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Okanagan Commoner Jan 6, 1921

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 ������������������.<--?'  Itilflfttl  0Mm0  IN WHICH IS MERGED THE ENDERBY PRESS, AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  Vol. 13, No. 42, Whole No. 692.  THURSDAY, JAN. 6, 1921  Subscription, $3 a year  UNITED  FARMERS  Officers   Elected   for   1921   and   Dele-  ���������������������������        gates Appointed  to  District  Meeting.  At the meeting of the United Farmers of Enderby Local last Thursday  evening, the election of officers and  appointment of delegates -to  the dis-  ��������������������������� trict convention to be held at Enderby  on Thursday afternoon, Jan. 13th,  were the principle matters of business, coming up. There was al fair  attendance, and-, much interest was  shown   in  the  general  discussion  in-  ' dulged in on such questions as the  result of the recent elections in this  riding, and the general good of the  farming  community.  President Coltart, in his remarks  pn ��������������������������� the outlook for the organization,  as a political factor and as an "organization looking to the good of the  community as a whole, said that  while he felt somewhat dissatisfied  with the- outcome of the recent elections, he did not feel discouraged.  He believed there was a demand  for the farmer to become a political  factor in-the public life ���������������������������of the Dominion,, and that, as a body, the farmers must get together and stand together so as to make sure of having  enough representatives ^������������������of agriculture in Congress to watch, and work  in the interest of that portion of the  , Dominion's citizenship. He felt that  there were reasons for the defeat ol  the Farmer candidate and the Sol-  dier candidate which,did  not appear  . on ~the. surface, but which were-well  understood by anyone conversant  with the v political moves in the recent campaigns. It would not improve "matters to discuss them, but  he, thought there was much of profit  that might be. derived from -the; re:  cent' campaign if $ the farmers * would  tuce tiie fuels squarely and seek, lo  profit thereby..    *-���������������������������     '  A greater disappointment to him  than the defeat of the farmer candidate was the poor financial support  which members of the organization  gave to their candidate. If the total  amount subscribed to the campaign  fund in the Provincial 'election by the  farmers'of the district wer.e assessed  to the entire membership of the various locals of the North Okanagan, he  - said, it would mean about 2 cents  per member. He did not think jit -was  - praiseworthy- either to the farmers  or the returned men's organization,  for the candidates to have to be out  of pocket, one to the amount of $600  auu   ullO   utJitii    4>_.ot.    iOi    _!_������������������   icgiiliilciLC  expenses of their campaigns.  Farmers, he said, cannot look to  achieve a great deal either In a political way or in the way of market-  ^1ig=tTieiF^ro^rif=thW^xWct"to^pla5';  fast and loose with one another or  decline to put up the legitimate costs  that must be incurred to get anywhere. '  ��������������������������� In the election of officers the following were chosen: Jl. J. Coltart,  presidents Hichard Blackburn, vice-  president. "Directors: R. E. T. Forster, A. L. Glen, J. Jf. Morris, Chas.  Garden, Chas. Parkinson. Auditor, A.  E. Robertson. -.  It" was decided that some remuneration should be paid the secretary.  This was left in the hands of the directors, whose duty it Is to appoint a  secretary and fix the amount of remuneration. .  In accepting the office of president  a second term, Mr. Coltart stated  that it was the duty of the membership to give to the executive of their  organization their undivided support.  It should be the aim, and was the  duty of the members to attend the  . meetings of their Local at least once  a month, for the exchange of ideas  and in order to keep in touch with  the work of the organization. Membership fees should be paid promptly,  /and it should be the pride of every  member to see that his Local is in  a financially sound condition so as to  enable it to accomplish Its objects 'in  fche interest of the agricultural industry in its relation to the general welfare of the community.  Mr.   Blackburn,   as   vice-president  elect,  pledged  his  undivided  support] XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  to President Coltart, as did also the  newly-elected  directors.  Tho following were named as delegates to the District Convention ,to  be held in Enderby next Thursday  afternoon: A. D. Gfen, J. H. Morris,  Jas Logan/ Robt. Garden, Mrs. Geo.  Andrews, Wm. Anderson, R. E. T.  Forster, R. Blackburn, M. Dresching,  R. J. Coltart, J. E. Gilders, Geo. H.  Smedley, Wm. J. Woods, A. L. Glen,  Mrs. D. Jones.  It was decided to bring on the next  public entertainment by Enderby Local ~ on the night of. the 13th, in the  form of a* basket social, to be followed by a dance.'-  X ENDERBY  BRIEFS, X  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  Good' morning!     January  Thaw   is  travelling this way.  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  X MARA ITEMS X  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  A very enjoyable ri.mve was given  on New Year's eve, and was enjoyed  by quite a number of local residents.  Miss , Steward-the principal, anl  Miss Allen, the new teacher, ie-  turned on Monday from Vancouver,  to assume their duti������������������*_i after the holidays. _ i  Elsie Witala. who has fceen stajing  with" her pareits during the hcliciajs.  returned to Vancouver Monday i"'j.'ht  Nel Nealos is exTjiictlm? *.o. return  to'the Coast on Thursday alter'speiui-  ing the holidays at Mara  engaged on the  road of B. C. V      *  Tommy Folkard. after spooling a  few" days cwith his grandparents he������������������e,  returned to Ends, by Monday. .  CHugti" 'Kelfy   wd_   n    passenger   to  Enderby Monday.  Fred Dean;anl. h's daughter. jRyth,  also his nephew, Tommy Co'lif-on," returned from visit, i-s relatives ox "Vernon the past wo.*?'���������������������������������������������. -'  "^At: the"TJVF. nieeJhig ���������������������������'.���������������������������n '.Moti<J"ay  several resolutions were passed to  be presented at the District Co'nven:  tion' to be held on the 13tih inst.  " Rupert Davy, Wm. Owep and Mr.  McCready were ������������������ endorsed as delegates to the TJ. F. district meeting at  Enderby, on the 13th.       S:    ������������������  lie ' i������������������  'acitis  Eastern  rail-  Macpherson-Fountain M*rrl*qe.  Wednesday evening "at" the residence of Mr. and Mrs. A. MacPherson,  a quiet bedding was solemnized, by  the ��������������������������� Rev. John, W. Stott,, by which  Miss-Luella Fountain, late of Boston,  Mass., daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  Frank S. Fountain, became- the bride  nf our enterprising young .townsman,  Mr. John MacPherson: The wedding  was a very quiet affair, Miss Fountain arriving from the east only a day  or two before.' The bride was beau-  tifully-drpssed- -in.- ,an_ appropriate  queen of satin gown with bridal veil  and wreath of orange blossoms. She  was the recipient of many beautiful  presents.  Black-l-eatherdale  Nnpti������������������lt.  ��������������������������� A quiet home wedding was performed at the residence of Mr. and  Mrs. Wm.. G. Pell, Vernon, on New  Year's Day, the Rev. J. Lennox Fraser  officiating,-when their daughter Miss  Imogene Stuart Leatherdale became  the wife of Mr. George ������������������lmer Black.  Both the bride and groom are well  known in Enderby where Mr. Black  has resided a number of years, and  Mrs. Black was a resident before going to Vernon a few years ago. We  are happy to say that Mr. and Mrs.  Black are now residents of Enderby  and will continue to be, Mr. Black being employed by E B. Dill.  A Bed for Wornouts to Uie In  Ottawa, Dec. 30.��������������������������� 'there are eight  vacancies in the senate, and it is  understood that about half of these  will be filled before the opening of  the coming session of parliament, the  balance being reserved for members  of the House who desire to retire.  Of the vacancies to he filled" now  there will probably be one appointment in Nova Scotia, one or two in.  British Columbia and one in Saskat- Joy the  evening with their brothers  chewan. of   Coldstream  Lodge,      Two   ranks  Civic elections next week.  Mr. Wm. Witala was in town on  Friday.  Mr. Jas. McMahon returned from  Vancouver on Tuesday.  Mrs. Frank Davis of Kamloops is  visiting her sister, Mrs. Jas. Martin.  The .King Edward Hotel has not  lost its reputation for those Sunday  dinners.  Mr. A. A. Faulkner came In from  Merritt on Wednesday to spend some,  days in Enderby.  Mr. ,G. W. H. Pemberton left for  the Old" Country on the 5th to be  away all winter and for the summer  months.  E. B. Dill went to Vernon Tuesday,  accompanying Dr. McKechnie thither  from Enderby, who came in from the  coast on that day.  There promises to be some startling  costumes displayed at the masquer  ade ball on January- 10th in the Enderby Opera House,  Messrs. Jack Simms of. Enderby  and W. G.'Allen'of {lullca'r were admitted to the hospital'Tuesday night  suffering with pneumonia.  Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Baird are leaving  this week on their return to-England.  Mr. Baird declares .he will-be back  some day, but is making no plans as  yet.  " - ;"-  Mr. E. R. Kincaid. who has been  assistant freight agent' at Enderby  several months, will leave.this week  for Revelstoke, the staff at this point  being reduced.. -. _- ,, V  The Bank' of Montreal has installed  a number of-safety deposit boxes. The  present supply-4s Umlted',-and--those  wishing to rent a box should make  early, application.  Mr. and Mrs. E.' Harrap returned  from a trip to the coast cities on  Wednesday. They report having had  a delightful time- Christmas, week with  their many friends.  , Enderby local U. f. of B- C- will  hold a^basket.or box social on Thursday evenipg, Jan. 13th- Ladies are  asked to bring along the requirements.    Dancing to follow.  Mr. Russell Green fjom Moosejaw  spent Christmas holidays in Enderby. This is Mr. Green's first visit to  Enderby in about 12 years. He left  here shortly after his mother's death.  Miss Woods has been appointed to  teach the class formerly taught by  Miss Ferguson, while Miss Ferguson  takes the class, heretofore taught by  Miss Carlson (resigned) whose services Enderby is sorry to lose.  ^Wafter^TnTIsda^  out of Vancouver as storekeeper on  the Empress of Asia. Ill-health induced him to take the first sea voyage, with results so good that he has  since made three trips across the Pacific on the Empress.  Mr. and Mrs. Robarge and son are  preparing to leave Enderby for Seattle next week. During their, residence "here  Mr  prominently connected with the Enderby orchestra as its leader and has  given freely of his time and energy  to revive this popular organization.  Mr. and Mrs. Marley and family  expect to leave Enderby shortly. As  manager of the Okanagan Saw Mills  Mr. Marley has won the esteem of all  by his kindly helpfulness and good  judgment in business matters, while  in a social way Mrs. Marley has occupied a position of good cheer and good  service to all. "  Mr. F. R. E." DeHart is visiting Enderby this week from Kelowna. He  says this is one of the most remarkable winters he has ever- seen wtiile  a resident of the Okanagan. The hills  about Okanagan Centre are still  green and there is very little snow  even on the higher levels near Kelowna. In Kelowna people are working in their gardens.  Three cars of Pythian brethren  drove to Vernon Tuesday night to en  were given followed by installation  after which the party adjourned to  banquet tables at the Victoria Hotel  where an enjoyable hour and a half  was spent.- A feature of this part of  the program was the presentation to  Deputy Grand Chancellor Higgins of  a valuable K. of Paring by the members of Coldstream Lodge.  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  X GRINQROD  NOTES X  XXXxxxxxxxxxxxxx  Mr. McFarlane- of Armstrong was a  visitor in. Grindrod over the week  end.  Miss   B.   Bunn   returned   from  her  lidays at the coast on Monday,  rs. .Barnes  and' children  of  Mer-  ritT*%ho have been visiting A. Tom-  kinson's  for a few  day's  returned to  their home on Monday.  The dance held here on Friday  proved aehuge success in spite of the  bad. weather. The first part of the  evening the ladies controlled the  floor. Immediately on the stroke of  twelve "Auld Lang Syne" was sung  and the New Year welcomed with a  hearty cheer.  Miss D. Boesche was    a    welcome  visitor to Grindrod from Vernon for a  few days this week.  .   Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Andersen were  in Enderby on business on Tuesday.  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  X GRANDVIEW   BENCH X  XXXX XX X XXXXXXXX  Miss D. Woods, our teacher, returned to- Grindrod last Friday after  spending' Christmas with her parents  in Victoria. ',  Mr. and Mrs. Diamond were .visitors to Enderby last Thursday. ..  The marriage of Mr. E. Smith," one  of .our. popular." young men, -to Miss  Robson of Enderby, took place in Enderby : on' New- Year's *J3ay. *" The - community wishes' them every happiness,  Mrs. Turner has "been visiting relatives at Salmon Arm for a short time.'  One day tbe - latter- part of last  week while he was away from home  Mr. -Dysart had a visitor who entered  his old cabin and carried away about  50 pounds of bacon. Mr. Dysart  hopes his ' visitor will come ' again  some time when he is at h{>me and  get the remainder as he would like to  make his acquaintance/  WARM  WAVE COMING;  Foster's forecast is that during the  first part of ..the week centering on  January 12 a great warm wave com-  iug from . lhat cold' northern country  of Alaska, will cover all the northern  Rockies. Within two days it will cover all the Rockies to the Mexican  line, and all the" lowlands east of  MeridJ.an=90-and=the^Mississippi=--Riv--  er and south to the Gulf of Mexico.  It will move southeastward covering  the Great Lakes and south to Cuba by  January 14, and then northeastward.  Following a day or two behind this  great'warm wave will come a moderate storm wave, and behind that a  moderate cool wave. This* disturbance will have great energies, which  Robarge    has    been'wI11  be  expended  in  causing    warm  weather, and the heat will hold the  moisture, so that a moderate amount  of precipitation only may be expected  with but little snow even in northern  sections.  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  X        HULLCAR���������������������������DEEP   CREEK       X  XXXXXXXX X������������������X X X X X  Mr. and Mrs. John Gillick spent  Wednesday of last week in Armstrong.  Mr., and Mrs. Henry Hill were visitors in Enderby last Friday.  Mr. William Fortune and Mr. Dave  Lawson were business visitors to Salmon Arm last Friday.  Miss Evelyn Kenney returned to  school in Armstrong on Monday after spending the holidays at her home  here.  The annual meeting of the Hullcar  and Deep Creek hall will be held on  Friday, January 14th, at 8 p. m.  The Leap Year dance held on New  Year's 'eve was fairly well attended  and a' pleasant time enjoyed by all.  Mrs. W. B. Hilliard spent=Tuesday  with Mrs. Harold A. Grant of Armstrong.  Mr. Roy Campbell and his sister,  Miss Muriel, after spending the holidays at their home here, returned to  Vernon on Monday where they are  attending high school.  Miss   M.   M.  S.  Taylor,  teacher at  the Hullcar school, returned on.Monday from the coast, -having spent the .  holidays   at  her  home  near  Mission. ,  Word has been received that Mr.  Robert Lindsay, youngest soh*of Mr.  and Mrs. Donald Lindsay, Deep, Creek,  has' accepted the assistant principal-  ship of the public school at Medicine  Hat, Alberta. *  - Wliile skidding logs on his farm  on Monday Mr. William Hayhurst met  with a serious accident, a log striking him and breaking his...left leg  above the ankle.-' .-V [S '���������������������������  Not by the Senses  Ah American with gushing enthusiasm was describing his newv-CBr'to an  English visitor. ' "It runs so smoothly,"; he said, "you can't feel it. Nof  a bit of noise, youcan't^hear It. per-:  feet ignition, you .can't smell it. And .'  speed, . why .tt sjmply. whizzes, ybii  can't .see it."  "My word," exclaimed the awed  Britisher. "How do you know the  bally thing is there?"     -  Getting  Away from  Old   Phrase*  Getting the r'ght word In the, right  place often makes wit, while getting  the right word in the wrong place becomes humorous. A young preacher  having charge of ihis 'first funeral  know that it was customary, to<*an-  nounce after the service that those  who wished might step up to view the  remains; but he thought this was a  hackeyed phrase, and instead he said:  pass  "The _ congregation   will    now  round the bier."  .The other night, about 11:30, a  tourist in a flivver, with curtains  drawn, came east on Maple Street  tihrough town, says-the Columbus Advocate. He only had one lamp burning, on the right side. As he approached the Brooks Hotel corner,  the driver did not notice the stone  marker, and - he slammed squarely  against It, pushing the marker about  twelve feet. The shock put out the  other light on the car, and the driver  got out to see wihat he had hit. He  examined the obstruction, and exclaimed .to his companion: "My  Gawd, Bill! We're in a graveyard.  We've just hit a tombstone!"  The savage in man must be recognized before the saint in man can be  realized.  Difficult Walking  "Help! Help!" cried an Italian laborer near tire mudflats of the river.  , "What's the matter tflere?" came a  voice  from   the  construction  shanty.  "Queek! Bring* da shov! Bringa da  peek!   Giovasna   stuck   in   da   mud."  "How far tn?"  "Up to bis kntes."  "Oh, let him walk out."  "No, no. He no canna walk! He  wronga end up."  Penticton Hospital is in bad financial shape, owing a sum of between  $4,000 and $5,000, to offset which bills  due by patients total only $3,000.  There is a steady loss on maintenance  and the rates may be raised next  year.  A sounding by Perry . five miles  from the North Pole failed to reach  bottom after the lead had been let  down 9,000.  The first cargo of German paper  suits and overcoats has arrived in  Chicago .from Hamburg, and will be  retailed at $2.50 per garment.  Whenever honesty appears the best  policy, the insurance company needs  investigating. It's likely to . lapse,  that policy. -������������������������������������������������������   I)  (6' *    jf-  V-v  ^.'V  OKANAGAN  COMMONER  THURSDAY, JAN. 6, .1921  ~*T  In which is merged The Ender'by Press and W������������������lker'������������������ Weekly  Published   eversk-ajfiursday at Enderby. B. C.  by the Walker Press.  S3 per year; $1.50 lix months.  H. M.  WALKER  at  (Member of the United  Typothetae of America)  Advertising Rates  Contract or Regular���������������������������40c a single-ooftumn inch up to  half page;  over half^page, 30c an inch each insertion.  Transient or irregular���������������������������50c an Inch; cash to accompany Vopy to insure publication.  WaniL Ads���������������������������20c -per line first insertion, 10c per line  each subsequent insertion. Count 6 words to line.  Local Notices���������������������������20c per line;  Local readers, 10c lin������������������.  Cards of Thanks, $1.00.  Legal Noti-ces���������������������������15c per line 1st insertion; 10c per  Hue each sut>eequent insertion.  ;Water Notices���������������������������150 words and under, $10.00; e_koh  additional 5 0 words, $1.0 0. Land Notices, Tim'ber Licenses, Certificates of Improvement, $10.00 for 60 days,  $7 for 30 days.  -THURSDAY, JAN. 6, 1921  Civic Elections  Let No Leader Deceive Himself  1*2/   fiCf,CHCC   IM   I"*"*!'"!  ratepayer may bc deplored, but il  I \AA UlU Lilt Uiii  Once more the citizens of Enderby arc called  upon to select persons to represent t'hem as  Mayor and Aldermen and members of the School  Board and a Police Commissioner. Time was  ��������������������������� when candidates for these offices were numerous,  and the local contests were occasionally warm if  iiol bitter. How conditions have changed. Today  aspirants for'municipal honors are few. It has  become more a question of tlie olftce seeking the  i.���������������������������._']"��������������������������� V-i-aai one of the man .sticking llie office. This  roy.y be _. good omen. It may nol. ln thc case  V Fnd.;2'"ity, so long as wc can continue to get thc  services of such men as have served in past ycars  il is a good' thing. All municipalities may not bc  so favored.  T!l������������������    <tr.r\nj..,\  of the average  cannot he explained, nor can it'bc remedied while  the main object of all government���������������������������municipal,  provincial and Dominion���������������������������is and must'bc for a  number of years, the increasing and collecting of  taxes in'order to meet the conditions and the  liabilities already incurred. There can bc little if  an y new work undertaken, and few men havc the  patience fo simply mark time while paying off  lhc debts already contracted.  It is to be hoped lhat Mayor Barnes and the  members of thc 1920 council will consent to act  lor another.term. The business of the lown is  safe in lhcir hands, and lhcy can bc trusted to go  the limit to make further public improvements if  thcy can be made without adding to the taxation  while conditions remain unsettled. Jn the past  lerm thcy inaiigiiralcd thc permanent gravel sidewalk policy. Tin's no doubt may be continued in  1921 lo the limit of the town's income for that  purpose. Thcy deserve praise for thc excellent  public service of the past year and should feel  that that 'service has been appreciated by tho  people of Enderby though public expression of  that appreciation may havc been lacking.  Men who pretend to be leaders are not justified  in taking the position that all talk and all argument against the existing order of things is to be  branded "Bolshevism." They would so brand  every argument not in linea with the class system  of thc past and present age, and, with this branding, they believe they can silence the cry'-of the  masses and put on the screws to keep them in  ���������������������������silence. How thej' do deceive themselves! But  thcy deceive nobody else..  We have no fear from Bolshevism in Canada.  We havc nothing to fear from the rule of lhc people in Canada or any place else. T'he fear so frequently expressed does not come from lhe people  ���������������������������here nor anywhere. It comes from the persons  and institutions which havc becn enjoying special  privileges and waxing fat; and t'he fear is not so  much for the state as for themselves. Commenting on this phase of thc unrest problem, the London Times is quoted as saving:  "There is a vital difference between thc attitude of thc public now and its prewar attitude  towards unemployment. Before thc war unemployment and starvation mitigated by charity,  were acceptable. During the war thcrc was work  for all, and thc women and children of the poorest classes were1 better fed and belter clothed and  shod than ever before in the history of the country. Agitators are already asking crudely if the  capitalistic system will provide for thc proletariat only when the system is fighting for its  own existence."  Let it bc conceded at once that wc have no  room for Bolshevism in Canada, if by that term  wc mean lawbrcaking or contempt of law. But if  by Bolshevism wc mean a condition of mind not  in harmony with what.we have seen going on in  high piaccs, then would it not bc better to demand that we shall not havc in Canada the conditions that breed contempt of law and law  breaking? Before any country can havc Bolshevism it m!ust have the conditions" that make good  citizens contemptuous of law, and the thing to do  is not to beery the evil but outrool thc thing that  causes the' evil.  Class Rights vs. Individual Merit  Pncjerby Hospital Foard  Invitations were issued this week by thc Hospital Board to all who contributed' to thc Hospital  Building Fund-and thc public in general, asking  all to attend thc formal opening of the new wards  just finished, the building of wliich was undertaken-thc early part of thc year, and to raise the  funds for which a hospital drive was put on May  15th to 24 th, thc total amount' subscribed being  in the neighborhood of $2,100. The purpose of  the Board in extending thc invitations, which, we  -undcuistand,-hav-e_bGeiVissucd-to^e-vcm^c'ubscriber,-  is best told in the circular invitation itself:  Men' everywhere will agree with Premier  Meighen when hc said in a speech before thc Law  Society of Manitoba the other day. that "the  period wc arc passing through now is something  of ah enigma, but this can bc said of it^ that there  is a greater tendency to cass consciousness, to a  belief in class interest and to a reliance on class  organization than in any previous age. I say this  without special reference to farmers. The tendency is general. Indeed, we are Jjccojmng organized and inl'er-organizcd until such a thing  as individuality is well-nigh forgotten, and llie  air is thick with assertions of class rights, f wish  \Ve had today more plain Canadians, men and  women who depend for success on themselves,  on thc excellence of their own work,,'on individual courage and enterprise and thoroughness, anc|  who reason out their convictions on- public  questions in the good old way as citizens of Canada and not as members of any class or group."  This is all very true. JJBut' did it never occur  to men of Premier Mcigheu's type that the spirit  ol* class organization is only bringing home awl  into civil life t thc spirit thai dominated the  world on the battlefield for lhe past half decade?  That spirit was drilled into the men in the field,  at lhe pench, behind the counter, in the counting  house���������������������������everywhere. And docs anyone Relieve  thai lhat spirit of class organization can be eliminated with lhe changing of thc clothes? Or conditions? Class: organization is here to stay. This  niirst^bc^recognized^and^rcckoncd^wilh."" ==  "Through  thc generosity of yourself and  others, and your kindly co-operation, we havc  been enabled to complete the erection of lhe  additional wards which were so much needed in  order to accommodate those requiring hospital  care and treatment, and, al thc close of our term  of office on the Hospital Board, we desire lo let  you see the manner in which the money placed  nt our disposal has been expended.  "In conjunction with the ladies of the Hospilal  Auxiliary and Ihe Matron, we take lhis means of  extending lo you an invitation lo the. formal  opening of the new- .wards, cn Thursday after-  toon and evening, .la'niiarv (5lh, 1.921, beginning  at 2 o'clock.  "Refreshmentswill be served, and you will be  given an opportunity to look over the building,  :md to s������������������'o for. voursclf how.'well we havc met  your wishes in the matter of addition."  Without the aid and co-operation of thc public  wc are all aware that it would, have bcen impossible for the Hospital Board to have accomplished  lhe splendid improvement recently made; this  Ihe members of the Board realzie fully. But let  us not overlook thc fact that to thc Board, the  Matron and Hie Hospial Auxiliary there is also  due the sinccrcst words of appreciation from the  puhlic. Each has filled a very important func-  tion and. tlirough the hearty co-operation of all,  Enderby has a hospital that is a credit to thc  community. It will bc up to the public to show  lhat the work of thc Board and co-workers is appreciated, and the best way to show lhat appreciation, it seems to us, is to put in an appearance  at thc formal opening and give credit wherc it is  due���������������������������and when.  The War to End War  Yes, everybody knows that thc Great' War was.  fought*to end war. politicians, preachers and  statesmen lold us so. It was lo be the lastwar.  As soon as Germany was beaten then pcoce would  come upon a new world and everything would be  lovely. The military spirit would be killed off I  armaments would cease; naval construction anti  coast fighting machines would be a thing of the  \nxsl. Sweet Democracy���������������������������pure and undefilcd���������������������������  would bc supreme, in a world -made safe for it.  As for the men who did lhe fighting in the Great  War, all had their fill of it and were prepared to  accept the word of thc diplomats and leaders who  lold them so. But what havc wc seen in Europe  since peace was' declared? Wars fo make war;  diplomacy, deep and dark, engaged in intrigues  that can have but one ending���������������������������more war. Increased navy building; greater development in  the art to make war, and enlarged facilities for  the manufacture of poison gas���������������������������-now-adopted by  all nalions as the legitimate thing in warfare. Iii  England this industry is flourishing; in France  the same and ih.America, we arc told in a press  dispatch that "a poison gas so deadly and powerful that a single charge of it from a bomb thrown  from an airplane over a city like New York  would in ten minutes exterminate the entire population of five million human beings���������������������������such a gas,  it is claimed, has been discovered by the experts  who havc becn devoting themselves to this specially. Its formula, so important in its fright-  fulness, is known to only two men, both living  and working in Washington."  tber Ia-fce  than  never-.  t\S>Ugetii  inef  It's no task whatever;    The water's fine t  JO/A/THE BOOM FOR CiV/CPjRiDE,  A m&ke OUR town \Mio\rtL  -*���������������������������[  QUY  WMEttE  VOU LIVE  For a Delicious cup of Tea ot  Coffee try the blends  ��������������������������� -o- carried by us        ������������������  Bulk or package; excellent in quality and right in price  The new Robin Hood Flour is better than ever  DUllCatl  BrOS. Enderby* Quality Grocers  t<,t<nnolb000aY,..r  QvickSuccessCanBeYovrsSIbo  Head Tbese Amazintf  Stories of $ucoe������������������������������������'  *������������������������������������������������������������������������* S������������������< la T*������������������ W**k*  1 to4 n*v������������������r Mrn������������������l mr* then |M ft  month. Last wtrk .1 cl������������������������������������rvd 1306 and Ihlt  wetk I31*. Ywi havr dan* wonder* lor'  -ue.���������������������������Caa,  W.  Kftr������������������i.  I Naw Kara aa lli������������������fc aa >!��������������������������������������������� ��������������������������� Day.  I look your ctwiwe Iwo yran t\ro. Wat  vaniiftff IIS ��������������������������� week clicking. Am row  telling Mir of the taritnt firm in Ih*  U. C. I hav* aartMd mon. than 9100 In a  day. Yeu Mcv^d mr my poaitton. Our  SiaVa Kuuiwr to ��������������������������� graduate ot yo������������������r*.���������������������������  J.  I- Dil&nu.  Ratm fl.K> In Thirty Van>.  M������������������ wmfnea tor th* pi������������������t thirty day* art*  tl.3ff2.������������������0 aud I won Srcoml Trim- in March,  ��������������������������� llNwh | only worked twj wcrfca during  lhat *������������������untV���������������������������C. W. Campl*!).  ' a*9������������������41 IUK to ������������������!��������������������������� WWU.  Mr wWdii Ar March ������������������#r* a*?r fl.MM  and.ovcrill.POf for tf>r la������������������t tt* w**fc������������������,  vrhO������������������ f*P| Wivt my *arnini_������������������ wtr* fSM.OO.  I trawl .alriwa month* out af tht jrfar.  worklntf 6 daya rtwh Vr*k.  Th* N-S.Z A. do*, tt* out of * rat whff*  I waa roralfs Imp Umir fl.flOO ��������������������������� war. ������������������nd  ahairfdnr him Jo tna)������������������ a ������������������uc������������������*������������������.���������������������������J. I*.  What these men have done, you can do! tn your spare time  at home you can easily master the-secrets of selling that make  Star Salesmen. Whatever your experience has bcen���������������������������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 me 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.  ���������������������������-  $ J 0,000 A Year Selling Secrets  The Secret, of Star Salesmanatiip a* taught by tlie N. S. T. A. hM  enabled thousands, almost overnigfct, to leave behind for ever tha drudgery  and small fiay of blind-alley jobs that Iea4 nowhere. No matter what you  ���������������������������re now doing, thc field of selling offers you a l>ig future. Get the fact*.  Call or write  National Sajetimifi't Training Association  diwdww Met-     Bo������������������ 362     Toronto. Otf..  E5TASUSHSP 167a  2!**i  !M  ml  liiiifinii  'tCIK  There is no reason why a  woman sftouJ4 not tajce the  same advantage of hanking  system* as her fwsband c(oes  an(J thus systematize the.  financial affairs.of her household, the Panic of Hamilton  invites apc| pays special attention to the accounts of  lady depositors.  ii  .JSO. tttfAFT, J-.otiU Mmiugor ������������������\P|3JtJIY, H- C.  This  Now is the time to g"et  that Overlan4 4  A reduction of 9X40 has been made on the Willy Overland Four,  will tie ttie price until July 1st next.  We t������������������������������������ve a few cars now on hand an4 theae we will sell at tbe old  price lest fl40. The difference in buying one of these car* and a car to  come in later is the sum of $35 in farorof tbe customer. The |35 represents the difference in the freight.  You should see tbe Canadian-made Overland in aetion; understand its  exceptional riding qualities, its stamina and its gasoline economy���������������������������the  car that made an ocean-to-ocen trip on 83.# miles te the gallon, that won  the Scottish fuel-saving contest, that is getting Canadian-owners up to 35  miles per gallon.  Call and allow us to demonstrate.  Jas, McMahon & Son        Enderby  A name that stands for the beat in hotel service  King Edward Hotel    LP^URPHY      Enderby ^y  THURSDAY, JAN. 6, 1921  OKANAGAN  COMMONER  With the Prince on Two Tours  WHY I PREFERRED THE CANADIAN TOUR  (By Ernest Brooks, the King's Photographer).  "hold up" "developing them until the  weather became cooler.    During the  of  "Which <of the two tours accomplished by the Prince of Wales was  the best from your point of view.  On many occasions since my return  to England, this .question has been  asked ftie, and always in reply I  have said, "My point of view is that  of a Press Photographer, and speaking as such I have no hesitation in  saying that the three months tour  in Canada was. decidedly the best.  'My answer has evoked no small  lamount of surprise, and has invariably resulted in another query  beine put-"Why?������������������ .  < To that query I have replied, "Because in Canada I had excellent  ���������������������������facilities for doing the work I went  to accomplish. Thanks to those  facilities I obtained far better pictures than I was able to obtain on  the last tour with the Prince of  Wales."  Comparisons are, I know odious,  and if in the following brief statement of facts I draw comparisons  between events which happened in  Canada on the last tour, I trust that  'my friends who so nobly assisted  me in Australia and New Zealand  Iwill not take offence. Facilities to  Jthing. Rob the camera man of the  facilities for taking his picture, of  the facilities for developing his  .negatives, of printing from his developed plates, and of dispatching  Jimmediately his finished prints to  ithe hundreds of newspapers and  magazines who are clamouring to  .reproduce the pictures, and you have  robbed him of his rail. Give him  facilities for taking the pictures, and  ileave it at that, you have crippled  "him; and handicapped him terribly.  .So, I am afraid I was handicapped  in Australia and other parts of the  ; Empire which I' visited on the last  .Royal Tour. I do not say that I  iwas intentionally handicapped. Far  .from it. I . believe that those re-  'sponsible for the arrangements in  Australia and New Zealand were as  ���������������������������anxious _to help in the work _of obtaining permanent records in picture  form of the incidents of the tour  as were those whom I met in Canada. . What I say.is that largely owing to lack of experience, many details which by the "outsider" were  ^regarded as purely' minor 'details  jwere   overlooked,   and   owing   to   a  Cariet^ of circumstances, I found  lyself-working under very considerable haJndicap.,. As a Tress Photographer it is ray aim to prodv.ee the  ipest possible results, to give to the  bublic and _to hand' down to future  fenerations "speaking" picture records of-the incidents of the historic  world tours of * "Our Young Man."  With the picture results of the Cana-  idi������������������n tour, thanks to the  splendid  r3TW -������������������������������������������������������... -_T������������������r      ^     ���������������������������      ��������������������������� rm       .    ���������������������������     l*-���������������������������-      *W--  voya^e I dreamed fond dreams  happier times in Australia, and anticipated the good time I would have  working in a well-equipped dark  room on board the Royal Train. But  alas! my dreams were rudely shattered, for on the Royal Special there  was no provision for a Press Photographer, nor was it possible to "rig  up" a dark room, since the journey  through Australia was accomplished  by trains over varying railway  gauges. Each State in the Commonwealth appeared to me to have  adopted a different, gauge so that  the rolling stock of one system-was  useless over another system's track.  I quickly gave up all hope of being  able to develop and print my own  negatives during the journey and  entrusted the work to others when  I could find people who were, ready  to undertake the task.  It is a fairly easy'matter to find  dark rooms and operators in the  large cities and towns like Melbourne and Sydney, bat it was by  no means a small-undertaking when  we got "into the wilds."  During the tour we seldom remained more than a couple of days  in or near the smaller towns, and  very naturally during cur" stay all  business was suspended and every  moment given up to a whole-hearted  "joy-making." Since it was essential that I should ever have my  camera' ready it was obvious tliat  I could not shut myself up in a  dark room for hours, and- since  every other man was "joy-making"-  it., was hardly to be conceive4 that  the local photographer would readily forego his pleasures far the *ak*  of developing my platesJ. So it cam*  about there were. endless delays in  getting my pictures. to the press*,  Often during the Australian tour I  would work all day with the camera,  and spend all the night, shut up in  the dark room of a local photographer,7 professional ��������������������������� or amateur,  doing my best to make up for lost  time. I was very - nearly caught  "napping", .at Bridgetown when we  met with the accident. We.had only  just left the station, the train moving at not more^ than 10-miles an  hour when the accident happened.  Happily at , Bridgetown I had not.  exposed; all my plates, and I was  sitting down resting .-before- going  to, ."my sleeping- compartment to  change some plates when {.heard 8  curious' smashing, grinding noise.  Then an attendant came running  into, the carriage, shouting: "My Goq.  the Prince's coach is" overturned-  I jumped up and to my horror ������������������nw  thatJrue enough the.cofch fejjvhicb  ���������������������������facilities I was aiiorcted oy rne  ���������������������������C. P. R., and all the Dominion officials, I am satisfied, and the public too, I believe, was satisfied. But,  with regard to the results achieved  ,on the last Royal Tour I cannot  .speak with such confidence.- Frankly I am disappointed, but I have  'this consolation, I know the pictures  obtained were the best under the,  ,������������������t times, very difficult circumstances. During the three months  'tour with, the Prince of Wales in  Canada, I worked under positively  ideal conditions. The C. P. R. Royal  Train contained a splendidly equipped dark room, and everything was  ���������������������������o appointed that at times one forgot one was on board a train, travelling in the far west. One imagined  one was back in a well appointed  London studio. Never once did I  have to trouble myself regarding  the dispatch of my prints. Once  they were ready, willing hands attended to the duty of dispatch. So  smoothly did the arrangements proceed that during the whole of the  Canadian tour not a single day passed but I was able each night to place  in the possession of theJTtoyal Suite  a complete set of the pictures which  ( had taken, and not once did I miss  the mail with the pictures for which  the Press of the World was clamouring. One anticipates certain difficulties when travelling thousands  of miles, difficulties are part and  parcel of the Press Photographer's  life', and they have to be.overcome.  But one above all else which from  my point of view made the Canadian  tour so thoroughly successful and so  thoroughly enjoyable was the conspicuous absence of the "difficulties  to0 overcome."  To  deal  with  my  difficulties  on  the last tour, I must commence with  the  wonder-warship II. M. S. "Renown."    When  I  got aboard  her 1  discovered to my horror there was  no dark room wherein I could work.  Thanks to the generous assistance of  the officers of the ship I succeeded  in "rigging up" a dark room  in a  gun support.   Heavens!, what-a dark,  room  it Was.    Built of solid 'steel,  exposed on the outside to the glare  of thc tropical sun, with no possible  ventilation once the door was .shut,  it was worse than working by the  side of a furnace.    How many times  I   was  forced, when :in "the   tropics  to  beat  a  hasty  retreat  from   my  dark   room,   gasping  for  breath;  I  'vould not dare to tell, nor would I  ��������������������������� Jare to disclose the number of plates  .v-hich suffered inconsequence of-my  ���������������������������olreat. '  But   an   even   worse    dif-  .iculty presented itself than the-fur-  ...ce-like uaSn loom.    My chemical's  ���������������������������ot warmed up'to such an extent'lhat  iji'tcn f did not.dare use.them, and  f could not.get a bit of ioe on board  _I:c s!:ip io  Lrir.g  thj tcnipevatui't!  af the fluids down to anything ap-  mjoachinj? normal/  So, rather than  risk'spoiling scores of valuable his-  ' v1c negatives, J w������������������������������������ obliged to.,  the Prince of Wales was riding was  lying on its side.    By this time the  train had stopped arid officials were  rushing to the rear where the overturned coaches lay.    To my intense  joy,  I  heard the' well known  voice  of Lord Louis Mountbatton, shouting "Where's Brooks?    He must get  a picture of this.'.'   I ran along with.  my camera and was in time to get'  a   snap   of   His' Lordship   crawling  through the window of one of the  overturned coaches.    In the excitement of the moment I did a most unheard of thing.,   I actually exposed ���������������������������  one plate twice "and did not discover  my  mistake   for   some . time -afterwards.;' In the accident, the Prince  of Wales was the coolest of anyone.  He remained until the last inside, the  overturned coach1 and when he crawled out he was hugging'a thermos  flask and gripping: an old and favorite   brier  pipe.     JHis  first  question  was  to  know  whether  anyone  had  been hurt, and oh being assured that "  none had even sustained a  scratch  he  laughed  and went  back  to   the ~  wrecked coach  to  sort out his. belongings while I took "snaps" to my  heart's    content.    There ��������������������������� was    one  thing   both  in  Australia   and   New  Zealand about the tour which to me  was most noticeable and that was  the  extraordinary  "free  and  easy"  manner of the people.   They surged  round the Prince and in many places  literally mobbed him, so enthusias-  '  tic were thej' in their welcome.    In  New Zealand particularly I remember the Royal train was "inspected"  time and time again.   No permits to  approach the train were necessary,  nor were permits necessary to gain ,  entrance to the railway stations as.  was the case in Canada. Some thirty'  or forty press photographers "commandeered"   the   Royal   Special   at  Auckland   and   boarding   the   train  travelled with us as far as Rotura  where we   were'  held   up   for   the  strike.   At Rotura there was a little'  incident which t do not think has  been reported.    A big country fair  was being held, and the Prince one  evening entered into the, "fun of the  fair"    riding- on   the  roundabouts,-  shooting at bobbing eggs, and flinging balls at cocoanuts." Both at the - .  shooting ranges and cocoanut shies,  the Prince created something of a  sensation.   A splendid shot with the  rifle, H.R.H. wrought havoc amongst  the bobbing eggs and the ''running  door."   At one of the cocoanut shies,  after H.R.H. had floored three nuts  with three balls and decided to- try  his luck   again   the   proprietor   of  shies,   not   recognizing- his   Royal'."  patron, observed,   " 'ere   you,   think-  you.|p lopping bombs at Jerry again.';  These is real--honest, cocoanuts,- not  square heads." . That   evening   tho  Prince' returned to the Royal train' J  well laden with cocoanuts t-nci taw-;  dry .charms   and   prizes   from   the>.  various   shooting   ranges   and" side'  shows at the fair. j  SELFISHNESS  CONDEMNED  ���������������������������S&  "Farmers' cooperative organizations have difficulties just as farmers'  secret orders = have had .difficulties.  The difficulty ic not with the organization but with selfish,, designing  individuals, seeking and securing  membership   in   the - organization.  "The designing man outside of any  organization is less dangerous to thc  organization than the selfish man in  the organization. The immoral, man  in the church does the cause of religion more harm than the most corrupt  man out o������������������ the church. The selfish  leader who compromises for special  favors to himself is the man most  responsible for the failure of farmer  organizations.  "The mistake has been that special  interests, politicians and others unfaithful have been severely denounced when found among others, forgetting that these exist among fanners'  oiganizatipns. Selfishness is to be  condemned wherever found. Nothing  will ruin an organization sooner than  selfishness. d  ��������������������������� The "safest plan in any organization  is _to - cultivate brotherly kindness  among the members and keep ��������������������������� the  selfish from becoming leaders. Members, not those ou the outside, are the  ones that must be reached in. building  up a social- and business organization.  The only 'safe way is to see that the'  leaders" ' are honest, capable and in  every -way worthy of perfect - conf id-  dence." - ~"  . city or pnppppy  mimical Elections  ��������������������������� Puhlic Notice is hereby given tn  the Electors of the Municipality of  the City of Enderby, that f. require  the presence of "the..said Electors at  the City Hall, Enderby, on Monday,  thc 10th day of January, 1921, at  12 o'clock noon, for the purpose  o* Meeting persons to represen*  them in the Municipal ��������������������������� Counci\  as Mayor and Aldermen; a person  to represent them on the Board of  Police d Commissioners    in    place    of  =Sidncy-^H.=Speers,-=whose=-term^=has  expired; and a person to represent  their, oii the Board of School Trustees  in place of Jahn L. Burnham, whose  term has expired.  The mode of Nomination of Candidates shall he as follows: The  Camiidutc shall he nominated ������������������n  writing; the writing shall he subscribed! by two voters of the Municipality ns proposer and seconder,  and shall be delivered to the Returning Ollicer at any time between  the date of lhis nolicc and 2 p.m.  of fbo Hf*y of nomination: the said  .writing' may be in the form numbered 5 in the Schedule of the Municipal Elections' Act, and shall  state thc names, residence, and occupation or description of each  person proposed, in such manner  as sulliciently to identify such candidate; and in thc event of a poll  being necessary, such poll will be  opened on���������������������������  Thursday, January 13th, 1921  At the City Hall, Enderby, of  which every person is required to  take notice and govern himself accordingly.  The qualifications for a person  to be nominated and elected Mayor  are: That such person is a  British subject of the.full age of  twenty-one years: is not disqualified under any law, and. has been  for the six months ncxt preceding  the day of nomination the .registered owner, in the Land Registry  Oflice, of land or real property in  the city of lhc assessed value, on  the last Municipal Assessment Roll,  of one thousand dollars, or more,  over und above any registered  judgment or charge, and who is  otherwise duly qualified as a municipal voter.  The  qualifications  for a person  Alderman are: That such person  is a Rritish subject of the full  age of twenty-one years: is not disqualified under any law, and ������������������������������������s  been for the six months next preceding the day of nomination the  registered owner, in , the Mnd  Registry OlTice, of- land or real  property in the city of assessed  value on the last Municipal Assessment Roll, of five hundred dollars,  or more, over and above any registered judgment or charge, and who  is othenyise-duly qualified as a  municipal voter.  The qualifications for a person  to be nominated and elected as a  School Trustee are: That such  person is a Rritish subject of the  fuH=x.age--.of==twenty^one=years,=a,c^  tually residing within the School  Districl, and has been for ihe  six months next preceding the  day of nomination the registered owner, in the land registry oflice, of land or real property  in the said school district, of the  assessed value on the last municipal assessment* roll, of five hundred dollars or more, over and  above any registered judgment or  charge, and who is otherwise qualified to vote al an election of school  trustees in the said-School Pistrict.  Given under my hand at the City  Hall, "Enderby, B- C, this 30th. day  of December, 1920.   ,  GRAHAM  ROSOMAN  Returning Officer.  Uniformity is the. name her enemies, who don't know her, have for  Unity.  election returns  Row Well  Po You See?  If you fincj yourself squinting  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 he  difficult to restore it to normal  again.  Today is the day if you need  glasses. This is the place. Come  here and be fully satisfied.  N. A. KOURY  Optometrist &  Jeweller Enderby  There will doubtless be a feeling  of disappointment among the officers  and memberslr'p of thc United Farmers _at the showing made by��������������������������� their  candidates in the recent provincial  elections, but, considering everything,  it is doubtful if even the most sanguine had any ��������������������������� good reason to expect  much better. Tho one possible  exception was the Nortn Okanagan.  There it was felt that the farmer candidate had considerably better than  even a chance of winning, and the  membership=of-=-the=-district���������������������������locals  were generally confident Mr. Laidman  would carry the constituancy. . A  stronger candidate could not have  been chosen, and as far as can be  learned he put up a splended fight  and was strongly backed up by the  organization everywhere. Unknown  politically, Mr. Laidman was well  known as a business man. of the Okanagan, and developed, splended platform strengh during the campaign.  The Verribn vote was the deciding  factor in the fight. It gave Dr. Mac  Donald a majority of 435, two hundred more than the majority he was  elected by. Such a majority for a  Liberal candidate in that city is aston  ishing, to say the least, in view of  the fact that a week before, Mr. Mac  ���������������������������Kelvie, a conservative, got a majority  of 364 in the same town, a positive  proof that the Vernon vote, at least,  was, not a party one. The Okanagan Commoner holds that the vote  in North Okanagan was^one of the  town against the country. We ques-  toin this view. The- Vernon vote  rather seems to indicate that the people of that city are strong "home".  partisans and voted, not for thegover-  enment, but for the home man in both  Federal and Provincial elections.���������������������������R.  C. United Farmer.  In God's Country  New Denver is the one town In Canada where people live longest and  happiest. Mrs. John Werely is 97  years old and is out walking every  day. Alex C. McKay Is 90 and does  not look 50. Re weight 260 pounds  and .hails from Nova Scotia. John  IvIcPhee is 80 and can still dance the  Highland Fling with the best of them.  Dune McKinnon, road foreman, is on  the declining side of 70, and is out  every morning before daylight. Roth  John and Dune are also from Nova  Scotia.���������������������������Kaslo Kootenain.  WORRY  PROLONG  YOUR WF������������������  AROUSH  FJNANCJAI.    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 Pominion 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.  Aooly 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.  GEf. R. SHARPS  Wholesale aiid Retail Butcher  Rnderhv.- R. C.  ..J will have a regular supply on  hand. Orders left at the Enderby  Hardware Store- (Oppertshauser's)  will receive prompt attention. *  ANDREW BROWN Enderby  BEVES  F.M.--=  A. p.* A.M*  ������������������ndertur_t*4fii Ne. 40  Resnilnr tneeHnir* (lift  ffcuracUy on o* #fter the  lull moon st 8 p.m. in Ma-  ������������������mfo.H������������������U. ; VfcHin*  jbrethten cordwtflr umtoa  c. n. nvwVES  ���������������������������~ ~ ~~ -Sactc*T*TT^=  UNPEW3Y  WWW  N������������������.������������������MCofP.  HMk 1st # int. Mandur eve  to Mfronio H������������������H.  Vi*tt*racor<  dfrlly invited t������������������������������������tt������������������mf.  A. H4NBS.. jj, C  HOMER tt*-  I  PVJlftM tf>Pa* HO 90  L f>. #. R.  Meets evtnvttMMto frwiiM ������������������t ������������������  o'clock. VfiitfM Protbtrt eortitlty  invited. ���������������������������" -   ������������������  W. ts. BUSSKI-L. W.������������������.        P. K. 6WNRV.G..  H. 4. TEPCE, See.  ^O. SKAWNG. 3. A.  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public.  INiintANCS  Bell Blk. Enderry, B.C.  Notary Public  Insurance and General Agent  JAS. PJCBSON  Bell Block Enclerby  POLES  I am prepared te buy poles in the  bush or delivered in pole yard, and  will pay a fair cash price.   .       .  V/*i.   BLACKBURN,  d23 tf Phone F142, Enderby, B.C. OKANAGAN  COMMONER  ������������������ THURSDAY, JAN. 6, 1921  X X X.XXX XJt i< X X X X X tt X x  if CHURCH   SERVICES X  y a tt s; tt x x x x x x x tt x x x  ,   BAPTIST   CHURCH  Sunday  School  and  Bible  Class  at  10 a.m.    Everybody invited.  METHODIST CHURCH  Pastor/"Capt.  Rev. J. G. Gibson.  Sunday Suhool, 2:30 p.m. Mothers'  Class and Bible Class held in conjunction  with  the  Sunday  School.  Sunday evening���������������������������Sermon subject:  "The Scar of thc Scarlet."  Next Sunday morning a prayer service will be held in the Methodist  Church at 11 o'clock. All are cordial-  lv invited.  ST. ANDREWS CHURCH  Minister:   Rev.  John  W.   Stott,  B. A.  Morning at 11 ��������������������������� "Consecration of  Life." " Sermonette: "The Prayer  Door.-' Sacrament of the Lord's Supper -will be administered at the close  of this service.  Evening at 7:30���������������������������"The Arrow of  Prayer."  Sunday School at 10.    Hullcar at 3.  ENDERBY   WEATHER   REPORT  FOR   DECEMBER,   1920.  ANGLICAN CH URCH ��������������������������� St. George's  Minister, Dr. Robertson  Sunday, January 9th���������������������������First Sunday  after  tho Epiphany. ���������������������������'  11 a.m.���������������������������Holy Communion, with address at Grindrod. 3 p.m.���������������������������^Evensong  with address at Mara. 7:30 p. m.���������������������������.  Evensong   with   address' at   Enclerby.  Friday, January 7th��������������������������� Intercession  service at 7:30, Enclerby. Choir practising at.8 p.m.   W X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X  X COMING    EVENTS X  it All ads under this head, 15c line tt  vr sr  sr  sr sr  sr sr  sr  sr  sr se sr  sr  sr sr   sr  ,. ������������������* -rs  js  js rs  j.,  rs  rs r\ rs rs rs  rs rs   rs  Girls' Guild Basket Social will be  held January 7th. Keep the date  open. - dlC-td  JC  Remember the date. Masquerade  Ball, Enderby Opera House, Jan. 10th.  ENDERBY   LIBRARY   ASSOCIATION  The   annual   meeting   to   elect   the  members of the  Board ' of    Management will be hold in the City Hall on  Mondav, Jan.  10. 1921. at 3:30 p.m.  EVELINE  BURTON,  Sec.   Enderby   Library Assn.  ENQEHBY     OPERA     HOUSE  Date  1  2  3  4  5  6  '7  S  9  10  11*  12  13  14  15  1G  17  IS  19  20  21  22  23  24  25  26  27  2S  29  30  31  Max.  37  43  45  47  39  37  37  3-U  40  37  3S  3G  39  30  '   30  32  33  34  35  35  34  33  33  33-  31  .31  35  36  37  39  35  Min. Range Rain    Snow  33  35  37  29  31  30  29  29  32  2S  31  30  IS  21  20  "25  25  30  32  30  27  27  2S  24  14  25  26  31  32  19  27  .23  .03  %  2%  \y,  1  clear clay;   14 part clear,  and  16  cloudy.  -���������������������������-The   mean   temperature   for  month  was  32.05.     ������������������  The warmest day was 47 on the 4th.  The coldest, clay was 14 on the-26tli.  N. I-I. KENNY, Observer.  4  ���������������������������' S  s  IS  s  7  s  5  8  9  7  6  21  9  10  7  ,S  4  3  5  7  6  5  9  17  G  9  5  5  20  ' S  .OS  .06  .05  .03  Canada's   Unemployed  There is less unemployment in  Canada today than there was in the  year previous to the war, Senator G.  D. Robertson, Canadian minister of  labor, declared in an address delivered at the session of.- the fourteenth  annual convention of the American  Association for Labor Legislation  held in New York last week.  ��������������������������� Telling of the method by which  special arrangements have been secured whereby a workman sent to  employment over a hundred miles  distant if recommended by a goveren-  jinent employment bureau, travels at  , j reduced rates on railways, he stated  y, i that more than 30,000 men have been  %  placed in employment at distant  points who could not have been provided with jobs within the territory  served by the individual office. As  a result of .this policy, he proceeded,  in only 770 cases was it necessary to  go outside of Canada to  fill  employ-  Intellectual   Courage  Intellectual courage enables one  to stand by his opinions, and at the  same' time to respect the opinions of  others.  We find in the printing, world many  opinions on many subjects. These  opinions influence people either directly or by reaction. If a' person is  young, - receptive and plastic, lie  adopts the opinions ihe hears for his  own, be they right or wrong; but if  he is self-assertive, defiant, he forms  opposing opinions, and advocates  those with great vigor, condemning  meanwhile the .opinions of others.  We all know the two kinds well.  And as ordinarly seen, the fault that  is at tho foot of botli is intellectual  cowardice. One man clings servilely  to the old ready-made opinions  of the trade which ,he finds, because  he is afraid of being called rash'and  radical; another rejects the traditions  Increased   Newspaper  Costs  SATURDAY,   JANUARY- Sth  Albert Ray and Eleanor Fair in "Vagabond Luck". Fox News -and Mutt  ancl Jeff comedy. Show starts S:30  p.m.    Prices 15c ancl 35c.  3c a wore first inserlion, 2c b word each insertion IhtM-e-L.tur: ,2rjc minimum charRe; iCc exb-a  where cash doe* not ������������������ccompanjr order.        .,  FOR RALE���������������������������A Moore hollow wire  gasoline lighting system in good  condition, two lights attached, a  third lamp complete, not-attached;  pressure tank, pump, etc., in excellent condition, complete with lock  cabinet. Price $40.00 casih, F.O.B.  Mara. Apply C. Rosoman, Mara,  P.  C. j6-lt  WANTED to buy or rent a piano.    \V.  A. Russell, Phone S2. j6-lp  TO RENT���������������������������By the year, small two-  story house. Inside finish new, 3  bedrooms.    W.  A.  Russell. j6-lp  FOR SALE���������������������������'One large Wilton rug, 9  xl31/,; some rocking chairs and  iron full-bed; kitchen range. Phone  74, "Enclerby. j6  LOST���������������������������Two heifer ^calves, 5 months,  one white with black markings, the  other brown and white. Finder  please communicate with Box I-I.,  Commoner   Office. d30-3p  STRAYED���������������������������On my place, Grindrod, a  roan heifer, 2-3 years old. M. A.  Dangle. d30-tf  WANTED���������������������������Will "buy a few good  veals; also fat hens. .Geo. H. Smedley.   Enderby. d30-2p  The Winnepcg Free Press states  the position of; the publisher's of  CaJnada when, telling of its own  troubles, it says:  'Newsprint prices for the Winnepeg  newspapers for the first six months of  1921 have been announced by the  paper company which supplies this  market.  The price quoted is 7 cents a pound,  or SI 40 a ton. ' **  .. "This is an increase of $40 per'.ton,  or 40 per cent, over the price paid for  newsprint during the last six mojiths  of 1920.  "It is an increase of 75 per cent  over the corresponding price for the  first six months of 1920.  "The increase of $40 a ton now "announced is alone greater than the  total price- paid by the Free Press  Cor newsprint as recently as May.  1916.  ' "The price is f. o. b the mill, and to  it the freight rate must be added.  The freight now- paid by thc Free  Press from it's source of supply is  $19.50, fis against $1* a ton paid  four years ago. Thin will make a  total cost laid down of $159.50, as  against $46.40 in 1916, an increase of  $113.10���������������������������or over 243 per cent."   - ���������������������������'-  These become the progressives of the  times.  .  Garfield - held  that  if  there  is  one  thing  upon, this   earth  that  mankind  loves and admires'better than another  it is a brave man��������������������������� it is" a man who  of  the   industry   from   fear' of  being  ens'    requirements   despite    the    fact t        ht f^.fu, and t|mld and a g,ave  that   applications   had   been   recieved  for permission to import 5000 skilled  workers by employers who could not  obtain such help locally.  The emplopment service, also served  its useful purpose during the winter of 1919-20, he declared, when the  federal government rendered aid by  way of cash gratuities to unemployed  returned soldiers.  "It was estimated that $45,000,000  would be necessary to meet this situation," he said, "but largely owing  to precautionary measures against  abuse, the amount actually disbursed  was less than $5,000,000"  ���������������������������Dealing with present conditions in  Canada .Mr.  Robertson said:  "During the summer of 1920 every  man in Canada willing to work had'  employment. In October " indications j  of serious contraction in business ap- j  pard;. not until December, however,'  was there any substantial amount of  unemployment in Canada.  There is sure to be a big demand  for skilled and unskilled labor in the  building trades this coming year if it  is not ^strangled by further increases  in wage demands. Building can not,  however, go on extensively if construction costs are to be further increased. Much therefore depends upon the successful.adjustment of wage  rates"for the new year."      ���������������������������" , :  dares look the "devil "in the face and  tell him he is a devil.  Start   Right  Build up  the body  If you would have the body strong  aud able to withstand the rigors of  winter aud early spring, you cannot afford to neglect strengthening  it JNOW. And you cannot take  anything better than Cod Liver Oil  Emulsion as a body builder.  A. Reeves  Druggist and Stationer.  ENDERBY .  STRAYED  ' Ten   heifers   from,  my   place;    red  and white;  branded   S3   on   left   hip.  Please  notify        W.   S.   BURNETT,  d23-tf Armstrong, B.C.  Cut in  Waaes to  Lumbermen0  STRAYED���������������������������From my place, a Gurn-  soy cow; branded ancl ���������������������������car-tagged,  (M.A.L.Sh.) Please notify A. Baird.  I-Jn derby. .   ���������������������������, dl6-tfc  Have you split fir wood to sell.  Quote your lowest price delivered at  brick yard. Enclerby Brick Co., A.  Fulton,   manager.  B. C. SHOE REPAIRING���������������������������Quick and  satisfactory work. Next door Bank  of  Hamilton.  STRAY   NOTICE  Two bay horses, one white face and  two white feet, have been on my place  since the early part of fall. Brand  L O on left hip and A on right shoulder of white  face.    No  brand  on   bay.  LOUIE   NARCISSUS,  (123-5 Enderby Reserve.  ATTENTION!  I wish to announce Lo the public  thai. I have started a general draying  and teaming business and am open  to clo, any kind of work in that line  at reasonable rates. Prompt attention given to your orders. Phone 63.  J. A. MORRISON.  When a man would "accept a. position," that's a sign he's been to col-  luge.      Vvhen  he  hunts  for a-job ���������������������������'���������������������������  that's a sign  he!s graduated,  i i  &<&. ^ssJg\  ^, ,������������������, ?J/VvMlir  1  'JSm  M  We bave definitely turned our business over  to thq new owners, and thc writer hopes to  see -llieni receive Lhe same generous v treal-  ment from the public as has been given mc  in the years gone by.  There arc" many-serious difficulties to overcome in establishing <i first-class Hardware  ncss in a small community. But I. feel sure  that the new iwnci's will give thc public thc  best service lhal it is possible lo give, and in  so doing lhcy .will-have my goodwill ahd assistance in every way in so far as I can find  time 16. give'it to them for I am still interested .-in thc real progress and prosperity of this  community.  Wishing you all a, real happy and prosperous  New Year. V  -  ,   A. FULTON.  PLUMB+N^UEAIIN(..TINSMnillNi_  Wage cuts of from 15 to 25 per cent.  in the lumber mills of the Northwest  .bogame - -effective���������������������������Janua ry��������������������������� 1, ��������������������������� i n___al I  mills under the Loyal Legion of Loggers ancl   Lumbermen.  Tihe wage reduction will effect G0,-  000 workmen. Under the new scale  common labor will be reduced from  5-1.-10 to $3.60 per day ancl skilled labor will recieve a proportional cut.  The new scale, it is explained, was  recently   drawn   up   at   a   meeting   of  Mm   trusfpps   of   the   Fonr-L   orsrar*/-  ation   in   Portland.      Both   employers      You'll  like  the  advance  styles  and  uul   employees   were   represented   on!new fabrics shown in these new suits  HERE'S FATHER TIME  with our New Year's Greetings to  you and thanking you foropast courtesies, we solicit your patronage for  1921.  Time will prove the lasting satisfaction ancl good service that are features of  OUR  CUOTHING  the  board  that  made the  cut.  Lumber prices are ^r. the lowes*.  level in several year?;, manufacturers  declare.  A similar reduction has been made  in wages in'all B. C. mills and lumber camps.  and   overcoats.     Cqme     in     and     try  them on.  Agents  for 20th  Century  and  Semi-  ready.  WHAT  THEY  SAID.  Joseph and Isaac went to hear Billy  Sunday preach, and after service, as  they were going home Joseph said:  "Veil, Isaac, vat you t'ink of him?"  "I didn't like him," said Isaac. "^Too  much hell. It was hell, hell, hell, all  the time. And I don't believe there  is any hell, Joseph."  "!\To hell?" asked'Joseph, in amazement.  "No,"  answered his  friend.  "Veil, then, Isaac," said Joseph, "if  there is no hell, where is bizness  gone?"  Enderby Supply Co;  TEN   NEW   BO.OKS  just added to the" Popular Library. If  you are not a member, join now ancl  take advantage of this opportunity to  read the best of fiction and as many  books as you like for 50c a month.  Call ancl let us explain the system.  We have over fifty satisfied members  now and want as"  many more.  WILSON'S  THE   POPULAR   VARIETY  STORK  Postoffice one door East  ENDERBY, B.C.  Ord������������������r your tyrinij  ww for   Quality and selection now the best  and prices 20 per cent off list, ket  us   show you samples and styles.  * Groceries, Etc.     Encjerby  The Pest  Kind oif Crust  is rolled out from our flour. Nothing  gives so much pleasure to the housewives as .the knowledge beforehand  that the "crust is going to be right."  Do you know that's half the battle  in pastry-baking���������������������������good flour? You  get it here in abundance.  ROBIN   HOOD  Teece & Son     Phone 48   Flour, FeecJ & Groceri  RAND'S GARA  THE EXPERT IS THE  MAN  who diagnoses the trouble with your  car when you bring it to' us to have  it repaired. And the expert is the  man who does, the repairing after we  have explained the trouble to you;  And WHEN your car goes out of our  garage, you know that it has had considerate and '.skillful  attention. '-  ��������������������������� ANTI-FREEZE���������������������������Now is the time to  fill your radiator with alcohol and  glycerine, the only safe and sure antifreeze solution. The cost of filling is  very small compared with* the cost of  repairing one frozen radiator..  ENDERBY

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