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Kelowna Record Nov 28, 1918

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 ^e-\joryri\  i mi  Iaafiala��ve Asswublr Ubtmry   ���  Victoria. B.C.  VOL. XI   NO.  2  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA. THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 28, 1918.���4 PAGES  lil JO Per Annum  City Council Meets  in Regular Session  Health Officer Reports "Flu"  Epidimic Over and Recommends Reopening City  Mayor Sutherland and Aid. G.  Meikle, who had just returned  from a trip to Winnipeg, with Aid.  Mantle, Lloyd-Jones and Rattenbury, were present at Monday's  meeting of the city council.  The most important business on  hand was concerned with the influenza restrictions. Dr. Knox, the  medical health officer, waited on  the council to make a verbal statement of present conditions. There  had been no new cases reported  since the 19th. The emergency  hospital had been closed and fumi  gated, and the Chinese hospital  had also been closed. The hospital for Japanese was (till open  and there was three Japs there,  and owing to their condition they  would probably have tb stay for  aome weeks. He assured the council that provided no more cases  developed it would be quite safe  to have the ban against meetings  removed for Sunday nexl.  The clerk was accordingly instructed to wire the provincial  health authorities recommending  ���that the restrictions applying to  Kelowna be cancelled from midnight Saturday.  During his report to the council  Dr. Knox referred to the insanitary  condition of Chinatown and the  overcrowding which was the common practice in the sleeping quarters. This was a dangerous state  of things, and it was his intention  to have the matter looked into.  A letter was read from Mr. S. M.  Gore, proprietor of the steam  laundry, making application for  exemption from light and water  rates for a period of months In  support of his claim he. said that  the laundry had been opened in  order to help combat the influenza  epidemic and to help the emergency hospital out of an awkward  predicament. It alao furnished a  sanitary method of laundry work  to citizens who had no other  means of getting the work done.  During the progress of the meeting the council were interrupted  by the entrance of fire chief Alsgard who gave an invitation to the  members to step out into the  street and witness a test made of  the chemical appliance carried on  the new fire truck. This the council did and found the new appliances working very satisfactorily.  A letter was read from the B.C.  Soldiers' Settlement Committee  stating that they were on the lookout for town lots suitable for soldiers' homesites. The council was  asked to give particulars of any  suitable lots which had fallen into  the city's possession through the  tax sales, and also of the possi-  bilitj of steady employment for  man who might desire to take up  such homesites.  The clerk was instructed to prepare a list of such tax sale properties and also the charges against  them, and to state that the city  was willing to sell any of the lots  fcr the amount of charges against  it. I  Further correspondence was received from the C.P.R. relative to  the team track which the company  desired to have constructed north  of the car slips on Water street.  The letter pointed out that the slip  of foreshore needed was of no intrinsic value tp the city and therefore it might be loaned to the company for the nominal aum of one  dollar a year.  It was decided to inform superintendent McNabb that the council would discuss the matter with  him when he was next in Kelowna.  A petition wns received from  D. R. Butt and other residents of  Manhattan Beach for the construction of a sidewalk between the  south end of Guv street and the  weat end of Gaston avenue. The  letter stated that the members of  the council had repeatedly been  approached on this matter but so  far no sidewalk had been made.  Aid. Mantle pointed out that the  sidewalk would have to be laid on  private property, which might lay  the  city open to an action  for  Demobilization is  Proceeding Rapidly  in Canada  Demobilization is Canada is proceeding rapidly. From fifty to two  hundred men are being discharged  daily at each depot, and bv Jan. I  the force in Canada will be completely demobilized except for  some four thousand ' men who are  being retained for garrison purposes. Within the next couple of  weeks the first 1,000 men will be  returning from overseas. The firat  units tu arrive in Canada will be  the two tank battalions which recently arrived in England. The  remainder of the 10,000 will be  lower category men. The demobilization of the fighting troops  will not commence for aome time.  In the meantime the Canadian  army at the front is moving forward towards Germany and will  occupy part of the invaded coun  try.  It ia understood the Canadian)  army in France is anxious to a-  least get its foot on German territory before it is demobilized. Some  3500 convalescent soldiers in England will be moved in December.  Canadian Soldiers Want  to Become Farmers  Large Percentage Favor Back  to Land Movement  Mayor M. R. McQuarrie, of Nel  son, died at midnight Thursday  last, i victim of Spanish influenza,  He had been ill a week, his condition becoming critical on Wednesday.  The American navy in July 1922,  will have more than twice the  number of ships it had on the outbreak of the war, Admiral Taylor  naval construction chief, told the  House naval committee Friday.  It is stated by the department of  civil re-establishment that British  Columbia will have 28,286 soldiers  to absorb, now that the war is  over. Of these, it is stated, 15,135  have expressed a desire to farm,  and 13,151 have declared that they  do not wish to do so. Those who  have jobs open for them total 4217.  trespass, and also make the city  liable for damages in case of any  accident. Last year the Board of  Worka had gone so far as to supply Sufficient plank and have lit  hauled there with the understanding that the residents would have  it laid themselves.  It was decided that the - council  could not go beyond this. If the  petitioners cared to accept the responsibility of laying the walk with  the plank supplied and maintaining it in a state of repair, the city  would make no objection.  A letter was read from the inspector of Electrical Energy pointing out certain necessary alterations  and improvements to the local  plant. It was left with the chief  engineer to make a report.  A petition was read from Messrs.  S. M. Gore and S. H. Old for a light  to be pieced at the foot of Patterson Avenue. Il was decided to  ask the engineer to submit an estimate of the cost of this.  Aid. Meikle reported that the  Fire Brigade had made a request  to have the lower storey of the Fire  Hall lined with shiplap, in order to  afford better protection during the  cold weather to the two trucks. It  was also desired to exchange the  bell on the chemical truck ''for a  syren. The committee was authorized to have these things done.  It was arranged that the Court of  Revision of the 1919 Voters' List  should sit on Tuesday, Dec. I Oth  at 10 a.m., and ahould consist of  the Mayor and Aid. Duggan and  Knowles.  The city clerk asked for some  information regarding a recent decision of the council to accept Victory Bonds in payment of taxes,  and the following rules were laid  down: that only 1918 bonds be  accepted, and only in payment of  arrears, that no casb be fgiven in  change, as bonds could only be  accepted where they were equal to  or less than the total of taxes to be  paid.  Messrs. Burne & Weddell made  application on behalf of a Jap to  rent a store on Bernard Avenue  now belonging to the city. The  prospective tenant desired to open  a fish ahop. Instructions were given to have a lease prepared.  More than 105,000 members of  the Canadian expeditionary force  have expressed a definite wish to  take up fanning in Canada after  the war. Thia figure was obtained  by interviewing 230,000 members  of the forces overseas, and indicates that 43.9 per cent, of those  men wish to go on the land. The  facts given represent the men's  own statement of their intentions,  and in most cases there can be no  doubt of their sincerity, as perusal  will show.  The provinces in which they  wish to settle are aa follows : Ontario, 25,400 ; Alberta, 23,072 ;  Britiah Columbia, 15,135; Saskatchewan, 15,108; Manitoba, 11,708  Nova Scotia, 3,533; Quebec, 3.330  New Brunswick, 2,831 ; Prince  Edward Island, 816 ; province not  stated, 4,518.  Of these 105.451 soldiers, 78.-  000, or 74 per cent, have had previous agricultural experience. The  number of men who have had  three years' experience or more is  11,000, or almost 11 per cent.  Another question the men were  asked to answer is how much  money they expected to have at  their disposal on their return to  Canada. Only 38,000 men answered this question with a sum  of money, more than 66,000 either  stating that they had no money or  not answering the questions. Nevertheless, it was revealed that  these 38,000 men would have an  aggregate of more than $ I 3,000,-  000 at their disposal after the wjr.  This would make an average-ior  the 38,000 of approximately $350,  or an average for the 105,000 of  $130. These amounts are almost  entirely exclusive of deferred pa;':  and as the cards were signed early  in 1917, prior to the voting of  three months' pay to every man  on his discharge, another $ 100 a  man can be added, making a total  of more than $24,000,000.  Bombing Raids Over  Germany Were Very  Numerous  Statistics published relative to  the work of the independent air  forces show that during the thirteen  months preceding the armistice the  astonishing number of 709 bombing raids were made by British  aviators over German territory.  There were 374 air raids on large  German towns, 209 on German  air-dromes established for the defence of the Rhine, and 186 on  other objectives. The list of large  towns visited show that fifty-two  were bombed during the period.  In all 737 tons of bombs were  dropped.  Troops Make for Berlin  German troops are stampeding  from the battle fronts towards Berlin in order to see the revolution,  say German newspapers. Soldiers  are seizing railway trains intended  to carry troops to different parts of  the Empire and are forcing the  engineers to take them to the German capital. Roofs, platforms and  brakerods are loaded with returning soldiers, many of whom are  suffocated and brushed from the  roofs when the trains enter tun-  i.els. Troops have been stationed  outside Berlin for the purpose of  disarming soldiers, and diverting  them from the capital to their home  towns.  J. Stark, the well known ahoe  man, past grand master of the  Masonic Grand Lodge in this province, died last Thursday.  Canadian immigration officials  are notified from Ottawa that permits to leave Canada for the United  States are not now necessary. People are now free to travel as before  the outbreak of war. Intending  travellers must still pass the American immigration officials, however.  Surrender of Navy  is Spectacular Event  Means Germany Haa Ceased  to Exist as a Naval Power  Germany, as a naval power,  ceased to exist Thursday. The heart  of her mighty fleet���fourteen ships  of the line, seven light cruisers and  fifty destroyers ��� surrendered to  British, American and French warships, the greatest fighting force  that ever stood out to sea, and now  Ke, in sullen silence, in the Firth  of Forth, guarded by 200 Allied  battle craft. German officers command and German seamen man  the vessels, which are minus am-  n unition and otherwise rendered  harmless. The enemy craft will  be interned in Scapa Flow, in the  Orkney Islands.  Admiral Beatty'a historic signal  after the German fleet had been  moored at the appointed place  was: " The German flag is to be  hauled down at 3.57, and is not  to be hoisted again without permission."  The point of the rendezvous  was between thirty and forty miles  east of May Island, opposite the  Firth of Forth. Four hundred  Allied vessels, the biggest fleet  ever assembled, are reported to  have met the Germans. The fleet  included five American dreadnoughts.  The fog which had enveloped  the grand fleet for three days  cleared prior to the surrender  which was witnessed by sixty  dreadnoughts, fifty light cruisers  and nearly 200 destroyers. Sir  David Beatty was on the Queen  Elizabeth.  There remain to be surrendered  two battleships, which are under  repair, and fifty modern torpedo  boat destroyers. The cost of the  German? warships surrendered is  estimated to be at least $280,000,-  000. One German light cruiser  while on its way across the North  Sea with the other ships of the  German high seas fleet to surren  der, struck a mine. The warship  was badly damaged and sank.  Lieut. W. Greensted  Killed In Action  1 he newa has just been received  by letter of the death in action of  Lieut. W. Greensted, who left Kelowna two years ago to enlist in  England. Ai the time of his death,  which happened at Vichte on Oct.  22nd, he was a lieutenant with the  Royal Field Artillery. His battery  was in action and came in for some  rather heavy German shelling.  One of the shots found its mark,  and Lieut, Greensted was killed  outright.  Deceased resided in Kelowna  for about five years, and was well-  known, especially owing to his  position of secretary of Okanagan  Loan and Investment Co. He was  an enthusiastic tennis player, besides being interested in many  other activities. He came out from  the old country in 1911, being  first on the Pyman ranch, but  very soon turning to clerical  work in the service of lhe Okanagan  Loan Co. He was married during  his stay here, his wife accompanying him to England, where she and  their two children now are.  American Dead Were  Fifty Thousand  More than 50,000 American Soldiers died during the war. Nearly  180,000 men were wounded. These  figures are given by General March.  His full statement of casualtiea  showed: killed and died of wounds,  36.154; died of disease, 14,811;  deaths unclassified, 2204; wounded, 179,625 ; prisoners, 2163; missing, 1160 ; the total casualties ran.  to 236,117. Forty-four thousand  German prisoners were captured  and 1400 guns taken by the  Americans.  Could Not Fight Again  Field Marshal von Hindenburg,  according to the Wolff Agency, has  telegraphed the Berlin government  asserting categorically that the Get-  man army, because of the hard  terms of the armistice, and of the  internal situation, is in no position  to renew fighting. The German  leader added that even operations  against the French army alone  would be impossible.  The French authorities are making arrangements for the immediate home - coming of 420,000  prisoners.  Everett W. Hogan has been appointed chief inspector of the soil  and crop division of the provincial  department of agriculture, in succession to H. O. English resigned.  Formulation 'of plans for an international crusade in favor of prohibition is the main business of a  world-wide conference sitting at  Cytumbus, Ohio.  The Handley-Page aeroplane  set up a record in its flight last  week when it took up no fewer  than forty passengers for a trip  over London. Tne previous record wat twenty.  Milton Wilson Merited  Great Distinction  Mrs. W. D Wilson, of Rutland,  has received a letter from L'eut  J. W. Sharpies, who commanded  the battery of which her son was  a member, in which he pays  tribute to the sterling character of  Milton. 1 he officer writes: "He  was one of my most valued N.CO.'s  keen about his work, steady and  reliable, and where he wat everything ran smoothly. It is only  about a month ago that he was  recommended for the military  medal for his bravery and devotion  to duty, when with enemy planes  overhead he saved a pile of ammunition which had been ignited  with a bomb.  In the recent fighting our battery  has suffered heavy casualties and  thit Was brought home very forcibly yesterday when it wat necessary to make up crews to go for.  ward to a new position. It wat  then that we really realized the loss  of the good men whom we brc ���ht  over with ut. But thit it the price  of peace we are told."  Had Milton survived and got hit  medal he would have been the  fifth Kelowna boy to gain the  coveted dittinction.  Mr. and Mrt. Barber were passengers Tuetday to Wolseley.  Mrs Erskine is visiting the coatt  thit week. *  Mrt. Lynn Harvey and family  left yetterday for Langley Piairie.  Mrt. Kerr, Douglas, and Miss  Kerr were passengers to the coatt  yetterday.  Miss S. W. Shuttlewood, who  has been engaged in fruit picking  and other work, left Friday for  Vancouver.  Pte. Robt. Gray, left for Vancouver Saturday for further m -dical  treatment.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Guest and  their son left Monday for a visit to  Cleveland, Ohio.  Mr. C. E. Weeks and Misa  Weeks left Mondav for a visit to  the coast.  Mr. and Mrs. Btackatock left latt  Thursday for their home atNalcusp  Mr. Blackstock came to relieve Mi.  Forster at the Bank of Commerce,  but unfortunately both he and his  wife contracted influenza.  Mr. and Mrs. McGorman arrived  this week from Alberta, and have  rented Mr. G. Barrett's house for  the winter. Mr. McGorman ia a  brother of Miss McGorman of  Fumerton's store.  Mr. Charles Tucker hat purchased the 5-acre orchard on the K.LO.  bench formerly known as the  McKie place. The tale was put  through by Mr. J. Inglie, a returned  soldier, who has an office located  in the same block as the creamery,  on Water street.  Ban Against Meetings  OH Saturday Midnight  Provincial Order Removes All  Restrictions After Period of  Nearly Six Weeks  After being under the "lid" for  nearly tix weekt the bin against  meetingi, church sei vices and  school as a precaution against Spanish "flu" is to be lifted on Saturday  the last day ot November. Now  thatthe epidemic has practicallydis-  appeared there hat been conaiderable discussion generally about  opening | up again, and naturally  some impatience manifested by  those who have been suffering loss  and inconvenience thereby.  There has been some confusion  in the public mind as to just how  the ban was to be removed. Authority for doing this has been variously attributed to the health officer, the mayor, and the chairman  of the health committee. It will be  remembered, however, that the city  was closed up by authority of an  order-in-council from the .government at Victoria, and consequently  the order could only be legally reversed by invoking the same powers again.  At the meeting of the city council Monday the Health officer, Dr.  Knox, reported that for some time  no new cases had been observed,  and danger to the public teemed  to have passed. He therefore recommended that the restrictions  against meetings might no be removed.  Accordingly a wire wat sent the  following morning to the provincial  health authorities asking for authority to cancel the restrictions. A  -eply telegram was received Wednesday morning to the effect that  at midnight on Saturday, November 30th. the ban would be lifted  and all special closing regulations  cancelled.  Sunday therefor will see all the  church services and Sunday schools  resumed at usual, and on Monday  the opening of the Public aad High  schools.  The removal of the ban Satur-  also allows Kelowna to join in the  great national thanksgiving for  victory, which hat been proclaimed  to take place throughout Canada  on Sunday, December Itt. In accordance with thit movement a  united service is to be held at the  English Church in the afternoon at  3 o'clock, when special music is to  be rendered.  Peachland Bride Was  Formerly in Kelowna  The following account of the  wedding of Miss Hay, formerly of  Jerman Hunt's store, will be read  with interest by many Kelowna  friends :���  A pretty wedding was solemnized in St. Margaret's Church on Friday last when Miss Vera, daughter  of Mr. and Mrs. James Hay of  Peachland, was united in marriage  to Private Ernest Aitkens, also of  Peachland. Promptly at five o'clock  the bride entered the church on  the arm of her father to the strains  of the Wedding March played by  Mrs. E Lang. She wore a blue  suit, with white hat, and carried a  bouquet of smilax. carnations, and  chryaanthemuma. The ceremony  wat performed by Archdeacon  Greene of Kelowna., During the  aervice Mrt. W. Lupton, titter of  the groom, tang a very appropriate  tolo. The church wat beautifully  decorated for the occasion, and  many of tbeir friends were present  to witness the ceremony. The  happy couple took up their residence in the Tewart bungalow on  the hill  ���Summerland Review  The tmelter at Greenwood it being taken down and moved to Copper Mountain.  A flotilla of mine tweepets left  the Firth of Forth this morning to  clear a passage to Kiel, for tha  British squadron, which, it is understood, wilt disarm and intern the  remainder of tbe German navy.  Wilhelmthaven also will be visited  by the squadron, which it it reported will comprise one battleship and  a flotilla of destroyer*. PAGE TWO  KELOWNA  RECOM  Tnursday. November 28th, 1918  The Latest in  Young Men's  SUITS  These new suits have just  arrived and come in Greys  and Browns, sizes 34 to  38. They are two button  style with Belt and (uff  bottom Pants  Price $27.50  Other styles, 35 to 44  $15 lo $50  New Fall Caps  These goods have also  just arrived and come  both with and without  ear covering.  Price 85c lo $2  You should see tire new st> le  velvet cord stripe  KELOWNH RECORD  Published every Thursday at Keiownit,  British Columbia  JOHN LEATHLEY  Editor and Proprietor  SUBSCRIPTION   RATES  fl.fil)    per    year.    76c..    nix    month*.   United  States 10 centa additional.  ^ubaoriberi at tba rwrular rat* ran have  Mitra i-nnern mailed to Iriandi at a diilancw  it  HALF RATE.  i.e.. 7B  wnU per vear.  i'hi-   Hpetnal   urivltags    ii    graotod   for    the  BUrpasa  o(   ���nUnrtiimii:   *he  oitv   ind  dintriti.  Alt itibaoriptiona unviable in advaooe  ADVERTISING  RATES  tOIXJE  NOTICES.   PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  ETC.. Hi  oanu oer  ralumn inch Mr week.  . 16'  I.AMI AND TIMBER  NOTICES���80 dan,  00  dava   17.  WATER  NOTICES���1��  for five InaertioM.  '.KiiAI.   ADVERTISING-Fir��t    insertion.    12  wiitit  per  line;  each  Bubatauent  inMrtion.  *  contH per  line.  (CLASSIFIED   ADVERTISEMENTS -8 c*nti  per   word     first   Inaertion.   1   oent   per   word  each Bubaeauent ineertion.  DISPLAY ADVERTISEMENTS - Two inchea  and under. 60 oenta per inch hrst inaertion  over two inches 4U cents t>xr inch firet in  Hi-rtion: 20 cente per Inot. uacb ���ubaaauant  snn��r tion.  AH changes*, in oontrart HdvertiMmentti mast  >��- iu the hands ot the printer bv Tueidtw  fvunintr to ensure publication to the neit  lMM<  H.F.  Scent Scandal in Connection With P.O.E.  rf     Orders for  Local  Scouts  prepared"      Kelowna Troop  Troop First |   Self Last  I  WILLITS BLK. KELOWNA  fj  AUCTIONEER  1 have had over 21 yeara* e ^eri-  ence in the Auctioneering business,  particularly in the line of Cattle,  Farm Implements and Household  Furniture ; and this experience ib  at your disposal. It means better  results from your auction sales.  Anyone wishing to arrange for an  Auction Sale should see  or   write  G. H. KERR  Auctioneer  P.O. Box 195 Residence at  Kelown., B.C. GLENMORE  Mr. C. G. BUCK  Room   I, Leckie   Block,   ia  acting   as  agent  in   Kelowna, and will  make al   |  arrangements for conducting of sales    |  Phone 217  We   are   specializing    in  Family fashes  Our prices are reasonable and our methods  sanitary.  Realizing the great importance of sanitation in  our business, we are making SANITI0N our  watchword.  Kelowna Steam  Laundry  S. M. GORE, Proprietor  Phone 5704  DAILY  COLLECTIONS  IN CITY  Out of  town customers may leave  bundlen  at   A.   E.   Cox's   Second-  Hand .Store  Its an ill wind that  blows nobody  some good  is a taying, the truth of which  many can vouch for, and the  bleak wind which heralded the  snowfall must have blown the  people into my atore for those  "cheap" rubbers. The atock ia  melting faster than the snow.  but more can be got.  DARK, the Shoeman  Quick  Repairs, Good Work  Opposite Royal Bank  Equipment and construction material, aaid to be worth a million  | dollars, which ..rider an agreement  between the P.G E. and the government was to become the property ol the province, has been  sold by the company, it is stated.  The story is that although the  transfer of this valuable propeltv  tr. the province waa included in  th ag cement, it was put n ihe  agreement in error, the negotiations between the Premier, Hon.  John Oliver and the railway officials, not having included such a  transfer. It is stated that the provincial government permitted the  company to sell this property, intending to pass corp ctive legislation n xt session. It is also said  the opposition will demand a royal  commission. Acting Premier Far-  ria did not deny the truth of these  statements when questioned, but  declined lo make a statement, saying it was a matter which Premier  Oliver will explain in due course.  The plant and equipment which  have been taken out of the P.G.E.  country cover a wide range. It is  stated that one thousand tons of  construction rails -were sold tn a  Vancouver metal concern for $64  per ton. Some other individual  sales ran up to five figures each.  In government circles it is explained that the clause in the  agreement between the government and the company as recorded  on the statutes handing over control of all equipment was added  by the government ��� legal advisers  af'er Premier Oliver had come to  an understanding withthecompany  and that therefore the government  could not honourably enforce it.  The leader of the opposition,  Vlr. W. J. Bowser, has handed out  a statement dealing with the, affair  in which he says: "I have been  working on this matter for some  weeks, and now that a portion of  the facts relating to it have become  public I may say that what has  come to light forces me to the conclusion that properties which belonged to the government under  the agreement, and which were of  very large value, have been disposed of by the P. Welch Company  or Foley, Welch & Stewart, or their  agents, or some oncconnected with  them, contrary to the terms of the  agreement and the statute; and I  am in a position to produce evidence to thia effect. As soon as the  session opens I propose to move  for a select comriittee to go into  all the details, and if my information is correct the scandal connected with thia transaction will be an  appalling one. I hope in the meantime that the Premier and the Attorney-General, who are both directors of the P.G E , will take steps  to see that none of the remaining  properties, such as sawmills and  other construction plants, which  belong tt the crown, are disposed  of until the whole transaction is  thoroughly investigated by the  Legislature.   o   The whole cost of the Crimean  war, $350,000,000. would just  about pay the cost of the present  war for ten days.   J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Estimates Furnished (or all clai  of work  Edited by Pioneer.  Nov. 26, 1918.  The Patrol Leaders will meet at  the Scoutmaster's office on Wednesday the 4lh of December for  the purpose of re-trying the Second  Class Ambulance and Signalling  tests.  A basket-ball practice is being  held this evening at the Exhibition  Building and will be again on Friday evening, the younger and lighter scouts at 7.30 and the older and  heavier at 8.30. There ale only  five players *o a team so the competition to catch a place will necessarily be keen. Those who do not  practise need not expect to make  a team. We hope to be able to  stir up some interest for the game  amongst the members of the  K.A.A.C, and then when they be-  gin to think thev know something  about it take a fall out of them���  perhaps ?  Recruit N. Patrnore passed h  tenderfoot tests on the 21st instant  with 90 per cent, to his credit and  nd Recruit H. Dore on the 23rd  with 92 per cent. These recruits  were respectively coached by  Scouts R. Duncan and C. Richards  who are accordingly given tbeir  passes for training a tenderfoot  The time of the annual Christmas  presentation of badges is very near  at hand and we have very -few so  far to present. AW recruits wl  passed their tenderfoot tests will  be invested at that time. It wif  therefore be necessary for them  to secure full uniforms bv then.  Speaking of uniforms may we  suggest that all scouts who are go  ing to buy an overcoat wiil buy a  scout great coat, or il not a regular  scoul one at least a khaki one, so  lhat when we have to turn out in  the winter time we shall not look  something like a crazy quilt.  We wish to thank Mr. Greville  Seon for a handsome gift of 15 fine  books to our library, including some  great school stories. Thanks to the  kindness of our friends oui present  book case will soon be too small.  It had been the purpose of the  Chief Scout to hold this year in  England a grand gathering of scouts  from all over the British Empire,  which he proposed calling a "jam  boree." As the war was unfortunately still being waged, however, il  waa decided to postpone the event  until after the war. That great time  haB now come so it is probable that  the "jamboree" will be held next  year. It would of course be impossible for any one troop to go over  as a body, but in Canada a certain  number of representative scouts  from each province would probably be chosen.  From the laat number ol tbe Scout:���  Tenderfoot at  camp  (cutely):   "Could  I  have another lump of sugar; 1 dropped  tbe last one r  Camp Cook :   "Here you are, where did  you drop it ?"  Tenderfoot: "In my tea."  "Giving It Away"  "Whoi Pat, ye.ve bad yer bair cut."  "Sbure now, an' who told yer that ? An'  I intendin' to surproise ye, too?"  Automobile  For Hire  H. B. BURTCH   -   Phone 180  GJ. CUNNINGHAM  AUCTIONEER  and  General Commission  , Merchant  (Successor to J. C. Stockwell)  Second ��� Hand Goods  Bought or Sold on  Commission  Flour and Feed Always  in Stock  Next to the C.P.R. wharf,  Kelowna  War Savings Stamps to  Be Issued  Announcement is made that the  government will inaugurate a war  savings stamp campaign. The  first war saving stamp has been  issued to His Excellency, the Governor-General. The government  will become the repository of the  nation's savings up to a total of  $30,000,000 ; savings will be placed with the government by means  of the purchase of war savings  stamps. The stamps are to be  redeemable in January, 1924. They  ate to be sold by the government  at a price which will work out to  an interest rate of better than 4J  per cent, compounded semi-annually or 5 per cent, simple interest  if computed at the end of the  period. Thus in December, 1918,  or January, 1919, a $5 war savings  stamp may be bought for $4. After  January the purchase price of a  war savings stamp will be increased  month by month but at the end of  five years from December, 1918,  all stamps will be redeemable at  $5 each.  Stamps of lower denomination  to be known as thrift stamps will  be on sale. When sixteen of them  have been accumulated they can  be exchanged for a war savings  stamp, worth $5 at the end of the  period.  The plan is expected to work  out to the great advantage of both  the people and the nation.  Correspondence  Header, are reminded that opinions expressed  in letters inserted under thia heading arc not necessarily endorsed by us. Letter. should be a. brief as  poaaible and to the point.  To the Editor of  The Kelowna Record.  Dear S r,���It will, di course, be  of no interest to your readers to  know that we have left your beautiful city���except to be sure we  have gone. Two weary men let  loose in a citv to which they are  strangers might leave it weary men  still. We were such men, but we  leave your city not as weary men  but as cheerful refreshed men.  The reason is not hard to give. It  is because your city and surroundings are beautiful and inspiring;  your people hospitable and kind.  To us the memory will ever be  sweet and we leave knowing that  you have a wonderful future. We  see a great prosperity ahead for  your citizens and although you  have had trials and will have trials  we are sure you will rise triumphant and become a contented  and prosperous community.  Water is water, but to you water  ia your very existence, and we are  sure that in this direction your difficulties will soon be overcome.  We leave to again return. In the  interval we will sing praises of  Kelowna and its people.  YourB truly,  The (2) Arthurs,  A. J KAPPELE  A. C. BUS WELL  BURNE & WEDDELL  Barrister,  Solicitors and  Notaries Public,  B. C. Weddell.    -   John f. Burne.  KELOWNA   B.C.  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA, :: B.C  JOHN CURTS  '    CONTRACTOR & BUILDER!  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given for publicBuild-  ings.Town and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  F. W. GROVES  M. Can.Soc.C.E.  Consulting Clot! and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Surceyor *���"  Surveys and Reports on Irnse'-ion Work.  Applications for Water Licenses  KELOWNA B.O;  CLIFFORD G. BUCK  INSURANCE BROKER  Life, Accident, Sickness, Fire, Automobile,  Burglary,   Fidelity Guarantee  Specializing iu Insurance, therefore service  to the Assured  Phones 217 and 216  ****\<**^>*^'\*'*'***^S*S*i^V^'**V-**S**S\*S**,-\r*ii^^  K. L. 0.  Red Cross Society  SALE OF WORK & JUMBLE SALE  To be held in TRENCH'S OLD STORE. Large  assortment of Children's Clothes, Dolls, and many  other articles suitable for Xmas gifts. Lady's Dress,  Socks for your soldier friends, Boys' Socks, Home  cooking, old Books, Bran Tub, ore.  50c tickets for $50 Victory Bond are obtainable at  Messrs. Mantle & Wilson's o^ic*  Saturday, December 21sT9 at 1.30  Run-Down People  Vinol is Wliat You Need  Weak, run-down nervous men and women need  Vinol because it contains the most famous reconstructive tonics in an agreeable and easily digested  form: ��� Beef and Cod Liver Peptones, Iron and  Manganese Peptonates and Glycerophosphates.  We guarantee there is no tonic equal to VinoL  HERE IS PROOF  Dtstroit, Mich.  " I got into ��� weak, run-down condition, no appetite, tired all the time  and headaches ��� but bad to keep  around and do my housework. I read  about Vinol and tried it���within two  weeks I commenced to improve, and  now have a splendid appetite and feel  -'TTOfjer and better in  s. John F. Watson.  stronger ana better in everyway."���  Mrs. " "' '  Teiariaoa, Texas.  "Ikeep house and I was weak, rundown and nervous, back ached a good  deal of tbe time, so it wai hard to  take care of my chickens and do my  work���Vinol has restored my strength.  and my nervousness has gone, so  I can do my work as well as ever.  Every run-down woman should take  oV'-iT  Vinol.  -Mn. Emma Britt.  For all rriu-down, nervous, anaamlo conditions, weak waman, ovarworkad men.  feeble old people and delicate cMldran. there is uo mbmJ. nir�� vi^Ti "  YlflOV Creates Strength  P. B. WILLITS & CO.,  KELOW1S  WM.  HAUG  Masons'  Supplies  HARD AND  SOFT COAL  Phone No. 66  Printed Butter  Wrappers  According to the new  Dominion Government  regulations aU formers  who sell butter either  to the stores or privately, are required to hove  it properly covered in  a wrapper on which  MUST appear in prominent letters the words  "DAIRY BUTTER."  The fact is also emphasized that all butter  in such packages muat  be ofthe full net weight  of sixteen ounces, and  in default of aame a  fine of from $10 to $30  for each offence is imposed. Whey butter  must be so labelled  even when mixed with  dairy butter and dairy  butter retains its label  though it be mixed  with the creamery product  You can be supplied  with neatly-printed  wrappers for your  butter at the Kelowna  Record Office, for the  following prices:  200  500  1000  �����  2.00  3.15  4.50  These prices include Both the  Paper, which is the best obtainable  for the purpose, and the Printing  of same.    Please note Ous.  Owing to tke extraordinary rise in tke price of butter  parchment (wkick kas gone up over 100 per cent) we  kave been reluctantly obliged to raise our prices slightly.  Nearly all tkis paper wm previously manufactured in Belgium, and needless to aay tkis supply has been entirely  cut off. Unfortunately there ia no guarantee against further increases, indeed, they are more than likely.  Kelowna Record avaisnassuiiiaaasa  Thursday, November 28th, 1918  KXWWKA KECOKD  PAGE THBEB  Winter Coats Specially  Priced K> 70  TVO prices on Women's Winter  Coats need special mention this  week.   These are made in excellent styles and materials. See these  special numbers, t  'Prices $9.75 and $17.75  Trimmed Hats, $4.95  Exceptional values are being offered this week in new winter Millinery.  The styles are well in keeping with the latest fashions,  and the low prices make the assortment specially attractive. "Price $4.95  Jf^Ur  PHONE 361  KELOWNA  VICTORY  VICTORY  CHRISTMAS, 1918  WILL BE THE  MERRIEST  AND MOST  JOYFUL EVER  We have made special effort to secure the best obtainable of Chocolates in Fancy Boxes and Baskets,  Christmas Crackers, Stockings and all  kinds of Christmas Candies  of the purest and best  Games Greeting Cards Toys  For the Best go to  ALSGARD'S  KELOWNA BAPTIST CHURCH  SPECIAL SERMONS  SUNDAY, DECEMBER 1  BY REV. W. ARNOLD BENNETT      ...      PASTOR  11 a.m.���" Peace: Is it Permanent ?   If not, Why not ?"  7.30 p.m.���" The Only Kind of People God Saves." .  DAIRYMEN 1  aMMBaMMMMSMSMBwSsMsaaBaMBaa  A   MEETING for those interested in  the Dairy Industry in this valley will  be held at the  Kelowna Board of Trade Rooms  Tuesday,  Decern.  3rd  at 2 o'clock p.m.  Special Business:  1. Formation of Kelowna Holstein Breeders  Association and purchase of Bull.  2. Arrangements for annual meeting and  convention of B.C. Dairymen's Association, to  be held here in January.   -  M. HERERON,  Director BC. Dairymen's Ann.  LE TAYLOR.  Sec. Kelowna Holstein Breeders' Aaan.  jWSOSD&BBCMiXt^^  Lisk Bailey, son of postmaster  E. R. Bailer, kai keen reported  wounded in tke right arm.  Tuesday's snowfall, tke first of  tke season, kas been ��� great (king  for tke children, and sleighs have  appeared like magic from attic  and woodshed.  A united service of praise and  thanksgiving to Cod for tke victory  over our enemies will be held in tke  parisk ckurck, St. Michael and All  Angels, at 3 p.m. on Sunday Dec.  I st. Music will be by tbe combined choirs, under the direction of  Mr. H. Tod Boyd.  Tke returned veterans of tke  district have been given a special  invitation to tke united thanksgiving service to be held in St. Michael's ckurck Sunday afternoon, at  3 o'clock. All returned men ere  asked to meet at tke Veterans'  Association rooms at 2.30 in uniform.  Local taxpayers should take note  of tbe fact tkat Saturday, November 30th, is tke last day on which  it is possible to secure the rebate  of tO per cent, on the current  year's taxes.  Mrs. W. D. Brent writes tkis  week from Vancouver, wkere ake  has been called owing to the i  ness of ker sister. Mr. Brent, it  might be interesting to mention,, is  at present in France, having taken  in kand some work in connection  witk tke American Red Cross.  Class One men under tke Mil.  tary Service Act, wko are now absent on leave without pay will not  be recalled. An order-in-council  signed yesterday provides tkat in  view of tke armistice tkrv may be  discharged.  Summerland has atill about 50  or 60 carloads of apples on hand  yet to be shipped and mostly atill  to be packed. Influenza it is stated  kas demoralized tke apple business  so muck tkat all shipping is behind  kand..  mmmm  ANNOUNCEMENTS  The picture theatre is opening  up Monday evening, December  2nd, when a good programme of  films will be shown. Further announcement will be made later.  Tbe ladies of tke I.O.D.E. are  giving a dance on Tuesday even-  ing, December 10th, in the Morrison Hall. Further particular* will  be announced next week.  Tbe regular meetings of tke  Rutland Local of the United Farmers of B.C., will be resumed com.  mencing Monday, December 2nd,  at 8 p.m., in the schoolhouse. All  members are requested to make  an earnest endeavor to attend as  there are several matters of importance to the district to be discussed.  Visitors or strangers will be wel.  come.  "Peace: is il permanent ? If  not, why not," will be tke topic of  tke morning discourse in tbe Baptist ckurck on Sunday. Tke evening subject of the pastor will be  "The only kind of people God  saves."  In our advertising columns will  be found an advertisement for tke  Eaat Kelowna Red X. Tke work  of tkis body hu not yet ceased  and attention is drawn to tbe offerings they are making for December  21 st. Last year they did splendidly.  WATER NOTICE  DIVERSION AND USE  TAKE NOTICE tkat I, Charles Butt,  whose address is Westbank, will apply (or  a licence to take aad use 900 gallons par  day of water out of a spring tiring on Lot  23, Registered Plan 406. Osoyoos Division,  which flows Easterly and drains into Smith  Creek, about on* half roils from mouth of  creek Tke watar will bar diverted at  tbe Spring and will be used for Domestic  purposes upon tbe land deacribod sa Lot  11, Registered Plan No.486, Osoyoos Div.  ision. This notice was posted on tba  ground on tha 27th day of November, 1918.  A copy of tkis notice and an application  purauant thereto and to tbe "Water Act,  1914," will be filed in tbe office of tbe  Wster Recorder at Vernon. Objections  to the application may be filed with tke  aaid Water Recorder or with tks Comptroller of Water Rights. Parliament Build.  saga, Victoria, B.C, within thirty day after  tba firat appearance of thia notice in a  local newspaper. The data of tke first  publication of this notice ia November 20,  1910.  CHARLES BUTT,  Uk  Mr. H. F. Wilmot, of Vernon,  was in town Monday.  Mr. R. N. Clayton, of Penticton,  was a visitor in Kelowna laat  week-end.  The services at St. Michael and  All Angels on Sunday next, tke  1st Sunday in Advent, will be Holy  Communion at 8 a.m., and Matins  followed by Holy Communion at  11.   Tkere will be no Evensong.  The C.P.R steamer "Okanagan"  kas been laid up for tbe winter.  Tks steamer "Aberdeen," the pioneer passenger boat. of Okanagan  Lake, is being dismantled, as is  alto tbe smaller steamer tke "Kal-  eden."  Owing to "Flu" restrictions tke  Kelowna Women's Institute did  not meet in November and tbe  social afternoon on tke programme  for December will be deferred  until Monday Dec. 9th. A full attendance is hoped for at this closing meeting of the year, to be held  in the Priaonera ot War tea rooms.  The Women's Auxiliary and the  Chancel Guild will hold a sale of  work and home cooking on Saturday afternoon Dec. Nth, at 2.30  p.m., in the Prisoners of War Tea  Rooms. A large assortment of  tempting Christmas gilts and useful  articles will be on sale. Members  of the congregation are asked to  send in their donations before the  above date.  Service will be held in the United  church next Sunday morning at  11 o'clock, but there will be no  Sunday-school in the afternoon,  and the Sunday-school papers will  be distributed at the close of the  morning service. The congregation are reminded of the united  Thanksgiving service to be held in  the Anglican church at 3 o'clock.  Tkere will be no evening service  in Knox church.  Mayor D. W. Sutherland. Aid.  Meikle and Mr. Geo. Ritchie returned from their trip to Winnipeg  Monday.  Rutland News  Mr. and Mn. George Sehell are  staying at Mr. Clever's home for a  short time until they leave for New  York State.  Mr. Ben Hardie is in Vancouver  on a business trip. His son Earl  is in charge of the store.  Mrs. Gay has received tke sad  newa tkat ber nepkew, Lieut Geo.  McDermid has died of wounds.  He went overseas with the first  contingent of Strathcona Horae  and transferred to the Mounted  Rifles after getting his commission.  Services were resumed in the  Methodist Church last Sunday, and  Rutland school was re-opened on  Monday after a long recess, caused  by the Influenza Epidemic.  The Young Peoples Club will  meet on Friday evening in the  school-bouse.  The Red X Committee of the  Womens Institute met at the home  of Mrs. Hardie last Thursday and  packed a Box of Red X supplies  valued at $71. Tkese included 36  pairs of socks, 12 pneumonia jacket  12 hospital boots, 6 housewives.  bsndsgas tie.  WATER NOTICE  DIVERSION AND-USE  TAKE NOTICE th.t Gilbert Mcintosh,  whose addicm it Westbank, B.C., will  apply for a licence to take And uee 500  Ballon* par dey ol water out of Sprint  ���situated on Lot 23, Registered Plan 466,  Oaoyooa Division, which flows Easterly aad  drains into Smith Creek about one half  mile from mouth of creek. The water  wiU ba diverted from tha stream nt a  point about Spring on Lot, Plan 761, and  will be used for Domestic purpose upon  tha land described aa Lot 6, Registered  Plan 761. This notice waa posted on the  ground on tha 16th day of November,  1918. A copy ol thia notice and an application purauant thereto and to tha "Watar  Act, 1914," will ba filed in the office ol tha  Wator Recorder at Vemon, D.C. Objections to the application may be filed with  tha aaid Water Recorder or with the  Comptroller ol Water Rights, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria. B. C, within thirty  daya alter the first appearance ol this notice in a local newspaper. The date of  the first publication ol this notice is Thursday November 21. 1916.  G. MclNTOSH,  1-5 .Applicant  End All Your =   Hauling Troubles  By buying a strong, reliable wagon such as is found in an  Adams or Webber Wagon  Also Grey Campbell Carriages  Heavy and Light Harness  Whips     Sweat Pads      Robes      Horse Blankets  And a select line of  Automobile Rugs and Wraps  W.R. GLENN & SON  Pendozi Street AGENTS Phone ISO  FURNITURE HOSPITAL!  Upholstering, Polishing  and Furniture Repairs  Now is the time to have your furniture overhauled,  recovered and repaired.   Automobile and  Buggy  Seats re-upholstered equal to new.  Mattresses Remade Pianos Repolished  A HOMEWOOD  (Late with Kelowna Furniture Co.)  is  securing premises in town and is open  to take  orders for the above.   Workmanship of the very best.  PRICES REASONABLE  Orders m;-y be left io the meantime at Crawford's store  CREAM PRICES  from Nov. 1st, 1918  Kelowna prices: No. 1 -  52c per lb. butter fat  No. 2-  50c       ��� ���      '  KELOWNA CREAMERY, LTD.  COAL OIL!   COAL OIL!  Case or Bulk       Quicker Service       Cheaper Price  GASOLINE      LUBRICATING   OILS      GREASES  TIRES ACCESSORIES TUBES  VULCANISING of Casings, Tubes. Rubber Boots  Carefully and Quickly executed  CAR FOR HIRE FREE AIR  THE OIL SHOP  Watar Street, rear of Oak Hall  Phone 287   P.O. Bo.. 294  THE-  NEW  EDISON  Diamond   Amberola  Balance' on    Easy  Terms  The Time is Getting Nearer  when you will not be able to ait outaide ; tbe evenings are growing shorter  What could make your home happier than  No needles to change.  "-w-SU" in $7.50 DOWN  Un wearable Record*.    Over 2,000 to chooee fiom.  Write to-day lor lull particulars ol our FIVE DAY FREE TRIAL PLAN  F^nblirg you to hear it in your own home absolutely free ol coat  Sold only nt  THE HOOD STATIONERY CO.   -   VERNON  Edison distributors PAGE FOUli  KELOWNA   RECORD  Thursday. November 28th, 1918  WANTED! )  FOB   SALE  FOR SALE. Coal-oil Heater and Belle Oalc  Heater. Apply Mrs. Boyer, Glen Avenue,  alter 6 o'clock. 46tf  1.235 acres of land, including 44 acres of  bearing orchard, for sale very cheap.  Apply to R. B. Kerr, Kelowna, B.C.  1-4  SITUATIONS VACANT  WANTED. Girl or Woman as Plain Cook,  and for light housework. Apply Mrs.  Cordon Renfrew, Vernon Road, or  phone 3107. l-2p  MISCELLANEOUS  WANTED, second-hand typewriter, cheap  Box XYZ, Record Office. x  WOOD WANTED  400 ricks of 24-inch, and 100 ricks of  16-inch pine and fir mixed, to be delivered  at tha plant. For further particulars apply  Orchard  City Evaporating Co.  Corner Cawaton   Avenue arid  Ellis Street  2 tf  Auction  of Farm Implements, Furniture  and Effects, property of the late  Capt. F. H. GARNETT, of  Ckanagan Mission.  Wc have received instructions  from the agents to sell by public  auction on THURSDAY, DECEMBER 12th, 1918, at I p.m.,  at Okanagan .Mission, the undermentioned goods:���  Wagon, Disc Harrow, Set Bobsleighs  (new), Horse Rake, Set Heavy Team  Harness, 2 Plows, 2 Grindstones, Wagon  Gear, Harpoon Fork, Quantity Vtirr  Cable, Rope and Pulleys, Chains, Cable  Anchor, Iron Vice, Tent Fly, quantity of  Tools, 6 Windows (new). Chicken Coops,  Bo* of Carpenter Tools, Incubator, solid  oak Dining Room Tabic and 6 chairs (new)  Roll Top Desk, Shot Gun in case (cost  $120). Gun Case, Winchester Rifle, Anto-  matte Pistol, Book Case (new), Rocking  Chair, Arm Chair, 2 Kitchen Tables and  4 Chairs, 2 Chests Drawers (new), Cedar  Clothes Ghest, 3 iron Bedsteads. Springs,  Mattresses (new), Davenport, Churn, full  set Dinner and Breakfast Dishes (new),  Cneignette Camera, Mincing Machine,  Crockery, Leather lined Overcoat, 6 Blankets, Quantity of Clothing, ond other articles not mentioned. Sale at 1 p.m.  Everything must be sold without re.  serve.                                      TERMS CASH  C. W. CUNNINGHAM, Auctioneer  2-3  The Corporation of the  City of  Kelowna  VOTERS* LIST FOR 1919  Notice is hereby given that a Court of  Revision will be held on Tuesday, D  ember l(M 1916, at 10 o'clock in the  forenoon, at thc Council Chamber, Kelowna. B.C. for thc purpose of hearing and  determining any application to strike out  tha name of any person which has been  improperly placed upon the Municipal  Voter's List for thc year 1919, or to place  pn such list the name of any person ii  properly omitted from same.  G. H. DUNN,  Kslowna, B.C.. City Clerk.  November 20th,  1916. 1-3  The IDEAL  RANGE  I  Far Coal or Wood  Easy on Fual Good Baker  All our Range, have Polished  Steal Tops  COME IN AND SEE  OUR  RANGES A  HEATERS  Wc can take your aid ooe ia part payment  Stockwell * Limited  Job  Printing  Let us help you at any  time in the production of  " copy " or in the development of your own ideas.  VINOL MAKES  CHILDREN STRONG  And Invigorates Old People  Any doctor will tell you that the  ingredients oi Vinol ae printed below  contain the elements needed to improve the health of delicate children  and restore strength to old people.  T> Cod Liver and Baef Peptone., Irsa  " anJMaaganeaaPeptonatsa, Iran and  Ammonium   Citrate,  Lima   and   Soda  Glyceropbosphatca, C.scsria.  Those who have puny, ailing or  run-down children or aged parents  my prove this at our expense.  Besides tbe good it does children  and the aged there is nothing like  Vinol to restore strength and vitality  to weak, nervous women and overworked, run-down men.  Try it If you are not entirely satisfied, we will return your money  without question; that proves our  fairness and your protection. Millions of people have been convinced  this way.  P. B. WILLITS & CO.      Kelowna  Letter and Billheads  Business Cards  Handbills  Circulars, Notices  Loose Leaf Supplies  The Record  Phone 94  Car for Hire  Gibson's Garage - Phone 232  tu  Automobile  For Hire  II. B. BURTCH   -   Phone 180  Bicycle Repairs  Also repairs to Baby Carriages,  Graii.apiioi.es,   and     Electrical  Appliances of all kinds.  We  have  a  Very Complete Equipment  for general machine shop work,  including an  Improved  Welding Plant  for Brass, Aluminum, Cast Iron  and Steel. Save broken castings  Electric  Wiring and Supplies  J. R. Campbell  Agent for "MaMey"' Bicycles  Abbott Street, corner of  Park Ave.  Phone 347  SYNOPSIS Of COAL MINING  KBGULATI0N8  Coal Bsssaaat lisMs al lis. Douuniou ia Mas  tloba. Ms.tslaaawaiT aasl Alorria. Iks Yako  arrrurc. tk. Nocthanat ���sstttattss. aaa a  oriro. oi taa Pisvisas al ttritlsk oltsabia  r.y ba HaaM lar a tars, ot twsaw-oa. v��ur.  . aa aaaaal ratal ol CI aa aara. Nat  ore taaa 84M asaat aril ba saaa.il ta oa.  Dotiaaaa.  bv  as. start ka aaasl. bv  ta tks AaSM aa Sab-  wkick tka cirrkta    atv  ks aooUsaat ia narsoa  stent ol tat district ia  I red tor ar. situates!,  Eaek .raaasalkm strut bs araaaaaaalarl k. a  lee ol IS wkisk will be III Mil I U tka nrkte  uplisd lor an sol available, bat aot otker-  Urn. A saraltr akall ka mid ae tka roar-  baatabla oetaat al tka seats at Ik. rata ol  v. osats oer  toa.  Ie sarvered fret I tea Ike aaast  ritual  bv  sssiTiw at tstaTjei  etioas.    aaal    kt  aaSaBsSaM  I  be etakad aat I  atUoaa.    -  reel  appliasl  lor  ��� '.Ireeal  klataaat  The ocraoa otwratitw  fa.  eifesrt  srltk  aerara _   ks latt oiastMl  a< ���errkaaasbat aoal mined  al    ia,   lis rovaltv ttasma     il tbe    eoal  ieinf riskta asa aat kstae  asaretai    seek  suras    Sal   bs Isrsieksd el least eaat    a  Tka leaae  alv. bat tas~i.ses.jaav ka  ass.  akal.nt twaafibat  a, I "Till  I  ' MraaW.  . let tka  el tl* aa  The Name  Alvin E. Perkins  with 30 years of valuable factory and  other experience, stands for positively  the best in the profession of  Tuning and Repairing  of Pianos  Honesty   of  Purpose   and   Conscientious  Workmanship, and strongly  endorsed by  the best authority in Canada, piano manufacturers   who  are   positively   particular  where they put their signature, as follows:  Heintzman & Co.  Morris & Kara Co.  Gourlay Piano Co.  Dominion Piano Co.  Newcombe Piano Co.  Fletcher Bros.  Gerhard Heintzman House, Vancouver  Prof. J. D A. Tripp, Vancouver  Mason t% Riich Co.  An independent tuner. Work done for  piano firms���piece work only.  ATTENTION  Mr. Perkins is isolated owing to illness  in his home but will be in Kslowna in a  few weeks. ' 48tf  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All ftinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  There   is   Nothing   Like  MEAT  for keeping up bodily heat and  strength when the cold weather  comes. A dinner ol good roaat  beef will put more energy into a  man   than   a   whole   drug   store.  But tht Meat must be Good  and not too high   in  price.   If you  want real satisfaction  try the Independent  Meat   Market, Ellis street.  Note the price.:  Boilini Beef   ISc lb.  Pel Roast   20clb.  Home Made Sasutgty   25c It.  Veal, Roast Leg  29c  Veal, Roaat Loin  29c  Veal, Roa.t Shoulder  25e  Veal, Stow  22c  Veal Chop., Rib  29c  Veal Chop., Shoulder    25c  Beef, Ro..t  22c  Rump Roaet  22a  Round Steak   25c  Loin Steak   30c  Beef Suet   ISc  Corned Pork 30c  Dry Salt Pork   38c  Pork Chop   30c  Pork Steak  29e  Pork, Roaat  30c  Side Pork   30c  Leg Pork  30c  Fi��h   25c  Canada Food Board Licenae No. 221  Davy & Mills  INDEPENDENT MARKET  Ellis Street       Phone 266  (Neat to Waldron'. Grocery)  For fal MnssssMna  lad. to tb. Baasetarv  bs   latsrlsc.  -  *.   ��.  eM tsm lstarVs..  ���It* a*V  TOYLAND  ���������^���~*^���~,~- I-���-�����aaaaaaaaaaaasaaaaa  IS NOW IN FULL SWING  nn   ... I.-���������������in     ���    ���������as..-   .������. ������,���������  .      i ,,  SHOP  EARLY  WHILE SELECTION IS BEST  Bring the children along to  SANTA CLAUS  POST OFFICE  James H. Trenwith  "the Electric Shop"  Kelowna  Prepare yourself for Raw  Stormy Days  We've Got  the Goods  Buy your raw-weather clothes from us and you can  weather the storms. In this class of garments we  make "comfort" the first consideration. Yet we do not  overlook style. Our quality is never under the price  we ask  Men's Reefers, made from regular soldier's cloth, belted back style, patch pockets, priced at  $8.50  Men's Mackinaw Reefers, in brewn, green and grey,  with shawl collar, priced at   $7.50 to $13.50  Boys' Reefers, in navy blue serge and blue nap clcth,  with tweed lining, priced $7 up to $14.50  Ladies' Tweed Coats, priced special to clear, sizes 36,  38, 40, have shawl collar, and real winter weight  materials, reg. $30 to $37.50, clearing price... $25  Ladies' fall and winter Hats, clearing at one-quarter  off the price. Many of the best numbers left to  choose from.  Misses' and Children's tweed and corduroy Hats, in  values up to $1.75, clearing at   $1 each  Men's and Boys' pull over and wool mitts.  ���       ���       ���   lined mitts and gloves in a splendid  range, and all real values.  Boys' lined gauntlet Gloves, with star and fringed cuffs  specially priced at    $1.35 pair  Boys' Mitts, same as above  $1.35 pair  Men's tan mocha Gloves, wool lined, with dome  fastener, at $2.50, $2.75 and $3 pair  Men's grey Gloves, as above, at $2.75 and $3 pair  We are Doing a Big Business in  Sweater Coats  Just because we have the coats that are scarce and  have them at most reasonable prices.  Men's dark grey Sweater coats, heavy weight, with roll  collar.   A good choring coat, for  $2.50  Men's light grey Sweater coats in pull-over or coat  styles, at  $2  Men's khaki Sweater coats, medium weight, at...$3.50  Men's cardinal and brown Sweater coats, heavy wool,  roll collar, exceptional value, at   $5  Men's Jumbo knit extra heavy weight Sweater coats.  No better coats at this price  $7.50 up to $10  Sweater costs for Misses and children, in Nile-  Salmon, Maroon, Kelly, Cardinal and Cope, in  belted style  $3.50 up to $6  Boys' Sweater coats, in navy, khaki and grey, with roll  collars, at prices from  $1 up l\< $3.50  J. F. Fumerton   &   Co.'s  Grocery News  WE  DELIVER TO  ALL  PARTS  OF  THE  CITY  TAKE a stroll through our Grocery Department  and see the many new lines we are offering for  Xmas trade. We have those raisins, dates, figs, nuts,  peels and other delicacies which will spell success for  your Xmas cake.  Table Needs, Temptingly Priced  Fancy Sockeye Salmon, in 25c ��-lb., and 40c I lb tins  Fancy Pilchards, in I lb. tins   25c  Herrings, in Tomato Sauce, 2 tins for  25c  Pu e Sugar Table Syrup in 4-lb. glass sealers  50c  Splendid quality of baking Molasses in bulk.   Bring  or send your empty tin or sealer.  Cedar Polish for making the furniture look like new,  in large pint bottles.   Special  25c each  Sweet Potatoes, Fresh   Produce, California  Grape  Fruit, extra large size  2 for 25c  Cabbage, Carrots, Beets, Table Turnips.  Case Eggs at 60c and 70c per dor  Fresh ranch eggs  85c doz.  PHONE OR SEND VS YOUR GROCERY ORDERS  J. F. FUMERTON t CO.  THE CASH STORE " It Pays to pay Cash ���  Dry Goods phone 58;   Grocery phone 35  Regular Delivery Hour*:  Morning-9.30 and 11       Afternoon-3 and 5  ���

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