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Okanagan Commoner Nov 4, 1920

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Array ���������������������������-*  oft:  ������������������m$rU������������������wt  Vol. 13, No. 37,^Whole No. 683.  IN WHICH IS MERGED THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  THURSDAY, NOV. 4, 1920.  ' Subscription, $!3 a year  United Farmers Place  Candidate in Field  It was a* genuine .pleasure to witness the spirit of the" convention of  United Farmers .held at Vernon Tuesday aftel-'noon'.' If-anyone doubts, the  sincerity or the "ability of the Farmers of the North Okanagan to handle  theii; own business (political or otherwise) without taking their instructions   from   old   party   leaders,     that  posed   public   highway" through-  province   was   allright, ������������������ but    that  it  X EXDEKBY NEWS . X  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  Good morning!    Did you notice how  road  work that    has    been  dead  all  the J summer came to life as soon as the  provincial  election    was    announced.  Spooks and Black Cats  Have Frolic in Church  could cqme later, and that what is  needed first is work on the sideroads  where the farmer does the hauling.  Mr. Makovski .spoke on the question of economics in connection with  provincial matters, and particularly  j emphasized the need of the right  doubt would Oiavo been dispelled in kfaid of legislation to carry out the  witnessing the sober, harmonious wlshe8 of the peop]e of t,Je province  working out of difficult positions on on moderation in the temperance law  the  part of the  delegates. |    WhIIe the banots. were being count.  The convention was not of the old ed  President  Copeland  spoke   briefly  ���������������������������time type, where the leaders did the in connection with the growth of the | holiday Act,  the Act will  be strictly  talking and the delegates voted solid-, Farmers' movement.    Within the' past I enforced from now on  lyjike  so  many  mankins  for this or (tiiree .weeks, he said, the membership  that   motion   or   candidate    as     they _ had   increased  between  400  and   500  were   directed.     . AU     motions     and  SInce the stop wag tjlken lntQ politics;  questions   were   fully   fought  out  and-the   organization   had   grown   rapidly  when a vote was taken the result was  In membership and there is every in-  accepted  amicably  and   without    any dication,  he  said,  that the    member-  personal   feeling     being    allowed,  to ship wi]1 be doubled ,;ithin the nexfc  Now, when nobody can work to advantage, everybody is getting busy on  the roads.  Mrs. Howard Logan visited Ender-  jby last week from Merritt.  At the Liberal convention held in  Armstrong last-Friday, the nomination  of Dr. K. C. MacDonald was made by  a unanimous vote.  Owing to complaints received of  the  infraction  of  the  Weekly    Half-  creep in or to crop out.  few  months.    He  pointed  to  the   ex-  Most of the afternoon was spent in  ,,���������������������������,.,��������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ��������������������������������������������� r.-..���������������������������..,-���������������������������   *���������������������������   ���������������������������__    .    _  l perjence of Ontario, to illustrate the  .deciding  tlie  question  of whether  or fv,0.,-������������������������������������������������������. nf M,0 ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������,��������������������������� _-��������������������������������������������� .u    t.  -..   .--    , .    .. , . reeling ol  the people of the Province  not-the ��������������������������� organization   should   place   a'   f t,   ���������������������������    _,,.;-.��������������������������� ., ...  I of u. C, where they are just waiting.  for the Farmers to give "them a  chance to show how tired they are  of old party politics by voting for'can;  didates not hand in 'hand under the  old political system, which has outlived its usefulness.   "'  "  candidate in the field to contest the  election in the North Okanagan.  There were delegates for and against  the proposition and each was given  an opportunity to give his opinion,  with the result that by the time aj  vote was taken on the question of  putting up a candidate, the matter  had been well threshed out. Of the  43 delegates present, 34 were for putting up a candidate and  9 against.  To avoid calling another convention  it was  decided  to  nominate  a .candi-  - date forthwith, and nominations were  called   for. ~ '    ' r  " .-   -���������������������������;-r-:"  i     Mr. W.' F. Laid man of "\L   -VVVjJi-  "  placed in nomination by Messrs. Howe  and Chappie.     ���������������������������  Mr. R. J. Coltart "was named by  Messrs.   Smedley  and  Blackburn.  Mr. Copeland was nominated by  Mr." Lucas of Vernon and Mr. Taylor  of Salmon River.  Mr. Makovski's name was,presented by Rev. Alderson of Armstrong  and   Mr.   McLennan of ..Oyama.  Mr.   Coltart  addressed  the  conven  .When the result ,of the ballot was  made known it was seen that Mr.  Laidman was virtually'the unanimous  choice of the convention -and on a  rising vote, asked for by Mr. Makovski his nomination was made unanimous and the convention adjourned.  "'The matter-or financing the campaign .was. left to-be worked out on  similar, lines  adopted  elsewhere.  UNITED   FARMERS  Enderby   Local   Sends . Delegation   to  Vernon Convention to nominate"  R. J. Coltart for Legislature.    ���������������������������  The G. W. V. A. of Vancouver decided at its last meeting that it would  not endorse any candidate for the  coming provincial election.  The merchants of Vancouver are  asking the Dominion government to  make November 11th Thanksgiving  Day and to set the day as.a permanent thing, not subject to change each  year.  The latest election returns indicate the election of Senator Harding  of Ohio as President of .the United  States. It is reported that Congress  will be about, equally divided with a  working majority  Republican.  The special- train to. Vernon this  evening will' leave Enderby about 7  o'clock, and returning will leave Ver-  non^.at 12. A tremendous crowd is expected to go to Vernon to hear the  Premier of Canada, Hon. Arthur  Meighen. -,    .;��������������������������� .       .  Mrs: F. S. Stevens^is spending-a  few" days  in   Enderby  "visiting    her  The young, ladies of the Presbyterian Church are to be .congratulated  on the great success of their Hallowe'en party held Monday evening.  They introduced a novel entertainment which took their guests by surprise. In fact, the affair was a series  of surprises, each one a little bit  moreso than the other.  At the church door one was welcomed in hallowed darkness by .a  ghostly hand and a sepulchral voice  of direction. "Follow . the ropes,"  came from Ghost One. Here" and  there in the ghostly darkness objects  in white loomed up by. one's side.  Moans and weird noises, sallow lights  and rattling chains; black tcats arid  creeping things blocked one's' way.  As one felt his way up the - church  aisle by the 'aid of the rope, something hanging by a string would bob  him on the nose; ducking this another would bob him on the^ear or  in the eye; holy and unholy things  would fly before/his eyes. ��������������������������� Up one  aisle and down ��������������������������� the., other, then  through"-the church door down stairs  to the basement; all the way in darkness, with a surprise at every turn  and mysterious objects to aid and  hinder  one  on  the  way.    ���������������������������  When all had been initiated, the  lights were turned on and then the'  beauty of it all was shown, with the  finest of refreshments, and good-natured servJce'ithrown in for " good  measure. It was-a splendid evening.  Pollyanna. Club.  The members of L the" - Pollyanna  Club   held' their' regular   meeting ' at  stretches of road between Enderby  and Vernon and those stretches are  within the incorporated limits of Enderby  and Armstrong. ���������������������������  WILL   BUILD  AT  ONCE.  At a meeting of Enderby Local, U.  F. B. C. last Thursday evening" it was  decided to' enter the field with a candidate for the local legislature in the  tion.  declaring he did  not  feel justi- "^coming election, ancl the name of  iicd in allowing his name to stand, as  Mr>   R-  J-   Coltart  was   mentioned   in  this, connection. The mention of Mr.  Coltart's name settled, the" question  for,many and the recisi'on to enter the  field with a candidate for the. local  legislature   was   quickly-made.     The  many friends and  enjoying the-asso  ciatlons. which^ have made Enderby'the club0 rooms on'Monday, Nov." 1st,  ���������������������������home-to her.- > Mr"s.-*Stevens is return- j this being-->their -niglit .fur-their-pjhy.  in_r to Seattle'after spending several |sical department work and" also Hal-  weeks in Eastern cities. - ., ' " jiowe'en. The members gave a most  ... The Dominion Cerealist Is ' now "delightful, social party,, having the  prepared to make the annual distri-: oi.vmpics as guests. The programme  button jof seed grain, consisting of|began with a basketbali match be-  spring-wheat, white oats, barley,, field;'tween tlie two clubs, which was a  peas,   field  beans  and   flax.    Applica- J source of pleasure- to the people gath-  Mr. P. H.- Smith, writing from. Vancouver,   states   that,  after  presenting  the   question   of   telephone   extension  to   Mabel   Lake  and  Deep   Creek,   to  the  directors  of  the  Okanagan  Telephone Company, he has been instructed   to   return-to   Enderby  and   cover0  the field, thoroughly in the interest of  the  projects   named.    He  is   advised  by  the  board  of  directors  that  both  extensions will be made at once provided the company is given the financial backing of the people of the districts to be" served.    The stock of the  Okanagan Telephone Company is sold  at  par  and  carries  interest  in  semiannual dividends at the rate, of S per 0  cent per annum.    The  investment is  as safe as Victory Bonds and the rate  of interest .three per cent .higher. The,  company is0endeavoring to cover the  Okanagan, thoroughly  with   its   lines,  but finds it difficult to get the' capital -  to push extension work.   It is- endeavoring  tor interest   the  people   of   the  Okanagan in the local institution and  is "offering the balance of its treasury-  stock for sale.  -���������������������������  Mr.   Smith  will   return  to  Enderby  next week and ^will meet- the people  of Deep Creek and .Mabel Lake Valley in'.the hope of disposing of enough  pf the stock.to.proceed at once with  ���������������������������  the work "of-construction of the lines -  so'long asked for.    "The quicker,the-  money is raised, or. in"sight," writes -  Mr., Smith,'"the'sooner the lines will.  &e~b~u_It"and orders "placecTJfor -tne ma-"  terial, etc." :-* '       ,_, '.'  *  HITS AND  MISSES.  hc could not see his way clear to meet  the requirements that would be made  upon his time. With the permission  of.those frlen'ds who placed his name  before  the convention and were pre  pared  to stand  behind  him, he with-  foll������������������wirig were chosen as delegates to  the convention to-be ,held at Vernon  on Tuesday, Nov. 2: __ Messrs. R. -J.  Coltart, E. Harrap, R. Blackburn, Wm.  Anderson, Chas. Garden, K.* Glen, J.  C. Logan, A. E. Robertson, Wm. J.  Woods,     Chas.   Parkinson,     Geo.   An-  _clr_e_ws,=R.^E.==T-.-Forster^JT=Fr-Mooref  B. H. Morris, L. Proctor and Goo. H.  Smedley.  Alternates: ^ Messrs. Aldin, Strickland, Harris, H. Teece;' and H. M. McKee.  ,-' (Contributed)  Profiteer���������������������������Now   why   will ..you   not _  support. him;  you know .he is an old -  tions  should  lie  sent  to  the  nearest J ered   in   the   gallery'to   witness   the'and very .polished politician?    ".     ",.  One   sample   to fun. .  .     .|    Farmer���������������������������Yes, I.have known him too,  The  young  ladies',' under  the   Cap-" long.    He  is  so  polished  that" he. is  drew.    Q  This withdrawal was followed by  that of Mr. Copeland who told the  convention that he preferred tb finish  his term as president of the United  Farmers and felt that he was in a  ^yosition^to^do^as^much^in^the^inter^-  est of the organization as its president as by representing the organization at Victoria.  This left Mr. Laidman and Mr. Makovski in the running. Both nominees were called upon tb address the  convention-and spoke clearly on the  issues upon which they deemed legislation was necessary for the betterment of the .farming industry and tho  country in general.  Mr.   Laidman   made     it    especially  clear  that  he  was  not  out  for  class  legislation but' if nominated aud elected would ,go to Victoria as a Farmer's  candidate  to  work  in.the  interest of  tho   basic   industry   of   tho   province.  He believed  in  the motto that every  farmer  should   do  his   best   for  himself and his community in the knowledge   that  by  so   doing  he  can   best  .serve  all.    The  farming industry,  he  believed,   must   stand   upon   its   own  feet,  and  farmers   must  be  prepared  to   go   after  what  they  want  and   if  they   want   a  good   thing  they   must  make  up  their  minds  to  pay  for  it.  He was particularly strong in his denunciation  of  the   existing  road   policy, and thougiht all road work should  be taken out of politics and placed in  the hands of a permanent road commission   which   would   inaugurate   a  policy dictated by the country's needs  experimental -farm  each person.     - . ,  The ladies of the W. AV of St.  George's Church gathered "at the residence of Mrs. A. A. Rogers Wednesday afternoon to present to Mrs. Gretton some token of their esteem.and  appreciation of her work- -while resident in Enderby. The presentation  was .made by Mrs. E. Harrap in the  form  of  a  valuable  travelling- clock,  taincy bf Miss Florence Fairnhurst  took the floor, and while they were  beaten,  yet . showed  possibilities  that  quite slippery.  "Visitor���������������������������This   Mabel  Lake   road   of '���������������������������  very soon will make tne boys look to yours  is  the  dirtiest,  muddiest .road  their  laurels.     Every   guest  had   the  pleasure of playing a ganie.    , ���������������������������   .  At the close of the basketball match  all  were  invited  to  the  club  rooms,  in  B-.   C.   ' Why  ever  does   not   your  road   department   have     it  igravelled?.    '   ���������������������������  I    Settler���������������������������Well   you   see,  properly  -. *������������������  there   has  ELECTION   RETURNS.  The managers of the Enderby  Opera House showed commendable enterprise in securing for their  patrons the early, election returns of  the presidential election. An appreciative audience filled the opera house  Tuesday evening. They were the  first to receive election news and in  addition saw a very interesting picture play.  Arrangements have been made to  receive the early returns in the bye-  election to be held on the 22nd, and  these will be thrown on the screen  between reels on the night of that  date.    .  OLD   MOFFET   FARM   RE-SOLD.  Mr. J. A., Morrison Tast week sold  to Mr. D. Bertram, late of Maple  Creek, Sask., the farm purchased by  him a year or more ago, adjoining the  Fortune home and known as the Moffet place. The price paid by Mi-  Bertram, was $16,000. The purchaser  already has taken possession and Mr,  Mrs.  Gretton  replying in  appropriate  the  1?olyannas,   with   all   the   mystic  words of thanks.  At a meeting of the. Enderby Conservative  Association    held.   Monday  -night7=the=ifollowiiig=nvere='se)le"'cte"d==as=  delegates -to the convention to be held  at Vernon this  (Thursday)   afternoon  for the  purpose  of deciding on    the  question   of   naming   a   candidate   to  contest   the   election   in   the     North  Okanagan:  Messrs. Hassard, Opperts-  hauser,   Skaling,   Sharpe,   Jones,   En  derby;   H.  D.  Baxter,  Ashton, Creek;  H.   Torrent,     Hupel;     C.   Handcock,  Grindrod;   Rupert   Davy.,   Mara;   Wilfrid Johnston, Deep Creek.  which  were  beautifully  decorated  by been a lot of rain this fall, making it  FEDERAL   ELECTION  Returning     Officers     and     Registrars  Appointed   to   Cover  the   District.  Deputy Registrars and returning  officers for the federal bye-election,  Nov. 22nd, have now been named and  their papers of appointment will" be  on hand this week.  It will be possible for anyone whose  name is not now on the provincial  voters' list, and who has resided in  the riding one month prior to Nov.  1st, and is a British subject, to have  his or her name placed on the subsequent voters' list by applying in person to Mr. Graham Rosoman, registrar for the Enderby district.  Application for registration must  be   made  between  the   7th  and   12th  signs ancl rites of the ghosts of (Hal-  lowe'en. Further games of an enjoyable nature were indulged, until  T^felllrnT^nts'^ve're^  were of such a quality ancl quantity  that soon every boy was ..too full for  utterance.  Tho party was brought to a close  by a contest in ghost story-telling.  When the lights were turned low the  hall had a very ghostly appearance  so that everybody had a real. thrill  when the story-telling began. The  first prize was won by Miss May Miller ancl the second by Master Robarge.  A delightful .evening was brought  to a close by the boys giving three  cheers for the Pollyannas and a tiger  for the convener- of the social department, Miss Violet Grant.  hard to haul heavy loads of gravel on  such a road.  Visitor���������������������������The  road  is  20  years  old.  you' say, \yhy then has it never been"  gravelled-in good-Hauling weather?  Settler���������������������������Well, the authorities don't  seem to think it needs gravelling  then. ������������������  ROAD^RUT   FILLING.  At last the road department is  adopting the policy of road rut filling.  And as a result the trunk road from  Enderby to Vernon is today, better  than it ever has been at this season  of the year. Heretofore little* or no  work has been done on this road in  the fall, or the heavy hauling season,  and ruts in the road have been allowed, to" grow deeper and deeper and  when the rains settle down in e.arnest  the road  in spots  has  been all    but  How long do dead horses need to  lie near the pipe line before they are  fit to be buried?  It is good that the people of British Columbia voted a big majority for  temperance > ancl J moderation. ,It  speaks well for the good judgment of  our women voters, as well as for the  men, ancl now, the -de-natured spirit  of Prohibition has flown from bur  fair province eastward, across . the  Rockies, ancl made a successful landing on the prairies. When our long-  suffering neighbors of th prairies get  tired of its pestiferous .presence it  will continue to Scotland where they  have a last resting-place prepared for  it in the depths of Scapa Flow,  chained to one of the sunken German  battleships, and carrying down with  it the best wish of all temperate peo-"  pie���������������������������"Resurgam  nunquam."  . amd  Mrs.  Morrison are looking for a  and not the politicians   requirements,  place in Enderby or the nef hi     ���������������������������  He was of the opinion that the pro-j district. eigaboringi    Minutes mis-spent mean dollars un  earned.  ' V  of November.    The Court of Revision I impassable.    This  fall  men are  kept  on this fist will*be held at Vernon on |on the road to. keep the ruts filled in,  the  result  being  a  decided  improve  ment.  There  are  only  two    really    bad  According to ��������������������������� a Slav missionary,  there are 65,000 ��������������������������� Slavic *. people in  Saskatchewan. He states that owing to the energetic campaign of the  Department of Education, the greater  portion, speak nothing but the English language, a striking contrast to  the situation which existed a few  years ago. OKANAGAN COMMONER  THURSDAY, NOV. 4- 1920.  ������������������feanagan Commoner  ���������������������������In which is merged TKe"Ei_derby Press ������������������nd Walker'a Weekly  Published  every Thursday at Enderby. B. C,  by the Walker Press.  $3 per year; $1.50 iix months.    H. M.  WALKEW  * -      "  (Member of the  United  Typothetae of America)  sugar  There were six refineries in Canada, one  being in Vancouver, and it was found that they  had bought raw  sugar  at������������������a low rate, while the  Advertising Rates  Contract or Regular���������������������������40c a single-column inch up to  half _iage; over half-page, 30c an inch each insertion.  Transient or irregular���������������������������50c an inch; cash to accompany copy to insure publication.  ���������������������������   Warnit Ads���������������������������20c 'per line first insertion,   10c  per  line  each subsequent insertion. Count 0  words to line.  Local  Notices���������������������������20c per line;" Local  readers,  10c  line.  Cards of Thanks, ?1.0 0.  Legal Notices���������������������������15c per line 1st insertion; 10c per  line each subsequent insertion.  Water Notices���������������������������150 words ancl under, $10.00; each  additional 5.0 words, $1.00. Land Notices, Tim'ber Licenses, Certificates of Improvement, ? 10.00 for 60 days,  $7 for 30 days.  THURSDAY, NOV. 4- 1920.  Is Trade "Free" Enough?  Ft is an old saying thai when politicians arc at  a loss to know what to go to thc people with they  always can fall back upon the tariff issue. Perhaps thcrc is more "bull" peddled under the  guise of.tariff argument, pro and con, than upon  any othcr subject. "It is such an easy thing to  use as a smoke screen.  Just now, however, it is not so easy to fool thc  people by tariff talk. And- it would seem, from  oflicial figures showing Canadian imports and  (-���������������������������>��������������������������� ports from and lo the United States, that there  is good reason for the growing demand for a  revision of the tariff laws, so as to permit easier  trading with American markets by Canadian  producers. For it must bc recognized that any  penalty put upon the free course of business between two countries works both ways.  Canadian imports from thc United States in  the lasl twelve mouths exceeded by $400,000,000.  the exports to that country. We bought goods  from onr neighbors to the cost, of $9t9,000,000,  and Ihev bought Canadian goods to thc cost of  $513,000,000. Thc most unpleasant feature of  this halaii.ee is thc forced presenl of about -$40,  000.000 we have*'made to the United States in;  the vaie of exchange. While it is not pleasant to  contemplate this huge trade balance against us  wc should be prepared to admit tliat it is entirely  our own fault.  market for the refined product was advancing  The beard fixed a maximum selling price, allowing a very small profit over the actual cost of  manufacture.  "The refineries, following their ordinary business methods,", the Premier continued, "had  bought well ahead months before in a cheap  market for later delivery. Then followed great  increases in prices in the world's markets. "The  refiners then wished to make their sales on a  replacement basis, that is to calculate their costs  and profits from a basis of whal it would cost  them to buy in thc. risen -market. This the Board  of Commerce would not allow them to do ancl  the result was that Canadian consumers got their  sugar often six cents cheaper than prices in thc  United Slates. Thus in the aggregate Canadian  consumers saved from $20,000,000 to $30,000,-  000."    The speaker continued:  "The refiners asked how thcy were going to  operate when their supplies of sugar purchased  at a low rate had bcen exhausted and thcy had  to buy at an increased price. Thej' stood to lose  so heavily as to face the possibility of failure.  The board lold them that it was hoped to average it down.  "Th������������������.n sugar started to drop in United States,  and the refiners declared that thcy were losing  $3,600,000 with every drop of one cent in the  price made h~rc. They came to thc board ancl  said, "We ask you to heln us now by regulating  the imports of sugar. Tf you had left us alone  everything would have been all right."  "I told them," said, the JPremi^r. "we have not  the authority of Parliament and even if w1 had  1 am not sure I could see my wav to do it."  Continuing, hc said the Board of Commerce  had virtually set an embargo on importation of  sugar, in the order of a fortnight ago. Immediately he heard of it he called thc cabinet; thcy  consulted, the department of justice- and before  Mackenzie KI.no had made a single speech so far  as the speaker knew���������������������������the government had suspended the order.  Thc refiners were given thc nrivilege of ap-  ipealing, and thev presented tVHr case. The.- did  not dwell on the business clami.���������������������������or lhe contention that they were entitled to the protection by  an alleged quid- pro quo with the board and the  government, but made their appeal on thc moral  sens". The result, however, was thai the order  of thc Board of Commerce was dismissed ancl  was actually nev^r in effect at all.  "What was the consequence? The Board of  Civilized man has been slow to realize the,Commerce was an independent commission, as  great power of organization. But man is now j independent as the Railway Commission." the  r"K.-vin__' rapid!v lo a full realization of it. "See:Premier continued. "Wc nevr gave it anv dl-  thc combines of capital and labor, organizations jrcctions or intimations as to how to act. '-Tlie  o\ middlc-mcn lo grasp control of and reap thcjftaijway. Commission   was  appointed  when'-the  power, and wc were the oppo-  iscrativc opposition never made  bout the Railway JfJoard that the  present opposition is making apout the Board  of Commerce. The J3oard of Commerce is not  a government body, ancl nobody thinjes so when,  after wc reversed its order, the action of the  government brought on the resignation of the  entire board."  |-yiC������������������P.RIOE*-i,  UldL <hog$  $cor*t2 new tricks,  So the pr������������������over������������������b r������������������vu2S>  r <������������������>lcl shelfe will not mix  with ovtr������������������ mocLern^uns.  ways neCer can  ese pleas  ._ . WHERC  You.yve;  The Power of Team Work  big end of profits from handling between the opposition was in  producer and consumer." recently wrote Presi-Jsition, vet the Cor  dent Coneland, of thc U. F. of B.C.   "This powcr j the allegations ah  ESTABLISHED 1872  THE   DOMINION   GOVERN-  ment is .making special efforts  this year to stimulate agriculture throughout Canada. - The  Bank of Hamilton will do  everyhing possible to help the  Government by its favorable a."  titucle towards all legitimate requirements.  BANK OF HAMILTON  .ISO. SMART,   Local Manager  EN'DfentlY, Jl. C.  may be for good or for evil. The professional  thieves and robbers of. late ycars have grasped  the fact of the power of organization so effectively lhat the results have amazed thc civilized  world. It is also seen in the field of sports. No  longer do wc see thc great sports producing stars  ol* greal magnitude apart from organized team  work. Co-operation and not competition is fast  becoming lhe accepted goal for all unselfish and  thinking men  in all departments of life's -work.  'Tn thc work of lhc U. F. of B. C. organization  I see lhe beginning of a much-needed work for  Ihe individual and the country. Carried out  wisely, unselfishly and well, it wMl niece in the  hands of ihe nrodue~rs their rightful share of thc  results of their labors, and great!v aid in reducing thc cost to thc consumer. Unless history  lias woefully misled us, we havc among eur-  ���������������������������*^l\-es^\lHthe^neees.sai-;*f=bi^  ganization. if only time, care and thought ave  given to the same. P.c'al merit will reveal itself  in lhe midst of our unfolding and men of undeveloped powcr will, be constantly rising up as  occasion demands. Whence come the noblest  leaders of men in all departments? Is it not a  facl lhat the farm and rural districts havc given.  Ihcm to us?  "The power of organization will have, added  revelation in the fact that we will hold tlie very  cream of thc farm community to ourselves because we will have for them the very task which  will call out their talents and for lack of which  thev have becn going to other lines of work."  Now is the time to get  that Overland 4  A reduction of $140 has-been made on the Willy-Overland Four. This,  will be the price until July 1st- next. - -'-.���������������������������.    '  We have a few cars now on hand, and these we will sell at the old  price less $140. The difference" in buying, one of "these cars and a car to  come in later is the sum "of $35 in favor of the customer. The $35 repre.  sents the difference in the freight.  You should see the Canadian-made Overland in action; understand Us  exceptional riding qualities, its stamina and its gasoline economy���������������������������the  car that made an ocean-to-ocen trip on-32.6 miles to the gallon, that won  the Scottish fuel-saving contest, that is getting" Canadian owners up to 35  miles per gallon. ' - .'='  Call and allow us to demonstrate. u  Premier Meighen Explains.  Tn his address at Vancouver last week Premier  Meighen was asked to explain the action of thc  Board of Commerce in passing the sugar order.  "We aue accused of being autocratic, because  of a sugar order of thc Board of Commerce,"  commented the Premier, when interrupted by  an uproar above which could be heard a voice,  "Co on. toll us about lhat."  -The Premier took a step forward. His eyes  Hashed and his jaw. squared. "Let no one worry,  there is not a question that I am afraid to'discuss." he said; "I will tell you all about the sugar  order."  Voico���������������������������"Pass the buck."  "No we won't pass thc buck," hit back the  Premier, proceeding to explain the sugar order  in detail. In 1019 a Board of Commerce was  formed in an endeavor to check thc prices which  were l.-eui<! charged for different commodities.  In doing this thc board investigated the price of  The Farmers* platform  Almost every daily paper in Canada and most  of our public men persist in referring to the  agrarian fiscal demands as free-trade propaganda, says the Farm and P������������������ancli Review. ' One  becomes, tired of pointing out that tlicy are nothing of the sort. President Wood's statement to  the Tariff Commission, when, in answer to a  epicstion by the chairman, he clearly stated that  tlic^farmcr_s___o_f_.Alberta, have no objection \yhat-  ever to ail}' measure of* reasonable protection fo  a Canadian industry, provided it could honestly  be shown that such industry was in need thereof.  The farmer recognizes that the present tariff is  a ioke. Tt is lop-sided, inconsistent and whollv  indefensible. He makes certain specific tariff  demands, which can be met, wholly or partly,  without bringing about that state of dire industrial ruination which high-tariff advocates are  so fond of insisting unon the moment the tariff  is even discussed. He naturally regards these  pessimistic predictions as so much bunc. And  he is cpiitc entitled to do so. His mental altitude  is that he wants to be "shown." If any particular tariff adjustment, affecting an industry that  may be reasonably justified on Canadian soil,  can be demonstrated to lead to the ruin of such  an industry, he would bc the first to denounce it.  He has his stake in Canada, and would not tolerate any public action of Mich a destructive nature.    He could not afford,it.   ,.-.���������������������������'  Unclaimed 1914-15 Stars for the C. fJ. F.  Thc Militia Department have a number of  1914-15 Stars on hand undelivered, these being  rclurned by-the. postal authorities as being unclaimed Ihrough failure to deliver at the address  given. Any ex-member of the Canadian Expeditionary Force who is entitled to the 1914-15  Star and has not yet received same is requested  to forward his name and address to the Secretary, Militia Council, attention of the Director  of Records, Militia Department' Ottawa, when  the matter of his application will be investigated  and he will be notified by that Directorate.  'Juit McMahon & Son       gwfcrfry  Pinea  Have you  ever, tried  sure GREAT!  it.  e Jam  etternave a tin with your next order; it's  We" sell McLaren's Jelly powders���������������������������made  from  pure  fruit juices,  think them the best on the market.  We  QUAJ4TY STO������������������������������������  ������������������NP������������������������������������PY, P.C.  KING  A mime that stands for the best in bote) service  King Edward ftoN   '&���������������������������&,������������������*"     Merl������������������y  <_.  AWeJMocM  Pantry  depends for its character upon the  sort of groceries it contain. Poor  sort "of Groceries it contains. Good  things..are eaten as wanted and earn  their keep. The latter are the kind  of groceries we keep. So much above  the common are they that we would  be justified in charging above the  common price���������������������������but we don't.  Teece & Jjon     Phone 48   Flour, Fee4& Groceries  $3 pays for the Commoner.  You get the home news in the home paper.   Keep in  touch with the doings of town and district  one  year <������������������  THURSDAY, NOV. 4. 1920.  OKANAGAN COMMONER  ,  A. D. MacTier,  Vice-President C. P. R..  LAND   REGISTRY   ACT  To all whom it may concern re part  Block 14 Subdivision part Lot 237,  Map  423,   Enderby.  Whereas proof of loss of certificate  of title No. 22207A issued to Alex.  Campbell and covering the above  land   has   been   filed, in   this   oflice.   .  Notice is hereby given that at the  expiration of one month froni the first'  publication hereof, I shall issue a duplicate of tlie* said certificate of title  unless in,the meantime valid objection thereto be made to me in writing. _ -   .  _  Dated at the Land Registry Office.  Kamloops, B. C, this 12th day ol*  October, A. D. 1920.  H. V. CRAIG,"  028-5  - District  Registrar.  NOTICE  ,. I have sold my stock and business  at Grindrod . to Messrs. McCoshland  .&. Spence,"- and ���������������������������will not be responsible  for any debts  contracted -in  the  ��������������������������� name of the business after this date.  s   -     ��������������������������� -    ,    ��������������������������� _ H-TOMKINSON.  Grindrod,'Oct.. 1. 1920.    .        ._..."  Put m your or4er for anything you want in this line  GPQ. ft. SrJABPP  Wholesale  ancl.'ftetnU  Pulcher  "Jpnderby, P. C.  w. Ar russemT  CONTRACTOR  &   BUILI5ER  House, building and barn framing.  Phone 82 amd get a price on your  rec_ii*iremeiTts. Building materials  below market iprice.  Concrete mixer to rent;  also floor  scraper and  polisher.  A-REEVES  W.M.  A.F.&A.M-  Enderby Lodge " No. 40  Regular meetings first  Thursday on or after the  full moon at 8 p. m. in Masonic Hall. . Visiting  brethren cordially invited  C. H. REEVES  Secretary  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35. K. of P.  Meets 1st A 3rd Monday eve  in Masonic Hall.   Visitorscor-  dially invited to attend.  E, G. GRAY. C. C  H. M. WALKER. K- R. S  R. J. COLTART. MF.  ���������������������������  EUREKA LODGE NO 50  I. O. O. F.  Meets every Tuesday evening tt 8  o'clock.   Visiting brothers cordially  invited.  W. K, RUSSELL, N.G.         D. K. GLE-NN.V.G.   H. A. TEECE, See.   ^C. SKALING, B. A.  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public. :  INSURANCE  Bell Blk. Enderby, B,C.  Labor Coming Into Its Own.  To J. H. Thomas, M. R, head of the Railway-  men's Unibn, is given a- large share of tlie credit  for preventing a sympathetic strike of railway-  men and thus opening the way for .negotiations  which finally led to a settlement of the miners'  strike in England.  "Without intending to''minimize, the credit due  to Premier Lloyd George for the final settlement  of llie miners' strike, it should be pointed out  that the government of England, unlike that of  Canada, does not pretend to. hold a monopoly on  brains, and over there government leaders have  learned to listen to and co-operate with-thc men  at the head of the labor organizations;  Mr. Thomas, head of the Raihvaymen's Union,  recently gave a very clear and concise statement  cf the position  of organized labor in  thc    Old  Country, a  statement which proves  that Labor  has  leaders quite  as  capable and  far-seeing as  anyone, on the government side.-  . V'No 'man," he.said, "who pretends to serve the  besl interests of thc workers, can ever disregard  thc general 'interests, of - thc community.    However powerful any particular section, may be at  !a given moment, its interests must be held as  secondary to those of the community, as a whole.  "Keeping this principle in mind   it   must   be  conceded in all fairness that in the long history  of cur country, Labor has not had a fair deal.  The war proved'-that.; Despite this, no section  of llie conimunily had a greater love of country  or a higher patriotism than tlie British-workers.  "We've come out of the Avar with greater resolution lo insist lhat brains are not the, monopoly  of any class.   Wc ask to share with the employer,  in the development and-improvement of industrial, interests.    We demand a- higher  standard  of existence.    Instead of being treated as a commodity, like soap or sugar, wc must be recognized as having human rights.  "JBut Labor has no illusions about general conditions. Now .the world is immeasurably poorer. The accumulated wealth of centuries has  been poured out in destruction and waste. Millions of producers were,, for,four years,, turned  into consumers and millions of others have been  permanently withdrawn from production. That's  the problem. We believe it can be solved by a  new recognition cjf citizenship. What wc do  must bc constructive and not destructive. Wc  must,get our results, not by .pulling down, but  by building up..    " - V- _ .        J.V  "'."There must not be destruction of ordered institution s, by bloody revolution! J It. is an ordered  social* change towards ."which":- the JLabbr movement in".this country is directing its efforts.  "Organized labor is not moving blindly but  understands thoroughly, the conditions necessary  to restore prosperity,  o ."  "Tbe best evidence of the spirit that animates  labor is the. fact that for eleven days over a million men have been involved and another, million  and a half indirectly affected and yet in no single  instance has it bcen necessary to consider the  use of the police or thc military.  "There is a clear appreciation by the worker  that in industrial disputes it is not necessary to  appeal to violence and disorder. e  "Turning tp the larger aspect, the world can  recover if the nations will slop all thc wars that  are going on and immediately make peace. If  we had had the active and powerful help ol America "this might have been accomplished already. No two nalions can do as much as America and> ourselves.  "Wc ought to havc peace with Germany and  with Russia. That peace has not come is due  largely to ,thc fact lhat all of us in Europe are  suifering from shell-shock. But wc Will pull  through.  Fisheries Production in Canada.  The Dominion Bureau of Statistics has issued  o preliminary statement of the fisheries production, of Canada for the year 1919 prepared from  ,thc "compilation of icturns collected by thc Bureau in co-ropcration with lhc Fisheries Branch  of thc Department of Marine and Fisheries. The  total value pf fish marketed fresh and of fish products is given as $56,485,579, cpmpared with a  value of $60,250,544 for 1918. Sardines and  herring showed thc largest decreases both in  value marketed and quantity caught." Thc catch  of haddock, halibut and cod was greater in 1919  lhan in 1918, while the value'marketed."was less.  Salmon, lobsters and mackerel showed increases,  both in quantity caught and in value marketed.  British Columbia fisheries had a value of $25.-  301,607, which is a- decrease f;om 1918 of nearly  two million dollars. Nova Scotia fisheries were  valued at $15,171,929, a slight increase over 1918.  Prince Edward Island, Ontario, Saskatchewan  and Alberta showed-increases in value- while  New Brunswick, Quebec, Manitoba and Yukon  showed decreases.  W. R. Machines,  ._. Vice-President C. P. ti.  WAR'S   AWFUL   LESSON.  v  Critical Times Ahead.  evening  Speaking at Vancouver last Friday  Mr. Calder said: * "Today wc havc a situation in  Canada -where the western prairies are for free  trade and in the eastern portion of the Dominion  a certain section is looking for the highest kind  of protection.' Here there arc two extremes. In  my judgment there is only one solution. The  people must bc moderate and sane. If Canada  is to .become a unit and" to progress and develop  as she should, every effort must ..be made to get  the,pcpnle together on ihis important question.  There should be no East and no West,- no farming class and _no5industrial class, and if Mr.  Meighen is retained as Prime Minister tliis can  and will.be accomplshed.','        ' "  The busy, man has few idle visitors; to the  boiling pot thc flics come not.���������������������������Benjamin Franklin. ��������������������������� ������������������  pvangejine  a|iwc|   in   Rroiw  We learri nothing from" our experiences,   tliat   is   the ..saddest   message  history   can   bring  to   us.     A   war   is  over in which the youth of" the Empire   has   been   sacrificed.     And   yet  the  majority of the  nation  is. as. ignorant of what war means, as it was  before.     Those   who. made   the   war,  and those who continue the war, have  seen, nothing of it;   and  the  soldier,  his susceptibilities deadened, has lost  his Jiorror of it.    There is the same  foolish   talk   today  as   there   was   in-  1914.   "The ,War    of  -Righteousness"  "The Blessed Banner"���������������������������the old catchwords  are  being  rolled  out;   already-  the events of the last four years have  begun   to. take   their   places' in     the  stately ( pageant     .of  .' International >���������������������������  Feuds, and already the way is being  paved for another.- If.it were realized  what is tlie true- effect of war- upon  those  participating-in-it,   if'only- it1  were seen how its conditions degrade  and deaden > the spirit of the .fighting-  man;   if only the_ psychology of    the'  soldier  were  understood! - But   it   is  still  believed  that the .armies  fought ,  for four years with< an undiminished  eagerness, and that every soldier was  ennobled   by  the  knowledge  of ^the  justness of his cause. v -  We have yet to learn our lesson."  I'd rather be a Has Been  Than a Might,Have Been  by far;  For  a   Might  Have   Been   has   never  been,  But a Has  was once an Are. ���������������������������  ���������������������������Stanford ChaJparral.  Nova Scot'a's_ cqal output for the  'onth. of September totalled 51,468  tons. The steel output was 11.015  tons; coke, S.005; pig Iron 6,643. Some  new development work in "connection,  with coal collieries wa& undertaken  -!iM,ir.g=th3-monthf==**=*===��������������������������� '-*'   (X) At the unveiling of the statue of JSvangeline by Lady  Burnham, when the Imperial  Press Conference party visited  Grand Pre, N.S.  (2) Some members of the party  assembled around Evangeline's  well.  Five continents were represented  at the unveiling of the s<atue of  Evangeline, Grand Pre, Nova Scotia.  Nearly all those present belonged  to the Imperial Press Conference  party, and the unveiling ceremony,  was performed by Lady Burnham,  who said :  "Evangeline" is the beautiful con  ception of an American poet whose  -"���������������������������erses we learnt to read on both  Bides of the Atlantic when we were  children. History has shed another  light on the Acadian story. We see  today that British policy was not as  black as it was painted. Whatever  may be the truth of this story, as a  woman, and an English woman, 1  shall always regard it as one of ihe  most painful episodes in our annals.-  Tiaak God those cruel old days lie  behind us forever, and from the fate  of Evangeline has sprung a great  wave of sympathy which has been  carried on the healing hand of time.  It is a good omen that the beautiful  sun, God's healing hand, should be  resting upon us all today, who are  here to do honor to that sweet  woman: Under those rays in your  wonderful land so full of beauty and  promise the old hatred is dead. I  have    now   the   great   honor   and  privilege of unveiling the statue  Evangeline."  The statue, which is of bronze, is  the work of Henri Hebert from a  model by his father the late Philippa  Hebert, a descendant of thf Aca-  dians of whom Evangeline was one.  It is a magnificent work of art, and  was presented to the Park at Grand  Pre by the Dominion Atlantic Rail*  way, which is now part of the-C P. ft.  TO THIS STORE  Fall and Winter Goods arriving  daily.  Men's and Boys' Mackinaw Coats  and Jumpers. Cars's Pants, in grey  and  black.  Largest range of Men's and Boys'  Sweater Coats, Jerseys, etc., ever  shown in Enderby  Stanfield's Penman's and Watson's  Underwear in two-piece and combinations.  Enderby Supply Co.  Notary Public  Insurance and General Agent  JAS. DICKSON  Bell Block Enderby  u OKANAGAN  COMMONER  THURSDAY, NOV. 4. 1920.  s; i������������������ v. a x y x a x it a sc a a ax a  SC CHURCH   SERVICES i?  ������������������r mr   ^r   mr   mr   mr   vr w mr  mr   mr   mr   mr   mr  ������������������r   h*  It   Jt   st   St   St   St   S*)   st   st   st   st .st   st    st   st    St  METHODIST CHURCH  Pastor,  Capt. Rev. J.  G. .Gibson,.  Sunday School at 2:30 p.m. Bible  Class in conjunction .with Sunday  School.  Evening service, at, 7:30 p.m.���������������������������Subject:   "The Cup of Jesus  Christ."  Everybody cordially invited.  HOSPITAL    FOR   BLIND  SOLDIERS.  ST. ANDREWS CHURCH  Minister,- Rev. John W. Stott, B.A  Minister:   Rev.  John  W.   Stott,  B.  A  Mc ruing  at 11���������������������������"Wayside Tfo.ig;.--.'  Scrmonotto:   "Sweep  with the Wine]"  .Evening at 7:30���������������������������"The Church's j  Great Business". This i.s a sermon,  you  can't afford  to  miss. j  Sunday School at 10;   Kullcar at 3. |  CATHOLIC  CHURCH j  There   will   be   mass   at   10:.30   next j  Sunday  morning  in   the  U.   P.   hall.  51 X X it  SC 5C iC 5C X  JC SC SC SC 5C 5C SC  X COMING    EVENTS SC  SC All ads under this head. 15c line_SC  s������������������- sr   *-   ������������������.*"   -*   '.rf"   ^   sr   sr   .r   sr   sr   t...   sr   sr    __  CS    JS     t<-.    JS    JS    J.    _���������������������������'��������������������������� JS    JS    JT    JS    JS    JS    JS    JS      JS  Miss Nickawa, the Cree elocutionist  who was so well received here on her  previous visit.'' will hold a recital in  the opera house, Thursday, Nov. 25th.  E^DEsi'BY-    OPEflA     S-2Q15SE  Saturday.    Nov.    6th���������������������������"Why    I    Would  Not   Marry." ��������������������������� All   Star   Cast.  Prices   25c   and   50c:  Want Adsj  3ca word first insertion. 2u  a word   each inser- |  tion thereafter:   2oc minimum chorrce:    J0c extra  where cash dot-s not accompany order. <���������������������������, \  WANTED���������������������������Pair   Bob-sleighs,  suitable  .for   light   farm   work;   will   hire   or  purchase.     George   R.   Lawes,   Knderby. ii4-]p  FOR   EXCHANGE���������������������������Alberta   improved  Mrs. C. B. Bigg has a number of copies in leaflet form of the following  poem which she is offering at twenty-five cents each, the proceeds to go in  aid of St. Dunstan's Hospital for blind soldiers.  She proposes' to make this a special Armistice Day offer and would  ^appreciate the prompt response by all who feel disposed to contribute^to  this   worthy  institution.  PEACE.  .The   autumn   winds   have   hurled   their   sullen   moaning, -  The  troubled   waters   from   destruction   cease,  The rain marked earth lifts up her" eyes beholding  The dawn which heralds forth.'the day of Peace. ���������������������������  ,   ���������������������������  On   blackened   battlefield   and   ruined   village,  On  roofless  homesteads  open   to  the  night,  On crumbling tower���������������������������on shell scarred plain and valley  Break's  forth  tlie light.  O'er  boundless  ocean,  to  earth's  farthest  corners,  O'er, trackless  seas  to'islands  far away,  O'er snow clad mountains, peak and^ tropic's forest,  Peace  comes with breaking day..  Let us remember those in lonely homes,  Where sons return not from  the field of strife;  Those  silent  houses,  where  no   footstep  comes  To greet once more the mother or the wife.  Slie, sitting by the hearth,  Sees empty spaces:  She looks  into  the  fire  Sees  children's  faces.  She sees  them  playing on  the  terrace walk,  Hears  merry laughter, happy-hearted talk;  She sees them thro' tho sunny-meadows  flying,  She sees them in the cold grey morning lying  ^ Alone and dying.  ��������������������������� Their graves are scattered- 'ncath  the Western  sky.  And some afar in   Eastern deserts lie;  Some sleep beneath the ocean waves, at rest.  Brave boys, once cradled  on their mother's breast.  And one fair daughter, kneeling by her side,  A widow now, last year a happy bride.  Let us remember, we, who can  rejoice. 3  The  wife,   the  mother with  her  grief-bowed   head  In  anguish,  longing  for  a  well-loved  voice,  '  Mourning .-their gallant  dead.  Still they can watch us from some far off shore."  .Their arms laid  down, thc mighty struggle past;  That dauntless army, who thro' battle sore,     '    ���������������������������  I-l ave won  to' peace at last.  R.B.B.  .farms.  "We     trade     everything."]  Wittichcns   Limited,. Calgary.   o7tf j������������������ K j, J; jr i; sr sr sr j; J; ������������������ jr s; J; *,  vear]ing   heifer:  MARA  NOTES  5C  FOR   SALE -r-  Fin  grade;      milking      Shorthorn;      $-lr>Ay y y y y H it SC SC SC SC SC SC SC SC SC  cash.     E.  M-.  Robson. Endorby.  07tf  WANTED  SC 5C SC SC 55 SC X JC SC X X X X X X X  X GRANDVIEW    BENCH X  X X Vs X X X X SC SC X SC Xr-X x sc  Karry   Coell   returned     home     last      Mr.  and  Mrs.  Rcid  of Salmon Arm  week after being engaged in the fruit were visitors  here  last Friday,  packing business at Vornon. '        Miss   McSherry.of  Enderby visited  " Hallowe'en   passed   off  very  quietly, her .sister  Mrs.   J. "W.  Lidstone    last  Tenders  for  supplying  and  delivering in our yard 500 cords, or any parti  thereof, green "fir wood, between  "OWjonlv a few m;nor pranks being played  week.  and  March  1st,  1021.    Tenders  to be  in  bv Nov.  13th.  ENDERBY  BRICK   CO..  A.   Fulton,   M,  * ****'*******m  '     MUST   SELL   AT   ONCE  iby  the  youngsters;   perhaps   thc  cold  I spell  had something to do with it.  The- United Fariners held their usual monthly meeting Monday night  and   considerable   business   was   tran-  Grade" Jersey-Holstein cow, making  7 lbs. butter per week, freshen in  Eebruary. - Also bull calf- G -months  old; S one-year old Leghorn ihens; set  buggy harness and horse blanket;  coal stove;   new pair ice tongs.  If cow is sold will have barrel  churn  and  creamers  for sale.  Come and make mc your own offers as  I must have cash.  Mr. and Mrs- Ray Litstone aud  Clifford Lidstone of Okanagan Centre  attended the basket social here last  Friday night.  The basket social held in the school  sactcd.    It was decided not to favour (house  last  Friday night was  a great  success.    The sum of $110 was made  clear of-all expenses.  putting up a candidate in the.provin-  c.Uil election but to push the by-election, by all means in our power. They'  have already a considerable fund towards campaign expenses.  The Rev. Mr. Gretton held his fare-  jtn  well   service  on   Sunday, morning.     It  J.   GARDNER,   Mara  Roadj}jas  ])Ccn   decided   to  hold   a-meeting  ���������������������������  next   Monday   afternoon   so   that   his  numerous friends can'meet him.  lling" Up  This store will soon bo crammed from  front to rear with Holiday Goods.  FINE    STATIONERY,    FANCY  CHINA.    SMOKERS'    SUPPLIES  CHILDREN'S   BOOKS,  ���������������������������:^.C O-BY-RJ-G H_T_E D - N QV ELS   XMAS   CARDS,   ETC.  TOYS I   TOYS !  OLSON'S  THE    POPULAR.   VARIETY  STOKE  Post-office  one  door  East  ENDERBY,   B.C.  Auction Sale  Dont forget the Auction Sale  of household'furnishings of  Mr. Ii.Tomkinson, Grindrod,  on Monday, Nov. 8, at 1.30  p.m.  See posters for particulars  MAT; HASSEN,   Auctioneer  Armstrong, B.  C.  FRUIT TREES  ���������������������������r  mr    mr    mr    mr    mr  st    st    s%    s+    st  X  SC  SC SC X X  s*  X  Kr  ct  HULLCAR-  -DEEP   CREEK  mr  s+  i_r  i>_r   ���������������������������_���������������������������������������������   mr   ur   mr   ur  **>    3t    Sn    it    St    it  msT   cr   '���������������������������������������������������������������   'sr   mr   ks   hs  _r*    Tt   S*4    *1    St    S'4    s*  st  mr  st  ���������������������������A  load   of  young  folks   from   Deep  Creek attended tlie basket social and  dance here last Friday  night-  Mr. Turner was a visitor to Salmon  Arm  last Friday.  Arthur   Lidsfone   was   a  visitor   to  Enderby  last  Monday.  Returning   Officers.  Mr. Harry SmiMi and his mother  moved into their new house last  week.  Presbyterian   service   will   he   held, Hawes.  TfTtlfoTI ul l-drn-^lrall^oTf^Suifd a*y=a fter-T^Hu pel  Enderby���������������������������F.  I-I.  Barnes.  Grindrod���������������������������Messrs. McEwen and Edgar.  Mara ��������������������������� Messrs. Butterworth and  Davy.  Ashton   Creek���������������������������Messrs.   Baxter  and  -JMcssrs.--J.^Dale=ancLJI.=Xo.t  I can supply you any  quantity of Fruit  Trees.     Also Roses, etc.  E. D. WATTS,  Vernon,B.C.  noon at three o'clock, as usual.  A special meeting of the United  Farmers of B. C, Hullcar local, was  held in the hall last Friday evening,  at which six delegates were chosen  to attend the nominating convention  hold in Vernon on Tuesday last.  Those who " attended the convention were William Hayhurst, Dan  Martin, M. C. D.unYoodie, K. Matheson and W. B. Hilliard. The regular  monthly meeting of Uic above local  was held in thc hall on Wednesday  evening of this  week.  The delegates of Deep Creek local,  "U. F. or B. C, who attended the Vernon convention" were Albert E. IT ay-  hurst, J. Gillick, Arthur Hayhurst and  Mr. Johnson.  rent.  Deep Creek���������������������������Messrs. N. Naylor and  Wilfrid Johnson.  Grandview���������������������������Messrs. Chas. Garden  and W. B. Gosnell.  MISTAKES  You   never   see   a   bow-legged girl  wearing   a   two-ounce     bathing suit  nor a half piece walking suit.    It sim-j i)Ut wish him the best of luck in his  ply isn't done. I new work.  sc sc sc sc sc sc SC SC SC SC SC SC SC SC XX  X GRINDROD   NEWS SC  sr   sr    sr   sr   sr   sr   sr   sr   sr   sr   sr   sr   sr   w  j\    rs   rs   rs   rs   js   rs   ts    rs    rs   is    is   rs   j*  Mr. and Mrs. H. Tomkinson returned to Grindrod last week from Mar-  pole. They intend to stay here until  December then go back to the coast  to  make  their  future home.  Mrs. W. Folkard was a visitor to  Enderby  last  week.  Mr. Gretton preached his farewell  sermon hero on Sunday. The community are very sorry to see him go  When a lumberman makes a mistake hc charges twice  for it. - -  When 'a lawyer makes a mistake  it is just what he wanted, because  he has a chance to try thc case all  over  again.  When a carpenter makes a mistake it's just what he expected.  When a doctor makes a mistake he  buries it.  When a judge makes a mistake ft  becomes  a law' of the  land.  When a preacher makes .a mistake  nobody   knows   the   difference.  ���������������������������When an electrician makes a mistake he blames it on the induction;  nobody  knows   what   that   means.  But when an editor makes a mistake���������������������������good   night!   !   !  Indians in Saskatchewan have 70,-  000 acres in crop and are shipping  steers to market in large quantities.  Last week more than 1,000 animals  left the province from the reserves,  bringing $140 a head. The Indians  are all in a very prosperous condition.  A   WEEK'S   BEEF   IN   COLD   STORAGE.  How long would the foods in cold  storage today last us if every other  means of supply were closed? Probably few people could answec.  i   ���������������������������  Compared with Vhe holdings for  October, 1919, according to a statement by the Dominion Department of  Agriculture, our present storage of  beef is 15,042,955 lbs., less than it was  a year ago, "or only sufficient, if all  other sources of supply failed,1, to  meet the domestic demand for slightly more than one week."  '"However, present slaughterings  are going largely directly into consumption" thc Department's statement adds. "Only from 30 to 40 per  cent of the visible kill per annum  does actually go into cold storage before entering into domestic, consumption, and. a large part of domestic demand is invariably supplied by local  trade and from farm killings. In view  of  the .heavier  operating  costs,   com  bined with the lower status of hides  and the more unsettled condition of  the overseas market, when compared  with conditions in 1919, the market  movements to date have been well  taken care of at fairly retail prices"  ���������������������������ra condition of affairs, considering  the steady retail prices of meats,  which is the "golden mean" for producer and consumer.  GIVING   FINANCIAL   AID.  According to report, the "province  of British Columbia has now advanced more than a million dollars in  financing industrial organizations locating in the province. - The 'department of industries has now .been in  operation two years, since which tinie  a large variety .of enterprises have  been considered and a number been  aided with capital. The appropriation to the department fixed at the  time  was  $2,000,000.  Are you a    truck-horse   or a  thoroughbred.  Enderby Community  Work  Undenominational.    Director,  Capt.  Rev.  J.  G.  Gibson.    Club  rooms,  Methodist  Church  and  Drill  Hall.  Monday   Night���������������������������Pollyanria's.  'Mcntoro;s. rMs. Gibson.  Intellectual   Night���������������������������A special Course in_ French   Language   and     Literature  will  be given.  Wednesday   Night���������������������������The   Cubs,   for  boys un fo the age of twelve.  Friday   Might���������������������������The  Olympic's,  boys over 14  and  under  IS.    Boys   desiring  to join this Club must put in their application  a week in advance.  Saturday  Afternoon   at  3   p. m.���������������������������Thc Campfires, girls  from ten to. thirteen.  Thnt  Proposal  of  Marriage   really may mean a life of unhappiness!  Before   you   decide  see  the   William   Fox  story of  Why I Would Not  .-������������������������������������������������������; c>iarry     ;  ENDERBY THEATRE  ���������������������������  ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ���������������������������  ���������������������������  ���������������������������   NOVEMBER 6th, 1920  PRICES.   25c   and   50c. ������������������      .     '  Let us supply your Fall ar4.  Winter ^rcjware ..  Ranges,   Furnaces, -Heating   Stoves,  Stove^ Pipes, Elbows, Tees, etc.  Everything   in   the  heating  line. " ,  ������������������helf   Hardware,   Locks,   Hinges,   Nails. % .  Have you looked our stock of linoleum over? " We carry a large  number of patterns.- Price,  $1.05 per square yard.  Linoleum   Rugs   in  beautiful  patterns, $1S to $29.  Crockery and  Fancy China.    Our stock is very complete. -  Dinner Sets, $22 to $35.  Community Silverware at prices which are the same as sold throughout Canada. '  Harness   and   Harness   Parts,  Sweat Pads, Collars, etc. "   _  You "will fin* our stock the most complete ever carried in Enderby  and our prices right.  Plumbing,  Heating ancl  Tinsmithing. '    ���������������������������  Write or phone your orders to us.  Lime,   plaster   and   cement.  Plumbing Heating* Tinsmithing  ENDER&Y, B. C  Winter Clothes  We handle the famous STANFIELD Underwear for Men. Our  new stock unpacked this week. Prepare for winter by buying  now when selection is crmplete.    Remember, these goods sell fast.  Also a complete line of Rubbers, Boots and Shoes,* Hats, Caps  and Gloves, of the most dependable makes.  Gents' Furnishings  .DZIA.  Five Roses Flour  Groceries  On the Tires  rest an auto's usefulness. The best  car made cannot run well with poor  or defective tires. Among our auto  supplies tires and tire, accessories  are an important part. We carry a  full supply of inner tubes, pumps aud  in fact, everything pertaining to  tires as well  as  the rest of the ma  chine.  Note our address.  RAND'S GARAGE  ENDERBY

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