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Okanagan Commoner Jan 2, 1919

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 {Library  Legislative ^Assembly   , .  xrir.*���������������������������* Dec   _l-lo  Victoria  l! | ARMSTRONG,  Vr BiC.  Q  ENDERBY,  B.C.  fc  IN WHICH IS MERGED THE ENDERBY PRESS AND ARMSTRONG ADVERTISER.  L  .1  ��������������������������� .-������������������������������������  Vol. XV., No. 52, Whole No. 774  ARMSTRONG. B.C������������������ THURSDAY, JANUARY 2, 1919        \J :,  Subscription. KS.00 Der vearri������������������c the codv  hi  rs  ������������������>'���������������������������''  News,  and  Jj-      Public School  opens  at  9  a.m.,  v  Monday, Jan. 6th.  Js    Mrs.   R.   W.   Selly   Is   visiting  'Si' friends at Revelstoke.  *. x   ���������������������������  Mr. J. H. Smith spent Xmas with  fj  his wife, from Vernon.  n  . ,   m    .....     .   .',-;..���������������������������? ....  h      Mr.  O.  McCorquadle  is  visiting  II   his sister, Mrs. W. Osborne.  li  Miss E. Morgan, of Kamloops, is  visiting Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Chappie  Mr.   D.   S.   Maclachlan   left    on  Tuesday   for  Vancouver  on   busi-  lt<, ness. ������������������  1)  ��������������������������� Mrs. A. E. Morgan of Kamloops,  spent Xmas-with friends at Ann-  strong.  Mr. Fuenfgeld returned on Wednesday from " a business trip to  Olds, Alberta.  Jt  Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Gamble left  on Tuesday for Calgary to visit  their daughter.  X  Miss C. P. Murray, teacher at  Princeton, spent the holidays at her  Armstrong home.  X  Mrs. L. Main returned from Enderby on Friday, where she spent  Xmas with friends.  X  Miss    L.    Marshall,    teacher    at  Stevenson, spent Christmas at her  Armstrong home.  IC  The Misses Lantz and Rabb, of  the local teaching staff, are spending the holidays at Vernon.  Mrs. W. T. Marshall, came in from  the coast last Tuesday, where she  has been visiting relatives.  V X  Mr.   E.    Mason    came   in' from  Ocean Falls last week., to spend the  ic holidays with his wife and-family.  1 " - -'   ���������������������������"..;.--. -,- B_    ,.-���������������������������*������������������   ���������������������������-,vc..J   ,..v.-M., ^.'-.-i  !"    . ' .   ^ ..,   .       -..   ..^.     tr.#v  y     Gordon  Akitt  came in  Tuesday  i;<������������������ of last week to. spend Xmas with  m his.parents, Mr. and Mrs. VV. Akitt.  -" X  Morning prayer, and Holy jCorrir  munion will .lie held next Sunday  at !!��������������������������� o'clock,' preacher, Rev., ff, J.  *$*+' *" "m   l     " *C  Mr. an4 Mrs.*G. H. Wells, of  Grindrod, visited the tatter's par-  ent*������������������ Mr. and Mrs. T. Cary, Xmas  week-  X -  THr. Tho* H������������������ssar<| came in last  Wednesday morning from Calgary  to spend a few days with relatives  fn Armstrong.  X  pte. Joseph fruno spent. Xmas at  his Armstrong b������������������me on leave from  the coast,   pte. fruno is, leaving for  Siberia shortly.  If  T.Uwmt)������������������het4on Wednesday,  flan. 8th-  Members are requept-  I edtotepregent.  ��������������������������� ' X  |(     \Vord has been received that Mrs.  ]��������������������������� Aldyth Ireland, a former resident  |^ofwkrmstrojig,^re.ce.ntly^died-=Jn  Vancouver of influenza.  X   -  Miss K. Fuenfgeld. of the Okanagan    Telephone    Company,    at  |j ftelowna, spent Christmas day with  tier parents in Armstrong.  Mr. H. E������������������ Murray returned, from  fort William on Wednesday of last  week and will remain at his Armstrong homc a short time.  *  <= The Soldiers' Home  Comfort  Club will hold a meeting in the  Red Cross Rooms, Wednesday-  evening, Jan. 8th. AH members  are requested to be present.  '���������������������������'���������������������������**-'��������������������������� x  Mr.   J.   Pidgcon,   of  the   Ray   of  -Chalcm  district,  province of Quebec,    is   visiting   his   sister,   Mrs.  Dimock,  and  will   remain for the  1^ duration .'of the winter.  Capt. Dr. and Mrs. R. H, O. Harry  of Winnipeg are visiting the former's parents in Pleasant Valley,  for a week or so.  .    ..  X  Miss   Stott   is   visiting   at   the  Manse on her return to her school  in Fcrnie, from her home in New  Westminster, where she has spent  the Christmas vacation.  "���������������������������."'*'*' .,-X **:'���������������������������  Mr. W. F. Taylor came in from  Moose Jaw on Tuesday to spend  the holidays with his family. Mr.  Taylor has been working for the  Gray Dart Motor Service in Moose  Jaw for the past eight months.  X  Among the soldiers discharged at  Vancouver recently were Mr. N.  Gilchrist; former - public school  principal at Armstrong, and Mr.  Harvey Turnbull, once popular  among our lacrosse players. Harvey was discharged almost two  years ago, and went overseas a,  second time.- -  X  Pte. Art Marshall, who went overseas with the 172nd, returned to his  Armstrong home last Thursday. It  was a glad Christmas morning for  the loved ones at home, as well as  for the returning hero of many a  hard-fought battle on the fields of  Flanders. -  X  E. R. McLean, field secretary of  Religious Education for R. C, was  in town last Friday and addressed  a representative gathering of Sunt  day school workers In the Presbyterian Church hall that evening.  He also conducted the services in  St. Andrew's Church, Vernon, last  Sunday evening.  A X  The family of Corpl. A. Ranham  have recovered nicely from the, effects of influenza. ,"A great many  thanks are due^.bKviHallvof Vancouver, . whose, ^letter., oti* treatment  of flu. appeared in the^Commoher  a few weeks ago," says Mrs. Ran*,  ham. "Dr. Hall is just as patriotic  as the soldiers' in France," because  he is evidently trying to take care  of the children the soldiers left at  home." V  CLOSING SPLENDID YEAR  Enderby Hospital Preparing to  Receive Government Grant  . It. is with genuine. satisfaction  that the Enderby Hospital Hoard  have received assurance from the  Provincial Government > that ; the  hospital .will receive the 'regular  grant under the Hospital Act as  soon as a few minor conveniences  are added. ��������������������������� The monthly reports  forwarded to the Department have  shown, the hospital to exceed the  riun&cr of patient days required  to get' the grant,.and, on the occasion of Dr. MacDonald's visit to  Enderby this week, the opportunity  was "taken by Dr. Keith, oh behalf  of the Hospital Roard, to show him  through the institution'. ' Dr. Mac-  Doi aid was pleased to see the hospital, so well conducted, and has  promised to bring the requirements  of the institution before the Department looking for immediate  consideration.  Nurse McPherson is- closing a  very successful year. During the  month of December she had 127  patient' days. This is the largest  number of patient days in any one  month since the hospital has been  running.  SPALLUMCHEEN   COUNCIL  Regular Meeting Held���������������������������Flu Ban  Raised���������������������������Railroad   Resolution  .���������������������������.���������������������������-/Passed;-���������������������������'���������������������������'  Enderby Items of  Interest Briefly Told  ."School reopens Monday.,.  X %-  Jas. McMahon returned from the  coast for Christmas. ,., N  jf* ********** JC*|IKX  *     q^PRppNpT^s     x  XX.X-XX.XX XX XX XXX XXX  Mr. and *frs; G. ff. Wells are  visiting friends at Armstrong for t\  few day*.  Mr. and Mrs. S. Fdgar _ Jiave  moved. to' their residence on the  Mara-Enderby road.  M������������������ss Susan K. J,aJFoy unexpectedly arrived from Vancouver this  week. She is visiting her mother,  Mrs. p.McManus.  Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Crandlemire  and family came in from New  Prunswicjt j^ week They intend to make their home here in  the future.  * >' ��������������������������� ��������������������������� x ���������������������������*  Rev. H. J. King came in last week  on a month's holidays from Kapus-  --leasing, Ont., where he is chaplin to  'the Returned Soldiers' Colony and  acta g-ch'aplin to the internment  camp. Mr. King is looking fine,  and it is obvious the East agrees  with him.  *B'' r X  h> There will .be a business meeting  If of the W. A. held in the Vestry on  Tuesday.; Jan. 7th at 2.30. Also,  If Hie annual general meeting will be  U held at the home of Mrs. Hassard,  ���������������������������'- on Tuesday, Jan. 14th. All members are asked to be present. Old  ||. and new members will be cordially  K welcomed.  f '"   '"    "������������������������������������������������������"  A letter was received from our  old friend G,, Neve last weekV He  was at Valencinnes when the armistice was signed. He says the  Canadians sure got a royal welcome.  The opening of the Grindrod hall  New Vears eve was a huge success.  There were visitors from as far  south as Vernon and as far northwest as Salmon Arm, and, of course  from all points between. Dr. K. C.  MacDonald, M. P. P., made the  formal opening address, congratulating the people of Grindrod on  having the enterprise to erect so  fine a public hall. The opening  was followed by one of those most  enjoyable dances that Grindrod is  credited with giving on all dancing  occasions.  ,   Skating Rink Soon to Open  The Enderby Hockey Club boys  are promising some great' winter  sport on the open-air rink, provided weather conditions favorable  It has been a poor season for ice  making, otherwise they would have  had the rink opened before Xmas:  They now have the ice in fair condition, and a night or two more of  good freezing weather would enable them to' throw the rink open  to commence the season's skating.  At best the season will be short:  The boys have gone to considerable^ cost in the way of rink building and are deserving of the best  support ��������������������������� they'' can ��������������������������� be given. .They.  'also\have.;had ,.new hockey" suit's  made'tor .them and will present a  fine ' appearance when the team  goes on the ice.' .  "   ~  Season skating tickets have been  printed and are being sold by Ed  and Rod Sparrow and Wm. Jones.  The.-price .has been set at $2 for  children; 83 for women and M for  men; family tickets according to  site of family. ' 1    '  The opening event of tbe season  given t������������������y the clup members was the  wfoist drive "and dance in fC.,of,f.  hall last evening. Jt was a thoroughly enjoyable afrair and well  patronised- The hoys artistically  decorated the, hall and were assisted by the ladies in serving, refreshments.  VAjtJ theJ December meeting of the  Spallumcheen Municipal Council,  with Reeve Keary, and Councillors  Hassen,  Worthington,  Henson  and  ^WP������������������SeDi a  fTV01?*1- i    "Skookum" Antiila spent Xmas in  from^e^Departnient of Lands re. Enderby with his parents.      ������������������  homestead   lots   for   returned   sol- ��������������������������� %j  diers was read; and on motion of      Pte. Jack Rell left for Vancouver  Coun. Hassen and Coun. Henson it this   week   to    report   at   military  was decided to assist in the matter  in any way possible.  . A letter from the medical health  officer stated officially that the ban  against inlluenza had been lifted,  but cautioning the municipality not  to reopen schools until after the  Christmas holidays.  ��������������������������� The clerk reported = that he had  sold the Rippington ranch to Mr.  and Mrs. W. Lowes for the sum of  $5,500; $1,500 cash, balance on  terms. The council1 approved the  sale and authorized the disposition  of the funds.  A resplutjon was passed favoring  representation being made to the  Dominion and Provincial Governments asking for the construction  of. the' Kamloops to' Kelowna railway line of. the.CN. R.  The JL. & A. Company road by-  headquarters.  x  Mr. W. J. Lemke returned from  Seattle on Tuesday where he spent  Christmas week with his family.  IC  Mr. and Mrs. G. McKenzie came  in from  Vancouver Wednesday to  visit- Mrs. McKenzie's mother, Mrs.  D. Rrash.  The regular monthly meeting of  the- Red Cross will be held on  Tuesday, Jan. 7th, in the City Hall,  .at 4 p.m. A full attendance is desired as plans for the Red Cross  drive are to be decided upon.'  X  Twenty-one   .sat  down  to  Xmas  dinner with the auld folks al the  home of Mr. and Mrs. George Folkard last week���������������������������and what at timet  It was one of those dear old family  gatherings���������������������������you understand, don't  you?  X  At the annual meeting of L.O.L.  446, the following officers were  elected for the ensuing year: W.M.,  ,Wir. Jones;,' D.M., Jas.' Carefoot;  Chap., R. Garden; R. S., Chas. Garden; D. of C, H. Dale; Lee. A. Dale  Now that thc holidays are over���������������������������  how about that little amount owing  ���������������������������or not���������������������������on your, subscription to and A. Marshall.  the Commoner? ''��������������������������� _      ^,'-     ~   x  X I    The officers and members of the  If you missed the Christmas and Enderby Curling Club are short a  New Year dinner at the King Ed-' sheet of ice���������������������������otherwise they might  ward, you are yet in time tor next be  having a .howlihgly  successful  Sunday's dinner.// ts time wi'Jh* stanes thisnicht.   They  _r     _���������������������������_.,.������������������_**. .'I'-i**    o.       have .everything ready but the ice  Mrs, JI. E. C Hams left for S.ca- and besoms.  mous Wednesday evening to meet  her husband who is returning from  law was'amended to read 40 feet| overseas/Thursday  instead of 60 feet, and the by-law j    Aithur  Flewwelling  and   friend  finally passed. _��������������������������� I were Enderby visitors Xmns week  The   clerk-   was   appointed   re- j from Alberta, the guests of Mr. and  turning officer for the forthcoming. Mrs. Geo. Robinson.  elections and given authority to  advertise, etc., in connection therewith., y  The'.-following    accounts    were  passed and ordered paid:  School salaries'& accounts ..  tLReiswig  ..$ 7.00  J.   Urirue   :      3.15  F. Rdiswig   10.50  Pte. Evan Harris left for Vancouver on -Wednesday to jreport at  military' headquarters. Evan is  still under the. me'dical care of tlie  military authorities.  .*,/���������������������������  ,f ".  There   was   a/-"gathering of the  "Mose" Adams returned from the  flying school at Toronto this week. *  He had not advanced far enough to  get into the air corps when the  armistice was signed, but developed rapidly in the little while be  was in training.  X   ���������������������������  In the Winnipeg Telegram under the daily caption'"Forty Years  Ago Today," appears this bit of his-  toVy: "At last Manitoba has been  connected with the outsidej worlds.  by a railway. The last spike was  driven   in   the   C* P/ R.   Pembina  The annual Christmas tree was  held* at GrLidrod last week and, as  usual, a large crowd attended, and  to all appearances, had a very enjoyable time. The program was  varied ancl interesting. The feature, of the evening came when the  "Alabama Coons" made their appearance. If the "coons" keep up  their good work we shall have  something of interest to look forward to in the future. The concert was followed by the appearance of Santa Claus, who quickly  dismantled the tree of ils abundance of fruit. This was followed  by a light supper and a very en- 'ginghams  joyable dance. bright.  Cejwy flmfly Appreciate  Some time -ago the J Armstrong  Roard of Trade endorsed the proposition hrought before it by tAld-  If. A. fraser, of sending celery to  the returned soldiers' hospital' at  the coast. The matter was left in  the hands of Aid. Fraser to be  carried-outHt^was-taken upTbybim  with the local growers. The Ann-  strong Growers' Association, furnished the crates and the Chinese  celery growers filled them. The  following letter tells the rest:  To Aid-. H. A. Eraser, Armstrong:  . Dear Sir: On behalf of the patients in this hospital, allow me to  thank you most cordially for vour  irift of celery. The crates arrived  in good condition and the men  have enjoyed the contents immensely.  C.  WnoM,Ann,  Major, C. A. M. C.  O. C. Vancouver Military Hospital.  Wm. WattaJa Pead of Flu  It was a sad Christmas for the  ���������������������������Wattala home, at'Mara.-.'.Influenza  has been rampant in several Mara  homes, particularly among the  foreigners, and the family of Wm.  Wattala, consisting of Mrs. Wattala  and five children, were in. bed at  one time. Then the fatal illness  settled upon the father,, a young  man of giant strength, 36 years of  age., 'He was taken down while at  Sicamous, and was taken to the C.  P. R. .Hospital at Revelstoke where  he died Christmas night. The body  was brought home to Mara for interment.  R.   Mellish  E.. Rarnuih;.   E. Stokes'   .C^S.'; Howard**:.  '.RJ^R^t������������������eriry-, \������������������&  Miss- Schbri V;l.  i. M. Wright,,..  H. C Armstrong  Mrs.. Freeman s-  I*. E. Farr, ..::  Dr. VanKleecjc  I,. E. Tan-  Treasurer  .... 7.00  .... 6.75  . ..V,  1.50  ...V20.00  clan" at the honie of .the, good old "**"   "'   "/*  >? J? n'   re'������������������������������������������������������u������������������J  ������������������h������������������HJv'nf ������������������!,. tVoW������������������-MoK_i Lt. branch, north- of Emerson yester  Daddy of the Dales," Mabel Lake   .-..._ ���������������������������       .. 4.  Valley,    Christmas    day-a    lovely I ^ "\ "\? P^en������������������ of ���������������������������ad.s.i.g.  ��������������������������� -  -      I uished   gathering  from  Winnipeg.  The ?first, spike, was driven by the  Countess', of Dufferin and the last  feelin* wi' th' auld folks  .:* t.'-' ���������������������������       '���������������������������- -���������������������������>    :* '     ���������������������������  . Mr.������������������ and  MrsVwi Robinson  and  child -returned //to.rVtnde__ y. f roni.  ... 25.00 J overseas on Monday.   Mr. Robinson  :.'. 133.38 has been ill;the.munitions depart-  .. .��������������������������� 16.691 ment  since- leaving Mara  early in  :.; 16.69l,s-  :. i od.do  by^'thef,; followingy^ladies;". The-:  nj^e of our..esteeine<l citizen, Mrs. '  George- flrown,.appears second on"  the list.     'S.  .;      V    ..,.;"'  30.00  12.00  92.60.  E. T. Abbott ' :....., 2.00 i TO*ir many   friends   wish  them  Okanagan Commoner ':';....   460 *������������������c.cess and   happiness .wherever  Maclachlan ^ros    2.00 ^wr *������������������*ls C8S*- !  ��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������#���������������������������'���������������������������*  the war.    ,    .     -.* ~   .���������������������������>,.<,   ���������������������������* I ./>      r?   %i ,* ~ X      .       .   ������������������     .  II- *     f Jas. E. McCann, ,a deserter, who -  : Afr.'and Mrs. p. G.'Ifarmer leave .was arrested in Enderby lasfyweek/  Enderby for"Castlegar, R.C. Thurs- on order from the military authori-5'  day, where they expect to reside, ties, .was taken to Kamloopis a few  days ago.   McCann is, an overseas .  T. K. SmithV...  MePhail-Smith '*...  |f.'H.rWorthington  Uf. Hassen  y  '   -'���������������������������"a-'    r.  ���������������������������     f    ���������������������������     ���������������������������     ���������������������������     ���������������������������     ���������������������������  r������������������������������������**t**<  432  .210  25.00  25.00  Mr. Theo. RaxteT spent Christmas  with his family in pnderby. from  Princeton, where he has been employed by   the   Copper, Mountain  '+i  man, amd was stationed at Regina  when he. walked.* away., from the -  military camp/and sought work in,;  the lumber camps of,R. c. On the,  signing of the armistice he We'd  for hisdischarge,\and the military  authorities    bad . him - arrested*  <r.&_,S2 ������������������������������������������������������::::sss aa^."6?^* * ���������������������������F* EXX+SM  Dodds .. ........ 25.00 i"',,,r"iw -r���������������������������r-"*>.  tt.- t,t, -��������������������������� ttt, ^cvawi is a mameq man, and had  ft Somen...........  25.00imwm *������������������ ?mc*������������������"> V***!**-      f*. remained until honorably dis-  ^. Keating .....13.30:   Mr. S. p.   Cofquett*   an������������������������������������ son, 223_?Hi!2rt,|_**������������������* receive<J45J '  G. If. Gamble ..r  17.00:Rruce, arrived from Ocean falls a*7!������������������^^!**W allowance of $96  W. T- Hayhurst  24.O6  C. Hayhwrst    0.63  W, W. Waterman   28.75  P* Martin    27.25  E. O. Wood  50.00  R. p. perry      7.55  A. Clinton      5.25  R.  Reattie     17.50  O. J^aTrace    10.50  J. p. Taylor .:     7.00  .N.=Micbener^.-v-���������������������������.^-^.^.-i-.-fv=-.======-7.00  R. Trimble        7.00  J. C. Grinton   14.00  R. Ingles     7.00  J. pemarest -        4-00  for six months-  Wednesday.    Mr. Colquette is the - v'-'���������������������������  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������'    ���������������������������    - - ..  ���������������������������.     r  engineer to take cbarge of the Oka- xew kid albves if warmed hZf  mm mm Wlb ?������������������ne room w,,��������������������������� ^^ftS '* mSiVtt���������������������������-  thecommencement of the new year!qut difficulty^   v  Ml  jjXXXXXKHXXXXHXNXjj  CONSTRyCTING PAM  Okspag^n stfw m\\������������������. Coroany  Preparing to f-i\r^\y Increase  - .._mMr-9. .Output.   saws to stop in September or early  in Octoher. This will mean a longer  milling season and-a shorter shutdown���������������������������possibly .not   longer  than  =J.wo_mon ths_in=-the=wi nter.=  Manager Marley is preparing to     ~������������������ . ,    ,  increase the output of the Okana-' ^ PrePa���������������������������tory work for the  gan Saw Mills to a considerable construction of the dam has been  extent Not by increasing the mill, under way the past week or two.  but by utilizing its natural advant-'and on Tuesday Mr. A. D. Roparge,  ages to a larger degree than they came in from Leavenworth, Wash.,  have ever been utilized before, to superintend its laying. Mr. Ro-  GRANP VJJ3W NOTES      K;To do this, a diversion dam, from barge is a dam expert, having had  *i500 to^.600 feet in length is to be charge of some of the most dillicult  laid in the river in order to throw retaining work ever undertaken in  a larger body of water into the log the West with watel* He has been  boom channel. This, it is contem- over the ground and fully realizes  plated, will enable the mill to, start the task before him. He estimates  Tombs,   Sr.,   is   making   an.the  saws   a   month   earlier  in   the it will take two or three weeks to  ��������������������������� Spring an(j to continue two months complete the work with as large a  later in the fall, when low water force of men a.s he can get to-  in thc boom has usually forced the gethcr.  X  X  Miss Daisy Parish spent Tuesday-  visiting her aunt in Vernon.  Mr.  extended visit on the coast.  Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence, from  Silver Creek, spent Wednesday visiting friends here.  Mr. Fred Tombs, who has been at  the Vancouver training" camp, returned last Thursday.  Elder A. C. Gilbert of Vancouver  spent a few days here visiting  friends and conducted meelings  during his stay.  Mrs. William Brown is the receiver of two granddaughters during the past few days, the last one  arriving at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. Peter Reiswig.  Brooms will last longer if Ihey  arc dipped before using, in hot  soapsuds until thoroughly soaked.  Put a screw eye in thc end of the  A   lump   of   alum   thc   size   of   a  hickory nut, added to each pint of  starch   for    muslins,    calicoes   and j broom-handle' by which to suspend  will    keep    the  convenient place  colors j the  broom   from   a  long  nail   in  a  Okanagan-Saw Mills���������������������������Enderbg  Preparing''io greatly increase ils annuel output by longer season-  cut- OKANAGAN   COMMONER  THURSDAY, JANUARY 2, 1919  5  s  0  3  I  o  0  5  i  0  0  0  Can   Food Board  License No. S-C337  PURE HONEY  Quart Jars .    $ 1. IO  SCOUT SARDINES  ��������������������������� ������������������ ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ���������������������������    x %7c  PILCHARDS  Per tin  Per tin  25c %  SALMON  (Best Sockeye) Per tin  ��������������������������� 4-Sc  Pink ".. ..  25c  OUVES  Plain and stuffed   ...  25c  85c  ������������������ Phillips $ Whitehouse S  fi       Phone 48    Armstrong -^r (J  o  >o<  DENTISTRY  Dr. Dent has opened one of  the most 'modern Dental Par.  Tors in the Interior of British  Columbia in the W. H.  Smith Block, above the Okanagan Grocery, Vernon. B.C.  Special attention to ont of  town patients,  Phone 3-L-3 or write  for  ments.  appoint-  DA. DENT  DENTIST  VERNON, B.C.  ,. In wishing you the compliments pf the" season we  thank,you for your patronage during 1918 and solicit a  continuation during 1919.  I  Km, a\)w  t_di_r_nftak-I������������������i.I_,  countries. 'Ask  for  our  KfVEN-  rOB'S ADVISER,which will bc sent tree.  MARION & MARION.  PIANO TUNJNG& REPAJJHNG  CHARLES QUINN  ^^^f^K^lownar'wiirb^inVArm-  HT  *������������������  @B1&  S3  ���������������������������v.  c3_2  rmons  rr  these arc critical times in Canada. Not necessarily dangerous times, however, if we.take them  rightly arid are considerate in our attitude, toward  each other, and each other's opinions and ideas.  What willVnake these critical times serious and  dangerous, will be such "bull" as the Toronto  Saturday Night is peddling in relation to what it  calls Bolshevism in this Canada of ours.  After referring to the recent strikes of'the firemen and police in Winnipeg and Montreal, and  that of the police force in Toronto, that great  family journal of well-known capitalistic tendencies, sums it all up one word, "Bolshevism," and  then waxes warm under the coLlar as to what wc  should.do about it. "One bullet from a soldier's  rifle would be worth a dozen sermons," it says.  This doctrine reminds onc of that of ancient  times when kings by divine right cried, "Off with  his head!" But, let's have no fear. Canada.is  nol going back to thc dark days. Wc don't want  to start any shooting.   Somebody might get hurt.  Canada can settle all labor and other difficulties���������������������������and settle them right���������������������������without Bolshevism.  But, let this be understood, all injustices arc going lo bc righted, so far as it is humanly possible  for thc people to right them, ancl if thcy cannot  be righted without what is disdainfully called  Bolshevism, then we'll have Bolshevism. One  cannot mistake the meaning of the times.  Wc do not know what Bolshevism means. Before the word was coined thcy used to use the  word Socialism tc convey thc same idea, but now  lhat all thc Allied Governments havc adopted  most of the planks of thc Socialist's platform in  order to "carry on" in war times, thc word "Socialism" does not carry thc odium it used lo carry  and so0"Bolshevism" is used instead. But, listen:  Before "Bolshevism" can become dangcrousoin  Canada, there must be thc conditions which tend  to make it dangerous. And unless wc go to the  root of things and right them when wc find them  wrong, then all "bull" about bullets being better  than sermons will get us nowhere Jand we'll end  in a madhouse just as Russia did with our streets  running in blood. For it must be remembered,  two can use pistols  ous mood; tlie men coming home from the reality  of things can spot the. "cam" a mile off. And they  won't take hold of any fool trap���������������������������nor clap-trap.  Are there vyrpn'gs existing? Then right them.  Are'there promises unfulfilled? Then fill them.  Are class privileges existing? Then cut them out.  Get down to the practical. Call a spade a, spade.  Talk matters over. If there are ugly f acts j.'face  them. Cut away the bump and buric and frills  and.get after the enemy under, your hat. Taboo  this bullet stuff.  We don't know anything about the business of  thc Bank of Montreal. But, unless we mistake  the reading of' the public ,mind, .the fool-killer  should have got around before the following  paragraph was made part of the annual statement of that great institution. It is such statements as this, and the purpose back of such statements, ^hat force a, people to become' Bolshevists in their thinking! Tlie chairman said:  'Taxation cannot easily be lessened, and may be  increased. A levy on capital, advocated in somc  quarters, must only result in thc stifling of individual incentive and enterprise, and the penalizing of industry, self-denial and thrift.. Taxing  capital to thc point of unemployment in industrial enterprise would involve unemployment of  labor and produce serious consequences. If  placed principally upon consumption the burden of taxation is dstributed."  . When such a brazen statement is made, it is  not unreasonable for a <paper such as the B. C.  Veteran's Weekly, the returned soldiers' official  organ, to call attention to it in these, words:  "How does that affect thc soldiers' interests?  When he returns from the front will he bc a  bank shareholder or a consumer?  "That is only one out of many questions that  might be raised from a study of this and similar  reports. So the men who have returned, or who  shall yet return from the front, you men who  have made sacrifices incalculable for this Canada of ours���������������������������realize that the government of the  country is in the hands of those and such ,like  men? Men. who having made no'sacrifices, but  who, on thcs'contrary,  have  gained enormously  We don't want any of this. We Canadians are ^through.- the war, yet are prepared���������������������������nay, deter-  too good-natured and sensible to resort to such mined if they can-r-to shirk their fair share of  bailey nonsense.. But.reforms arc going lo be dc-1 the payment of the war. debts. Will you, can you,  manded.    And when^demanded, the people will  strong   and   Enderby  every three'Tmonths.  districts  SPIRILLA CORSETS  BRASSIERES, ETC  Made to order. Flexible and  unbreakable. Every p air guaranteed.  EDITH TURNER  Coisetiere  Armstrong B. C.  SECRET  SOCIETIES  H, SPHERS  W.M.  A.F.&A.M-  Entl������������������rby Lodge No. 40  ReKular ���������������������������-��������������������������� meetiiiKB first  Thursday on or after the  f u 11 moon at 8 p. m. in Masonic Hall. Visiting  brethren cordially  invited  C. IT. REEVES  Secretary  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35, K. of P.  Meets every  Monday evening  in Masonic Hall.    Visitors cordially invited to attend.  CHAS. HAWINS, 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.  E. O. WOOD,  Armstrong and  B. C. L. S.  Salmon Arm  get them.   If the government in power does not  give thc reforms asked, the people will put in a  government that will grant them.   That is what  the Russians did, come to think it over.  But let us have an end to this talk about "one  1 stand for it;?.  We should say not.  "Comrades, there is a great work before us.  And not the least of the things ^:e must do is to  let these men, these profiteers, know that justice  reigns throughout Canada. The consumers already have paid for the war.   Py their bloody, by  bullet from a soldier's rifle" heing Jitter thanit|ieir to>*' by-their sorrows and by their tears;  sermons. We can very well get along without; Jmf}J^ a���������������������������A ������������������������������������J^^1*������������������ P8^*.0^������������������^* ,]J������������������  either in these critical times.   The hoys who went "     " --^ ���������������������������-"������������������~   - --  overseas have had enough of bullets and-we  who had to stay at home have had our fill of  sermons. What we want now is PRACTIC]E���������������������������  and a square deal. These are no times for camouflage and honeyed words.   Canada is in a seri- eating bullets as an antidote.  hour for the profiteers' sacrificing draws nigh.  If Bolshevism comes in Canada, as Saturday  Night declares it is coming, it will come pot lie-  cause Canadians desire it, hut it will be forcecj,  upon us by conditions controlled by men advo-  SQJ4P FOR THE RA^RQAP  Mayor. Wright states tliat he never attended .a  convention of Okanagan Valley town delegates in  his long residence here which ,was so a unit on  thc requirements of the occasion of its gathering  as the convention held at Vernon on Friday lasf  to consider the advisability of sending a delegation to Ottawa to urge upon the Government thc  construction of the C. N. R. from Kamloops to  Kelowna. Delegates were at the meeting from  all towns south of Enderby immediately benefitting by the construction of thc surveyed road  about to bc built when war broke. There was not  a dissenting voice, and all.showed a readiness for  immediate action when the matter was put up to  Ihem. A delegate will go from Lumby, Kelowna,  Vernon. Armstrong and Kamloops, thc expense  of each to be borne by lhc lown represented.  ���������������������������The purpose of tlie convention was clear, and  if unity of purpose counted thc delegates would  have laken the first train home with them, rails  and all. It was so well understood that the need  for lhc road is so-much greater now than when  it was planned and sanctioned'by thc people and  lhc government that this phase of'the question  was not debated. The district * to be opened up,  and which has patiently waited for the road, was  unanimous-in the belief that if the proposition is  properly put up to the Government at Ottawa,  ���������������������������provision will bc made for construction work to  start early in tlie summer.  Da la i.s lo be gathered showing the production  of lhe dislrict and llie enormous quantity of land  vet undeveloped, and, in addition, the great timber possibilities yet untouched in thc district.  Delegates arc lo bc chosen by the towns sending them. They will bc named sometime this  week.  LJVP STOCK SHQ#TAG������������������  Pecreases in European Countries are Ten Ttwes  the Total of Canada's Herds  Subdivisions, Mineral Claims, Timber Limits, Pre-emptions, Drainage,  Irrigation and Road Surveys, Maps  Of the four hundred millions of people in  Europe, only three areas, Soutlf*Russia, Hungary  and Denmark,   have   sufficient   food  supplies to  An enormous deficiency in tlie stock of food  ariiinals^h^the^principal^European^countries^has  occurred in the past four years of war, during  which period production was necessarily hampered, while consumption by the armies probably more than made up for the decreased consumption of the civilian population. The estimated decrease in European live stock since the  war, not counting Russian, Austria-Hungary and  the Balkans, is made up as follows: Cattle, 28,-  080,000; sheep, 54,500,000; hogs, 32,425,000; a  total of 115,005,000.  Last census Canada's total live stock numbered  0,52,113 cattle, 2,174,300 sheep and 3,634,778  hogs; a total of 12,335,191. In other words, thc  decrease in Europe is nearly ten times the total  live stock population of Canada, counting only  those leading countries from which figures are  available. -  Here arc some more figures which should be  posted up a^U* thought over by our farmers:  Britain's imports as based on. normal ���������������������������figures are:  Beef, 1,077,154,000 lbs; Pork, 1,261,082,032 lbs;  butter, 452,795,264; ���������������������������eggs, 190,850,520 dozen.  Canada, in the year ending in the fall of 1918, exported: Beef, 104,710,813 lbs; pork, 149,934,593  lbs: butler, 6,783,466-lbs;'eggs, 3,861,389 dozen.  The demand for Canada's animal products.during Lhe re-construction period of Europe will be  as great as, or greater lhan, the demand during  th war, according to those in touch with the situation.  Canada will have a net war debt of about  $1,300,000,OCO for war expenditures alone by  March 31st next. Her exports of animal products  increased during the war from $53,400,000 in  1913-14 lo $172,700,000 last year. The opportunity exists for holding this trade and paying  off Canada's war debt inside ten years by five-  SEASONABLE SUGGESTIONS  Carving Sets  In   fancy: plush  lined boxes,  English Steel'-    from .. . ��������������������������� ���������������������������  V   4.85 to $875  Community Plate  ���������������������������table ware, Adani9 design,  25 year guarantee, desert and  table knives, desert and table  forks, tea spoons, desert  spoons, table ��������������������������� spoons, coffee  spoons, pie servers, butter  knives, eold meat   forks,   etc.  At Eastern Catalog Pricet  Sleds  Strong  sleds,  30 in.  for  ....75c  ii  41  40  "  tt  $150  ii  tl  4G   "  ���������������������������1.  2.20  Roasting Pans  Round    aluminum  panst.;  Oblong  pahs ...  Oblonj,  pans ...  aluminum  roasting  .  $3.25  roasting  ���������������������������'��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� $7.50  steel   -roasting  $250  Dinner Sets 97 Piecess 7'!  We have just opened up _ nice  line of Dinner sets at the follow,  ing   prices,     $17.20,    20 00,  22 00, 35.00 and 40.00  Per set of 97 pieces.-, ^  Agents    for    McClary's  Celebrated Steel  Ranges.  Maclachlan Hardware Go.  ARMSTRONG. B. C PHONE 47  ra^rcrcmaaaaag a  ���������������������������**"?'?'a*  Tt.   <"r-.  Must Cut off Unpaid  ^Subscriptions  The Paper Controller of Canada  has given notice that a strict reg-    ,  ulation is about to be issued by lhe  Dominion Government to the effect  that���������������������������  Publishers of newspapers must ,  -       cease   sending   their   newspa- ~  pers     to     subscribers     three  months in arrears unless sub' , .  scriplions    are    definitely    re-  = .netved   and   all   arrears   fully .-.  ���������������������������  paid.  The reason for this regulation of  the Paper Controller is that it is the  practice of some, publishers to' send  thier. newspaper ��������������������������� "until ordered- .  stopped, , arid ��������������������������� this practice fre-:  quently means a failure to collect ,  anything for subscriptions infar-;  . rears, in which case there is a vir  tual waste of paper.   It is to pup-  '   vent paper waste that the new regulation has been decided on.  '-  '   ' The manufacture of paper con  sumes, labor, .wood, coal, chemicals  \and transportation facilities, an<l  every ton of: paper sayetl means  just so much more labor, raw materials, chemicals, fuel ancl transportation available for urgent. war  needs, l^or these reasons the poyi  ernment insists that paper shall he ,  saved, and'proposes that only those  who pay for their publications  shall receive them.  This order will leave thf new*-   -  paper publishers ho choice in the  matter.   Wj must therefore, insist    > -,<���������������������������'  upon all subscriptions to the Co***  moneb bting paicl up.  We are cleaning up our subscription  list this week  and  will  he   forced _t_o__se_nd,_ flAaljftQtice Jo_aJ   subscriptions in arrears.  All subscribers niust pay up.  Those in arrears will Jhave the  Commoner discontinued. We have  no option in the matter. The Post-  office Department will i.efqise to  deliver newspapers where the subscription expiry date is three  months in arrears, pay up now  and make a discontinuance of your  paper unnecessary. We do not  wish to cut off a single subscription.- We want all our friends to  remain with us. Put the paper  shortage in Canada is becoming-  alarming. ���������������������������;  We must recognize the regulations of ',,r> r^ner Controller if we  are to continue.  Look  up  your  expiry  date  and  govern yourself accordingly. ---  tSaaaaaaaaaaaa aaaaaaaaaac  Are you groing- to 4o any  "Building* or Repairing'.'  This Season?  THE FOLLOWING ARE GOOD VALUES:"  No. 4 Ceiling, Flooring and Siding    $18.00 per thousand  No. 2 Dimension, 2x4 and 2x6      ' $18.00 per thousand  Dry Blocks        $2.5 0 per load  Planing Mill Wood     2.25  OKANAGAN SAW MILLS. Ltd HQQI  _-\__\-_\-_m-wmm  [J3B[__[_l[_fC_f[_If_I  177  E_  LU  h  ^T  ^T  7*T  \*T  ^k  ^k  ^k  lk  ^lk  ^k  ^k  lk  1!k  lk  ^k  lk  3k  lk  lk  Ilk  lk  Hk  1&K  'lk  l|k  lk  ^k  lik  lk  ^lk  lv  il  tl  IL  IV  lk  Ar  Ar  Ar  Ar  Ar  Ar  Ar  Ar  Ar  Ar  AW  AT  AT  A~r  Jt>  A?  /  Press  Bonds  an  I...  - v> ��������������������������� I.  . - ���������������������������- 0  BEFORE the war, bond buyers were "marked men." In number they were 40,000 in March,  1917_this is sliown by the number of purchasers of the Government War Loan of that  date. But in "the autumn of the same year, their number increased twenty times���������������������������to  820,0001 This was the number purchasing the Victory Loan, 1917. In November, 1918, over  1,000,000 persons purchased the Victory Loan, 1918!   ;  These wonderful results were accomplished by Press Advertising.  Before the war one-half of one per ceht. of our people bought bonds. Now quite twelve and  one-half per cent, of our people are.bond buyerth - ..."  *  Before the .stupendous amount of������������������1676,000^000 worth of bonds could be sold to our Canadian  people in three: weeks almost tliorou^h and exhaustive campaign! 6f education was necessary, and  this campaign was carried through byadvertising in the public press. The power of the printed  wordnever had a more wnvincingidemowstwtioti.v   ,      7r        ?.-   ,_ <;V  By mkiis of the, printed word, thmugh the medium of advertisements in the press of oui^  country, the Canadian people; were made 4o know what bonds ate, the nature of their security,  theit; attractiveness as an investment, and why'-the Government had to sell bonds;;,    y: ? ; y    f  Every point and feature of Victory Bonds wis* Illustrated ami d^d4^;/]^c^'j^^iuing!.  the campaign���������������������������inj advertisements." No argument   wias   overlooked,     l>?o /selling   point   was  1heglected;'V   J,  ''V'   -'V:-/. :_yS: 'y> W..-V Sn.!'_ ] _/_��������������������������� j _ ^7   :-7> ,-: ;-.   '������������������������������������������������������ V";v W '*--���������������������������': "��������������������������� '���������������������������> s>"-- ���������������������������:  vfhe res& is t^t J *   Vv    j   J   ,  tftey know wjiak a c6nveiii������������������pt; s^^utf/profitable forniof investment bonds are. Instead of  one man in"two hundred owning hbnds/:nbw on e Canadian in eight���������������������������men, women and children  p^ns=a-(^vernm^tSc^ui1^r., ''_ vV. 7[ 'V-,, \ Vv:....y ���������������������������_���������������������������������������������������������������������������������-������������������������������������������������������ (><V- *���������������������������-*  ;'_���������������������������  _"*��������������������������� !: -:;y .;;; ?-;��������������������������� ;'_v ^w v-  This complete transformation in the-national wind and habits was brought ahout by adver-;  Using in the press of lite Nation.   Press advertising has justified itself as thefsurest: and speediest"  method hy^which Cmatfs reason -can he influenced and directed.        '  The Minister of finance acknowledges this,   flis own words,are,:. ,>   -s\\        < '��������������������������������������������� .  - ^"The.wonderful success of, ihe Loanwas due in  -   ���������������������������-���������������������������   ��������������������������� \   Jarge, measure   to1 their (the press of Canada)  splendid and untiring efforts during the whole  ..-:���������������������������,  ,..;>-.;.    . of the campaign "      /./''"-,'���������������������������    ,!.        "''.'v'< "-',  :': Mr: E. B. Wood, Chairman of the Pominion Executive Committee, having oversight.of the.  campaign to raise Victory tqan 1918, said: .... "The press publicity campaign., ... will rank  as one of the most; remarkable and emcient puhlicity campaigns ever undertaken_in any country.  3Vfr. J.-tf". Gundy, vice-chairman of the same commitee, said: "I have heen selling bonds for a  long time, hut f never, found it so easy to seUthem as at this time.^ Tiie reason is the splendid  work the press.has done,   f take off my hat to the press of Canada." ���������������������������   -.  The success of Victory Loan, 1918, and the knowledc which Canadians now possess of bonds  =are=a=straight-challenge^o-thc-man-who^doubts4he^power^  .... .     . .   ..  ��������������������������� i������������������  i   i_    i l_    ���������������������������!���������������������������..������������������      K..������������������     l^v-   *l-i���������������������������     rtrsnrta     Villi   flTP  s  (������������������       T  _    -  advertisements, to sell goods���������������������������and this applies not to honds alone,, hut .to  the goods  YUV are  interested in selling.  j ,      \,   -  .. ���������������������������  i:  .*bii'S-tS'  *������������������-. JVV  i :    ,i      ������������������������������������������������������ i  <. ���������������������������,-   *    <  tf ���������������������������  ������������������M 3  1_D  AT  AT  AT  AT  AT  AT  AT  AT  AT  AT  AT  AT  Jt  AT  AT,  AY  ���������������������������AT"  JT  AT  AT  AT  aW  AT  AT  AT\  AT]  JY  -r,  I-i        L,  AT  AT  AT  AT  AV  AT  AT  AV  A*  Ar  4 r  4r  Ar  a r  Ar  4r  4r  Ar  Ar  Ar  AT  AT  AT  Ar  jr  AT  Ar  _!>  AT  A\r  A\r  A*  '4>r  A?  A\T  lk  11  11  ^k  ^L  11  ���������������������������<.������������������������������������������������������������������������*,-&.  -'���������������������������   <s>  ���������������������������J  i  \ THURSDAY, JANUARY 2, 1919  ������������������ftanagan Commoner  In  which   is   merged   the   Armstrong  Enderby Press.  Advertiser   and  Published  every Thursday  at Armstrong, B.C., at  -$2  a year, by Walker & C.\nv.  H. JM. Walker. Editor & Manager.  Advertising rates: Transient, "40c an inch first insertion, 25c each subsequent insertion. ' Contract advertising, SI an inch per month.  THURSDAY, JANUARY 2, 1919  oWAJNT TO GET INTO OKANAGAN  The United Farmers organization of Solsqua is  'petitioning the several boards of trade and town  councils in the Okanagan to induce them to cooperate with them"in a united request to the gov-  rnment for the opening of the. road into the Okanagan from Sicamous, llie completion of which  lias been promised several years. The petition  came before the local Farmers' Institute at its  annual meeting on Saturday.  This is a matter of suflicicnl importance to "demand the united effort of every town and dislrict  organization in the Valley,   if all would combine  on  this road, and not quit until thc work was  started and thc road completed, there is no question but  that  thc government would act.    Thc  great trouble seems lo bc the lack of unity in our  asking.   Two many things are asked for at once.  Every little locality has ils special requirement,  and there are so many of these and so few persons interested directly in each, thai the effort of  all is lost.    If all would combine on one thing  and press hard for it until the object is attained,  .each district would'be farther ahead in the long  run. One would help the other ancl thus all would  benefit.   This road into the Okanagan from Sicamous is  one of thc most important unfinished  pieces of work in the Interior.   There arc only, a  few miles of wagon road to bc built along Mara  Lake lo complete the connection, and yet we of  thc Okanaga'n*havc done little or nothing to get  the>road pul through.   It would bring thousands  of dollars into thc Valley every season from that  dislrict, and would again make the Okanagan thc  trade centre for a very rich and prosperous farming community to the north.  ARE THEY AGREED TO DISAGREE?  Unquestionably those diplomats of Europe and *  America are having difficulty in getting together!  on the question of a League of Nations.   In fact, |  after all these weeks,,of discussion outside of the;  Peace Conference, thcy seem to be farther apart j  now than when the preliminary discussions be- j  gan.   They Icll us in the dispatches that President'  Wilson has changed his ideas since going overseas,   and   that  now   there  is   no   difference of  opinion between the Allies; that all is harmony,  concord and understanding.    But contrast these  statements which are sent out by the news service, with an object, of course, with these words  of  President Wilson,  delivered  in  a  speech  at  Manchester, Dec.  30th,  and those following by  Premier   Clcmenceau   in   a   speech   before   the  Chamber of Deputies on the same day.  Addressing 5,000 workingmen in  Free Trade  l_F*  WE DON'T BELONG  We were asked the other day what church we  belong to, and \ye had to admit that we did not  Jknow. So far "as we are aware we belong to no  church. Like-most people, we used to think that  it was a man's belief concerning a dogma that  would fix his place in eternity. But we have discovered since that it only fixes Kis place in-society  Hall, President Wilson declared that the League  of Nations must bc a great covenant by which all  nations unite for the maintenance and triumph of  right.   This1 statement was greeted with wild applause.     "Thc United  States always  has ,fclt  it  must separate itself from European politics," the  President   continued.     "It  is    not  interested   in  European politics now, but is interested in a partnership of right. . We will join no combination  of powcr which is not a combination of all of.us;  we arc not interested in thc peace of Europe, but  in, thc peace of the world.   Thc theme now before  us is, 'What is lhc common interest?'   Heretofore  a partnership of interests has governed thc world.  This has broken down. With interests come jealousies.    Thcrc is only onc thing that can bind  people;   that  is   a   common   devotion   to   right.  There must bc no 'balance of power.'   The great  voice of humanity is abroad in the������������������world.   If any  statesman  resists   thc  compulsion  of   this  conscience he will deeply regret it.     We are obeying  no parties, but thc mandates of humanity."  Premier Clcmenceau, after reviewing France's  devastated condition, and recounting England's  promptitude in coming into the war, said: "There  is an old system of alliances called the-'balance of  power.' It seems to be condemned nowadays, but  if such a balance had preceded the war; if England, the United "States, France and Italy had  agreed, say, that whoever attacked one of them  attacked, the whole world, the war. would not  have occurred. This system of alliance, which I  do not renounce, will: be my guiding'thought: at  the conference if ypiif confidence sends me there;  I hjay^j^en'^rcprpachied'with deceiving President  Wilson. Ido hot. understand why. I have made  it "a rule not-to question him,,but to let him de^.  PRELIM INA  ANNOUNC  SALE  Wi  E ask all our many customers and those who  have not taken advantage of our GREAT JANUARY SALES to await the issue of this paper next  week, we shall then announce the exact date of the  opening of this Great Event. Although prices are ex-  pected to be high for some considerable time yet, and in  many cases, higher still, thousands of dollars of the very  best merchandise will be marked at EXTROADIN-  ARY LOW PRICES.  0 "  We shall give you correctly for comparison the  prices as they prevail to-day, our regular selling price,  and our reduced JANUARY SALE PRICE. BE  READY to join in the first day of the sale.  Watch Our Advertisement for Next Week.  BAY COMPANY  Mail Order Department tt. VERNON, B .c.     British Columbia interior store  Canadian Food Control;License No. 8-210i8.  JL  jefer to stocks reported,, and dp,nqtrepresentthe  entire commercial, stocks ;pf,the :country .nois include'^stocks on the farms; J The Chicago Board  vdop his views:   TTiat is what he did.V^i^iddhtM. ^    -     _ t.     ,.���������������������������.���������������������������..������������������������������������ x.   _t      *  Wi_ion, to whoiir_ertain persons, in the interest ������������������* ?rade fi������������������ures 8h������������������*V12K^��������������������������������������������� ^^  ������������������*J  of their parties, attribute intentions ^-hich peV- *^&r *h������������������,^  ���������������������������'"���������������������������'��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������   ���������������������������-���������������������������"��������������������������� -���������������������������--*���������������������������'       r      -~������������������-^��������������������������� AK*u ^,031,000 hushels a year ago.   Coj;-  Pradstreet  figures, for,;; J9J8  show  as against 29,633,000 bush-  <_! i-  ligion of kindneiss.-and useful effort is about as  perfect a religion as the ordinary man cah handle  ���������������������������and handle honestly. If we helieved Gpd was a  "grumpy, grouchy old gentleman, stupid, touchy  ���������������������������and dictatorial, who spent most of His time punishing the children of his mighty household, then,  we'd possibly look up some church to "belong"  to. But we've learned in the school of hard  knocks that a really good man would not damn  you even if you didn't like him, but a bad man  would. Our ideas of God which clouded the  otherwise happy days of childhood, have entirely  changed. Possibly men think better of God "as  they think better of themselves, and as thcy he-  come less beguiled by fear and less poisoned by  Jiate. thcy alter their focus upon the things of  JCiod __^And JhcyJook- for���������������������������flod-in-lhe-Hinracters,  round about them���������������������������men and women engaged in  their daily toil of service. It will be character  that fixes our place in another world, just as it  is character that fixes our place here. And character is the result of but two things: Our mental  altitude and thc way wc spend our time. Thc best  way to weave character is to bc kind and to be  useful, for it is what wc think and do that makes  us what wc arc. ,    . ,,  TEN TWOVSANP P������������������AP  _!_!>&���������������������������  ^."tefl  m..**:  rtft*'  TOWN AND COUNTRY Y. M. C. A.  A communication' recently received from the  Vancouver organizer'of thc Town and Country  work of the Y. M. C. A. answers the points raised  in an editorial in the Commoner a week or two  ago in relation to thc proposed organization of  the Valley towns under thc Red Triangle system.  "This movement docs not contemplate the  building up of another distinctive institution in  the communtiy. It is ralher a movement through  which it is possible for the towns and country  committees to secure a secretary" trained in boy  psychology, principles of leadership and social  organization. This secretary will reside in and  Avill give bis entire time to thc district (as a  county) in thc development and supervision of  work with boys and men. Thc movement docs  not come in to supplant any work with men and  boys which any institution such as the church,  school, etc., may already bc carrying on in the  community. Thc service of lhc secretary in any  event is available to such institutions as desire  the benefit of his special training and experience.  /Writing from Wellington, N.Z., under da t<*Hf  Nov.. ,28th.''Mr. Geo, $cil says: "A bcrat leaves here  today for San Francisco and will probably take  Canadian mail. It occurred to me that Canadian  papers would likely be mentioning the fact that  influenza was killing many people in New Zealand, and if so our friends would likely be pleased  to read in your paper that Mrs. Bell and I are  well now, both having fully recovered from the  dreaded illness. W. D. Bailey, of Winnipeg, also  the other member of our party, James Simpson,  of Toronto, both were down. Both arc now  about well. It's a real scourge. About 10,000  have dicd here in the past four weeks. We will  bc^glaiH-crge tna wayVa nxl Vi re^plifnlu ilg^t cTsa i 1=oiT  Dec. 16th. Canada will look good to us. Peace  celebration is big event here. New Zealand is  very British, but it is streaked with pain for  many. Prohibition is likely to carry hy referendum in few weeks."  FJ.V STJLL "GQJNG STRONG"  Pr. Underbill, reporting on the Jin situation he-  fore the (jmc"healthcommili^e������������������f.'Vancouver, a  few days ago, stated that the epidemic was still  running strong. "Yesterday there were 29 new  cases and four deaths, and epidemic totals covering the entire priod in Vancouver stood at 4627  cases and 562 deaths. On behalf of the employees  thought of a Chair of Advertisingin all colleges,  and the sage; of the���������������������������iBpycl^fteis;.ret>_i^,:''*V..!..!...A -  "Let me say thai! I "think" advertising should by-  all means be kept put ;of 7.the* colleges.-;Common  sense has been kept out of them���������������������������why not advertising? If you would Jet in Adveri^sfng, she  would die of heart-hunger., ;.AdYertwng:mwsf->e  chummy witli Ideas, or she pines and perishes/  Give her, the company of Ideas and'���������������������������"boo^'w"  wears a ^erthe.MayiCorset and a,smile. X college  is a nunnery* for girly girlhood*'and a prison for  progress. The world is redeemed by the Outsider  ���������������������������always and forever! ^  Mistaken wm>  A special constable in a suhurh of London relieved his mate at midnight, and. to his astonishment, found him in a most deplorable condition*  Both his eyes, were in mourning, his nose was  on the health staff, who have given voluntary]flattened, his mouth was askew, and his clothing  overtime service to a large extent during the epi-jshowed further testimony of a terrific combat.  demic, Pr. Underbill thought something should  be done iii the way of remuneration. No overtime and no concessions have becn granted to  these employees, who arc still averaging from J6  to-4,8Jiours=a^da-yamdcr=4he^flu^pressure.   CHUMMY WITH IPEAS  I    _-.V|il  ^���������������������������5*  HOME  Have you ever been away from home for a  long time���������������������������for months? Havc you ever been  where you couldn't sec Dad or Mother or any of  the folks, no matter how badly you wanted to?  It might be a good thing for everyone of you if  you had to have this experience. When you-get  homc again, home would be a different place. It  would mean something to you. But, you may not  have to suffer this thing, so go out, some day, and  sit down behind the woodshed and imagine it.  Imagine it hard. Then go back and make the  most of home and appreciate it and appreciate all  if means to you.' Home is about the finest word  in the language. If you don't believe it, ask any  Canadian soldier who has spent the past three or  four vears in France and is now home again.  Here is an off-hand hint on advertising that  should be worth a good deal to any man desiring  to attain thc magic touch. Once upon a limc,:  Bert Moses, crank-in-ordinary, looking for light  on  the path,   asked   Elbert   Hubbard  what he  My gawd!" said the relieving officer of the  Jaw; "you're in a 'orrible state. You're beaten  up sumpthin' terrible an' no mistake. W'ot  'appencd?"  --=���������������������������=^:erHcnows=-that=prctty���������������������������littlc^v\idder^as=Hvesr  down at thc end of thc street 'oos 'usband was  killed at Gallippoli?"  "Yus." -\t v ���������������������������-������������������������������������������������������.K.^nrr ���������������������������-.  "Well, 'c aint!" ���������������������������* ^r^T^irr^f :  After all, about thc best gratuity that can be  given a returned soldier is stated by an exchange  thus pithily���������������������������a job and the right to be left alone.  LAND   REGISTRY  AC  (Section  2-1)  WHEAT PLENTIFUL  A Washington report states that there is morc  lhan twice a.s much wheat and greatly increased  slocks of other cereals on hand in thc United  Stales grain elevators and mills than at lhe same  time a year ago. Oats and rice were thc only  exceptions. The survey shows commercial stocks  of wheat total 219,434,832 bushels.    The figures  In. thc matter of an application  for duplicate Certificate of Title  No. 6G38A, issued to Ira Charles  Jones, covering Lots 1, 4, 6 and 7,  Block. 2, Map 211a, 1st Addition  Town of Enderby.  Notice is hereby given that it is  my intention at the expiration of  one months from the date of the first  publication hereof, to issue a duplicate certificate of Title covering  the above lands to Ira C. Jones, unless in the meantime I shall receive  valid  objection thereto  in writing.  Dated at thc Land Registry Office,  Kamloops,. B.C., this Oth day of December, A.D. 1918.  C. H. DUNBAR,  District Registrar.  ACREAGE FOR SALE���������������������������I have a  fraction less than two acres level  land, fenced and in one piece, on  river; now in orchard and alfalfa; few minutes walk from post-  office. Assessed value ������������������1,150.  Will sell for 8800 cash. H., Walker  Press Enderby.  December  For buying Christmts gifts.    "Giving requires goo4  sense."    To give a  Watch  purchased at this store is giving  wisely and well. Our stock contains a wide assortment of solid  gold and filled gold patterns.  The watch movements are of a make  noted for timekeeping and low cost of  upkeep���������������������������the Elgin. Complete lines of  both men's and women's watches. See  them early while the stock is complete.  We Sell for Same or less than Catalogues  C. J.  "1*t*e  Christmas   Oift   Store"  Write for a Calander /
[> Answer
Why should your
horns be without
an Edison Diamond Amberola?
Annual Meeting of
Farmers' Institutes
Cb������������rful Guidance to * Happier, Healthier 1Mb
By the Philosopher-Physician
GEORGE   F. BUTLER,   A.  M,   M. D,
The annual meeting of the Spallumcheen Farmers' Institute was
held in the City Hall, Armstrong,
Dec. 28th, at 2 p. m., President L.
W. Patten in. the chair; twenty-
three "members present
North Okanagan Institute
The annual meeting of the North
Okanagan   Farmers'   Institute   was
held in K. of P. Hall, Enderby, on
Saturday   afternoon,   the   president
in the chair.    The attendance was
.   ---   - ,very  small,  owing possibly to  the
The. secretary read the financial  inclement   weather.     R.   J." Coltart
report   which   showed   ������58.35   bal-'was elected  delegate to attend  the
ance   on   hand.    The  total   amount  district   conference   to   beheld   in
of   cash    transactions    footed   up  Penticton. A      resolution     was
When to have one means en-
���������joymenl of all the world's best
[music? A payment of $T.SO
iwill bring one to your home.
Indestructible Records
4,000 to choose from.
No Needles to Change
Catalouges   free
The president
gave   a   short ac-
passed   asking  the   Government   to
consider the advisability of  manu-
count of business done, also the facturing stumping powfler, as
membership, which now numbers means of overcoming the present
141. During the year four pure-j high prices, which make the use of
bred bulls had been brought in for<|powder in the clearing of land al-
niembers, and the cash payment on most prohibitive
Tiie Hood Stationary Co.
[Edison Distributors       .Vernon
A meeting of 'ihe members of the
^British Columbia Frttit Growers
[Association and all others inter-
(iested in the fruit industry in the
! Sicamous-Armstrong - Larkin District, is called for Saturday, Jan. 4,
r'in the Municipal Hall, Armstrong;
I at 2 p.m.
The purpose of the meeting is
[for the nomination of a Director
['for 1919 and the election.of a Dele
[gale to attend -the annual meeting
|'to be held in Penticton, Jan. 21-22.'
W. E. CH APPLE, Director.
NOTICE      . ;     ,j   y*\
A   meeting   of   the   Armstrong
[branch of- the" United  Farmers of
P. C, will'be held in the City Hall,!
I on JWerdriesday, Jan.' 8th, at. 2' p.rrt.
All- interested are^liivltedytp^afc
YtenjL 7y^V.C6lpfelaitd- i's^expecte
1 addresaTthe'" members^   "r ""*" ~
;      ������nn.itroALR. FOWLEP. pres. --
I J^'" vW. H.:K������AJftYt\Sec,-���������t^;-
S-J..+S--*     ���������    r-tOK   7   KS   -;'^
��������� s- ���������-���������'.
Anwitropg* B.C.    -
p*v������ W. Stott, MtaWe? '���������;��������� *
S*bb*tb School will he resumed
1*1 Snntfay. Jt.wJP be helcj *������
orroerlyt at the close of the roonv
Ing service. * Sacrament of |J*������r<J'*'
I nipper will be observed at morn-.
|,ng service, pvening service st 7.30
|fpres Clwh on Monday at 8 p.m.
rap SAt-^���������Six-room awj top-
ground cellar bric|s cottage in
rear of Walker Press. Lot 50 n
J5Q. Assessed value, $1,250. Will
sell for $850 cash. All iii pood
condition. Apply Jf., Waljcer
Press, Enderby. I
another had been made. One hundred and sixty cases of powder, besides fuse and caps, had been sold.
Two meetings had been cancelled
on account of the influenza ban.
A strong resolution on the coy-
otte question was discussed and
passed.', Thc action of thc Government in lowering .the boumty instead of increasing it was strongly
A resolution asking the Hon.
Minister of Public Works to complete the road known as the Mara-
Sicamous road was passed. This>
road; which only requires a few
miles to complete, would1 be of
great convenience to the inhabitants of the Valley, and would give
wagon road connection to the Okanagan for a large number or farmers to the north.
A resolution from the Similkameen Farmers' Institute asking for
a joint tariff between the Similkameen and Okanagan Valleys was
endorsed. a
. Mr. W. T. Hayhurst was appointed a delegate to the. District
Institute to meet at. Kelowna this
month. ���������
Notice was given that the annual:
picnic will be held as usual on the
3rd.pf June next.   ..,
The following officers were elected:. Hon.' President, .W. F.  Brett;
president, L.,\y.,Patten; vice-president, A. Fowier-Vsec.rti-eas., G.'H.
Gamble. ,   Ultrect6rsi',:.H* ..Hawkins;
JW, T; Hawhurst, JkX;W. Hunter, Jno.
MJcLeod, W SE. Chappie/Geo." Lynn,
M. McDonald; H. S. Maw;
J yln Jhe.. general discussion which
followed the regular order-of-busf-
ness, several - members* gave, - Uieir
experience "in   raising -^ root seeds
and beans; Some members reported
excellent succefss,  particularly  in
mangle seed m<f- beans; others reported their experiment';������ failure.
Jit was generally, recognised, hem-
ever, that tb.is district .������w produce
Wyjrtfcwt 'riwmfl* sleeps grown, but
that climatic conditions were not
favorable for heans in all years.
It was thought that the district did
not go in strong enough in growing
for seed* ' >
jpiscussing the question of annual picnic, it was pointed out that
the farmers woul \ Ii|ce to see more
of "the businessmen of Armsfiong
put in an appearance at^these annual gatherings.
All the past year's directors were j
The cups and money prizes won
in the crop competitions were distributed, and the meeting adjourned.
Tlie, funeral of Miss Mary Bell
took place yesterday, service being
held in the B. C. Funeral Chapel at
2 p.m., Rev. J. G. Inkster officiating.
There  was  a large  attendance,  including members of the faculty of
the Normal School as well as.many.
of the students.    Two hymns were
sung at. the  Chapel, "Jesus,  Lover
of My Soul," and "Rock of Ages."
The casket was covered with many
floral tributes.    The remains were
laid to rest in Ross Bay cemetery.
The  following gentlemen  acted  as
bearers::  Mr. D. L. MacLaurin, Mr.
Henry   Dunnell,    representing   the
faculty of,the Normal School;  Mr.
'J-V^M.   Campbell   and   Mr..  Wi   D.
Knott,  of the  North  Ward  School
staff;   Mr.   T.   W.   Cornell;   of   the
High School; and Mr. A. R. Lane,
representing   the    Normal   School
students.���������Victoria = Colonist.   "
One way to be good looking Is
to have a  good complexion.    It
Is very hard to convince the average woman that one-half the
trouble with complexions is that
they are  not clean.    The average woman's face Is not washed
often    enough     or     thoroughly
enough.   The best cosmetic ever
J advocated-'for'fair faces Is soap
and water, by no means an ordinary   piece  of  common  soap,
also   not   a    heavily   perfumed
soap, but one that Is absolutely
pure   and   bland.     The   clever
woman who understands the details of cleanliness uses a good
���������oap twice  a  day, with  a soft
flannel cloth and lukewarm water.    8he bathes  brow, cheeks,
chin and neck.    8he abundantly
lathers every part, rubs In the
creamy suds, then washes It off
In a clean water, lukewarm or
eold���������she must never use vmry
hot   water   on   her   face���������then
dries her skin well with a soft
towel.    By this means she expels from every pore the secretions nature sends out from within,, and removes all deposits ef
dust and  grime that In  a day
will settle on the face.    By giving her skin this dally attention
she can have a complexion that
for clearness and the retention
of a youthful appearance and ���������
good    healthy    glow,    can    be
brought about by n������ other meth������
od eo surely.
The largest stock of talking-machines in the valley.
Eight different styles
Come in and get yours
A good selection-of Victor Records always in stock
Armstrong',   B. C.
. (Copyright. 1910. by W. Q. Chapman.}
LOST���������Buckskin horse- branded T
on left hip. ������10. reward if returned to  livery barn, Enderby.
When you get down to
considering staple groceries
remember we stock the
most dependable brands
at right prices
', ftrizgsifor Seed Grain
In the seed grain competitions
held under : the v auspices of th#
Spallumcheen Farmers' Institute,
Mr. WJJ T. Hayhurst won first on his
Blue .Stem -wheat, second on-his
oats:.and -firstamvhiir barley.. Th_
seed for the barley was.all hand-
picked, and thp resultsshowed it.*
Fofc the 1919 competition Mr. Hayy
httrst:^ji^bi������t^pk;kihg enough ftltfe
Stem;wheat to.seed two acres,.and
$*P������#* >igr results. Mr. '-patfwrft
does n'o| believe in anything but the
b*������t. and spares no pain* .to ge? -results.  ;;   .  ������������������-' ��������� :���������������������������-'���������������������������- ���������:'. ���������.?.< -���������.,   ��������� *���������������������������
- Public Notice is hereby 'given to
the Electors of the City of Enderby
that I require tha presence of the1
said Electors at the Citv Hall, En
derby, on Monday, the, 13th day of
January;--1919, at 12 o'clock noon,
for.the purpose ,of electing persons
to.represent them' in the Municipal
Council as Mayor nnd ..'Aldermen;
a ��������� person to \ represent . ihem on
the Board of 'Police Commissioners in jplace of. Richard, J.. Coltart,
whose term has expired, and a per-,
son;to represent them on*the1 Board
of School Trustees ' in>������ place -of
Arthur C. Skaling, whose term has
expired.- >-> ' ������������������- V -c '" ��������� -;��������� ��������� -*- * *' ���������- -
' Thf���������ttqde;'6f Nominatioii oT;Can:
didates shall ber as follows:' The
Candidate .shall be. nominated Jn
wrihttff; the writing shall be subscribed: by twoi ivoters of ibe Municipality as prop"-- ���������* '--
and .shall _be 4e
Municipality   of   Spallumcheen
Election of Reeve. Councillors
and School Trustees.
.Public Notice'is?hereby given to
Uie Electors of the Municipality of
Spallumcheen,   thar I   require   the
presence of the said Electors at the
City. Hall, .Armstrong,>6n Monday,
the 13t,day>of January, 19|19, at 12
oclock -noon,*, for the  purpose  of
electing persons to represent them the
in the Municipal Council.as Reeve, fpii
Councillors,J and J School  Trustees: *"
������1*?^.Police|rf.Commissioners^ and
Licence;Commissioners..-,^-r.^   ,*^,:.
.* Tht mode of nomination shall' be
as follows :*  The Candidates" shall
Election of;-Mayor,  Aldermen.
; School Trustees, Police Com-
. missioners and Licence Commissioners. V
"��������� ^jf *.-
Public Notice,is hereby-given to, *
the Electors of the Municipality of
the City of Armstrong, that 1 re-.-
gui re ihe- presence of ;the said
Electors -at the , Git y ��������� Hall, . Arm-,
strong, oh "MONDAY,-the^ 13th day
Of January; : fi.'Xi.^mii-t^iSo'ciock
noon, forjt.thexpurpose ,of, electing
narenn _  _ #������v    ������*������k*%*������M������k_t__a__ "^_._^J^sssJ   *���������>*'       _i_ _r
- ���������������
i'J (r
Tbe closing <|own of the night operations at
the Seaside munitions plant near Toronto has
Unsown the largest humper of munition workers
out of employment here since the signing of the
armistice. The .night staff, consisting of nearlv
1,000 employees with |he exception of a few who
misseel on Saturday night.    The day staff will
continue to work for a few days.   Thus starts the
army of the idle, with soup kitchens in sight.
Just *������  few more
Jerson proposed. T- -^^rr -.-,������������������.
s :MUjkfepttg to iclentify:such cun
^ateVan4 in the event of a po|J
ste4s::'left .for tM ^���������-Mry' ""bp'wi
hoys and girls. We
can  also   fill a||
Pig P^rgins in
Price Cut 25 per cent
Now is yowr cjiance to tit your boy
with a coat at a real good value.
Prices from $2.85 to $9.50
% i woops
C. F. 3. Ucepse No. 8-12980.
Cliff, St. ��������� ^nderhy
p:NP^HPV, p. c.
Thurify, ^������mWy w^, ufa
At the City Hall, fnderby, of
which every person is required to
take notice and govern himself accordingly.
- >
The qualifications for a person
to be nominated and elected Mayor
are:. That such person is a
British subject of the full age of
twenty-one years: is not disqualified under any law, and has been
tor the six months next preceding
the day of nomination the registered owner, in the tand Registry
Office, of land ^r real property, in
the last Municipal Assessment Roll,
of one. thousand dollars, or moreV
over and above any registered
judgment or charge, and who is
otherwise duly qualified as a municipal voter.-
be nominated .in writingr the writJP/^?1^ \������. represent theni in the
ing shall be' subscribed by two j Municipal;Council as Mayor, Alder-
voters of-tbe Municipality as pro-\"ien; School Trustees Police Com-"
g* ������������y -������J5f fc*ween the dMe .of the' as. follows: . The Candidates "ibil!
notice and 2 D.fn..<,of; the day of ������** ���������������r_.���������_i-������_ ���������i*i_'_..-__.^!!._������
nommation, and in th^,event of a
poll being nee?w#ryV������ucb poll _wil|
|������e opened on��������� ,   ;
cipahty as proposer, and seconder* $9?.0r ������0������1-*econder,.ii������nd Jshall be missioners and licence. Commisri,
and .shall be ^1ivere^ to the Be- tehveted to the Iteturninf,Officer The mode 6*nom*mitfori shall be '
turning Officer Many time between af ������������������������������*������* h������������������r-*~ ������k- ^^- -_ ������u_i... r~���������~si?.   ^_. ������_l"_J^_.������ww! ^s-
wje^*?_ ������^ *y*s J������Pt������cf and 2 p.m.
of tb^ day of'no^inatioii: the 5aW
���������. rH ?JP tfte Schedule of the Mu:
������*wp������f#eclioM' Act, an4 sbull
stole the names, residence, and occupation or description of each
roposedt. Jr sucfc manner
letween ft^hours of 9 a.m. and 7
p.m., inn)* City Hall, of whicfr
every person ,s hereby required to
Armstrong, B. C.
It Co������t toT!w Homo
Ihir paptr goes to tht bom*
���������nd It read am) welcomed tnert.
If you wish to reach the housewife, the real arbiter of domeitlc
destinies, you can do so through
our paper and our Classified
Want Adt. form an Interesting
and well-read portion of It
f I beg to announce that Lee Mow
has settled his account with me up
to Jan. 29th, 1918.
LEE NYE CO., Armstrong.
The qualifications for a person
to be nominated .and elected as an
Alderman are: That such person
is a British subject of the full
age of twenty-one years: is not disqualified: under any la wr and Jhas
been for the six: months next preceding the day of nomination the
registered owner, in the Land
Registry Office, of land or real
property in the. city of assessed
value on the last Municipal Assessment Roll, of five hundred dollars,
or more, over and .'above .any-'registered judgment.or charge, and who
is otherwise duly qualified as a
municipal   voter.
The qualification-* for-a person to
be nominated and elected as a
Police Commissioner is: That such
person is a British subject.
The  qualifications   for  a   person
to be  nominated .and  elected  as  a
School   Trustee    are:      That   such
person  is  a  British  subject of'the
full   age   of  twenty-one   years,   actually   residing  within   the   School
District,    and    has    been    for    the
six    months    next    preceding    the,
day     of     nomination     the     regis-5
tcred   owner,   in   the   land    registry oflice, of land or real property
in  the said  school  district,  of the
assessed  value on  the last municipal   assessment   roll,   of  five   hundred   dollars   or   more,   over   and
above  any  registered  judgment or
charge, and who is otherwise qualified to vote at an election of school
trustees in the said School District.
Given under my hand at the City
Hall, Enderby. B. C, this 2nd day
of January, 1919.
Returning Officer.
fake notice ancj'jfdyern himself ac
.contingly. .. -a-. <->./..
QwghfTcafiqn for,,3^0 ���������The
qualification for fteeve shall be his
being a Pntish subject and having
been for the three months next preceding the day of. his nomination
the registered owner, iff the Land
Registry Office,.of land 'or real
property - situate within the Municipality- of. the assessed value, on
the last . Municipal or Provincial
assessment rolJ, of five hundred
dollars or more, over and above
any registered judgment or charge,
and being otherwise duly qualified
as a voter-     ���������'<"���������        ''���������-��������� ,
Qualification for Councillor and
School Trustee���������The qualifications
erty situate within the Municipality
of the assessed value, on" the last
Municipal or Provincial assessment
roll, of two hundred and fifty dol-
1 a rs o r more, "���������.oyer a n d a bove a n v
registered judgment or charge, or
being a J homesteader. Jessee from
the Grown, or-pre-emptorrw-ho has
resided within the Municipality for
the, space of one year or more immediately   preceding   the   nomina
pe nominated in. wri������ii*: the wn'tr..
ing sjian' be  subscribed ^by two
voters or the-Mwiicipamv as w-
poser and seconder, and. shalT p*"...
delivered to the burning Officer
at any time between |be date of the.
notice and 2 n-m. of the Vy of,,
nomination, an������| in fb* event of a
poll being necessary, such pb|| will
be oponeq on���������' , ^
Tfcuwfay* sfi\nmry mfi, m*.
At the.City ^11. Armstrong p. C.���������
of which every person is hereby
required fo take notice and govern '
himself accordingly.
Qualifications for Mayor���������After
:|he : first municipal ejection, the-
persons qualified to be nominated
for and elected as. the Mayor of anv
City shall be any person who is a
Pritish subject of the fujl.aire of
twenty-one years, not disqualified
under any law, and has for the six
months next:, preceding the' day
of nomination been the registered
owner, in the Land Pegjstrv Office,
of land or real property in the Citv
of, the-assessed ==yahi__o_a=the_Jast=-=
municipal   assessment   roll,  of one
a  over and-'
dgmen|  or
erwise duly'
 il voter.
Qualifiications. for Aldermen. ,Po-"
lice Commissioners and Licence
Commissioners���������After the first
municipal election, tbe persons
qualified to he nominated for and
elected as Aldermen, Police Commissioners and Liceiye Commissioners of , the City shall be such
persons as arc British subjects of
the full age of twcnfv-r������ne ycars,
and who are not disqualified iindei
j I
Mnjuiiuciy   pruceuing   uie   nomina-!"""   """ , .--   - .-.
tion, and who is assessed  for five any ,aw> and have been for the six
hundred   dollars   or   more   on .the  months ..next^preceding the day
last Municipal or Provincial assessment roll, over and above anv
registered judgment or charge: or
being a homesteader, lessee from
thc Crown, orJ pre-emptor who has
resided 'within the Municipality
for a portion of one year immediately preceding the nomination,
and who during the remainder-ofthc said  year, has been  the owner
  .    of
nomination the...*. regis������"-pd ovners.
in theJ Land*Registry OfTi"������, of land
or real property, in the Citv of the
assessed value, on Ihe h'st municipal assessment roll, of- five hundred dollars or mom. over and
above-any'.registered inclement or
charge, and who arr; otherwise
duly qualified as munir-Hal voters.
Qualifications    for   <���������>!������������������ on I    Trns-
of   said   land,   of   which   he' was4tees���������In ci,v school districts of the
formerly     a     homesteader,     lessee'l.^rs^ second or third r''<������--s
from tlie Crown or pre-emptor and t
who is assessed for five hundred i
dollars or more on the last Municipal or Provincial assessment0 roll,
over and above any registered
judgment or charge,' and being
otherwise  qualified ,as  a   voter.
Given   under  my*'hand   al   Arm-
s-frmng the  28th   day  nf December.
L.  E.  FARR,
Returning Officer..
To move house, at once; 20x30;
for about 20 rods.
Lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted..
Knob Hill, on Earnie Watson's
Farm. 73.2
. nnv person being a British subject of the
���������full age of twenty-'-"!' *"jar.s. .-"nf
having been for * Ibc siv months
next preceding.the'-* dav'of no-u/.nation . the registered owner, in thc
Lard Registry. OPW "r J?-"f or
real properly' in the fVv .School
District of the ,asses:-e i value on
the last municinal a<--se*5sment roll,
of' five hundred dollars or more,
over and above any registered
judgment or ohar_e." .'.-nd being
otherwise' qualified to v-te at an
election for School Trustees in the
said School Districl. shall be
eligible to be elected nr to scrvr* as
a School Trustee in such City
School District.
Given   under   mv   hsnd   at   Armstrong, the 30th day of Decemher,
_mmF. J. BECKER. Returning Officer *&d>  You   will  appreciate  splendid   stock  should  have in   contemplation  purchase    of   watches  our  you  the  for  gifts.  ���������������������������W;-"ivs will  where there  lo be ^filled,  But in En-  We    have    watches     for  every- purpose and at   every  price   for   Avhich    a    good  watch can be sold.  We will^gladly assist you  in selection by that expert  advice which many years  of experience as watchmakers and merchants enable its  to give.  "You will pay us no more  here than elsewhere for a  good watch, and you will  have back of \-our purchase  a house whose name represents the highest standard  of merchandise and guarantees the maximum value for  the money expended.  J C. Adams  ������������������ The Quality Jeweler  Armstrong  CIVIC HONORS  In anolher week or Iwo ll-e VvV t"  lakc place. In thc case of AnusV^ng  is no lack of material for the ollices  the matter will take care of itself,  derby, where aldermanic timber is not so plentiful, it may require some preliminary thinking  ancl planning in order lo get the best-suited men  for the positions���������������������������to act. In thc past, Enderby has  been exceedingly fortunate in its choice of men  as mayor and aldermen. The administration of  town affairs has been the best, and, on the whole,  splendid progress has been made. By the strictest  economy in-war years the town pulled through  nicely, "and now, on the eve of tlie reconstruction  period we find ourselves in good condition to go  ahead. The past year Aid. R. J. Coltart has filled  the oflice of mayor. Mr. Coltart's' regime has  the oflice of mayor in the absence of Mayor-elect  Dill, who removed to Vancouver shortly after  taking oflice. Mr. Coltart's administration has  been eminently satisfactory to all citizens. He,  although not a resident of the town, his dairy  farm being located a considerable distance from  thc city, was always prepared to act and serve in  town a flairs where his service .was required. Frequently within the past two years that he has  served on the council, Aid. Coltart has had to  sacrifice his own interests lo serve the city, particularly while acting mayor. Wc regret that Mr.  Coltart's property qualifications arc not suflicic.nl  to admit of his election as Mayor. In thc new  assessment which is being made of all property  within the city, the.value of his property within  the city may be raised, bul of lhi# there is little  likelihood. It is hoped, however, lhat Mr, Coltart  may bc induced, to stand again for the oflice .of  alderman, A]so that Mr. Nichol, Mr. Hartry and  Mr. Hawkins mt\y continue to act.  Thc question of mayor requires soihe thought  by Enderby ratepayers. When thc war broke out  Mr. F. H. Barnes was in thc office of mayor. He  was then Q. M.-Sgt. of the B. C. Horse, stationed at the Vernon training camp, and had to  give up all home-town.activities. He^hus since  returned to his Enderby home and is again ae-  INDICATES  DISTRICT'S   PROSPERITY  That llie farmers and residents of the Arm-  strong-Enderby Dislrict are prospering, and that  conditions*with them are "easy" financially, was  indicated by the character of the Christinas trade  of our merchants. Interviewed by the Commoner, Armstrong merchants, with possibly an  exception or two, all reported a"'very substantial  increase in Christmas trade oven that of any war  year. And the character of the purchases���������������������������substantial, quality goods���������������������������pointed to the fact that  conditions are generally much better than in past  years. Seemingly the worries of the local agriculturists are passed, or rapidly passing, and they  feel pretty good toward themselves, their market  and their industry. The buying, however), was  more generally of articles of service. Goods were  called ft>r this year that were seldom called for at  Christmas time in other seasons. Buyers wanted  good quality, and more of a select nature.  This condition is only following out what has  been noted for some months. There is more  thought being put into buying than heretofore-  indicating that the idea of economy is back of the  quality buying. JLocal merchants generally find  themselves in a stronger financial condition at the  close of 1918 than evCr before in the trouble  years. Thcy are in good condition for the opening of. the reconstruction period. Conditions in  both town and country point to the commencement of thc "big push" for a bigger and better  districl in 1919.  ESTABLISHED OVER 100 YEARS  A Joint  Bank Account  A Joint Bank Account  enables man and wife, or  two members of the same^j  family, to have a Savings  Account in common, and  make deposits and withdrawals individually.  WWMPBO MMMOt  D. R. CLARKE,,  Supt., British Colombia Branches.  VANCOUVER.  E. J. W_t������������������, Monger,  Anutmog Branch^  BtAMCBS IM OKAJMGAN MSTMCT  Batofcr.  ���������������������������      ���������������������������      fMHttaa,      .      SM-crfuA|  K������������������k*M,  PracaUB,  TRANCE FOUND HER SOUL'  Here's Wishing You  a Happy New Year  How does yonr car  stand  tlie  tests of time? Is it carefully wash  and given  the attention  of experts? . If not  why not find  out  about satisfactory storage at  Our Garage?  Repair work promptly done.  Gas and Oil supplied;  Vour satisfaction our aim;   .  Okanagan Garage  Plume 17 Armstrong; ft. C.  Agent for JfcJ-aujUHn awJ.Cb^ fj-  - Jet Car|  lively interested in all town matters. It has been  suggested that Mr. Barnes should bc asked to  again take up the mayoralty and complete the  term entered upon in the year 1914.  It is understood Aid. Gaylord will return to  Skeena City early in the year. If this is true,.it  means that somebody must be found to take his  place on the council. The name of Mr. John  Burnham has been proposed, and it is hoped he  will feel inclined to "stand for election; as alderman. ' '.'������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������,��������������������������� .7  The Commoner is not proposing .these names as  a "slate," but simply, and only to bring the question up. for discussionthat the best men available  may be induced to carry, on the town business.  The men on'the past year's council, have ..served  most faithfully, and their services should be re  tained Jf it is possible. ' . V .. J'V  Court Armstrong  No. 3429  Meet? 1st and 3.ul Monday eye in hall ������������������  Brick Block = ��������������������������� ���������������������������  TV. HOPE, C. R.        GEO. MURRAY. FIN. Soc'y  LEARY  GARAGE  D. C. XJE.AJKY,  Proprietor  FORD DIiALER  ��������������������������� Ticnairs tc.all makes jo fears.    Pnc_nc_g2  ARMSTRONG. R C.  Jas, S. QipHspn  Real Estate and Insurance  List your Properties and Houses.  >*t>  Taking'os tSie PUct  Our C8aas!flod W-ant Ad*, will  pilot th������������������ ihlp of buoK������������������������������������������������������������������������ to tl*������������������  aafo harbor of commercial pro*.,  porSty. Poopla ro������������������_ Vno '��������������������������� AKtcte*  for Bate" arto. If you iiftire vam*-  thing to *B*i toll thorn about H.  Or<o-laxet> maehlnory firm In  Tcronts has built tip Its bu si nose  by using CtmsaHXati Want Ada. o_  cliulvety..  Omi nim Br h. ��������������������������� ��������������������������� miOm.,.  Tm OREAT PPMOCflAT  It could hardly have been so planned, but if the  little affair had been set to music it could not  havc worked out more to the liking of Democratic England. At Charring Cross station, vyherc  lhc King ...and Queen met- the President  and Mrs. Wilson on' their entry info England, a  little incident happened wliich will ring around  llie world and make millions of hearts glad. Il  also set the standard���������������������������created the atmosphere���������������������������  in wliich the President lived in thc hearts of all  England during liis few days' stay on British soil,  the guest of thc nation. The,King had just extended a most cordial welcome to thc President  md Mrs. Wilson, and had introduced Premier  Lloyd George and many othcr noted personages,  and then invited President Wilson to step into  thc^royal^carriage;    -^  "If you will excuse me, I'll jusl shake hands  wilh these men," said thc President. He walked  to a group of American officers and shook hands  wilh Ihem, then rejoined the King and entered  lhc carnage.  FINDLAY CHOKES  Walter Chcs.tcr Findlay, former prohibition  commissioner for lhc Province, came hack to  Vancouver from Seallle lasl week to answer a  charge of theft hrought by Allorncy-Gcncral  Fa iris in connection with the exposed illcgcd  crookedness in the handling of liquor hy the  commissioner under the Prohibition Acl, when.  it is reported, many carloads of whiskey came into the Province consigned to Mexico but never  were re-shipped. A royal commission is now silling at Vancouver to inquire into lhe alleged misdeeds of the commissioner. Findlav was lhe'first  witness called. He refused to"answer any question and was put in jail for contempt. On being  hailed out, lie was immediately ^arrested on anolher charge. . Il is reported lhc expressman who  is supposed lo havc hauled lhe package goods to  Findlay's warehouse, together wilh other possible  witnesses, arc nol to bc found by lhc police.  Pte. Gerald Neve writes from France: "I havc  received  several copies  of thc Okanagan   Commoner, at different places in France and Belgium.  Your amalgamation with  thc Armstrong press  I am" sure means bigger business, wilh a wider  outlook and a convincing belief in  the  future  prosperity of thc Northern Okanagan.    Thc dis:  trict is to be congratulated in having a weekly  paper that would do credit to a morc populous  centre.   At present we arc staying in thc old historical city of Mons.   Today has been very eventful.   The king of the Belgians visited here for thc  first time since it was retaken by the Canadians.  Tliis is thc largest Belgian city the Canadians captured.    Previous to ..this we were at Valencincs.  On armistice day thc Premier of France, Mon.  Poincare, came there, shook hands with a famous  Canadian generalr and congratulated the troops,  ���������������������������ind when the band played the Marseillais in the  "Place   d'Armee"    everyone   shouted  "Vive  la  France!"   It was the most impressive sight I ever  witnessed.    It was a glorious moment for the  Canadian boys, who have done so much to. help  liberate. their country from.the clutches of thc  Huns.   As soon as the armistice was signed, the  big flow of refugees began'.   All the roads were  blocked with thefti.   It was a most pathetic sight,  for the poorest of them would have oniy;a small  handcart, which represented alb that they saved  out of fthe wreckage of their homes. ^ Hut 'their  spirit was .grand!   All had small French flags flying.   After four years of slavery, and having lost  nearly  everything  they possessed,  these people  come back with, a triumphant look on their faces.  No wonder Germany couldn't crush the spirit of  France, for she has found her soul in the terrible  conflict!'' .       .  Armstrong-Okanagan Land  Company Limited  AUCTION    SALE    OF   CITY   LOTS  Postponed on account of epidemic of  Spanish Influenza   a���������������������������. _ ��������������������������� _   Watch for this Important Sale a Little Later  C. CREED  Real Estate and Insurance Agent.  Auctioneer and Live Stock Saleman  AftMSTttONG, B. C, *  ��������������������������� A.-y;  -A-name that stands for the;best in hotel service  King Edward Hotel,  ..*  P. H. MURPHY  Proprietor , "   '-.' - ~-  A VAPUAPLp HINT  Al thc meeting of the Spallumcheen Farmers'  Institute held at Armstrong on Saturday afternoon, in discussing thc annual farmers' picnic  held at Hulcar, the suggestion was made that the  presence of more of thc businessmen of Armstrong at these picnics would bc appreciated. The  thought back of thc suggestion was, in effect, that  by thus getting together in annual conclave and  enjoying the day free from all cares, a better  inidci-standing^betw-cen^town^and^countr>T. could  be created, which would mean better business for  all. There arc many questions which arise between town and country that are never threshed  out to a conclusion and cause misunderstandings  to arise when only partly understood. At these  annual picnics, when everybody is in the spirit  of play, the get-together spirit between town and  country would find rapid growth.  WHO SHOUPP KNOW?  Wounded men returning on thc hospital ship  Rcgina complain that thc cooks were guilty of  qrnft. W. J. Dyson, who met the men at Winnipeg, reports thai Ihcy complain that thc cooks  instead of giving them thc food provided for  them by.the Government, cooked it and sold it to  them in pics at Iwo shillings apiece.. The oranges  and apples provided for them by thc Red Cross  were sold to,the men at two pence and three  pence each. Thc food on the train from Halifax  ���������������������������ind the food service was all lhat could be desired  but the coaches were totally unfit for travel'at  this time of* year, especially in the West. Mr.  Dyson's allegations brought a warm denialfrom  the militia department. When this denial was  shown Mr. Dyson,-hc said he had not one word  to retract.  More f if It to lie  er  \  The   Pominion   Jaw   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 blading in disguise to the  -average-farmer,-  ^.       __���������������������������   1% is the duty of every butter maker to comply with the Jaw in this matter. Some butter  makers have only a cow or two, and make so little  butter that it does not appear to them that they  can afford to have their butter wraps printed.  They do not like the idea of having 500 or J000  butter wraps on hatTd. To accommodate this  class of buttermakers. * we . have printed up  a quantity of "Custom" Putter Wraps. They are  printed with the words "Fresh Pairy Putter" but  do not bear the name of the maker. However,  these wrappers fill the requirements of the Jaw  governing this point, and can be bougjit in smalt  Suantities at the rate of 65c a hundred in 1-00 or  0 lots.    If you do not 'require butterwraps in  larger lots, take, these wraps in lesser quantities.  500, Single Order,  1000  U  ft  $3.75  4.75  When   run    with    other orders, $3.50 and $4.50  THE WALKER PRESS  Enderby, P.C.  THE CARY PRESS  Armstrong, B.C.  iU  o<  <><  ���������������������������ol 1  imURSDAY,'JANUARY 2,1919  v ������������������KANA GAN  COMMONER  5r    vr    fcr    *_t  ' _f ���������������������������  **    %������������������"    fc*    **    **    *_*    ** *  %     J*     j*t     A*     **������������������     **     A*     J*     ***     J*     J^t     J*  X  THE JONES FAMILY  MAGIC  hijktciv;  CONTAINS   NO  ALUM  I. V. SAUDER CO.  orner Schubert St. and^Railway  ���������������������������.   ..     .  Ave.  Box 217.  v.,  ,_ Phone 341  VERNON, B.C.  .������������������  X  X  XX  XX  XX  X  XXX  X  X  X   X  X  X  When Noah opened up the ark and told the'  gang to disembark, I'll bet he bawled iri deep-sea  tones, "Low bridge! Be careful Mister Jones!"  Of course a man named Jones was there, because  we find him everywhere. A hick walks jaywise  'cross the street, a jitney knocks Mm off his feet  and dents his hat and breaks Ms bones; the  papers give Ms name as Jones.  When we were in our swaddling clothes, beset  by pesky foreign foes, who put Old Glory on the  sea, a place where she should always be, and v\ on  himself undying fame? A man named Jones. All  hail the name! And of the Yanks who chased  Old Bill and made him take a bitter pill, and  made the Fritzies look like cheese, I'll bet an  army corps of these are proud to claim the name  of Jones. "Gott strafe dot fam'ly!" Wilhelm  groans.  When trains . collide or. jump the track and  mainraTot of folks, alack, they'll find along the  right-of-way a bunch , of Joneses, safe to say.  When ships go down with all aboard, when  freight trains tangle with a Ford, when high explosives burst in air, you'll always find'some  Jorisees there. When floods sweep down the  countryside, we'll read about some thrilling ride  a farmer took upon his barn. "His name was  Jones," will state thc yarn.  The reckless bird who rocks the boat is often  Jones, as you will note. Wc find 'liim-in the. jury  -room, 'we sec him as "the blushing groom. ' He's  on the bench or at the bar���������������������������quite' versatile the  Joneses are. In town or country, sea or air, wc  find thc tribe of Joneses there; in congress or  with dinner pail, in pulpit, politics or jail. J Aiid  when at last my wick burns out���������������������������it matters not  the realm to .which I map my course���������������������������I'll find thc  Joneses . there in forcc.���������������������������Carlton Fitchctt, in  Seattle P.-L .    ' , ,  THfc CHftiSTMAS fcfcLti  I are riiigirig out-.some goody news fo^  Jyoiiy. \ At this season^xerybddy needs  [.money so yo������������������u will/be gladrto-Jtnow that  'Wecaii help you save'mmiev^by buying  I your,foot wear at^mf^Vtorejwhere we  \ will, gi vc the;verv best .value j'for money  expendended. ���������������������������     [fl.-\      S''-  ���������������������������   jiVExtending Christmas Greetings to  lour friends, we thank you for past fav-  [ors and solicit your  patronage   during  the New Year..- ��������������������������� * <' \'- ���������������������������":*     :"':r "...  COMMON PARASITES OF SWINE  PRESIDENT WILSON'S VISIT TO ENGLAND  Swine are subject to several parasites, external  and internal. Of the first class, says a late builef  tin from the Dominion Experimental' Farm, the  most troublesome is Uie ordinary, hog-louse.  These insects are responsible for, much unthrift-  ness and poor gains; are an advertisement of the  unobservant eye or carelessness of the feeder, and  are intolerable in that unless the infestation is of  long standing, they are fairly easy of eradication.  First, a pig may be dipped or sprayed with _ny  good creolin or coal-tar disinfectant,, made up as  per directions accompanying, the preparation.  *Second, coal oil or keresene is used by some.  Though effective it has a blistering action and  should be avoided.  Third, Fuel oil is highly recommended. Experiments with it at Ottawa proved it efficient,  but slightly irritant and leaving the- hair of. the  pigs in a dirty, discolored condition.'  Fourth, Crude castor oil is non-irritant, soothing and quite destructive to lice.   Where procurable it forms possibly tho best application for this',,  purpose.   At present tlie price of castor oil is too  Mgh to permit of its use for such purposes. ���������������������������  Fifth, Paraffin oil (low grade) is now lised in  the herd of swine at the Central Experimental  Farm and has proved, non-irritant to the skin and  quite effective. It is cheap, easily procurable and  colorless. l\       ���������������������������       .. ���������������������������-���������������������������-    V. *      <  ' Apply disinfectant washes (creolin, etc.,) with  a brush,.-broom, spray-pump, or in case of thc  large herd, by the dipping method. Apply. oils  with/a cloth or, more Tonvehichtly still, by rising  a large oil can with a 'handle and long spout. File  a short section from off the spout to increase IHb  amount delivered.". Apply a stream of-oil over the  neck, shoulders and along back. The heat of the  body will cause the application to spread over the  body. A large number of hogs can" be treated  conveniently and quickly by such means. Repeat  the ^application after ten days to destroy the lice  or nits. If pigs are seen to be badly infected, a  thorough clean-up of the premises would be indicated, using a strong creolin~spray over all.  Intestinal Parasites  Of intestinal^ parasites the round worm is  much the more common.   Iri! most cases examin-  ���������������������������f      s.        r      . ,- ^ -, r  ation of the: smaller intestine of slaughtered; pigs  will reveal, the presence ^of a few large white  worms. In small 'numbers they/appear to" cause  little inconvenience to the animal; a considerable,  infestation will cause a marked falling off in general condition.; -Young pigs/ so affected,.are thin;  ESTABLISHED     1872.  BAMK. OF HAMILTON  Every dollar saved now and deposited in a bank  means a dellar more for the Government when it  is required to place Canada on a peace basis.   To  postpone the purchase of luxuries and save the;  money is worthy and patriotic.    It is also good,  business policy   during   the   high-price period.1  Open a sayings account with Bank of Hamilton."  o  ARMSTRONG BRANCH  H. L. Paynter.  Before another week has passed we shall havc  entered upon a New Year, without - the added  horror of war, therefore we can rajoice with our  friends and talk with .them even if w,e cannot sec  them, by using the telephone.  5" Be careful to speak directly into the transmitter, keeping your mouth about half an inch  from it, and speaking in a natural tone. In this  way you will obtain the best voice transmission.  New Year Greetings to one and all.  i<  /  __ '   '���������������������������  MAT- WAS8PN  j Auctioneering livestock \\  S^Jesrokn  ������������������^W^*^^^^^  ==���������������������������=Hiave���������������������������a=wide-=acquaintance=|  amongst'buyers'. Consult me ������������������������������������������������������  when you want to hold a sale >  Also send me particulars of nv \  surplus stock you wish to dispose ]  of,  FHONJS No. 34  :" Tlie London Times says the visit of President  Wilson to England, is, by "common consent, oneof  the "greatest events in.pur own arid in American  history.   Wilson is'the"first American president  who has visited us./.Though; America7 has/always  sent'one of her.bestj.to be-ambassador here, an  ambassador, after all, always, is the servant of-the  government.    P^sldentJ^ijson:is a servant; to stunted and lacking!in vigof{and thrift.?"Severe,  jioneibut tlie.Aipepcanpe^pJe, and comes to see infestation 'will- frequently !cause intestinal' inV  i. x_.���������������������������_!,_-_.._- .._.*i^ i_a,i        _ j._������������������4j_>  ffammatibn or stoppage; resulting in death,   f  " Where pigs are kept reasonably clean, and sup-,  plied with fresh -water/, the danger of infestation  C. F. P. license No.:9-3409  vou haven't tried our hams  land bacon you have   not had  the best  |Qeo. R. Sharpe  Wholesale and Retail Butcher  Enderby  jus,.to talk thingspver with leaders pf politics.  He comes at one of the most critical periods in  our history. We have won the war, thanks in no  smfjU measurestb'Ainerica's assistance, and bw  now to win peace, and peace will not he won  either in this .'country or the world unless it is a  peace based on wartm active friendship, between  tfre great English-speaking nations. If there be  Englishmen who do not realize, how much this  issue transcends all- others, and how vital our  friendship with the United States is to all the  causes we have;at heart, we will, have,patience  with them, since our statesmen, American and  Pritish, have the po>vep to re-make ther destinies  of tlje Pnglish-speaking people and remold them  for the future as they might have been moulded  if the,.two nations h^d parted not in anger but  in amity and goodtfello^ship. That is the biggest  issue in our politics for our two nations and for  the rest of theworld  "" MSiTpf^n"ipQ^^|{^~t'^iAnBrin ~gT sihgleyseif-  tence, the work which has to be done at the Paris  conference, should we not say it was to clothe the  ideas of our common humanity in ihe form,of  law? We are attempting to turn the, aspirations  of international jurisprudence, into a genuine  operative international law, and* to endow it with  sanctions like those of municipal law. lExcept  there is active good fellowship between England  and America, the thing simply cannot be done.  A league of nations is the. ideal of the English-  speaking world and the concurrence is necessary  if it is to become an operative reality. A league  of nations is only another form of the conception  of a concert of powers about which so typical an  English statesman as Gladstone used to wax eloquent. The concert of powers broke down because it was a concert of ambitious units without  any definite political constitution. The proposed  league of nations is thc old concert endowed, for  thc first time, wilh a conscience, with, a constitutional program, with thc rules laid down by law  and backed up by a physical" forcc, definitely  working for ends, not of ambition, but for thc  happiness and progress among the peoples.  "If President Wilson has a great popular following in Europe it.is because he has expressed  tliis ideal future for international relations with  the greatest clearness and force."  i^smalj,. Filthy surroundings togetber:wjtb,stag  nant or foul!.water 'usually predispose to such  parasitic infestation. .-     7 . ;,.  ", Treatment���������������������������prevent by .cleanly methods, and,  the use of any good mineral corrective mixture.  There are a number of these on the marked A  good home-made substitute is a mixture bf charcoal, wooclashes and salt; pr of sulphwVsalt and  iron sulphate mixed in equal parts: take one part  with 8 parts charcoal and 8 parts ashes; mix well  and allow the animals free access to it.. Where  pigs are infestett, turpentlne is the best remedy.  Give one teaspoonful ta^every^QO pounds, weight,  after fasting the animaj for twelve liburs. This  may; be mixed, in. the feed and given for three  successive days, follow this with a good purging  of Epsom salts.  I PAY CASH for POULTRY  and EGGS  Shipments solicited whether  Marge or small. Bemittance  Imade on day of receipt of goods  at prevailing market prices  ���������������������������  q   ���������������������������        ��������������������������� -    '  The Wisdom of a Child  - -���������������������������������������������(*������������������*-*:J"p^w-������������������T  A teacher was questioning a Sunday school  class and chanced to ask one tiny girl, "Do you  know what an epistle is?" "Yes, sir," replied tlie  tot without hesitation, 'an epistle is the wife of  an apostle."  AWKWAfH) JWWCAWNT  *'" ' ^___________.  The small boys of Enderby are* up against it.  When the coasting season opened they bad a  ,*whale" of a time on their single coasting .sleds.  Pay and night they enjoyed the sport. Then due  pair of coasting-bobs made their appearance on  the hill; then another, "and another, until the  single-sled fellows were virtually put off the slide.  Those who did not have.bobs apparently laid the  matter before Santa Claus in earnest prayer.  Santa came through. Now thcrc are more bob-  coasters on the hill than,.they have boys to fill  them. (You know a bob-coaster, is as slow as a  tank if it hasn't a load.) And now all the fun has  gone out of coasting. But there is a remedy that  might be adopted which would bring cheer and  happiness to all. Why not get the old boys and  girls out and load 'cm on the bobs? An evening  or two a week on the hill wilh thc little fellows  would do a lot ol' us old boys and girls a world  of good. A good, hearty laugh; a tumble in thc  snow together, helter-skelter, hicklcty-picklcty,  might bruise us up somc, but il would clean out  the cobwebs.  letter sufcscrifte for  The Commoner  now while the  subscribing is goo4  The Mean Thing!  By one of those strange chances, most of lhe  women passengers inside the motor-bus seemed  to be carrying babies, one or two of whom were  fractious. At one stopping place the harassed  conductor was faced by two morc women, each  of whom carried an infant. "Outside only,  ma'am," he said, sternly, as he held out a detaining arm; "the incubator's full!  Winter Cream  The success or failure of a Creamery depends  largely on the amount of Winter Cream that can be  secured.  We have made a success of the Creamery during the Summer and if we can, this coming winter,  keep up the output success is assured.  Our Directors appeal to you as a patron to  take advantage ol thc high prices "which must be paid  for butterfat during thc coming 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.  "CARRY   OJV"  Northern Okanagan Creamery Ass'n. <2  OKANAGAN   COMMONER  THUBSDAY, JANUABY 2,1919  May you Have a Happy  and Prosperous New Year  THIS WEEK'S HARDWARE  Heating StOVeS--Airtight-$3.75,   4.75.   Better   oneB  at $16.00.    Coal heaters at ������������������15 00 and 20.00.      Old fashion-  box stoves at ������������������15.00, 16.00, 20.00 and 24.00.  Stove pipe, extra long  .. SOc  "v     elbovra ...... .������������������...���������������������������    ..������������������ V 4-Oc  "     boards .';  ..... $2.00 and $2.50  Congoleum rugs (for stove mats)    $2.00  Coil oil heaters, large size ..........--.-   97.OO  i  i  To make a cheap Storm Door���������������������������(ret a sheet of our  Nepouset board, '62 in. wide by S ft. long and tack to  your screen door, per sheet   $ 1 .SO  SAW TOOLS---  Cross cut sews, Chinook or Prince Rupert per foot  $l.SO  Wedges, per pound .-....   2Sc  Hammers, per  pound 2S_  Saw wedges, each   60c and 65c  Perfect saw tools, (3 in set) per set - ".-.   7Sc  Lincoln saw sets   ... $1.26  Hammer and lever set���������������������������something new   $5.SO  Bush saws     l.SO and $2 OO  Cant hooks, each ; &3.50  S. B. axes with handles, each 1.75, 2.00 ancl $2.50  D. B. axes, not handled each   2.25 and $2.50  FOOT WARMERS- for use iu warming bed. for riding in cutters or sleighs. Made from best English  earthenware. Fill them with hot water. Will last for  ever.    Price _���������������������������.���������������������������"������������������������������������������������������' : $2.00..  Snow shovels    90c, 1 .SO and $1.SO  Thermometers   35c  Interns   l.SO, 1.65 and $2 OO  Dash board lanterns ....... J.  $2 SO  Cow chains each ./;...........  SOc  Eloctr'c Ugbtt                      ���������������������������"'���������������������������''���������������������������"  10, 15., 25 or 40 Watt Tungstein lamps   ....  .;  50c  60 Watt Tungstein lamps ,���������������������������������������������....,.-...  .   60c  60 Watt Nitrogen lamps, gas filled   ..,   .fj.50  .100 Watt Nitrogen lamp9, gas filled   .200  200 Watt Nitrogen lamps, gas filled >   ., 3.75  NEVERSLIF  HORSE  SHOES-���������������������������Our stock in complete.  No. 1 at $1 40;     No. 2 at $} .60;     No. 3 at $} &Q;  No. 4 at $2.25   and No. 5 at $2-69  Per set  Horse nails per ,tt>   35c  There is Money in Trapping   ���������������������������yjben you can gel 15.00 to._Jjjj.0P_.for coyote_8_ki_\*s  and other skins priced accordingly, why dou't you  buy a few traps and make some easy money. No. 0  Victor traps 25c; No. 1, 35c; No. \\ SOc; No. 2, 65c  Bring in your coal oil can���������������������������we can fill it at  4-Oc per gallon.  Insist on getting "Royalite" coal oil.  (Mil-Smith We Co. ltd.  CORNER HARDWARE ARMSTRONG, B. G.  PHONE 33  (SUNSHINE SERMONS  131i���������������������������tot dat*������������������������������������������������������ ������������������o ��������������������������� ���������������������������M90tm, KatftMar Life  IWKOROB   F. BUTLKR,   A. _L,   M. XX  Catching Turtles  A curious mode .of catching turtles is practiced  in lhe West Indies. It consists in attaching i\ rina  and a line to the tail of a species of sucker-fish  known as the vcmora. Thc live fish is ��������������������������� then  thrown overboard and. immcdialeljr, makes for  llie first turtle it can spy, to which it'attaches itself very firmly by means of a sucking apparatus  ai ranged on" the lop of the head. Once attached  lo the turtle so firm i.s ils grip lhal lhc fisherman  on drawing in the lino brings home bolh turtle  and .sucker. The la Her is then ready for a new'  excursion..  8ueh peepl* should b*  at onmm te thm pmt hens* and  kept In quarantine until tfcay  ���������������������������r������������������ eurad; thay mrm aa urv  teuchad by. tha myriad happy In.  ftvaneaa ef Iff* aa tha mela la  by tha Hgtrt ef a star or the  flaah of a cemet. They say, ������������������*Ne  ���������������������������ne le aa badly off as | am."  THeir salutation le alwaya one  that ptangee at once . Into the  eondltten of the liver, stomach,  bowels, eta. New It la all right,  when trouble or dleeaaa. ov*r������������������  takes us, to seek human aynv>  psthy or a doeter. But dent talk  ever your troubles with ' avsry  parson yea meet. If yeu need  te take a partleularly naaty dess  of mod lol no, le It worth while to  feree every member of tha family te share tho does, or ta run  around and compel alt your ao-  qusmtsnooo to tasts alsof JCae-  tor oil, family Veublaa and  phyolesl and mental Ilia ana far  better token In Individual doeoo,  ���������������������������nd net administered en* tha  commun Istto plan.  Thank tha Lard, all yen who  are healthy and happy, and who  have bralne anewgh to Indulge  In ��������������������������� topis of conversation mora  eJavatlng than that ot- your  achee and palna and trenblee. It  aj auah a frand thing to ba wall  ���������������������������nd atrong and aaMmlatto. Talk  ���������������������������baut hap^fneaaf Why, ��������������������������� well  bagger h_������������������ ��������������������������� batter time af It  than ��������������������������� etak king any day. If  than. Ilka ��������������������������� bird, year atrong  winge uplift you mbmvm th*  ���������������������������ountiasa ahoto of pain which  that gHm eld spertaman. Death,  m*mr la aiming at poor hiimanl.  ty, count yeuraatf an Ingrata If  tha eeng of thanksgiving la not  ���������������������������Iwaya woiling from your hitrt.  Hev* ��������������������������� purpeas In life and work  for It; play joyously; strlva netc  $t* ther unattaJnabla; n*v������������������f regret tha unaltarabla, and, what-  ���������������������������vor happens, dent) camplaln  ���������������������������bout It to everybody.  (Oepyrls-bt. Ull, by W. O. Cbapmsa.)  15   BELOW  ZERO I  t^S^*^,^*^^**********^.^^^?^*^^*/*^*^*?*^  Maybe it wasn't that, but didn't it feel like it this last few  mornings!   Here are a few suggestions for the cold weather:  4  i  Nice warm' flannelette blankets, heavy body  and very deep soft fleece, fnll sizes, ten  quarter to twelve quart. A* nr . ������������������g ���������������������������*������������������  er, in both grey & white T^**T'*0. ������������������������������������������������������>���������������������������*���������������������������*  i  0  Penman's Cashmerino hose for women,   full  iasbioned, a  beautiful quality,  slightly defective dye in 6ome cases.    Price per    lye  pair ��������������������������� *3C-  Sr --.-.'; 0     *'��������������������������� . ���������������������������       '  Ladies' all wool pull over sweaters, beautiful qnality.   Colors of Cadet and  white or  Kelly  and  white  From   Heavy weight, light grey, all wool blankets,  56x76, 6 fi)9., full weightguaranteedoAQ ������������������|-  very fine quality, per pair   .... ^S^OD  Dark grey,   7   &.   blanket,   size  60x80. per pair .........;   $11.85  $7.00 to $9.75  Penmah's knitted woolen underwear for men.  all sizes. The very best underwear on the  market today at $5.00 or under and  our price is only per garment   .:..  $1.50  Women's fleeced direetoire knickers, a veiy  soft fleeced garment, just the thing for the  cold   weather, in  black and natural   colors  l������������������h :My Tc.."! $100 and $1.10  i  Remember-���������������������������To those who wish to take advantage of our  mail order department, all goods sent prepaid, fully guaranteed and subject to being satisfactory  a  |       The Big Store  I1  JCan. Food Control License No. 8-22,366  A.  Armitrong, B.C.  I  1-  xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx  X Public and High School  X in Armstrong   will  open  X Jan. (5th.    Evcrybodv.be,..  X on   hand   thc   first, dm v.  HE HAD THE WILL  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  JUST ARRIVED AT f- 7  Abbott's fkw Mtfe  A Daughter of the Land, Gene S. Porter  Calvary Alley. Alice Began Rice  The Skyrider. '   &. ft*. Bower  Great Heart ,    Ethel M- Pell  Prophet of Berkeley Sqoare. R. Hichens  The Magnificent Ander������������������oi.s j������������������������������������kt^gto���������������������������  Romance oi WfiternJ.Canada. Macbeth  The Yonog Diana. Marie Corcelli  Elizabeth'��������������������������� Campaign  The City of Masks.     Bar McCtitftheson  Dere  Mable, Love Letters of A.  Rookie  Mr������������������ Humpherv  Ward  THIS Wfcfcft  Hewsom-Amherst Knitting  Wool at $2.00 per pound-  I  Canada Food Board License   No. 8-986  GENERAL  MERCHANTS  GrinxlrocT, S.O  JamesfiTyson, a Bushman, in Australia, died  worth $25,000,000. "But,".-said hc, with a characteristic semi-exultant snap, of thc fingers,, "the  money is nothing. It was the little game that was  the fun!" Being once asked, "What was the little  game?" he replied with an. energy of concentration peculiar to him: "Fighting the desert. That  was my work. I have been fighting the desert all  my life, and I have won! I have put water where  was no water, and beef;wherc was no beef. I have  put fences where there were no fences and roads  4 v  where there were no roads.   Nothing can undo,  what I have done, and millions will be happier J  for it long after I am dead and forgotten." 1  . STINOARO MUSIC BOOKS  IND Ull KINDS Of SHfff MUSIC  Before the war Denmark used to send Great J  Britain 2,300,000 hundredweight of bacon per  year. Today Denmark: is herself short of 1,873,-  000 pigs. And her great hungry neighbor, Germany, is short .19,306,000,pigs. Britain will have J  to look elsewhere for the bacon Denmark used to  supply, and here is Canada's] opportunity to get a  permanent trade with the Mother Country for all  the bacon \ye can produce.V v a \ _'.'  "'i  II Hllf PBICf  In this lot of music you will find a  great variety to choose from and  as we bought it at a sacrifice, we in  turn offer it to you at half price or  less. We also have a few Music  JflolU left wJhich are also offered at  half price. '  8tQVQ  CF- P. Wcunw No. 10-9227.  CUSi;|Fipp APVTS.  '  j;  Be a word   ftrst Insertion; lea word  _:hereafter.-=^25c-mlnlamm ���������������������������   rorK.  PIGS FOP SALE���������������������������3 sows in  due March 30th, 1 PerJc. Yor)  boar, weighing about 3001bs;  cheap. No reasonable offer- refused. Mail. Heywoodt JR.R.t,  Salmon Arm. 74-2  JEXCHANG������������������-tA lovely home; JI  rooms, toilet, bathroom, electric  light, city water; in best , residential part of Enderby; on four  lots;  corner;  lawn garden,  with  fruit     trees;     good     outbuildings.  For improved farm. Inquire,  Commoner ollice, Enderby or  Armstrong. /4-2  FOR SALE^-Quantity of green oat  feed-hay. A.L.Glen, Enderby 60-4t  FOR SALE���������������������������A.s I want to clear my  yard for next cut, I will offer  2x4, 2xG and shiplap below market price. Will do custom work  this-winter. N. A. Hayes, Armstrong. .���������������������������        73-3  W^cn-yoq- nee4 woolen  goocjs gn4 now is w^en yow  do���������������������������get tbe fees*. Come Jn  aw4 see t owf Jine-all t^e  ))mn4s s^fe to^qy.  Canadian food Control pcense No. ^7|70.  TENDERS FOR CORDWOOD  Tenders will he received by thc  undersigned for.30 cords 4-ft green  fir cordwood, to be delivered at the  Fortune School, Enderby, B.C, before March l.Olh, ,1919. .      :..:     ''  Tenders will also be received lo  supply 20 cords 4-ft green bhvh  wood.  AlL.tenders to be in byDecember  21st, 1918. 4.  . The  lowest  or   any   tender-  not  necessarily accepted,  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������:���������������������������..-��������������������������� A. C. SKALING,--.---'  Secretary Enderby School Board  ������������������  pon't forget ws when you  are looking lor your }9J9  hardware requir emen t s.  We can"; fill all orders large  ��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������ ��������������������������� ������������������.   . > ������������������������������������������������������       . * ;,  or small  Fulton Hardware Co. Ltd  ENDERBY, B. C.  J


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