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Okanagan Commoner Nov 11, 1920

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 Uir.115^  CTORi.Au.  :i.  %  'li  -. ��������������������������� '. o . .  (Mtfttt  IN WHICH IS MERGED THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  Vol. 13, No. 38, Whole Nor 684.  THURSDAY, NOV. 11, 1920.  Subscription, $13 a year  HOSPITAL   IMPROVEMENTS  Three New Wards Soon will be Ready  ���������������������������Mr.   Hawkins   Now  Certain   the  Cost will  not Overrun  Estimate  HANDSOMELY    REMEMBERED  The weather of the last month has  been most favorable, and work on  tho Enderby Hospital addition-, has  progressed Very satisfactorily. Mr.  Jlawlcins, chairman of the Hospital  Board, has given his personal attention to the work, his object being to  complete the addition and clean it jip  at a cost not to exceed the amount  subscribed by bhe people of the district in 'the hospital "drive" undertaken early in the season. He is now  confident he will be able to do so.  When the question was under discussion oy the Board a month ago,  ��������������������������� <-  and the cost of lumber and labor was  considered, the fear was expressed of  not being able-to carry it through on  the $2,000 on hand for the purpose.  The matter was placed before Mr.  Marley and Mr. Rogers of the Okanagan SaAV Mills, and these-- gentlemen, .on behalf of the company, assured the Board, thai the "company  would do" the right thing. This the  company has more than done, giving  a discount of 40 per cent' on the total  lumber bifl. The total amount of the  lumber account will not be"known for  a week or two yet, but Mr. Hawkins  assures us that, through the liberality  of the Okanagan Sawmills and its  generous treatment throughout, he is  now certain the cost will be kept  within the amount raised for the purpose, and the new wards will be  turned over all paid for.  A Cheque for $364 Presented to  Rev.  Mr. Gretton  on the  Eve of  His  Removal  from   Enderby  Sterling Character .Passes'Away  The death of'Mrs." Emma; Patience  Robson took place at her residence  in Enderby last Thursday morning,  interment following Friday, afternoon  in the. Enclerby cemetery, the Rev.  Mr. Gretton officiating.  _  Mrs. Robson was a ; well-known "and  esteemed character in the district.  With her daughter and Miss Seymour, she came to Enderby several  years ago,,, and located upon a farm  in the- vicinity of Mount Ida, on the  road-to Salmon Arm, where they became familiarly known as "Suffragettes,." Mrs. Robson was, in fact,  a coworker with Mrs. Pankhurst ancl  many of'the pioneer women in the  movement in. England, and when they  came to Canada, they continued the  good   work  heie.     Of'strong  person-  X -    GRINDROD  NEWS X  ******* X ***** X  Mrs. W. Folkard has moved to Enderby to make her home there for a  short time.  People who attended the dance  here on Friday night report an excellent time. " *  Miss Amy- Abbott, of Enderby visited .her aunt, Mrs. H. Tomkinson, a  few days. ,  Mr.  alnd   Mrs.  G.  D.  McEwen have  moved into   their   new   home   on   the  river bank.    This home is a decided  ality ancl rugged thought, these pion-! addition 'to   the   residences   of  Grind-  Tho congregation and friends of  St. George's Church gathered in the  Parish Hall last Monday evening to  say good-bye to' Rev. and Mrs. Gretton on tho .eve of their going to  Revelstoke, the now field to which  they have been called. The evening  was made as cheerful as circumstances would permit/by vocal solos,  ducts, etc., followed by refreshments  served  by the W.  A.  The Glee Cltib opened with a- selection which was much appreciated,  followed by vocal solos by Mrs. A.  Rogers, Mrs. Morton, Mr. Winter and  Mr. Hawkesworth, a duet by Mrs.  Neill and Miss Rosoman, and a recitation from" Burns by Mr.  Morton.  Following those numbers Mr. Gibbs  on behalf - of the congregation ancl  friends, read an address and presented to Mr. Gretton a cheque for  $3G4, contributed-by. Enderby, Mara"  and Grindrod, as a token of thanks  for the excellent work done by him  in this parish.  Iii his reply, Mr. Gretton spoke  with feeling of the pleasure he had  found in working with the people of  this district, and of his regret at  haying.to leave so favored a locality.  He felt that the people of the Okanagan, and particularly of this district'did not fully, appreciate the excellence of the locality they are -living in, and hoped that some day. he  would "find his wray back to Enderby,  to work again with the people he had  learned to esteem. ' - -  :>.Rov. and Mrs. Gretton*and, son.left  on Tuesday, for Revelstoke. v  - VTlie -.Rev-. - Mr.'-^Rolierston'-- will "-occupy the pulpit in St. George's church  until other arrangements "are made.  y%yy x x x x x x x x x xxxx  X EXDERBY XEWS ,X  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  Good morning! What say you: If  roadwork is continue a sop in the  political game, would it not be the  dandy thing to have a provincial election every half year?  Enderby curlers are losing a lot of  bottom-making weather.  Editor MacKelvie addressed the  people of Mara at 2 p.m., Wednesday  Enderby Local, U. F. B. C. will hold  its regular meeting Thursday evening  Nov. 18th.  Mr. and Mrs." R. M. Fenton left on  Friday last forsTara, Ont., to be absent two or three months.  Something over 150 candidates  are-in the field fof 47 offices as representatives in the Provincial Legislature.  Hard luck. While Mr. George Bell  is speeding home from Scotland the  nominations for M. P. P. were made  ���������������������������and that of Mr. Bell was noir one of  them.  Col. Edgett, the Soldier-Farmer  candidate for tihe Yale riding, will be  in Enderby. Nov. 17th, anc} will speak  in the U. F. half a7 8 p. mJ. He will be  in Mara at 2 o'clock of the same day  and at Grindrod at 4' o'clock.  Word was received from Vernon  last night that Mr. Price Ellison, who  had expressed fjie determiation to  run as an. Independent candidate in  the North Okanagan, had at .the last  moment declined to allow his name  to be placed in nomination.  - The Liberal government "went, into  power .in Bt:C. pledged' to put an end  to ��������������������������� political, patronage". " Has it doiie  so, or made "any. effort to ,do so?'-. Is  not the" list of-overhead officials', the  largest'Ttod"ay~'in^the"' history of'the  Province, and are, noY all'these newly . made - political offfces ' manned' by  Liberal supporters?"--    -       ' .    "  Mr. Jas. Baird the past week sold  his property ��������������������������� at Hupel to Major  Taylor who recently arrive'd from the  Old Country. It is understood to be  the intention cf the purchaser to add  to the attractions of the property and  POLITICAL    ISSUES,   DISCUSSED  Editor  MacKelvie  Talks to  the   Electors   of   Enderby   on   Question   of  ���������������������������   Tariff and  Union Government  CITY   COUNCIL   SESSION  It was not a large audience nor yet  Rebate   of   Taxes   to    Returned    Men  and    Petition    Regarding    Skating  Rink  Receive Attention  Mayor Barnes, and  all  members  of  an enthusiastic one cthat greeted Mr.' the City Council were in attendance  J. A. MacKelvie, the National Liberal at the meeting of the City Council on  Conservative   nominee   for   the   Yale. Monday evening.  Riding, when he spoke in the Ender-[. The petition s'ent in by Mr. G. R.  by Opera House last night. But this Lawes et al for improvement of road  did not prevent Editor MacKelvie giving access to ihis "hill property and  from putting up a fine, logical talk on referred to Aid. Mackay, chairman of  the political issues of the day. Mr.'the Board of Works, was reported  MacKelvie was followed by Mr. G. P. back to the Council with' a verbal re-  Stacey, M. P. for New Westminster, port that it was impossible' to do any-  who spoke on the good work of the thing on the hill road this year.  Union Government. | Mayor    Barnes    remarked     that    he  " Time and space will not permit of wished the application had been "sent  more than the' briefest Summary oi. in earlier in the season wihen matters  -Mr. MacKelvie's talk. He referred; relating to roads and finances were  briefly in opening to his very early [ under consideration; he thought,  advocacy of woman's suffrage, long! however, that anything that could be  before the question was accepted by \ done to fix up the road for the winter  the general public.        , [ought to be done.    On motion of "Aid.  On the question raised by the op-' meu Coltart and Nichol it was reposition as to ^Premier Meighen not ferred to the Board of Works to have  having a mandate from the people to the road fixed up temporarily, so as'  continue in power, ^iie said the gov- to make it passable.  eminent had been regularly elected j The application of the G. W. V.' A.  for. a period of five years, only three ' made in June last for enactment of a  of which, had elapsed, and in his measure .allowing a special rebate o������������������  opinion the Meighen government was taxes to soldiers and their , depend^  justified in its determination to re-]ants was again brought, up'for con-,  main-in power two more years.- | sidoration/   It was..decided  to  ascei-."  Editor  MacKelvie  spoke  at  length  tain   exactly   what "other   municipal!- ;  on  what  appeared  to him  to  be the ties are doing in this connection and  precarious' position   of  his   opponent, to   consider   the   question   further   at  Col.   Edgett,   in   attempting   to   ride the next meeting.  four political horses to victory, each j Tlie cierk reported tliat" the-.ma-;  headed in an opposite direction. He chjne g,m donated by the*-. War Tro-_  referred to what he considered to bV phies Department^ - Ottawa, bad- ar-;  the impossible platform upon which'. r{ved Referred to Aldermen Mackay  Col. Edgett is running, which he said and Gaylord to have the gun,suitably,  \yas- made up of ' generalities that ^ mounted ih .^ont of* the .City Hall. 4;  could get-him .-nowhere." , j. The .drain on Stanley street .being-  ��������������������������� Editor.. MacKel vie'.s,. strongest /.point. reporteti ~ put.--.-of- -" coirmi-ssipn,-. it-.- was .  was made on. the tariff, issue.- In his  referred   to   the   Poard   of  Works, to  talk Mr. MacKelvie showed that, as a have neCessary repairs .made:  matter of   fact,   the   tariff   today   i.s I    A     petition     was     received  . from -  lower   In   Canada  than- it   is   in   any cit^ens as]c_ng permission to erect a  large country "in the world excepting skatjng rink with dressing rooms, at-  England,   the   world's   greatest -fr^e -tached,   on   the   Recreation   Ground;  trade"   nation.      He'  said    there    was aiso asking for a donjfion  in  aid-of  nothing    to   substantiate   the    state- the rink( wilich was estimated -to cost  ment- that   the -Meighen ..government ?300 or $400   Permission granted and;   '    Tl  that    its" location   and  *s .a high  tariff government and  pre-'a grant Df $50 made.  eer women cut out for themselves  a  home close to Nature ancl  free from  the artificialities of life.  ===Somo���������������������������months-ago���������������������������Mrs.-==Robson-had.  to be removed t' the coast to under-  go an operation. Tihe operation was  successful. She returned to her Mt.  Ida home where her recuperation was  slow. Recently she suffered a relapse  due to overstraining and in order to  be close to town conveniences, they  moved to Enderby,' where they had  resided only a ie\&weeks when the  end came.  The death of Mrs. Rohson removes  from our midst a personality much  esteemed by all who knew her.  We understand it is the intention  of her daughter, Miss Robson, to remain here, while "Miss Seymour will  return" to England in a few weeks.  Resolution of Regret  At the close of the sermon in the  Methodist Church last Sunday evening,, Capt. Rev. Gibson stated that  a very pleasant duty rested upon him,  tliat of calling upon one of the piem-  bors of the quarterly board, Mr.  Smedley, to read a resolution expressing regret at the departure from  Enderby of the Rev. Mr. Gretton. The  congregation desired to express their  keen appreciation of the services he  had rendered to the community and  especially to the Methodist Church.  The resolution was seconded by Mr.  Hartry : and the congregation expressed their approval by a standing  vote.  rod.  A meeting was held on Sunday to  discuss the question of a Christmas  -treer^the=decision-=-being^that=-the=ex-  ercises would be held on Dec- 17th.  The auction sale of H. Tomkinson's  furniture, etc., was one of the best,  good prices being realized on everything sold.  Mr. and Mrs. D. S. Rashleigh left  for the Coast last Saturday, to be  absent a few months.  Mrs. H. Monk came home from  Vernon on a short visit last Sunday.  Airs. W. Monk j-elurncd home  from Deep Creek on Sunday, where  she has been staying for a ��������������������������� month  with her sister, Mrs. Thos. Sharpe,-  who has been seriously ill.  Men aro at work repairing Grindrod bridge, driving new piles and re-  planking. The bridge is closed for a  week or more.  Mrs. I. Stoodley of Armstrong was  visiting friends here over the weekend.  make it all  beauty should have -it. It is - the intention of Mr. and Mrs. Baird to return to England.  George Jones narrowly escaped  death" .while at work on the carriage  at the Okanagan Saw Milts on Monday. He was attempting to mend a  belt when his feet slipped from under  him and he fell. The belt carried  him forward and he was hooked in  the flesh by tbe hip bonoV sustaining  a nasty teai;. but not deep enough to  be serious.    ITS was taken to thc En  sented figures to ��������������������������� shew that, while ( The hiatter of a pemanent Honor  under the old Liberal^ government RoU for tne men, of Enderby who  the average tariff-rate was 26 and 2S - sei:ved overseas, which had been un-  per cent, the rate today, on the aver- der consideration for some time, was  age, is only 22 per cent.  DISTRESSING   FATALITY  discussed and it was decided to make  enquiries   as   to   the   cost   of   a Roll  similar  to   that  in. the  City  Hall  at  1 Armstrong.  Mr.  Walter  Robinson   Killed  by  Falling   Derrick   While   Assisting   His  Brother   in   Erection   of   Barn  Last  Friday   afternoon  a  most  dis-  Olympic  Club  At a regular meeting of the Olympic  Club  on  Friday  evening last  a very  Wlvv^H^itlr^Vlre^^  farm of Mr. Thos. Robinson, on the Mentor> Jn the name of the club- and  back Enderby-Armstrong road, next executive> prcsented to Ronald Gret-  to that of Mr. J. F. Moore, While -^ & present of a watch and fob The  Thos. and Walter Robinson were,en- clu]) members desired to express their  His crop was a failure the first' gaged in the erection of a log barn, ��������������������������� regret in having to lose Ronald, at  r, but the. second ancl third made! they were  forced  to  let  a log down  the game timo thanking him  for the  given by Dr. Keith.  Mr.  Ed  Mack  returned to Enderby  from  Gadsby,   Alta.,  this  week.    Mr.  M?ck   went   to   Alberta   three   years  ago.  yea  guy pole stakes pulled out and down  ton in a very neat speech thanked th  Seized with a paralytic stroke early  Sunday morning, Senator L. W. Shatford died at the ������������������-Vancouver General  Hospital at 11.30. Monday morning.  Senator Shatford was ��������������������������� a resident of  British Columbia for thirty years and  was ope of the best known figures in  large business circles as well as being widely known in connection with  the political life of the Province. For  14 years he sat as a member of the  Legislature, representing Similkameen. On his retirement from the  Legislature he was appointed senator  in 1917.  up for his early loss. A few weeks after raising it part wayv by the aid .service he nad rendered to the club  ago the opportunity to sell his farm of a guy polo. In so doing one of las one of its officials. Master Gret-  carae* to him and he took it. Mrs.  Mack is remaining at Gadsby with a  sister until Mr. Mack has decided on  the disposition of his property in Enderby. He is well pleased with his  experience on his Alberta farm, but  declares that Alberta isn't any place  to live with a country like the Okanagan still appealing for more people. Mr. Mack-may conclude to relocate in Enderby.  fell thc pole. It struck Walter,  crushing his. head between the falling  pole and the log they were attempting  to raise.  Dr. Keith was summoned by phone  but could render no aid, owing to bhe  serious nature of thc injury. The un-  forunate   man   was   taken   to   the   En-  members for their kindness and  stated how much, lie had enjoyed the  sessions; also praying that the sue-;  cess of the club would continue In  Enderby.  One   million   weddings   wore   celebrated  in  the United  States  in  1919,  X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X  X GRANDVIEW    BENCH 5!  X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X  Mr. and Mrs. H. Tomkinson, of  Grindrod- paid a farewell visit to their  brother, J. Tomkinson, last Sunday.  They expect to leave next Tuesday  foT the coast, where they intend to  make their future, home.  We would like to know why returning officers for the coming election could not be found among our  own residents instead of people living  in Deep Creek and Glenmary.  Arthur Tomkinson brought a mo-  torload of people up from Grindrod  last Sunday, inspite of the bad roads.  derby  Hospital,  but  never  recovered  uut     only     seventy     thousand     new  consciousness, and died that night at'| homes   were   erected,   F.   Roger   Mil-  11 oclock.  Mr. Robinson" was well known in  Enderby and his tragic death cast a  gloom over many homes. ~ He was a  young man of .several years' residence  here and at Mara, whither he came  with his mother Mrs. C. E. Robinson,  Miss Robinson and his brother, Tom.  seven year ago. The brothers went  overseas when the war was on, returning to Enderby when peace was  declared. A wife ancl two little children are left by his  untimely death.  The funeral services were held on  Monday at 11 o'clock.   , .    -  Stupidity  is  most  often  the  result  of laziness.    Get busy.  ler, secretary of the Chamber ��������������������������� of  Commerce of Macon, Ga., told the  National Association of Commercial  Organizations societies in Chicago, in  an address on "The Solution of the  Housing Problem." "The United  States is the only great nation in' the  civilized world that has ignored the  housing situation as a national problem," he said. He added that the  housing situation was not an outcome of the world war, but had been  developing for years. "Our normal  increase in demand this xyear calls  for construction of 1,250,000 dwell-  ngs," he said.  Unhappiuess   can  be  spelled  four letters:    Debt.  with OKANAGAN   COMMONER  , THURSDAY, NOV. 11, 1920.  In which is merged The Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly  Published  every Thursday at Enderby. B. C  by the Walker Press,  at  S3 per year; $1.50 six months.5  H. M.  WALKER  (Member  of the   United   Typothetae  of America)  - Advertising' Tiales  .Contract or Regular���������������������������4 0c a single-coiumTn inch up to  half page;  over half-page, 30c an inch each insertion-.  Transient  or irregular���������������������������50c  an inch;   cash  to  accompany copy to insure publication-.  W;m*t  Ads���������������������������20c per  line  first  insertion,   10c  per line  each subsequent insertion. Count (! words to line.  Local  Notices���������������������������20c  per line;   Local  readers,  10c line.  Cards cf Thanks, 51.00.  Legal   N'otices���������������������������1 r>c   per   line   1st   insertion;   10c per  Mne each .subsequent insertion.  Water  Notices���������������������������\T,Q   words   and   under,   $10.00;   each  additional   ;">0   words,   $1.00.     Land   Notices,  Timber  Li-i  ���������������������������'ousts, Certificates of Improvement, ? 10.00 for 00 days,  $7 for 30 days.  THURSDAY, XOY. 11,  1920.  A Dynamic Leader.  No one.eould iislen lo lhe-J-Ion. Arthur Meighen  in. his -address at Vernon itist Thursdaj' night  without heing struck hy thc intense sincerity oi'  the man s.isics his, marvcious dynamic thought und  lucidity of expression. Mr. Meighcn's bold,  fearless stand on lhc important political issues  confronting Canada, quickly won i'or him.a respectful, sybcr licaring. His address was cduca-  ti\'C from slari lo finish, lie is not given io appealing lo tlie humor uf his audience.    He speaks  in a  manner "which  ii.  imsmlerpre  and ([rive-  '  ted.    He  scriouslv,  convincingly un<  */     ' O       SS  cum**.. I uc misunderstood o  .������������������������������������������������������i:;!'."i*",s every' argumeiil a.nd drives lipiiic every  thoug'nt after pursuing it tlirough every possible  a.venue of doubt and questioning.  ills  words  a.no every scn-  are: incisive and sentences short  Ience carries conviction'  Speaking on the tariff issue lhc - Prime  Minister told what,. Ike guiding principle- of  his government would be in arriving al a  .solution    contending    lhat    there   must  hc such  a tariff a.s will mak  tries lo grow and ma  ���������������������������'     '     lhat om!m!. and  if  io  pay {..anaciiun mdus-  !-_e goods in   this country.  p.'-i beyond that -point, he  w,5 of goods  split tbe vote in either case, and when tbe balloting is over we shall know exactly how and where  wc stand and can settle down to work without  any feeling of uncertainty';'  Jin Mr. Laidman the United Farmers have a  young man of sterling qualities and one in whom  tbey, aiid the electors generally, may have entire  confidence. That Ihey will elect their candidate  will depend not entirely upon themselves, but  very largely upon the support tbat will bc given  them by ofd parlymcn, sick of the old line machine politics. There is a very large "silent vole"  to be reckoned wilh in bolh llie federal and provincial contests, and this vote is not going lo be  materially changed between now and election day  in either case.  In Provincial matters, there is a greal deal of  dissatisfaction fell and expressed againsl thc policy of the Oliver government because of its tremendous increase-in the overhead cosls of doing  business- necessitating largcl}' increased taxation,  wilhoul any direct or indirect results cither upon  roads or in better administration.  Wilhoul questioning the sincerity or the personal integrity of Dr. MacDonald. il is an open  secret lhal he'-'has nol had lhe whole-hearted support of his leaders in his ell'orts on behalf of his  constituency. He has been pushed aside and  sidc-lracked by thc men higher up in governmental circles, ahd this the people of thc . Norlh  Okanagan do nol like and arc unaccustomed lo.  The impression is general Ihroughoul the province that the Oliver government is as much onesided as the McBride government was in,its  balmiest days, and lhere is a desire lo place in  ihc legislature men of the agrarian class, so as lo  gei better-balanced legislation.  It looks as if. lhc United Farmer candidate in  the JNorth Okanagan will bc one of i  candidates elected.  CI VIC*  ED E <"  Ut takes two /to make a bargain,  So wkat <������������������oes  it ava.il  1/you, merely LOOK  at homer^ooaS,  And BUY the sUT by  J1 !?SgB s-���������������������������������������������^ff^ O&f'? <~  agrarian  The Truth About Russia.  Thai is what the world''wants* lo know. But  (hat, obviously, is whal the world is nol permitted to know/ Week after   week, .month    aflcr  r.lh, the si  tii.e-.  ;ne hews service by wliich thc  in i v  said,  the tariff in Canada on  -.shcfuld go.  On the soldier rc-eskiblishmc.nl problem Premier Meighen was equally dear.    He said lhc.gov-  supposed newsof the'worid is fed lo the people,  has been telling of lhc dire destruction which is  about to fail upon that ill-fated country.  With every expeditionary force sent into Russia under a new general by the "powers lhat be"  in Europe," ibe world is assured by Ih.c news ser-  .>������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������:iy.ex:i svas prepared io continue its present pol-jvice bureau lhal Uic Russian government is about  icv of doing evervlhing-possible lo help Returned j <l0 fa\i The last forcc to.be -sent againsl thc Sq-  = -----"��������������������������� "- " was sent under General, Wrang-  ���������������������������n help  themselves, but   was   not   prepared lol-.jel  launch out inlo new gratuilv expenditures which !cj.    Great thjngs were -expected of him.    But  were impossible of fuJfillmcn! and would not ac-j nowVcaking out that W range! has gone thc  il is  conrpllsh the object all aimed al-  eslablishmcnt of ihc soldiers.  The Manly Reply,  replv  to a  definite question  asked by   Mr,  last    Thursday  permanent joi" [jeVdccn:- el al, who passed cul of'the spotlight  months ago. in ihc meantime,, while none oi' the  great nalions arc a I war wilh Russia, none of  them will open up business relations wilh hcr of-  ficiallv. Thev arc forcing a financial blockade  against Soviefism.   That lhis blockade is not,suc-  ,'vens aL thc Mcighcn meeting  In  Sic  night. Col.-Edgett took fhe only .straight-forward  course open  lo him.'  Mr. Slovens, afler picking  flaws found in the Edgett armament, asked him j tllin���������������������������-,ikc $350,000,000 ia gold to establish a coin-  should lie be elected, would he support a vote, oi \ f:...   ....'���������������������������..:,   ,]..,"....    :..   ?���������������������������      ...:������������������u -   ~.:,,i  ������������������������������������������������������'ding any Jieitcv than lhe military expeditions  {scnl againsl lhc Russians'is apparent from t a reporl from Wa.'shinglon, which slates lhal lhc Soviet government recently sent to America somc-  coniKtcnec motion if presented in Parliament b\  lhe leader of thc Opposition.   Col. Edgett quietly  nici'ciai. creiul  there, in agreement    with:    and  through the assistance of cerlain large American  ... -- c  was introduced."  There should bc no camouflage introduced, in  '!''��������������������������� present campaign. The Issue is clean-cut and  definite. Those opposed to ihe Meighen governmcnl will vole for Col. Edgett; those in favor of  ihe Meighen government will vole for Editor  MacKelvie.    And lo a very large extent the elect-  iers into Iheir own hands; lo enforce lhcir lawful  rigid to Ira do .wiih any counlry wilh wliich lhe  United States is not at war.  Our*' merchants are  qurbe re^<  Sitae bargain3 tkey provide    -  But -there <Jan't be any trading  fyov^re blind to <gR7Q<������������������ Is^lS  ct/;  BUY WHERE  VOU LIVE  Ti^T*vrwr's"������������������<ra ;-^jr  ESTABLISHED 187 a  uuuhlbJ  .S^-sfll  JU&_S������������������_#i=3  WiNNIPEC=g  OFFICE^  THE   DOMINION   GOVERN-  liien I is makins special c(Tor Is  this year to stimulate agriculture throughout Canada. The  Bank of Hamilton will do  every hi ng possible to help the  Government by its favorable at'  titudc towards all legitimate requirements.  Now is the time tb  that Overland 4  get  A reduction, of $140 "lias been made on the. Willy Overland Four.. This  will be the price until July 1st next.  We have a r'ew cars now on hand, and these we will sell at the old  price less-$140. The difference inJ-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 the difference in"the freight.  You  should  sec 'the Canadian-made Overland in action; understand its -  -exceptional   riding  qualities,   its  stamina   and    its    gasoline   economy���������������������������the"  car that made an ocean-to-occn trip on   32.G  miles  to  thc  gallon,  that won  thc  Scottish  fuel-saving- contest, that is getting Canadian owners up to 3o -  .miles per gallon.  .Call and allow us to demonstrate.  0  Jas. McMahon &Spn        Enderby  Asks Wilson to Resign.  ba-y_w.jn/iLd"f I Vr<;���������������������������-I hcmsclycs. _w.lu_cb_i ������������������'*  n-r:~���������������������������rrrrv  thev are going tf  way tiiey are going to vole.  The returned soldiers exid United Farmers have  nominated n candidate jointly; the Liberals have  endorsed Ihis candidate, ll is small politics to  cast aspersions upon Col. Edgell because he has  V'fii endorsed hy Ihe Liberals and lhe Farmers.  Would  lhe Liberal-Conservative candidate.    JMr.  William Jennings Bryan is considered a "dead  as presidential timber, but in matters of  p u b 1 i vr"] i o 1 i cy-Hi e V s-=a-l-i-vc^l o=4! i cVocs t=i n teres ts^o I.  humanily. After the results of the recent election in lhc United Stales were made known, Mr.  Bryan made this reasonable statement:  "The people voted againsl thc .Wilson league  and for lhe association of nations endorsed by  lhe Republicans," said Bryan.  "It would   seem   proper,   therefore,   that   tin  w:H_.-d in Col. Iv.lgcU's endorsation by lhe Farmers and Liberals.  The Wise Course.  Nobody can question Hie wisdom of the delegates Id (he Liberal-Conservative convention held  last-Thursday in Vernon, when lhcy decided not  to place a candidate in the field in lhe Norlh  Okanagan riding for lhe Provincial legislature.  When the United Farmers named so able a man  as. Mr. W. F. Laidman to contest lhe riding-in  opposition lo Dr. K. C. MacDonald, they did the  Ihing that made the action of the Liberal-Conservative convention the onlv logical one to follow.  As in the case of the Liberal bye-election in the  Yale riding, the issue has been made clear. In  Ihe Yale bye-election the issue is clear-cut. It is  a epicstion of endorsement of the Meighen government or the reverse. In the provincial ele.c-  lion tbe electors arc called upon lo endorse the  Oliver regime or vole for a change.  There will be no third candidate in the field to against exploitation.'  a short time, an honor which he has well earned."  "The Democratic parly is, and has been a pro-..  gressive  parly,"  he said".      "The San Francisco  convention did not represent the rank and file of  lhe party.    It was under a joint control  which  had a special interest oilier than parly reform.  "This joint control Was represented by lhree  things:  "First, the wets Who sought to trade the Constitution and the ten commandments for beer  with a kick in it.  "Second. Wall  Street.  "Third, idolalors and officeholders."  Bryan, explaining why he did not campaign  for Governor Cox, said it was because Cox evaded the iquor issue.  "The wets," he said, "were willing to concede  the President's plalform for a candidate," said  Bryan, in analyzing the causes! of the Democratic  defeat. "They went before the country under a  false flag.  "Now that defeat has overwhelmed the party  its leaders must plan for lhe next campaign by  formulating plans for protection of lhe    people  Pineapple  Jam  Have you  ever  tried  it?  sure GREAT!  Betterhave a tin with your next order;  it's  Wo sell McLaren's Jelly Powders-  think them the best on the market.  '  -made  from  pure  fruit juices.    We  PutjearH-Prosr  QUALITY STORE  ENDERBY, 3.C.  A Weli-stGcM  Pantry  *??  depends for its character upon the  sort, of groceries it contain. Poor  sort of Groceries it contains. Good  tilings'.are eaten as wanteU and earn  their keep. Tlie latter arc^, the kind  of groceries we keep. So much above  the common are they that we would  he justified in charging above thc  common price���������������������������but we don't.  Teece Sc Son  Phone 48  Flour, Feed & Groceries  A name that stands for the best in hotel service  King Edward Hotel    L^UEPHY      Enderby  $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 .<������������������  <ft  THURSDAY, NOV. 11, 1920.  OKANAGAN  COMMONER  You cannot run away from, a weak-  ?o'js; j'.u must fight it out of you or  parish; why not' fight it out of you  :.:.;v/, r.yht _where you stand?���������������������������Stev,'  oncon. ��������������������������� " .  =��������������������������� -n  TO THIS.STORE  .  Pall" and ��������������������������� Winter    Goods   arriving  daily.  -Men's and - Boys' Mackinaw Coats  and'���������������������������Jumpers. Cars's Pants, in grey  and  black. _.  Eargest-, range of-Men's and Boys'  ��������������������������� Sweater. Coats, "Jerseys, etc., ey'er  shown/in Enderby _:.; . _: . ...  . Stanfield's... Penman's and, Watson's  Underwear in two-piece'and combinations.   - _  '        - ���������������������������"'     '   - ;-.-.'.,   -.;  Enderby Supply Co.  J.AND   REGISTRY   ACT  e To all  whom  it may concern  re part  Block   14  Subdivision  part  i-ot 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   office.  Notice 'ia hereby given that at the  expiration of one month" from the first  publication hereof. I shall issue- a" duplicate cf the said certificate of title  unless in the meantime valid objection thereto be -made to me. in writ-  >, ing. -  . Dated at the Kami -Registry Office,  Kamloops. B. C. this lSth day of  October,- A. D. 1S20.  IT. V. CRAia,  District P.cgistrar.  Preachers of Peace.  A. KEEVES  .    W.M.  A^cftM:  Enderby Lodge >Jo. 40  Regular meetings first  Thursday on or after tlie  full moon nt 8 p. m. in Masonic Hall. Visltins  brethren cordially invitee!  C. H. REEVES  Secretary  ENDERBY   X.OPGE  Mo. 35, K. of P.  Meets 1st & 3rd Monday eve  in Masonic Hall.   Visitorsoor-  dinlly invited to attend.  E. O. GRA.Y. C. C  H. M. WAI.KJ5R. K. R. S  R. J. COLTART. M.F.  EUREKA LODGE NO 50  I. O. O. F.  Meets every Tuesday evening at 8  o'clock. Visiting brothers cordially  invited. ���������������������������  W. A, RUSSELL, N.G. D. K. GLENN,V.G.  H. A. TEECE, Sec.  A^C. SKALING, B. A.  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public.  INSURANCE  Bell Blk. Enderby, B.C.  Notary Public  Insurance ajnd Grenera-1 Agent  JAS. DICKSON  Bell Block Enderby  To preach peace where there is no peace requires some courage, but it is easier to do it sitting in an easy chair beside a bright fire, than at  a street corner Co a hungry mob. ���������������������������  It is true that tlie larger part of the world's  population "is going quietly on with it's business  and vocations, it's recreations-and it's, repose."  But, it' is true also that ^revolutionary fires arc  burning in nearly every country in Europe, that  revolution is being discussed, and morc or less  secretly planned in every large cily in thc United  Stales, and -that1 il has been atlempted openly,  on al least' one occasion in this, our own beloved  Canada. ������������������This-, not to mention China, 'Japan, India, Persia and other Asiatic countries, where  social unrest more or less chronic, prevails.  To refer lo such a condition of things, to discuss it's causes, lo suggest, or attempt, to suggest  means towards its. cure, to speculate as to thc  final cu Iconic of il all docs not imply hysteria,  as somc good people would have us believe.  Rather, nol t'o be in teres led1 in such a state of  things, nol to recognize its importance and to  sense its bearings upon human society as a whole  would seem to point tp a state of mind which,  in its aloofness, is morc in harmony wilh the  atmosphere of the cloisters, or of the hermits'  cell, lhan wilh thc hurry and bustle of ordinary,  everyday life. . .  To preacli peace one must be assured that  peace is wilhin reach, and lhat condilions exist,  or can be brought aboul, in which peace can be  main tained. Even the Prince of Peace,-speaking  to the circumstances of his day, said:. "I come  not to send peace, but a sword."  What is-gaincd if preachers proclaim a gospel  of peace while whole classes of societ}' are preying and being allowed unmolested, to'prey upon  other classes,. How will "calm and assured  language" allay passion and -resentment, or  "bring healing and reconciliation" if. the evils  that have aroused passion are studiously ig-  norcd? John the Baptist Svas a preacher also.  Mis view.of. thc peace-dream was that.repentance  and restitution must come before peace caiv.be  assured. '..,-..  -Certainly the limes are ripe for reformers-to  appeal-.to reason, and to conscience. But those  appeals ought to, be directed: .towards the men  who have slain reason and debauched conscience.  , Have reforms ever been accomplished against  active opposition, without, vigorous language  having been used, aiukstrcrig protests made?  Just Tiecnusc the. larger part of the'population  -must--.earn its bread, and ��������������������������� therefore, - niust go  cruiclly- on wilh their business, those who are ac-;  tiv'c .in promoting reforms mustVict, the more  .-hVnuously in all-that'they do. ���������������������������'       .  The quiescence of a majority of the people  does not argue indifference however.,. As well  say that the French peasantry, who carried.on  their usual avocations during,the war, oven wilhin' the zone of shell-lire, were indifferent1 to the  result of the fighting. Tlie fact is1 that at "the  present time, no questions are sb frequently or  so keenly discussed  amongst  ordinary    people,  wherever they meet, than just those questions  which cerlain persons would have us believe to  bc cither the product or the cause of hysteria.  No amount of, screaming newspaper headlines  can account for this. The truth is that revolu-  tionarjr. ideas do not appeal to the average mind  except * when they bear directly upon exis ting  conditions that are essentially and unmistakably  evil. *   ���������������������������  Wherc such conditions indisputably do exist,  as a I present, preaching of peace becomes futile,  and in effect .evil; for it is merely a hindrance  and an obstacle in the pathway of ,, ihosc who  would accomplish reforms.  Of course, there are those who arc satisfied  with things as they are, because thcy themselves  arc the direct beneficiaries of the syslcm. Tt is in  the interest of all such Ilia I preaching of peace  should be maintained. But others, who arc less  well placed, naturally think differently.  Revolution does not necessarily mean bloodshed and disorders���������������������������or even hysteria, but it certainly does mean the facing of facts as thcy arc.  To" blindly ignore what is patent to the "whole  world, excepting those who arc self-deceived, is  neither wise nor kindly, nor helpful. Every well-  meaning, every wise, every realty good man  ought to hc on the side of progress, of righteousness and justice. A society that is not based  upon these can neither be. stable, restful nor  happy.���������������������������B. C. Veteran.    "  in  Put, in your order for anything you want in this line  GEO. R. SHARPE  Wholesale  and   Retail   Butcher  Enderby, B. C.  .  o  COST  AND  SELLING  PRICE  OF  HOGS.  A Progressive Step.  Steps toward thc democratization of Canadian  industry arc being taken by the Labor department under an appropriation qi\$15,000 made for  the purpose iasl session. . . ' "  The purpose of the scheme is to encourage and  bring about a form of joint control by employers and employees 6b.business organizations and  development.  ,- The'method involves the establishment of joint  councils connected with-various industries, on  which "will be represented both the management  and thc workmen along lhe lines cf the Whitley  council in. England. By this means it is believed  a better understanding will be effected between  cam tal and labor by which differences may bc  set! led and-strikes averted. As a matter of fact  one of the chief functions of. lhe propbscdindustrial councils would be "to arbitrate differences."  JVVithin.thc next month or so. officials of the Labor, department will go forth throughout ���������������������������the,-industrial' centres, r.nd' explain tlie 'Scheme -:, with a  view- toward.encGuraging ils "adoption.V"J":    V  V It "looks -like"lhc,pot calling the; kettle black  [when Liberals sav. that the Conservatives bf the  I North Okanagan showed thc while feather .when  i,they decided not to place a candidate in the field  i'or the Provincial scat.     -  VYo-.uig man, savc._J.hat dollar. Wages arc going  to be' lower' before" ificy are higher.      ,'"    .;  You; g man, remember this: The drifter ends  ?..n on the"rocks.  JCoofenay   aiu)  M toe's  When a man. states that there is no  money iii hogs he hases his contention largely on more or less accurate  records of feeding costs, and feeding  costs .only. If the market hog can--  nbt even pay for his' feed, what then  of - interest on investment, labour,  risk; losses, marketing expenses, etc.,  etc.? ��������������������������� , '   -  The feed cost to produce one hundred pounds of pork" may hc calculated hy including the cost.of main-,  tenance of the breeding stock respon-,'  sible for the.-, market hogs. Applying  this method, one-hundred pounds of  pork would-require about 600  pounds  'of meal. /American Farm- survey..figures indicate even a higher meal  cost,���������������������������615 pounds. Valuing-meal "arid  grain at $70.00 per ton, which is. con-  - servative enough, the herd feeding  charges per hundred  pounds of pork  , would amount to $21.00 on the 6 to 1  basisJ Even this does not cover -all  farm costs. - .; .'  j --- Figures available from herds on -the  Experimental Farm, System compare  yery - closely with those obtained, in  farm survey reports? 1. e., that approx-:  imately :7S per " cent- of the' _ cost.of.  pork production is for.;feeds;and "the  remaining 22. per.cent "to^coyer-f arm  costs- exclusive, of shipping "charges;-.  To produce "100 pounds "of-porkJ under J  {.average "Canadian��������������������������� conditions  requires  "i.from   450  to  500   pounds   of- grain .or.;  j the equivalent.    At $70.00 per ton "for  meal,  this . would ' represent; a  feed  cost, per cwt.'. of' pork of $16.62' which "  figure represents, only-7S per cent ot*  the.total cost.    One hundred per cent  or   the   feed   plus   the -farm     charge  would, amount to $21.2S per cwt.'-   ;'  .  The above figure may appear-start-"  ling.     There   are   hundreds', of   small  feeders  who. can   feed  a  litter  or  so  of   pigs   on   a   much   cheaper "��������������������������� basis.  Otherwise there would be very, little  pork- produced." ."Why can a few hogs ���������������������������  he'  raised   comparatively   cheaply-  on-  the farm? Simply" because of the fact  that .a considerable proportion of the '  feed is in the nature of a by-product  or   perhaps   ' home-grown.'      Multiply  the swine activities on the farm and  it is necessary to purchase more meal  and   grain   at   market   prices..'      The  'C. P. R. Train at Kootenay Landing Connecting   With the Steamer Nasookm, From Nelson.  The trade travel and exploration  of, thc Kootenay are a romance of  progress. The day of the fur trader  gave way to that of the placer-miner.  In passing, thc placer-miner left beside his trail of rocker, and sluice,  shaft and drill, a still deeper mark  on the country and its future. He  Stayed long enough to make history.  The Tcad Mines, near Nelson, discovered in 1888, saw a great stampede. The discovery of the Silver  King Mine, ahout 1887 hy Hall Brothers, and Its development, was the  beginning of Nelson, and following  the arrival of the miners, a townsite  was laid out.  Tho Granite Foor Man Mine, developed as a gold mine, waa first  worked by Lincoln Davenport in  1889. He built the first stamp mill  and the whole was in operation  about 25 yearB and produced an immense amount o.f gofO.   The "Molly  Gibson," twelve miles north of Nelson, a silver lead mine was developed  on a large scale and is owned and  operated by a Trail enterprise. The  "Alnsworth." on the main Kootenay  Lake, 28 miles north of. Nelson, is  one of the first developed mining  camps, dating back to 1885 and opened by Mr. Ainsworth, This its a free  silver mining district and has natural hot springs. A visit to the  Board of Trade rooms in Nelson is of  interest. Typical of the district, attractive ore exhibit cases line the  walls and tell of the local mineral riches., There are specimens  from Slocan City, Ymir, Lardeau,  Boundary, Sheep Creek, Fort Steele,  East Kootenay, and there are smelter  products from Trail. Fort Steele is  of historical interest, as one of the  oldest towns ln the province. Old-  timers even claim that It put British  Columbia on the map. It was named  after the late Major-Genera! Sli  Samuel Steele, who commanded th������������������  North West Mounted Police in-Western Canada for many years. A detachment of Mounted Police waa  stationed there ln the early days and  the barracks still remain. In 1864,  it was the scene of one of the most  phenomenal gold rushes In WstoryJ  and, ln leas than two years, many  millions of gold, were taken ont of  Wild Horse Creek. Many big game  parties outfit there before proceeding on hunting expeditions.  In the early days travel was difficult, The first mails went into Nelson on the back of a mule and all  supplies were brought ln by pack  train���������������������������a string of mules. On these  narrow trails around the mountains,  the sure-footed mules were * mi  c  V  ���������������������������       .-_     ,i . _t������������������ --JL,  cost   to' produce   mounts   alarmingly.  So  with  the  farm  flock of poultry.  Vhat shall we feed hogs? Grain,  mill feeds and by-product feeds are  becoming scarcer than ever. ^ Wheat  by-products arc practically off tht  market. ' The feed markets of the future are most 'discouraging in pros*  pect. The wholesale price of hogs  lias not appreciated correspondingly.  The man who can feed hogs profitably today must ihavo a comparatively cheap product or by-product to replace meal ar. largely as possible.  Such are scarce. Milk products form  tho greatest of all. City ancl 'hotel  refuse is" another. Green feed intelligently used, soiled or under tho right  conditions, pastured, is a third. Barley is one of the best of Canadian  hog feeds ��������������������������� too little appreciated.  Elevator screenings, if of standard  quality, must be utilized wherever  available. The man who is raising  young pigs, who plans to feed them  lrnont entirely on a grain ration,  who has little or no milk - or green"  feed available, will almost certainly  be forced to place a high valuation  on manure and- experience if he is to  get an even break next fall.���������������������������G. B.  Rothwell, Dominion .Animal Husbandman.     ���������������������������   .  All the failures in life don't wear  ragged clothes. Many wear jewels  and  ride  in  limousines. ' OKANAGAN   COMMONER  . THURSDAY, NOV. 11, 1920.  _ o  x x y. a x a ax a x x xx x an a  i5 CHUKCII   SERVICES it  XX XXX XXXXX it XX XXX  it MARA NOTES X  a a it a ss ic x i? x a a sp-se x ixxi?s<xxKXiUi������������������KXXX s������������������  ST. ANDREWS CHURCH  .Minister:   Rev.  John  W  Several. Maraites   took  the   special  ! to hear Premier Meighen last Thurs-  cloes today in the hearts  of the  people.  It takes a fortune to launch anJ  finance one of the big dailies; but  the weekly paper is an institution  which   can  be   financed  upon  a  corn-  Morning at 11:  Thorns."  Stott,  B.  A.i ...,���������������������������-.���������������������������������������������������������������.  o | day  night,   but  owing  to  the  earlier - paratiVely small capital.   It is not the  Seed   Among   the;arrival  of the  train  many  were  left. [monev  in    a    weekly    paper    wliich  Mrs. Colllson and daughter and her|make,  it .important'in a community;  -The  November Flow  Sermonette:  e  the  vice.    The  children's  choir  praise   at  this   service.  i brother, Fred Dean, arrived home the  it is the brains behind the thing, the  or."'  Get the habit and be there with j'past week after having spent the fall JheaW) the personality.  lhe children.    You will enjoy the ser-'helping out the*fruit packing at Ver- j    ,.    .     _- j."���������������������������">,,���������������������������*.   ���������������������������:',.].         ti,���������������������������   ,..,!.....���������������������������.,���������������������������.,   ,.i,n,-,-un.i_   Mm" i     it   lb   not   uie   (.nciun  leads  the  livening at. 7.30���������������������������  proud  Miss Kenney is  and she will give  firing line.  Sunday  School  at  at 3 p.m.  home  on  us  news  10  a.m.    Hullcar  non.  Rupert   Davy   is   wearing   a   broad  ! smile these days, the result of a new  MISS   KENNEY.   of   FORMOSA, J :iri'ival > thc -Person of a baby boy.  WILL SPEAK Matt    Cadden     is     another  J daddy, the addition also a boy. i  furlough,    Ole  Zettcrgtcon  met with  rather a;  1'r.om   the  nasty   accident0 last   Friday   noon   at  j the  gravel   pit  at   Mara.     He   was   in  i charge of Mr.  Cuddy's team.    On go--    ���������������������������Ing   between   the   horses   to   put   the  METHODIST CHURCH j bridles   on   after   dinner,   they    took ���������������������������  Pastor,  Capt. Rev. J.  G.  Gibson,    j fright   and    in    the    mixup   he   was  Sunday   School   at   2.30   p.m.;   Bible; lacked bv one of them in thc stomach  class  at  2.30;   Leader,  Mr.  Teece     A j .UI(,    hI     an(] .   wag    fo].    som0   timo  sneoal Mothers .class is now held at! .      ,,_...  the same time ar, the Sunday School. | thought to be seriously hurt, but is I  Leader, Mrs. Herbert Teece. Mothers ' believed now to be all right again. j  are   especially   invited   to   bring  their j     p_  v.\  Green  is  up  from   Sicamous;  , visiting hir, mother for a few days.     I  !    The    community    was   shocked   to  I hear of  the  fatal  accident  to Walter I  dilation     of     thc  ! weekly paper which makes it a great  force in the,community, it is thc policy of tho paper, tho character of thc  'men  associated   with  it.  t  publish  dailies  of  tho    doings  of the  babies.  Divine hwi-t-ice at 7.30 p.m.. "subject  "The Ch. all en go to God."  !    While   thc   great  long accounts  chancellories of Europe, the modern  well-edited weekly confines its attention to valuable work nearer at  hand.  Its field is near to the earth, lt  does not deal in international politics  but does the job well which is at  hanad.  The day of the bitter fight as between Grit and Tory has gone forever. Whether this or that party  should be in power does not disturb  the editor of lf>20. But Lhere are vital  problems  dealt with  in  the. rural  Information   Wanted  Aro there any members of  Church of Christ, known as Disciples  of Christ, in thc Enderby District,  who are undenominational-; who have, eral years, lie was a general favor-  no discipline or creed but the bible; lite for ihis quiet and genial 'disposi  who Uke the bible a.s their only rule'  of faith and - practice; who speak  where tho bible speaks and are silent  where   the   bible   is    silent?      If    so!     Monday   afternoon   a   farewell  please     leave - your     name     at    thoiCe..tion   was   tendered   the   Rev.  Walker Press office and oblige, J Gretton> aml  as a small tokon  of  J _\'U.    iWALLUK i ���������������������������-",., ������������������������������������������������������ ,   ��������������������������� , high   esteem  and   respect that  is  i - press,   the  weekly  press,    which  the  j Robinson last Friday, as he was well . grcat   jouniaIs   rarely   discuss.     -And  here are some of them:  j and favorably known here, having re  l'10 sided   on    thc    homestead    with    his  mother,   sister   and   brother   for   sev-  tion,   and   great  sympathy   is   felt  , the relatives in their sad loss.  for  re-  Mr.  the  felt  All  y x y x x x x x x x a a a  COMING    EVENTS X  ads under this head,  ...-   t.r   ������������������...   ^^   sr  _ .   js   j<   _���������������������������������������������   fS  Tl      v-l     ..     .  .     JS    J-  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.  meeting will  bo hold j'"!  the City  for him here a. ehc.iuo was presented  from  the members of the church and  15c line SC residents    of   the   community,  in  the  amount of $64.00.  Wm. Owen, who presented the  oherme, spoke of the good work that  he had done since first coming to the  district, and expressed the regret, of  all in our having to lose the services  of Mr  Gretton   at   tho   present   time,  Hfll Monday night. Nov. 15th, to con-,'but cn behalf of the residents wished  skier the question of a skating rink in"Mmse]f aml M.-K. Helton "good health  | and   success   in   their  new   field,   and     . | hoped  that wc  should  have  an  occa-  Vliss Nick-awn: the Cree elocutionist  sional    opportunity'~ of ' meeting   and  -who was so well received here on her hearing  .him   in   this   district.     They  previous   visit,   will   hold   a   recital   in I-afterwar..s   adjourned   to   Mr.   Butter-  worth's . where     light    refreshments  were served.  Enclerby.    All interested are asked to,  bo present at S o'clock. I'  visit,   will   hold   a   recital  the- opera house, Thursday, Sov. 2'>th.  XX  ii CARD   OF  THANKS it\  X $1.00,   Minimum   Charge X *  ir sr   sr   sr   sr   ss   sr  sr  sr  sr  s.   sr   sr   sr  sr   s.  [  rs   js   j* / . js   js   js   #* #���������������������������* J* #������������������ rs   js   #^ #>������������������ #������������������������������������������������������  .Wo desire through the columns of  the Commoner to express our sincere  thanks to the friends who have been"  so kind to us in this, our great bereavement, and to say how -much we  appreciate the warm expressions of  sympathy wliich have come to us.  MRS C. E. ROBLXSON-  -   - *"      and  family.  COMMUNITY   OPPORTUNITY.  and  We. cannot  adequately  express  crntiludc  for  all   the acts  of, thought  George   M.   Murray  in     Farm  Home gives this good advice:  It is the day of the weekly paper.  All the world is getting down to  business. Waste is being eliminated,  wages ace going up, costs arc going  up. Shortage of newsprint is going  to work a great change iu the nows-  our i paper  husiness.4  and   kindness   shown    to   us   hy   our  "friends     and'   neighbors    during    thej or.;   attacked  past  few days.    We shall  not  forget  how   thcy   lightened   our   trouble   and ,      , .  . .  the memorv of it will be with us for (suspicion.   Everything around a  Years   ago,   newspapers     slammed j,  each  other over politics.    Rival  odit-  eae.h   other.     Nowadays  papers   view   politicians     with  news-  Development of agricultural science.  Improvement  of  markets,  r.uilcling _of better,roads.  '  Extension   of -rural   health   centres.  Improvement   cf   educational, facilities for the country districts..    -  Today   space   which   was   once   devoted   to   articles   attacking;   political  opponents   has c heen   reclaimed     for  such' good   work  as  thc  advocacy of  breeding of  pure-bred   stock.    Where  tho weekly press once delved  in the  political   field,  intelligent  and   serious  minded   newspapermen   are  today  demoting   their'literary  talents   to   such  subjects as  the more extensive cultivation  of the  field  in  which  Teed  for  man and beast is thc harvest.  I    You will look in vain in a city daily  for  articles  on  such' subjects  as  potatoes and hogs and apples and beef;1  but the average weekly paper devotes  ;most of. its'space to articles upon the  ! cultivation  of soil  und  the intelligent  , production,   marketing   and   manufac-  ! ture   of   these   vital  , necessities     of  mankind.  They keep down near to the hearts  I of the people, do the weekly papers,  and near to the earth. Their editors  speak in a language all of us can understand. '  If there are among editors today  leaders ol! public opinion, you will  find a higher percentage .of them  among tho men of the weekly press.  Free from the entangling influences  cf the great cities, aloof- from sordid  commercialism, their expressions are  tuore likely to be those of free and  unbiased thinkers and observers who  :trc each clay in personal touch with  tho men and women of tlie community.  the rest of our lives.   EDI TJ-I  M.    ROBSON',  "SF.TiSfOITR"  paper is on a cost basis.  ...__j.iL_ a politician   'wants  space   in   a  ENDERBY     OPERA      KQJJSE  SATURDAY.   XOV.    13th,  PEGGY   HYLAND   in  "MARRIAGES   ARE   MADE"   and   thc  Sunshine  Comedy,  "Hungry   Lions  and   Tender   Hearts."        Prices   15-35c  Want Ads  3c ii \vor<! fir.st insertion, 2c b word each insertion Ui'.-rwifWr: 25c minimum chnrwo; 10c extra  where cr.sli dofn not ncconipany onliT.  FOR SALE���������������������������One set buggy harness  aud horse blanket, $10.00; one set  horse clippers, used once, $2.00;  one pr ice tongs, $2.50; new heater,  wood or coal, $10.00; S-gal. barrel  churn; 2 creamers, butter bowl $10;  Rayo oil lamp, $3.50. J. Gardner,  Mara road. nll-lc  KOR   EXCHANGE���������������������������Alberta   improved  x farms.       "We     trade     everything."  Wittichen-s   Limited,   Calgary.   o7tf  FOR SALE ��������������������������� Fine yearling heifer;  grade; milking Shorthorn; $-15  cash.    E.  M. Robson, Enderby.  OTtf  WANTED  Tenders for supplying and delivering in our yard-500 cords, or any part  thereof, green fir wood, between now  and March 1st, 1021. Tenders to be  in  by  Nov.  13th.  ENDERBY  BRICK  CO.,  A.  Fulton,  Mgr.  paper today, ho pays for it just as a  grocer might. In the recent discussions over prohibition, the drys paid  for space in the press, and so did the  wets.  Our great dailies arc no longer  champions of parties or organs' ot individuals. Thoy aro rather great imj-  personal institutions for circulating  whal. is known a... news. News of  general interest goes iu certain columns, the best and most interesting  news goes in thc advertising columns.  Never in  a hundred  years  has  thc  weekly   paper   occupied   thc   place   it  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!   TOYS!  -at-  WILSON'S  POPULAR   VAHH3TY STO1H0  WE BUY  EGGS  CREAM  BUTTER  POULTRY  . DRESSED MEATS  ETC.  We guarantee a fair  market price for your produce and make  prompt payment.    Ship to  P. Burns & Co. Ltd.,  Vernon  This is to remind  You  TELEPHONE ACCOUNTS ARE PAYABLE BY THE 15th  Have you saved your dollar?  OKANAGAN TELEPHONE COMPANY  Enderby Community  Work  Undenominational.    Director, Capt.  Rev. J.  G.  Gibson.    Club  rooms,  Methodist Church and  Drill  Hall. ,,  Monday   Night-r-Pollyanna's,   Mentorcss. rMs. Gibson.  Intellectual   Nig'ht���������������������������A special Course in   French   Language   and  " Literature <���������������������������  will- be given.  Wednesday   Night���������������������������The   Cubs,   for   boys up to the age of twelve.  Friday  Night���������������������������The  Olympic's, boys over  14  and  under  IS.    Boys  desiring  to join this Club must put' in tlici r application a week in advance.*  Saturday  Afternoon  at  3  p. m.���������������������������The Campfires, girls from ten to thirteen.  LET US FIT YOU  UP FOR  THE WINTER  Heating Stoves,    Ranges  " McClary's jPipeless  Furnaces   ;;  -    ---  Everything to keep you warm during the winter months.  Keep your floors clean and easy to keep clean  aiid  warm.    Cover' them .  with  Linoleum.    \Ve_ have a large assortment of patterns to choose" from.  Price. $3.65 per square yard. -      "  Feltol  Floor Oil  Cloth, 90c per square yard.  CROCKERY���������������������������Beautiful   Dinner   Sets, $22.00 io $35.00."    - -* -   .&   -  FANCY CHINA. ,,  Logging and wood cutting tools. Everything you need  for the camp.  Norse   Blankets,   Sweat   Pads   and Harness.  Plumbing,   Heating   and   Tinsmithing..  H ' ���������������������������  Fulton $ar4ware Company  Plumbing Heating; _       Tinsmithing  ENDERBY, p. Q.  rs  Fall & Winter Clothes  We handle the famous STANFJEI43 Underwear for Men. Our  new stock unpacked this week. prepare for winter by cbuying  now when selection is complete.    Remember, these goods sell fast.  Also a complete line of Rubbers, Poots and Shoes, - Hats, Caps  and Gloves, of the most dependable makes.  Gents' Furnish  ushings Five JJtoses Flour  ���������������������������v,l  vi  Groceries  THK  Postoffice one door East  ENDERBY, B.C.  ABOU*.       W O R K Y   VW^E  FINANCIAL  A CANADIAN GOVERNMENT ANNUITY WILL PO IT  Gives a larger return for life than is obtainable  from any other form of investment with absolute  security.  Free from Dominion Income Tax.  Any person resident or domiciled in Canada over  "the age of 5 may purchase, to begin at once, or at any  later date desired, an Annuity of from $50 to $5,000,  to be paid in monthly or quarterly instalments.  Any two persons may purchase jointly.  Employers may purchase for their employees.  Apply to your postmaster, or write, postage free, to S. T. Bastedo,  .Superintendent  of   Annuities,   Ottawa,   for new booklet   and  other  information required.    Mention age last birthday.  One second-hand  5-passenger  Ford  Touring   car   and   one   Ford   delivery  Oh the Tires  rest an auto's usefulness. The best  car made cannot run well with poor  or defective tires. Among our auto  supplies tiros and tire accessories*  are an important part. We carry a  full supply of inner tubes, pumps and  in fact, everything pertaining to  tires as well as the rest of thc machine.        Note our address.  truck  for sale���������������������������cheap.  RAND'S GARAGE  ENDERBY  Christmas Cakes  t  NOW IS THE TIME TO MAKE.THEM  Just arrived: fresh stock of"Raisins and Currants,  Lemon", Orange and Citron  JPeel  Molasses and Dates       Spices of all kinds  '      ������������������     .   Alm6nd and Walnuts Shelled  DUIlCan BrOS. Enderby's Quality Grocers  ' A  vl


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