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Okanagan Commoner Jan 8, 1920

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Array ft*  ttassttt  IN WHICH IS MERGED THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  Vol. 13, No. 44, Whole No. 640.  ENDERBY, B. C. THURSDAY, JAN.", 8, 1920  -^������������������c^**������������������jmw<w  Subscription, $2 a ytar; 5c copy  Enderby Local News  and Brief Comment  Roy   Strickland has gone to      Sugar rations arc reduced in  Kamloops.  x  Mr. Jas. McMahon is holidaying at the Coast.  x  Fred  Lundberg left for Vancouver this week.  X  Miss Ferguson returned from  Midway on Friday.  X  Percy   Ruttan   has   gone   to  Mcrritt for the winter.  x  Miss Ellen McPherson left on  Saturday for Victoria.  x  Miss Alameda Oakes went to  Kelowna on Saturday.  Mr. F. R. E DeHart spent the  week-end   in   the cityr  X  Mr. A. Fulton visited Vernon  on business Wednesday.  'England from   8   ounces  to  6  'ounces per week.  sr  Born���������������������������At the Enderby Hospital, Monday, Jan. 5th, to Mr.  and Mrs.pEdgar Emenj', a son.  sr  There will bc a pretty kettle  of fish to fry when the real facts  leading up to America's with-  drawl from thc Allied league of  nations finally*ieak out.  The interior of the City Hall  has been greatly Improved the  past season by adding a general  business office for the City  Clerk, wliich is a work room as stunts  well. A counter extends across  the room, protected by wire  caging similar to that of a bank*  This new arrangement greatly  facilitates the handling of public business.    It  has been  Mr.  Tom Mix in "Western Blood"  thc big special' for Saturday, Jan  10th, is ithe greatest cowboy-  actor in lhe world. Mis during  md horsomanshin will  amaze and thrill you, * while  there is enoush love und corn-  Miss   Beattie returned  Kamloops on Saturday.  from  ,Mr. and Mrs. rS. Teece visited  Vernon friends last week:  Eight  lo   ten  f'.O  >._-  , I-  It-  \\  V  Sidney Waby returned to the  ���������������������������= Coast the end of the week.  *  Mrs. F. Kosar   and   children  have gone to Hillcrest, Alta.  X  Mrs. A. C. Skaling returned  from Vancouver on Monday.  The   oflice   hours    of    City  -Clerl. P.osoman are now from ti  to 4.  K  Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Winter, of  Armstrong, visited Enderby on  Saturday.  X  Miss Edna McMahon is leaving shortly for Toronto, to be  absent sonic months.  V  . ,-. -���������������������������  %t-       -        -  ���������������������������-  The Okanagan Saw Mills sent  out 27 carloads of building material the past week.  -    VK  Mrs. J. H. G. Baird was -taken  to -Vernon Hospital this week,  suffering from appendicitis.   .  * ���������������������������   '���������������������������   '  Miss Maud Burnham, who  spent the holidays at her home,  returned to Fernie-on Friday.  Wm- bf. Ahier, who has heen  visiting Chas. ������������������. Strickland the  Sosf week, left for the Coast on  fonday.  Miss Bf. Southward o( Bevel-  stoke, has |a|cen the position as  stenographer in A. C. .Stealing's  law oflice.  Miss   Addie    faujjmer    returned to the Vancouver on Saturday after spending the holidays at home.  *  An extra bed had, to he procured for the pnderhv Hospital  this wee|c. Nurse B|cPJierson  has every room occupied-  Why isn't there a crossing for  pedestriansjover the railway on  Cliff street. Tlie rails are dangerous exposed as they are; '  A carload of fresh beef was  shipped to Vancouver, on Monday, from Enderby hy J. W. McLeod * Co., of Salmon Arm.  *  Mrs. E. Crawford has returned to her home ���������������������������in Armstrong after visiting her parents*  Mr. and Mrs. Oalces, over the  holidays.  X  Mr. and Mrs. C. p. Bigge  sailed from Liverpool on Dec.  27t h. They expect to he homc  in Enderhy about the middle of  Januarv.  million dollars  is thc amount of the annual  earnings of the Ford Molor Co.,  to bc distributed as bonuses to  the 90.000 Ford employees.  5!  Angus McLcod, aged 58 years  and a native of Perth, Ont., was  taken to the Enderby Hospital  last week suffering from meningitis.,. He died Saturday night.  sc  The New Year's ball given in  fhe Enderbv'Theatre bv the  Hockcv Club proved a verv en-  iovablc affair, though the attendance was not as large as anticipated. "     "   o   ,   ���������������������������  C. P. R. trains on the mainline  will change from t he summer  to the winter schedule on Jan.  18th. Thc fast, train, Trans-  Canada Limited, was taken off  December 31st.  x  Ths stor,e of Teece & Son has  recently been remodeled, and a  great deal of additional 'shelf  room provided, which greatly  aids in taking care of their increased business. '  x  Meningitis following measles  caused the death recently of the  11-year-old daughter of J. H.  Mohr, of the Revelstoke Review  stall'. Mr. Mohr was interested  in* thc Armstrong -Advertiser a  few years ago. His "wife, also  well known in".Armstrong, died  of flu a year ago. .     S-'        '  -A meeting for the purpose of  organizing a Library Association was held in thc City Hall  last Saturday afternoon, there  being present some fifteen persons. It was decided to organize and to apply to tlie Proviiv  cia| "authorities for the ^necessary papers of incorporation.  x  W. J. Lemke returned from  a holiday trip to Seattle last Friday. While in that city Mr.  Lemke had the pleasure of visiting Mr -and Mrs. p. S. Stevens.  He found Mr. Stevens quite recovered from his recent illness.  Mr. Stevens will remain"in Seattle for the winter in order to  more fully recover his health.  His address is 1312 ��������������������������������������������� 65th St.  Rosoman's ambition to sivc tho  City of Enderby one of thc best  systematised city offices in the  Province, and he feels he is now  seeing the fulfillment of that  ambition.  ! Lions in  than its name.  BIG MOVIE SHOWS  Some of the Best on the Road  Are Booked for Enderby���������������������������All  the Best of the Fox Productions to be Seen Here.  The management of tlie Enderby Theatre has been fortunate in securing Fox Film Ser  vice for the coming season.  Pi  trons may now be assured of.  the best that filmland affords.  There are no brighter stars than  William Fox presents, and  among those who will appear at  the Enderby Theatre in the near  future are Tom Mix. June Caprice, Peggy Hyland, Annette  Kellerman and William Farnum. In order to secure this  booking it has been necessary  to bunch several special shows  for this month, but patrons will  find themselves well repaid to  see them all, while the regular  shows will be found. much  above the average. Among the  shows coming are "Queen of  the Sea," "Bonnie Annie Laurie,' "Blue Eyed Mary," "Checkers," "Evangeline," and others  of equal merit.  GRINDROD  NEWS  tr mr tr mr mr ur mr  ��������������������������� *������������������   *t   *���������������������������*   st  ***  **������������������  sm  Miss B. Bunn rclurned from  Vancouver .tiller, s;.)ending ��������������������������� lhc  holidays' with hcr pnrcnls.  Miss I. Stoodley is in Grindrod on a short stay.  There will be' a Saturday  night dance here on the 10th.  Mr. :F. Folkard's son and  family, arrived here last week,  none the worse for their experience in llie train wreck at  Onawa.  "There have been many merry  skating parties on the river lhc  past week refresh met: U being  served aflcr a few hours oi  skating.  Mr. Lambert had the misfortune" to fall on tbe ice and cul  his head severely a lew days  ago.     :  Mrs. Rashleigh and son, Dick,  went to. New Westminster on a  short visil lasl week.  u  !  NATURAL GAS DEVELOPMENT  Mr. Gordon Lindsay, P- A.,  barrister and solicitor, at present in charge of the legal department of the Provincial  Land Settlement Board at Victoria, has accepted a position in  tljcojficc of A. C.jSkaling and is  expected to arrive" in Fnderby  about the 15th of the month-  Mr. Lindsay before laking his  present position * served over  three vears overseas.  Mr. and'Mrs. Wm. Garrett are  visiting Knderby from Vernon,  staying <it the home of Mrs.Gar-  rt.tt's "parents,    Mr.    and   Mrs.  TV)bt. Jones.  K  The meeting of the Fnderby  L������������������cal U. F. R. C. next Saturday  afcrnoon   will  be held  in the  Syiday   School   room   of  the  iTcthodist Church.  i *  j Jack Funk has taken over the  tanagement   of   the   Enderby  bating rink   and   is   exerting  very effort to keep the ice in  ood   condition   and   the   rink  /ell managed.  A temporary passage by the  side of the bridge at thc east  end was built tliis week, and thc  old bridge timbers arc being removed to be used in thc construction of thc temporary  bridge over the river lo bc used  while thc permanent bridge is  being constructed. The temporary bridge will cross thc river  one block north of the'- permanent bridge on Cliff street.  X  If your municipal assessment  notice0bears the name of thc  former owner of your property  instead of your own name, or if  you receive nolicc of assessment  of property which you no longer own, it is due to thc fact  that all propcrtv situate within  municipal limits is now rc-  ciuired by law to bc assessed in  the"name of the registered owner as shown on thc records of  the Land (Registry OlTice. To  straighten matters out, it is advisable to havc the change of  name or of ownership recorded  at Kamloops as soon as possible.  ..The first discovery of natural gas  In tbe Province of Alberta of which  -we have record, took place in- May,  1884, at Alderson, a station on the  main line of the C.P.H., 35 miles west  of Medicine Hat. The- railway con-  Btructon gang^ boring for. water,  struck a heavy pocket of sas at a  depth of 1,300 feet. A little later in  the same year, gas was also discovered at Cassils, 6 miles further west,  but while this well soon choked, that  at "Alderson continued to flow for  many years.  In 1890, Medicine Hat. then but a  small town, sank a well and found a  small supply at 700 feet; four years  later another attempt was made; and  history tells bow at tbe eleventh  bour, witb money.all spent���������������������������facing  bankruptcy���������������������������and despai-- and gloom  - ln the hearts of the mayor and city  council, a sensational flow was uncovered at * depth of twelve to thirteen hundred feet. Tt������������������e cheap, apparently, unlimited fuel supply, both  for commercial and domestic purposes, is largely accountable for that  city's growth ftn4 present prosperous  condition.  There are several known gas fields  |n tbe Province of Alberta, but as yet  only two bave been utilized for commercial purposes to any considerable  extent, namely, tbe Medicine Hat and  pow Island fields. Pow Islaud lies  on tbe railway line about half way  between . Mediicne Hat and "Lethbridge. 180 miles south-east of Calgary.  Jn 1912 tb* supply was piped into  the city of Calgary, as well as distributed en route to tbe city of Letb-  ..bridae.~Macleod ��������������������������� and other��������������������������� towns���������������������������  where it U used for botb domestic  and commercial purposes.  In tbe neighborhood of Pell lean  Rapids, Atb������������������baaca River, gas springs  were' known at least a century ago.  and travellers going up and down the  river. Into the Peace River Country  bave cooked tbeir meals there. Further well-known ga������������������ reserves are the  Foremost Field, south of Bow Island,  the Barnwell Field, midway between  Bow Island and Lethbridge and thc  Viking Field. 83 miles east of Edmonton, and were it not for the difficulty  of obtaining adequate piping, it is  probable that this supply would havc  been utilized two or three ycars ago  to furnish light, beat and power to  Alberta's capital.  Prospecting is now going on in the  Monarch Field. 40 miles southwest  of Calgary, and at the Okotoks Field.  27 miles south. Along the foot-  bills of the Rocky Mountains, in the  vicinity of the apex of a well definite anticline similar to that one in  the Okotoks Field, there are many  pronounced gas seepages, and tt  seems probable that as in the former  field, whicb had also a gas seepage.  It will be a commercial nroducer.  The Imperial Oil Co. has commenced prospecting for petroleum  along the last mentioned anticline.  and it is stated. Intends to carry vi;.  gorous prospecting from the International Boundary northwards to  Hudson Hope on the Peace River.  The production of both petrolenm  and natural gas seems favorable. This  comnanj also proposes further prospecting at other parts away from the  mountains, where it has selected  grounds for operation. In many  parts of the province in drilling for  Hockey weather has come at  , ti       .    ,       o,     , last, and the Valley teams are in  edy scattered  tnrough  the play|shape to make the most of it  to keep everybody nappy.    Thc wliilc it lasts.   Tuesday evening  Sunshine     Comedy,     "Hungry on   Enderbv ice  Salmon   Arm  a   1-iospilaJ"  is  better and the home team played a fast  and clean game before an enthusiastic audience as large as  the  grounds  would  hold.    On  housetops and shed roofs over-  x it" looking the ice, there gathered  Enderby's   chorus    of   rooters.  Thc ice was in first-class condition and the skating fast and  sometimes   furious.     But   the.  Same itself did nol develop into  anything more than shinny until   the  last  quarter,  when   the  visitors did do some expert stick  work.    The score stood 7-2 in  Salmon   Arm's  favor,  and   the  score told the story.    Enderby  boys developed great speed on  the ice, and lhere was some brilliant individual playing, but the  art of combination playing was  forgotten.    In  this  the visitors  showed up better.  'They nursed  tlie puck close around the Enderby goal most of the time.  Being the first game of the  season the homc team took the  drubbing from the visitors -with  good grace. Enderby has the  making of a strong hockey  team. Individually some of the  players are the strongest on the  ice. But "team work" is what  wins, and this should be their  slogan.  For Salmon Arm the following players were on the ice: D:  Miller, ~C. Bantwell, C. Lundy,  R. Howard, A. Farraw, B. Mackay and H. Cunning.  For JEnderby: D. Mowat, Sid  Green, V. Poison, Ed. Sparrow,  Jack McMahon, Rod Sparrow  and Wm. Blackburn.  E. .B. Dill umpired the. game.  .... On Friday,, Jan. _ 9th, Armstrong's" team will go to Vernon  lo play, and on Monday night,  Jan. 12th, Enderby will visit  Armstrong,  rlt is expected that the Advertiser cup \yill be up for competition, and each team is anxious  to win out.  Hockey Season Opens  ���������������������������with Fine Ice for Playing-  plastering was not started until  school was about to resume after  the holidays. Mr. A. M. Baird  has the work in hand. He has  promised to have the room  ready for use on Monday next.  Teachers Salaries  Waterlogged  I never could crow like a rooster,  Although   I    have    tried    like    thc  jdeucc lev;  The cordsrin my throat  ; Sure capture niy goat,  When   ordered    lo    crow   they  refuse Icr.  has stopper!  the   var'nfce'i!".  nrob-  yetroleum, fas has been found; and   ably, however, only temporarily.      -  Gas Well at- Medicine Hat,  Alberta.  indications arc tliat thcrc is'.in immense gas field remaining yet to bo  tapped, the exact location, size and  probable capacity of which can only  bc proven by testing.  According to the report of (ho  Canadian Bureau of Minos, in 1915.  lhere was produced 4,373.017.000  cubic feet valued at $1,037,919. which  is equivalent to 23.7c. per thousand  cubic feet.���������������������������thc heat that could be  obtained from upwards of two hundred thousand'tons of coal.  The Natural Gases or Alberta aro  known as "wet" and "dry." Tho  former is a profitable source of gas  line, and already a considerable  amount of that fluid has bcen produced, with a probable greatly- increased prod nrl ion in tho near future. Thc Medicine Hat a-iri Dow  Island Fields aro "dry." but t.horo ia  no reason to conclude that much of  the gas yet to be found will be "dry"  ���������������������������rather thc reverse.  Helium, a non-eoinbusti'ile gas,  very nearly as liarht as hvdrosren and  invaluable for hallnor-p. .has been extracted in" considerable nnn.itity from  the Row r.s'and gas at Calgary, and,  shipped to Groat Britani for .war purposes.    The  terminnt'on of'the  war.  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  x      , . BfABA NOTP������������������ X  X X X X X X X X X X X XXXXXX  Miss Mutrie arrived from her  vacation at Vancouver Jast Sat  urday.  Miss Gillespie has taken the  position of principal of Bfara  school.  Wm. Owen returned from the  Coast Monday, glad to he hack  in the sunshine of the Qkanatran  The people of Bfara are expecting a pig crowd at their  dance on Friday.  Mrs. Thos. Gray is visiting  relatives on-Vancouver Island-  The roads are nearly impass-  ahJe owing to their icy condition  except to sharp-shod horses.  -Will Ahier, after spending a  few days here, returned to Pn-  derby^fondayjiiornjng.Jn tending to take a trip to the Coast  before resuming his position on  thc C. P. ft. s.s Sicamous.  BNPJEBBY SCHOOL NQTJ3S  The schools reopened after  thc holidays on Jan. 5th, with a  large attendance.  Scats for the new room which  il has been found necessary to  provide, have arrived, and consequently it will bc opened next  week. Miss Louise Paradis has  hccn engaged by thc school  hoard to teach the additional  classes.  All pupils of six years and  over who would bc beginning  school in February are permitted lo enter next Monday, 12th  inst. About fifteen such beginners arc expected. These with  lhc present enrollment, including that of thc High School will  bring lhc total enrollment up to  200. Thc average for each of  the rooms of thc public school  will  hc 35.  Thc work of the High School  is somewhat inconvenienced  this week owing to repairs being  made in the ceiling of the room.  Although it became necessary  for the class to vacate this room  a week before the Christmas  holidoys began, the work of re-  The following letter has been  received by the School Trustee  Boards of the Valley, which is  self-explanatory:  "The Okanagan Valley Teachers Association, which is now  affiliated with the British Columbia Teachers' Federation,  has endeavored by co-operation  with the United School Boards,  to remove the inequrlities in  salaries paid to teachers doing  virtually the same work. At our  last conference with the Trustees in Vernon a scale of salaries  providing for a standard wage  for .- experienced teachers was  presented.  "We are pleased to state that  in a few, instances, Vernon and  Penticton in particular, an effort has been made to meet our  moderate requests. In the majority of school, districts, and  these are the ones in general"  where the greatest injustice prevails, no attempt has been made  to pay the teachers a decent  living wage.  "Our, association is formed  for the purpose of promoting  and improving the cause of education and to this end hopes for  the sympathetic co-operation of  every school board. The question of salaries holds a minor,  place in 7our program, but the  glajtdng inequalities andrank injustice which obtains in many  places as'regards the.,salaries  paid has brought this question  to the forefront.      V     :  "Our executive membenr'are *  anxious that ho drastic -move." be  made by the teachers to; secure  a uniform standard salary, but  we,'eel .that'we-should enter a  strong.protest-regarding the indifference, that has, been shown. ������������������������������������������������������  the requests we have made  through the "executive of the  United ~ Boards. We- enclose  herewith a copy of the report  of our salaries committee presented to the Trustees at the  Vernon conference, and would  request tbat Where there bas  been no reasonable recognition  of the schedule contained therein, you again give the matter  your most serious consideration  If there js any real difficulty ������������������n  adopting it at once we urge that"  it be made an issue at the f920  municipal elections or at a public meeting called for the purpose of discussing it. pie question to be decided is shall our  schools be Jtept open?-'  "Signed on behalf of the executive, O. V. T-A-  Ward Meeting  T\\c annual mooting of the  voters=of=JHullcar"ward"was-held=  in the Knob Hill schoolhousc on  Tuesday evening, at which a  large number of people of the  ward were present.  Coun. Walter Podd* reviewed  the work of the Council during  the year just closed and intimated that it w-as not his wish  to run another term if anv othrr  ratepayer wished thc priviloGC  Those present, however, with  a knowledge of Bfr. Podds* excellent record as a councillor.  resolved unanimously that he bc  again nominated.  Hullcar is thc only ward in  the municipality that shows its  interest in municipal affairs by  holdnft its annual ward meeting  at which their affairs arc discussed.  Mama's Pear Boy  Conceit of sex is developed  very early. In fact thc feeling  of superiority in the sterner sex  seems to be inborn.  "Mama," said this little cherub  of his mother's heart, "do you  think you'll go to heaven?"  "Yes, dear, if I m good," said  the mother cautiously, wondering what was coming next.  "Then please be good, for  papa and I would be so lonesome without you."  1  Sil  -El  II  ill  ' fa i  P OKANAGAN  COMMONER  THURSDAY, JAN. 8, 1920  ������������������fcaitagan Commoner  In which is merged The Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly  Published every Thursday at Enderby. B.C..   by The Walker Press, at  per y������������������ar; $1.00 ������������������ix months.  H. M. WALKER  THURSDAY, JAN. 1, 1920  FARMERS IN A QUANDRY  o-  If anvbodv thinks the*'farmers-of B. C. arc going to have clear .sailing on the political sea, they  are greatlv mistaken. Ii' the- politician has his  way���������������������������and'hc usuallv docs���������������������������the farmer' will not  even be permitted toset sail on a. ship of his own.  He must sail polilicTniy under a political pilot of  the Government or hot at all.  Thisowas discovered at the annual meeting of  the Northern Okanagan Farmers' Institute held  in Enderbv last Saturday afternoon.    The meet-  ing was held to comply with the requirements of.  the Agricultural Act under which the Institute,  in common with ali other Inslilules of the Province, was organized, wliich requires that the annual meetihg'shall be held al a certain time for  the election of ollicers. etc. As all members of the  local Institute have joined the United Farmers of  B. C. and are disposed-to follow the political lead  of Ontario, they wanted to drop the Institute because of the paternal strings attached to it binding it  to  the Government.    They wanted  to be  free and independent���������������������������lo grow and develop���������������������������to  become big and strong���������������������������even lo help in lhc government of the country if need hc.  But when thcy met last Saturday they made a  discovery.   Thev discovered they could not amalgamate the Institute with the United Farmers, although they already had done so.    A long letter  was  before  them   horn    the   Department which  took occasion to point out certain things.    These  things were seemingly lost sight of at thc time  the Department called, lhc Smithers convention  of  farmers for thc purpose of considering  the  question  of amalgamating  the  United  Farmers  wilh lhc Institutes.    They were even overlooked  up to the time thc committee chosen al that convention of farmers decided'to amalgamate.  Thcy  were overlooked until thc actual work of amalgamation started.    It was then discovered that instead   of    thc   Institutes    absorbing  the   United  Farmers, as had bcen hoped for, the farmers preferred to.become United Farmers, and, as-United  Farmers they prepared  to absorb thc Inslilules.  It was then discovered by .the astute Department  leaders  that this could not  bc permitted.    Tbe  farmers as Institute members could swallow the  United Farmers, but the same farmers as members of the United Farmers could hot swallow the  Institutes.   And so thc farmers arc left high and  dry on a political reef.    Here lhcy expect to remain  until  after  the  convention of farmers in  Victoria February 25lli.  What thc Government is living now to do is  force upon the farmers the Agricultural Council  idea, particulars of which were referred to in  these columns last week. In plain English, and  without any camouflaging, thc Agricullural  Council idea is a red herring, brought forward in  order to hold control of the farmer and prevent,  if possible, his political independence. "It "is  all quite clear-do the average farmer.- Hc does  not need any enlightening on this point.  It will be interesting lo watch. Thc politician  will get away with il if he can. He Will have it  all cut and served, up in pieces when the farmers'  delegates go to Victoria in February. Farmer  politicians���������������������������wc have some of them in R. C.���������������������������and  some.are better politicians than thev arc farmers  ���������������������������they will be there'all bubbling over with the  Agricultural Council idea. The United Farmers'  delegates will bc taken off lhcir feet by tlie  cordiality of thc reception given Ihem, and thev  will be shown thc error of their ways. Will they  come home repentant, subdued, washed of their  sins and made politically clean?   Wc shall see.  ous. But the real obstacle in ihc way of legislation, is the strong lobby maintained at Victoria  by thc B. C. Electric whenever this 'question is  scheduled to come up.  Thc only way we-shall ever get a change in the  rule of the road i.s for 1hc press'of the Province  to. back up the demand from the people and hold  the- Government responsible for any fall down.  OTHER CHANGES AT OTTAWA  Thc Ottawa Government seems to have some  difficulty in convincing itself that it is as strong  or as safe as it would have the country believe.  Repealed changes have been ..made hi ministers;  'some through'resignation,"'others because of political reasons or any other reason bul that of inefficiency. In the last shuffle lhc Hon. Martin  Burrell" gels his. It will be remembered a few  weeks ago the Hon. Mr. Sifton was about to resign. Then came thc announcement that the  Premier himself was about to quit. Presto! and  another change is announced. This time the Hon.  Mr. Sifton climbs into the chair of Secretary of  Stale, and Hon. Mr. Burrell is.buried alive in the  Customs Department. Sir "Robert Borden remains in office. XV  These changes may remove "family differences" which may arise from time to time in; the'  Ottawa compact, but do thcy materially benefit!  lhc people in the way of added efficiency in the!  general administrative stall", or do Ihey alter1  the general policy? A.s Br'er Bates says, of thc |  Mission Cily Record, "both"���������������������������our dominion an<  our provincial governments���������������������������"need a new election so as to get in closer touch with lhc wishes of  the,people, ll cannot he said lhat either one of  them is todav meeting lhe demands of the people."  HUDSON'S BAY COMPANY'S  January Clearance Sale  12 Big Bargain  Days  (STORE CLOSES ALL DAY THURSDAY, JANUARY 8th, PREPARING FOR SALE)  Look for  Red  Ticket  Shopping Event of the Season  Great Stock Reduction Sale of  Merchandise  $1515,0 0 0  SALE- Thousands  of bargains. Space  will not permit mention of every sale article. Counters are  piled high with sala  goods.  Huge reductions in every line of Bool and Shores.      Wonderful   price   concessions   in  Glassware,   China,   Kitchen   Utensils,   Aluminum,  etc     ^'Ready-to-wear .Department  'alive wilh Bargains: Men's and Boys' Wearables at great saving prices.  .-Noteworthy-bargains in Staples, Dress Goods, Silks, Etc.   Purity Groceries at nioiiey-  saving prices.    Original cost of Notions co.mplctcly forgotten.    Fancy Soaps, Stationery,  and Toilet Goods all reduced.  1 ^EVERY  ARTICLE   THROUGHOUT   OUR  ENTIRE   STORE    REDUCED   REGARDLESS   OFJ  lcc- >COST���������������������������EXCEPTING Groceries, Provisions, Cigarettes and Tobacco, except where these lines are<  A GOOD MAN GOING  CHANGING TIIE RULE OF THE ROAP  For a number" of .years the people of British  Columbia have endeavored to have the rule of thc  road changed to conform with lhal in vogue in  every olher province in the Dominion and every  state and country in America. Legislature after  legislature has promised to bring about the much  desired change. Governments have pledged to  make the change���������������������������Iho present Liberal Govcrn-  ^menUbeing^.s(H)le(lgedv--La.sVyearVl--was-proni-  iscd action would be laken. bul llie legislature  failed to bring such legislation forward, This year  thc promise is renewed. It will result in nothing  being done, just a.s all promses of the past, unless  the press of (he Province, Good Hoads Associations, Boards of Trade, and llie public generally  stand firm for .what they want, and will not allow  thc politicians to gel by wi 11, Uic thread-bare excuses which havc been sprung for Uic past quarter of a century or more every time lhis question  of a change has come up. ���������������������������'There is only, one excuse for British Columbia clinging |() lhe obsolete  custom of turning to liie lel'l." aiid lluil i.s lhc B.  C. Elect ric. This corpora lion claims it would cost  them something to make the change, aiid il is  determined lo make the public pay tlie costs if*  the rule of the road i.s changed. Tliis has alwavs  been thc excuse; il a I way:; will be the  the people .submit.  The hotels of lhc Province had ;��������������������������� far stronger  claim for compensation when lb������������������������������������������������������ prohibition  ��������������������������� law came into force, for they were Ihen running  under stringent government regulations and the  public was really profilting from the liquor by  additional taxation imposed on the. hotels up to  the change in the law. But did tlie hotelmen get  compensation?  Thc other day in onc of the coasl d:i!ies  the  important   announcement   is   made���������������������������much   of   lhal a certain prominent automobile is opposed  to the proposed'change in lhc rule of [lie road.  For twenty years a similar protest has come from  a like source when the road question was alive.  That "prominent automobile man" is always on  hand.to fall back upon. There will bc several of  him heard from if" the matter ever becomes seri-  It is regrettable from thc viewpoint of progress  and tlie public interest .that Mr. Geo. II. Dobie is  leaving thc Okanagan Telephone Company as ils  manager; Mr. Dobie is. one of lhe best-known  characters in the Okanagan. As is the case with  all strong, aggressive men, hc has friends who  cordially hate him a.s well as friends who cordially love him. As manager of the Okanagan  Telephone Company hc has becn agrcssivc and  undaunted by difficulties. Opposition lo him was  meat and drink. He has becn assailed by private  interests and denounced by Selfishness afraid to  face him. But through it alt he has come up  smiling, and without a grudge.-  When he look hold ol* thc Okanagan Telephone  Company's lines, hc found in llie Okanagan  Valley several private companies attempting lo  give scrviceoovcr lines lhal were never strung to  give service bul lo sell. These companies had lo  be bought out and a new syslcm installed. Under Mr. Dobie's supervision lhc Okanagan was  given telephone service unsurpassed in any  country. Thc long-distance service especially, is  something thc Okanagan can take pride inJ  It is to be,regretted that thc Dominion Government Telephone Service docs not put its business  in" the hands* of a thoroughly practical, man of  vision of this type. Possibly then Ihc Government lines would show a profit instead of a loss  each season. But, .somehow, this branch of thc  Government service is run more on political lines  than business lines.  JMr. Dobie has been a good friend of the Okanagan. He has given il service, in season and out  of season.  ���������������������������especially advertised.  fc^-Rcad our Special Sale Bulletin,  us todaj'.  If vou  have  not received one in your mail write  Hudson's Bay Company  Mail Order Department H.  VERNON, B.C.      British Columbia Interior Store  anywhere it is not amongst war veterans. Ralher  it is in the ranks of the Union Government, where  even now the hearts of their following are as  melting wax. Thcy know. Ah! how thcy do  now that their days as politicians are numbered;  and that0already the Union Governmcnl is a  the pash���������������������������B. C. Veteran.  thing ol  GETTING BACK TO CASES  Wall Mason in Rippling Rhyme gives voice to  the Urge in these words: "Let us all get back to  like a. bunch of earnest men, industries now dead  and spoiling would be cutting grass again. There  would be a trade revival that would simply beat  the hand, and a boom wilhoul a rival in the annals of this land. There would-be no idle pulley,  smoke woidd come from every stack, if we'd be  loss wild and woolly, if we'd hit thc old-time  track. . Let's get back to useful labor, as we  labored long ago, .peeling onions wilh a saber, -  sawing firewood with a hoc. Let'us all resume  our knitting, make the shining needles fly, working blithely, nor admitting any 'agitator' guy. Let  darn the socks and mittens, prune the hedge  us  working, back to earning honest rocks, back to :and shear Ihc cow, hunt thc eggs and drown thc  baking, painting, clerking, back lo winding eight- jkillens���������������������������let us all get busy now."  day clocks.     Long enough  we've whooped  and; ���������������������������  clamored, making all the welkins ring; long' The Vancouver Province funny man thinks it  enough we've knocked and hammered every sane is surprising how far and fast a cold wave can  and useful thing.    If we'd all get back to toiling travel without developing a hot box.  ������������������  COMING BACK TO NORMAL  excuse, j I  Provided anolher order-in-council is not put  into forcc by Ottawa before Ihis type goes to  press, the war-time, liquor legislation has. come  to an end. and Canada stands loday jusl where  shc stood in April, 1018, when, by an order-in-  couritil it became illegal lb import liquor for  private consumption from olher Canadian provinces. For 21 months this law was in force and  resulted iu a greater amount of law breaking in  liquor drinking than anything else. Now this  law has bcen withdrawn and in Brilish Columbia  any resident may import J'or private consumption any quantity of liquor he can pay for. from  any other Canadian province, from lhc United  Slates (until Jan. 17lh) or from abroad.  The resumption of inter-provincial trade marks  thc end of a dark spot in Canadian national life.  --JIhe-bonc-dii>-laA\!-as-obse-i-vetUancLenforccd,=^vas.  a farce. If any good was accomplished by its enactment lhat good was more than ollsct by the  evil that came with il. Any attempt to reform  the individual by laws of repression and suppression always brings evil in ils train. The ordinary  individual today will not submit to repressive  measures. Canadians especially like lo heal a  ���������������������������game of this kind. Not through any desire to  beat the law. bul more lo assert lhe right of a  free-born citizen as opposed to slavery or serfdom. Lei us hope Canada has seen thc last of  these orders-in-council that restrict liberty and  penalize the freeman's  Winter Feeding of Cows  Do not be surprised, if your  cows drop in lhcir milk How  when not supplied with enough  succulent feeds like silage or  roots. 0 _  The idea in winter dairying is  to make condi tons as much like  early summer as possible. Grass  is the ideal food, and roots and  silage combined with good hay  come ncxt.  The following simple rules  will serve: Supply 35 or 40 Ihs  silage of 50 lbs roots per day to  each cow; give all the clover hay  the cow will cat up clean; of any  good grain mixture give her one  pound grain to every three and  a half or four pounds of milk  she viclds, depending on the  oualily of tlie milk. Use some  linseed or cocoanut oil cake anyway, but use more if you have  no roots or silage. Water twice  a day, not too cold.  The New Motor Gar  4  Large, luxurious, easy-riding tires made motoring possible,  cars of long whcclbasc, expensive  to buy and costly lo keep, are numerous. Innumerable makes of small  ligbtweight cars ride well on  smooth roads, and are low in (irst  cost and economical in upkeep.  J|s Three-Poiat Cantilever  Springs create a riding buoyancy  wbicb at once establishes- Ovw  land 'I as a new type of car.  rights.  A THING OF THE  PAST  Arc we downhearted? No! That was the answer  when men waded knee-deep in Flanders mud.  When thcy slept upon-ammunition boxes to clear  the slush/ When loathsome vermin made life a  misery. When the ("rightfulness of thc Hun made  the trenches hell. What, then* ought it to be when  a tottering government, in thrall to the lords of  finance, "and the buccaneers .of high commerce,  refuse, tp. do-the thing that is right?  War veterans may suffer���������������������������and it is hard that  they should suffer when belter things-might have  been expected���������������������������bul downhearted they are not.  Thcy will still carry-on. Thcy have shown their  mettle too often in "the pasl to be upset now. They  havc fought hard fights before. Blows, struck  under overwhelming odds, havc fallen on them  often.    Thcy havc never gone quite down.  When their objective was once declared, no  mailer what stood between them, thcy kept going, and gol there.    So now.    If there is quaking  FOR-SALE���������������������������Furnished���������������������������house. ..of  five rooms; also good chicken  house and outbuildings. For  particulars apply, E. Walker  Press ollice, Enderby.    d25-2p  Overland A is a third kind of  car���������������������������a new type. It rides well on  any road, and combines the advantages of the large and small  types of'car.  Overl.'.nd 4 introduces tbe most  important   improvements   in   com-  We are demonstrating with' a  new  Overland  A,   and   would  he  pleased fo show you its points of-  merit any time.  Come to our new  garage on  Vernon ftoiitf.  Pemembe'r, wc stock repairs  for -all types of-cars and are pre-  forts to passengers, and in preserv- pared at all times to give quick and  ing   the   chassis,   since   pneumatic thorough service.  4, McMahon & Son       fyujerfryt R. C  Farmer's Supply  Store  MARA, 3. C.  Special sale for this month  of Groceries, Feed and  Flour, Dry Goods.  -     Mara  N. Pavlos,  Leave Your Car  with u*  If you want it overhauled���������������������������we'll cjo it  right at reasonable cost  Palace Uvery  Ed. Sparrow, Prop,  Vernon Road  Enderby  Jas. Pickson  REAL   ESTATE,   INSURANCE  GENERAL AGENT  Bell Block  Enderby  Jas, McMahon & Son  New Garage Vernon Roacl  Enderby  Butter Fat  Price from November 1st, 1919, 62C per lb.  Kelowna Creamery, Ltd.  KELOWNA k  it.  *  THURSDAY, JAN. 8, 1920  We've won first place"  %  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.  OKANAGAN  COMMONER  A   THRILLING , EXPERIENCE 11 handed the children out of the! other speakers.   Mr. Barber will  car through the .window, and we! no doubt dwell particularly up  OTmamcraaoran  I WOULD BE PLEASED TO  RECEIVE THE LISTING OF  YOUR PROPERTY, PROVIDING YOU REALLY WANT  TO SKLL, AND THE PROPERTY WILL' BEAR CLOSE  INSPECTION, AS I HAVE  SEVERAL PARTIES WHO  ARE LOCKING FOR FARM  LANDS.    ,    ���������������������������  Address  F. R/E.'DE HART,  3  H  KELOWNA  ENDERBY ������������������3  Publi  c  A public mccling will.be held al Grindrod on January 15,  1920, at 1.30 p.m., under the auspices Of the United Farmers,  for the purpose of discussing the question of forming a co-operative association for this district.  All interested arc cordially invited, to a I lend. Ladies especially invited. WM.   MONK,   President.  Wm.  Folkard and  Family  Ar-  -rive Safety After Being- Victims of Railway Wreck.  There arrived in Enderby this  week Mr. William Folkard, a  South African veteran, and  wearing also a Mons star, having .gone through lhe late war  witlvthe North Slaffordshires.of  Old .Conteniplibles; his two children, ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������Kathleen- and Jack, lhcir  'mother,- his sister-in-law, Mrs.  EM. Folkard. hcr two children,  and the grandmother, .Mrs.  Bromley. .They., spent' a day  with. Mr. Eollcard's sister. Mrs.  Pacey, returning to Grindrod,  where they intend to locate near  Mr. and Mrs.,Fred Folkard.  -  This is the family reported  caught in llic'C. P. R. train  wreck at Oiiawa a few weeks  ago, enroute from Derbyshire,  Eng., lo iheir father's home at  Grindrod.  Every member received cuts,  scratches, bruises of a painful  nature, but none was seriously  hurt. ."It is noihing less than  a miracle we were not killed,"  Mr. Folkard said, speaking of  their experience. "Wc were in  the first coach ncxl to the baggage car, and lhc end cf our  coach was lifted up and crushed  through the second car, in  .which most of the people were  killed." No onc in our coach  was seriously hurt...  "Immediately after the smash  there were cries and groans  from all quarters, bul, thank  God. there was no sign of firc.  "I was pinned down by the  ankle, but quickly got loose and  started to free my wife and children: "My little "girl's, fool had  "got caught between the scat and  framework, and I could not get  il out, so I wrenched off the side  of the .plusli-covci'cd scat and  then was able to free hcr.  Luckily the foot was not broken-  all got oul the same waj\ When  I got out I saw that" the lender  of the engine had mounted on  top of the baggage car, and part  cf our car was inside the coach  behind us, and it Avas evident  that the steel frame' of our  coach, which seemed to be a  new one, had prevented us being  crushed between them.  "It was a terrible sight to sec  them bringing, the dead and injured out of the second, coach.  They had been swept backward  by the end of our coach, and  crushed.. How wc all got out  alive *is nothing short of a'miracle.'...'Wc were Taken into another car and Ihc company ollicials were kindness itself, giving  us all we required, without  charge, and attending lo our injuries, afterwards bringing us  on to Montreal, and telling us  wc could have anything wc  wanted."  CO-OPERATIVE STORES  Has the Movement Come to  Stay, or is it Only a Temporary Expedient to Reduce the  Cost of Living?  I    picked,   tip  mv    boot    and  smashed, the  windows   nearby,  shouting to"  tbe   ollicials   who  Thc following piaccs have recently established co-operative  stores, in addition to those cooperative stores already in operations Princeton, Vancouver,  Victoria, Vernon, Pcnliclon,  Notch Hill, Kamloops and Goi-  dcn. Other piaccs are asking J'or  branch stores, and the movement seems lo bc general.  Where will it end? What is  going io bc lhc outcome? These  questions arc being asked, but  time alone can answer them.  Naturally, regular retail businessmen sec in the movement  anything but good. Hc docs nol  like the idea. However, tbis docs  not dispose of the question. Thc  demand for. co-operation is "in ,l1^ Board o  the wind," and cannot be satisfied by any superficial question  on  the accomplishments of the  store managed .by'him.    It will  be remembered lhat'ho Salmon  Arm store   was   .started by. the  farmers'of that locality.*  There  was trouble in gelling supplies  from lhe ���������������������������'wholesalers at firstbul  a ���������������������������threat' to purchase in the United   Slates,   and   ready   money,'  soon   overcame   this   difficulty.'  Thc overhead charges for thc  Salmon Arm Co-opera live store  averaged 8p er cent on the goods  sold.    There is no delivery, and  a  cash  business- is  clone.    Thc  business  started witb  groceries  only,   but   gradually   developed  into a  departmental  store, and  now "everything Is handled except fresh meal, which lhcy expect lo handle shorlly, and dispensing.   There, is a  rest  room  and kitchen for coun by customers.   The turnover lhis vear will  bc  ahout    .WI.OOO.      Trade  is  drawn    from    a    population   of  '1,000    and    lhe    socicly   has   a  membership of fiOO.    The. share  capital    is    divided    inlo    $100  shares, payable $10 in cash and  $10 a year.    All profits slay in  (he business until the shares a 17,  paid for.    At genera/ meetings,  onc vote per member is thc rule  Prompt Service  GEO. R. SHARPE  Wholesale  and  Retail  Butcher  Enderby,  B. C.  and   proxies  arc  allowed. ���������������������������   The  socicly has live directors, retiring every year, and Ihey are  paid $3 a meeting and expenses.  CITY OF ENDERBY  MUNICIPAL  ELECTIONS  were coming along to ask if |ing by private interest. To meet  there was any fire, and, learning it the retailer must gel into  that there was none, shouted to | touch with the people demand-  tbc people in the coach lo keep,ing co-operation and meet thc  quiet, and. they would all be got  out.  "My wife's sislcr lay under a  .A name that "stands for tlie best in hotel service  King Edward Hatel    LKURPHY      Enderby  . 1  demand.  Next'.weck a meeting of farmers is to be held at Grindrod.to  pile.of wreckage, bul a piece of ;discuss the proposition. Mr.  iron support bad prevented her j Barber, manager of the Salmon  getting the full weight of it. TtjArm co-operative store,-is to ad-  bruised her but she was got oul. .dress  the   meeting,   as  well as  Public Nolicc is hereby pi ven to  the Eleclors cf the Cily of Enderby  lhat I ret]uire {lie presence oi' ibc  s;ii(l Electors ;i[ [he Cilv Hull  Enderby, 0:1 Monday, Ihe J 2th d;V  ���������������������������January, 11)20, sit 12 o'clock noon,  or the purpose of electing persons  to represent ihem in [he Municipal  Council ;is Mayor and Aldermen-  a person lo represent "ihem on  Police Commissioners m place of Richard .1. Collar!.,  whose term has 'expired; and a  person lo represent them on lhe  board ol School Trustees jn" v].v.c  oi I hernias A. Bryant, whose lerm  lias expired.  anci seconder,  .lining Ollicer al any I me belweei  lhe dale of ibis notice and 2! pm!.  ol Jhe day ol nominalion: (he said  writing may be in lhc form nun  bered a ,n ihc Schedule of (ho M -  iiicipa Elections' Acl, and shal!  stale he names, residence, and occupation or description of each  person proposed, in' such manner  as sulhc.cn ly l0 identify such can-  cl".!alc;  and, in  the CVenl of"  po I  Thursday,  January  15th,   1920  which every- person  i.s  required  lo  cortlin" '������������������C "^ ������������������0veri1 hil������������������self ac-  MEET ME TO-NIGHT At  LEONARD'S BILLIARD  PARLOR  Cigars, Cigarettes, Stc  Pipes and Pipe Tobaccoes  Women Wanted  a   person  Raising Hojys On a Western Farm.  Can a man farm and maice money  'on 160 acres of non-irrigated land in  Western Canada? D. E. Baldwin, of  JCingsland, answers "Yes," and he is  speaking from experience. Before-  coming to Saskatchewan in 1906, and  taking up bis homestead in thc  'Kingsland district, tributary to tho  thriving city of Saskatoon, he had  pioneered in four states of the Union,  iis parents moving from Ohio, where  Jjc was born, to Iowa, when he was a  small child. Later he homesteaded  Jn Nebraska, near David City, and  ~was a pioneer settler in the State of  Kansas, where hc lived sixteen years,  and Oklahoma, where hc homestead-  ������������������d in 1895. After about ten years in  Oklahoma, he came to the Canadian  "West and began again on a homestead in 1906.  Here he has prospered, though he  'has never farmed more than 160 acres  k>t  land, and he  has constantly  recused the advice of his neighbors to  : increase the size of his farm.   He be-  ; tieves' he can  get more  real  living  out of life on a smaller farm.    His  ]policy is "always to run his business,  ��������������������������� i'i.nd not let it run him."   He is find-  i ng the operation of what in West-  ��������������������������� >rn   Canada is called a small farm..  irooth a pleasure and a profit to him.  Probably'his previous pioneering experience "helped him to form this opinion.-  [low he farms . a ; quarter section  and gets more money out of it than  many a farmer with three or four  .times as large an acreage, he told a  representative   of   the   North-West  Farmer, of Winnipeg, recently.  "I never went into grain farming,  but ��������������������������� made my money out of cattle,  hogs, horses and potatoes. I follow  tlie rotation of barley, wheat and  oats without any summer fallow  whatever. I fall plow for all my  grain crops and plow it again in the  spring which, in addition Lo 'plenty  of manure, has made the summer  fallow absolutely unnecessary forme  to practice. * Instead of sowing rye  on a separate, piece of land. I intend  to henceforth sosv it with the oat  crop when the oats are two inches  high. This, I understand, lias becn  tried in Manitoba and has been successful in certain part3. All the  grain is used for stock purposes, and  it is from that source that my revenue must he made to come."    .    .  "The summer feed for my sixteen  head of cattle is sixty acres of pasture, and in the fair they'run on the  stubble and winter rye.-.which is usually sown about the first of August.  During the winter they run out in  the day time and are stabled at night,  feeding" on straw, hay, sheaf oats,  and -usually a few turnips. Th'the  spring, winter rye. offers early. p.as?:  ture,"which they use until May 1st.  at which time they are taken off and  the rye,allov/ed to ripen to be cut for  crop. .-������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������  "My hog proposition if. operated on  a  ten-acre   hog   lot.   surrounded   by  woven wire twenty-s:x  inches high.  above which aro thr-ec barb wires.   I  usually plan on raising fvfo Utters a  year, one litter coming in April, and j becn successful   In obtaining   largo  one in September, "and find that ten  acres of pasture for five Diiroc sows  and their litters is sufficient to make  a great reduction in. the cos.t.of rearing hogs, in fact, furnishing all the  pasture they want to eat. Thc pasture consists of brome grass, a little  alfalfa, oats and' .wheal'.mixed and  rape. I have tried barley,' but fincl  it kills out much easier than oats  and wheat. The brome grass.is good  in tho spring and the.early fall. The  rape is usually sown in April, and  along with the grain pasture furnishes good summer feed. The hog  preposition is a siinpfe one. Thcy  get oats and barley, chop with more  barley, -than, oats towards, .fattening  time, and they run in this-hog .pasture, having access to -.whichever  pasture they prefer, there being no  cross fences. The housing .is simple  and cheap, but has' proven better  than any elaborate 'Hog'house-I could  put up. It consists of-eight posts  put in the ground to form a rectangle  eight'Jby. eight feet'-.witira frame, arranged over the top _.and....straw  threshed over the entire frame work.  :A.'pig-run-three.;fe.ct wide/extends out  ,-\ considerable distance from this  pen, over which straw is. also, pLacod.  .This', shelter w.ill Vinton from;.thirty  to sixty hogs. A short distance "a way  T have a hog facth'ng. house, tw.clyo  feet "by twelve-feet. ;ih which the.hogs  are fed .'in winter." " ��������������������������� -*   '  He has a good. income from potatoes.   With this' ci'op:;h.e"has 'always  yields. He plants six acres to potatoes every season and he has always  had a crop of from 300 to 525 bushels to the acre. For all of his surplus hc has found a ready market at  never less than sixty cents a bushel,  while hc has received as high as $2.50  a bushel.  His 160 acres are divided inlo  sixty acres of pasture, ten acres of a  pig lot, five acres for house, burn  and hedges, and eighty-five acres in  crops, consisting of thirty-five acres  of oai5>, twenty-five acres of barley,  nine acres of rye, and "six of potatoes. Surrounding his buildings is  quite an extensive hedge consisting  of twenty rows of trees. The varieties are fox elders, ash, cotton wood,  willow, .. caragana and ��������������������������� evergreens,  planted four feet each way. With  the exception of the evergreens, they  are now from eight to twenty-four  feet in height, forming a fine protection -which the owner would not part  with for a great deal of money.  : It is not difficulty figure that Mr.  Baldwin is deriving a very satisfac--  tory income from his 1G0 acre fami.  Since the day that he arrived in Saskatchewan, practically penniless, in  iW. ho has broken the whole of h's  land, fenced his farm, built a $-1000  house, and a substantial barn and has  acquired a fine herd of cattle, besides  homes, hogs, and poultry, and is considered among his neighbors as a  prosperous farmer.  Iic-qusilificalions   Tor   u   |(U.,()11  lo bc nominated and elected Mayor  Biilish   subject  of  ihe   full   aye  of  wcnly-oue   years.:   is  nol   disqualified  under any Jaw, and  has been  .pi   lhc six. months ncxl preceding  no   day   ol   nominalion   the   regis"  tercfl  owner,  in  lhe Land   Begisfr'v  Ulhce, of. land  or milQ properly iii  lie   cily  ni   lhe  assessed. value',  on  ihe lasl Municip;,! Assessment  Boll;  of   one  thousand  dollars, "or  more,  9ver    and    a hove.-any    registered  judgment   or   charge,   and   wbo   is  ojhcrwi.se duly-quali/ied as a municipal   voler.  The quali/icalions for a nerson  fo he nominated, and eleclcd" a.s an  Alderman are; - Thai such person-  is aBrilish .subject of Ibc full  age of Iwcnly-one years: is not dis-  ,.| i.. .11.. ,t(r-lnmn���������������������������mry���������������������������law,    ;! 11 f I���������������������������ITTT7T  To buy the latest improve^  Singer Sowing Muchine* with foil  Iino of up-to-date attachment's.  A few used   uiacfainet in good  condition, cheap." . -* VJ  Shop opposite Theatre, Vefttod,  13.0.    Also machines ia stock At  MacPhail-SmitHyStor*  .   . Armstrong,   tW. C.  WRIT'S 7:  G. A. McWilJiamt, k%*V\  ������������������OX 34*  Vernon, PC  rs  sQmwnf  rf you want those ocf������������������f fop. fiqf^f  up at a reasonable figure, $m\ fbtm  done now while work IS *s)*c|(. W#  arc right, here to wait oo.ypw.  Box .'13  c. cy\m\  pm|������������������rt>T  b������������������* .. ��������������������������� * . *���������������������������'���������������������������������������������,������������������ ki w, (Mill 11;i.*���������������������������  een for lhc six months nexl preceding (he day of nominalion thc  registered mviitr, in ||u. L;i,���������������������������|  Kt-ffislry Olhce, of j.,,,,1 or r(,,,|  properly in liie r.Uv of assessed  value on lhc lasl Muiiicinal .N^si-ss-  ment boll, of five hundred dollars  or more, over and above anv rc-'is-  lered judgnienl or charge, aiid who  is ollierwise duly (/iialilicd as a  municipal  voter.  The qualifications for a pen-on  to be iio'iiiin;:tcd ami dcU^I as a  School Trustee are: That such  person is a-Brilish subject of lhe  lull age of iwcnly-one vears, ac-  Hally residing wilhm lhe School  Lhslncl, and bus been l'r,v lhc  six monlJis nexl preceding Ihc  (lay of nominalion llie re"is-  lered owner, in (|l(. j:mf| rt.[Jis.  Iry ollice, .of land 0r real properly  mv. (he said 'school dislrict, of (he  assessed value on lhe lasl- municipal iisse.s.smenI roll, of live hundred dollars or more, over and  above any rogislcred judgment��������������������������� or  Charge, and who is -otherwise quali-  hccl to .vote, at an eleclion of school  triistces in lhe said School Districl.  Given under mv.'wnil at lhc City  Kail Enderby,: B.C., this 31sL day  of December. 10If). '  .���������������������������'G.nAii.-\':>r bosoman,  ���������������������������   V Belurniiig Ollicer.-  Enderby Branch G. AV. V. A.  ; The Enderby Branch of the GAV.  VJA. meets every 1st and 3iv] Tliurs"  day in each monlh in the Drill Mall,  Endcrhy. All visiting Comrades  welcome, also any Beturncd Men  ���������������������������svho wish to join. ���������������������������     Skcuktamy.  r\f\* t *4\.fTf.  End������������������rt������������������y  U4mm  Re|rul������������������r    mmf*  Thurwtur ������������������������������������������������������  full moon ���������������������������ttp.-  FtuJ!  s. n. srEEiis  W. M.  enpehpy www  Mwtfl tat a ������������������n������������������ jfaMftr ������������������rt  in Manonie H������������������������������������.   ySSSncw  dially inviU4 l������������������������������������M������������������M|-  mm������������������'  JiUHEKA LOPGp NO 50  f. O. O. F.  Meets every Tuesday evening it ���������������������������  o'clock.   Visiting brothers c������������������r4ia.Uy  invited.  Jas. A. Dow, N.G.  Jas. Martin, V. G.  Roy  WhbeUSW.  SfQ.  ^C. SKALING, fr A.  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public.  INSURANCE  J   <l  y i|  A II  U  f- il  >"f  VII  \%  Til  PI  - Hi  1 II  i :a  Vi  Bell Blk.  Enderby, frC.  / i  :������������������1:  7 \  ).  ���������������������������? ' *  OKANAGAN  COMMONER  THURSDAY, JAN. 8, 1920  t^AAAAMMWW  Roy Burton arrived on Monday from Vancouver~whcre lie  spent a short vacation.  Jack Arland left on Saturday  for the Coasl for the purpose of  locating sonic properly.  cMen's ClotKiers  We handle only the best makes  in anything in Men's wear  from the feet up  E. B. DILL  Men's Wear Groceries Enderby, JB. C.  Canadian Food Control License No. S-17170.  EXPLORS MALAY JUNGLES  Carveth Wells to Show Armstrong People Some of the  Weird Things He Found in  His Jungle Life.  x  x  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X >? X X X X X X X X X X X ������������������ XX X ������������������ X X X X X X X X X X X X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  FIVE CENTS EACH  We have about 800 sheets of  music���������������������������all kinds���������������������������any of which  sells regularly for 10c to 50c a  sheet, which we arc now selling  to clear at���������������������������  5c Each  Also   a   big  line   of   Standard  Music Books, at HALF PRICE.  The Popular Variety Store, Enderby  XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXX XXXXXxxxxxxxxxxxxx  Enderby  Local  A meeting of the Enderby Local U. F. R. C, will be held  U the Methodist Sunday School'on Saturday, Jan. 10th, 1920, at  2.30 p.m. ������������������  All matters relating to the welfare of lhc organization and  the district will be considered.  Members'are especially urged lo a I lend this mccling, and a  cordial invitation is extended lo all  citizens  interested  in  get  ting together in a closer bond of activity.  G/H. SMEDLEY, Sec'y  In search of apes and a tribe  of jungle dwarfs, Carveth Wells  and Marshall Mclvor, of Saskatchewan, leave Canada shortly for the jungles of J the Malay  Archipelago.  Darwin tells us that we all  come ifirom apes, and it is a  wonderful fact that there exists  today in the Malay jungles, a  tribe of dwarfs called Semang,  who in many respects are not  so far advanced as the Orangoutang of Rorneo, that immense ape with long red hair. ,  The missing jink no longer is  missing. Thc fossil remains of  a creature intermediate between  thc ape and man, known as the  Pithecanthropes Erectus, has  actually been discovered in the  jungles o<" Malay. "   JJ-  Polar exploration under the  conditions ^described by Stcflf-  anson is a holiday compared  with thc life of a jungle explorer. Whereas intense cold  and polar bears constitute the  chief danger, in Arctic exploration, death in a thousand difl'ercnt forms lurks in thc eternal  tdoom of a tropical jungle.  Tigers and tarantulas, scorpions  and centipedes, huge snakes like  the 30-foot python, and the 12-  foot Hahadryador King Cobra,  thc most dreaded reptile in the  world because it is the only one  that attacks without provocation; crocodiles, panthers, rhinoceros and-elephants are merely  examples of what awaits the intruder in the jungle.  Rut thc most dreaded death in  Malay is from the tiny poisoned  dart shot from the blow pipe of  the little dwarfs that these explorers intend to seek. Standing  only 4 feet 6 inches in height,  these little jungle men move  with remarkable agility through  the densest jungle, being almost  as much at home in the trees  as on the ground, wherc thcy  sleep.  Carveth Wells has already  spent six years in the iungle.exploring for the British Government. He and Major Mclvor .intend to cross the Malay Peninsula at its widest part, on foot,  returning to Canada via India  and Egypt, thus making a complete circuit of the world.  Mr. Wells will appear at :the  Avalon Theatre on Friday night  Jan. 9th: V  X X XX X X X X X X X X X X X  X x  X ARMSTRONG BRIEFS X  x   '��������������������������� x  xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx  Miss Taylor, of Hullcar, came  in on Saturday to resume her  duties as teacher at that point.  Born���������������������������On Jan.* 4th, to Mr. and  Mrs. Colin Harris, a daughler.  We are pleased to report that  Mr. E. Kittleson has recovered  the sight of both eyes.  Misses Rrockwell and Milling-  ton arrived last Saturday, after  spending the holidays at the  Coast.  The Misses Cavers, H. P. Murray and M. Offerhaus left on the  south-bound Saturday for Vernon, Princeton and Penticton,  respectively.  On Monday the following students left Armstrong --for the  Victoria Normal: Misses V. Ratledge, L.Walson, V. Patrick and  Mr. R. Lindsay.  Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Thompson  and child came in on Friday,  and after a short visit with relatives in Armstrong, left on  Mondav for their home in Kamloops.  Died���������������������������On Monday, Jan. 5th,  Mr. Polychek, brother ol* John  Polychek of Larkin. The funeral  was held on Wednesday at  Grandview, Brother C. J. JRidcr  conducting lhc service. Mr.  Polychek came here only Iwo  months ago from Norlh Dakota  On New Year's Eve a pretty,  though quiet, wedding was solemnized at the homc of Mr. and  Mrs. Robert Arnott. when their  adopted daughter, Miss Agnes  Mary Fuhr. was united in marriage to Rombing-Scrt. Percy  Forrest Jones, eldest son of Mr.  and Mrs. Sherman Jones, of  Okanagan Centre, thc Rev.  William Stott conducting thc  ceremony.  Next Friday, Jan. Oth, is Ihc  day set ashle as the Dominion-  wide "Women's Day of Ptayor."  A joint meeting of the women  of thc Anglican, Presbyterian  and Methodist Churches is to be  held in thc Presbyterian Church  in thc afternoon at 3.30, to  which all thc women of the  community arc invited. This is  the first inter-church gathering  in connection with lhc Forward  JMovement to be held in Armstrong.���������������������������Com. .   Get your Poultry  Supplies here  More pgg������������������ and Better-fed fow|  TPPer&V3QN  ENPPIBY  CUBING JtJNffS PJMWN  The . following rinks were  drawn Monday morning for tlie  schedule games of the season:.  A. Beeves, sjujp ��������������������������� C. FravcJ,  3rd; S. p. Colquette, 2nd, Eric  Winter, lead.  Walker, fckip ��������������������������� Geo. Bands  3rd; A. P: Birrell, 2nd; Jas. Miller, lead. ���������������������������'-'";���������������������������  ������������������. B. Pill, s|cip -^- A. f ulton,  3rd; Chas. Oppcrtshauscr, 2nd;  O. P. Bolwge, Jead.  Jtcith. Skip���������������������������C. Beeves, 3rd;  A. W. Pill, 2nd; J. A. Marley,  lead-  J. A. Pow, skip���������������������������E. B- Pee|,  3rd; A. Teece, 2nd; O. Bennett,  lead.  Want Ads  S������������������������������������ word flrnt insertion, lc ������������������ word ������������������������������������eh insertion thereafter; 25c minimum charge: 10c extra  where ea.h dw������������������ not accompany order.  WAAMNA  CASH PAID for 10 cords green-cut  4-foot lir . wood and five cords  green 4-foot birch. Must be delivered before end of February.  Walker Press, Enderby.  FOP SAL&���������������������������A Pell organ, in good  condition.  Apply,   S.,  Commoner  " office.  Enderby. JJ-4p  WJET- SEW- brick cottage; six  room; at a bargain if taken before Feb. J st. Price will then  advance.    Apply, Walker Press.  WANTED���������������������������Customers for milk;  delivered night or morning, ff.  Carson, r.pnderby. jt-tf  FOP SAEE���������������������������Young milch cow,  coming four; fresh; Gurnscy-  Holstein cross: price $75. C.  Ashton,   Endcrhy. jt-2p  Take the family to the Kins  Edwar_d-for_ Sunday_.dinner_.and  the home life will be made the  sweeter for the rest of the week.  HOW   C P. R.   ENGINEER  WON  VICTORIA   GROSS  It    foil    to   tho    lot    or   a    C.P U.  engineer  Pte.   John     Ptiior     Kobon  son   to   win   tho   much   cov.u-d   Victoria        Cross      at      Pusschuudat'Ic:  Kobertson     enlisted    at     Lethbridye  with the  175th und  was an  enxlnuer  on    that    division.    He    was    hotter  known   as  "Pete"''to   his   l.eirbriduc  frieuds. He was born Id Plctou, Nova  Scotia, but  lived  mosl   ol   his  life  in  Mt-riiclne  Hat   wirh   bis  mother.  Mrs  Alei    Robertson  Robertson     was   aged   thirty-four.  won   his    distinction   -u    coi'iicc-Mor  with    operations    at     Passctiendaele.  November    6.   I9i7.      Derails    eanic  through   authoritative   channels   that  during his battalion's attack   Robert-  eon's  platoon   was  hel'J  up  by  un.mi  *ire   two   hundred, vards    from   ibe  final     objective.      Oui-    j:uus     were  still    busy    cutting    a    way through  r.ne     w'-e     when     a    German      machine  min   opened   fire  and   inflicted  very" heavy   loaves on.the Canadlans(  i(obertsou.   without' waiting   fot    orders  r- '  ontirely on  his own  initiative, rushed towards the German g-un -  defying the machine guns' withering'  fire."? Moreovci   >"u artillery barrage  was   so   Intense   tha;   .jcath    'eemed  almost   certain      W'orl.l:-..^    his    way  to the flank, he eventually  ivund an  opening   in   the   wire,   got   through.  and   crawled   until   the   end   of   tho  emplacement*-was- reached. Ilislri.  suddenly ::: lo; his ; foot Jbo charged  down orr* the astonished Germans  and kt!led*four of ibe gun crew before  iiuy   couid   recover   froni   their   bu.  prise;    Tho remainder Ued  in terror,  but   their   flight   was  soon   cut  short  ���������������������������hi'i) Robertson seixed 'he abandon  cd gun. screwed It a.-ound and poured  a bail of btiileta upon the backs o)  i.lio fast disappearing enemy. Sev  oral of ibcm fell victims ������������������o ihen  own weapon ai:d others were caught  by our shells. When the remaindei  ���������������������������if the pi-tocn arrived Robertson  .vas still firing the captured gun.  li was emirelj due tn his heroic  action that the whole line was enabled to 'advance and capture the  linal objective... Robertson went for- ������������������������������������������������������  ward with the first wave, taking a  gun wii.h aim. He used it very  effectively to keep down the fire of  German machine guns'and snipers,  while his platoon con.-.o!idaied the  new   position. Later   In   the   day  when twe or our =n!pcrs who  ventured In fronl of our lines were  wounded Rohonnon volunteered to  bring them In He went Into the  open. altlOnrh exposed to a heavy  enemy (ho. lifted one man on his  back nnd carried him safely to the  trench mid Immediately returned to  the kco(;;ki mini, Btusircrlnit back  with hla unconauloua   burden   wallo  "WANTED���������������������������Subscriptions and renewals���������������������������Farmer's Advocate; Okanagan Commoner, Vernon News',  Ladies' Home Journal, Saturday  Evening Post and Country Geri-  ^tlemnn^by^Miss^Ef^Mt^JRobsonT  Enderby.  FOR SAJ.E���������������������������Grade Jersey cow; 8  years old; milking; bred to pure  bred Jersey bull; fjue to freshen  in March; $125.00. . Also blacjc  saddle pony, wilh harness and  home-made sleigh; new blanket;  for ������������������65, or will sell ponv alone.  J. Gardner, Enderby.        Vll8-tfc  kiimmm'M          _^  rre 3% re* Ko^nmowV  pv   ww������������������ WON tms   .-  YJCTQBfA  CftOSS  " -  ���������������������������\inmBttmmmBttmimmrmtmrMm������������������m  S'i  the bulleta whistled around him.  But as If cruel fate were awaiting  until the last possible moment to  overtake him. he was killed on the  very parapet of the trench, his mission almost accomplished. His  splendidly heroic end, like his dash-  Ins work done earlier in the day,  bad a most Inspiring cXCect      m  I  FULTON HARDWARE CO.  .Plumbing Heating  ENDERBY, B. C.  Tinsmithing  Pork and Peons  pr '-. ;  .fast Jhe flisjies for wirier eating  Puncan Pros.  UNPWjnr  Protect the face.  When there is danger of the  skin becoming chapped, or cut  by the cold, the liberal use of  TALCUM POWDER -will' work  wonders.  We carry all makes.  A. Reeves  Druggist and Stationer.  ENDERBY -*  ���������������������������  Mr.  Merchant  The next timt you require   r.������������������  anything in Commercial    <"���������������������������  Printing-   u  Utt?rhta<Js  |~ooftc-l*taf Ir  StiMarcJ  Billhead*  Envelopes  Circular (Letters  Business Car4s  Etc.,  Tell us your needs and let us give you an estimate on the  cost. Vie can give quick service and produce Job Printing  that satisfies, at live and let live prices.     Phone or write.  THE WAUqPB PRESS.  Enderby, B. C.  Start the New Year right by  subscribing for the Commoner

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