fine mild weather we are  The Time is Getting Nearer  when yon will not be able to sit outside; the evenings  are growing shorter.  What could make your home happier than���������������������������  Miss  S.  E.  brief    visit  week.  having.  sr  Monk  from  came  in  on  a  Sicamous=this  been  received   from  G. 0. McEwen,  Coyotes have been troublesome  this summer, killing stock and  chickens. It seems too bad that  the bounlly has ben lowered on  "these pests, especially when most  of the farmers are making "a start  with a few sheep. We certainly do  not want to feed, our chicken to the  coyotes with the price that grain  is; around V& cents a pound.  X  Mr. and Mrs. Jpred ,JJ>owner who"  have been at the Vernon packing  house during the summer, returned  to their home on the ftaynor place  this week.  '.   H  A few sockcye salmon have been  seen in the river this summer. We  are glad to see even a few as the  salmon were :nv������������������ are yel in dMiger  of becoming extinct in this river.  We trust llie Government'will see  that the fish wardens keep the rivers free of salmon traps, and it is  lo  be hoped   that  Ihe  salmon  will  ARMSTRONG JlEP CROSS  Wednesday, Nov. 20, the monthly  [hipment of hospital   supplies  will  |>e packed. Some of thc Circles 'multiply in tlie future. Trout do  Lave not bcen meeting a.s usual on'considerable damage by eating sal-  Lccounl of the epidemic of the llu,'mon eggs, and lhe. young salmon  |>ut it is earnestly requested that all   fry, and  considering this we don't  r-, think thc trout should  be too highly protected, and consider 'that llie  limit in size allowed  lo  be caught  ! should be lowered from eight inch-  have  ceased Jes   (now in  forcc)   down   to   three  John Wuollcy, who left Mara a  few weeks ago lo work in tlie coal  mines al Canmore, Alberta, has had  the misfortune lo have botli his  feet crushed by a fall of rock in  the mine, the injury being so severe that he will lose his feet. He  has the sympathy of many .Mara  friends in his terrible misfortune.  X  lhe city should havc a few loads  of gravel hauled to fill the disgrace-  full holes in the roadway just north  of Bev. Dow's residence.    There is  not  a  piece  of road   anywhere  in  the  country  that  compares  to  thc I  short    stretch    from    the    railway |  way crossing to Mr. Byrnes' place.'  Tt  i.s  the worst  advertisement^ Enderby could hayc.  Mr. Fred Dean, accompanied by  his sister and niece, Mrs. Collinson  and Miss Winnie Collinson, returned to Mara lasl week after  spending several months al Penticton where Mr. Dean had charge of  onc of the fruit packing houses. I.Ic  proved most sus';e.������������������siul in handling  the fruit going through his packing  house and won much credit from  both shippers and the fruit^inspec-  tor.  News has  England that Sergt.  while being moved from France to  England, had the misfortune to  have the fracture in his leg open  again. Unfortunately this will confine him to his bed much longer.  sr  Miss May Lingings left on Tuesday for Vernon.  <- sr  Miss IT. Bcddington arrived from  Coleman, Alia., on Thursday to'stay  with her sister, .Miss .1. Enoch.  With all the kings and czars  and emperors deposed or abdicated  in continental Europe, the few remaining "divine righters" will find  the world a rough ���������������������������old place to live  In from now on.  f**  Lady (to tramp)���������������������������Are you the  same man I gave a pic to yesterday ?  Tramp���������������������������No, lady, and I never  will be.  ia  ia      In accordance with the ^  ^request' of the Mayor a "*  ^ public service of Thanks-  **��������������������������� ��������������������������� giving, to Almighty God  ^ will be held in the Mctho-  W. dist  Church  on   Sunday  "**"-"evening next, Nov. 17, at  *** 7.30 p.m.. EnderbyV  ia     '  ia  ia  ia  ia'  OVERHAULING  - If tho maohinnry in a mill  were not overhauled every winter, the mill would not work  hail time the following slimmer. It is the same with,your  auto. If you want good ser���������������������������  vicemext summer, have, your  machine overhauled this winter.    Now is the time.    ������������������  We can give you good ser.  vice ancl guarantee our workmanship.  Individuals who havc finished  Idicnls  on   hand   will   see  lhal lhcy  re al the rooms in good lime lo go  |.ji the boxes.  Although hostilities  irrtlfen'rBntVlicreVvi 1 i^lnrTO  lion of Red Cross work for a year  (>r more. Let nol our enthusiasm  i������������������e lessened, bul ever keep in mind  lhc boys who are lyimg sick or  [vounded in the hospitals. Thcy  lire still our care and have great  reed of all the supplies that our  inoncy can buy. Havc your monthly  II o nation ready when the collector  balls.  We would remind knitters that a  [hipment of nice wool has bcen received.  "ccssrF^inches.  small bird called  Ihe Waler  a   small   black   bird   wliich  swimming and  diving  with ils odd, bobbing  doin  A Reminder  To supporter's of Zion Presbyter-  Ian church: As the church is closed  It is necessary to have some method  <f collecting regular contributions,  is current expenses have to be met.  'he envelope or other subscribers  [re requested to hand their offerings to any of the following: A  ll-dair, Geo. Murray, T. K. Smith o.*  MacPhail.  C,17?D  OF THANKS  We desire to publicly .thank the  I'any kind friends o������������������ Armstrong  [nd district who have in so many  Ivays helped and consoled us in.  lhe great loss we have sutained in  having taken from us by the cruel  Land war our three sons. ��������������������������� While  juir hearts are filled -with sorrow  lhere i.s some consolation in feeling  |hat we have so many kind friends.  Mn.  and  Mrs.  A.  W.  Hunter.'  The  Ousel,  can be seen  in the water  way, is also responsible for  damage by eating salmon egg  a.s the Waler Ousel is one of  ada's best  in the lale  one doesn't  them.  tt.ru  Try a cup of our  j) coffee  Take   a  pound  home with, you  the next   time  you buy  .. ": I Canadian  I'llt  Can-  singing birds, especialls-  fa II  like  and   early  spring,  to be toj hard on  Quite a number of whitefish are  slill in the river. Salmon River is  now rising rapidly through '.he fall  rains.  Only Two Days left to  Buy Victory  Bonds  I have been appointed one of the  Victory Bond solicitors, but may  not be able to call on YOU. Call  at the Drug Store. In this way  we may help each other.  E. T. ABBOTT  Druggist and Stationer  Armstrong, B. C.  Food   Control   Liceu  5- SOO. 8-9939  FordDealer and Supplies  K4NDS~!BAhA6E  Enderby, B.C.  POUU'HYSHOW  Get your birds ready for, the  largest, and best poultry Show  ever held in the Northern Okanagan Valley.      ;  This is a sho* for farmers and  those having only a small flock, as  well as for the fancier.  We are'making utility classes  in heavy weight and light weight  birds. v   . ,    _  Also two classes, namely "pairs  (male and female) and pens (male  and three females) for boys ancl  girls under lfi. rWe are "giving  good prizes and want these junior  classes well-filled.  For further 'notice see the show  SPcrrjtrav.   THE   [NEW  EDISON  DIAMOND  AMBfiROLA  SOLD ON TERMS AT WINNIPEG PRICES  If you havc children in your home you realize the  hard task you havc keeping them contenled and satisfied. Being young and full of activity and youthful  spirits, they are constantly demanding entertainment  and fun. If they can not get it in their homes lhcy  will go elsewhere. You naturally do not wish your  children to do this.  BUY'THEM AN EDTSON DIAMOND 'AMBEROLA and  watch thc magical effect it will have on them. You  will find that they will be contented and happy. ,  NO NEELES TO CHANGE���������������������������UNWEARABLE RECORDS  Sold only   at  The Hood Stationary Co.        Vernon, B. C.  Social Distributors of  NEW EDISON* ���������������������������"  iOS.  tStar IfaKery  Armstrong, p. C.  THE NAME  ALVIN f. PERKINS  with the 30 years of valuable factory and other experience, stands  for positively the best in the profession of  TUNING    AND     PEP AIRING     OF  PIANOS  Honesty of purpose and conscientious workmanship, and strongly  endorsed by the best authority ih  Canada, manufacturers who are  positively particular where they  put their signature.  As follows: Hcintzman & Co.,  Morris & Kara Co., Gourlay Piano  Co., Dominion Piano Co., -New-  combe Piano Co., Fletcher Bros.,  Gerhard Hcintzman House, Vancouver; Prof. J. D. A. Tripp, Vancouver; Mason & Risch Co.  Get a pair of felt  slippers for your child-  ren^aKd^your^wif e when  you are busying a pair  for yourself. They are  warm on cold mornings.  H. T01  Canada Pood Board License  No. 8-986  GENERAI,  MERCHANTS  ATTENTION!  Mr. Perkins is late owing to  ness in his home, but - ill be in  city in a few weeks.  ill-  the  A PORTION  of our CHRISTMAS TOYS  havc just arrived, including  a  nice  range' oi'   DOLLS,  TEDDY BEARS, PICTURE  BOOKS, ETC.    Those who  buy early   always   get thc  best choice, so don't be one  of  the  last-minute buyers.  Wc will cheerfully store .away  until ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������'Christmas    anything  you  wish to purchase *now, if a small  .deposit is paid.  The Popular Variety  Store  CWFF ST. :-: ENDEFBY  C. F. B. License No. 10-9227.  AFTER VICTORY���������������������������  WHAT?  There will be work to do!  If we look backward rwith hearts  that glow-with pride at the deathless fume Canada has achieved on  the historic fields of France and  Flanders, we must remember, too  that we at home have work to do.'  We must make it a better Can-  ?ida to live in'! We shall do scant  justice, to the men who have fought  our battles '-'over there" if we  do not provide, homes,- and work,  and comfort for them all..  Would you speed up the wheels  of ^Canadian industry to_their utmost limit.*    '  ���������������������������  fcUY VICTORY fcONt>S !  - Space  donated  to" help :the Vicr  lory Loan committee, by- JJ.J^  Up-to-date Jewelry j,  J. C. A4ams   V. ArroHrony  SPIRILLA CORSETS  BRASSIERES, ETC  Made to order. Flexible and  unbreakable. Every p air guaranteed.  EDITH  TURNER  Corsetiere  Armslrong " B. C.  Jas. S. Dickson  Real Estate "Jand Insurance  !List your Properties and Houses.,*  for Sale,or Rent.' Entlerby,-B. C.     -  ���������������������������   --ZIONV VV:  MtESBYTfcRIAtf CHURCH   y  ii , l * '    .  Armstrong, B.C.:- . ]  Rev. W.S:tott,; Minister i     r_  Worship at 11 a.m. and-7.30. p.nit 'J  .-.each Sabbath.-   -, .      ������������������������������������������������������' - S      -   ���������������������������',  Sunday School at 12.15.        -'���������������������������'.   .  Ypres Club, Monday at 8 p.m.  Larkin'service .'3rd' Sunday;  of  each .month at- 3 p.m. V -   "  :*  Stanfield's  Unperwem  SttlHlS  Strenuous  Wsar"  Stanfield's Fine Ribbed,   per garment 82.50  Truro knit, per garment 2.50 Red Label per garment.3.00.  Blue Label,   3.50  SP^CIAIyS !     SPECIAlvS !  Heavy Ribbed Underwear, Tiger Brand, per garment $1.25. per  suit.  2.40  Heavy Elastic Ribbed Underwear,   per garment $1.50. per suit  2.90 ' OKANAGAN   COMMONER  THURSDAY, NOV. 14, 1918  "FISH ALIVE���������������������������OF'  p TV .-��������������������������� r-:  into vour  "on could ever '  kitchen.  .    ..is.   so   long as -'the .war  vriVrcs   this is  lhe height of  Voluntary  Rations  Plan  "'Since hist Hay", when the use of  suftar in Canada was rigidly cut  'down*, manufacturers, candy  . makers, public eating places and  large users have played the game  fairly, and have abided by the I  rulings of the Canada Food Board.  '"'Approximately 300,000 tons of  sugar will be required in Canada  for 1918. Only 12,000 Ions of this  will be used in the confectionery  industry. If lhe food board issued  an order absolutely closing down  the factories, we should'disorganize llie industry and throw hundreds cf people "out   ���������������������������>!'  ������������������\ork.  "If the people in the homes did  not pul in Ihe 'second spoonful of  sugar in their lea ,. and coffee ii.  would save save 7)0,000 tons of sugar a year. This amouni is more  Ux'.'.n four li.Ties the sugar allotment  to 'lhc confectionery makers. It  couj/j be done wilh a lillle good  wjll  JJN'ot-wj'thstahding lhe order issued on September 15lh there i.s  reason to believe lhat a large number <?f people hoard sugar in lhe  homes, j! is only a little in some  cases, po.ssihJy, but multiplied by  tbe .number of homes in Canada it  is a huge cjuunh'Jy in lhc aggregate.  There i.s possibly ."jlso a good deal  of waste which, if checked by all,  would "make the situation easier.  It is for the consumer io 'get behind' lhc food board now as the  manufacturer^ have done. There  will   then   be   an   ample   supply   of  Tlie old call of- the sturdy se;\-  i const  towns is ringing ihrouVi  Canada.    And the iish is plentiful! It is as cheap as it is wholesome.  Fish is the one food we have  been turning away from ourj  own -doors.- Work it out for  yourself. Last year Canadian  fishermen had a catch which  would have given 94 pounds to  every man, woman and child, in  the Dominion had we eaten it  ourselves. But wc sent away���������������������������  exported���������������������������65 pounds a head, so  that  we   consumed  29  pounds coasl to coast of this vast land-  each. Then we wondered at the "Fish Alive, Alive���������������������������O!"  high cost of living.  We must get the most out of  the foods wc have in the Dominion. In lhc last three  months our national hcallh has  becn belter through thc use of  the plainer standard Hour and  less sugar.    In Europe our Al  .i-irVli va. Meats and'fats and  ������������������������������������������������������Sw-A   are  still  wanted  by   the  s. kJiers,- aud a fish diet' will  lessen your consumption of  these.  The average price of fish is  less than one-half that of meat,  pound for pound. Every Canadian housewife should learn to  cook fish wilh skill. It has a  charm quite its own.  So  let   the  old   call  o/f  oun  Grandmas' time ring out from  New Brunswick has adopted  a voluntary rationing0 scheme  for the-homes of her people.  This plan was prepared in conference of representatives of local food committees, women's  institutes and domestic science  teachers. It was revised and approved by the Canada Food  Board. Similar plans are being  formulated in the.other provinces, revised in certain minor  details lo fit local conditions.  Woman's Secret Sorrow  She   walks   with   lillle   unborn  children clinging to her hands,  Hcr  eyes  are  blue with' misty  dreams   that  no  man  understands',  lies  arc   healthier  on "balanced Upon hcr cheeks/upon hcr lips,  meals called "rations," in wliich  fish is laking the place of meal.  There is "fish enough in our  Atlantic and Pacific waters,  "supplemented���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������-by the "Great-  Lakes, lo feed half civilization.  This is now being sent in unheard-of quantities into Canadian towns and cilics. Tlie Atlantic supply goes lo lhe limit  of Onlan'a; the Prairie Provinces arc slocked from the Pacific;  thc middle Wesl gels , thc  their little mouths arc pressed  ���������������������������-They *Iivc within her dreamy  eyes,    lhcy   sleep   upon "her  breast.  Sin  for all."  T&  ���������������������������&.���������������������������&   **~wi.  T^K.    $&  1XK.   1SS.  TKk  "���������������������������������������������k  *������������������������������������*  ^  $*  Roll up the  Loan a.s  thev  -ffew  5*K\  roll   i  p   lhe  Line.  ���������������������������^a.  ������������������������������������������������������to  ^B.  i-  War z  $ias       ^\=*w  Bowl  ^  md the Sugar  Sugar .is scarce. There are fewer  ships   to   carry   supplies   from   the  -East Indies.    Thcy are used in carrying  troops  and   munitions..   The.  WVest   Indies,   from 'which   Canadn  iilraws   her   supplies,   must   furnish  .sugar   for   twice   as   many   people  as last year.    If wc put ships into  lhe sugar trade, and if we continue  to use that second needless spoonful   of  sugar  im   tea   and   cofFe  we  ���������������������������shall have to, it will lengthen thc  war'.     Therefore,  save  sugar.    Use  strictly 'no more than  two  pounds  for each r/erson in the family in a  month.���������������������������Canada  Food  Board.  'i'oin Harkins, -fieo. Graham and  Ja,s. -Milfoilon, popular young men  of Kn<T.i.NV)-y\ left for the coast the  "past week I/) join for service in  Siberia, if the':; services arc required.  lake fish.  New 'methods of handling,  from the ncl to thc kitchen,  keep thus fish as fresh as at thc  scabo'ard. Frozen or iced as  soon as iL is caught and cleaned,  it remains sweet and tasty  through thc perfectly clean and  hygienic fish shops which arc  springing up everywhere to  meet the new trade. r II comes,  dainty and delicious, "fresh ancl  fresh for you," lo the tabic." Buy " ���������������������������'  only at the stores which handle j And  your fish in the extra clean way  Bul on their faces woe is writ,  and solemn wondcring,-  Tlicy palely peer on hcr, and say  with mournful murmuring���������������������������  "The man shc loved went oul lo  war,  he  fought  and  bravely  dicd,  And shc who is so beautiful wall  never bc a bride."  Corn-meal once a Day���������������������������Corn  meal is a good food 'because it is  a cheap source of energy. Tlie  nutrients are so closely bound  up wilh the fibre, or roughage,  that long cooking is required to  sofleln the fibre .'and make them  available. More, liquid should be  used, and more fat may be used  with' the very fine corn-meal  ���������������������������made'by the new process than  wilh lhe old process or ground  at home. The home grinding of  corn-meal saves the gcrhi and  certain other 'nutrients that arc  lost by thc 'new...milling process,  but, on the other..hand,v the meal  thus ground docs nol keep so  ' well as the finer milled product.  1W illafeS!  The success or failure of a Crearnerv depends  largely on the amount or* Winter Cream that can be  secured.  ' We have made a success of the'.Creamery during the Summer and if we can, this earning' winter,  keep up the output success is assured.  Our Directors appeal to you as a patron to  take ad vantage of the high prices "which must be paid  for butterfat during ^becoming winter. .Make preparations now for winter cream.  Our Directors also appeal to the small producer to continue patronage even though the amount  be small. :A large number of small producers can  help out the output to a wonderful extent.  t������������������  CARR Y   O IV"  Hern Okanagan Creamery Ass'n.  Oh,   could  hc  havc  so  bravely  gone lo fight in far-off lands  If hc,  like hcr, had seen  lhcir  eyes and felt their liny hands?  Yel thcy were near him all the  while.   Ihcy  clamored  round  his tomb,  Calling  thai hc musl  come   to  Ihem   and   save   them   from  lhcir doom.  The question was asked several of the American poultry-  men which green food they preferred for fowl, and with few-  exceptions cabbage lias the lead  for a fall feed and mangolds for  winter.  groans  weepingly thcy cried, and  beat againsl love's fast-locked  door  A laugh is worlh a hundred  in  any markcl.���������������������������Lamb.  Don'l worry what people are  thinking about you; you havc  already been sized up by thc isite tligcnI ones, and thc others do  not think a I all.���������������������������Howlund.  m Offered in Armstrong to secure  ity Lots at Your Own Price  No   food  supplants  meat   J"1"3 ���������������������������,.       . .    . ...  well as fish docs! It is a perfect) When hope had gone and 'thcy  food; it satisfies the human pal-1 were M. and lost forever-  ale at times even as meat docsj     more.  not.    The jaded appetite is in-'Because   ihcy   beat   upon   hcr  vigoralcd and thc whole system  loiieu lip  just  as it  is  by   lhc  very smell of thc salt sea breeze  Why continue to undermine  your health with so much meat?  Years from now, vigorous and  brisk from thc brain-building  stuff supplied by a fish diet, you  will wonder how you lived so  long without it. r  Make it known in your district; ring out thc fish gospel,  and your dealer will soon make  it worlh while getting you sweet  frozen or fresh fish. Or there  arc lhc smoked and salted varieties. Get the Canada Food "ia.  Board's fivocent booklet on fish  recipes. It i* tbe most delightful way of saving money that  breast  shc  heard   lhc  words  thcy cried,  Then wilh her grief she wove  a dream to draw7 them to hcr  side.  And so thcy came, 'wilh joyless |  tread, and clung to her dear  hands,        .   , I  And  she  is^dumb  with   silent |  grief   tliat   no   man    under  stands.       V  ���������������������������Catherine Kirsopp in thc Eng-  glish Review7.  Warm  -win.  ^Xk  -"$&. *������������������  ?!SV !&.  ^ ^ m ^a.  !?lCw  *^\  -1KV  f<w  Don't  Speculate.     Canada  1*  ���������������������������$&  musl  pul this  loan  over  *fc  or go  under. 0  m  ^Sk -"���������������������������$-*  f-i -fa. t������������������, *qa. ���������������������������������������������&. !������������������.  1&  \Vc���������������������������havc. a full line of  horse blankets - which  are being ottered at  old prices. Don't lose  the working part in  your horses by allowing them to stand unprotected in the cold.  They work better if  kept  warm.  Wc can't   pay  our   t-WS-     Wc jnnst hri.ve the money.     You  The City refuses lo sell I'or taxes po we nuisC.  Within tlie next two weeks we will ofiTer tbi>snle nt public auction  without reserve, between thirty ni.d forty desirable City Lots./ These  you can buy at your own price. We will give Indefeasible Title tSJJJTliesc  lots���������������������������the best title possible to secure. "  WATCH FOK POSTERS   IvlxT. WEEK'  Armstrong-Okanagan Land  Company Limited  ;  i  w. 4. woops  C. F. B- Mcense No. 8-JJ2980.  Cliff St.  pwjerby  Cost little but reach many, and are first-class pullers of  business.    Try one in The COMMONER. 2c & lc a VotiJ  ���������������������������"SSI  ���������������������������k   -Sil   "X.   "A   "Si   -9*.  Canniln   needs   ST������������������nO,00(KnijO  ���������������������������peace or war.  A  ETUSC Ji  '���������������������������M  :-a  A-r-  Ferhaos yeu never had an account in a bank���������������������������maybe you've  never done business in a bank���������������������������hardly even cashed a cheque r.i  one.    But���������������������������  .d  SECRET  SOCIETIES  S.H. SPEEKS  W. M.  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lcdpe Nb. 40  ReRular mcctinga first  Thursday on or after thc-  full moon at 8 p. m. in Masonic Hall. VisitinK  brethren cordially  invited  C. H. REEVES  Secretary  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35, K. of P.  Mrets every Monday evening  in Masonic Hall.    Visitoracor-  dially invited to attend.  CHAS. HAW1NS, C. C.  H. M. WALKER, K. R. S  R. J. COLTART, M.F.  PROFESSIONAL  A  C. SKALING, B. A.  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public.  INSURANCE  Bell Blk. Enderby, B,C.  a!  ������������������  %  that is no reason why you cannot go to a bank and bcrrcv/  ( money to buy Victory Bonds.  If you arc a steady, industrious, thrifty citizen, working and  'saving a part of your income, you are just the kind cf person  Canada's chartered banks stand ready to help to-day.  Any bank will lend you as much money as you can save  uring thc next twelve months, with' which to buy .Victory  Bonds.  All you have to do is to pay ten per cent, of thc amount you  want to buy and deposit the receipt for that ten per cent, in the  bank.  The bank will lend you the 90 per cent, balance at 5^ per  cent, interest and will give you a year to repay it, the interest  you get on your bond being just the same as the bank charges  you.  This is,a fine opportunity for you to begin a real savings  account, to make ������������������. first class investment and to help your  country at the same time.  Why not see a banker to-day���������������������������he will tell you all about it  and you will be giad cf the advice and help he can give you.  orrow  iuy Victory Bonds  Issued by Canada's Victory Loan Committee  in co-operation with thc Minister of Finance  of the Dominion of Canada  164  'illl filiTTTTT ���������������������������I'tliVliTirnTW'TTIlir-Tr"^"'"  Mustn't Be Too Warm  Most Considerate  According to a statement attributed to German court circles  Emperor William is most, considerate.    He  is  credited \with  .saying:  "The teni'pcrnlurc in all buildings  must bc kept down lo GS degrees  nt mosl," announces C. A. JMcGralh,  fuel controller. The fuel situation  has become .so critical lhal it is ur- ^  gently necessary io avoid waste and |     '"I will not abanddn my sorely  a conference called by Mr. McGralh ylricd people, but if necessary* J  has jusl been  held at which ways nm ready to become something mi  aiul-moans-of_sa\Mng-_or.-thoiuJim--! likp-_1hc.���������������������������hpTP.ditar.y���������������������������hcad_qf -..a., fr  ited supply of hard coai were dis- German republic, like thejungs  cussed with Ihe/uel administrators  for  the  Provinces  Quebec.  of  Ontario   and  Take plenty of open-air exercise'  ���������������������������try selling Victory J3onds.  WE ARE IN THE  MARKET ANP WJU.  PAY  YOU  CASH  ���������������������������: FOR  ���������������������������RAGS  ���������������������������QfSV RURPEW  ���������������������������ana AUTO TIRES  ���������������������������-     ���������������������������COPPER  ���������������������������RRASS  ���������������������������J.EAP  ���������������������������IRON  ���������������������������of every description  delivered to������������������������������������������������������  J. Tedford, Enderby  Hope Bros, Armstrong  or'our warehouse, Vernon, B.C.  of England and Belgium.  I. V. SAUPEB CO  E. O. WOOD, B. C. L. S.  Armstrong and Salmon Arm  Share in the war I'or right hy  saving lhc food lhe Allies want.  Put'" sulphur in your shoes���������������������������use  ginger when buying Victory Bonds.  I,EA������������������Y  GAfcAGB  D.   C. IEAJIY, Proprietor  KOKD DEALER  Repairs tc all makes ofenrs.    Pnouc 22  ARMSTRONG, HC.  d  Subdivisions, Mineral Claims,, Timber Limits, Pre-emptions, Drainage,  Irrigation and Road Surveys, Maps  and plans.  Phone 02 Salmon Arm, B.C.  "Three temwts we as  fed as a fire"  l-hat g*m Cr������������������m th������������������ phllMopay  of -S*wl������������������fnlD TrmtMUm coatatM ������������������,  lolofU-ntfe.  HmMmwi������������������������������������*��������������������������� Jo.  G^tagMMf  Wulwi" ������������������4.  Rg������������������N Mr b* bc*>tc% \kb% .Bfmrf  WM������������������t Ad* wUI po������������������ rom l������������������ touch  with th* bMl to th������������������ market. THURSDAY, NOV. 14, 1918  OKANAGAN  COMMONER  i What is needed is greater iii-  f/terest in stock-raising.   The salivation   of   agriculture   lays   iln  j'gocd stock, and the best type of  licitizen* which  thc country produces is the stock farmer. After  "the war there will be an inevitable slunij) in lhc price*of *grain,  l!liut   the.   depletion   which   has  'taken place in lhc live-stock supplies of thc world would assure  lhc stockman of continued high  j.priccs.-^-llon. Duncan Marshall.  If somc folks would think  'twice before speaking their rc-  1 marks would be poslj)oned in-  ' definitely.  BILLY SUNDAY ON VICTORY BONDS  Canada's war chest needs fillmg I am not'going to. detain you too  again. We have thc. cash to fill it j long. I wish to admit everything  as many times as the lid is lifted, j that  has  been   said   respecting  me  from this witness stand I wish to  tnlmit everv thing that has been  charged against hil except what is  embraced in the indietJncnt whicljj  on the battleships have turndd from [ have read to you. I\ cannot take  business,--home,-mother, wife and j back a word. I can't repudiate a  children, and they stand ready to-|sentence. I stand before you pre-  give Iheir lives and shield with!pared to accept the consequence?  their bodies us who stay at home, j of what there is empraced in that  We are unworthy;to be thus pro-- speech. I do not know, I cannot  tected if .we do not do our utmost j tell, w'hr.t your verdict may be; nor  There are only two horns ;o thij  dilcnilna���������������������������you are either a patriot  or a traitor.  The men  on  the firing line  and  to sustain them.  We nriis.t be one in our determination to win IhiSt- war. We are  traitors to the cause for '-which they  does it matter:, much, so far a>> I am  concerned.   '  "Gentlemen,   I   am   the   smallest  part of this trial.   I have lived long  are giving their lives if we do!enough to appreciate my,own .peri-Lungs,here that make their eH'orts :sonal insignificance, in relation to  harder. Ia great issue, tliat involves the wel-  Life is not worth living if there [��������������������������� fare o'f the whole people. What you  is nothing to live for.    Life would j may choose to do to me will be of  SUNDAY SCHOOLS  ���������������������������  OF CANADA  UNITE TO HELP       \  VICTORY LOAN  BY  WAR MEMORIAL  not be worth living if that bunch  of' Ifcinics should win. That is  why they cannot win. That is why  we cannol lose. What a mountain  of crime God has on his books  againsl that horde of Hellish Huns.  What grave is deep enough for this  thousand-armed, thousand-fooled,  thousand-headed, thousand-horned,  thousand-fa nged pirate of thc air,  assassin of the seas, despoil^*- ������������������f  the earth and ambassador o,f Hell.  The army and navy will dig the  grave, but wo must furnish the  spade.  Our boys will soon hang crape  on the door of thc Potsdam palace  ancl the band will play //The Maple  Leaf Forever" along the Rhine.  Canada is the cactus of the kaiser's  pillow.  Our boys have gone 'to clean up  that bunch of Huns and it is up to  us to furnish them with whatever  they need to finish the .fob. It takes  money to keep the riveters riveting,  the sawyers sawing, lhe machine  guns spitting bullets and the grub  wagon always on hand with the  eats.. There is nothing too-good  for our brave defenders.  Our vocabulary, does not contain  words adequate to express our approval of the achievements of our  armies since we threw our hat in  small consequence after all. I am  not on trial here. There is an Arir.  finitely greater issue that is bamg-  tricd today in this court, though  you may not be conscious of- it.  American institutions are on trial  here before a court of American  citizens, ������������������TI\q futuic will  tell.'*  "������������������fc ***?&  *���������������������������** ^ ^ -m ^ r<sv is*, m  The  Boys  were  psked  to ^  give their lives.    You are ^  asked to lend your money ^  ������������������^ 1* n vv  1*  ^  ffc  isv ia TO>  A Half Holiday on the Farm  Building a Community  Building a community is just like  building a character. It cannot be  done haphazard. Either you must  be^in the gam* heart and soul or  you will be out of it. You must  think it, believe it, live it! We must  concentrate every effort on building up the community as we would  in building up a character. As another has said: Concentration of  effort means the condensing, or focusing, of one's energies-carefully  and conscientiously on the business  in hand. .  ?  Go= straight to {fie . point; the  longest,wa yround is not the surest  the ring. Wc are rich on top of the.-way home. Make every effort bring  ground; we are rich under the:you one step nearer realization of  rivers creep like your ideal. _..;.-  Never.-hopesto  attain  success in  ground, and  our  silver serpents to the seas, bearing  our products.  The children-of England, France,  any lhieVwhcn  you  try to  do two  things, think another, and carry on  ONE MJLUON SCHOLARS!  /ONE MIU40N POLLAFS!  I the prices of shoes have foarecl and will  bo still higher, buy now. Ladies come  Jn and tee that High Cut Chocolate Tan  |joot with either Neojin or leather soles,  :ou will like it. Rubbers like shoes need  i:o be best quality, we only handle th  ?e*t.  JUpairi offtN cjewription tfane  J. *. PARKS  If\\m Rome of the SoJwJ Matfrer  Shoe    v  Buy a Victory \Bond!  ���������������������������\.;m>.:������������������>������������������><mx~:''X":"X'4w:'*:������������������'>������������������x������������������������������������^>**);  MAT- HASSEN I    *  Auctioneer and Livestock X  Salesman X  ARMSTRONG       B.C. |  %  1 have   a -"wide ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������acquaintance X  amongst,  buyers.      Consult    me y  when yon want to   hold   a    i^-, ������������������l.  Also send me  particulars of   i \v *t*  surplus stock yon wish to  dispose *?  of. ' '���������������������������.'���������������������������'���������������������������-X                                 ���������������������������'���������������������������-.'���������������������������'   .%'  PHONE No. 34        |  .      %  Italy and Belgium laugh once more'a careless line'of conversation with  because they are being fed from j a fellow worker, all at the.^same  Canada's bakeshop. We arc in this j time���������������������������you can't do it, and the fel-  scrap to the last dollar, the last low who/keeps' persistently at. it,  grain of Wheat, the last day." | concentrating his effort and focus-  We will never stop till Germany .ing every energy on the task in  dips her dirty, blood-stained rag to'hand, will sho wyou his- heels be-  the Union Jack. .- (for the race is fairly begun���������������������������don't  It's a whale of a job' we have let him do it. You have just, as  tackled, but we can and must put it much in. you as the other fjllowf  A writer in an, agricultural journal wants lo know -why cannot  rural British Columbia inaugurate  a weekly half-holiday. He argues  thus:  "While the urban population of  the Province is thinking of its re-  crea'lion why, not the. '..rural section? Play is now recognized as  an important feature of human life  ���������������������������at least it is so recognized/in the  city life. Social"'workers J and civic  reJformers have paved the way for  the .movement until now everyone  in the city has .been educated up to  the half holiday idea.  "Unfortunately the effect of this  later day gospel has  not heen  generally   felt  in   the   rural   communities.     The,   average   farmer   would  'take a fit' if it wee suggested that  he and his family were to have a  regular day in the week on which  all would 'knock off' wobJc for half  of   the  day.    And   yet   the   farmer  works as hardif not harder tlian;  the; city man.    He is getting richer j  faster   than   hiJs   city   brother   but,  thinks he must work a good  deal:  harder-   Then he wondvrs why his'  boys will not stay on the farm.  ***Not for a moment does th������������������ farmer relax. Harvest time, of course,  obviates the half holiday in that  period. Harvest time to,the farmer  is what n panic is to the stock  broker with this difference, Afte^  the panic is over in {he sloek ma'iv  ket the" brokftV hies away to the  cVaslc!e for rest and recuperation.  When the harvest is oxer the farmer keeps right on getting ready frtt  the next cropv His family keeps  right along with him. B/ and by  the terrible monotony of the daily  grind gels on the nerves of,the farmer's boy and he eagerly waits for  the time when he cau escape to the  city. -  Why cannot rural British Columbia inaugurate a half holiday?  Time was when the farmer was up  before daylight and toiled till aftei  sundown. Some yet, but many are  learning more about the pleasure  of living. Perhaps in time we shall  have a rural half holiday for the  greater part of the year, making allowances for the extra rush at  harvest time."  ���������������������������Sfc ���������������������������$& *^sk *v\ ���������������������������$& ^sv ^\ <$&. -^ ^\  '$&������������������������������������������������������ Victory Bonds are exempt ^  ^fc from federal taxation, and' ^  T3K   bear 5y2% interest -^  V '    ' -   la  sk*-*-m ^\ ���������������������������$& ^ -^a, -^ .*m ^tu  ���������������������������^  C. F. B. License No. 9-3409 ,,  oyer.    But you must help.  Pon't whine.    Pon't knock. You  can't  saw  wood  with, a   hammer.  in  fact a. little more,-if you only  show it.  "Hitch your, wagon.to a star" and  Pon'tjurn the hose on the tire; add .don't   be   satisfied   with   anything  j* ��������������������������� ** *       -   -"   ��������������������������� ������������������>      _\ ���������������������������      1 1 ' " J " M.  fuel  Puy Ponds!   3uy Ponds  I*-   Puy  Victory  ponds  aw}   T*\  M.   help yourself. 1*  pyGPNi; v. pppps  A Peep Into ff\v CJwrocter of tl������������������e  ^n t^rowgli Wor4s In Ws  Own PeJwW_  Socialist anc| J^ahor Peader, Eugene V. Peblis recently was sen-  tei)lced-to���������������������������three- years,amprison-  ment in the United States for trea  short of the ideal���������������������������you can do it���������������������������  you Know you can. ,  It's the one who goes straight to  the point without a murmur and  without wastecj effort who does  things that count in this world;  Getting #������������������<* Wree tyiWon  The Paper Controller for Canada  a fewiweeks ago added $J2 to.the  price of news print paper���������������������������the  Hind of paper used in printing the  Commoner. This addition, following closely upon several previous  increases authorized hy the Paper  ControlIeTVhas^mWrit'td^  newspapers a total increased pub  son. He is a political prisoner���������������������������the    *~������������������f-m*-������������������ ������������������ ^������������������*     ,7 7 T^ S.  S e ���������������������������.  ^ikvil.. ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������:���������������������������,, thn i���������������������������, hshing cost, in the matter of paper  kind of an offender against the law ^^ Jn ^ p^ e.ghieen ^^  of three million dollars!   This very  PAY CASH for POULTRY  and EGGS  Shipments  solicited  whether  lirge    or    small.      Remittance  Jiade on day of receipt of goods  It prevailing market prices.  {-. E SAGE      Armstrong, B.C.  of his country that, in Pussia, the  Czar and his henchmen used to  send to Siberia. It would he foolish, however, to paint men like  Dcbbs as criminals. They are not.  Thcy are political offenders. They  are "voices calling in the wilderness."  Spc.king at his trial, Dcbbs gave  an accurate insight into his character when hc said in closing:  "With every drop in my blood I  despise kaiserism, and al! that kais-  erism expresses and implies. I have  sympathy with the suffering, st rug-  ling people everywhere. I, doc.s'-no't  make any difference ��������������������������� under what  Hag thcy were born, or where they  live. 1 would, if I could, 'establish  a social system that would embrace  them all.  "If I believed in war I could not  be kept out of -the first line  irenches. I "\>ould not be patriotic  at long range.    I * would be honest  enough, if I believed in bloodshed,  to shed my own. But I do not believe that the shedding of blood  bears any actual testimony to patriotism, to lead a country lo civilization. Gn the contrary, I believe  tha warfare, in ail ts forms, is an  impeachment of our social order  and a rebuke to our  civilization.  "And now, gentlemen of the jury,  considerable sum Canadian publishers must recover from their  customers, their readers and advertisers.  In   connection   with   the   earlier  increases  the  readers  of  many  of,  thc   daily   newspapers   havc   been,  required   lo  pay a dollar or  more,  per    year    for    their    newspapers,1  while    the   subscription    price   of,  very many weekly newspapers has  been   increased   from   50  to   100%.  In    many   cases   still    further   increases will be necessary.  But all the three million dollars  iincreasc costs cannot be loaded on  readers; some of this sum must  come from advertisers���������������������������this in*the  form' of increased advertising ratesj  Advertising rates in Canada are,  generally speaking, much lower per  thousand of circulation than in the  United States. Speaking on this  point the editor of "Marketing," a  Canadian advertisers' newspaper  published in Toronto, says in his  last issue: "In meeting the Canadian publishers' calls'for higher  rates advertising buyers should not  fail to recognize that for years they  have benefitted by lhe publisher's  much-vaunted un(lervaluation of his space, and  should be thc more willing on that  account to recognize the present  necessities."  Choices* meats obtainable.  duo. r. Sfwrp*  ������������������nqerby  RPNTISTflY  -=Pr.-Ptn'M1 as-opened-oneof���������������������������  the most modern Pen tal Parlors in tbe Interior of Pritish  Columbia in -the W. fl.  Smith 3lock, above tbe Okanagan Grocery; Vernon, JJJ.C.  Speoial attention to out of  ��������������������������� town patients.  Phone 343 or write for appoint-  , ments.  PR. PENT  PflmsT  V������������������RNON, P.C.  I  MADE IN  ARMSTRONG  Ladies' Suits  Men's Suits  j Clothes Cleaned, Pressed  Altered and Repaired  I  ALEX. AMIR  I  ESTABLISHED     1872.  F HAMHLT������������������:  Il is not necessary to visit the Bank of. Hamilton personally in  order to  open a Savings Ac-  " : ���������������������������"������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ --.        ������������������������������������������������������ ��������������������������� ���������������������������'     ; j.-v   ���������������������������-��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������-.'*  count. Send your deposits by .-mail, in cheque or  money order. Do not keep money in the house.  It does not earn interest and it is not safe.  ARMSTRONG BRANCH  JH. L. Paynter.  Restrict Your Tele-  phone Calls  j/  Spanish Influenza has emphasized the necessity for telephone service to meet emergencies.  Telephone Operators are subject to tliis disease  as BUich as any other person.  Subscribers can help M������������������. themselves and the  service by reducing tlieir calls tQ the lowest possible number their necessities will permit.  Tlie situation is urgent. Please think twice  before making a call and, if possible, OMIT IT,  te.  OKANAGAN TELEPHONE CO.  *v  Better subscribe for  -The Comfiioner  now while the  subscribi'Ttg is good  $2.00 Year  Armstrong, and Enderby  ^^B^BB^t^^^mm^mB*^^  >o  More Profit fo th^  /  ,.. The pominion law against the selling of  butter without the words "Pairy Putter" or  "Creamery Putter"���������������������������as the case may be���������������������������printed  on the butter wrap, is a blessing in disguise to the  average farmer.  Jt is the duty of every butter maker to comply with the Jaw in this matter. Some butter  makers havc only a cow or two, and make so little  butter tliat it docs not appear to them that they  can afford to havc their butter wraps printed.  They do not like the idea of having 500 or 1000  butter wraps on hand. To accommodate this  class of 'bultcrmakcrs, we have printed up  a quantity of "Custom" Butter Wraps. Thcy are  printed with thc words "Fresh Dairy Butter" but  do not bear thc name of thc maker. However,  these wrappers fill the requirements of the law  governing this .point, and can he bouglit in small  quantities at the rate of G5c a hundred in 100 or  50 lots. If you do not require bulterwfaps'in  larger lots, take, these .wraps in lesser quantities.  500, Single Order,  1000   V  ������������������  $3.75  4.75  When   run     with    other orders, $3.50  and  $4.50  THE WALKER PRESS  Enderby, B.C.  THE CARY PRESS  Armstrong, B.C:  0  I  S  i  fi  8  i  fi  8  0  Oo><  >0<  >o<  >o<  ������������������)< OKANAGAN   COMMONER  THURSDAY, NOV. 14, 1918  BUY VICTORY BONDS  We Okanagan Garage  Phone 77 Armstrong, B.C.  NOVEMBER HARDWARE  Coal  Oil���������������������������by  the  gallon, out of  our Bowser  Tank���������������������������correct  measure, and filtered.    Price 4-Oc per gallon.  Stove Pipe--24 in. long, 50c; stove pipe, el bows 40c; stove  pipe wire 10c coil;'Gypsy stove blacking 15c;  stove  pipe  vurnish 25c  Electric lamps, 25 ancl 10 Watt Tungsten  lamps, 50c.     GO Watt 60c  (>0 Watt Nitrogen  lamps  $1.50.     100  Nitrogen $2.OO  Apple Parers���������������������������Why waste your time paring apples with a knife  when you can get a machine to do this for $1.TS  Utility   Scales���������������������������Just   the   thing   everyone   has   been wanting.  Weights to 15 lbs,, very accurate.    85c,  Keep your feet dry���������������������������Use neats foot oil   35c;   viscol  at...50c  or  dubbin at 10c on your shoes.    This will waterproof any leather,  Keep a tin of pine tar iu the house     Keep some boiling on the  stove all the time, it is a great preventative of colds and  incidentally the "flu".    Price 25c and 35c  BUY VICTORY BONDS  Buy from local Canvassers. "' The commissions  they earn are divided among, Red Cross, Y. M. C. A.,  Homc Comfort and othcr war institutions. A vear  ago some $2S0.was thus divided. When you"buy  through the banks this commission is lost.  Lanterns. Plain tin, with "short or long  globe. Will staud any wind, Price  $1 50.  Similar lanterns, japaned and  rust   procf.  '   Price $1.65.  HEATING STOVES  IS in, sheet iron airtight hepters,-double lined, cast damper and  ,! Jigs, price $3,75,    21 inch size $4.75-  31 inch cast box stove $20.00.       8(3   inch-size   $24.OO..  20 inch fancy airtights with front feed door, cast base  and  top,  ,  handsome nickle trimmings at $1 9.OO  .Coal   stoves    at    $15 OO    and    $19.00  Coal oil heaters $5.50 and  $7.00  Stove pipe drums $4.00  Bring your coil oii can and.let us lill it.  40c a gallon  il-Smilll Mi Co. %  CORNER HARDWARE ARMSTRONG, B. C.  PHONE 33  Don't Waste Time  fussing, yourself. It's ten to one  our experts can save you time,  work and money, because they  "know how."  Our Automobile Garage  is worth knowing about; if you  are anxious to have your car kept  in the best possible condition-.  We never do "amateur'' or makeshift work in cleaning or repairs.  McLaughlin and Chevrolet Cars  SOLDIERS' COMFORTS  >o<  >o  o  xx=>(0:  ������������������<  >(K=X)<  >o<=>co;  DON'T  OVERLOOK THESE  A few items of special interest to most economical people  who wish to be well dressed at small cost. Not an article in  the list but what has our personal guarantee as. to * quality, and  durability���������������������������again we say���������������������������COMPARE OUR PRICES AND  VALUES.  CLASSIFIED ADVTS.  2c u word   first insertion; lea \yoril  tlierciLttcr.    25c minimum  JFOM SALIC���������������������������(i good Berkshire pigs  -1 mouths old; ulso W. Wyandotte  cockerels (Martin strain) apply  T. ('!. Phillips, Power House Road  WANTED���������������������������A  servant  (lir.)  Van Klecck.  U>ST=rA._.bro  Apply Mrs.  in^m a ce^wi tli^iiH'  Armstrong Ladies Receive Glad  Notes from Local Men for  Parcels Sent.  Major R. S. Worsley writes to  <the,local Comfort Club: "1 have  ; again to write and thank you  for  your most delicious parcel, which  arrived at a very opportune time���������������������������  in the middle of one.of the haplt-t  "scraps"   wc   have   had   for   some  time.      The    chocolate   ami   maple  sugar I enjoyed particularly.    JNow  that we are pushing forward it is  very   much   harder   to   buy  extras.  There are no "estaminets"  in  this  devastated area���������������������������in  fact, J haven't  seen  a civilian   for over a month.  More  thanks  to  all  the   Armstrong  ladies who so kindly let us  know  we are not forgotten." ,  j     Pte. J. VS. Palmer writes:  "It is  with great.pleasure that I thank you  for the very nice parcel which J received from your club last evening.  I was sure very  glad to  get it as  everything comes in so handy  for  thci boys   oul   here.     You  win   no  doubt be thinking that I did not gel-  it as it was dated on the lylh July.  However,   everything  was   in   first-  class  condition- after being on  the  ���������������������������way sp long.    I have seen  quite a  number of the old Armstrong boys  the   last   few   days,    including. Dr.  Thompson,     Roily     Mil hep     and  Frank Maundrell,  and .they arc all  looking fine."  Pte. A.' Turner   writes:   "I have,  just   received   anolher   very  useful  parcel, for which I am very thankful to the club.   Great credit is due  you iadics������������������for your untirng efforts.  There i.s nothing cheers a fellow up  so  much, as  a  parcel   from  home.  j We need it more than ever now as  ! we never get as far back as civiliza-  ' tion since the big advance."  i     G.   S.   Pelly:   "Many   thanks   for  the parcel of home comforts I received some days ago on our return  from   "up   ahead."     The "contents  came  in  jolly  handy  just   at  that  time  especially  as  we  were   short  of everything in that line���������������������������we are  traveling    light    these    days���������������������������and,  thank  goodness,  we  arc  traveling.  The past three years of sitting anq  watching old Fritz was getting decidedly   monotonous.     If   we   can  keep   this   up   it   ought   not   to1  be  |long   before   wc. come   marching  ' home again."  White and Pink Wash Stain-  just the thing for waists, camisoles and underwear. Just tlie  two colors, a very fine quality,  36 inches wide at, per; yard ....  $1.50  Men's Black-Striped Overalls-���������������������������  Excellent quality denim. If we  had to buy today we would have  to sell at $2.75.   Per pair ..-...  $1.75  Satin Grenadine���������������������������the very newest material for skirls and dresses; 40 inches wide���������������������������two very  handsome shades: Jade and  Partridge. Tlie quality- cannot  be excelled. At,- per-.yard   $2.75  Silk Eoleinne���������������������������a beautiful dress  material in Khaki, Pearl, Plum  and Belgian Blue. Very fine  weave, 40 inches wide, at, pev  vard   $2.40  w  I  I  I  0  w  n  0  3  I  I  0  0  A  y  0  (j    General Merchants The Big Store Armstrong, B. C.  Men's Black ������������������ashmcrc Socks���������������������������  all good grades. Plain and ribbed, Penman's knit.   Per pair  65c to  85c  i  ?  I  1  i  Men's Heavy.-Wool Underwear,  Penman's knit. Excellent valuo  at, per garment   $1.50  Men's Gray Wool Sock���������������������������a first  grade sock at a very low pric\  Per pair     35c  Special for one week���������������������������Kabe  Crepe. To bring our stock of  silks t.^ your notic-i wc wiil sell  this line of bci utifr.l all silk  Crepe, de Chine. Beautiful so't  weave, excellent for blouses. In  white, apricot, maisc,Copenhag-  en, plum and old rose. Regulav  price, $1.75 and $1.90.   Per yard  i  4  ��������������������������� i  $1.50   |  I  Only two days morc to procure your furs. We positively will  not be..able to show this large range of furs after Saturday,  November 16th.  Foreman & Armstrong  Can. Pood Control License  No. 8-22,366  OX  ������������������><  ������������������)<  ><)<  . a  >o<  >���������������������������()<;>()<  ������������������><  ������������������><  ii  i;  fi  ok  -i  ������������������g������������������ f#������������������Rf- # *|* #> *������������������ w������������������* *������������������ ������������������������������������* *&> ������������������g������������������ tfc *f f*������������������> ������������������������������������> xfc ������������������������������������������������������ vfr ������������������������������������������������������ *������������������> ������������������������������������������������������ 4������������������ a|������������������-������������������f������������������ ������������������|������������������  -lv  <"���������������������������** *c o O <"-* **?       ' O O  *ir ������������������r V *������������������* "S* *������������������ *r *f  CHA0. PATCHETT HAO BEEN INSTRUCTED TO SELL  ���������������������������the well known stock of light ami heavy hardware. Some of these goods arc  selling at half price and all _are''cxircmly low. Thc quality cannot foe excelled.  New ancl second hand goods too numerous to mention. You" can also g-et a-bargain in a bicycle or a rifle or a shot gnu, the quality being the best in anything "we  handle.      All. kinds of repair   work   promptly   and   neatly   done.       - , -   '. '���������������������������  t/  Chas.  Patchett,    Contractor    an J   Builder,    Amstrong,    B.   C,   Box    190  *  <fr  & 4< 4������������������_^^> 4������������������ 4* 4*-4* 4������������������ 4*& & 4* & 4������������������ 4-* # 4*-4< 4������������������ % 4^ 4* 4*"4������������������ 4������������������'4* 4������������������ 4* 4*".4* 4* &  <i  bnindcd on left hip, und a strap  iiround neck when she left home.  yil������������������   reward   for   any   pel son  turning same  to  "W.  II    "  Armstrong,  l'(M\ SAI.I-: ���������������������������Lady's "Standard" bi-  ficfc, in ii'iod condition. Olicap  fur cash.' J'. O. B.).\ (MO, Ann-  .slrdiii,'. -t  t/iSl  "... 1-,  illilV.   Oct.  2.">lh.  >n y\  tin  Si.  .     Mil  all     <An\,\     f  ���������������������������alhcr  slia|  icd  \)\.  ���������������������������irll.  li.-Wiird  f   rtinrnod  to  ���������������������������a;  v.:r  >   Variety  st  ore.  fl.).  f-'ni:  S.\l  AS-:,    hv'if  ���������������������������rs.   2  1    lo  1^7  (llT  lilis  by.  old.     11.   I  '.   Caw  ���������������������������an.   I  0 1 -:i  Ml-  vb^  SAL  l-J-Twii   he  ifers.  *;boul  to  fro;  Iioii:  also  caws  ^v.  11.  X  :>r-  nu.n, Ar  nistronvf.  (')-  l  re-  Norman.   01  1'OIt SALE���������������������������I3ure-brecl while Wyandotte cockerels from Guild's  brcd-lo-lay strain.    ������������������2  each.    W   J^-  l\  Collis,  Lansdowne.      Ct-lf  WAX'I'ED���������������������������A good irolslein cow,'  .5 or ���������������������������! ycars old. Coming in next  .lime or July. Write J. Large,  Hupel I'. 0.      '  JC-'OR SALE --���������������������������- Cheap ��������������������������� 7-roomed  house, witli b;;lli and hot and  I'nlil \v;iler: good barn: cenlrally  located: easy terms. Apply V.  JE. M.. Commoner Ollice. En-  derby.         (i-l-If  WANTED��������������������������� A     girl     for ���������������������������  general  house wo i-k.     Apply,* Mrs.   P.   IT.  Murphy, - 1-JJnderby. (i-l-tf  .FOP SALE���������������������������Six-room and top-  ground cellar brick collage in  rv.ir of Walker Press. Lol al) x  150. Assessed value, sl.2f)(). Will  sell for -SSfjU cash. All in good  condition. Apply IL, Walker  Press,   l-JJiulcrby.   FOR SEPVrCE���������������������������Purebred Yorkshire boar. Turner & Donaldson.  Enderby.  1-OM SAL1-:���������������������������Six pigs three months  old in good order: lhree spring  calves, heifers: one Holstein  heifer len months old. Wil] sell  al| very cheap. Apply lo John  Johnston   I  mile from Armslrong.  Sgt. G. W. Kirkup: "A line lo  thank you for your two nice parcels which I received wilhin a few  days of each other. Let me again  say how thoughtfully your parcels  are filled up. There i.s nol a thing  sent which is not of use to the soldier."  ACPI-ACE POP, SALE��������������������������� T have, a  fraction less lhan two acres level  land, fenced and in one piece, on  river: now in orchard and alfalfa: few minules, walk from post-  ollice. Assessed value -SI,150.  Will sell for s.SOO cash. II., Walker  Press Enderby.  x  E,  UT  'i.n  all  countries.   AH;   for  our  INTEN- |  TORS .ADVISER,which will be sent free,  MARION & JMAKION. '  ���������������������������*da  University st��������������������������� MnntrSaf./  TUNGS-TONE STYLUS  Needle will play from"50 to 200  records  without changing.  Victor Records  90c for two selections  H. S. BEST  Armstrong,   BC.  BIG INCREASE  Okanagan United Growers Show  a  Healthy Season's business  Figures made.public recently, by  General Manager McDowall of the  Okanagan United Growcrst show a  very marked and healthy increase  in business experienced this season  by that.organization over last year.  These figures deal with the soft  fruit shipments of the Okanagan  United Growers as sales agent for  various local co-operative unions  afliliated in this agency and  carry conclusive evidence of the  splendid progress which the Okanagan fruit growers are making.  Of cherries, apricots, peaches;  plums and prunes there were  shipped by the. Okanagan United  Growers last year 88,000 packages.  Th e _sh i pin cn ts_ in,, t hcse_ f r uits. this  year were 20 per cent of l!)7 figures, the totals mounting to the  huge sum of 220,000 packages.  The total sales up to the end of  September are in value a long way  ahead of thc sales for thc same period lasl year. Thc Okanagan United  Growers' sales to lhe end of September, 1017, were $-112,000, while  for Ihe same period lhis year they  foal! i?7-l(j.000. When it is considered lhal practically the whole of  Ihe apple and pear business for Ihe  season is yel io be added io lhis  lalter figure il will be scon "oat the  business i.s sure lo run away* ahead  of lasl year's.  The following figures show in  number, of packages lhe volume of  business done in soft fruits in 1917  and 11)18 and the increase of this  season over lasl:  1917        101S  Shipmls' Shipmts Increase  Yoiir Oiity to Your Country  Your Pwty t������������������ Your  is  IVJen's Wear  Groceries Enderby, p. C.  Canadian Food Control License No. 8-17170.  Cherries  7,000  21,000  ���������������������������'14,000  Apricots  -   7.000  20,000  ���������������������������13,000  Peaches  25,000  71,000  ��������������������������� 46,000  Plums  21,000  49,000  28,000  Prunes ..  2S,000  59,000  31,000  88,000  220,000  132,000  PIANO TUNING & REPAIRING  CHARLES QUINN  Direct from Toronto'factory and  authorized Tuner for Mason &  Risch. Ltd. Will be in Armstrong  and district during October. Address Box 9S.    Kelowna.  Pont Waste Your Time  and Energy Using a  imp -  Poor  Buy a Bcatly double-cylinder slock pump. This  will-give you lhc largest volume of water in the  shortest lime with the least effort'of any pump on  the market.  Now in stock.   Price .-. . .... . . . ... . . ��������������������������� .,$33.50  Single Cylinder ,...:............ $15.00  Only  another  week  more in  which ..to! -buy  Victory Bonds.  Fulton Hardware Co. Ltd  ENDERBY, B. C.

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