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Kelowna Record Jan 3, 1918

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 fteYtoysV  ttttOYb  VOL. X.  NO. 7.  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY, JANUARY 3, 1918.-4 PAGES  $1.50 Per Annum  1 <  I  1  Big Increase in British  Columbia Fruit Crop  Okanagan   Produced Greater  Part of Record Output  The value of British Columbia's  fruit crop* for the vear 1917, according to the provincial department of agriculture, exceeds thoae  of last year by 18 per cent. Unofficial estimates, have placed the  value of the Okanagan valley fruit  output at three million dollars.  This ii the largest fruit-producing  district in the .province. A total  of 2500 cars of fruit went out of  the Okanagan this year in addition  to a large quantity of vegetables.  Of the fruit shipments 2025 cars  were applea and the balance peaches, apricots, cherries, plums,  prunes and small fruits.  Despite the British embargo  which was at first believed to spell  ruin for the fruit-growing industry, the general outlook is far more  hopeful than for some time past.  The bulk of the B.C. crop was'  sold to the prairie provinces, while  overseas exports included about  75 cars of apples, fifty cars going  to Australia and New Zealand and  a few to South Africa.  The Vancouver market this year  took a much larger share than  usual of fruit from B.C. orchards,  the B.C. apples shipped to Vancouver during 1917 greatly exceeding the apple imports from  the United States, a complete reversal of the conditions existing a  few years ago. Keremeos, one of  the nearest of the interior fruit  districts, shipped approximately  48 cars of fruit to Vancouver, including 40 cars of apples (estimated'on a basis of 700 boxes to  the car), six cars of peaches and  two of plums.  Australian Soldier Vote  Against Conscription  A Melbourne despatch giving  the latest figures on the recent conscription referendum in Australia  shows that 889,000 votes were cast  for tlie proposal and 1,072,000 a-  gainst it. The soldiers' vote instead of reducing the majority opposed to the measure as had been  expected, greatly increased it, the  proportion of soldiers voting a-  gainst conscription being much  greater than amongst the civilian  population. The soldiers' vote  showed 23,000 for and 32.000  against.  Mrt. Morrison, snr., Mrs. D. D.  Campbell, Mrs. Alec Morrison and  Mr, C. H. Morrison left this morning on a visit to the coast.  Mrs. Frank Hill was a passenger  this morning for Calgarv, where  she will visit friends.  Mr. Leo* Newby left this morning for Sceptre, Sask.  Mr. A. O. Brunette returned today to Sceptre, Sask., after a short  visit to his home here.  A dance has been arranged ih  connection with the Prisoners of  War Fund, for Ftiday, Januaty 11.  Mr. Radford left this week for  Golden, where he will take charge  of the " Golden Star."  The police made a raid last  night upon the house of Hop  Chang a chinaman who lives on  Eli Avenne. A number of Chinamen were caught in the act of  gambling and were arrested. Hop  Chang was bailed out for $50 and  the other six men $10 each. None  of the men appeared to answer  to the charge so the bail was forfeited amounting to $110.  BIRTHS  FLEMING���On Saturday, Decern  ber 22nd, to the wife of J. Fleming, a daughter.  SOAMES���On Saturday, December 22nd, to the wife of S  Soames, of Ellis Street, a son.  NASH-On Saturday, December  29th, to Mr. ant) Mm. Nash, a  Want Compulsory  Rationing  The national convention of the  British Labor Party and war emergency workers adopted resolutions  Saturday protesting against ''the  sufferings now being unnecessarily  inflicted upon the mass of urban  consumers by the prolonged delay  of the government in organizing  an equitable system of distribution  of the supplies of food," and demanding equal sharing among all  families, without distinction as to  wealth or class, with compulsory  rationing.  Will Give Serious Reply  to Peace Proposals  The Manchester Guardian says it  is the intention of the British gov-,  ernment, when the Austro-German  terms of peace are presented offici-  cially to return a serious and reasoned reply.  Premier Lloyd George has arranged to visit France, according to  the newspaper, to confer with Premier Clemenceau on this subject.  The Austro-German peace terms  referred to are those presented by  the representatives of the Central  Powers at the negotiations with the  Russians at Brest-Litovik. These  negotiations were interrupted for  ten days to give the Entente Allies  opportunity to state whether they  would join in them. The principal  point in the Austro-German outline of peace terms was the acceptance of the Russian formula ol no  annexation of indemnities.  Stefansson is Safe  Viihjalmur Stefansson, the Canadian explorer, and hia party have  arrived safely at Fort Yukon, Alaska, from the far north. Thia means  that the explorer, about whose  safety there has been considerable  doubt for several months past, is  coming back to civilization after  his long sojourn in the Arctic  regions. Stefansson has been in  the north since the summer of  ,1913.  The following articles have been  sent to headquarters during the  past month: 36 suits pyjamas, 24  shirts, 24 ties, 33 suits of vermin  proof underwear, 31 hot water  bags,'96 pairs of sox, I scarf, pair  bed- socks. 25 pprsonal property  bags, pair mitts, 12 handkerchiefs.  During the month the Mission  sent in: 12 suits pyjamas, 20 hot  water bags, pair bed socks.  Benvoulin sent in: 18 suits  vermin proof underwear, 26 pairs  pairs socks, 12 cheesecloth handkerchiefs.  The following contributions are'  gratefully acknowledged: Mes-  dames C. Wilson, E. Cross and J.  W. Jones, pair of socks, Mrs. Hew-  etson, pair of mitts. Cash contributions: Mrs. Dundas $2, West-  bank $5.50, Mrs. Cunningham $2,  Mrs. D. D. Campbell $2, J. Ball $1.  Donation $1.25, Cannery bonua  $2, Mra. Temple 75c, Sale of Xmas  cards (E. Taylor) 65c, Ellison  Girls' Club $20.25, Prisoners of  War Fund |60, L. O. Brown $1,  Miss W. Jones $5, Mrs. D. Lloyd-  Jones $1.50, Member's fee, 25c,  Mrs. Boyee $5, Anonymous $1.  The balance, from November  waa $179.64, and expenses $152.  03, which leaves a balance in hand  of $136.76.  The Russo-German peace negotiations which were to have been  resumed on Monday after a postponement to give the Germans  time to formulate their reply to the  Russian terms, were again delayed  for one -day, an Exchange Telegraph despatch from Petrograd  reports. The despatch also says  the Germans have aaked for a  further postponement until January 24th.  Distressing Accident  at Christmas Party  Kelowna Lady Badly Burned  When Dress Catches Fire  Miss Russell, of the Joyce Hostel, was the victim Monday afternoon of a distressing accident  as a result ofwhich she is now  an in - patient of the Kelowna  hoapital suffering from severe  burns about the arms and face.  She was engaged in preparation  for a Christmas party and had  dressed in a fancy costume largely  made up of cotton wool. She was  trying one of the indoor fireworks  known ss "sparklets" when the  cotton wool on her dress ignited,  and in a few moments her head  and shoulders were enveloped in  flames. Miss Babcock, who was  in the house at/the time managed  to extinguish the burning dress by  throwing water over it, but not before very serious injury had been  done. The doctor was summoned  and pn his arrival the injured lady  was removed to the hospital. Reports to-day. state that she is progressing favorably, but that she is  very badly burned. Some fear is  entertained that her eyesight may  be affected.  Mr. J. W. Jones, M.L.A., left  last week-end on a visit to the  prairie.  Mr. Chas. H. Morrison and family have been visiting for the past  few days in town. Mr. Morrison,  who comes from Saskatchewan,  where he ia in business as a druggist, is the younger member of the  Morrison family. The presence  here, also, of Mr. and Mrs. Alec  Morrison and family who came  from Gull Lake, Sask., gave the  opportunity for an interesting family re-union at New Yeara.  December Precipitation  Creates New Record  The heavy falls of snow during  the past few weeks has caused many  people to declare it was the heaviest  they had ever seen in the district.  Not many however are really  aware that the precipitation during  December did create a decided  record for the district.  During the month the snowfall  reached a total of 34.12 inches.  As ten inches of snow equals one  inch of rain the actual precipitation from snow is thus 3.41. Adding to this rainfall amounting to  1.02 gives the precipitation for the  month was 4.43. Thus in one  month moisture fell equal to half  the total precipitation of 1916,  which was an unusually dry year.  The annual average precipitation  for this district is 11 inches.  For the past fourteen years,  according to official records, the  rainfall has only once exceeded  three inches in any one month and  that was in July, 1903, when 3.48  inches fell, and only three times  has it exceeded 2.50 inches, viz.,  in November 1906, 2.64 inches,  September, 1915, 2.52 inches, and  May, 1915, 2.53 inches.  The heavy precipitation this  year is looked upon as extremely  favorable to good crops next year.  Not only will the water systems be  well filled for irrigation needs, but  the land will be greatly benefitted  especially as the open fall enabled  farmers to plow up such a large  acreage. I  Another notable weather happening and one which is probably a  record was the fact that the temperature went below zero in December. This was on the night of the  23rd, when 4 degrees below was  touched. Two davs before ploughing was in progress, and immediately after the weather moderated  and a thaw set in. This present  ���Spell of mild warm weather too is  something unusual for old residents  have noticed that a cold spell invariably strikes us in the opening  days of the new year.  Night Schools Promote Efficiency  Mr. John Kyle, organizer of the  technical education in the Province  haa forwarded the following article  bearing upon the subject of night  schools, which are now being arranged in Kelowna.  The Rotarian motto " He profits  most who serves best," which has  been brought into prominence lately, is simply another statement of  the truism that success comes with  efficiency, and it seems more than  ever necessary at the present time  to keep this motto clearly in view.  The duty of every man and woman  today is undoubtedly to take steps  to became skillful and proficient at  the tasks in whjch they find themselves engaged.  In order that such a determination mav materialize the Board of  School Trustees are considering  the question of opening night  schools. They must rely upon the  cooperation of all parents, employers of labour, and young men and  women to assist in making such a  scheme a success, as the future of  the nation rests not only on increased production but on improved  production.  The war fund of the American  nation stands at present at something like $7,000,000,000 and the  bill to be paid for obtaining the  loan of this immense amount of  monev is estimated at one and a  half million dollars a day. The  method adopted bv this far-seeing  nation for repaying their war loan  is by incurring a further expenditure in order to increase the productive capacity of the wage-earners, For this special purpose the  Smith-Hughes Bill has been passed  into law, and gradually increasing  sums will be paid from the National Treasury to the various States in  support of technical education.  These amounts will range from $1 ,-  700,000 in the present year to the  sum of $7,200,000 in the year 1925-  26.  The American nation recognize  the principal that specialized foims  of vocational education should be  provided for children over four  teen years of age who desire or  need such training. The fact is  also recognized that the state  should have the responsibility for  the training and educational welfare of all children until thev become at least sixteen years of age ;  and the state is prepared to pay  for the work. The citizen, the teacher, the manufacturer and the worker seem to be entering into the  spirit of this progressive movement  and seem determined to equip  themselves for service and consequently for profit.  The only democratic Canadian  movement in a similar direction is  seen in the organizing of night  schools, and if the rising generation  of our country is to be enabled to  compete with our frienda across  the line every endeavor must be  made to create a desire for efficiency by providing such means of  training at public expense.  It is told on good authority that  on a certain day at the opening of  the war, in one of the large factories in Germany a bell rang and all  the machinery stopped. Every man  gathered up hia tools, his ji;;s end  blue prints, walked up to the storekeeper and handed them in. A  certain percentage of tha men went  to the paymaster, drew their pay,  and went away to the army. The  others went to a different store  room, received new drawings, new  jigs, and new material, went back  to their machines and in two hours  from the time the machinery had  stopped the factory was running  again at- full speed���turning out  munitions.  At the close of the war it is altogether probable that the German  government will have its plans just  as well prepared for competition  in commerce snd industry and, figuratively speaking, within two hours  after the war machinery stops the  industrial machinery will start  again.  Efficiency is the order of the day;  he profits most who serves best.  " A man's heart must be in his  skill and a man's soul in his craftsmanship."  Ice Storms and Floods  in Frazer Valley  For the second lime within a  few weeks the Frazer Valley has  been visited by devastating storms,  and reports from the district convey information of enormous damage. The electric light, telephone  and power companies were the  chief sufferers from wrecked pole  lines, though farmers and fruitgrowers have lost heavily. In addition to the wreckage caused by  the ice storm, much property has  been destroyed by subsequent  floods.  Chilliwack was especially badly  hit, and the city and district looked  almost as if it had been visited by  an earthquake. Orchard treea  were stripped of all their branches  by the weight of ice, and the streets  weie littered with tangled wire and  fallen poles. For several days al)  trains both ways were held up, and  the breakdown of telephone and  telegraphic communication made  conditions still worse.  Want to Import Chinese  Increase Authorized in  Railway Rates  The Dominion Railway Board  has authorized an increase of 15  per cent, in freight and passenger  rates. The increase, which does  not apply to British Columbia, will  mean approximately $25,000,000  additional revenue to the three  great Canadian roads. The concession has been granted in consequence of the greatly increased  operating costs,  Bye-Elections Jan. 24  Following a short session of the  provincial executive Monday the  official announcement is made by  the government that the by-elections in the provincial ridings of  Alberni, Newcastle,Vancouver and  Similkameen, will be held Thursday, January 24, 1918, while the  latest date for nominations is set  for January 17th.  An investigation is being conducted under the direction of the  Food Controller into the poultry  situation. A study is being made  of such questions as the coat of  producing eggs and poultry and  of the cost of feeding.  Some 6,000,000 feet monthly of  B.C. spruce will be needed for aircraft construction.  Rossland Knights of Pythias  has invested $5,000 in war loans  to date.  The eighth annual convention  of the B.C. Federation of Labor  will convene in Vancouver on  Monday, January, 28th.  Another earthquake at Guatemala City Saturday virtually destroyed the city. A report aa>s  everything is in ruins and that 125,  000 people were in the streets.  American naval vessels have been  ordered to render assistance.  Eleven Austro-German airplanes  have been brought down by the  British and Italian fotces in a big  aerial battle, which developed when  the Teutons made an unsuccessful  attempt to bombard Treviao, 18  miles north of Venice^  The first candidate to enter the  lists for the forthcoming provincial  by-elections is Mrs. Ralph Smith,  widow of the late miniater of finance, who will run as an Independent.  An order-in-council passed December 24 provides for the payment  of a reward of $10 to any member  of the forces who arrests and delivers into military custody, a man  who is absent without leave from  the military forces of Canada  through failure to comply with the  Military Service Act. The order-  in-council also provides for the  payment of expenses incurred in  affecting the arrest and while the  deserter is in civil custody. '  Pressure is Being Brought te  Bear on Government  The importation of indentured  Chinese labor to supply the anticipated serious shortage not only in  this district but also in many parts  of Canada, has now become the  subject of wide-spread agitation.  Locally the bringing in of this kind  of help is regarded as absolutely  necessary if the present output of  fruit and produce is to be maintained. Resolutions have already  gone in from the farmers' organization, and the Board of Trade and  Farmers' Institute are both taking  the matter up.  It is understood that during re-'  cent months considerable pressure has been brought to bear  on the Dominion government to  allow the importation of Chinese  labor both for industrial and farm  work on similar terms to those on  which the thousands of Chinamen  are being shipped through Canada  to France for work behind the  lines. Proposals have been submitted for the cultivation of large  areaa of Western land provided a  supply of oriental labor was made  available. These proposals have'  not however, received the favourable consideration of the government.  A report from Vancouver that  the head tax is to be raised on 30  thousand Chinese coming into  British Columbia is given official  denial at Ottawa. No such action  has been taken by the government  or discussed by the cabinet up to  the present time, it is asserted.  Rutland News  ilreaeetT*  The annual Christmas entertainment of the Methodist Sunday-  school was held last Friday night.  The programme consisted of recitations by the junior members and  a lantern exhibition by Rev. D.  Braden assisted by Rev. Griffiths.  Santa Gaus failed to keep his ap"  pointment but the superintendent,  Mr. Everett Fleming, distributed  nuts, candy and, oranges to the  scholars.  The Rutland Women'ajnstitute  will hold their annual meeting in  the school on Thursday, January  10th, at 3 p.m. AH members should  attend this meeting as the election  of officers for 1918 will be held.  The mild weather has spoiled  the skating, much to the regret of  the young people here.  'The Girls'Enterprise Club met  at Mrs. Longstaffe'�� on Wednesday.  The British troops in Palestine  have repulsed a Turkish attack  north and north-west of Jerusalem  and made an advance of about 2J  miles on a front of nine miles  along the Turkish right flank, says  an official communication.  Famous violinist who comes to  Kelowna next week  swautwewawataawa  "���  "-"������  g��*s3����ss PAGE TWO  1   KELOWKA RECORD  Thursday, Jan. 3rd, 1918  KELOJaiNH RECORD  Published svsry Thnr#4*y at Kelown*,  Britisa Columbia  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING  REGULATIONS  Coal minimti eight* ol tka Dou.hi.ou im AUa-  i-tob*. SsuiUtcbewau ud Alberta, tks Yuko  I am ion, tue Nui'tm-Mfe VwrltotiM, %��d e  or nun ol tb��s Provinoe o. Uutlab Colombia.  ���at be Uaaud lor a tars ol twenty-om veur0  I   an   t.anital  rental ol  SI   aa Mn. Not)  ure uaa 2.500 a*m will Im immi to one  tDDlicaat,  ADDlioaiioa lot tae 1mm oast m aas|�� bv  ae aDplioant ia oeraoa ta ta* Aw��t ar Hub-  Eeat ol tlie district ia wkira the rlsfcta ao-  lied lor an ���itaatad.  Id turveved tarritara   cribed   by   Motions  or laffal  mbdiviiiiOL-  MtiueM,    tM   la  wmmrwu* im It ���������     ftlu  roct   applied  lac  okail  be   etaked   oat   b��   tbe  tmiicttut   biiwteU.  laab application aut be ac*Muaiii*d bv a  Im al  ���  JOHN LEATHLEY  Editor and Proprietor  %mi aaA  rabaiviiio  bt al tt waa*. will U talaaM tt to* ntrbu  aabad ior act aat aratfahU, bit aot otaar-  las. A royalty ifeaU bo aaid aa to* urn-  kaaUbU oataat of to* mima at tht rate   ol  ve   rente  mr  toa,  Th* pertoa opcratiar tbe mine stall luraiih  he aseat with arwora ntanu nooutUuT for  be f*U qaaatltr ol ���arcbantabl* *o*J mined  ad    oar   ta* royalty toanom.    II tht    ooal  ialai riffbti ar* aot aaiair aDaratat. ���uoh  ���tarni    akall   bt tvaithtd nt tenet oan  Tk* 1mm will iawMt ta* aaal miniar riffbM  nl*. bat tke 1mm* twar bt o��aaHttd to aox>  baa*   whatevar  avaJlabl*   rartaM abrbt*    but  toaeiaartd  ry Im toa ����Um    ot  bt rata* at tk* rate el S10 aB aar*.  For fall irfomatiaa aaoUeatio* tttoaM be  iade ta tb* BMntaxy al tk* P*aartp*wt   ol  \tiSft SSetlLA *��� *- -  v. w. con.  Dstttv sTIsaaajl al tke lnlsttor.  ID. B.-Oaaateorles4 nabaeatlo* al Ma ad  artlaaaaa.l   will  ���S  to tali BBTj  Ltdiet Wishlns- to OrtW  SP1RELLA CORSETS  taa ssttl  Mrs. J. H. DAVIES  Booai No. 1, Or.k Hall  tloek  bs-  wsen tht hours ol 5.30 and 2.30 n.m.  ��� Saturday of task wrttk, or at anv  ther fiat fcr atpofatmtBt.  Automobile For Hire  O. D. CAMPBELL  Phone 219  ��t.*.a*.a*We"*"��"��>'^"*'^"*"*"*��*"*���"��������������������'������*���>  **    PROFESSIONAL AND    **  *��        BUSINESS CARDS      *���  a^sas-sserse..*..*..*"*"*'!*"*'  *>��t.>ttay*��j��s��s**t*tt<> e����-  BURNE & WEDDELL  Barrister,  Solicitors and  Notaries Public,  B. C. Weddell.    ���   John F. Burne.  KELOWNA   B.C.  R. B. KERR  Barrister  snd Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA. B.C  PIANOFORTE  MR.  HAROLD   TOD   BOYD  Iras resumed his teaching classes and will  receive  pupils  as  before in his studio-  Trench Block, Kelowna.  P.O. box 374  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR a 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 Gtoll and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Surceyor  Surveys and Reports on Irrigation Worke  Applications for Water Licenses  KELOWNA. B.C.  CLIFFORD G. BUCK  INSURANCE BROKER  Life, Accident, Sicknaat. Fire, Automobile,  Burglary,  Fidelity Guarantee  Specializing in Insurance, therefore tervice  to the Assured  Phones 217 and 216  ADVERTISING  RATES  LODGE NOTICES. PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  ETC., i.6 cents mr column inoh ner veek.  LAND AND TIMBER NOTICES-30 dars. |St  60   davs   $7.  HATER NOTICES-*9 Ior live insertion*.  LEGAL ADVERTISING-First insertion. 12  cents our line: each subseauent insertion. It  cents  ner  line.  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS -2 cents  Der word first Insertion. 1 eent oer word  t'ftclt  subgsaaent insertion.  DISPLAY, ADVERTISEMENTS- Two inches  and under. BO oents oer Inoh first Insertion  over two inches 40 cents oer inch first Insertion: 20 rents oer Inch eaoh subssonsnt  insertion.  All chnnees in contract advertisement! mast  he in the hande ol th* printer by Tuesday  evrninr   to   *nsnr*   onblication   in   tht   aext  issue.  SUBSCRIPTION   RATES  fl.BO   psr   vear:   Toe,,   six   months. United  States 10 oents additional.  All subscriptions parable in advance  Subscribers at the refnlar rale can have  extra papers mailed to friends at a distance  at IIALF RATE. Le.. 75 oents per rear.  This special privilege is sranted lor the  unrpose ol advertislne the ritv  inii district.  J. GALBRAITH  Plumber end Steam fitter  P.O. Box 81 Kelowna, B.C.  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Estimates Furnished for all classes  of work  Dr. MATHISON  Dentist  KELOWNA   :-.   B.C.  The Strange Career of  Likolai Lenine  If you haven't been in prison or  exiled you can't be a political  leader in Russia. Birds of freedom  there are all jailbirds. Most of the  members of the latest radical cabinet have done their bit in Siberia  Some of them escaped compulsory  service in the mines by coming to  America. As ragged men who  dreamed of the day when poverty  injustice and ignorance would flee  before the advent of equal opportunity for well being, they cut  little figure here. Back in Russia  they are heroes.  Under the tyranny of the Czar the more  educated a man was the more radical he  became. Such is the case of Likolai Lenine, who has set himself up as leader of  the Bolsheviki and premier of the Russian  cabinet. Like most other revolutionaries  he has had to use an alias. Hia real name  it Vladimir llyitch Unlyanoff, and he comes  from a noble family. He is about 50 years  old, ten yeart older than his lieutenant,  Leon Trotsky.  At the period when the aont of the nobility were becoming impregnated with  hatred of the autocracy, his elder brother  was shot for complicity in a plot to kill  Czar Alexander II shortly before the successful assassination of 1683. This deed,  Kerensky has said, impressed him mightily  as a boy, and-there are those who say that  this Russian stateman's heart it with Lenine, however afar his better judgment may  lead him. Thit may be taken to explain  the mild attitude of the deposed premier  towards the Bolsheviki.  In the early '90's Lenine became a leader of the radical Social Democrats, who  insist on a literal application of the international program of Karl Marx, as against  the more nationalistic view which payt  greater attention to the ptasants and their  immediate need*. One of his books, "The  Development of Capitalism in Russia,'  considered a valuable contribution to economic literature. His articles on agrarian  and scientific problems are considered  authoritetive.  The new radical premier waa elected to  the second Duma after the revolution of  1905, but wat compelled to go into exile,  a thing he often had done before, when  the reaction triumphed. At the beginning  of the war he was in Austrian Poland and  was interned as an enemy alien. After a  short time he was allowed to go to Zimmer-  wald, in Switzerland, where a colony of  Russian revolutionists already wat established.  After the revolution the Russian provisional government entered negotiations  with Germany by which the Russian revolutionists in Switzerland were allowed  to return through Germany in exchange  for the reserve of German civilians in Russia. Lenine headed the party, and bis  social program which he hat been advocating ever since wat drawn up as he passed through Germany in a closed train.  With Trotsky he began to preach immediately peace and general confiscation  of the land. To their school of thought the  outcome of the war it not important and  what Russia needs most is peace, that its  people may enjoy tbe fruits of Socialism.  They want the land to belong to the men  who plow it and the factories to belong to  the men who work in them. Lenine is  one of Russia's greatest orators, and with  his demand for the end of wars has built  up a great following both among the ignorant peasants nd the scholarly men of the  world, among these latter Maxim Gorky.  The sky it the limit in the game of Leon  Trotsky, Russia's new foreign minister!  When the Czar was deposed Trotsky was  living in a tenement in New York City. He  was penniless, and leaders of Radicalism  on the cast tide contributed furniture for  hit use. In the two months that he was  in America this man, who nowittuetapp-  ���alt for universal peace* to tha peoples and  fcrrs~sSfli  MADE     IN  CANADA  JATS DIRT  ��%^fl||  GILLETTS  LYE  CLEANS-DISINFECTS-USED FOR  SOFTENING WATER���FOR MAKING  HARD AND SOFT SOAP iBMA  DIRECTIONS WITfl EACH CAN, '  Orders for  Local  Scouts  ���*�� PREPAMD'       Kelowna   Tro��P  .,  j Troop First;  Self Last  Edited by Pioneer.   Jan.  I, I9|8  Orders by command for week  ending Jan. 12th, 1918.  DUTIES-Orderly patrol for week  Otters ;     next for duty, Beavers.  PARADES ��� The combined  troop will parade at the clnbroom  at 7.15 p.m. and 2.15 p.m. on  Tuesday the 8th and Saturday the  12th of January next, respectively.  There will be a practice at baseball on Friday evening, the 7th of  January, for any scouts who care  to attend.  We hope there will be a good  turnout at all our parades during  the coming year, and it might be  well for us to remember sometimes that it must be very disappointing to the scoutmaster when  wc do not turn up at parades. We  are apt to forget what a great deal  of time our scoutmaster himself  gives tb the welfare ot the troop,  and we ought to show our appreciation by attending as regularly  as we possibly can ourselves,  The scoutmaster has received a  lelter from assistant scoutmaster  Keon, which he read to the troop  at a recent parade. Mr. Keon  asked that his best wishes should  be conveyed to the troop for a  merry Christmas and a happy and  prosperous scouting new year. He  is still in England but is counting  the days until he can come back to  Kelowna. He sent us through his  brother, scoutmaster Keon of the  10th Belfast troop, Ireland, a few  snapshots of their troop's camp  taken last year. Scoutmaster Keon  would like to link up his troop in  Belfast with our tioop here, and if  any member of our troop would  care to start a correspondence with  a scout in the Belfast troop, we  think it would be a most excellent  idea and very interesting for both.  Brilliant Violinist Conies  Here Monday  The brilliant young English violinist, Isolde Menges, who ia billed  to appear in Kelowna next Monday, is playing a series of engagements in Canada, and will tour the  States next season.  This young lady has been placed  by Professor Leopold Auer amongst the world's greatest artists. At  three and a half years of age she  gave her first recital at Brighton,  Eng��� and so much attention did  she attract at the time that it was  feared she might be brought out  as a protege, but her parents were  guided by the best expert advice,  and refused to let their daughter  come out until she was nineteen  years of age.  From the age of three, until she  made her debut, Miss Menges  practised daily from eight o'clock  in the morning until noon. The  afternoon was spent on her scholastic education which was carried  on by a visiting tutor. The evening again was spent in practise, so  that Mias Menges for sixteen years  averaged about eight hours a day  practice before she came out.  When one considers the enormous  driving power of such hard work,  added to natural genius, it is no  wonder that this'young lady should  be bracketed amongst the greatest  attists in the world.  Immediately she made her appearance in London she was engaged for all the best orchestral  concerts in the British Isles. Her  success on the continent was instantaneous and both Savonoff and  Mengelberg, the two most famous  conductors in Europe, accentuated  her success by the active interest  they took in her, which resulted in  a large number of engagements at  the very best symphony orchestral  concerts in Europe.  rulers of the world, worked on a Socialist  newspaper for $12 a week.  Articles signed by him were so radical  that frequently the editors of this Russian  daily censured or deleted them entirely.  Those,who knew him best say that Trotsky  is an honest man, though a misguided radical.  He is about 40 years old and has been  a journalist associated with the revolutionary movement for twenty yeara. Some say  he was born in Siberie, others that he came  from tbe Black Sea district, His real name  is Leber Braunstein. In the revolntion of  1905 be was president of the workmen's  council. In a Look publi lied at that time  he demanded the application of the full  Socialist program, not only in Russia, but  everywhere. The collapse of the revolt  sent him to Siberia. After several yeart  he was releaaed and, resuming his agitatat-  ion against the Czar, was forced to go  abroad.  At the beginning of the war he was in  Berlin, but his radical teachings were too  much for the Kaiser, and he was compelled to go to Switzerland. The atmosphere  there was unfriendly, and in a few weeka  he went to Paris And edited a pacifist newspaper there. When Russian troops arrived  in France, the influence of the Czar was  used to bring about his suppression. He  moved on to Spain, which also was inhospitable to his radical propoganda. One  night he was kidnapped and the next day  he awoke on a steamer bound for Havana.  Cuba was too small to contain his energies,  and he took the first ship for New York  reaching there last January.  When the revolution broke, he lost no  time in starting for Petrograd. He wat  taken off the ship at Halifax by tht British  authorities, but subsequently was released  on the protest of the Russian provisional  government, to start over again. Upon hia  arrival he joined the radical faction that  was denouncing America for its treatment  of the I. W. W. and the Allies for not mtk>  ing tn immediate peace,  Did you know that by keeping  a few pieces of the dried yellow  rind of an orange in your tea canister you can give the cheaper  grades of tea the delicious fragrance  and taste of the more expensive  grades ?  Below is some more shrapnel received from the different boy leaders at the Chatham conference,  which we mentioned in a recent  column:���  Re shorts: "If our fellows at the  front wear shorts in all the filthy  weather that they are fighting in  by day and night, surelv we can  do it for a few hours in the week."  " If the Chief at his age can wear  shorts, it is up to me to do it too."  " You know on joining what you  are in for���<you come into it with  your eyes open ; don't go and  grouse about it afterwards. That  is not keeping faith. It is up to  your honor to stick to what you  have gone in for."  Cadets: " No one who has got  scoutcraft into his bones will giye  it up to form fours."  " The scouts who leave the scouts  to join the cadets are not our good  ones. They aro our worst. But  we can least afford to lose them.  We can lend the good ones, if they  are wanted, but we want the worst  to keep - and to cure.  We ask those who are going in  for the War Service badge to see  that the Red Cross has plenty of  wood split all the time. We undertook to do this work for them.  A happy new year to you all!  Big Values  For LITTLE PsRICES  When we lower our price* we do not lower our  quality.   We tell the lame right kind of merchandise you can count on at all timet  Some Clearing Lines  12 only Ladies' Winter ready-to-wear Hats, the very  latest styles. Values to $7.50, on sale for... $3.50  2 only Sailored covered shapes, value $4, for... $1.95  25 only assorted Ladies' Morning Waists, in dark wrap-  perette and Black Sateen Materials. Values up to  $1.50, on sale for  45c each  Ladies' or Misses' sets of Scarf and toque to match, in  nice wool materials. Value $2 per set, on sale $ 1.45  Sample Underwear for Men  in Shirts Only  WE HAVE A LIMITED QUANTITY IN ALL-WOOL,  UNION,  AND  FLEECE   LINED  Heavy Pure wool garments, value $1.75 and $2.  On sale for $1.15  Heavy Wool Mixture Garments, value $1.25 and $1.50.  On sale for 95c  Heavy Fleece Lined Garments, value $1. On sale for 50c  Boys'Navy Blue Serge Buster Brown Suits, in sizes  23 and 24. Values up to $5, on sale at $2.75  Boys' Tweed Suits, Norfolk style, knicker pants, sizes  23 only. $3.50 value on sale at  $2.25  Start the New Year Right and  Buy Your GROCERIES From Us  You will like the flavor of our excellent foods.   You  will like the price " because we sell at the low down  CASH PRICE"  100 boxes of Jap Oranges, choice stock, while they last... $1  Pure Table Syrup in quart bottles  65c  Olym ic Pancake Flour. Buckwheat Pancake Flout.  20-ounce bottles of fine quality sweet or sour mixed pickles, 35c  Porters Salad Dressing, 16-ounce bottles  45c  Large Bottles Oxo Cordial  $1.25 each  Fancy Mixed Biscuits  25c lb.  Ginger Snaps  20c lb.  PHONE OR SEND US A TRIAL ORDER  J. F. FUMERTON i 03.  THE CASH STORE " It Pays to pay Cash "  Dry Goods phone 58;   Grocery phone 35  Regular Delivery Hours :  Morning-9.30 and  11        Afternoon-3 and 5  At Kelowna   Theatre   f l"f  monday January /  ON  Commencing at 8.15 p.m.  Isolde Menges  The Greatest Instrumentalist England Ever Produced  Ranks with Ysaye and Kreisler. London (Eng.) Daily Telegraph says:  "Of violinists like Isolde Menges fate sends but one or two in a generation."  EILEEN BEATTIE at the Piano  Prices (including tax): Reserved seats $1.10; Rush seats,  Adults 80c;   Children 55c  Plan of reserved seats at Crawford's store. .   Book Now.  "wim1 Thursday, Jan. 3rd, 1918  KELOWNA RECORD  PASS MBMB  l)  ^y^t^^c^vwD  <?&��Ur  First Aid to Smart  Dressing  Think of having set before you a beautiful book  containing hundreds and  hundreds of designs produced by the Master Artists of the World.  Every design in The Winter Fashion Book is thc  result of expert selection  and expert adaptation.  Your Bimpleat frock or  most elaborate gown will  have distinction when  chosen from  The Winter  Fashion Book  and carried out with  Pictorial Renew Patterns  ' Our Winter Clearing  Lines will be offered  for  Sale   commencing  Saturday Next,  January 12th  APE    FOR  SPECIAL PRICES  Phone 361  Kelowna  \h  ]l>  Job  Printing  Commercial Stationery  produced in a neat, clean  and up-to-date style-  Let us help you at any  time in the production of  " copy " or in the development of your own ideas.  >  Letter and Billheads  Business Cards  Handbills  Circulars, Notices  Loose Leaf Supplies  ��*=  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  Roy Sweney left Saturday for  Port Hope.  Pte. Alec. Berard came in yes-  day for a short leave. For some  time past he has been engaged in  the business of accompanying the  transport trains of Chinese across  the continent for shipment to  France.  R. C Bennett, who recently returned wounded from the front,  left Saturday morning with his  family for Victoria where they will  make their future home.  Five boys at Penticton broke  inlo a candy store last week and  carried oli as much of the stock as  they could cany. They were  brought before the magistrate and  let out on suspended sentence.  The Gazette in a recent issue  notes the issuing of a certificate of  incorporation to the Ballard Hotel  Co., of Kelowna, with a capital of  $10,000.  For the second time this winter  an unusually deep covering of  snow has disappeared suddenly  before the warm breath of the  Chinook, and the good sleighing  and its attendant advantages have  disappeared. It is many years  since the thermometer registered  such a high temperature for New  Year's Day.  Pte. Rae Ritchie left Monday  his leave from the convalescent  hospital at the coast having expired.  Pte. Wm. Gay left Monday for  the coast after a short stay at his  home. Until recently he has been  stationed at Victoria, but has now  to report at North Vancouver his  ultimate destination being uncertain.  An important real estate deal  was closed last week whereby Mr.  Chas. McCarthy becomes the owner of the Rembler Paul house and  adjoining land comprising eight  acres of garden, orchard and pasture, and two small cottages. Mr,  McCarthy is a recent arrival ir  town with his family from Maple  Creek. He is a nephew of Mr. D.  Bertram.  Mr. and Mrs. P. Currell came  down Monday from Vernon. Mr.  Currell, with Messrs. Martin and  Crehan, have been engaged for  the past few days upon the city  audit.  The Kelowna Women's Institute  will meet at 3 p.m. jn Monday,  January 7th, in the Prisoners of  War room. Will members note  that only those whose fees are  paid for 1918 have the right to  vote upon the officers and programme for the ensuing year. The  fee for 1916 remains at 50c.  The young ladies who left high  school last mid-summer to attend  the B.C University are keeping up  the honor of Kelowna according  to the Christmas exam, results  just published. Besides doing well  on an average the name of Miss  M. Clarke appears second in the  first year tor history, only being  beaten for first place by a Miss  Blaky, who appears to be little  short of a genius. Mr. Harold  Etter, an old Kelowna boy, made  a fine showing in the advanced  years list.  Lieut. Atkinson returned Monday to Vancouver after a short  leave.  Mr. Alec Morrison and family  came in this week from Gull Lake,  Sask., and will slay in Kelowna  for a few weeks.  The Farmers' Institute annual  meeting will be held on Saturday,  the 5th Jinst., at 2 p.m., in the  Board of Trade room. The usual  business will be gone through, to  be followed by a discussion on  the labor question for I9I8, and  the Pound Law. as it affects this  district.  Messrs. John and Geo, Rowcliffe  with the children left Saturday on  a visit to Victoria.  Mr. R. S. Thomas, of the creamery came back Monday after a  short visit to the coast.  Ot'a Fumerton is up from Penticton 'his week staying with hia  uncle and aunt here tor the holidays.  In accordance with the King's  Proclamation fixing January 6th  as a special day of intercession  and thanksgiving throughout the  Dominion, the services at St. Michael's and All Angel's Church  will be as follows: 8 a.m, Holy  Communion, 10.30 Matins, followed by Holy Communion with special prayers; 3.30 Litany and Intercession ; 7.30 Evensong.  In the Baptist church next Sunday the King's Proclamation will  be read and the day observed as a  special day of prayer and thanksgiving. In the morning Rev. W.  Arnold Bennett will preach on  "The Grip of Christ's Love." At  the evening service his topic will  be "Buried with the Burial of an  Ass." The sacrament of the Lord's  Supper will be administered after  the morning service.  Mr. J: W Jones, M.L.A., will  open the discussion on "The Orient  al Question" al the meeting of the  Equal Franchise League, Thursday  evening, January I Oth, at the  house of Mrs. H. Pitcairn, Lake  Avenue, at 8 p.m.   All welcomed,  According to reports a man  weighing 800 pounds recently  passed away in the States. Naturally we were alarmed about the  fate of our old friend and fellow-  townsman, George, whom we  knew was taking a much-needed  rest in those parts.. Happily, our  fears were groundless for affidavits  to hand prove that George is still  passing the days in refined quiet,  rest and contentment.  Everything was in readiness immediately prior to the thaw for the  flooding of the tennis courts, on  purpose to form a skating r rink.  Nature itself, however, saved the  boys any trouble as regards the  flooding���but there was no skating.  A considerable number turned  out to the watch night service at  the Baptist church Monday night.  Miss Kelly, of Vernon, was a  visitor in town New Year's Day.  Mr. J. Johnson, who recently returned from England in khaki was  a visitor over the holdays, renewing old acquaintances.  The severe slides and washouts  on the west main line held up a  number of Kelowna people who  had been staying at the coast over  Christmas. ,  Mr. and Mrs.Berryman and baby  left yesterday for Penticton.  The New Williams  Sewing MacLine  British  Made ��� Easy  and  Quick  Action ��� Simplicity ��� Durability  *      "   '       *  J. C. Stockwell - Agent  KELOWNA  4.7  We invite your inspection of/the lines we are at  present specializing in, and of which we have an  excellent assortment to choose from���  Suit Cases     Trunks     Club Bags  Horse Blankets Rubber Lined Rugs  Wool Rugs      Gloves and Mitts  Robes of various kinds  AGENTS  FOR   THE   DELAVAL   CREAM   SEPARATOR  W. R. GLENN & SON  Pendozi Street a    I Phone 150  tk KELOWNA THEATRE  Saturday���William Farnum in "The Man from Bitter Roots."  Hank Mann in "Chased into Love."  Tuesday���" The Social Leper " with June Elvidge  and Carlyle  Blackwell.  Thursday���Billie Burke in "Gloria's   Romance," and other  good pictures.  Two Shows, 7.30 & 9.  Admission, 25c & 10c  We have what you want in both Common and Finished  LUMBER  DOORS WINDOWS '.       SHINGLES  Prices right.       Delivery Prompt. Satisfaction Guaranteed.  Kelowna Saw-Mill Co., Ltd.  s D. LLOYD-JONES, Multgug.Diractor.  Announcement  With modern machinery and a supply of Oak and  Mahogany, we are able to turn out  Anything in the Furniture Line ,-  at Factory Prices  Some corner or^vacant space in "your room may  require a Seat, Couch, Table or Bookcase of a  special design'and size to fit it.  LET US HAVE THE ORDER  Woodcraft Mfg. Company  (INCORPORATION APPLIED FOR)  LAWRENCE AVE. KELOWNA  OK.LUMBER CO.,Ltd.  Are now completely equipped to supply all  your lumber needs.  We have a large stock of local and  coast  ROUGH AND FINISHING LUMBER  i  of high-grade quality and in splendid condition.  A complete line of  DOORS AND  WINDOWS  LATH AND SHINGUES  ������������SIP^''--'     -~^~**~.  Ki.  mmm  -     ���    ���  SSB  '"'   ���������'��� -"'- ���  umXirnm FAfil rotm  WI I ��L  KMLOWVi   UCflPU  ( WANTED! 1  FOB   SAXB  CANARIES FOR SALE. Apply Mrt. R.  W. Butler, Strtthtont Avsnue. tf Pen-  doii Strtet, or phtnt 5803. 52i(  FOR SALE, twt otrotnt kuilJinis. on  North aidt <>' Barnard Art., between  Ptndoli and Ellis Streets, btlonging tt  Rambler Paul estate. Apply to R. B.  Ktrr, 7, Rowcttfft Block. Kolownt. 7-10  i ���s   a I   I in il a  SITUATIONS VACANT  HELP WANTED. Any person, malt or  female, wishing far work, should apply  It tht   office   of  lhe   B.C.  Evaporators,  Ltd., Cawston Avenue. 34tf  WANTED. 19 man, 50c ptr hour, to  scrape and paint inlsrior tt ttttt pipe-  Must   bring em   food   tnd   blankets.  D. R. Newton, opposite   Dickson Rtnch  (stag* peseta). 4   6  BICJeLLAHBOUS  BULBS-Raasan Hyacinths. Paper White  Narcissus, Daffodils,  Lilita  (Hyacinths,  Tulips, fitc, arriving  toon),  also   Pot  Plants,  Cut   Flowers,   it   tht   Richt  Street Greenhouses. 51tf  ASTRAY, from Bear Creek range, one red  3-year-old Sttcr branded )G right hip  Reward. Gttdtcre k Browse. Wilson  Landiag.  STRAYED. 3-yetr.old cretm Jeraey Htifer  Please inform Aiel Eutin, Rutltnd.  6-8p  STRAYED to my place, ont ttd htifer  tnd calf. ear.marked   with notch at end  of right ttr.   John Conroy, R.R. No. I  6.9  WANTED, chatp, aecond-hand Typewrit  tr, in goad condition, for cash. Apply  Box 334. Kelowna. 7-8  WANTED,   second-hand   bath.     Apply,  tilting price, to Box G, Record Office, x  ASTRAY, between west side ferry whtrf  tnd Westbmk, small rid 3-year-old  ctw, branded E-6 on left hip. Reward  Kitson, Bear Crtek. 7-8  NOTICE  Anytat fttnd ttking wood or tutting  trses on my property (quarter section 34,  township 29), bttwttn South Kelowna  ���nd Stuciej properties, without my writ-  tot authority, will bt prosecuted  7-Op  DR. KELLER  Coming  Dr. F. L. Taube, the eye special  iat will ke at our store Friday and  Saturday, January 11 th and 12th,  for tha purpose of examining eyas  ���nd suiting glasses to all defective  sights.  Nti rucrtt'er what is wrong with  your sight it would be to your advantage to consult him. All work  absolutely guaranteed to suit the  eyea the same as the teat.  6-7 W. R. TRENCH & CO.  ROOMS FOR RENT  ! In ejuiet, wall atpeintce], til modern'  I heated house. Separate parlor tnd  1 smoking din. First-claas meats by tr.  | rtngtosttt Suit buainttt mm. Ttrmt  right.   P.O. Box 308.    Phent 101.  City Park Restaurant  WANTED TO BUY  Chickens        Ducks        Eggs  QUON  TAPE  P.O. Box 13 Phone 60  Corner Abbott Street and Eli Avenue  27tf  CIDER  t>URE     FRESH     CLEAN  Leave jour orders tt tht  Orchurd City Evaporating Co.  Carner ef Ellis Strut tnd Ctwston Av.  5ltf  The Corporation of  the City of Kelowna  PUBLIC NOTICE  NOMINATIONS  FOR  Mayor,    Aldermen,    Police  Commissioners and  School Trustees  PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY  GIVEN to the Electors of the  Municipality of the Corporation of  the City of Kelowna, that I require  the presence of the said Electors  at the Council Chamber, Bernard  Avenue, Kelowna, B.C., on the  Fourteenth Day of January, 1918,  at 12 o'clock noon, for the purpose  o( electing persons to represent  them in the Municipal Council as  Mayor 'and Aldermen, on the  Boe.ru of Commissioners of Police  as Police Cot imiiiionerit, and tn  tha Board of School Trustees as  School Trustees.  The mode of nomination of candidates shall be as follows :-  1 he candidates shall be nominated in writing; the writing shall  be subscribed by two voters of the  municipality as proposer and seconder, and shall be delivered to  the Returning Officer at any time  between the date of this notice  and two p.m. of the date of the  nomination; the said writing may  be in the form numbered Five (5)  in the schedule of the Municipal  Elections Act. and shall state the  names, residence and occupation  or description of each person proposed, in such manner as sufficiently to identify such candidate; and  in the event of a poll being necessary, such poll will be opened  on the  Seventeenth Day of January, 1918  at the Council Chamber, Bernard  Avenue, of which every person is  required to take notice and govern  himself accordingly.  Qualifications for Mayor:  Tht ptrtont qualified to bt nominated  for and tltcttd ta Mayor irt such persons  ts trt British tubjtctt tf tht full tgi of  twonty-one years, tnd trt not disqualified  under any law, and htvt been for tht six  months ritxt preceding the day of nomin-  ttitn tht registered owntrs, in the Lend Registry Oflst, af land or real property in tht  City of Kelownt, of tht assessed vtlut, on  tht lilt revised assessment roll for the Cily  tf Ktltwat, tf Ont Thousand Dollars or  mora over and tbovt any registered judgment or charge, and who ar* otherwise  qualified tt municiptl voters.  Qualifications for Aldermen  and Police Commissioners:  Tha ptrsont qualified to bt nominated  for and elected at Aldermen er Police  Commiasionsrs tra auch ptrsont aa are  British subjects of tht full age of twenty-  ont years, and trt not disqualified under  any law, tnd have been for lira six months  next preceding tht dty of nomination tho  registered owntrs, in tht Ltnd Registry  Office, of ltnd or retl property in tht City  of Kelowna, of tha assessed vtlue, on the  last revised assessment roll for tht City of  Kelownt, of Fivt Hundrtd Dollars or more  over tnd abort tny registered judgment  charge, tnd who trt otherwise qualified  at municiptl voters.  Qualification* for School  Trustees:  Tho parsons qualified to bo nominattd  for and elected ts School Trustees are such  persona it are British tubjtctt of tht full  age of twenty-one years, tnd Irt not disqualified undtr tny law, and htvt been for  tht tix months ntxt preceding tht dty of  nomination tht registered owntrs, in the  Land Registry Office, of ltnd or real prop  erty in tht Kelowna City School Diatrict  of tht assessed value, tn tht list revised  asaessmtnt roll for tht Kelowna City  School District, of Fivt Hundrtd Dollars  or mora over and tbovt tny registered  judgment or charge, and who trt otherwise qualified to vote It tn election of  School Trusties for tho Kelownt City  School District.  Given undtr my hand tt Kalowna, B.C  this Second dty of Jnnutry, 1916.  G. H. DUNN,  Returning Officer.  Buff Orpington and  White Wyandotte  Cockerels  Then birds trt bred tnd carefully select.  id for  tgg  type tnd utility tnd in big  ���trong vigorous birds.  Prices $5, $3 and $2 each, according to their egg type  A. W.  Kalowna Field.  COOKE  Box 663, Kalowna.  Sltf  AUCTIONEER  1 have had ovor 21 yaaiV experience in tha Auctioneering business,  particularly in tha Uaa of Cattle,  Farm Implements and Household  Furniture; and thie experience is  at four diaponl. It means better  results from your auction aales.  Anyone wishing to arrange for an  Auction Sale should see or write  G. H. KERR  Auctioneer  P.O. Box 193 Residence it  Kolowna. B.C. GLENMORE  Mr. C. G. BUCK  Room   I. Leckie Block, it teling ts  tgent  in  Kelowna, and will mtko ill  arrangements for conducting of sales  Phono 217  A Copenhagen despatch reports  that the Kaiser is preparing to go  to Brest-Litovsk in case the Russian-German delegates agree on  peace terms. Then he will urge a  conference between all European  sovereigns to discuss a general  peace.  Three British torpedo boat destroyers were sunk through being  struck by topedoea or hitting a  mine off the Dutch coast coast on  the night of December 22. with a  loss of 13 officers and 180 men,  lhe admiralty announces.  ICE  Dairy Ftrmers should roast arrangements now for putting up up let  tnd ensure No. I Cream ntxt summer.  Owing to abnormal snowfall thit  winter wt art being put to great expense in keeping our pond clear  and shall bt obliged to raise tht  price to  $2 PER LOAD  (approximately 1} font)  loaded on pond  All ordtrt will ba axtcuttd in  rotation, to phone your ordtrt early  to tvoid disappointment.  Bankhead Orchard  Company. Ltd.  PHONE 8  J����l   Thursday.'Jan. 3rd, 1918  Mr. R. Robertson, well-known  produce broker and member of  the Dominion Fruit and Vegetable  Advisory Committee to the food  controller, and former manager of  the Okanagan United Growers,  has returned to the province after  coming unscathed through the  Halifax explosion.  In order to build up the salmon  run in the Fraser River and Puget  Sound, arrangements have been  completed whereby the. United  States Fisheiies Bureau will ship  ten million sockeye salmon from  its Afognak, Alaska, hatchery to  hatcheries on the Fraser River.  Vice-Admiral Sir R. Wemyss  has been appointed first sea lord  in succession to Admiral Sir John  R. Jellicoe, according to an official  announcement. Admiral Jellicoe  haa been elevated to the peerage  in recognition of his very distinguished services. The hope is expressed that his experience may  be utilized later in another post.  A Zeppelin and seaplane which  was accompanying it were wrecked  al few days ago in the North Sea.  The Zeppelin is said to have fall  en in flames into the ocean.  SEED CORN  Owing to failure of crops in Ontario thia year Seed Corn ia very scarce and  local farmers aro advised to book their ordera with us without delay as we  can dispose of our entire output ia other districts, but would prefer to  supply local demands first,  SaleetM. Mertk West Dent, price 15c per Ib.  BANKHEAD ORCHARD CO., Ltd.  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  AU Hinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KBLOWNA.  swim    ijg|SjjU ilItiii  murtW  Some Interesting Figures  Speaking of advertising, here is  what aome publishers charge for  space: Ladies' Home Journal $8  a line or $ 104 per inch, and $6,000  for a full page each issue; the  back cover sells for $10,000. A  full page advertisement in the  Saturday Evening Post sells for  $5,000. and the back cover sells  for $7,000, whilst the centre psge  in color is $ 12,000. As this advertising space ia always filled it is  evident that advertising pays even  at these prices.  Printed Butter  Wrappers  According to tht new  Dominion Government  regulations all firmera  who tell butttr either  to tht stores or private.  ly, trt required to hive  it properly covered in  a wrtppcr on which  MUST tpptar in pro-  mintnt latttre tht wordt  "DAIRY BUTTER."  Tht fact it also emphasized thtt ill butttr  in tueh packagea mutt  bt of tht full ntt weight  of sixteen ounces, md  in default of tamo t  fine of from $10 ta $30  for etch offence it imposed. Whey butttr  mutt bt to labelled  even whtn mind with  dairy butttr, tad dairy*  butter retains its libel  though it bt mixed  with tht creamery product.  You can be supplied  with neatly - printed  wrappers for your,  butter atthe Kelowna  Record Office, for the  following prices:  100PAP^uScro$1.50  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 this.  Owing to the extraordinary rise in the price of butter  parchment (which has gone up over 100 per cent) we  have been reluctantly obliged to raise our prices slightly.  Nearly all this paper was previously manufactured in Belgium, and needless to say this supply has been entirely  cut off. Unfortunately there is no guarantee against further increases, indeed, they are more than likely.  Kelowna Record  ���fl***  Eat More Fruit  These Evaporated Fruits can be  cooked with only a little sugar and  they will taste almost like fresh fruit.  Evaporated Apples, grown, picked, peeled, evap  orated, and packed in Kelowna - 25c per pound  California Prunes, medium size -I - 15c.' per pound  California Prunes, large size-      - 3 pounds for 50c  California Prunes, large size - 10 pound boxes, $1.75  California Peaches, nice clean stock - 20c per pound  California White Figs       ���       ���       - 3 pounds for 50c  Eating Figs, big white ones, packed in layers  25c per pound  Eat more Fruit ���it is Healthful, Nourishing and Medicinal  The McKenzie Co., Ltd.  FOR  Come and select from our  new lines of  Curios, Silks and  Fancy Chinas, &c.  The Japanese Store  Kelo  Phone 112  li. W. CUNNINGHAM  AUCTIONEER  and  General Commission  I  Merchant  (Successor to J. C. StockwtU)  Second - Hand Goods  Bought or Sold on  Commission  Flour and Feed Always  in Stock  Next to the C.P.R. wharf,  Kelowna  WM. HAUG  Masons' Supplies  HARD AND SOFT COAL  Phone No. 66  SSeaaVaaaaTtTsaaaSaTaTaSJBi  GREASE AND OILS  PREST-O-UTE  ���eCHAS. E. SMITH "���*  QUICK AND SATISFACTORY  FREE AIR SERVICE THUS. fce.  Phoasa: Office 232;  House 236  BANlWMTO  BaTfABUOaEB OVm ISO YeTAM  ECONOMY  The man and die woman,  who practice* wise economy  end deposit savings in a  Savings Account regularly,  are helping to win the war  aa well at making'more  secure their own financial  position.  MAO orrict.MONTRe/M,  O. R. CLARKE, P.  DaMetllo,   Hattfsr,  Kebwnt Brett*.  Supt. British Columbia Branches. BrUHCHIJ IN (WaNAGAN DISTItlCT  VANCOUVER. *>���*���������������

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