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Okanagan Commoner Nov 18, 1920

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Array f3fr������������������f  IN WHICH IS MERGED THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  Vol. 13, No. 3*. Whole No. 685  THURSDAY, NOV. 18, 1920  Subscription, $3 a year  Col. Edgfett Scores  Meighen Government  Col. C. E. Edgett, the Soldier- to choose between Mr. Meighen and  Farmer candidate for tbe Federal Bolshevism. Tbe farmer does not  House, was in Enderby on Wednes- want a farmer government. He only  day and last eyening had a rousing wants fair representation and that  meeting in the-U. F.hall. Certain- "��������������������������� representation ������������������ In agricultural dis-  ly if his meeting in Enderby was trlcts. With regard to Labor, Colonel  characteristic of other meetings held Edgett held that Labor bad a  by him ln the riding, and If these right to express its views. The work-  meetings indicate the trend of tho er must be taken more Into our con-  electors' thought and intentions in, fidence. He is human and should be  voting. Col. Edgett will be the next j given a square deal In the shop and  member for the Yale - constituency.  And we have Col. Edgett's word for  it that he has recoived the same  cordial treatment in every section  where he has addressed the electors.  At Penticton there was a larger audience at his mooting than attended  the    meeting    held    there  -by    Mr.  field, and be treated in a human manner. No one class should control,  but a government should.be composed  of representatives, of all classes.  Speaking of the Veteran not having  had a square deal he said: "In 1917  and 1918 when we were hard pressed  with our backs against the wall you  xxx xxx xxxx xxxxx xlxx xxxxxxxxxxxxxxx  X ENDERBY NJSWM X X MARA NOTES X  Meighen.     At  Vernon   tho    Empress' In  Canada  bent  further to  tho  task  theatre was "crowded. .- iof helping-us, and statesmen appear  ed.-Edgett modestly declines to.'ed who were big enough to forgot  lake any credit for being the attrac-! party ties for the good- of tho com-  iion wliich draws thc people together!mon cause, and as a result the Coab'-  at these meetings. But, hc i. _#**���������������������������<- it, tion Government was formed. Thib  shows thc interest the people fro! government was supported by tlio  taking in thc political movement bow , soldiers' voles for wo thought this  launched in ;oppositton to tho Un'on- government was in earnest, ancl I hoist Government idea. - " i Heve "thoy were. Somc have. remain-  Speaking of the difliculty-in cover-Vd true to their obligations and upon  ins tho territory hc is expected to<fulfillment of thc task for-wh.ch thoy  'cover,  Col.  Edgett   .said    ho    would i were   appointed   resigned,     believing  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  Dr. Sumner will be in Enderby  Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday,  November 22, 23, 24, at his dental office, Cliff Street.  Mr. and Mrs. S. Teece are expecting to leave for Los Angeles, Calif.,  next week, to spend the winter with  their daughter and husband, Rev. and  Mrs. Hall.  By appointment of the - Kamloops  Presbytery Rev.iJ'J. W. Stott .was ln  Summerland this week assisting at  the' induction ceremony of the Rev.  W. A. Alexander, who has been called  to that charge.  The ladies *of the Catholic Church  are holding a home-cooking sale next  Saturday afternoon at the U. F. Hall.  Tea  will  bo  served.  It is estimated there are 3,000 tons  XX X X X X X X X X XXX XX X  Wm. Coell was a week-end visitor  returning to Vernon  on  Monday.  Geo.   Little  and'' Tom jGray  were  Fatal Auto Accident  at Mill Street Bridge  _ Sunday evening shortly after eight car nose down and resting partly on  passengers south bound on  Monday, j o'clock six young people, girls    and  it    side.    Tbe body of the girl was  Mr    MacKelvie     the    uovernment b������������������y8'  ���������������������������*"*���������������������������������������������  ,rom  S������������������lnu>n  Arm  on not in the car.   As reported above, it  ������������������J������������������a������������������t������������������li   Tetinrbere   oDn >n   auto   trip.     Miss   Jennie   Peters, was later ,Jund on th     .ver =  'Wednesday  but  owing  to  the  short ������������������������������������" May Clark. Miss Florence Horn    wenty yards or more, down stream.  Jas. H. Ball, Arthur McDermid and It was taken to McPherson s under-  L. W. File constituted the party, taking rooms where it remained un-  They rode In Mr. Ball's McLaughlin til Wednesday when it was taken to  Six, driven by Herbert Ball. All were the home ot the. parents in Arm-  from 16 to 20 years. They were go- strong. Miss Horn, Miss Clark and  ing no place" in particular; just out J the boys were taken to Salmon Arm  for a ride. Monday  afternoon  by Mr. Ball, who  Driving out Silver 'breek way they,came over to attend the inquest.  notice there was very few present.  Mr. Stacey, M. P., who came in on  the morning train, also spoke. It is  a pity that more notice is not given  of these meetings. It was brought to  Mr. MacKelvie's' notice the position  of the timber limits, adjoining the  school and asking that they bo cut up  and" made available for soldier settlers, for the present lessees have no  mill and apparently have no means  of putting one in. If the recent high  price of' lumber will not pay for log-  of onions unmarketed in the vicinity | ging it off thcy never will bo.      Mr.  found themselves' at Hullcar where  they ran out of gasoline. A gallon  was obtained from a farmer and they  drove in to Enderby, arriving at' tho  King Edward Hotel between 12 and  1 o'clock. More gasoline was obtained from thc mill company and tho  party started for Salmon Arm at 2  o'clock. '       -i _-'     ���������������������������  Mistaking   Mill   Street   for, Knight  hr.vdly bc able lo get into somc localities ha originally intended to vi'sit,  but hc would do his best and cover  as - much ground as the present con-  din'on of the.?road's would permit.  In his address at Knderby Col.  Edgett gave a gooa account of himself. Hc has" a trenchant way of  suili'i?; his case, though no flights of  oratory, arc gifted h.m. Ho hits  straight from tho shoulder and leaves  no question as to" where he-stands on  a question. His hearers do not heckle  .him. Aiid, the-spirit of the aud'ence  is one oi* intense seriousness and de-  tennination. Tliere is noJJ subterfuge.  His hearers," want," to know;'they come  ��������������������������� to ! .-jten ueler.-gijJied hot to bo fooled  a'frd "dGjrfafr&ing-ra  own-"conclusions arid .to vote accordingly.- - ��������������������������� *"' - . -_ ***> V  Cnl. Edgett was assisted, in.his^En,  derby. ; meeting by Mr. Copeland,  pro&.dcnt of tlie" United Farmers, .who  spoke briefly on 'the excellent altciul-  Ihat the reconstruction period called  for. a mandate from thc*people."  I-le said that' many promises were  made to the men over there and such  headlines appeared in- tho papers as  "Tho Union Government can alone  "(jr.ve your home and win the war";"'  "Every vote against tho government  is "a vote to weaken the Canadian  divisions"in the field"; "'Sir.. Robert  Borden has pledged his word that the  men in the trenches v/il!" not. bo-betrayed." , .  The impression was created that  the soldiers should. not J suffer as ,a  result of his' service. Whai has been  done? "Feeble attempts -Jir.ve^-bqen  made to-give,men a limited , course.  oV training. r~'Thc ".ST' C.t"lt:-"^cant"6flly  touch":20-per cent at most of tho'returned men;-that 'is -those,discharged  from hospital, and this" cannot "prop"  erly be "called re-establishmcnt.... Under're-establishment for the year 1919  40,000_nieh had-been'trained at a to  of Vernon, and 4,000 tons in th vicinity of Kelowna, and the market demand is, fully supplied. Some grow-'  ers aro storing their onions in tho  hope of a market being found before  spring.  Mrs._A. Broom of lO'sbey, Sask.;  and Jlrs. E. Jones of Areola, arrived  in  Endcrhy last  week?    Mrs.  Broom  joins her daughter and son horc/andjday   ancl   Sunday   apparently   coming of  a temporary  bridge    used  contemplates  tailing  up  her perman- J from  Sicamous  way,  returning  there  months ago whou too End orb  after a trip up the valley. iwas rebuilt, still'remain part of thc  Dr. K. C. MacDonald held a public street end. There was no sbstruc-  meeting hero on Monday night. A tion across thc road and with snow  fair-sized   audience   braved   the   bad ' falling    and     obscuring     the  VETERANS' CONCERT.  Armistice'   Evening    Made   Most -Enjoyable by Enderby Returned Men.  j ~U. F. hall was filled by a very ap-  jpreciative audience last Thursday  'evening to hear the first of a series  ont residence  in-Enderby.  SS GRANDVIEW    BEiviCH  or , sr .sx   :vr   srr.sr   sr.-sr'. sr.. sr  J.    JS    JS    J>    JS    .!���������������������������.    ������������������^     JS    ������������������    4*  A public meeting was held in tho  Grandview Bench school, house on  Saturday, November 13.- It wan decided by vote to .'build a new hall in  tho near future.  MrJ T., W. Lidstone paid a business  visit  to   Salmon  Arm  last  Saturday.  Grandview'Bench was well represented at thc Dcop Crock "concert on  Friday.- Everyone thoroughly enjoyed  themselves and voted tho affair a  lingo success. -  ^Mr. -Joss Tomkinson and Mr. Law-  son- Stroulger had a streak of. luck  J-Iaat.-nffo-Aday. -..They-., each _bagged*, a  fine .-buck."; ~' "-- - . --; "jr~ V  -, It's- a good thing. Grandview-Esnch-  itos arc "good climbers ,_as "the polling  booth- for tho coming "election" is on"-  tho Glontnary . Mountain, five miles  away at Mr. Charles Garden's house.  anca aUthe Edgett meetings' through-.; tal "cost" for. pay Jand   administration  of  $80,000,000.     Of this" tho   average j  out llio valley.  Colonel Edgett on being ^introduced  - received .a splendid, ovation."   Speak.  ing_wit.il eloquent force _he said:   -"I  - appeal" before you tonight as the' Tn-.  dependent -Candidate for Yale for the  -coming . bye -election.       I. tako^   this  .."stand  in "order to register a .���������������������������solemn  ��������������������������� protest  aga'nst  the  present  administration  at Ottawa, and  to  endeavour  to bring on a general election at an  early date.    I feel that the    present  government  as  at preset  constituted  is  not  representative of thc people."  Contimitng Col. Edgett said: : "My  every endeavour In parliament as tt  ' has been ,as a soldier and a citizen,  will bo to legislate Jn the best interests of the people as a whole.   \ wish  to make it clear that \ am not representing  any  particular  class,   \  feel  -^that-certain^c|asses-fcave^been=cater-  cd to tn the past at the sacrifice ot  certain  others  even more deserving,  lias the Farmer had a square deal?  It is realized that agriculture is tbe  basic industry of our Pominion. Over  50 per cent of its entire population  13   devoted   to ������������������ agricultural   pursuits.  This percentage would be even higher if rural housing conditions    were  better.    The   Government   itself  has  Its own responsibility in this connection.   Take for Instance" the ff"* timber grants to the E. A. U. Clair Co.  of Calgary, who sold lumber in 1914  rt $10.00 per thousand, now charging  $55, an increase of over 300 per cent.  In   addition   to  this  the  advance  in  other building material, freight rates,  and   market   manipulations   resulting  : in  inferior housing conditions."  Stating that there were .194...armouries as  against   25   experimental   farms,     ho  asked   if  every   endeavour; had, been  made by the present government to  properly represent    the    agricultural  industry.    How the Government looked upon the farmers must be judged  by a quotation of Sir Geo. E. Foster's  speech  at  Elgin,  Sept.   10th,  of this  year, as follows:  "Soviet, Bolshevik, Miners or Farmers Party, I care not what it Is, one  is almost as bad as the other."  "Can a sympathetic hearing be expected from such men as Mr. Melgh-  . en, and his associates who class  farmers amongst the wreckers and  agitators of our country," he asked.  "The farmer does not believe he has  McICelvie  said   it  was  a  rotten  con-1  clition   of   affairs   and   promised    his  hest  endeavors  to have  it remedied.  Chas.  Little of Vernon arrived  for ]  the  meeting  and   stayed' over  for  a.  few days to have some shooting, re-  l"r;_!o\Srrnw/������������������aaL t. a:���������������������������7I,;sr������������������,;"our<io-���������������������������.���������������������������;_������������������,... ^, ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������. rrv^'VS  ������������������*������������������- ���������������������������������������������"- ������������������-������������������������������������������������������ s������������������V'������������������ *��������������������������� '���������������������������'-��������������������������� ^s:r s������������������z * r *���������������������������*:i ���������������������������TTL������������������:zr %  Say  aud   Sunday  apparently   coming ot  a temporary  brlflso    ������������������sca b���������������������������������������������l^>n^i   misira,    sections,--, comedy,  monologue     and     recitations,-   every  number  winning generous  applause."  After the program,' thc veterans and  their wives "served refreshments and'  driver, dancing followed.  - JJ,'      - -       :;"  Tho   entertainment  opened  by- sev-  vievr  ji."  weather  and   road   to   hear  him,   in-, through  the windshield,    th  cludingVeveral ladies. Miss Seymour' could not sec where ho'was heading. _ .........  snofco very highly of    the    different Going at a spcetl-of 13 miles,an hour eral'of thc Returned Men leading Uie  measures', that   tho   government   had or thereabouts the car hit the bridge  audience   in  singing- fannliar  chorus-  put on thc ;statutes," more part.oulariy  aud in a moment shot off into IS or.es   from;-tho   trenches.   r Tippcrary,^  as affecting the women. Dr. MacDon-;20 feet of water with.a drop of some "Keep    tho    Homo    Fires    Burning,  aid gave a very clear and full report', 15 or 20 feet:    -������������������ V      ' ���������������������������' fTJicro'G a Long,-Long Trail,"   I want  of conditions four years ago and now  . ,    Young  Ball  a,*'Klin   Inters'Vp,^  and .spoke hopefully' of tho future in the front scat and the othcr girls'A- D- Glen"favored with -Tho Old  with the return of the Oliver govern- and boys in thc rear. They scrambled , Songs/_ am. Comrauc 3,ogort ^itlr a  ment,. E. Bennett was chairman. lout as best-thovVouId, none roaila.-n:andolino solo.. .Miss.Fye.and Miss  - Wemre having a fill-up of political' ^g just how, and'camo'to the sur,. Robertson sang,solos, and ,tbo, ATetor-  mcetinss-hcrc just now. Mr. Laid 'faL .'. : " , . \ _ ���������������������������_. .- "1^' ������������������alo'qnartotte EaTe^popular ^  man is here Tuesday, afternoon this . A ^ Vith V Vope ^tache^-^s ;^^^, ^^^^^  week   ami   Col.   Edgetr Js' billed   for ^.^ hand aud; flVQ -0-������������������ t^Vmng J??vor-*-at.oi_and ,Mi. .GUders  .cn  pav to a man is $400, the cost of "administration per man is $1,000, Think  it over.J It���������������������������is taken from tho Blue  Book issued by. the S. C. R.  The Soldier Settlement Board ha-3  been demonstrated by large' figures  showing what has been done to reestablish the returned man. Th*s  only reaches a few, and you "know  yourselves how many of those benefitting under this scheme will make  good. ' " ~       "- -  Col. Edgett said the-Government  has not kept its trust arid played fair  to the men" who sacrificed their  health and all that was dear to'them  in making Canada a* place- worth  while. "Can you wonder at the dissatisfaction of the returned man  when It Js Known that a special com-  mlttee=of=-tbe~house-sat--for-itwelve  months with the result that pensions  to soldiers and their dependents were  Increased 20 per cent, while It,only  took four hours for a committee to  decide to raise the members'"Indemnity from |2,500 to |4,000 per year."  Col. Edgett. went on to say" that  the time would come w.hen we had  women members in the Federal  House. Women win tend to purify  politics. .Education -would receive  the attention It should.  "Mr.- MacKelvie states that during  tho present life of parliament I could  hot secure as much for you as a Government supporter could. I ask you,  what ha.-! tho past minister, tho Hon.  Martin Burrell, obtained for this constituency during the last seven years?  Nothing."  Colonel Edgett said that tho present government, would be out before  thc next crop of apples is picked.  He closed his address with asking  .his hearers to vote according to the  dictates of their own consciences. He  had no fear of not being returned  head of the poll should they so do.  _r *������������������ sr sr sr sr st-sr sr sr sr  ������������������ir sr  fc- sr s.  .r,   JS   rs   *^ J^ Js   * . JS   J . ** JS   JS  Js  rs  S5 GRINDROD  NEWS  .; ;; ;; j; ;; x x y x x x x x x  Its quite a common sight nowadayb  to see sea-planes-floating aver Grindrod.  . Mr. and Mrs. Wells were in Salmon Arm on business this week.  ���������������������������A most" distressing<> accident r happened- on the Enderby road last  week when Ed. Clarke was thrown  from a wagon onto the tongue which  caused tho horses to bolt, dragging  h'.ni quite a few yards before he fell,  the wagon passing oyer him causing  serious Injury. Ed. made many  friends during his short residence  hero aiid they- all hope for his speedy  recovery.  Wednesday afternoon/   It-is amusing'^ this. J T&by   then-not!  sence of.-MisG'Pote"  liow"'many'of the "new* voters"got?mix-'  ed lip "in the Federal and .Provincial  candidates.' - There" is' also -noticed.  difference in tho manner of conducting, of .the campaigns- now to .what  was in vogue a few "ycars" ago -^no  bluff or biill-dpzing. The various candidates deserve credit for tho gontle-  .imr.nly maimer in which-l.hey,are con-  J= ������������������'"��������������������������� "."'Mi.vcued the- proe,c2c>leg* with"Ja~'coniic  ticetl -tho-ab-'--,-      ,   ,;.--.-t^  ^, S><;aaaS-,- .��������������������������� , ..  ������������������ ssoag.. /Mr.^A-.-D.^Glcn, frj^siyXlrvH by..  minutes to half .an hour ail but Miss  "Dear^Little Boy of. Mine.'.''        -" '="  Following' Comrado ".Gilders  recital  ducting   themselves.  Peters were rescued.' '_��������������������������� -  Young Ball was badly cut'aboutthe !of  ..T]iq   christening/'" thatVook  the  face as if by broken'glass, ^otherwise; v:hur   qJJ,^ rQr    everybody",  including _'  none were much worse fortthe duel:  ing.   -   " '    -      _-.'-:''  The body of Miss  Peters, was  res  cued Monday'about noon and thc "car  was pulled up thc bank. -" .      -  Coroner    Keith    held    an    inquest  .himself,   there  was  another selection  CANDIDATE  LAIDMAN  Well Received at Mara and Grindrod  'jind Great  interest Shown.  You cannot run away-from a weakness; you must fight it out of you or  perish; why not fight it out of you  now, right where you stand?���������������������������Stevenson.  When old Adam ran the universe,  Before the famous fall.  He was a power in politics.  Till woman spoiled it all.  Candidate Laidman was in Enderby this week and Tuesday afternoon  addressed a meeting at Mara. At this  point Mr. Laidman was most cordially received and was given a most interested bearing.    ���������������������������  In the evening some forty or fifty  of the electors of Grindrod and  Grandview Bench gathered in the  Farmers' Hall to hear the farmers'  candidate. Hero, also, the interest  was most sympathetic and Mr. Laidman was assured of generous support.  .-Wednesday Mr. Laidman was driven to Hupel when he met most of the  scttlern along the way.  Mr. Laidman will address the electors of Enderby next Wednesday evening, Nov. 24th. This is expected to  bo Mr. .Landman's largest meeting  held in the Enderby district and  should bo attended .by-all those, desiring to hear the farmers' candidate.  jt X X XXXX X X X X X X X  it       HULLCAR���������������������������DEEP, CREEX       X  y x y x x a x x x x x x :!!(������������������������������������  Mr. P. H. Smith, representative of  the Okanagan- Telephone Company,  spent" the past week in the district,  and assures <us that the..phone line  from Knob Hill through thc . Deep  Creek valley to the Enderby-Salmon  Arm road will be constructed in early  spring.  The social given in the Deep Creek  school house last Friday evening was, ._.*���������������������������*  fairly well attended.' Grandview .������������������vide������������������ce went vto show that It was  Dench being well represented. Every.,dearly a case of mistaking the road  one thoroughly enjoyed themselves. H' ^Uing off into a blind street  On Friday evening. November 19th.lwltn ������������������������������������ markings to indicate the dan-  a=basket^social-and^entertainment,wlil_ S������������������LM?^  be held at tho same place and everybody Is assured a good time with  plenty of ."eats."  Pr. K- C. MacDonald was a visitor  to the Creek Thursday of Jast week.  Mrs. Henry Hill returned home last  week end after spending a week with  Mrs. Gaylord of Enderby.  Mr. James Duncan was a business |  jby thc'male quartette,-and then the*  V'audience   stood   while     Miss    Broom.,  sweetly    sang-   "Jn   Flanders "Field."  "The, End of a Perfect Day", was given by Comrade Bogert on ^.the mando  Monday  afternoon,   when   the     story.. ���������������������������.. .-..^ ;u{ging accompanying by thc  of  the  three  boys   was   substantially j ^uartet.G.     R(iv.   Mr,   Gibson     sang  the same and as above, given. I "When-Irish  Eyes  are  Smiling" and.  Messrs.   U.   Peel,. A. "Fulton,   Wm.  Duncan,   A.   Teece,   Geo!  Jas. .Murphy acted  on. the jury,  open verdict- was  placing the responsibility for the accident." All the boys testified that  they had no liquor Jn the-car and the  -the audienc joined in the chorus,and  Rands   and a j^gbitig sketch was given, by Com-  An!rades  Gilders  and  Bogert on  "Some-  rendered    without.whgrc in Fra'nce/. -;.--  DEEP CREEK   LINE  A8SURED.  Particular note should be made of  Pructfealfy   (Evtry   R#������������������fd������������������nt   of  the  Valley Meets the Requirements  of th������������������ Telephone Company.  ' I  i  X  4  fT^4^^*^~^3^5f?4^vJ'.^'^^^^rit  ���������������������������^������������������������������������������������������xw.^jpr^  z<ARt^3mxg3^fi3$gis<    . .  -iwShSS^  p^fe^l^  m  t$Ski  ^0^^^^si'  Pift  &&  Ww~  Jjf������������������  SijA~h'iv  ifesorfert.*-''  W^.%  7mm:  ���������������������������jAfJS  w  ^������������������%M&?%  ���������������������������>*AF*.  s^y^sit!  *stJS?  &&������������������  *'s!;lVrtv"  Sr-tfiyX:- 'j^ '���������������������������"'** '���������������������������  Vfil  iPi$  -St4-i  S-g^teSSSJS ;���������������������������"  SftJ  ;"*J2*  -5^'l^Bcv  y^7^}^7&^s  -y^I'I'^  7X&  fij^VvJC.  ^00s^7^yt  WS:  S77z7  *ri-b-<.&  ^rWv%  1$ir$$0M  7j>'jJ;.JVf  l?!ryr:  sssyi^si.  to%&7.ijjzf>������������������������������������i-  ^"^'"-S'r-  &&  ^Slp  WyTsm  p|a  m  a  Capt. Smith, financial representa^"  the gallant work of Mr. Gaplon Fill Jtlve of the Okanagan Telephone  mer, druggist, employed In the t Company, is now in Enderby canvass-  Reeves' Drug Store. Hearing the cry, Ing Mabel Lake Valley and vicinity  for help from his bedroom in thej in the-hope ot securing ' sufficient  King Edward hotel, he hurriedly i backing to induce the company to ex-  dressed and finding a rope rushed to tend its lines from Enderby" to Mabe  the river bank. The night was dense- - Lake.  |y dark and a drizzling rain and snow      Copt   Sm|th spcnt a��������������������������� of ,ast wecj:  visitor to Salmon Arm last Thursday, iwas 'a,,lnB-   By tl������������������c aid of a lantern canV88S,ng Peep Creek. He met with  Mr.   and   Mrs.   John   Gilllck -weroihe  co",d   distinguish  thc  girls  cling-.UIK|Uanned  success  there and  order:.  visitors to Armstrong on Wednesday, j,n������������������? to the rope- " W,th Wm- Huffman ftro ^ready being given for.the nccer  Mr. Woodhousc was a businoss vte..',0,d,nB the shoro end of tho ropc hc|8ary  equipment   to  build   and   install  itor to Armstrong last  Friday. |fiwam wllh thu ,ooso cn<1 to t,,e Pcr' telephone   service   covering   Lhat   im  Work    was    discontinued    on,  the,,shine,   and   brought   them   safely   to  portarit   jocaii(.y.     it   is   proposed   t  Deep Crook road  last week.    Consld ,ahore one at a Umc-    Voung Ball and J        t t,     ,ino as car,    ln thc sprlnr  !������������������___- I     .... I.  .      . _.. ...I  Aim  crable  work  Is still   to  bo done  and ' McDermid.  who  had   remained    with  ,as   the   necessary, equipment  can   bo  A little gin. wias asked upon her  return home how she liked the singing of the ocngregation In church.  "I liked it ve.y much dndieed," she  said, "although all the people Bald  it was bad1."  "All the people said it waa had!  What do you mean, my dear?"  "Oh, it was so bad that the people  prayed, "Lord have mercy upon us  nuiserabire singer*. "  credit   is   due   Roadmaster   Davidson thc B,r,e!' wcrc thon m,,,cd ashore, all 'sccurc()| and  ,t Js conndently expect  for   the   improvement   thus   far   com- nut exhausted. 'C(1 tn(J j3GGp creek lino will bc in op-  pleted. |    MIss Horn- wl,������������������ ls but 15 >'eara ot oration  early  in  Aprii  if not before  Now that  tho phone Hue for Deep,ae������������������-  was  "conscious   from   thc  cold j    TJlQ   Mabc,   LaRo   |ln(J   wl���������������������������   follov  Creek   is   assured   the   next   item   on and fright, when carried to the hotel. | abotlt   the   samc   Umo   provldec]   the  (efforts   of   tihe   comj)any   receive   th1*  J liberal   support   given   by   the     Deer  Thc spirit of tho-management and 'c,.ce._   farmers,  me:*! ot lhe O'tanagan Saw Mills-wa;  also   particularly     praiseworthy.  the program is a tri-weckly mail ser-1 There all were given rooms and made'  as  comfortable  as  possible.  ;���������������������������    Capt.   Smith   will   visit   the  Bstlleri<  Afi of   Mabel   Lake   and   will   place     thc  soon- as   it  was   daylight   a  gang  of  vice over Rural Route KTo. 1, Enderby.  The United Farmers of 13. C., Hull-  car   local,   held -their     semi-monthly���������������������������*  meeting.. In ,the hall last evening.  On Thursday evening of this weel: j1""1" aB 1L w,ls ua>11fa"1' a B'������������������"B <->\ matter beToro Enderby businessmen  Mr. W. F. Laidman, the farmers' can-,men headed by Foreman Robarge as weli. This ]inc t0 Ma),ei Lav0 j.-  dldate-Jor the provincial house, will,were detailed to search for the body'groat]y needed and the telephone  address the electors at the Hullcar of the drowned girl. With drag hooks company's efTorts should meet with  hall. On Friday evening Dr. K. C. Jand r������������������Pes they 'ocated the car, and hearty support by all. The Okanagan.  MacDonald, Liberal candidate . will one of thelc "umber, Mr. W. Martin, Sawmills Company already has signi *  hold a public meeting In tho same night engineer, volunteered to dive fled its willingness to do more thar  hall. jto the wreck to see If the body was  its  share  to  get     the  lino.     If any  jln the car.    The water was icy, but, thing like a proportionate liberal sup  'while   dozens   stood   heavily   clothed  port is given by the residents of th^  shtvering  with  cold,  Martin  plunged  valley the line will be built for thf  beneath  the surface.    He  found  the coming  Bummer's service.  frrAj/Jfif:  rirz.KnK:,.  ':rS9tm:.  5Vff#  z;-AS ^y~'-������������������$.. -  Wi$:  -7"v -iiskw -.v.  AAA$mA-r  ASmA-:.  i  Citizens can perform no better  community service.than that"of supporting the local press. OKANAGAN  COMMONER  THURSDAY, NOV. 18, 1920  ������������������feanagan Commoner.  In whteh in mersvd The Enderby Press and Walker'" Weekly  Published  every Thursday at Enderby. B. C.  by thc Walker Fresc.  t3 iter year; ������������������1.50 aiz months.  M. M. WALKER  __.  (Member of the  United Typothetae of America)  Advertising Rates  -Contract or Regular���������������������������40c a single-oofiumn inch up to  half ipage; over half-page, 30c an inch each insertion.    ,  Transient or irregular���������������������������50c an inch; cash to accompany copy to insure publication..  Wax* Ads���������������������������20>e per line first insertion, 10c per line  each subsequent insertion. Count 6 words to line.  Loral  Notices���������������������������20c per line;   Local readers,  10c line.  Cards of Thanks, $1.00.  Legal Notices���������������������������15c por line 1st insertion; 10c per  line each subsequent insertion.  Water Notices���������������������������150 words and under, $10.00; each  additional f>0 words, $1.00. Land Notices, Timber Licenses, Certificates of Improvement, $10.00 for 60 days,  $7 for 30 day*.   THURSDAY, NOV. 18, 1920  STICKING ON THE JOB.  road policy which is very active when an election  is on and dies a sudden death as soon as the last it isn't men of genius  vote is.polled.    Mr. Laidman'i, plank in favor of i    This giddy country needs,  the adoption of a definite road policy will appeal I N������������������t men to stage us miracles  to all who have the interest*, of the community     No? pu11 astounding deeds;  and the farming industry at heart.  Getting Away from Party  Who Is Responsible?  Where docs thc responsibility lie for such an  auto accident as thai of Sunday night-Monday  morning, when an Overland Six with a load of  six voting people slill in their lecns, shot oil the  end "of aparllv demolished bridge into 18 or 20  feet of water," and onc of their number was  drowned? Whose business is it lo close street-  ends jumping off inlo Uie river? Whose duly is  it to ini:kc the river bank safe against a stranger  lost in llie dark walking or driving over lhc bank  inlo Uie water? Surciv il is the duly of somc-  hotlv. Courts, wc arc told, havc ruled against  Ib.e right of a city lo close ils strcct-cnds leading  into a river. Thc banks of all navigable, streams  is reserved by lhe Crown, and no person or corporation is privileged lo obstruct free access lo  -the water's edge where a slreel leads thereto.  AssnmV'f lhis lo bc lhc case, and if blind slrcct-  ends are to be left  unguarded  or unobstructed,  whal ;s lo prevent lhe rccuncnce of such a distressing accident as that of a few nights ago?  True, as vou may observe, the accident would  hardly have happened under ordinary driving  and weather conditions, which would have permitted of more care and attention being given  to the direction of the road and lhe driving, but  thc best and eldest of us will sometimes find it  impossible to get in on time when we start out  with thc gas low in the tank.  Thcrc is nothing to indicate to a stranger that  fhere is danger ahead al the Mill street crossing,  this street i's frequently mistaken for Knight or  Belvedere bv auto drivers going through Enderby to* Salmon Arm. There is extreme danger at  Mill street of a recurrence of this fatal mistake,  if the city does not take somc steps to make clear  to strangers that Mill street beyond lhc railway  crossing is not a through street. Similar steps  taken with regard to thc river-bank end ol  Knight street might prevent something of lhc nature, of jVloiv';:,^ morning's fatality there.  ;��������������������������� ~   y7s   *"    " .  Farmer Representatives  It is only a little over a year since the United  Farmers, as an organized body, began to nominate candidates for Parliament, but what they  havc accomplished in that short period gives  ground for confidence that the apparently hurried action of the United Farmers in entering the  political field in British Columbia is not ill-  advised, but is likely to result in the election of  many of their candidates.  In thc federal field there is no doubt that thc  government is paying more attention to the farmer movement than it is to the Liberal opposition. In fact, Mr. Ballanlyn at a recent banquet  in Montreal, said that thc fight in East Elgin was  a straight fight between thc government and thc  farmers, though a Liberal is in the field and hc  is said to bc a formidable contender. What have  lhe farmers done in this field to give rise to this  feeling on the part of the government? Out of  six byc-clections in which thcy participated during that period lhcy have won five seats. And  thc prospects are that they will win the contest  now proceeding in Yale. Not a bad showing for  a new organization.  In thc provincial field their first appearance in  a large way was in Ontario, wherc lhcy elected  forty-five members, ahd now, with the assistance  of a few labor allies, arc governing lhat province  under the able leadership of Hon. E. C. Dury. and  arc likely to continue lo do so for sometime.  The nexl trial of strength was in Manitoba  where lhcy elected eleven'out of lifly-fivc members. In Thai' province lhcy, al present, hold the  balance of powcr. Their next lesi was in Nova  Scotia, where they elected seven members. Altogether the showing made by thc farmers in politics recently has surely been impressive, and thc  indications arc lhat it will not bc long before thcy  will, have a representation in lhc parliaments of  our country such as their calling entitles them to.  ��������������������������� United Farmer.  Whither?  Unless wc mistake tbe signs, and  misread the  handwriting on t'he wall, wc arc going lo sec a  number of- farmer representatives in both the  Provincial "and Dominion parliaments after the  elections now pending. Awav back in thc early  history of Canadian politics, the agrarian party  was known as Conservative. From that day to  this -:lhc two old parties havc become so much  alike that bolh can bc cradled in one blanket  without quarrelling, and, we arc informed- the  b-st of'each have concluded that the only way  that thc counlry can bc made safe for democracy  is for them lo join hands under t'he banner of  Unionism. This makes room for the agrarian  part-.- to be revived, and it is coming in under the  banner of thc Farmers parly. That it will accomplish ils purpose now as it did of old is certain,' for, in addition lo the farmers of lhe counlry. il bus back of it a very large percentage of  the labor and silent vole.  In lhis riding, it looks like victory for the Farmer candidate. If lhe farmers sl'and true to their  party, and vote as thcy havc talked, lhere is nol  any question about the success of their candidate,  Mr. Laidman. And, dispile all lhc talk wc havc  heard about the_dircful_ things thai might happen  slTou ITITFf a r i h cx-'irt&TUviJmirn t-tnm"iri 11 lo^po wcrr  believe we ���������������������������should find a fanners' governmcnl  we kivc had  of the c  government w<  "iod  coun-  wc  quite as "safe" as any  in powcr in Canada in any pe  try's hislorv. For old-line politicians to point to  the farmers of Canada as a menace ih politics is  absurd. Have not our safest men in all periods  of our Dominion's development been our farmers? And havc thev altered any in disposition?  Is it not possible lhat our old-line parlies have.  changed, and that, because lhcy have, changed,  thc people are coming back lo their former position in politics, and intend to place enough of the  people's representatives in parliament' to afford  a check upon legislation not in lhe interest of the  many so much as of thc few?  A Pefinite Road Policy  The definite road policy of California has  made that state the greatest automobile slate in  thc union. The 1920 census gives the state a  population of 3,426,53C, with a total registration  of 535,000 motor vehicles, or an automobile for  every six persons', slightly less lhan a car per  family  : Let nobody doubt what the ultimate will bc of  the present political uncertainty in Canada. That  it is the rapid working of a cleansing policy of  action wc firmly believe; that it will* bring us  good we do not doubt. But that good cannot  come tomorrow. It must come by degrees,' and  will come, just in proportion to our readiness to  undertake0and to forgo in the interest of the  common weaK  Recently when the notorious sugar order was  passed at "Ottawa, the people of every section of  Canada rose up against thc order, with the result  thapil was sqculched as quickly as'it was made a  law. And yet, that sugar deal was not very much  more serious than the tariff game we work upon  ourselves right along and think little or noihing  about it. Our leaders and our newspapers .tell  lhis district and that, of the benefits certain individuals will receive through a tariff being imposed upon this article or that. We sec wherein  wc as individuals will benefit by the tariff being  im  dimVnaling molive'but it"has*much To do with ������������������e rate of fin per acje  llie. wav we vole.  The same principle was back of the sugar deal.  The only difference was that thc. sugar order hit  every individual and made him pay a tariff to,  lhc- few sugar barons.    And the sugar tariff  But the ordinary fellowv  Executive or sl'ob���������������������������  Just the ordinary .fellow  Who will stick upon the jdb.  Nations thrive or flivver,  They never quite know now;  But'interrogating history  From Genesis to Now  We lind their fate 'has always  Turned upon the mob���������������������������  The ordinary fellow  And how he did his job.  'Twias similar, they tell  us,  Two yeivrs ago in France  And  on the seas and  everywhere  The boys kicked Heinle's pants���������������������������  They were ordinary fellows,  The doughboy and the gob.  Just ordinary  fellows.  But they' stuck upon the Job.  It isn't ihtfalutin,  "Economiic schemes  We need, nor men to peddle us  Iridescent dreams,  But jus* a lot of fel'lows  Like Bill and' Jim and Bob���������������������������  They're   ordinary  igeez'ers,  But thoy stick upon the job!  It isn't giddy prophets  That the country really needs,.  It isn't nuen of miracles  To spriing. annazing 'deeds,  But  ordinary   fellows,  Sams and Petes and' Bo.bs���������������������������  Just ordinary fellows  iWlio will stick to their jobs.  ���������������������������Courtesy'of the Evening Sun.  To aid European emigrants and  proparo them in every possible way  for conditions existing in Canada, the  Canadian Pacific jOccan Services has  placed an interpreter on each of their  vessels sailing from European ports.  Each of these men speaks several  European languages and already the  innovation has fully justified itself in  the assistance rendered both to ships'  authorities and intending settlers.  The British Admiralty is sending  engineers to investigate the Ground  Hog coal area in northern British  Columbia, according to Mr. R. C.  Campbell-Johnston. Mr. Campbell-  Johnston stated that negotiations are  now pending between a syndicate  representing the Admiralty, and the  owners of the ' Ground Hog. About  two J thousand acres ot land is involved. - ���������������������������  A 1,500-acre farm purchased - in 191S  near Three Hills, Alber.ta, recently  sold at ah increase of $15 per acre,  which, with the. proceeds of the sale  of the crop, netted the owner about  550,000  for  eighteen  months  work.  moscd    nd we vote for the men who promise i-^sed ��������������������������������������������� "^" ^  el tariff.    The selfish motive may net be the,������������������oe  -entj ������������������W ^������������������^o  Recent sales of farm, lands in the  province of Saskatchewan show a  decided incease in value.    One farm  190C in  or at  as  to wear the shoe  Spurgcon once said that' good luck will help a  fellow, over the ditch if he jumps hard. That is  thc spirit back of Ih.c campaign efforts oi W. F.  Laidman, Uic Farmer candidate He is leaving  noihing to chance, and has placed himself lah.ly  arid squarclv before the electors in his open  statement of"policv in lhis week's Commoner;  ���������������������������Man his-ilincrarv. which. lcayv.s_liini.wUh no.lime  on lus hands between now and election day. Mr.  Laidman will nol havc it said lhal he failed lo  appear before thc people of i.ny part of lhc constituency.  Fine feelings, a noble" nature, good  cheer���������������������������these are the things that go  to make" a man liked. When a man  is not well liked, what happens? Answer: Who cares what happens?���������������������������  The Silent Partner.  Do you know that if you marry the  enthusiasm in your heart to the optimism in your soul, the result will  be pleasure in your work and happiness in your life?  You never see a bow-legged girl  wearing a two-ounce bathing suit  ner a half piece walking suit. It simply, isn't done.  Make your chart before you start.  Know what you're after before Vou  start out  for  it.���������������������������Herbert Kaufman.  If the price strikes you as being too high, say  so���������������������������and walk out. That will soon put an end lo  thc excess profits we hear so much aboul.  1362883838388888:^^  Citizens    can    perform    no    better  community service than that of supporting tho local press.  CIVIC* P RID  J I*  oodiy Counsel has no price  And WE don't dkar^ea Sou,  "For all xhe excellent adtfide  R?et is c[iVins[ ybiv.  _���������������������������*^_*____v^___  PJ&DiEmay booin or not,  ������������������>ut inis Vou. can't cLen^,  Kve neglect the stores veVe ^pt  f^J g^V"^ will say Good-by.  a^  ^[guY WHERE L^LmhSS  r\  vou live   PS I  ESTABLISHED 1872  W  31,3341  JC?Jatait__UiJ  WINNIPEG .-.gsr-sp-  OFFICE:"5-^  S=J_5=___*  THE   DOMINION   GOVERN-  ment is making special efforts  this year to stimulate agriculture throughout Canada. Thc  Bank of Hamilton will , do  everyhing possible to help lhc  Government hy its favorable at"  tiludc towards all legitimate requirements.  Now is the time to get  that Overland 4  A reduction of $140 has been made on the Willy, Overland Pour. This  will b'e 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 represents the3 difference in the freight    " (;   '���������������������������   ..., .....  .. You should see the Canadian-made Overland' in action; understand Its  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  ,th*r.Scottish'fuel-saving contest, that "is "getting CanadlaWowners up. to 3E  miles-per gallon. .  ,       , <��������������������������� -    -, i.'   ���������������������������  Call and allow us to demonstrate.  jas. McMaHon & Son       Pwterby  {.PT JJS FIT TQtf VV F0J*  TWWJNTPI*  Heating Stoves.    Pange3. McClary's  Pipeless Furnaces  Everything to Keep you warm duri ng tho winter- months. ���������������������������  Keep vour floors clean and easy to keep clean and warm.    Cover them  with Unoleum'    We have a large assortment of-patterns to choose from.  Price, $1.65 per square yard.  Feltol Floor Oil Cloth, 90c per square' yard.  CROCKERY���������������������������Beautiful   Dinner  Sets, $22.00 to $35.00.  FANCY CHINA. --   ,     _,.  Logging and wood cutting tools. Everything you need for the camp.  Horse   Blankets.   Sweat   Pads  and Harness.  Plumbing, .Heating   and   Tinsmithing.  Fujton hardware Company  Plumbing Weatinpr Tinsmlhing  ENPEHUY, p. C.         A'name that stands for the best ill hotel service  JCing Mwan} Hotel  P. H. MURPHY  f-'rnjjrirtnr  Merby  Where CQU C. ������������������. PPGPTT Stands  t'o   thc   part   good  up* California and  These  facts   call  attention  roads have played in building    ���������������������������-���������������������������,,.,  making-it the greatest tourist resort of the West.  Good roads'develop transportation, help the  fanners to market their products cheaply and  quickly, open up the counlry for settlement,,foster industries and attracts tcurisls in large numbers. Distance lends enchantment if molor parlies can travel over good roads,    . . ...  It is the facl thai we need so badly in bmiso  Columbia   tlie adoption  of sonic such system  ~  road building as California has.  Unit makes  road  plank in  lhc Farmer candidates platlorm  of so much interest.   Tliis Province needs a  cal change. i��������������������������� the road policy of th- go-  Something better  lhan  thc present vole  To the Electorate of thc Yale Constilulncy:  In presenting mvself lo you and asking for  your support at the coming Federal By-election  on Monday, November 22nd, I wish lo emphasize the following points:  The present Government was elected for the  purpose of currying the war to a successful conclusion, and there is no doubt in the mind of the  people that thcy have outlived their mandate.  Their methods arc autocratic and distatonal, and  by no means representative of the wishes of our  country. ,. /  Standing as an Independent candidate, endorsed by Farmers, Veterans, Liberals, Labor,  and Independent-Voters," it follows that my actions cannot be subject to the dictates of any political party. 1 stand on my platform which has  'appeared in lhe public press from time to time.  Tlie old political parties havc failed to meet  lhc requirements of the people, and to live up lo  their promises. The time has arrived in our  history when the interests of Canada as a whole  can hest he served hy men of independent  thought and action, who are unfettered hy party  ties. Just legislation, regardless of its source,  will receive my earnest support.  You will he doing yourself and your country  the hest possible service by electing me to represent your interests in the Federal House. You  had faith in me whilst overseas, and I trust that  my record and character display integrity suih-  cient to warrant vou feeling that your Empire  defenders are worthy to be your Empire builders  Relying on your support and co-operation,  Yours faithfully,  C. E. EDGETT.  A Vote for the Soldier-Farmer Candidate means#a Vote |  for more of the People's representatives in Parliament |  of  llie  lorm ������������������������������������������������������r?i  ...... radi-S?  ���������������������������ex-nixvnl. Co cy  THURSDAY, NOV. 18, 1920  OKANAGAN   COMMONER  Storing the  Vegetable  Crop  GONE FOR KEEPS  .The ' vegetable crop ._ has been an  abundant one in most places in Canada this year, and many persons will  havc a largo quantity to store. It is  important that care be taken in storing s othat losses will be reduced to  a minimum.    - -  Potatoes   .-.should     Tie     dry    when  stored and 'where possible put where  comes 'back no more. There's >no-  _ thing sadder 'neath. this sky than  Most things com������������������ back that go seeing one whose hekd is boar be-  away; our shups come sailing tb the wailing roubles he mads fly, reca 1-  sh-ore- 'tho blooming flowers 'come ing chances with a sigh; and money  back in May, the bird to its aceus- burned coires back n<o more. So let  tomed spray, but. money burned us from. the. weekly wwge.solt down  comes back no_ '-more. ��������������������������� Oh, nine plunks, perchance a score; then  often 'when - old age is here, we'll enjoy oyr green old age, if wc  bhe- m.an -of sorrow - walks the stt'l loiter on thc stage; but money  floor,-'and thnks of joys.ithat cost iburned, comes, bacic no more.���������������������������Walt  him 'dear, of spendthrift courses [Mason,  yoar   by   year,   but   money   burned I  ;  TO   BE   OR   NOT  TO   BE.  I'd rather be a Could Be  If T  could  not bc an  Are,  For. a  Could-Be  is  a  Maybe  With   a   chance   of  touching   par.  comes back no more. To think o<"  .chances large and fine he wasted,  makes the dotard sore; had he put  down his coin in' brine 'he might possess'his' tree  and   vine,   but  money  the temperature will not go above 40 i_u,������������������r_ed   comes  back   no   more.-    Old  degrees P.' or below 32 degrees.- In  order that the "surface of tho potatoes  can bc kept dry and in thc best condition to avoid, rotting,- .provision  should be made for air to pass "underneath and through them. If they  are, stored in considerable or large  quantities such provision is made by  keeping thc potatoes about six inches  off the floor by first putting down a  slatted temporary floor with the  boards just close enough so the. potatoes will not fall through, and a  similar slatted temporary wall a l'uv.  inches from the permanent wall  would psrait a "till freer circulation  of air. Kcopinr*, then in crate-like  ho:;3S with cp-j-.'-LS bstv/eon the  Ijoards on toys r.'-.d c.dfs is a  method.  r>.  thoughts come \back to break his  hccTt, old-mom-ciries ol days of yore,  Trfcen he forsook the shop or mart  to joyrido in i* mortgaged cart, but  meney burned comes back no morc.  And fhere were gay enameled maids  who helped.'-him blow 'his scanty  store; their forms come.back from  out the shades, and march along in  dim    i.__radoa,    but    money   burned  And that support must not be limited to' the'-sponding of money upon  advertising space or subscriptions,  but must' bo to an extent personal and  from the heart. <*-  The largest shipment of Nova  Scotia apples made this season, 18,-  000 barrels, left-for'Glasgow one day  last week. It was followed the following day'by 12,000 barrels for Liverpool.  A cable from London, England,  states that the Overseas Settlement  Committee has received, 5,000 applications from ex-service men and  women who desire to emigrate to  British colonies. Canada,--it1 is-stated, is overwhelmingly the favorite  point of location in the minds of  hese  intending emigrants.  ���������������������������  ) Poulbyf  T  What you put into your head is  very important. What you'deliver  out of your head is still' more important.  LAND   REGISTRY   ACT  To  ai!   whom  it  tray  concern   rs pari  ��������������������������� Block   14  Subdivision' part   Lot 237,  fAai <S23,-Endarby. ������������������������������������������������������  VThcvo?.': m-or.  cf Iwd of certificate  o"  file  Xo." H2WA   irsiifrt  to    Ale:..  ood!c",~ivi>cii   a*"d   c-.v.-rirr;     the     above  11'.���������������������������>-.d' i-r.'   ,30'jri   r"'Jt'1   1'"   ,1:'~   0{riC0-  f .������������������������������������������������������,-,- ���������������������������-,V    Notice is hereby Given that at tho  ���������������������������cot.-5, parjivr-s, carrots, srysuj  a.ui >       ^n^,--, o^o._0 month from the first  turnip1)   keep   be.t   under   conditions  .-".i^ii.jf.tlcn hereof. I rhall issue a du-  pomowhat r/::_'!_.v to potatoes, tiioui'h' ^;/-:u,o ot the r.did certificate of title  it is not so important to keep tkc-n unless  in uic  meantime-  valid   ooiec-  , .      . ��������������������������� -   4.,      -"li^n thereto  bo r.VcMlo to  mc  in \mit-  dry.    Indeed in tnc avoagc cellar tlny-.^-1 ^--'--J  "^ -  aro liable to become .too dry and lose j "'^tcd at the Laud Registry Office,  their firmness. If there is danger of j K^iCOps. B. C.^ this 12th day of  tbis tbey  may be kept in boxes  aud, Ocl char, A. D. 1920  covered  wich a sack kept wet.    In a  warm collar thoy will grow. .  Onions   are   very   liable   to   rot  un-  ""lo'-.s kfspt iV*a" dry place."   Keep them  .sptead  out  as    thinly    as    possible.  Where, quantities are- small- '������������������"  ������������������**''  room. where there is no frost win be  found a good  place to store them.  . Cabbage*" will' soon wilt in a warm  dry   cellar.     Keep   them   outside   as  long'as" possible by protecting    them  with leaves,  straw, or soil.    If they  begin  to  crack  before it is  time to  pull them; loosen them- in the ground  ' by twisting the plant-and'thus checking growth.    When stored where the  - air is" very dry they keep'"better with  the roots"aTd-stems'left on. arid wrapping each head "in a newspaper"- will  c   " i event"wilting"1 to some extent.���������������������������  -  Celery is left outside' until danger  of  severe   frosts. .. To  keep  well  ln  storage  it  needs a moderately. dry,  well   ventilated   cool  cellar  for  best  results.    The celery should be planted in the cellar in rows close together  (i sand or light soil, separating each  f.w with a lath or. other pieces of  ��������������������������� wood  to keep'  the -' tops    somewhat  apart and better to ensure a circulation, of air.    The soil should bo kept  fioist but the tops dry.    Avoid wet-  ling the leaves and  stalks if watering is necessary.  To store green tomatoes to ripen  them put in closed boxes or drawers  where tbey will be in the dark and  In a moderately warm place.���������������������������W. T.  Macoun.   Pominion   Horticulturist.  02S-5  I-T. V. CRAIG,-  D.'strict Registrar  Enderby Community  Work  A- REEVES  W.M  A.F:&AiM.  Enderby Lodjre No. 40  Regular mcttinjrs firal  Thursday-on or after the  full mO'in nt Sp. m. in Ma-  Fonie     Tliill." ��������������������������� Visitinu  brolhri-ii '���������������������������oirlially  invited  P    H." REEVES  *^o<-re*nrv  Undenominational.  Director, Capt. Rev. J.G. Gibson.    Club rooms, Moth-  -   odist Church and Drill IIall.  Literature  Mondav   Ni'nht���������������������������Pollyanna's,   Mentoress, rMs.. Gibson.  Intellectual "Niabt���������������������������A special Course in   French   Language   anti  will bc'given. -  Wcdi-"sdr.y   Wight���������������������������Thc  Cubs,  for boys up to the age of twelve. _  Friday  Might���������������������������The  Olympic's, boys over 14 and  under IS.    toys  desm.ig  to join this Club must, put in their application a week m  advance.  Satu-dpy   Afternoon   at  3  p. m.���������������������������The Campfnos, girls from ten to thirteen.  ENDERMY   LODGE  No. 35. K.of P.  Meets l=t \  Srd  Monday eve   ill.    VisitorRCor-  to uttend.  I_. C Oil AY. C. C  H. M. WALKER. K. R. S  R    J.COI.TART. M.F.  EUREKA LODGE NO 50  ^-<7     rMT r.���������������������������������������������    Meets l=t \  Br  eWV&^Sl      ������������������n Mu'onic Hall.  0^������������������^ dially invite I to  TOT;  ''li  Put in your order for .anything you want in this line  GEO. R. SHARPE ' '  Wholesale' and   Retail  Bulcher  Enderby.  B. C.  Pf      **"���������������������������  yar,  .-/n> _*   /"ft %* <_"J-^   ������������������^5   C~t  K** ZJL> ������������������3*. O i*S> -  NOW IS THE TIMS TO MAKE. THEM      ��������������������������� -  Just arrived: fresh slock oi" Rahins and Currants*  Lemon, 'Orange and Citron  Peel  Moiasccs.and Daics       SrAe-rs oi' all kinds  Almond and Wahuds, Slicllcd  DunC8.Il  BrOS.   ;     Enderby's Quality Grocers  I. O. O.-F.  Meets every Tuesday evening at 8  o'clock. ���������������������������Visiting brothers cordially  invited.      ' ^ ������������������  v/. a, kussfVl. n.g.       d. k. gllnn.v.g.  II.  A.TISECR, Pec -  ���������������������������������������������   C. SKALING, B. A.    '7  Barrister. Solicitor,  ' ��������������������������� Notary Public.  -  INSURANCE  Kwi.i. Blk. Enderby.'B.C-  Filling- Up  This store will soon be crammed from  front to roar with Holiday Goods.  FINE   STATIONERY,   FANCY  CHINA.   SMOKERS'   SUPPLIES  CHILDREN'S   BOOKS,  COPYRIGHTED   NOVELS  XMAS  CARDS,   ETC.  TOYS I   TOYS!  WILSON'S '  TfclK    rOPUT,Att   VARIETY* STOKI'.  PostofHco  ore door East  ENDERBY,  B.C.  WANTED  Notary Public  Insurance and General Agent  JAS.  DICKSON  Bell Block Enderby  Tenders for supplying and "deliver  ing in our yard 5C0 cords, or any pai'  thereof, e;reen fir wood, betv.-oon nor.  and March 1st, 1021. Tenders to hi  in  by Nov.  13th.  ENDERBY BRICK  CO.,  A. Fulton. Mgr.  ANOTHER  WAY TO SAVE MONEY  A man who did not appear to bo  too prosperous approached a telle's  window in the Fort Dearborn National  Bank  Saturday.  "I want to borrow .$10," ho said.  "Three blocks north and two cast,"  --said-theHsllerf=You-ll=know=tho_placQ.  by���������������������������"  "I ain't kidding," said thc man. "I  want to borrow ten beans���������������������������bucks���������������������������  clams;   and  I sot those  for nccurilv.  The toller's eyes opened when he  saw  ton  $1,000  Liberty bonds.  "Right over theo," he said, pointing to the sanctum reserved for vice-  presidents   and   stenographers.  "Have a cigar," said Marous Jaco-  bowsky. a vice-president. "What can  I do for you?"  "I want to borrow $10," said tho  man,  producing the bonds.  .1 acobowsky   laughed.  "All rir.ht," hc said. "Give mc 0119."  "Nope." said the man. "You gotta  take  'em  all."  Tho oflicUtl finally agreed and wrote  a receipt.  "Now what's tho idea?" he demanded.  "I borrow $10 at 7 per cent," said  the man. "You keep my bonds and  I come in and'clip the coupons���������������������������you  can't stop me, you know. My bonds  are safe.  "You're responsible and I save $10  a year, which I would pay for a safety  deposit    vault,    minus    70   cents  "which I pay as interest."  "O-o-oh!" said Jacobowsky as the  man left the bank.  on terms. There m no strings or conations of anyknul to tfcis propojtgj. ������������������ PJSffi invert  manufacturers through foeir dealers to ce ebmte the 25 h year of J^"Me^^^^tf2n  tors. This offer is good tor one weefc only, or (ess, should the defers stoc|< he deple^ m Jess than  f:hattime. -  f ouis XVf  MAKE YOUB OWN SELECTION-  AU NEW PATHE RECORDS  INCLUDED  FIRST OFFER OF ITS KIND EVER  . MADE BY THE MAKER QF A  STANDARD PHONOGRAPH  The manufacturers are anxious to link up more closely Pathe records witn.the Pathephone. They  lie made to be played together, although the Pathephone will play oaier records.and Pa he  records may be played on other instruments. Together, however, lhcy bring out the full rich  musical tone bf the Pathe which is distinctive in many ways.  Any of the Underslgne  Are P^  ?ffit!ae Dealers  lis  'articipate in  lEg  [TO  t?k  Model  'Sheritan  gf-'-^-w-ira^wr  J&i -.-SH-iT.-��������������������������� T-���������������������������  sZISTT^^^s;%7jm  w-, m *-*.^^^_r_-r.^_ir^- ������������������������������������������������������- - **"��������������������������� *:>���������������������������* - * - e I  J^!!!^I  The Slate Products Company ot  Canada Is building a plant for crushing slate. At the outset the company  will crush about 100 tons per day. the  commodity being used In the manu-  " failure of ready, rpoflng, etc. ���������������������������  ife^i^  ���������������������������tAf-Ar-S^  ;if^UV>V^ b'&'h-"  W ji., ������������������L?������������������  Model  Ccoi'sjian  Model      u tQH7  William & Mary   V������������������lllf  Model  Queen Anne OKANAGAN  COMMONER  THURSDAY, NOV, 18. 1920  /  ���������������������������;*   mr k-f    B.r  ������������������r  mr  %._**  ������������������-#���������������������������   mr  mr f;*  tr  Kir   mr  k*1  vr mr  ���������������������������***_  i^   -TT.   -������������������������������������������������������   ^n   *���������������������������>   J*   ^%   St   *S   ������������������t    St   JCS   Jt   St   j* Jt  ,x'      . oHuiteii services        y  mr  mr   me   mr   mr   mr   mr  mr    ������������������r  st   st  st   st   st   st   st   Jt    st  ST. ANDREWS CHURCH  Minister:   Rev.  John W.   Stott,  B. A.  Services at 11 and 7:30.  Sermonetto: "The Golden Rule for  growing kings and  queens."  Sunday School at 10 a.m.  To those who hare no church home  .i cordial invitation is extended to  loin with us.    A welcome awaits you.  METHODIST CHURCH  Pastor, Capt. Rev. J. G, Gibson.  Sunday School and Bible Class at  2:30 p.m. A special Mothers' Class  has been formed in conjunction with  the Suday School; every mother is  welcome. Baptismal service at the  close of the Sunday School.  Divine service in the evening at  /:30 p. m. Subject: "The Broker,  vVall."    All  cordially invited.  EXPERIMENTAL   FARMING  Every   Agricultural   School    Garden  Demonstration of What the District Can   Best  Grow.  Information   Wanted  Are there any members of the  Church of Christ, known as Disciples  ���������������������������>f Christ, in the Enderby District,  who are undenominational; who have  no discipline or creed but the bible;  vho take the bible as their only rule  of faith and practice; who speak  ���������������������������.vhere tho bible speaks and are silent  where the bible is silent? If so  please leave your name at the  <Valkcr Press oflice and oblige,    JNO.   MALLORY.  : x x x x a x x x x x a x a a x  t COMING    EVENTS H  '.5. All ads under this head, 15c line SS  .; x x x x a v. x x x a a x x a a  St. George's W. A. will hold its  Annual Bazaar of sewing, homo cooking, candy, rumage and tea on Saturday, Nov. 27th in Parish Hall.  Miss Nickawa, the Cree elocutionist  who was so well received here on her  previous visit, will hold a recital in  ���������������������������he opera house, Thursday, Nov. 25th.  It may come as a surprise to many  of our residents to learn that we have  an experimental farm right in our  midst, but that is what we hsive. Not  only are experiments in the production of our staple crops being carried on in our little farm at the old  high school in Enderby, but our boys  and girls aro being taught how to  conduct tests with common crops.  The results of tho potato test conducted this season are of interest to  all who grow potatoes,���������������������������and that  takes in nearly all our farmers and  city folks. This year's test was with  fourteen varieties of good commercial tubers, as follows: Table Talk,  Million Dollar, Drought Proof, Blue  Itock, Royal Russett, Eureka, Wee  McGregor, Irish Cobbler, Rural Now  Yorker, New Queen, Rochester Rose,  Early Surprise, Carmen No. 1 and  Netted Gem.  These potatoes yielded in the order  given above; the Table Talk gave  eight times as many marketable tubers as the Netted Gems. Of course  this test was on clay soil and has  been conducted for only one year so  the results cannot be considered as  final. However, it looks as though  Table Talk and Million Dollar will  be safe potatoes for us to plant on  our clay soils.  Of all tho annual hay crops grown  i in   the   school   garden    the    ordinary  I-Iog  Millet gave  the  largest returns  and   the   quickest   growth.     Common  Hungarian  grass   also  turned  out  to  be a goocV hay crop.  The plot of Quebec No. 2S Flint  corn gave good stalk' growth and the  ears ripened uniformly and ( well,  showing that this variety may be  considered suitable for field culture  for tliis region. Another silo crop  grown was the Giant Russian Sunflower. It gave immense stalk growth  but yielded very little seed. This  plant is growing in favor as a silage  source on the prairies, but it appears  SELF FEEDER FOR  SW1XE  One often hears that' it does not  pay, to give pigs more than -the most  ordinary attention and the farmer  can scaroefy be blamed in tMs respect if his b lp is inexperienced and  has yet to be paid as high a wage ���������������������������asi  a real good experienced man.  " The keeping of~a few pigs is practically always a paying proposition  but to make it more so, means must  ���������������������������be resorted to whereby the laboir  that "with "the 'possibilities :corn* pes- can be reduced to a minimum, par-J  sesses for these parts we may do well  ENDERBY     OPERA     HOUSE  Saturday, Nov. 20th, 8:30 p.m.  Ford Weekly. Sunshine comedy,  "Roaring Lions and Midnight Ex-0  ;n-css." Ray and Fair in "Married in  Haste." Special show at regular  prices.     3uc  ancl   lHc.  Want Ads  3c a word first insertion. 2c n word each insertion tht'r.after: 25c minimum charsrc: 10c e>:f.ra  wliore cash <ioc������������������ not accompany order.  FOR SALE���������������������������One team geldings S and  .9"-years .old,  weight   2600;   also  set  "team   harness   in     good ,  condition.  Apply to P. Whittet,' Knderby. B.C.  V.-S-fJ-I+B -f3ie~boyVvho picked up the  artificial flower;near the scene of  the auto wreck please return to the  Walker  Press.   FOR SALE���������������������������I have a few pure bred  c White , Wyandotte cockerels for  scic. These, are all from L.'F. Solly's special pen with a 252 egg  record. Price $5.00 each. W. B.  Gosnell.  R.R.   1,  Enderby.  to grow larger acreages ef - Quebec  No. 28 next year. Kaffir corn and  Sorghum did not prove a success in  our experimental plots. Their stem  growth was poor and they were too  late for maturing.  Other crops occupied a place in the  garden but owing to the very peculiar  fall weather lt was Impossible to ac  curately determine what value they  might have under ordinary weather  conditions here. Among these crops  were Soja Beans and Vetches.  The results of these experiments  will be kept on record at the. high  school and similar tests will be made  next year, seed being saved from this  year's plots for that purpose. It Is  the aim of the Agricultural Instructor to make the school garden of  practical value to the public and to  train tho students in the way of conducting tests with a view to finding  what crops are vaiuablo and .what  ones are grown at a loss.  Make your chart before yon start.  Know what you're after before you  start  out  for  it.���������������������������Herbert   Kaufman.  ticui'arly as the pigs ane aipt to re  ceiive   the   smallest   of   attention   in .  any   case.     Toward   this  end, then,ev.er>  K ,s weU to avoid ^ use of  It seems only natural to try to find tne   sei.f-feeder  out  just  how  well -pig*  will  thrive      Tha   seif.feeder  for  swine   hae  a  if  aClowed  to  feed  themselves.     By niimbeT of features to commend  lt.  reeding    themselves Is    imeant    the one of the ml0{A important" being the  adoption   of  a   self-feedimtg   method fact thait   of a��������������������������� tum anima,a> n<)ne  wharcby   the   pigs  are  allowed   ac- adapt themselvc3 lo tlljB m^hod of  cess to a limiited supply of dry feed feeding  so   profitably   as  do  swine,  whenever    they    feel    so    Inclined. When  only  twx>  op  three ^gB aT<J  This    system    Is    of    value  to    the kept>   the   use  of  ft  seif.feeder can  breeder who goes in for swine-rais- hard,y   be   recommended   but.   with  ing on a large scale and also to the more ltJhan tea. p1g.s the adoption of a  small   ftunmer  who has other count-1 sel,f.fe6der is well! worth a (trial. As  less duties to perforin but finds the|a means toward the reduction of the  feeding of  pigs the  worst chore of; uihor   expense,   the   self-ileeider   hias  all.  Tho latter raighit find the self-1 a    disfcinot   advantage    over   ,hand-  feeder of great value particularly .in feedinlg   methods.���������������������������K.   McBean,   As  reducing expenses. sistant   Superintendent,   Ekpenim'ent-  ���������������������������WJth a view to getting some def-al parm, Agassiz.  inite 'information on the nse of the __________________________  self-feeder    for   swine,    experiments'Cost of Producing a Pound.of Butter  On the Tires  One  second-hand  truck  for  sale���������������������������cheap.  rest an auto's usefulness. Tho best  car made cannot run well wfth poor  or defective tires. Among our auto  supplies tires and tire accessories  aro an important part. We carry a  full supply of inner tubes, pumps and  in fact, everything pertaining to  tires as well as tho rest of the machine. Note our address,  passenger  Ford  Touring   car   and    one   Ford   delivery  RAND'S '-GARAGE  ENDERBY  FOR SALE���������������������������One team, weight .12S0,  logging sleighs and wagon. Apply  J.  A.  Morrison.     ���������������������������         nlS-'ip  FOR SALE ��������������������������� One Ayrshire heifer,  coining three years, just fresh.  Price ?S5.00.    E. Sparrow. Endarby.  B. C. SHOE REPAIRING���������������������������Quick and  satisfactory work. Next door Bank  of Hamilton.   FOR    SALE ��������������������������� Twenty-four      Rhode  - Island Red pullets.    G. II. Smedley.  Enderby.   FOR SALE���������������������������One Jersey cow. due  February: Ayrsh'rc bull calf, registered " stock; daisy churn No. 2;  blacksmith's forge. B. II. Morris.  Enderby. nlS-2p  m  7lien you  buy Stanfield's  you get  the best for .  men  Also a complete line of Rubbers, Boots and Shoes,   Hats, Caps  and Gloves, of the most dependable makes.       . . /  J������������������_Ll������������������'  Gents' Furnishings  Five  Roses Flour  Groceries  have been carried on at the Expert-! .____________������������������.  mtental Farm at Agassiz for several' In these days of 70c and 80c but-  mentaJl Farm ait Agassslz, B. C.-,'ter the city consumer figures it.'out  for several seasons. Comparisons thait ithe farmer is retyping a rich re-  Wave been made ln tihe use of the ward. The farm' iroana'gement de-  'self-feed-er as agains-t" the trough- 'ipartment of the Missouri College of  feeding .metihod. As 'far as cost of AgricuHture (investigated the cost of  feed is concerned results go to show producing butter In .that state, No-  very little difference one way or tho vomber to April inclusive.' The fig-  otiher, but when tfhe labor question ures given arc based upon costs obis 'considered the value of the self- taiined ifno.m <n Marge numlber of far-  feeder cannot be ignored. This com-mers, and show that; the average  parts on of 'the self-feeder with the cost of producing a <pouncT of 'butter  trough-feeding method .is being con- diuir.iin'g fhis period was 73-cents. The  ti nuclei "ur.itilj absolute and 'defiiiiite case 'for tho farmer is summarized  results aire obtained but up to date, as follows:  h'owever, the advantages of the self-l In those s.iV months he iproduced.  feeder "have bcen strikingly evident.'65. pounds of butter iper cow. He  With inTIV clashes of feeder/3 this do-' spent- $���������������������������!..35 far 2.9 .bushels of con*  vice can be used to advantage while pat $1.50; ?12 for haiM a ton of hay  it also may, be used in the feeding ofJ'at $24; $7.20 ,for 0.9 oif a ton of  young sows .up to breeding aige. silage at $S; $6.30 for nine busho's  With   mature   ibreed.ng   stock,   how-|of oats at 70 cents;  $1.63 for fodder  Dr. Kt G. MacDonald  , and Miss Seymour  Will be heard on the political issues of the Provincial  campaign in the Enderby Opera House on  Thur. Nov. 25th,$p,m.  ���������������������������^���������������������������__���������������������������������������������������������������������������������^^- ,i    ������������������������������������������������������.__���������������������������_���������������������������_������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������-_���������������������������w^���������������������������^������������������������������������������������������__������������������������������������������������������ V>  ! -      ~  .  Groceries, Flour  Feed & Crockery  Our full line of Xmas Fruit now in���������������������������  Raisins,  Currants,, Peel  Walnuts,   Almonds,   and  Dedicated  Cocoanut.  All  fresh and nice stock.  I eece &. Soil      Phone 48    Flour, FeecJ & Groceries  iroughlaige; $5.75 for mill feeds, and  $1.27 for pasture and stalks. Add  to thiat $16.75 for man labor at 25  cents an hour (whiich Js very low  considering the unreasonably high  .prices ipaLd for unskil ed labor); 60  cents for four hours of 'horse labor  at 15 cents; $6 for upkeep on buildings, taxes and inlsce'laneous expenses; and $3.60 for 24 hours ot  his wdfe's labor iin the home at 15  cents ian hour (wihich is also low as  may be determUned iby hiring domestic laibor); anld you 'have a grand,  totai:- cost of $64.45 for t'he 65 lbs. of  butter produced.  ���������������������������Yest the farmer will be fair with  you. He wiill deduct from this cost"  $7.50 for the calif raised., and will  subtract also $9 for t'h'e three tons  of manure produced. Tliat noakes  the total! cost $47.95. Divide this by  65, t'he -numlber of pounds of butttr "  produced, and you will get so near  to 73 cents a ,p-ourwl that you had  just as well call it that.-  Famous  Affinities  Antony and  Cleopatra.  Ham and E' gs.  iRomeo  and   Juliet.  Pork and Beans  Adam and Eve.  Corned Beef, and Cabbage.  G     i:  ������������������i  *#  ss  or Progress,,; Equity anq Victory  To thc Electorate of the N'orth Okanagan Hiding:  Ladies and Gentlemen.���������������������������In presenting myself to you In the coming Provincial election on Wednesday, the  llrst of December, I do so as a Farmer Candidate.  In standing as a Farmer candidate  I am placing Agriculture before party.  In soliciting your support a.s a  Farmer candidate I do r-o mainly on  thc ground that Agriculture is the  basic industry of British Columbia  and it is in the best interests of .this  constituency and the province at large  that the porsonel of the Provincial  Legislature should contain a fair percentage  of  Farmer  representatives.  In asking you to pass judgment as  to my ability to serve this constituency faithfully and to Its advantage I  am relying on my record- in thc various local public matters with which  I have bcen connected in the last few  ycars.  I do not advocate that the Agriculturists of this province should attempt  to organize for the- purpose of forming a Farmers' Government.  1 am positively opposed. to class  legislation and belicvo that tho various industries of this province should  receive   equitable   consideration.  If returned as your representative  on December 1st I will endeavour  among other things to secure legislation  on  tho  following  matters:.  Legislation  with  a  view  to  encour--  aging and  increasing the agricultural  production   of   B.   C.   by  the   improvement  of   marketing   methods   and   facilities.  Betterment of social conditions in  rural districts with a view to encouraging the rising generations to remain on the farm.  A thorough investigation in the  working of the various agricultural  departments with a view to avoiding  tho present overlapping and duplication of work.  Efficiency in the departments of agriculture and horticulture with adequate salaries to the officials.  An equitable and definite road policy for the Province of British Columbia.  More economical administration of  the  Public Works  department.  Government assistance to Municipalities "and .Hospitals: on a definite  basis.  Development of the natural, resources -of the province with the removal of tho present restrictions  placed on prospecting for iron, oil  and coal.  Conservation of water by Government ownership and control of all  watersheds, and for Government  guarantee of bonds for development  of irrigation works.  The above are some of tlie principal  issues on which I venture to appeal  for your' support, and if honored by  being chosen as your "representative  in thc Provincial House I am prepared  to devote my energies to the best of  my ability in your behalf irrespective  of your political opinions.  Yours respectfully,  W.  P. LAIDMAN.  Mr. Laidman's itinerary: Enderby, Nov. 24,8 p.m; Armstrong', Nov. 25,8 p. m.  VOTE FOR THE FARMER CANDIDATE  It's Going tCiRaih  and you'll sure need a pair of our.  rubbers to keep your feet "dry " and  keep from catching cold.' ���������������������������".".���������������������������  Men's,  Women's  and   Children's  iii -  ordinary light weight/  Men's and Poys' in white, grey,  red and black, in three, four, and-six  hole lace. "- . -. -  Come in and" inspect- them before  buying elsewhere.  Ewjerfry Supply Co.  jes  Pipes  Tofraccos  Cigars  Cigarett*  A|| the choice hraticj* and  finfrant mixture*  A. peeves  pruggist and Stationer.  J-NPERBY  n,^"1"  As tbe snow falls  to 4o the wage*  Also the price of meats at  Th������������������ Cash Meat Market  Cash paid for new-laid eggs, good dairy  batter and poultry  F.W.DUNN, Cliff St.Enderby  i  .....if  V.1J  1  'Of-  - ���������������������������'!


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