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Okanagan Commoner Feb 5, 1920

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 - \V.  //  \r- ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������?_  IN WHICH IS MERGED THE ENDERBY, PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  Vol. 13, oN. 48, Whole No. 644.  ENDERBY, B. C. THURSDAY',  FEB. 5,  1920  0Utt  Subscription, $2 a year; 5c copy  Armstrong Loses in Hockey at  Vernon and Juniors to Endferby  It was a wild and enthusiastic luck this season, the intermediate  crowd that boarded the C. P. R. jand junior teams have managed to  special chartered for the occasion on hold up the standard of past years.  Friday last but it was a very sub-; The Intermediates went to Arm:  allied bunch that stepped off about'strong last week and cleaned up the  lour hours later after seeing their jG. YV. V. A. team and a few nights  favorites trimmed in. anf' artistic, later the Junior team, consisting of  fashion at Vernon to the tune ofJDonald Stickland, Jackie Jones, EL  6.1.     The   boys   were   feeling   none mer   Hassard,   Everett   Dunn,     Geo  too confident with several men on  tlie hospital list but a few hours before train time it leaked out that  Jim Fowler (Yes, he's the gentleman that deserted the team to take  a jaunt to the coast but he says that  ��������������������������� he-, is sorry now and will never go  back") was in Vernon and immediJ  ately the manager had him on the  ���������������������������ihnno and exacted a- promise from  him to help the boys out so there  was good cause for all the" jubilation. Those responsible for securing the snecial train are to be congratulated on the business like way  in which the trip was conducted and  we are pleased to state that, these  energetic citizens engineered the  job with no, loss whatever to those  tint put uri' the guarantee demanded by the railway company.  Tbe Armstrong boys  went on the  - "ro    determined    to    win    the    game  ' that   would   practically " clinch     the  championship but vou can't beat the  spirit  of  "do  or  die"  and' the  Vernon- team   certainly   "did."        With  their backs to'the wall it was neces-  = orv for Vernon to win from    Arm.  strone in order to get anvthing bet-  .' ter than  a tie for first place in the  league   race   and   even   with   a   safe  lend, thev took, no chances  and  kept  iii ling, up goals much "to the dlscom-  Porture of t'^e Armstrong fans.  As usual Vernon opened  the scoring, '���������������������������getting the  onlv  goal  that  was  "scored  during the first period,     but  shortly   after   the     second,   opened  Alex Phillips evened the count on a  !pnss   from   Darrach;    however,   Ver-  non   added  two   more     during ~_th'e  same session.    With the' score three  to  one> against them  the Armstrong  backers   were   still   very   optimistic  pnd everybody was predicting a win  ���������������������������\   on account of the results of previous'  games, 'when   our     bovs     generally  scored  the winning goals in the last  period.     When   the  team   took, the  ice again  it was up "to them to play  a  strictly  offensive  game because  if  they   couldn't   chalk   up   two   tallies  it   didn't   make   any     difference   If  Vernon  got twenty more, which ac_  counts   for  the" latter  scoring  three  . times   for   whenever   a  Vernon   man  broke   away   there   was   nobody'    to  stop   him,   the  defence  men  ail   being up on the" forward line.       Armstrong  had  the  misfortune  to  loose  Hardy during the second period ow.  ing to an injury to his shoulder and  a  substitute  was forced  to take his  .'place.       With-   the    visiting     team  working hard to score the game naturally  grew  strenuous  and  a  more  liberal   use  of  the  referee's  authority would  have helped matters.    As  it  was  one  player  from   each   team  visited   the   penalty   bench,   In   each  case  for tripping.  Even- if the boys didn't win they  proved that there Is one_ more  ���������������������������feam^in^the^valley^thTat^can^take-a^  defeat with a smile- on their faces,  each one claiming that it was "the  law'of averages that beat them" and  "they couldn't win all the time."  The Vernon boys showed themselves  good losers before and on Friday  night it was demonstrated that they  aro good winners which is just as  important.  Although the boys are joking  about their defeat and we saw a  bunch of hockey paraphercnalia in  one of tho store windows on Saturday with a big sign "For Sale" on  them and also a sign iu the post-  office calling for tenders for a new  goal tender, they realize the serious,  ness of the hockey situation and lt  will be a more sober bunch that  turns out to hofkey practices from  now on.  Tho line up was as follows:  Armstrong���������������������������Horrex, goal; Fowler,  point; Murray, cover point; Dar.  rach, rover; A. Phillips, centre;  Hardy and King, left wing; Schubert, right wing; Lingings and  King, spares. Vernon���������������������������Fuhner,  goal; Reinhart, point; Klausman.  cover point; McLeod, rover; Norris,  centre; Albertini, left wing; N. Forrester, right wing; N. Simms, Greyell and Carew, spares.  The standing of the league Is as  follows: Won Lost  Armstrong     V . . .     4 1  Vernon          3 2  Enderby          0 4  Sparrow, Al and Ernest Hassard  went down for a game and came  home crowing with a score of 3_2.  Steel Fisher umpired the, game,  which was a fast one and well  fought.  ENDERBY  G.  W. V,  Strong   Feeling'   in   Connection   with  Foreign   Population   in   Canada.  INTERMEDIATES AGAIN WIN.  On heavy ice and with a. sympathetic and boosting audience, Enderby  Intermediates played the Armstrong  G. W. V. A.'s a return game on En.  .derby ice Wednesday evening and  again won with the score 4-2. The  Armstrong team played hard to redeem itself from the defeat of last  week, but Enderby's stick handlers  ivere too much for them, both in  fast skating and   passing.  ARMSTRONG ..AGAIN"   WINS  Enderby Team  Defeated in a Hard.  Fought Game by, a Score of 7-3.  Tn four days, three Armstrong  hockey teams dropned three games,  last week and it looked as if the  Armstrong hockey sun was setting,  but, on - Mondav night the seniors  came through with an easy win over  E^r'erbv and when the game finished the Armstrong team were on the  lnnE end of 7_3 score. This will be  Enderby's last, appearance.this seal  son on local ice and it was a much  different looking team that played  here ctbe other night than the one  that held Armstrong to such a close  score on the opening- game of the  hockey . season -here. Both - teams  were badly crippled by the loss of  two regular players but nevertheless  some "very-pretty plays-'were' executed. Schubert- and "Darrach engineering a very pretty,goal in the second  period  The Enderby "Command G. W. V.  A. held their ordinary meeting at  the Drill Hall on Wednesday, Jan.  28th. .Comrade K. Glenn in the  chair.  Correspondence from Dominion  Command gave rise toa long discussion on the proposed deletion of  the clause in the constitution referring to political action.ana this matter it was decided;^to table and call  for a large attendance at the next  meeting on Feb.  4th.  Tho nuestion .^of admitting to  membership to G. W. V. A. of members of C. E. F. who,did not get to  France .through no fault of their  own. was discussed and it was decided that many valuable and deserving members would be added to  the association- by this action, notably the Siberian" Expeditionary  Force.      .+    -    -    . --., -  Resolutions of**1- endorsement and  congratulation were sent to Penticton and Kelowna on their resolutions re Aliens In B. C.  . Comrade Gilders read a report of  the Attorney-General which caused  considerable excitement as the report stated that the present scholar  attendance of Manitoba was 42 per  cent foreigners. *"-'"' i  Another auotationogiven bv Corn-  rade.Gilders .was the cause of a reso_  hi tion Jcall'ng for a public meeting  at an early, date when It is hoped to  place before the district the advisability If-prompt action with reference to the Alien menace.  "Comrade Gilders stated that the  Aliens, of Manitoba and Saskatchewan were organized for the purpose of -eventually controlling the  government. The1 "peaceful inva^  slov" is their propaganda. " The  statement was read that the Manitoba organization .had alreadv nom.  inated 19 al5ens_������������������as candidates for  the next election.7- The menace, he"  said. Is even more" dangerous to the  welfare of* Canada than the menace  that, we helped; to^destroy in Flanders us it" is carried on secretly and  is right-In our" midst..'  Comrade Robertson Introduced a  resolution referring to. the issue of  large .  denomination -ibills   of   cur.  Enderby and District News  Briefly Told to Save Newsprint  This game holds the season's record for injuries to players, no less rency which if lost or destroyed were  than four players having ' flesh ., complete loss to the bolder and a  wounds and two more..were hit- on ^^fit to thf������������������ hank isgu}ng them an{!  the feet. In. the last period Mowat ,t ,Vf,B resolved that'the government  of Enderby sustained a nasty cut |fin01l1d be petitioned to issue all cur-  over the left eye during the scramble .rencv  in   front   of   the   Enderby   net   and j     Th'e ^tizens of Enderbv and  dis.  James McMahon-had the misfortune trfct    arP    earnestly    reouested    to  to lose three teeth     Jimmy seemed watoh     for    tbe    announcement  re  to   be   running   in   hard   luck-,   play|mpet}       to   digcuss   th       ���������������������������  being   stopped   three   times   on   ac- bjem *  count of accidents he happened to  be in. In the second period Alex  Phillips was forced to retire for a  few minutes owing to an injury to  his foot.  Darrach who acted as captain In  the absence of -Freid Murray was  one of the most effective men on the  ice and was ably backed by Jim  Fowler who .-surprised many with  his speed while playing rover for a  Nov.- Fl'ffv Orcnnfzed and  Read.V for  Members and T'lbratT Boojcs.  ENDERBY   JUNIORS   WIN.  Tbe Enderby Public Library Association has now been, formed and  incorporated  and   will  shortly be  in  short"������������������me"in"the~" second    'period!!Possession bf Its ouotaof books.  These two* were closely followed by!     In  order  that the-inhabitants  of  -Duncan-who-seems-to^be-theH)ack4E"^d-^  bone of the Enderby team. trv wv. join the association, if thev  Armstrong   now   has     only     onejs������������������ desire, T have been instructed by  more   home  game   which   is   on  theithe   Roard   of   Management   to   ex.  12th   with   Vernon.      If   the     boys,"!"'" l*ow the Library Act will.oper.  win this game they will about have afp '" ������������������"r town.  the   championship   cinched.     It   has  been rumored that Enderby has protested the first game played In Arm.  strong but nothing is known    about  the matter at the local hockey headquarters.  Tho  teams:     Armstrong���������������������������Horrex,  "Powler.  King.  Darrach,  A.   Phillips,  t'ng'ngs.   J.   Schubert.      Enderby���������������������������  Mowat.   Jones,   Poison.   Jas.   McMahon,     Duncan.     Jack   McMahon.   R.  Sparrow.   Referee���������������������������N.   G.   Forrestor,  Vernon.  NEW  LOCALS  ORGANIZED.  We shall send lists of books to  the Library Commission headnuar.  ters and we are assured that the  commission will help us in everv  ���������������������������\ysv with regard to books of al?  kinds which our members may desire to read. The government make  a, small charge for wear and tear of  books, etc.. and our association has  to pay freight charges. The subscription to the association will therefore be $1.00 per year. . We are at  present proposing to change the  books four 0"> times JJa year and as  long . as our membership remains  small we shall have some 200 books  yearly.  Mr. Rosoman has offered the. city  hall as the library headquarters and  Thos.   Hughes   left   for     Calgary  this  week  where  he  will  attend  the  Hemphill school  for men.  X  Wm. Folkard, left Grindrod this  week for the coast where he will  undergo an operation at the military hospital.  X  Rev. .J.   Wesley   Miller   of   Armstrong, will preach in the Methodist  Church   on   Sunday   evening,     Feb.  8th, at 7.30   You are invited.  .    _ X  The general meeting of the Northern Okanagan Farmers' Institute  will be held in the Orange Hall, Enderby on February 14th, at 2 p.m.  X  Enderby Knights of Pythias will  give a social evening to their -friends  on February 19th in Masonic Hall  and banquet room over the Growers',  store.  X  ���������������������������  A meeting of the United Farmers  of B. C. will.be:held on Friday evening,   Feb.   6th.  at   8   o'clock   in   the  Orange, Hall  over the harness shop.  General business.  -   X  Sidney   Green,   who   went   to   the  Vernon Hospital last week for an  operation for appendicitis, is reported on the way to recovery and  hopes soon to be home again.  X  Tn the second round of schedule games played since last issue by  the Enderby curlers, Reeves' rink  wno from Dow, Dili from' Koith,  Reeves- from Walker, Walker from  Dow.  A - X '  , An Enderby rink went to Kamloops this week to enter thecbon_  spiel being-held there, consisting ot-  E. B.-Dill, skip, Dr. Keith, Rev.-J.  "A. Dow and'R. E. Peel. They, are'  reported Jto have won-in all events  thus  far played." -  v - -. - -    K  Owing to the Enderby School  Board having resigned, there will be  an election of" school trustees next  Thursday, Feb. 12th. Petitions are  in circulation asking Mr. Bryant,  Mr. Skaling and Mrs. A. Reeves to  stand for election.  X ^  A. A. Rogers- of Minneapolis, son  of the owner of the Okanagan Sawmills, arrived in Enderby last week  to take up residence here in connection with the operation of the  mill.' Mrs. Rogers will join him  soon. They will reside in the house  formerly occupied by Mr. and Mrs.  Lemke, now by Mr. and Mrs.- E. B.  Dill.  X  Now that the Enderby band has  been revived and is prepared to fur.  nish very good music, would.'it not  be good policy on 'the part of the  city council to make a liberal grant  for the year to assist the band to  get new music and to ^encourage it  to become more efficient? Tt is a  public need and should receive Hb-  eral  consideration- l_  twelve cars were shipped, down the  line and this week promises even  better  returns.  Many Grindrodites motoi'ed to  Mara last Friday to attend the  dance held there and-all report having a most enjoyable time.  A. Tomkinson started running his  mill this week for the season cut-  Many ranchers are hauling in logs  to the mill and season's cut promises  to   bo   a   large   one.  started   within   the   past   week'*Tr"   Welch   with   great  public  spirit  ro among them  locals at Hall's !h,as   ������������������ffe.re*   to  act  *s   ,,^ana"   f������������������r  Okanagan organizers for the U.  F. P. C. arc now at work in the  Kootcnays ��������������������������� and several locals have  bcen  or tw_   _������������������������������������������������������  _..��������������������������� ���������������������������..���������������������������.��������������������������� .._ ������������������������������������������������������.. o  Landing, Beaton, Brouse (Nakusp). the first three montha-  Burton and Needles. The same  lspirit of co.operation which characterized the organization of this  district is in evidence in the Koot-  enays, and there is every reason to  believe that the movement will not  stop until every district in the province is brought under the U. F.  banner.  IN THE HIGHLANDS.  While  Enderby's     senior    hockey, in the house  team seems" to have played in hard.we no run?"  If we walk back  again, Hughie,  I. think  there's  a tiottle  somewhere  h  He will be  at the city hall every Saturday afternoon from 2 p. m. to 4 p. m. when  the library "will be open..  Each member has the right to ask  the secretary to include the names  of a limited number of books on the  lifts sent to the commission. Will  all those who would like to join the  association communicate with the  secretary: a notice will be inserted  in the press wh������������������������������������n the books arrive.  ISABEL SEYMOUR,  Hon.  Sec.  The   cabarets   of  Vancouver   have  K  A special meeting of the Enderby local U. F. B. C, will be held in  the Orange Hall, over Scott's shoe  shop, on Friday evening, when some  important matters relating to the  development of the organization  will be considered. Tt is honed "all  members and others interested will  attend. The membership is now  over the 100 mark.  You'ITsay so too. after seeing "I'll  say so" and the big Sunshine Comedy "Damaged���������������������������No Goods" next  Saturday at the Enderby Theatre.  Tn order to secure another of the  popular Walsh pictures it has been  necessary to run three, of his pic.  tures in a row but you'll say it was  worth it and with "Damaged���������������������������No  Goods" added to a big comic drama,  one of the best shows in months i*  assured for this week. You will  miss the best laugh you've had in  years if you miss this big combined  show.  ������������������ X X X X X X X.X X X X x,x  X MARA   NOTES X  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  Mrs. Wm. Cadden paid a visit to  Enderby last Thursday.     0  D. Dimmick is at home for a few  days .with a sprained wrist.  Miss Chadwick has been spending  a few days visiting Miss'Massey.  Irene Cadden has been at home  for a few days Jreturning to .Armstrong by Friday's train.  The United Farmers held their  monthly meeting Monday night and  passed a strong resolution in refer,  ence. to the uncompleted portion "of  the Mara-SicamouS wagon road. Also  one in regard to the timber limits  formerly beld by the Rothsay Lumber Co. and "which have not been  worked for over ten years, seeking  to have them either logged olf or  thrown open, for settlersT ��������������������������� These  resolutions are being forwarded to  the United Farmers executive for  action. ' They also formed a social  committee and we expect very soon  to have a social . evening with-our  friends   and   neighbours. - ������������������  The benefit dance proved a nplen.  did success.    The'Mara ladies catered for a large'crowd and it certainly "-  came up to( their fullest expectations  and  there was ample provisions  for'������������������  .all,   many,  coming   from"/Grindrod  and  surrounding district and  also a:  large   crowd .from   Enderby,   accompanied  bythe    Enderby    orchestra..  We* desire  to  express  out  sincere  thanks   to   the   many   visitors ���������������������������   who  helped  us  on   this" occasion  and  especially' to the Enderby friends and -  orchestra.        Many   and, favourable  where   the   compliments   spoken   of"  the  fine  music  of the-visitors,  also'  of. the   spirit. shown,   and   they   are.. -  sure of a  good  crowd  from here at -"  their   ball.  As   everything   was   donated a substantial sum  was realized....  something   over   three   hundred "dol-  ~  lars.  X PEEP CREEK S������������������  X������������������KX������������������KXK������������������XSt5n!:������������������!t  ,Mrs.   John   Mallory   has   returned.  from   Vernon   where   sho   went   for  medical  treatment.  - Mr.  Jamieson  had   the  misfortune  to fall  heavily a short time ago and  has since been ill." jHe is now, how.  ever,  progressing  favourably.  '   A   social   will   be   held     in     the  schoolhouse  on  Friday - evening,  6th  February  next,   at   S   p.   m.,  not  on  Thursday, Feb.  5th, as formerly announced.  ^^Tlfer e~wi II���������������������������be~a~b u s i n ess=m eut i n g=  of the United Farmers of B. C. the  next evening, Saturday, Feb. 7th.  This is the most important meeting  of the year and all members and  intending members should make a  point of being there.  '  X X X X X X X X X X X X J( St X X X  X GRTNDROD X  X X X X X X X X  X X X X it X  -?. J  The Grindrod masquerade will be  held   on   Friday,   February   27th.  Miss Harriet Beddington left this  week for Vernon where she has taken a new position.  There will be a meeting of the  local U. F. B. C. on the Gth of February. Ladies are requested to at.  tend.  xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx  X  3       GIMXDVIEW   ITOXGft X  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  Miss Agnes Carlson -visited Enderby. last  Saturday. -  ���������������������������Tho shadow social held-in the  schoolhouse last Friday night by  our local of Tthe U. F" B.J? C'.'for the  purpose of raising money to. send  a delegate to the conventi6*U at  Victoria was a great success. Thc  sum of seventy-six dollars was realized   clear  of  expenses.  Thc United' "Farmers held their  regular monthly meeting in the  schoolhouse on the 2nd of _Feb-  ruary. Mr. T. W. Lids tone"-" "was  chosen as delegate to attend the  convention at Victoria cn the 23rd  and   24th.  I heen  made    safe   for   the   guileless}.   Posts  and  poles  are being hauled  Mon,,FSandy!     Can | city    officials    who    now  them.and get warm.  can     visit Unto the Grindrod station from many  ,   (outside  points.     Last     week     some  FARMERS   COMING   TO   CANADA.  More than 23.000 persons of the  farming class emigrated to Canada  from ihe United States during 1919,  according to government reports  made public here recently. The  United States furnished 52,064 persons���������������������������nearly half of the Dominion's  total immigration. They brought  with them cash and effects valued  at $18,419,406. Alberta attracted  more Americans than "'" any other  province���������������������������13,88 3. '���������������������������������������������      ,  OKANAGAN   COMMONER  THURSDAY, FEB. 5, 1920  v ������������������fcanagau C^iumotter-   ,  In which is merged Tho Enderby Pres3 arid Walker's Weekly  Fublished every Thursday at Enderby, B.C.,  by The Walker Press, at  per year; $1.00 six months.  H. M.   WALKER  i,. THURSDAY,  FEB.  5,  1920  HYDRO-ELECTRIC     POSSIBILITIES  Commenting- on this report the B. C. Veteran  says: "Birlish Columbia is confronted by a serious returned soldier problem as a result' of the  Government permitting men enlisted -from  every part of thev Dominion to take their discharge wherever thcy wished. Many thousands  came lo British Columbia, and llie Government  admits that 17,000 more* than enlisted in British  Columbia were discharged in lhc Province. This  figure is much lielow the /mark. Twenty-three  thousand are known ot have come from oilier  In tlie opinion of Mr.'Arthur V. While,con-' provinces. The returned soldier is a desirable  sailing engineer for lhe Commission of Conser- j citizen, an assel To any community, but owing  valfioi? of Canada, il (Iocs not follow lhal he-1 lo scarcity ol* work lhc excess returned soldier  cause lhe hydro-electric "policy has been a sue-j population has brought about a serious prob-  ccss in Ontario il would be equally successful if,lem. But wilh lhe information on file, proving  adopted in Brilish Codumbia. Wc gather from | (he magnetic force of Brilish Columbia, lhe  an interview given bv him lo the Vancouver j Government has given interned enemy aliens  that'he  sees  manv  dilliculliies  in   the! [he  same   privilege   granted     returned  soldiers  The NewMotor Car  OVERLAND 4  linn  Province,   lhal  he  sees  many  wav  of hydro-electric  development  in  vince   al   ihe   presenl   lime  which   did   nol   confront Ontario  when  hydro-electric power plan Is  were   installed,   in   ore-war   davs.     The   _,     pnvi.__,_    ^  -  the   Pro-  British Columbia needs settlers, but if wants the  The   cosl   ol  material,  and  which  hydro-electric  installed,   in   pre-war   days,  labor  and   supplies   and   building  material,  and jSiiiTicicnily embarrassed'with ils  general maintenance costs, are so much greater | lem   without    having    this    la-test  While's   opinion,   thc   whole upon il."  right type, not men who were a source of danger  lo lhc*counlry until lhcy were rounded up and  placed in captivity.    Surely British Columbia is  Large,    luxurious,   easy-riding tires made motoring possible.  ears of long whtielbasc,  expensive ,       T]       '���������������������������������������������������������������������������������-������������������������������������������������������      ��������������������������� ��������������������������� * .      /V-..,  ,    .             , ������������������   ...    , lis      Three-Poinl     Cantilever  to buy and costly to keep, are num- i.    .������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������-. ,           . ,.       ,  ,                :.,          ,-'���������������������������*��������������������������� ,.      c ������������������������������������������������������ Springs   create   a   rid nng  buoyancy  erous. Innumerable makes oi small ', . ,      ,                  . . ,. ,       V  ,.  , ���������������������������       ...                     . .             ,, which    al    oncr> -{establishes Over-  lighlwcight *���������������������������  cars     ride    well    on  Oriental  evil  r������������������roo-  wished  loday   lhal   in   Mr.  '|iie'-:lion   should  dlonipl  is   made  bc  or  opinion,  well   gone  into  a   large  scale.  before  any  There are.  however, exceptional localities, in Mr. While's  oninon. like lhe Okanagan Valley, wherc hydroelectric development may be feasible even a I  the present high cosl of installation.  '"What have-you in mind in speaking of groups  of communities," he was asked,  alive effort on the pari of the comniunities  themselves. ::implemented by Government aiid,"  mav result in beneficial use lo such communities of certain walcrpowcrsV  "Well," was his reply, "consider, by way of  concrete illustration, lhe Okanagan Valley���������������������������one  of the more populous, seUlemcnls, containing  such centres as Kelowna, Vernon and Pcnliclon.  You havc here Av group of communities whose  presenl lolal requirements for light and- powcr,  aceumlclv valued, will, I believe, be found���������������������������  POLITICAL SANITY  ii  especially   under  presenl  cost  conditions  slallalion���������������������������insufficient fo insure light and  It has been' held by sober-thinking men  in  Canada   thai   through   the   farmers'   parly  must  come   the counlry's salvation.    Old-line  politics  and old-line policies persisted in   by our political  wherc co-opcr-1leaders  in  spile, of  lhc gathering storm seen  in  the distance by many months-ago, has brought  ihe country   to a  position  said  to  be perilously  near bankruptcy. Wilh our national credit1 shaky  and thc Canadian dollar at a discounl,.of ten lo  fifteen per cenl. is it nol lime wc we're thinking  seriously, on   the "matter?    In   lhc mad orgy  of  high prices wliich. wc, in common with lhc rest  of lhc world, wc havc lost-sight of the peril the  country  is drifting into.    "Thc least said, aboul  jit lhe belter." somc of our business heads have  [said.    As if  thinking lightly of it would lessen  I its   magmiude  and  severity  when   thc  storm   is  smooth roads, and are low in first  cost and  economical in upkeep.  Overland -1 is a third kind of  car���������������������������a new lype. It rides well on  any roach and combines the advantages of the large and small  types of car.  Overland -J introduces thc most  import::nt improvements in" comforts to passengers, and in preserving   tht , chassis,   since   pneumatic  land 4 as a new type of car.  We are demonstrating wilh a  new Overland 4, and would bc  pleased to show you ils points of  merit any time.  Come   lo  Vernon Road.  our   new   garage   on  Remember,  thorough service.;,  we stock repairs  for all- types of ears and arc prepared al all times to. give quick and  J. McMahon & Son Enderby, <B. C.  of in-i  nowcr j  upon us.   And as if it were belter lb.wink a I the  than Jo   J'ace  it   and  prepare  a.  [approaching  peril  Is coming!  i or  W'  iavc  imng  'Hairs.  from a separate development a I prices nearly as  lew   as   llie   popular   conception   of   what  Ihcse  should bc.  Lock al   Ihc extensive service of the  Wesl Kootenay Power and Ligh.l Company. "f)w:nf  extending from Bonnington Falls over 180 miles  west'   to   Princeton,   and   passing.   T   understand. ,Now  wc  ,--���������������������������   .-,-.. . . ,���������������������������^ .,.���������������������������.,.  ^ ._,   ~ ...Jly. That there  either has available, or could readily make avail- *will come a wavoul bv\vhich we shall nol suffer  able; ample   power   lo   extend, its   distribution.. tho, need of great sacrifice let us not bc. loo sure  V)ne"  is   led   to  additional run  foi  had  much���������������������������loo much���������������������������of  this sort  on  the pari of the men at the "head of  Thcy have not sensed lhc dan.'ier ahead.  are  compelled   to   face  condilions   lhal  <sk  hefher   v/Ui   so   short   an The birth of the farmers' parly in Canada  transmission line?.,  lhis large j a I lhe right iiii  came  CS-  Evcry movement of any ma  ihc life of nations as~ it-is r  ���������������������������line  operating company has nof concluded fhe powcr j nil tide comes in  and light .markcl  io" fhe north  of their lines as;quircd.      Tl   may   be   disconcerting   fo. old  sufiicicnliv yllracLivo lo Iiq a good business prop-!leanings aiid to pel theories and practices, buL-in  osilion?   'If this is the reason why. for commcr-jlhc end  lhere will bc a  cleansing  lhat is much.  ...,������������������     ��������������������������� .-,���������������������������.,r;c.       il.:���������������������������     I v:i,-,.   ,    I..-,-.-   .- ��������������������������� I     K ^ ^ .:_,,.��������������������������� -1 ��������������������������� ,1     !>(_        i        s -r������������������r   ^    #,..1,,w,!     , , ,    * l  L���������������������������������������������������������������   js % t ; i*i rJ-.ssr'.m    wiCi    .v-ii^i^^i   *    ������������������������������������'������������������"'    ..���������������������������������������������������������������.   ** \. s^.. \   rf j: v .������������������u. v'. .5 > iiLvJ*.ivJi e. ������������������ > *.'   LiiijijlJi   O^^ci.] ���������������������������/**_'   i i.  :il certainly furnishes serious food .for thought j The following Associated Press ' dispatch,  on thc part of those who would propose a :nevVquoting the views of Charles S. Barrell', Prcsi-  and independent in.-lallalion. whose chief, if noljdcnf  of  lhe' Farmers' National. Union, south  of  ihf  You can save money  and at the  same time g*et  o ^  excellent quality  by'buying" our bulk  Tea and Coffee  oh  marke  would J j  the  Okanagan Valley.  line,  THE COMMON SENSE VIEW  ���������������������������j us 1   now  world's  great  wilh   lhe work  has   fallen   lo   $3.-17.   aiK  olher  European   nalions  1 Uli  consider  is   Hie  trouble  -1  are  At  \JX  [ill1     ll'-'\\ ^UttJA-1 t>  financiers  l"s   money.      1 lie   pound   sterling  !   Uic  monev  of  all   lhe  shows  a   like ileprccia-  apnears to support lhc idea held by  jmany on this side of lhe boundary, that to tho  j farmers of lhe counlry���������������������������and lhc people throwing lo lhe farmers lhcir support���������������������������has come  ihe  way oul ol  lhe impend-  All   the  heads  a rea 1  Yo fi  All"  Inlanders  r.d  ire  as  are  now  mvslerious as  lion. Why?  scratching lhcir  are the reasons given  the logic of the men promulgating  course, il would nol do for anvone o  ;irv folk lo sitgge-'l ;*i reason. Bul. when I'  dividual borrows beyond his paying oowei  is'Tfiltn-r^st  1 rcspuusiniuiy  to una a  ing gloom.  "Capital," says this aulhorily, "is- perlrubcd,  even scared; labor is irrilalcd almost lo lhc boiling -point. Between the contending elements lhe  public is reduced fo thai condition of uncertain-  which causes it to crucslion  wh(  rf .1 t --, (.  to gel ils coal, ils food, ils clothng.    Confronted  hem.     Of j wilh Ihesc tremendous prob'lcmsVand amidst lhe  us ordin-  x n-  and  [: 1 fls-lo meel-1  his ere;lit sinl  the   individual  paynieursnTn"  below  par.    The  only  to   gel  hack  his  credil-  wa-  irr  for  oi   j>cnl-up  human   passions  now  raging.  dinner  is   lhe  only  man  who  lias  his feci  on  the ground.    Tn  this crisis lhc farmer  firm ly^a Hi impost��������������������������� a ndr^'hile^re-  fusinii to surrender anv riffhls which arc his. he  ocean  llie J"  reallv  TT  rsTTrmmTr  110  \,  i-  a;  monev and  is  pay  ...... !.,..���������������������������  , 1 ��������������������������� > 1 ������������������ 1 1 1^ \  ii.  .T..X.  b;  ���������������������������bring il j-houkl by example and precept exercise such an  --earn Ihe , influence as will lend lo bring calmness lo labor  He cannol   and assurance lo capital, al the same time mak-  n  el  icem his credi!  I������������������rcgress  s'k  what he owes  *)v bor.rowing morc lo pay off inc.- clear te each lhal  hcr borrowings or Ihe interest Ihereon.  Accrued inleresl on lonns to European countries made bv lhe l/niled Stales totals approx-  iiuelelv $:',2.V'nno.n()(l. according to a table sub-  united lo lhe House ways nnd means committee  bv Ihc 1". S. Ireasurv department.   These interest  ind  ���������������������������fndi'Vi ial  can be accomplished wil'houl thc  lure."  noihing which makes for  commercial   solidarilv  ud of agricul-  VVHEAT STILL GOING UP  ���������������������������r  Mii'ini'iiis are lo lie del erred lor a lew  lui! America has decided not lo make any more  !��������������������������� :ims to these counlri(\s who are now unabl" or  iinorepsired p> meet inleresl paynienls now due  'Ji'eai Britain owes Ihe most inleresl. Ihe  IV.il 011 loans lo lhal counlry being $!������������������������������������������������������( (.110.-  X'A~. fnleresl owerl bv oilier countries is: France.  Local I.  pound.  London  he I ween  ^ the retail price of  The record price o  Canadian  is  .fslOG  per  bushe  wheal is- up lo oc a  Canadian wheal in  If   lhc  difference  wicaix ores.  ENi>������������������RBY  RP  A name that stands for thc best in hotel service  King.Edwari Hotel . LH*i���������������������������RPHY    " Eniierjiy  Try our prices on SETS of DISHES.  We can get you any pattern you desire.   .  We carry a complete line of plain every-day ware.  Grocery stock also complete. .  TEECE & SON  ENDERBY  exchange  and   lhal   of   mosl  ���������������������������SO 1,021 700;   llab  XA.  (V'V  ���������������������������W.C.1.7M.,;   MDptjm.  7R3: and Liberia.  ���������������������������Igium.  c-i 1  1.250  ACS-...  7.209:  070  $91  )89;  HuHsia. $10,832,  Czecho-Slovakia,,.! d't reclly  Houmania.  ${)08,- -bein  Lmvpean countries be added, the price of Oo-  minion wheal in London works out at about 0c  ])er pound.  The   latest .rise  in   Canadian  wheat  prices  is  have  ibulable  unci ���������������������������can   market  $518.  DUMPING INTERNED ALIENS IN B.C.  o   the  Ihrown open  to wheat from  this country.  This action  was  taken  in  the hope of bringing  down  lhe price of lhc American Avhcat, but thc  instead of thc price on  It is understood sales of  results did  not follow  'adian wheat came up.  Enlarged our repair department,  and   have  now   two  watchmakers, also two jewellers,.'who arc kept busy..  Till lately wc have been unable to secure competent .-workmen  and as a "consequence havc been    unable     to     return    repairs  promptly.  Wc are now prepared to give you service such as the Okanagan  lias not had since pre-war days. ���������������������������-.*.'"  Watches ahd'Jewellery for repairs,  also  orders  for manul'ac-  "Prisoners    of    war    dumped    on    Province." Dominion wheal have been made at'$3 and flour ,       ,   .       ��������������������������� -. P-n- o1i ni.���������������������������.,������������������������������������������������������,,��������������������������� ������������������������������������,-������������������������������������������������������  T\v< was ihe slarlling caplion wliich faced read-,at $15.    Of course lhe export price his advanced i"l"ml jewellery-come to us from all Okanagan points  ' - <.iii>������������������.ni_cu ^7(; assure you ol accurate workmanship, along with  ers of the Victoria Times some days aao.    In its , accordingly.  lo   ijet'   rid   of   i's   inicrned   aliens.   II  ie  an >')'!<  Cfr>ven-'inenl has iniderlaken  to offer Iroc  trans-1    It i.s estimated [hat. the lolal payment to Can-  porlalion   and   sulr-'islence   allowance   to   enemy ���������������������������adian bondholders, in interest, as a 'result '"of thc  aliens  11  nn  lien  lual  in  icir  order lhal  Ihev mav be enabled to lake j Victory  Loans   for  war   purposes,   will  reach  anode  m  Britisn  a  h  Columbia.    "This nc-j lolal of $93,000.000"a year.   Consider the business  is   nol  merely  contemplated,  but  is  in  ���������������������������IVecl  today."    says  the report.  ac- advantage wliich must come from such a circulating and recurring asset.  our ���������������������������well-  known  guarantee  ol:  c.  satisfaction or monejr refunded."  J. WHITEN  G.  Manufacturing Jeweller  REDGRAVE, Manager repairs  VERNON, B.C. ^ t**^3>^ii'a ���������������������������*������������������ v.  THURSDAY, FEB.  5, 1920  OKANAGAN  COMMONEB  /  ���������������������������2/  IJJI/IfY "<   **-*B^r^rr*t^' <  SCHOOLCHILDREN  Enter Our Big 250th Anniversary Essay  COMPETITION  Send in your replies to one of our stores before FEBRUARY 20th, 1920  One Hundred and Twenty-Six Prizes  To be awarded for best essays on "A SHORT HISTORY OF THE HUDSON.S BAY COMPANY"  SIXrr-THRES PRtZSS IN EACH GRAD3-Junior and Senior.  First Prize of $75.00, or SlCJTBiC3!C,e with SpotUsht'etc-  Second Prize of $45.00, or "Zir^hReceiving Set  Third Prize of $30.00, or iZSlXSZ?'-**wae  Five Prizes of $15.00, or cZ$XZTf��������������������������� ^  Five Prizes of $10.00, or g^S2&ti'������������������&***������������������  fifty Prizes of a Beautifully Engraved Certificate of Good Work  TAKE NOTICE! If you do not want any of the prizes mentioned above, we will obtain for you, if  possible, the article you desire, corresponding to the value of the prize you have won. All prizes will be  issued in the nature of certificates which will be honored by the Company when presented at any of our  stores in British Columbia.  READ THESE RULES CAREFULLY  . The competition is open to all members of  public and private schools in thc Province of*  British Columbia up to the age of 15 years, (j.  Members of high schools and universities are  barred.   Essays, when received, will be graded >  into TWO CLASSES, .TUNIOB AND SENIOBJ  Junior Grade will cover replies received from1  children  up  to and including  the age  of 11  ycars.   Senior Grade from 12 to 14 years in--  elusive.   Prizes of thc same value and number  will be  awarded  in  each    grade.       THERE  WILL   BE NO  COMPETITION   BETWEEN!  THE TWO GRADES:- ^ |  . The subject of the Essay will be "A" Short -  History of the Hudson's Bay Company," cover-8.  ing the whole of its life up tp the. present day.L.  . Essays are to consist of not more than 2,000 9-  or Jess Than 1,000 words.  4. Each competitor will attach to; his or her reply  a certificate, signed by his or hcr teacher, giving the competitor's age, the school attending,  and the class of which the competitor is a  wemper.  5. Assays wm be written in the competitor's own  handwriting, amJ^wiU be judged for neatness,  ic a x x x x x x x x x xx X x  X   "LET THE PEOPLE THINK"   X  X X X rs rs rs rt rs rs X X X X X X X X  Branding  Children Xike Cattle.  CITY OF ENDEBBY  SCHOOL   BOARD. ELECTION  3  spelling, handwriting, composition and accuracy as to statements.  Competitors will forward their essays in envelopes addressed to "The-Manager, The Hudson's Bay Company," at the. store nearest to  where they are residing, before February 20th:  1920. Envelopes will be marked distinctly on  the outside, "School Children's Competition."  Judging will take place at Vancouver. The  judges will not be members of the Hudson's  Bay Company, but' will be selected from prominent educationalists in the Province, whose  decision will bc final.  The winners of all- prizes will be announcco  in this, paper on May 3rd, 1920.  The first prize in each grade,will be presentee  to the successful competitor by the Governor  of ithe Company, Sir llobert Kindersley, who  will visit Canada during May. jf the successful  competitor docs not reside in a city that Jhe  Governor will visit, the Company will pay all  necessary expenses to enable the winner to  come into the presence of the Governor for this  presentation;  TWO GRAPP -  JUNIOR ������������������*! SENIOR  PACH GRAPP A SPPAHATP COMPETITION  Hudson's Bay Company  ftfaty Qr<|er pepartment ff  VPflNQN, p. C.    Pritisji Catymbfo Interior Store  K X X K K ������������������ K K X X K K X X K X K X X X X  X  X  X  X  JL  'W TffP fEOPLJS THJNJi'  Correspondence  invited   for   tbis   column   on  any subject of public interest.    Tbe name of  correspondent-must -accompany���������������������������aU_writings.  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  Mare About Papers  Editor OHahagan Commoner:  pear Sir: fief, your note to Mr. T- IE. Gilders'  letter in your last issue: (1) I understand a  tenant cannot be put out of a house while snow  is on the ground. (2) When Mr. Kirschner was  ordered by the police to remove his belongings  he owned himself thai he had no papers to show  that he had bought the .property in question.  (3) Mr. French, who originally owned the property, told Mr. Kirschner before he bought that  Mr. Kent had rented same till spring.  Yours truly,      E- A. Bobcrtson,  Sec.-Trcas. G. W. V. A.  Edilor Okanagan Commoner:  Pear Sir: If you desire thc whole truth to be  known in connection with the JCent-Kirschncr!  affair here it is: The property was in the agent's  hands to sell and he made the deal with Mr.  Kirschner and notified mc by mail of same. He  also understood the agreement I had made with  Mr. Kent, namely, that he was to have the place  until spring. I did not give Mr. Kirschner to  understand that he could have possession in a  few days. T. E. French.  A long yarn is sometimes produced from the  threads of conversation. This seems to be the  case in the Kent-Klrschner controversy. "> Too  many stories have been-told in connection with  the whole matter. Jn the above communications, each apparently endeavoring to be accurate, there is a distinct contradiction. Mr. Robertson fells us that Mr. French told Mr. Kirschner^ that Mr. JCent had tlie property rented, be-  TcW'lv^Kh^lTnW^bc^  us the deal was made by his agent and that hc  knew nothing about it until be was notified by  mail by  the agent. These statements  are  like  many others in connection with the deal.   Much  has been  made  of  the matter of papers���������������������������the  property was leased to Kent, but no papers were  given until after thc trouble arose; the property  was sold to Kirschner over thc lease, and no  papers were given  to Kirschner.    On the onc  hand wc have the statement of tbe party who  made the deal with Kirschner that there was an  understanding  that Kent was   to  move oil' as  cjuickly as he and Mr. French could find another  place for him to'.move to.   On the other band, {  we have the statement' that there was no understanding that Kent would move off before thc  expiry of his lease.   And neither lessee nor purchaser had anything to show as to what position  he held', except tliat of possession, which each  claimed.    We hope with these explanations by  Mr. Robertson and Mr. French, the matter will  end as we do not propose to give any more space  to it.   The real point at issue, and the only point  raised by the Commoner in the first place, was  as regards the constitutional right of the G. W.  V.  A.  delegation   taking  upon   themselves   the  offices of judge, jury and executioner, and, willy  nilly, entering upon the property and executing  a judgment they themselves imposed.    Any action of this nature savors too much of mob law  to win the  support   of  any   citizen   of Canada,  and we hope it will be the last our local returned  boys will pull off.  Armstrong, Feb. 3, 1920.  Dear Editor,���������������������������Some weeks ago  we read an editorial entitled "Vac.  cination" and feeling confident of  your support I wish to acquaint you  with   what  has   taken   place  here.  Yesterday morning the health inspector, Dr. Van Kleeck, attended the  school and, without previous advice  to the parents, vaccinated the children by the score! He intended beginning with the Receiving Class  inst admitted for the present term,  but the teacher, Mrs. Dimmick, refused to allow him to vaccinate one  child in her charge until the parents were communicated with first.  Unfortunately the other teachers  did not take this stand. Mrs. Dimmick deserves the heartfelt gratitude of the mothers of these child-  ������������������ren, who were sent to school for the  first time. A most humane and  praise-worthy proceeding was it not  to run the risk "of frightening (at  least) those little ones at the beginning of their school life? In one  instance a- child who had been vaccinated the week before by Dr. Van  Kleeck was again vaccinated" yesterday"! In another instance three  children in one family, who were  vaccinated before Christmas were  also revaccinated! Had the parents  been advised previously and permitted to choose their own physician  this could not have taken place.  Aside from the question as to  whether vaccination is desirable and  beneficial or otherwise for the  health and protection of people, we  consider that the method followed  is nothing less than criminal, and  an outrage against the liberty of the  people. Had the instructions from  the Board of . Health related to a  herd of cattle instead of children  such a procedure would be tolerated. '  My husband interviewed two  members of the Board of _Trustees  who assured him they had nothing  whatever to'; do with it, as it was the  doing of the Health Inspector. Is "it  possible that such a criminal offence  should go unpunished and nothing  be done to prevent a repetition of it?  At once we took our boy, of 6%  years who has just been prpmoted  to the 1st Primer Class, and placed  him 'under the. care "of Dr". Barrett  here, as we .consider it a serious  matter. - He, our boy, is a "splendid  specimen "physically and mentally,  as _any~ one" in, Armstrong- can tell  you. Notwithstanding this ;fact rhe  was "so thoroughly frightened that  he, has scarcely-touched food since!  I visited his class last week, at Mrs..  Dimmick's invitation, and" was appalled to find that I could count on  fewer than ten fingers the number  of healthy looking children in that  class of forty or more; many were  absent . besides through illness. I  imagine the result of vaccination, in  a  small  body already unhealthy!  Dr. Barrett assures me that the  danger lies, not in the vaccination,  but in the lack of proper care of the  natient afterwards. He said in effect, that if this proceeding would  lead to an investigation of the sub.  their apathy, and indifference to the  .iect and awken the people out of  ordinary laws of health it would be  a blessing. Quite true, but already  the mischief is done.- Had the order of the Board of Health been  made public, and a lecture or series  of lectures given at which one parent must be present to receive" information and practical advice on  the , precautions necessary and pro-j ton, deceased  per'intelligent care to be taken of i ���������������������������  the child much needless anxiety and j  trouble might be averted. These  ilecturesf=if=given=at=-once=by-=a���������������������������relis=  able physician or graduate nui;se  would still be a greater blessing to  the children and save the situation  to some extent.  Will you therefore please use  your influence through the press to  carry such a programme out as soon  as   possible?  Trusting I have not encroached  too far into your valuable time, I  thank  you.  Yours "for the welfare of the  children,  (Mrs.) MARGARET .TONES.  P. S.���������������������������This crisis is entirely new  to many.--ofthe younger mothers and  we have a right to demand educa.  tio non tlie subject at once, when  such conditions are forced upon us.  To neglect this, of course, means  grist for the mills of the medical  profession.���������������������������M.   J.  Public Notice is hereby given to  the Electors cf the City of Enderby  that I require the presence of the  said Electors at the City Hall,  Enderby, on Monday, the 9th dav  of February, 1920, at 12 o'clock  noon, for thc purpose of electing  three persons to represent them on  lhe Board of School Trustees, in  place of Thomas A. Bryant, whose  term has expired, and Charles  Hawkins and Arthur C. Skaling,  who have resigned.  Thc mode of Nomination of Candidates shall bc as follows: The  Candidate shall be nominated in  writing; the writing shall be subscribed by two voters of the Municipality as proposer and seconder,  and shall be delivered to the Returning Officer at any time between  the date of this notice and 2 p.m.  of the day of nomination: the said  writing may be in the form numbered 5 in the Schedule of the Municipal Elections' Act, and shall  state the names, residence, and occupation or description of each"  person proposed, in such manner  as sufficiently to identify such candidate; and in the event of a poll  being necessary, such poll will be  opened on���������������������������  Thursday, February 12th, 1920  At   the   City    Hall,    Enderby,   of-  which every person is required to  take notice and govern himself accordingly.-  The  qualifications  for  a  person  to be nominated and elected as :i  School    Trustee   are:     That    such  person is a British subject of the  full   age  of twenty-one  ycars,   ac-���������������������������  tually   residing  within   the   School  District,    and    has    been    for   the  six    months    ncxt    preceding   th������������������  day     of    nomination     the     registered   owner,   in   the'land 'regis-   ���������������������������  try-office, of land'or real property  in  the said  school district, of the  assessed value on thc 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 Citv  Hall, Enderby, B. C, this 29th day  January, .1920.    ; -  "-        GRAHAM" ROSOMAN  Returning" Officer.    ���������������������������  Executor's Notice  In the Matter of the Estate of 7  William    John    Fenton,    Dcceased_  NOTICE is hereby given that all  persons having claims against the.  Estate of the late William John  Fenton, who died on the 16th day  of November, 19|9, are required������������������t������������������  send to JR. J. Coltart and fl-M. Fenton, the executors of the said estate, or to the undersigned, their  solicitor, on or hefore the 20th day  of February; 1920, ta .full statement of their, claims and of any  securities held by them, duly verified, and that after that date the  Executors will proceed to distrih-c  ute the assets of the deceased  anions,' the parties entitled thereto,  and having regard only to the  claims which have lieen duly filed  with tbem or their solicitor.  Pated ibis 17th day of January,,  1920.  A. C. SJvAbtNG,  . ---Solicitor for the Executors  of the Estate of William John Fcn-  j22-4t  A_*^AAtJ4������������������  Enderby |������������������d(rc No. 40-  Rcgular meeting first  Thursday on or after the  full moon at 8 p. m. in Masonic Hall. Visiting  brethren cordially invited  S. H. SPEERS  W.M.  C. H- REEVES  Secretary  ENPERRY   LOPGE  No. 35. K. of P.  B^rtrSUr^ Ur  MeetH lit tk 3rd  Monday eve  In Masonic Hall.    Viiitorscor-  dially invited to attend.  WM. ANDERSON. C. C  H. M. WALKER, K. R. S  R. J. COLTART. M.F.  EUREKA LODGE NO 50  Palace Uvery  Ed. Sparrow, Prop.  Vernon Road  Enderby  Percheron Stallion  Imported Percheron Stallion for  Sale.   Apply  COLDSTREAM ESTATE CO.,  Limited  Vernon, B. C.  I. O. O. F.  Meets every Tuesday evening at 8  o'clock.    Visiting brothers cordially  invited.  W. E. Duncan, N.G.  I). K. Glen, V. G.    H.  A. Ti-i-r.i;,  Sec.  Enderby Branch G. W. V. a7  The Enderby branch of the G. W  V. A. meets every 1st and 3rd Wednesday in the Drill Hall at 8 o'clock  p.m. All visiting comrades are welcome. E. A. Rorertson, Sec.  FOR SALE���������������������������Two and a half years  old thoroughbred birksliire boar  F. R. E. DeHart, Enderby.   j22-tf okanagan commoner  THURSDAY, FEB. 5. 1920  ���������������������������-rJ-fie.-A-.?-\     * -J.-.    .  .j. -^*"i^^-Ib^lJ^k-i 7^K'*' 'kW - "^' - TH  k\\r./^ "i-'���������������������������*.'**''  LI?"*MlltST. UO*"������������������*L  WC������������������ IE X \S    IXSTIT cr l"J  Final Meeting Hold to Complete Or.  nani/.ation in Armstrong��������������������������� Many  Ladies .loin.  ��������������������������� "Thursday, January 20th, was a  red letter clay among the women of  Armstrong when Mrs.' H. MacGregor  of Penticton"'' organizer, completed  tho organization' of an ' Armstrong  Women's Institute. Already over  fifty ladies have handed in their  names and-indications point to nearly as many more in the near future.  The following ladies have heen  elected as officers:- President, Mrs.  T.' Ball; vice-president, Mrs. N.  Michener; secretary-treasurer, 'Mrs.  It. Inglis; directors. Mesdames Gott,  R.   Perry,  and   B.  F.   Voting. Jr.-  Tn   her   address    Mrs.-    MacGregor  srateel  that  for  a  long  time  the  Institute   had   kept   the  women   in   the  kitchen, hut times have changed and  women   are  now   taking   their  share i  in helping to make this world a bet. !  ter place in  which to live.    The wo.!  men   were   to   always   keep ' in   mind j  the   motto   of   institutes   "For   Home;  and   Country."  Mrs. MacGregor suggested many  questions for discussion that would  prove helpful. ,,  It- was decided to hold the meetings on the last Wednesday of the  month, the place of meeting to be  announced   later. "  The Women's Institute is large  enough to take in every woman in  the district and the meetings promise to be both interesting and profitable. The membership fee is  placed at fifty cents per.year.    -<���������������������������  Mm  IP  lllllllr-..  XKKDKI)   DRHSSIXG  A clergyman was dining in a restaurant one evening, when a  woman wearing a bare back gown  entered and' took a seat at the ncxt  table. The padre could not help  overhearing some remarks by the  lady about his personal appearance.  He took no notice \mtil the waiter  offered him some mayonnaise  salad. Then he said in his ..blandest voice: "^������������������> thanks; I do not  require dressing, but' I think the  lady  at  the  next  table  does.".  Enderby Rink Crowded by a Fancy  Dressed Aggregation of Fun  Makers.  Shoe factories in Canada and the  United States are officially reported  to be producing on a pre-war-basis.  Not in price, however, ancl not in  quality.  A very enjoyable evening for both  skaters and J lookers_on was participated in on Tuesday evening at the  Enderby open-air rink.  Part of the Enderby band was in  attendance to lend zest to the evening and surprised the people with  very acceptable music after so many  months  non-appearance.  The costumes on the ice were excellent, it being 'extremely dillicult  for the judges to come to any kind  of agreement as to whom the prizes  should  go. -  Unfortunately a complete list of  those in mask could not be obtained.  Tt is sufficient to say that all carried  their characters with animation and  fidelity to detail.  Following were the prize winners:  Toadies'   fancy     dress,     Mrs.   S.   H.  Speers,    .as     the     mandariue     girl;  ladies'  comic,   Miss  Bryant,   as. Bon-  Bon;    best     girl's      costume, .   May  j Miller as the flower girl; .gentleman's  j fancy, Mr.  Olson,  army officer;   best  comic,   Elmer  Grant,     moon   clown:  best     boy's     comic,     "Bone     Dry,"  Iflenrie Walker.  Trunks, Valises  ing  for the  traveller  Want Ads  3c a word first insertion, 2c * word  each inser-  FOWLER���������������������������FRAXCTS.  1MPUDEXCJE.  tion thereafter:   25c minimum charge;  where cash docj not accompany order.  10c oxtra  WANTED���������������������������A load of clean hay, timothy or alfalfa, delivered to Geo.  Brown's place, Mara Road. J. E.  Gilders,   Enderby. ^fo.lt  today, sir? !  my    wife's  f-fawker���������������������������Any .old  rags  Henpecked���������������������������No.   no;  iiwiiv in  the country.  -Hawker���������������������������(rubbing   his   hands)  Ah!   Any empty bottles?*  FOR SALE���������������������������A brick cottage on Regent street,'near river; lot 72x290  feet; hot and cold water fixtures;  four rooms and bath; good concrete cellar; no encumbrances;  title clear. For price and particulars anplv, Mrs. R. II. Binch,  1127 7th w., Point Grey. Vancouver, B.C. j29-<lt  TEN ACRES' FOR SALE���������������������������Half a  mile west Enderby school. H:  Cross,  Vernon. -_j 29-3  SHAKES FOR SALE���������������������������Applv, Harrv  Worth, Trinity Valley. j29 3'  A London man broke his neck a  few days ago trying to null his  necktie through- a freshly laundered collar. That is' what many a  man has wished to do manv a time  to the man ��������������������������� who laundered the  collar. '--  DRY   FIR   &  mixed, for  orders   at  Morrison,  derbv.  BIRCH   CORDWOOD,  sale; $5 a cord. Leave  G.   A.   Rands.     J.   A.  JMofl'ct     Ranch,     En-  j22-tf  A pretty wedding took place at the  home of Mrs.. R. S. Weston, 30  Tenth Avenue east, on Wednesday  evening, when Miss Eda May Francis of Victoria was united in marriage to Mr. James Ross Fowler of  Armstrong. Rev. A. E. Mitchell, pastor of' Mt. Pleasant Presbyterian  church officiating. The bride looked charming in a gown of white  taffeta and Venetian lace, with veil  and orange blossoms, and carried  a shower bouquet of carnations, I'us-  chia and roses and was given away  by her mother, Mrs. Francis. The  bride was the recipient of many  beautiful ancl useful gifts. The  bride's going away costume was of  dark brown velour with hat to  match. After a short honeymoon in  coast cities, Mr. and Mrs. Fowler  will reside, in Armstrongs where  both  are  well  known.  Enderby Supply Co.  ENDERBY  Now is the time to have your auto  overhauled.   We guarantee all work.  Electrical trouble a specialty.  RAND'S GARAGE  ENDERBY  Ford Dealer and Repairs.  F.XnTRBY   PATRIOTIC   FUND.  All   that   iii an  a  little  more  wants   here   below  than   he  has.  HORSES FOR SALE���������������������������Or will exchange for green fir wood at .95  per cord delivered. W. J. Woods.  Enderbv.  Why wash by han'4 when  you can buy a RJ������������������P STAJl  Washing Machine for $25  This is positively the easiest working washing machine ever  put  on  tho  market and   will  out'ast any other.  Wo are agents in this district for the Great West Saddlery  ^e dTTmd���������������������������c ;it ry*^���������������������������co ni-nio t-e���������������������������H n e^o f���������������������������h nr n essi-^]) a-r t-s=*"-t o=m ee t-=-y o u r-  cvery  want  in  this  line.  Another line which we have handled for the past 1 "3 years  is McClary's Famous tSoves and Ranges and Furnaces. You  can   get  the  best  at the  lowest  market prices.  Also   Clare   Ilros.   high   oven   Ranges.  Full   assortment  of   Linoleum  ac   $1.00   per  square  yard.  Feltol Oil  Cloth,  !)0  cents per square yard.  Table   Oil   Cloth,   SO   cents   per lineal  yard.  Congoleum    Rugs,    $18.00,    $20.00   and   $22.50.  Large new stock of B. II. Paints and Varnishes is due this  week.     Also   Aluminumware.  .Barrel Churns, Sharpies Creim Separators. Rverytliing for  the dairyman  and   logging camp.  Write and  phone  us for info'mation   and   prices.  ,Xhe annual meeting of the Enderby branch of the Canadian Patriotic Fund -Committee was held  in T. A. Bryant's' office last Saturday afternoon. G. H. Smedley was  elected president, and T. A. Bryant,  secretary-treasurer. . The following  committee was appointed with power to add to their number: " Rev. J.  A. Dow, Rev. .T. R. Gretton, Col.  Henniker, A. Reeves, together with  the   officers.  Tho secretary was instructed to  write a strong letter to the .general  secretary insisting on having funds  placed  in the  local  bank.  rVRliffURST-COUFRX   XVJTFAfiS  Miss Orace Ethel. Coburn, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Steve Coburn of  i N'anaimo. was married on Wetlnes-  ,div to Mr. Archie Rivers Parkhurst  : of Vancouver. Miss Grace . Walker  ; performed the duties of bridesmaid,  j while the groom was supported bv  ! Mr. Roy "Wilson of Vancouver. Af_  | ter a short, honeymoon spent in Victoria the young couple will taake up  ' their residence at Ma mole. Both  .bride and groom were former resi-  ' dents of Armstrong.  We can supply it  Whatever your requirements in Men's Clothing���������������������������for  cold weather, wet weather, sunshine or cloud���������������������������we can  supply you: from head to foot. All the best makes in  Clothing, hats, caps, neckwear, and footwear.  E.B DltJL  Men's Wear Groceries    -      Enderby, JJ. C.  Canadian Food Control license No. 8-^7170.  Our cough remedies will do it  I5TG   TOU1UST   TJtAVEL.  fPU  Plumbing  C. P. R. traffic officers are preparing plans for tho summer time tables  and making arrangements for handling tlfe big tourist travel which is  indicated this coming sea.son. T-T.W.  Prodie, general passenger agent at  Vancouver for the C. P. R.. says it  is expect nd tho summer schedule will  come into effect on May 30. and  thnt the trans_Canada fast express  will nrobably be put on again on  May 2.  Heating  ENDERBY, B.C.  Tinsmithing  U  Mr. Sid Holtby, who has been cm-  ployed at Mr. T. K. Smith's sawmill,  had the misfortune to cut his hand  on one of the saws on . Saturday  morning last. Sid is at present going around with one hand in a sling  but.we trust lie will soon have use1  of it again.  We are sorry to report that two  of our citizens are confined to their  homes with pneumonia, these being  Mr. F. Murray and Mr. N. Ferguson.  Mrs. Ferguson who has been Ri Cv"_  gary was immediately wired for and  arrived   in  on  Monday.  Farmer's Supply  Store  Mr.   E.   A.   Kriese   and   family   of  i Lacombo. Alta., aro among the num.  I hoy  of  new  comers     to     Armstrong.  I Mr.   Kriese,  afler spending the  most  | of (he winter travelling through the  Washington and Oregon districts has  decided   to   look   over   this   one   and  will   take   his   own   time   in   making  anv   definite   change   of   homes.     Tn  the  meantime he has  purchased  Mr.  Mnnsohojmer's   town    residence   and  will  eniov  the valley's climate until  finally settling  down.  A. Reeves  Druggist and Stationer.  ENDERBY  AC. SKALING, B. A.   ParristerrSolicitorr  Notary Public.  INSURANCE  We are sole agents in JSmjerby  for these high-grade Chocolates,  and we have. a great variety of  kinds. The next time yeu want  Chocolates  Try WilMt  THE  POPULAR   VARJETY   STORE  ENDERI1V,   B.  C.  Farros-FoHSaJe  Bell Blk.  Enderby, 3,C.  MARA,  B. C.  Special sale for this month  of Groceries, Feed and  Flour, Dry Goods.  N. Pavlos, -     Mara  Messrs. .T. T. Mnthew nnd W. M.  Harrop of Winnipeg have spent  the last few weeks making a. thor.  rvrh look over of onr district and  aud are thoroughly enjoying the  mild climate of the valley. They  have, spent the greater part of the  winter travelling over the province  nnd unhositatinglv pronounce the  Spallumcheen to be their choice of  a mixed farming country. They are  both old time Britishers and practical farmers and it is hoped the  people of the district will be fortunate in securing them as citizens  among them.  Prompt Service  GEO. R. SHARPE  Wholesale   nnd   Retail   Butcher  Enderby, B. C.  I have three good hay and  slock ranches for sale; from 130  fo 330 acres each. Apply for  prices and terms���������������������������  ft. G. HQWvE  Box 171 Enderby  Meet Your FriencU *%  ancl enjoy a pleafant evening  Jas. Dickson  REAL  ESTATE,  INSURANCE  GENERAL AGENT  Bell Block Enderby  Cigars, Cigarettes and Tobaccos  both chewing and smoking  ���������������������������always fresh.

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