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Okanagan Commoner Dec 16, 1920

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 ���������������������������I  y  IN WHICH IS MERGED THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  Vol. 13, No. 39, Whole No. 68S  THURSDAY, DEC. 16, 1920  Subscription, $3 a year  City Hears Echo of  Sad Drowning Accident  The regular meeting of the City  Council was held Monday evening, the  Mayor and all members present.  The offer of Mr. Poison to purchase  all tax sale property now owned by  the city, postponed from the last  meeting, was declined.    ''���������������������������       is  Application of Mr. Poison for the  Council's approval of a shed erected  in the rear of his Cliff street residence was refused on the ground that  the building did not comply with the  regulations of the fire by-law.  A communication was read from  the Inspector of Legal Offices, Victoria, forwarding approval of the  special survey recently made by the  city; also one from the Victoria real  estate exchange setting forth the  critical condition of the municipalities  of the Provnce and urging support of  every citizen for any movement that  is made to impress upon the Government the need for wider taxation  powers for the municipalities in order  to increase municipal .revenues so as  to meet the ever mounting.liabilities.  A communication from the Agricultural   Department   conveyed   to   the  others asking that the water system  be extended to district lot 226,  the signers agreeing to dig the ditch  xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx  X ENDERBY   BRIEFS X  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  Good morning!    Wasn't that fire in  Cork a corker!    Hit him, Pat!  X  The  present  snow storm  gives  Indication  tkat  we  are  not to 'have' a  if the city would furnish the pipe and | "green Christmas."  lay it.    The Clerk was  instructed  to  notify   the   petitioners   that   the   city  could   not   entertain   the   proposition  as  the  territory   Is   outside  the city  limits.  The Clerk was instucted to take the  necessary steps to secure a complete  list of all men who went Overseas Jn  the great war and to order a roll of  .honor scroll not to exceed the sum of  $200 on which the names will' be enrolled and hung on the walls of the  Council chamber.  The Finance  Committee recommended payment of the following sums:  Okanagan Saw Mills, Ltd $ 87.21  Okanagan   Telephone   Co       6.40  Chas.  Dugdale, wages        48.4S  Wm. Wells, wages    8.08  R.  Vogel  4.00  H.  Rosoman, wages     38.55  W.   H.   Hutchison     4.50  Fulton Hardware Co. Ltd     9.70  Geo. rA. Rands ,..  , 14.75  A: C.  Skaling     46.50  A.   Reeves- ...:.: .,  2.50  King's  Printer    J 16.90  G. Rosoman, petty cash    7.77  city   an   old-time   photograph   of   Enderby,   taken   in   1902,   as   something 'Jt X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X  that might be appreciated for its historical value. The photo was accepted and the Clerk instructed to convey  to the Department the city's thanks.  The following communication was  read:  Armstrong, B.C., Nov. 30, 1920  To the Mayor and Aldermen, City of  Enderby, B:C.  Gentlemen:      Beg ito    say   re   the  *. drowning accident Nov. 15th, in which  my daughter, Jennie Peters, lost her  life, owing to   the   car   in   which she  . was riding rgoing. over the end of an.  unprotected   bridge   situated   at ��������������������������� the  .' end of one of your city streets, I have  - after,  getting   V~ga.l   advice,   consider  the city   of   Enderby   responsible for  this   unfortunate   accident,   and   bave  decided,   after   considering  the   question,, to offer to settle damages with  you and your council by accepting the  costs' of   funeral   and   all   other   incidental expenses incurred directly and  indirectly.     0  '- " The  full amount that I will accept  is six hundred and sixty dollars.  Should you not decide to make a  settlement on these terms I am prepared to go to the full extent of the  law, and from legal advice I have on  the subject, I can collect from your  city a sum far in excess of these  figures, but my wife and I would prefer to settle this unfortunate affair  without going to any litigation, and I  trust that you gentlemen will give this  offer, all the consideration you can by  doing so it will I feel sure be the most  satisfactory way of settling the matter, and also the cheapest in every  way.  Thanking you In advance for your  attention  to  this  deplorable  and  sad  =^affairrin"=which^we^ost-onejithat=Avas=  very dear to us.  Yours very truly,  JACOB PETERS,  (His mark.)  The Clerk reported that, in the absence of the Mayor, he laid the communication before Acting Mayor Coltart, who instructed him to reply as  follows:  Jacob Peters, Esq., Armstrong, B.C.:  Dear Sir: I have to acknowledge receipt of your letter of the 30th ult..  stating that you consider the City of  Enderby responsible for the accident  which occurred at Enderby on the  15th ult., whereby your daughter, Miss  Jennie Peters, lost her life, and  offering to compromise your alleged  claim for damages ln respect of said  accident at the sum of $660.  In reply, I am instructed by His  Worship the Acting Mayor, to inform  you: (1) that Municipalities have no  control over the banks of navigable  streams; (2) that this city has no  street running to the river; (3) does  not and will not admit any liability  whatsoever for the deplorable accident in question.  The Council and people of Enderby  have the deepest sympathy with you  and Mrs. Peters in the irreparable  loss which you have sustained, but,  as you will no doubt realize on further  consideration, it is impossible for  them to assume a responsibility which  is not legally theirs.  Yours faithfully,  GRAHAM ROSOMAN,  City Clerk.  On   the    unanimous    vote   of   the  Council   the    action    of   the   Acting  Mayor and Clerk was endorsed.  A   petition    from   D.   Whittet   and  X GRANDVIEW    BENCH X  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  The stork paid a visit to the home  of Mr. and Mrs. E. Schnidler on the  5th of December, leaving them a fine  boy.  Mr. F. Crandlemire has taken a  homestead on Mara meadows and expects to. move on to it as soon as he  can get a house erected. .  .'Miss   Woods, and -Myrtle   Lidstone  sr>sntfc,*e. weekend "at. SMra������������������n SAx.m7r.  LEAP VEAR PANCP  Well  Attended  and  Grestly  Enjoyed  by Young People of Endsrby    ;>  Mr. W. J. L mke leaves for Seattle  this week to spend Christmas with  Mrs. Lemke and son.  X  Mr. and  Mrs.  A. A.  Rogers  are to  spend the holidays at their Minneapolis home, leaving this week.  Both the hockey club rink and the  rink of the Olympic and Polly Anna  clubs,'and also the curling rinks are  all ready for Ice-making weather as  soon as the weather man can get  around to it.  X  Judging by  the amount of Alberta  inspiration that  Is coming in with a  belt around it these days of uncertainty, we are going to have a Merry  Christmas in spots somewhere along  the banks of the sleepy soft-flowing  Spallumcheen.  X  Only a   small   audience   saw   "The  substitute wood burners when the  supply became uncertain, had to combine among themselves and get it in  by the carload. Now this trouble is to  be obviated. Andrew Brown, who recently sold   his   ranch   at Loon Lake  and moved into Enderby has arranged  to   handle   a   regular   supply   of   the  Drumheller   coal,   and   will   have   his  first carload   ready  for  delivery  next  week.    Mr. Brown will deliver by the  ton from the car or will sell it by the  sack.  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  X GRINDROD  NEWS X  xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx  Mrs. Stoodley and daughter, Pearl,  were in Grindrod for a few days this  week from Armstrong.  Mr. and Mrs. G. Wells were in Vernon on business this week.  Last week Mr. J. Carlin had the  misfortune to lose forty head of cattle  out of a iherd of 50. The animals were  poisoned, supposedly from the salt  lhe gave them. An analysis of .the  stomach content of one of the animals  is being made, when further develop-  ments~may arise. Mr. Carlin came in  from Chase Wednesday to investigate  Lottery  Man"  and   "Fatty"  Arbuckle the Case  Tuesday night. If the film could have  been repeated Wendesday night it  would have been, given a crowded  house because those who ��������������������������� saw it once  would have gone again and those who  didn't see it wanted to. It was a  first-class, show and -pleased every  body who saw it.  All who- come to Enderby on Satur-  The settlers of Loon Lake regret  to hear that a grizzly bear coming  from their district has been annoying  the settlers - of Grandview Bench by  entering S. Edgar's tent during his  absence and eating his provisions.  But if the settlers of Grandview can  identify the "bear" the settlers of  Loon Lake will gladly take steps to  teach the "bear" better manners.   We  day will  have an opportunity to see! are glad to hear that the "bear" did  the    one     big  -laugh-provoking- "pic-:-not get you, Sam.  ture of the "Hungry Lion" series, and  iri addition" a Ford film of "Vancouver  and   vicinity. ���������������������������and. .-fieorge... .Walsh   in  "Never Say Quit*:-    A matinee is to  be put on at 3 o'clock.   With the new  pic*ure   machine    working   smoothly,  HIGHER PRICE FOR SALES BOOKS  The ladies  of Enderby deserve all  the nice things  said of them on the  night of the leap year dance, given in  the Enderby Opera  House in aid of  the Hockey Club.   They worked hard  to   make   the   dance ya,  success,   and  succeeded   In   every   way.     The   hall  decorations     were     attractive,     the  floor in excellent shape, the music  the best the Enderby   orchestra   has  given thlsj season, refreshments none  better .and lots of them well served,  and a happy, wholesome spirit In' it  all. Following is the financial report  of the receipts and expenditures as  furnished by Miss E. M- Ferguson,  chairman:  Receipts $ 63.00  Expenditures  "In view of the fact that scrap paper lu*s deciiued from $42 to $10 per  ton " writes McCaskey Systems, proband the house well heated, it is now j abjy tne leading firm of counter-check  a real pleasure to. visit the movies, 'book makers in Canada,. "some mer-  Recognizing the earnest effort put. cnants have the Impression that paper  forth   by  the  opera thouse  company, I in corning down, and that shortly the  Orchestra    f25.00  Hall  Advertising ...  Amusement tax  Decorations   ...  10.00  5.30  5.65  2.00  47.95  Balance         $15.05  ALLAN  DUNWOODIE DEAD  Alan L. Dunwoodie, wireless operator, ^residing with his parents, Mr.  and Mrs. Joseph Dunwoodie, of 1041  Fort street, Victoria, all of whom well  known in Enderby and district, died  at his post while off Triple Island  when his ship was on its trip to  Prince Rupert on Nov. 30th. He was  sitting at his desk, when he was seen  to put his hand to his heart and fall  forward.    He  expired  immediately.  Alan Dunwoodie was 25 years of  age. He moved to the coast with his  parents two years ago. The body  was take to Victoria for burial, and  the remains laid to rest in Ross Bay  Cemetery, his fellow wireless operators acting as pallbearers.  Hon. E. G. Prior, lieutenant-governor of B. C, and some years ago  Premier of the Province, died at his  home In Victoria on Monday. His  death creates the third gubernatorial  vacancy in the Dominion, the other  two being in Saskatchewan and Alberta, which were creeated by the expiration of the terms.  the  public  is  giving hearty  support.  *  To-morrow night will be the night  of the >long whistle. It* will also be  the night of the annual dance given  by the Okanagan Sawmills staff. This  annual affair was inaugurated by Mr.  Marley who, as manager, instituted  the idea and carried it out. On this  occasion the'best music obtainable is  provided; eats for everybody and to  spare are served, and all that Is asked  is for everybody to enjoy themselves  and help to make the evening enjoyable to everybody else. Everything  is provided free of cost, a compliment  of the mill st?.ff and the company.  Mrs. J. W. Dill delivered a very inspiring lecture in the Sunday School  room of the Presbyterian Church on  Tuesday afternoon. Her topic was  the satisfaction and good one gets in  daily life from service���������������������������service to  the state, service to the community,  service in the home, service in whatever sphere one finds himself. Her  words were an inspiration to all who  had the pleasure of hearing them.  Mrs. Dill leaves for the Coast this  week, where she will spend Xmas  with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dill, who  are leaving shortly for California to  spend the winter.  -.X    -  It is estimated by Mr. Wm. B. Rim-  mier, of the Eanlthead Ranch, Mara,  that the unusually fine fall weather  with abundant moisture and no snow,  has meant a saving to him of $4 a  day in the cost of feeding his dairy  stock. .Mr. Rimmier was a visitor  to Enderby on Wednesday. He says  the present snowstorm will put cheer  into the farmers of his district, who  have succeeded in doing a great  amount of extra fall work and have  their land in excellent shape for big  crops next year.  *  Enderby is to have a steady supply  of coal at last. In recent years the  coal supply has been very uncertain  and unsatisfactory. The few who did  not throw out their coal stoves and  price of salesbooks will come down.  This impression, however, Is due to a  misunderstanding as to the use made  of scrap paper. New paper cannot be  made from scrap paper,���������������������������it Is used In  the manufacture --ct chip board, box  board, building paper, tar paper, etc.,  and the decline in the price of scrap  paper is due to the fact that board  mills, paper box mills, building paper  mills, tar paper mills, etc., have  closed down due to the lack of demand at this time for their products.  There will be no Increasing demand  for scrap paper until such time as  there Is an increased demand for tar  paper, building board, etc., which will  not be until conditions in~these lines  of business improve very materially.  The businessman is taking the chance  of paying higher prices for sales-  books by waiting."  NOVEMBER  WEATHER  N.   H.   Kenny,  Observer  Date  Max  Min  Range Rain  1  42  29  13  2  43  32  11  .13  3  51  25  26  4  42  23  19  o  42  21  21  6  42  21  21  7  38  25  13  S  39  28  11  9  35  30  5  10  35  21  14  11  39  13  26  12  32  28  4  13  36  31  5  14  42  32  10  15  35  33  2  .34  16  42  34  8  .15  17  43  37  6  .16  18  41  35  6  .12  19  43  35  8  20  48  32  16  21  47.  37  10  .21  22  43  35  8  23  44  33  11  24  45  35  10  25  34  30  4  26  37  30  7  .10  27  ���������������������������38  31  7  .10  28  48  32  16  29 .  40  32  8  30  40  32  8  Snow  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  X MARA  ITEMS X  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  Tom Gray spent several day? at  Revelstoke and vicinity on business  last week.  Mrs. Bacon was visiting here last  week, returning to Armstrong on Saturday.  Wm. Ellison returned to Okanagan  Landing on Saturday, after a few days  here.  The monthly meeting of the U. F.  was held on Monday, and several matters were brought up, amongst which  was the unsatisfactory way in which  parcels, etc., are handled at the station; also the blocking of the post-  office road by freight trains. Also  various matters in connection with  the Provincial election. It was decided to have a series of monthly socials to help out the funds of tho Local during the winter, to be held on  Saturday nights.  - Robertson's bridge is now finished  on Riverside drive and the road is  again open for traffic.  The Graham Bros, are getting out a  nice lot of poles and posts off their  land, part of the Cadden place.  The school trustees have just' finished a new fence around the school  property, E. Bennett being the contractor.  Rupert Davy was a visitor to, Vernon on Saturday.  Mrs. Ella" Zettergreen came down  from Armstrong to visit her mother  for a short .time.  Wm. Owen went up to Vernon on  Monday, returning on Tuesday.  Wm. Cadden visited Enderby oft  Monday. , _���������������������������    -  Mrs. Carefoot paid a short visit to  Mara last week, returning tor-Enderby _  on Monday.  - The first of the monthly socials' inaugurated by the United'Farmers was  enjoyed S#turday night, the program  consisting of a number of wihist and-  Five   ffandrad    tables.      The   whist  winners were: Ladles, 1st, Mrs.- Mac-  Cready;    consolation,   Mrs.   Morton;  ;  gentlemen, first, Harry Coell;  consolation, Harry Kellett;   Five Hundred,  Ladies,   1st,   Miss    Massey;    consolation,  Mrs- Carefoot;   gentlemen,  first,  S.   Patuja;   consolation,   Wm.   Owen.-  Distribution of the consolation prizes  seemed  to  provide  considerable  fun.  Duiing the evening Mrs. Morton and  Mr.   Hawkesworth   sang   solos   which  greatly added to the enjoyment of the _  evening.    Later the floor was cleared  and a short dance with refreshments  was participated in.    Mr. MacCready.  who was In charge of the affair, de-.  serves great credit for the successful  evening.    So much was the affair en-  Joyed, that   Mara  Local   is   seriously  considering holding tbem  fortnightly  instead^of^monthly.- **-   Everything is ready for the Xmas  tree exercises and the entertainment  promises to be a good one.  Summary: 9 clear days, 8 part clear  13 cloudy. Rainfall, 1.36 inches; snow  1 inch; highest temperature 51, lowest 13, mean 35.29.  Municipalities Awake to Needs  There does not seem to be any  question now but that the Provincial  Government will listen more attentively to the demands of the municipalities if these demands are again  made concertedly. The most noticeable discrepancy between the platforms of the Liberal and Conservative speakers in the recent campaign is noted by the Summerland  Review, on the question of Provincial  assistance to municipal taxation, and  that paper points out that the Oliver  policy in the past has been one of  masterly inactivity, and did not  shine very brightly against the proposals of the. Opposition leader. It  is now obligatory on the municipalities to press for some legislation that  will result in substantial aid in their  financial problems/Enough was  said In the late election to show the  Government what is expected of it.  Humorists are not all dead. Some  of them are offering to teach women  how to vote. ���������������������������Chattanooga News.  Say It With Flowers  C. J. C. Campbell, Revelstoke, your  nearest and  best  florist.    Now  have  Roses,  Violets,  Carnations. OKANAGAN  COMMONER  THURSDAY, DEC. 16, 1920  ������������������feattagan Commoner  In which is merged The Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly  Tublished every Thursday at 'Enderby.  B. C,  by the Walker Press,  at  23 per year; $1.50 six months. ������������������ n  H. M.  WALKER  Ql.eniber of the  United   Typothetae  of America)  Canada Put on-the Map  Those European statesmen or diplomats who  long have labored under the delusion that Canada was only a crown colony in the Brilish Empire and therefore had nothing to say in international all'airs that was not spoken by and  Advertising lottos through   British    representatives    speaking   for  Contract or Regular���������������������������ioc a singio-coi'.unMi inch up to ! England, had-a ' rude   awakening   the   other dayj  half rage; over half-page, 30c an inc-h each i *__������������������<> rfci on.     lal Geneva, when Hon;1 N. \V. Howell. speaking in  Transient or irrogular_r;.H.  an inch;   cash  to  accom-   H,c Leagus of Nations assembiv lold  tllCIU bluul-  pany copy  to insure publication.  Want  Ads���������������������������2uc   per  line   iir.-n   insertion,   10c  per  line  each Hubse.Miient insertion. Count  <j  words Lo line.  Local  Xotic-cs���������������������������2'U-  per line;   Local readers,  10c  line.  Cards o:' Thanks, ������������������ 1.0'j.  I..\<al   .Notices���������������������������l;".c   per   line    1 st   insertion;   10c per  Mno each suhJ-x'tjuciH  insertion.  Water  .Notices ��������������������������� I ">U   words   and   under,   $10.00;   each  1 L'      - o r,  a his mon.e$-  mow the *b  ly lhal Canada had had enough of European  diplomacy and was nol going lo submit lo lhal  brand oi" diplomacy any longer, lion. N. \V.  Howell spoke a message nol only I'or Canada bul  I'or Ihe world when he courageously said:  "The Assembly should   nol set  up a  machine  additional :.<.>   .\ords, Slcki.    Land Notices, Timber Li~; which  it  cannot" control.     Canada.  I'or instance.  SV,fofvlit"(iav",lL,S ������������������f ,mi"'ove"!eal- n������������������'00 r������������������r G0 days'!was unable to send her leadng men so great' a dis-  THi.RSD.VY. DEC. i0, 1920  Winter Road Work  ��������������������������� : lance lo become a pari ol' several dill'erenl bodies.  The countries ol' Europe, being on the -spot, will  control these bureaus.    This might be all right ii"  the Leagus were a European league, bul il i.s a j "SfflKsgsssgfisiSffiSB^  world league.    I am very sure lhat lhc-: people of;  Canada are nol rend.v to turn over control lo a  A Commoner reader asks the pertinent "question, "Why does not the road department haul  grave! in the. winler lime, when hauling is easy,  and place it along aide the ro.id where neede(i to  have it ready for spreading as soon as the spring  thaws make s^rondrng '-edible'"? The suggestion  seems a good' one.. But it is questionable if the  department will accept il. ll is lhe government's  policy, yi' .seems lo he. to do !������������������������������������������������������:< work on Ih.c roads  in the early spring'for ihen the bad weather can  bc blamed for their impossible condition. When  the summer's sun and Ira (lie -.sake them in fairly  good condition, woi k then is not needed, and it  is also more difficult lo.get men and teams lo do  the work. After lhe fall work is over men and  teams are more easily to he had. Then, loo. thc  fail rains make llie working ..eason short, i'or as'  soo.v as the ruin.s begin, road work stops. The  policy is nof conducive lo much practical work  being done, nor does it seem lo be tlie object of  lhe department io do miwh road work of tivs  chare. Ver. Whether inter, ".ionul or not, the fact  remains lhat the department  work clone, and the sugg'!s!ion  |K9������������������ss_rjs=^>> s:. U V \Jyt ������������������ H <������������������ j^iS._&ffi������������������wi &U7^7Z7~J'     ������������������ 'ft  iTt Jr ���������������������������^.j".-'*  J*!     *    S5v ; ?���������������������������������������������        I   Nl Li%.���������������������������._ !_____y______TT���������������������������. I ?������������������ Yd  '���������������������������s ^  I tyzJJ-JZA������������������A=:-J  ^ 6^SffSeE������������������ffiSSatS* n  reade'i'o is  worthy  of consideration.  '-.-. .V... :.,:.. ii.  not gelling  ihc  il.  Commoner  It h a fact  ���������������������������it by anyone tiring ihe roads lo any extent, lii'il when   thc   hauling  of  gravel is undertaken by lhe department il is at a season of llie  \pee,v thai  makes   it  impossible   io   do   the  work  - without lhe road be;nil cvSi into deep eiiis by- Uie  0 wagons doing the hauling..   This would, bc ovc.r-  e.--re:- il [)\e Seeding wee done in the winter when  sleighs can bc used. The spreading coiikl hc done  ea;-'.    V (V-(^-aso'n when .//ravel   would  be.   most  needed and it would then be tracked into thc road  b-'"   ''��������������������������� J  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������'.ii.'; give -a hard surface'instead of n  soft surface of dust holes as must result' when, ihe  .grave)':._g is done in the warm sunshine of August or later in the year. =  "Stronger Than His Sea"  ll has been said by one of lhc hest of modern  writers that Ihe sec: el of.good writing is to write  much. In olher words, "practice makes perfect."  We rcalVe tlie truth of ihis when we follow  closely the work of various authors in their  boo:-..-. "p,;e fir.l may he sircng in title bul weak  ie, ']"���������������������������;-;��������������������������� ;.-'���������������������������;-; ..noliier may lie. indifferent in bolh  lille and character; ihen again," ail may be good  but,rnone excelling. It has been said that if an  Hiill'n���������������������������'- can write, one really impelling book in  foui- he is hitting tlie high places.  ?\!r. P-oberl Waison. author of "My Brave and  Cell  -ii  GemVmauV  "The  Girl of O.K.  Valley."  -^l/!---|-^--^-������������������'.MJ'li'-!..-f'-mi.f'.ihr-.T-.h..ol.. _i.nde*ii~ I ha.-iil If  European council. It is nol that we have not'the  greatest respect and' admiration for European  statesmen but simply thai ihey do not understand  our point of view.' Even ihe statesmen of the  Molhcr Country, for whom wc have the greatest  resprc! and affection, we no not permit to settle  Canadian a [fairs.    We settle Ihem for ourselves.  "You may say lhat wc should have ..confidence  in European statesmen. Perhaps we should. But  it was European statesmen, European policies  and European ambitions that drenched thc world  in blood and from which llie world is suffering  ixnd will suffer for generations. Filly thousand  Canadian soldiers under the sod of France a.nd  Flanders is what Canada lias paid for European  skite^mansJiio. Therefore, 1 submit iho I we havc  no right in Ihis inlernalional assembly lo part  with our control of these matters."  Wotild lo God wc had some morc Canadiunism  of the Rowell. type lo send lo llie League of Na-,  'ions assembly. Tt lakes a long iVnc for those  old-school diploma is Lo learn ibal the world lias  decided to get along wilhoul ihem, bul lhcy arc  learning. Thoy may ignore the Rowell message,  bul tin's mess-age is* not the last. Nor can they  pul an end lo the opposition by refusing to sec ii.  A brick will fall upon them from thc skies if they  insist upon doing 'so long.  The Greatest Power in Modern Life  The National Lutheran Council which met'in  Chicago last week, was asked to enku-gc ihe  powers of Ihc Lutheran bureau Tor publicity  which has been in operation for thc past four  years. Dr. O. H. Pannokc, secretary of the  bureau, in making the appeal said. "The mosl  outstanding fact in our experience has been the  silent revok:iion by the church at large0in its  feeling towards the newspapers. When this  work "first began lhc leaders of thc church were  suspicious of il. . Thc rank and file were of the  opinion- lhal" the' church had noihing. to gain  through the ncwispupers. Today ihc leaders of  the church havc become thoroughly pledged to  the inherent necessity of reaching men through  the only means that reaches men loday, namely,  Ihe newspaper. Thc rank and Hie havc become  Imbued willi lhc idea. Il is proper to call this a  silent revolution, because it bas been thc conversion of 2,500,000 persons lo understand and appreciate the greatest powcr in modern life, the  modern newspaper, in ils relation lo lhc church.5'  UUiiUb-v  You will jfiiicl our slorc full of useful articles for  Christmas Gifts.  Crockery anad Fancy China.  Skates and Hockey Slicks.  Sleighs i'or the boys and girls.  C'-.-mnHiniLy Silver Plate.  Flash Lights and Batteries.  Aluminum Ware, Clocks and Watches.  Kiddie Cars for the litilc ones. '  McClary   Ranges    for    the   lady   who   .does    the  - cooking/.  Pockel Knives and thousands of othcr articles lhat  are necessary and useful.  Our stock of logging tools is most complete.   Let  us fit you up J'or your winter's work in  the  biish. _   ...  A large assortment cf patterns to choose from in  Linoleum and Linoleum Rugs:   - "-  I-inrncss parls and Horse Bkmkels..  Plumbing and Tinsmithing.  /f Ilk i*l r*!5i������������������!^ir!^ Sr^es  ,..  $    i������������������l ilffla S������������������isl^" Nuts  11    BBB B%B flq|/l\ Candy'  III II 2 Raisins & Currents .  i\s?&l!SgW  and Mixed Peel  ll!  I!  goods are pouring into Great Britain  m   rapidly 'increasing   volume   and   complaints  i;ori of Ib.e Department eS Commerce.    It is said  German  rapidly  mr m a rvoi-n voiage. w. ., ,is qii..,m rn!.:-H<-u;rs  :, firm.alone imported half a million sails  and  mannerisms,  ils <:������������������:>������������������,  and  xS _._,..:  but  u-, .   du[hin.    The sails are made of paper,  iralnre wi    he slorv is not in llie p:ace wher-������������������ U is i                .   ,     ,, ,. ?wlo  ������������������������������������������������������.i  ,...,.���������������������������,���������������������������.! :nio  ,'!->������������������!-   livif  ,  -j               ,        ���������������������������  - ,<          .,,    ,                    ,      .      : I woven  lino  threads ana wouvca .nio cio.n  mat  ln;<i,f. much as ,��������������������������� the authors clear unc������������������,.-.sl:������������������nci-,    H1 sUin<l   cxposlirc   lo   rnin   the same  as other  nii imhI syiiiPHlny in and wilh the boy character, j d()lh_ j|m, lhc> .,   .^^   suUs   n,.c s.|id [o ]ook nS  I lis kn  [���������������������������Vlll-   '<���������������������������  living !  of ihv. j  owleo'/fe  and   humor   and  . :/.������������������.    .-, ^ ���������������������������. 1...(..     1.1.-     r.|......  jie, ������������������������������������������������������'A.e\\ as one might me(! in any village !'A'; sl!  s   m.iM(.i> o. j w(iU ijk o{he.. t.usloin.nui<los .(lui scn for 00 cents  ���������������������������   uie mOi;err, i ..  I'*  Md ('av in .S-.'oliand. and !'is mannrr of  Wb-'M"!  the   /laug.hli'f   leae"*-;   bona?  lo so!  up a  w-a.^iig   Ins   euaraeleis   iiptlirot:;,!!   seuool   uie, '   f|. ",    , ow~   S,H,   (U)l,s   no,    miou,u-c her  min mjnhoo.l..s mosl reh-esmng. !m<J.|���������������������������.r. nor lhe mother renounce hcr daughter.  ,.,r. \\al-:ons new book  is unq:;.slionnoly   Ji.s: ,     niauagemenl of lhat home sel up  \uS. 7.'a:���������������������������.y would 1,; a go;  ���������������������������,,������������������.,; |.,r   he (hulohler. the molher has noihing lo say.  .,-... s,.hnsiinavv,,   and   >s  a   I   : ,u r eonlrunr: Ir ,-      ,K,  H(J      N   w>  Rowt.���������������������������    ,ilVK  ,hc  Hon lo Ihe good Lungs Iron, IheV Jkanagan. !r(..,(.uc 0r \aiioiis  assemblv  lo  understand  lasl  Road Work: for the Unemployed  The lb C. Veteran suggests the adoption of a  defiuiV  policv  id'  road  worlc  bv  ihe   Frovineia  week relating lo Canada and lhc Molher Counlry  "���������������������������find it was information well given, and in the  right place.  'I  :   I      "Sacramento Joe" died at his homc.in Sacra-  The new Robin Hood Flour is better than ever  DunCail  BrOS. Enderby's Quairty Grocers  ^o^^s4fe&4ii3ie4Q^ffet���������������������������  tl  t_- ^uai S_  6   ������������������������������������  *   *. \     F  verland 4  A reduction of $140 has been m  will bo the price until July 1st next.  We Have a. iew cars now on hand  price loss $1-10. The difference in bu  come in later is the sum oil ?35 in fa  sen Is the difference in the freight.  You should son the Canadian-ma  exceptional riding qualities,'its "stain  car that made an ocean-to-ocun trip o  the Scottish fuel-saving contest, that  miles per gallon.  Call and allow us to demonstrate.  ade on tlie Willy Overland Four. This  , and these we will sell at the old  ying one of these cars and a car to  vor of the customer. T.ho .$35 rep rede Overland in action; understand its  Ina and its gasoline economy���������������������������tho  n 32.G miles to the gallon, tliat won  is getting Canadian owners up to 35  Jas. McMahon & Son Enderby  Government and the starting of work on lhe inenlo, Gal., on the 10th. He was 44 years oi age  ro.-.ds V give employment to the thousands of'and weighed nearly 700 pounds. He died on^the  men at Ihe eoasi who are facing die winter with ioperating tabic while surgeons were aUemp.mg  nothing to d.o and no orospecls of omplovmenl. j lo remove 100 pounds of fat. A specially built  "In roadmaking alon'eV it soys, "not lo* speak (casket was provided, wide enough to hold the  of olher kinds of work., there is scope I'or iho us- J bodies of four ordinary men. He was lhe hit man  amis of workers, whose ell'orts, if wisely directed,! in the circus.  would nrove a benefit   lo   lhe   Province not onlvi  ������������������������������������������������������ ~ . .  now, hut during all lime. If il should be said that' Anvlhing the Dominion Government is to do  ihe capital oullav involved, in a Province-wide !in solving the unemployed problem this Nvmter js  scheme of road-making i.s greater lhan our pres-lo be of a Dominion-wide nature, and will be ol  ent means, then wc sav lei schemes of less im- a co-operative nature���������������������������help to lhe community or  mediate concern stand over. To keep thousands i lhe individual who will do something to help lt-  of willing workers idle involves a loss wc cannol self or himself, according to a statement issued a  afford, aiid���������������������������il is a loss of real wealth." day or two ago by Premier Meighen.  A name that stands for the best in hotel service  King Edward Hotel     |',-.oJ^torURPHY       Enderby  "your  sTmas  d do in? THURSDAY, DEC. 16, 1920  OKANAGAN  COMMONER  Under the Agricultural Instruction Act, passed  by the Parliament of Canada in 1913, the sum of  len million dollars was set apart for expenditure  by the provinces on agricultural instruction and  demonstrations during the ten years ending March,  .'i'i, 1923. Four years of the period have now  elapsed, and $3,400,000 has been distributed  aniono- thc provinces for the benefit of agriculture. With the year 1917-18 the grants to the  provinces (wliich have been made on a gradually  discynding scale) reached their maximum, there to  remain until the completion of thc period.  in the total grant for the 1'r.xxr years thc provinces have participated as follows:  P. T. Barnum delighted to tell of  his thousand and one amusing experiences, especially some that happened during his first itour of England with "the greatest show on  earth." One of the best is a joke  on 'the "champion hum-bugger"  himself. - Barnum on a leisure eve-  ' iiing "bought a ticket to an English  music hall. Imagine Irs keen delight t.s he heard the usher, as he  took the tickets of the people ahead  say. "Letter Hay, first row," "Letter Hee, fifth row," "Letter Heff,  sixth row," and so on, and  hen in response to f Barnum's  enquiry, "Where do I go?" he said,  , 'You  go  to Hell, sir."  Put in your order for anything you want "in this line  GEO.  R.  SHARPE  Wholesale   nnd   Retail   Butcher  "     Enderby.  B. C.  A.F.&A.M.  A. REBVES  W.M.  Knderby l_odiro No. 40  liecuUir meetinjrs lira;  Thursday on or after the-  full moon at 8 p. in. in Masonic Hall.' Visitino  brethren cordiiilly   invited  C. H. REEVES.  Secretary  ������������������  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35. K. of P.  ��������������������������� -* qr -^    Meets 1st &. 3vd  Monday eve  ���������������������������" Sjrx.'3fe������������������3      in Masonic Hail.    Visitnrscor-  SpXsKJr    ��������������������������� dially invited to attend. .,  JS. G. GR'\i'. C. CS  H. M. WALKER, K. R.S  R'. J. COLTART.  M.F.  EUREKA LODGE NO 50  I. O. O. F.  Meets every Tuesday evening nt 8  o'clock. Visiting brothers cordially  invitee).  W. A.  KUSSELL. N.O.          D. K. GJ.ENN.V.G.  H. K. TKECE. Sec.   ^ C. SKA.LLNG, B. A.  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public.  INSURANCE  Cell Blk. Enderby, B.C  %. -gk^Js* <���������������������������--..  MAIL   CONTRACT  Sealed Tenders addressed to the  Postmaster General will be received  at Ottawa until noon on Friday, the  31st December, 1920, for the conveyance His Majesty's Mails, on a proposed contract for four years, twelve  times per week on/tho route between  Enderby Postoffice and Railway Station, from the  1st April next.  Printed notices containing further  information as to conditions of proposed contract may be seen and  blank forms of tender may be obtained at the Postoffice of Enderby, and  at the office of the Post Office Inspector.  J. F. MURRAY,  Post Office Inspector.  Postoffice Inspector's Office, Vancouver, B. C, 19th November, 1920.  Agricultural Instruction Act.  Ontario  Quebec .' ,  Manitoba      Saskatchewan   Alberta   British   Columbia  Nova  Scotia      New Brunswick ,  Prince Edward llland.  Veterinary Colleges ..,  Total  $ 993.774.21  805.414.-J9  2-14,994.02  258,329.40  215,681.40  222,132.58  258,294.05  207,435.13  113,944.09  80,000.00  $3,400,000.00  Thc Agricullural Aid1 Act was passed by thc  Parliament cl' Canada in 1912. Under it's provisions, the sum of $500,000 was distributed  among the provinces of Canada on the basis of  population. The purpose of the grant was lo  enable thc provinces to enlarge llie foundation  upon which a future structure might bc raised,  and no special restrictions were placed upon the  expenditure of thc moneys thus provided.  Bach of thc provinces decided I'or itself how  ihe federal aid to agriculture should be expended.  British Columbia'Spent ils $220,000 appropriation  iaigciy in demonstration plots and olher instructional work among farmers. -  Demonstrations in field crops and horticulture,  dairying, poultry-keeping, silo construction and  vegetable growing and storing have been carried  out; co-operative variety tests and competitions  in production for boys and girls, as well as for  their seniors, havc been organized. Thc grant has  greatly assisted thc work of Women's Institutes,  while the organization of marketing and lhc extension of publicity havc becn made practicable.  /i: movemenl lo 'establish agriculturalvand do--  hies tic science leaching in thc schools owed ils  inception, in 1914, entirely to lhc influence of the  federal granl, whieh lias since defrayed a large  part cf thc cosl of the undertaking.  , The grant has iiia'dc possible the' appointment  6f the superintendents and instructors necessary  to the carrying on of-the various projects. Fourteen officers whose salaries arc met entirely from  the grant have been added to the staffs of the Departments of Agriculture and Education. These  include a Director of Elementary Agricullural  Education and three district supervisors; two district agriculturists or representatives, a markets  commissioner, an editor of publications, a plant  pathologist, two horticulturists, a soil and crop  instructor, a silo demonstrator, and a superintendent of poultry work.  Saskatchewan has gone further, and a division  for looking to the development of co-operation  and marketing was established in 1914 and is  financed by the granl. Thc work0is in charge of  a director and an assistant. Onc of the most successful enterprises conducted has bcen in the cooperative marketing of wool for the sheep rearers  of the province. Thc following is a statement of  result's during thc Ihrcc year.? of operation.  1914 1915 1916  Pounds of wool handled.. .  G9.-104        150.35S        179.S90  Price  realized     17 % c 23c 32 % c  Number of contributors.-.-.        179 310 47S  To encourage poullry production, a co-operative poultry marketing project was undertaken  jcinlly by the branch anad the Coilege of Agriculture. A special car was fitted up a.s a poultry  receiving ancl killingsiation and operated for six  weeks'over certain lines of railway. Demonstrations were given in the proper methods of killing,  plucking, packing and grading. A large quantity  of literature in thc form of bulletins and leaflets  has becn distributed, and upwards of 300 cooperative organizations have becn registered.  Wants the Deposit Back  The multiplicity of candidates in lhc recent  ���������������������������campaign caused many lo wish lhe Provincial  Governmcnl had not removed the requirement.of  a money deposit from candidates." The Vancouver Sun says: "During lhe recent Provincial campaign lhe opinion was pre lly widely expressed  lhat the legislature made a mistake in removing  the requirement of a money deposit. Twenty-  eight names on the ballot in Vancouver are too  many. Several of those who submitted themselves to"thc electors had no higher motive lhan  lhc satisfying of personal vanity. They knew  thcy had no chance whatever of success, and thcy  were not advocates oi" any particular principles  which they desired to bring up for discussion.  Thcy shtyply wanted to experience the chesty feeling which "comes to;a, man who imagines hc is in  the limelight. This sort of thing will bc a great  .deal worse next lime, unless something is done-to  'slop il. If all the cranks had been awake to lhcir  opportunity, lhe ballot, might have contained  twenty-eight hundred names instead of twenty-  eight." If a deposit of a hundred dollars' were required, nobody of any importance would be deterred from running."  The atmosphere of the  smoking car lent itself to reminiscence. "Captain," asked the  hardware salesman, "would you  mind telling me how you lost  your arm?" "Not' at all, not at  all," replied the bronzed officer  with the empty sleeve- "It happened this way. Wc were due  for anolher turn in lhc trenches  lhe ncxt day, so they were giving a dance for us lhal night  back in tlie rest camp. A few  welfare workers were there and  among them lhere was thc  culcsl little girl I ever met. 1  managed to dance wilh her the  most of thc evening, and toward thc end wc wandered out  in- fhe moonlight. 'Captain,'  shc said, afler a while, 'please  remove your arm.' And, you  know, she was such a little  queen I just couldn't, refuse  hcr."  Christmas Gifts  of Quality and  Utility for all.  *"  Qrder early  ��������������������������� &  A. Reevesj  Druggist and_Stationer..".  ENPEKBY  He:' There goes a. man who cap:  tured -five hundred Germans single-  handed.-   _--���������������������������.-*"  She:  Why. didn't he use both hands?  VJCTOMA ANP VANCQUVft* J5UNP WHWE GRASS  JS ALWAYS GfttfW ANP GOWWS W-AY AT CWJSTMAS  ^*^,^������������������^^^^^^^  vi*&m&iit  Prom Vancouver to  VICTOR;! A  : Vancouver Tsland folk pick rosea  fn the garden *beo the Christmas  bells are ringing, and tht golfer Is.  never off bis game, so far aa being,  able to pluy ist concerned, because  there be can drive* approach the  green and putt almost every day in1  the year. In the fall and during!  the winter the grass is rich and'  green, and bloom is perpetual. This,  Is due to the warming influence of'  the Japan current, which is the Gulf  Stream of the Pacific Ocean. Vancouver Island was named after  Captain George Vancouver, of the  British Navy, who discovered lt in  1792, and has an estimated area or  15,000 square miles. Its trees,  among them the stately Douglas fir,  which towers 300 feet above the  roads over which the traveller  elides by automobile, or by the Esquimau & Nanaimo Railway, which  runs northward through half the  length of the island, are magnificent  beyond description, some of them being S or 1 teet in diameter.     Aloa������������������  <&&!$&'*.  the road are many comfortable hotels and country chalets, many of  them like the inns one finds on English country roads.  Victoria, the capital of British  Columbia, is a city of rare charm  with its beautiful drives, its golf  courses, its Chinese quarter, its tur-  baned Hindoos, its Empress Hotel  and its beautiful Capitol buildings.  Every year at least 5,000 American  golfers visit one course ln Victoria,  th* Victoria  Golf Club  course and  thousands of automobiles tear*  Seattle annually for Victoria and  Vancouver. >'**-.  There is splendid inland and deep  sea fishing in and on the coast of  Vancouver Island, and the ambitious  fisherman who really wanted to do  something sensational has even gone  out on the west coast waters of the  Pacific and caught a real whale for  breakfast, Needless to say, he did  not have it served on toast  It's Go}ng to Snow  and you'll sure need a pair of our  rubbers to keep your feet dry and  keep froin catching cold.  Men's, Women's and Children's ir.  ordinary light weight.  Men's and Boys' in white, grey,  red and black, in three, four, and six  hole laco.  Come in and inspect them before  buying  elsewhere.  Enderby Supply Co,  How Well  Do You See?  II" you find yourself scminting  and frowning at your work, it  is an indication that' you are  straining your eyes. Continued  strain of this nature will seriously, if not permanently, impair your sight, and it.may be  dilFicu.lt to restore it to normal  again.  Today is lhe day if you need  glasses. This is the place. Come  here a nd be fully satisfied.  N. A. KOURY  Optometrist  &  Jeweller Enderby  Notary Public  Insurance and  General Agent    -  *      JAS. DICKSON  Bell Block Enderby OKANAGAN  COMMONER  THURSDAY, DEC. 16, 1920  K5?Si.������������������X5: X 5< i? 55 XKXXXX 55  X CHURCH   SERVICES 5?  X 5< 5! X X 5< XX XXXX 5? 55 5? 55  ST. ANDREWS CHURCH  Minister:   Rev.   John  W.  Stott,  B. A.  Morning   at   11:   "Daybreak   in   the  Soul."       Sermonette,     "Finding     the  Christ Child."  Evening at 7.30:  "Light and Truth."  Sunday School at 10. Hullcar, 3 p.m.  ANGLICAN   CHURCH���������������������������St.   George's  Minister, .Dr.''Robertson..  Fourth  Sunday in Advent.  S  a.m.���������������������������Holy  Communion.  11 a.m.,Morning service with Litany  2.30  p.m.,   Sunday  School.  7.30 p.m., Evening service.  METIIOOIST CHURCH  Pastor,-Capt.  Rev. J. G.  Gibson.  Sunday School, 2:30 p.m. Mothers'  Class and Bible Class held in conjunction   with   the   Sunday  School.  Sundav evening���������������������������Sermon subject:  "Tho Gleam in the Night."  mr   mr   *.*��������������������������� ^r mr   mr   mr   mr   mr   mr   mr   mr   mr   mr   wr mr  st   st   st   st   Jt   st   st   st   st   rt   rt   st   st   st   st   st  i������������������ COMING    EVENTS S?  5C All ads under-this head, 15c line iC  mr   mr   mr   mr   mr   mr   t>f   mr   mr   mr   mr   mr   mr   mr  mr    \r  tt   st   Jt   st   st   st   #S st   jm   st   st   st   st   st   st    Jt  Girls' Guild Basket Social will be  held January 7th. Keep tho date  open. dlC-td  X  Remember the date. Masquerade  Ball, JOnderby Opera House. Jan. 10th.  HOPE    TO    PRINCETON  The   Old   Promise   that  the   Provincial  Government   will   Build   the   Road  Again   Comes   to  the   Front  Recent reports from authentic  sources state that the provincial government has about decided to build  a road between Hope and Princeton,  says the Summerland Review. The  proposed,road will not he by the original Cleveland survey but along the  Dewdney trail as examined by District Road Engineer Gwyer some  months ago. It is said that this road  will be made about ten or twelve feet  wide as a secondary road, but will be  quite suitable for through traflic.  Later it  is the  intention,  according  to" rumored  plans,  to build  a primary  road as the provincial highway along  the Fraser   canyon.     It   is   said   this I  latter project will be made more easy!  because of the intention of the C.P.R..  to double-track its line in the canyon,!  for which purpose it will use the Canadian   Northern   between   Petain   and  Basque    for    the    ncxt    three   years,  closing its   own   stations   at Spences  High-Piiced  Shortness.  ENDERBY     OPERA     HOUSE  SATURDAY. DEC. ISth  Ford Film, "Scenes in and Around  Vancouver." .Sunshine Comedy.  "Hungry Lions in a Hospital."  -George Walsh ir. "Never Say Quit."  fifTwo Shows: 3 p.m and 8 p.m.  Prices  15c and  35c.  VV di It 1������������������U.S  3c a word first insertion, 2c a word each insertion thereafter: 25c minimum chartre; 10c extra  where c.-ish doei not accompany order.  STRAYED���������������������������From my place, a Gurn-  sey cow; branded ancl ear-tagged.  (M.A.LSh.. Please notify A. Baird.  Enderby. dlG-tfc  FOR' SALE���������������������������Grade Holstein cow; 4-  years. old; .quiet and sound: good  milker: freshen ahout Dec. 20. C.  E.  Strickland,  Enderbv. c dlO-lc  Bridge,  points.  North     Bend     and     nearby  Making   Good   Showing  The percentage of failures among  the soldier-settlers in Central British  Columbia has been very low, being  only five per cent out of the total of  1,237 returned men who took land un-  CanladVs"'dairy products, yield ap-  piroximateily   $250,000,000   in   1919,  according   to    figures  published    by  Comslervaitfion   -������������������o'r   April.        Of   this  amount, about, it says,  $65,000,000  was    'received    for    ex-ports.    These  ligures  easily .'Constitute     a    irecord  for itihe Oam'aidian dairy 'in'dustry. In  1910, the total value was estimated  at   $100,000,000   and   'the     exports  amounted     ,to     nearly   $24,000,000.  Although  the  production    ot     most  dairy  prodaicts  mado a' fairly     constant increase  during  the  period  of  ;the   war,   the   phenomenal   record   of  1919   must   be   attributed   in   C'ange  j measure     to     market       conditions.  In   common   with   oljher   food   products,  .the   prices  o'f     milk,    ihutter  and   cheese  rose   rapidly  owing    to  a  world   shortage.     Then,  too,     the  moire rapid growth of urban centres  as compared wtitih ,the rural population has enlarged 'the 'home miarket,  without  a corresponding increiase in  production.      Further,   the   shortage  of   labor   on. farms  thirougihout   the  war   restricted  increased   production  nuateria-S'ly,   .and   tlhe"  com.pa|rat'ivelly  rapid  expansion  of    the    condensed  and   powidered.  milk itrado    affected  the cheese 'industry ..Kl'versely.   Each  of   these  factors <tended  to  increase  prices.     Thus,  in  191S, tlhe average  price  paid  for cheese  by  t'he Dairy  Produce  Commission  was   23   cents,  f.o.b.   steanisb'ip   at   Montreal.        Although   similar, statistics     are     n!ot  th'at   th.c  FOR SALE���������������������������An upright stove; nickle-  platnd trimmings: ��������������������������� coal or wood;  $18.00. .W.A.Russell.Enderby. dlG-lc  der the scheme  of  the  Soldiers'  Set-;.av;a;";iable    for  '.lenient Board. Of this small number,  wounds     and    injuries    made     some  physically  unfit   to   succeed.     In   the  Vancouver area, soldier settlers have  7,200   head   of   livestock,   55,000   head'  of poultry, and occupy 65,000 acres of j  land.     More   than   one-fourth   of   this!  land has   been   cleared   and   a -.great j  deal  cultivated.    To date the settlers  have paid hack SG00.000 of the monies  advanced   by   the   Government   to   assist them. ' '  1919,  it  G--lL.i_euGd  IS  probab'e  7     'cents.  Suspicions Aroused  WANTED���������������������������Will buy ten cords  green-cut split fir cordwood; to -be  cue and delivered before -the end of  January.    The Walker Press.  The   initial   mistake   was   made     In  ithe  Irish  problem  when  Ireland  was'  [located   so   near  to   England.���������������������������Colum-  ofibia  Record.  FOR SERVICE ��������������������������� Registered Jersey  Bull. Three miles - Mabel Lake  ruad.     H.   Aldin. d9-4p  "civo -.you split flr wood to sell.  Quote your lowest price delivered at  brick yard. Enderby Brick- Co., A.  Fulton,   manager.  Xmas Hints  An old couple, having had their pig-  killed, left it hanging outside all night  and the next , morning it was gone.  The following Sunday morning the old  couple went to church. The clergyman  chose the text:. "I have meat to eat  that ye know not of." The old man  turned to his wife and said, "I did not  suspect him, did y&\ Maria?"  GIFT    SUGCES-  B.  C.  SHOE  RE  satisfactory work,  of Hamilton.  ���������������������������Quick ancl  Next door Bank  ATTENTION!  - I wish to announce to the public  that T have started a general draying  and teaming business and am open  to do any kind of work in that line  at reasonable rates. Prompt attention given to your orders. Phone 63.  J. A. MORRISON.  sr-.'S    iN    FINE  FURNISHINGS  largest    range  anging in price  13.   K.   in  silk   and  NECKWEAR��������������������������� The  ever shown in town;  from $1.00 to $2.75.  GLOVES���������������������������Dents and H.  genuine Cape and Mocha,  wool-lined.  HOSIERY ��������������������������� Socks are welcome  jTii'ts, nnd whether r; pure wool, cashmere Jyslo or silk, there is no  "doubt" to such  a present.  Silk Mufflers, Sweater Coats. Suspenders, Arm Bands and Dress Shirts.  HAIR  WORK  All  shades  Old wor  of hair matched. Swit-  =^P������������������i-i l s f o wn a ti o n s t=^-T o u -  pees. Old work made over to match.  Combings made up and added to switches.     Write  vour  hair  troubles  to���������������������������  D.  A.  ACTOR  Box  135 Nelson,   B.C.  Old  customers remember my work.  Store Open Every  Nloht Until ChrlstiT  Enderby Supply Co.  iEi  our  evenings  Come   in   lhe  t-l loose    your    Christmas  Irom our choice stock.  awl  Gills  'H-f K  WILSON'S  POPUiiAK    VARIETY  STORK  PoKtofilce  one  door  East  ENDERBY,  B.C.  Sale is now on when doing  your Christmas buying  E. B. DILL,  Enderby  T will have a regular supply on  hand. Orders left at the Enderby  Hardware Store (Oppertshauser's)  vrill receive prompt attention. *  ANDREW    BROWN  We will have Fresh Oysters  Turkeys, Geese and Xmas  Chickens all of next week.  Order early  GEO. R.  Wholesale   and  SHABPg  Retail   Putchcr  EiKlWljyVPVcr '  ������������������  ESTABLISHED 1872  I  l>5*  aMMa.  arnin  jigs  ���������������������������&m.  wm  WINNIPEG";^  OFFICE^  THE young man who plans to save  one dollar every week and will deposit it in the bank, very soon finds  himself depositing two, three or five  dollars a week. Before he started J-lo  save he did not realize how easily lie  could spare a few dollars regularly  as a protection for the future.  I  i  *Am  K OF HAMILTON  ieece  o  Fine Dinnerware  for Xmas Presents  We are showing a good  display of  different patterns at moderate prices.  Fancy ware also.  EVERYTHING   IN   YOUR   XMAS  GROCERIES  Candies. Nuts. Jap Oranges, Spanish  Onions, Sweet Potatoes, Grapes, Figs,  and Eating Raisins.  ���������������������������Oil      f hone 48    Flour. Feed & Groceries  IS   YOUR   CAR   READY?  for that Christmas tour to the old  home or that social visit or shopping  trip to the"city? -Better let us look ft  over and overhaul it before taking it  out on thc road. You know the old  saying���������������������������an ounce-of prevention!.  .ANTI-FREEZE���������������������������Now is the time to  fill, your 'radiator with alcohol and  glycerine, the only safe and sure antifreeze solution. Tlie cost, of iilling is  "very small compared with the cost of  repairing one ..frozen radiator. -    "  gANP'S GARAGE  ENDERBY  QvlcJiS*  fteacj These Amazing  Stories of Success  F.itrnrd SS2I in Two  Wrrld.  t tiad n*vt-r turned man' than ffiD a  month. I_a������������������l week 1 clearvd f.100 anil thi.  wwk 1213 You h.t.c done wonders for  mo.���������������������������G*q.  W.  Keani-..  I Nuw Earn ���������������������������*������������������ llirh aa $100 ��������������������������� Diy.  - 1 toak >ci'_ir cc-irse f,.r> j^nrj oi_o. V'az  e-trnjn*' J li m ucvlc clvrkitm. Ant now  mllmc many vi th* Inrvcut firm* iin the  U. S. 1 h-iv* iur-nt'J mor- ihn:i JlCo in ���������������������������  flay. You M-curvii mc *ny iiomtion. Our  Sftlm MnnnirtT il mx ynduMi* of your*.���������������������������  J.  L.  l>vliun>j.  L'urti* }!.5ft la Ttiir<r Par*.  My r.irnlnca for th* pn-t thirty *!&������������������ trt1  fI.S63.00 >n.I I won Seeoml Vnue tn March.  although  I unly worked two wti-ka durirur  that m.inth ��������������������������� C.  W. CamrU-II.  Ktrmtd |l.fiO������������������ in ijit W������������������#h������������������.  My vnrtiinun for Mnri*h v.cr������������������ owr JI.OOO  and o\rr * 1,800 fur th<> ]n������������������t i-fx \*"i-K������������������,  ������������������vh!lc la*t week my Ourninj-i. Hero f 151 03.  I trji-i'i e-Ic\cn r .ontli* out of thv year,  uorkittv  S  dnvs cneh   Weet..  The N S T A. due **��������������������������������������������� ntlt of a rut whrrc  ��������������������������� I un������������������ i>arn;n������������������ |.*t than fl.000 a yrar, an)  I Fh'jVL..) ni,������������������ Lut (o in.i)ii' n iUcccj3.���������������������������j. I*  I       0*.r*trnrt.  cessCanBeYGursJto  What these men have done, you can do! In your spare time  at home you can easily master the-sccrets of selling that make  Star Salesmen. Whatever your experience has been���������������������������whatever  you may be doing now���������������������������whether or not you think you can sell���������������������������  just answer this question: Are you ambitious to earn $10,000 a  year? Then get in touch with mc at once! I will prove to you  without cost or obligation that you can easily become a Star  Salesman. I will show you how the Salesmanship Training and  Free Employment Service of the N. S. T. A. will help you to quick  success in Selling.  $10,000 A Yew Selling Secret  The Secrets of Star Salesmanship as tauKht by thc N. S. T. A. has  enabled thousands,.almost overnight, to leave behind for ever thc drudgery  and small pny of blind-alley jobs that lead nowhere. No mutter what you  are now dui.'it., the field of selling offers you a big future. Get thc facts.  Call or write  National Salesmen's Training Association  ���������������������������Can������������������Jian-Mgr.        Box-362^==TororitorOn.t. ���������������������������  Behold, The Man!  Today till up-lo-dalc executives arc pleading  nol For men���������������������������but Cor more man, more manliness,  more manhood'.    Morc of that indefinable force  which act's directly by  its very  inspires  presence,    which  Enderby  F.  W.  A full line of choice meats and  Poultry; good dairy butter and new-  laid  eggs for Christmas.  Order your Christmas  Poultry  early  at the���������������������������  CASH   MEAT  MARKET  Dunn Enclerby  commands attention, inspires confidence and  creates the desire lo hc dealt wilh.  We are born believers in this type of man.  To see ������������������������������������������������������him is to believe in him.  And the secret of our belief in him is his own  belief-in himself.  He believes in himself and in tnc work he has  to do.  He believes in the firm for which he works.  He believes in thc man who directs his efforts.  He believes in every one of his business associates.. ,  He believes in truthfulness and In loyally and  in perseverance'  He believes in work and he believes in play.  He believes in good cheer and good health.  He-believes-in sunshine, fresh air, sobriety and  sufficiency.  He gives as he goes and grows as he gives.  We are drawn to him, and cry aloud in salutation���������������������������Behold, the man!���������������������������Norval Hawkins.  The Other By-Election.  Mr. Meighen has before him yet another by-  election which is likely to give hi hi some anxiety,  savs thc Vancouver Province. Major Burnham,  elected in 1911 and again in 1.917, in West Peter-  bo ro, Ontario, resigned about the time tliat the  Meighen ministry was formed. He considered  that his mandate was exhausted and so offered  the people a chance to make another choice.  While Major Burnham had an enormous majority in the war election, the constituency is normally a close one. ?*!ajr>r Burnham had a majority of only forty-two in the reciprocity election of 1911, when he defeated that accomplished  politician Mr. .1. B. St ration, who1 had been the  representative in lhe preceding parliament. Mr.  Slratton's majority in 1908 Was 333. His predecessor. Mr. Hall, was also a Liberal.        a  In the provincial election hist year West Petcr-  boro elected Thomas"'Tooms, a Labor candidate,  defeating Mr. Gillespie, the Liberal, who had previously represented-the riding,'.'and Mr.Sodon,  Conservative. The constituency is mainly urban,  comprising the city of Pclerboro and a few  townships. The Farmers' party endorsed (he Labor candidate, who is now a supporter of tlie  Drury ministry.*- The other Pclerboro riding,  which is rural and held by thc Conservatives in  the House of Commons, was not contested by the  Liberals in the provincial election. The Liberals  supported the Farmer candidate, who was easily  elected. " / _  It will be seen that the vacant seat is an uncertain quantity, with any one of four parties eligible lo win it. Any combination of two of them  would have fair prospects.  The ultimate of an excessive wage rate is at  hand. Hosiery workers at Lowell, Mass., are now  asking to have their wages cut, preferring lower  wages to idleness.  'i  kJi  Cj,.  ".I  fl

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