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Kelowna Record Oct 17, 1918

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 ffetottma  \Cffgtwm''  VOL. X.   NO. 48,  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1918.���4 PAGES    \/  $1.50 Per Annum  Monthly Meeting of  Board of Trade  Will Approach Provincial Government For Ferry 'Phone  In view of the lecture to be  delivered by Mr. R. B. Kerr on  "Conditions after the wai" (noted  elsewhere), the regular business of  the Board of Trade Tuesday was  brief.  The question of a telephone ser-'  vice in connection with the ferry  was revived by Mr. DuMoulin who  reported that he had interviewed  Mr. Stevens the superintendent of  Dominion telegraphs and telephones, who stated that the whole  matter now rested with the local  company. _   .  Mr. Hubbard the local manager,  explained that the company declined lo install the phone- until the  ferry owner agreed to be responsible for the telephone equipment  over the lake.  It was decided to lay the whole  matter before the provincial gov-  ernment-and seek its support as  interested in the efficiency of the  terry service.  A letter was read from the Vancouver Board of Trade asking the  Kelowna Board to send a representative to a convention of the  associated boards ot the province  on the 15th inst. As it had been  found impossible to send a representative from Kelowna, a wire  had been sent to Mr. D. Leckie,  who was already at the coast, ask-  him to undertake that duty.  The Roads and Transportation  committee drew attention to the  bad state of the road to the cemetery. Some attempt had been  made to gravel it, but without  much improvement. It was suggested that a better grade be found  to avoid the dangerous sandy hill.  A letter from the Vernon board  suggested that Kelowna oooperate  with the other towns in the Valley  in a general advertising campaign  on the prairies. It waa not considered, however, lhat funds were  available for this purpose at the  present time.  Mr. P. P. Woodbrtdge was  elected a member of the board.  Permission to increase its rates  is being asked for by the Summer-  end Telephone Co., and the matter  will be put up to the ratepayers in  the form of a by-law amending the  franchise given the company by the  municipality.  C.P.R. foreman A. McGregor  and crew came down last Wednesday to make some repairs to the  whatf and also to carry out some  dredging work near the boat hquses.  The s.s. Okanagan backed in thejre  about a year ago, and her paddle  silted up the place with sand making it difficult for motor boats to  get in and out, especially at low  water.  The Summerla.d Fall Fair is to  take place the last two days of the  present month, and the management is seeking entries from Kelowna people. By that time most  of the rush of work will be over  and people here might do worse  than compete for some of the interesting prizes offered. Some  good prizes will be given for boxed  apples and fruit generally, and the  Women's Institute have a section  of interest to the ladies in wartime,  of sewing and cooking. A post  card to John Tait, Summerland,  will bring a prize list and all- particulars.  Save Your  MONEY  For Buying  VICTORY  BONDS!  Public School Notes  ,        Edited by Princiosl Cordon  One of the chief aims of education ia to supply thp ability to earn  a livelihood. This it does, not bv  training for special trades or professions, but by instilling into the  minds of the children the elementary principles of practical knowledge, Education makes no pretence of fitting boys and girls for  this and that line of work or  activity. And employers of labor  who judge the work of the schools  by the rapidity and accuracy with  which a boy or girl can add up a  column of figures while out of his  usual ebvironment and under a  nervous strain cannot possibly  give a fair judgment.  One might put this whole matter  in sharp relief by asking the question : " What may a boy or girl be  reasonably expected to know, understand and intelligently use when  he or she leaves the Entrance Class  of the Public School ? " Within the  limits of this column one cannot  give a very detailed answer. He  can do little more than state conclusions. A pupil after leaving the  Public School should be able to  write clearly and neatly. He should  be able to read distinctly and with  such expression as will convey the  meaning of what is read. One  would expect him to be able to  reckon reliably���lo do simple industrial problems���to understand  the elementary principles of arithmetic. One would expect him to  write an intelligent letter to a friend  and spell it correctly. He ahould  be able to write a simple business  letter���very simple���for business  forms constitute a specialized  branch of knowledge. A sound  knowledge of the chief historical  events that have helped in the  evolution and development of hia  country; a reasonable knowledge  of the peoples of the wo/Id, their  lands, homes, industries and trades;  enough knowledge of drawing and  color work to be able to appreciate  correct forms and color schemes;  an eleii entary knowledge of the  form and structure of the English  language and a love for as well as  a knowledge of some of the great  poems, and an appetite to read  more of the .great prose writers  who are necessarily briefly represented in their readers ; a love for  nature and natural objects together  with an elementary knowledge of  the lawa of health ; he should have  the rudiments of gardening; his  fingers should be able to handle  simple tools correctly and he should  know their uses. These are what  you may reasonable expect in addition to the three R's.  The Secretary of Convocation of  the University of British Columbia  requests the local newspapers to  give publicity to the following  notice:���  At the last session of the provincial Legislature it was enacted that  " all graduates of any University in  His Majesty's dominion who were  actually residing in the Province  and were so graduated prior to  the first day of May, 1916, and  who produce to the Registrar .of  the Univeraity satisfactory proof of  their qualifications, accompanied  by a fee of Two Dollars ($2), on  or before the 31st day of December, 1916," may become members  of Convocations of the University  of British Columbia.  There may be University graduates in this city who are desirous of becoming more closely  identified with our provincial  University's work. These may  become members of Convocation  if they can meet the requirements  of-the University Act and will do  so before the close of the year.  A resident of Glenmore and two  Chinamen were the victims in  prosecutions this week by the  fisheries inspector for illegal kickaninny fishing.   They were fined.  trVe regret to learn that Corp.  Alfred Smith, an East Kelowna  young man, was seriously wounded a week or two ago. in the fighting around Arras. He is in a  military hospital in Devonshire  with injuries to both legs and an  arm. Corp. Smith, who is a brother  to Mrs. R. Seddon of East Kelowna, went overseer] ahout eighteen  months ago with the 2nd C.MR'a.  Prior to enlisting he was a teamster for the K.L O. Co.  Forecast of  Trade Conditions  After the War  Interesting Address Hy Mr.  R. B. Kerr  Following the regular business  of the Board of Trade Tuesday  evening Mr. R. B. Kerr delivered  an interesting address on "Conditions after the War." There was  material in this subject, Mr. Kerr  said, for a series of lectures, and  he had therefore decided to confine  himself chiefly to trade conditions,  which in itself was a fairly wide  subject.  One of the first great problems  which would have to be solved  waa: What was to be done with  the five or six hundred- thousand  soldiers who would be returning to  Canada when the war ended?  How were they to be taken back  into civil life ? In dealing with this  the question of female labor would  have to be considered both in this  and other countries. A great number of women who had not previously engaged in anv occupation  had taken positions previously held  by men probrbly over half a million in Canada alone. It .was not  to be supposed that these women,  after having experienced the pleasure of earning plenty of money  would be content to go back to  their former life. How would this  affect the men coming back ) Personally, Mr. Kerr said, he did not  think the task ut reinstating the  men would be a very serious one  for a country like Canada, which  had been able before the war to  absorb a large immigrant population of nearly as many as the men  overseas every year. He thought  it would be possible for all women  to remain in their present occupations and yet find jobs for the  men. Even the large number of  workers _ released (rpm , munition  work and other exclusive war in-  dusiry, would be offset by the great  revival of other industries such as  building for instance which had  practically been at a standstill during the war. The shortage of  houses in English and Canadian  cities had become very serious.  Then there was the enormous  work of reconatruction following  the devastation which had been  wrought in Europe bv the war.  Many of the great munition plants  had been built with a view to con-  vertion into factories for peace  purposes after the war. Even much  of the machinery could be adapted  for the production of ordinary commodities. .  One of the curious effects of the  war had been that a vast number  of people were better off than they  had eve; been. They were earning  good wages and living as they had  never lived before. Numbers of  wrecks and litruys and, chronic  out-of-works were now usefully  employed, it would be a great  calamity if these were to be allowed to drift back again into their  former state of poverty and lack of  work. He hoped there would be  a spirit amongst employers to keep  up wages so as to keep up purchasing power and maintain production.  There was a growing tendency  amongst large employers of labor  to diminish the hours of work of  their men, the idea being that with  reasonable working hours a man  did better work. He instanced the  great English soap firm of Lever  Bros, which had introduced the  shift system, reducing the hours of  each shift to six. tn this way the  machinery might be kept going the  whole twenty-four hours, instead  of as heretofore standing idle for  fourteen hours a day. It was probable that others would follow a  similar system.  Then there was the matter of  land grants for soldiers. The government claimed that there was not  much land available' for this purpose. The reason for this was that  vast tracts of land in Canada were  Held for speculation. Huge grants  had been made to railway and  other corporations, and exempted  from taxes. Thus they were not  in a hurry to release it except at  their own price. 1 his sort of thing  could only "be ended by the public  insisting on the land being sold at  a reasonable price. He did net  believe the people would aee returned soldiets who were fit to  farm unable to get land. The hand-  Tomato Season is  About Closed  Plants  Will Continue Operations on Other Products  The torhato has been king in  Kelowna for some weeks past, but  he is on the point of abdicating.  After an exceptionally heavy and  successful season things are beginning to slacken off at the local  canneries, and the next day or two  will see the end of the tomato season. Occasional loads are still  being hauled in but for the most  part the vines are exhauated of ripe  fruit, and the nighta are now too  cool to bring many more of the  green ones to maturity.  I he Weatern Canners expect to  clean up their tomatoes in a week  at the latest, and will then commence on pumpkins and other things  while they last. The big rush, how-  ever, is over, and the staff has been  reduced by the departure of the  Doukhobor women Monday afternoon.  The Occidental Co. ur.: similarly  circumstanced, and hope to be  starling the canning of pumpkins,  squash and apples in a few days  time.  When the Kelowna Packers, Ltd.  finish their tomato pack, which  they will do inside of a couple of  days, they will switch over at once  to evaporating, the plant for which  has not been disturbed during the  canning season. Two or three days  only will be required to make the  change. Potatoes will be lhe firat  product handled.  Sir Hibbert Tupper to  Be Here Wednesday  Sir Chas. Hibbert Tupper and  Mr. H. J. Davies (secretary of the  BrC division of the Navy League)  have announced their intention of  apeaking at a meeting in Kelowna  next Wedneaday evening, Oct. 23.  The place of meeting has not yet  been decided but posters will be  displayed later giving all information.  Lieut. Atkinson returned this  week, after a trip to England,- to  spend a short furlough in Kelowna.  ling of disabled men was more  difficult, but they would have to be  trained if necessary at the public  expense.  The idea prevailed at the beginning of the war that all countries  would "go broke" by reason of the  accumulation of debt, and even  Rudyard Kipling had declared that  every country would oe obliged to  repudiate its national debts. All  this had been proved a fallacy.  Canada's position would not be  worse than England's was at the  end of the Napoleonic wars, and  in a country with such v. .t resources as this the national debt  would not be a very serious matter.  As to prices of commodities  which had been steadily mounting  he had no doubt these would fall.  He did not, however, think that  agricultural prices would fall to  anything like the old level. Hitherto farmers had never been adequately paid for their produce, but  they had been learning much since  the war, and were going to have  better prices in the future, and to  pay better wages to their help.  In conclusion Mr. Kerr touched  upon some of the new inventions  of the war period, and the probable  effect of the great development of  aerial navigation. Thousands of  aeroplanes had been manufactured  for war, and these would be turned  to [civil uses. The most obvious  use was in the conveyance of mails  and it might not be long before an  aerial mail service was instituted  between Vancouver and Kelowna.  In' fact, he believed that aome adventurous citizens- might be taking  their trips to the coast ir! that way,  a journey of only three hours.  There was no doubt that rural  communities would be brought  nearer together by this means.  Mr. Kerr waa much applauded  for hia interesting address, and following a discussion in which several members took part, he was  accorded a hearty vote of thanks.  Rutland News  tfroas oar own eorresnnodeatl.  Mra. Wilcox returned home Saturday after visiting friends here.  Mr. McDermid returned to Prit-  chard, B.C., yesterday, being suddenly summoned by telegram.  Lance-Corp. Gav left for Victoria this morning at the expiration  of his furlough.  Mrs. J. Mack returned Saturdry  after a long visit to her daughter  on the prairie.  Ewart Hardie, Del. Bttrber end  Vic. Clark arrived Tuesday after  a working visit to the prairies.  Last week word came that Lieut.  J. H. Fitzpatrick had been wounded for the second time. He was  a member of the 172nd, later being  transierred to the 54th. He received his first wound in March ol  last year.  Pie. A. E. Loosemore andj Mrs.  Loosemnre arrived in Kelowna on  Thanksgiving Day. As a returned  soldier Pte. Loosemore was accorded an enthusiastic welcome on the  wharf. He left here with the 172nd  and though afterwards transferred  to a labor battalion, he eventually  got back into the trenches. Over  a year ago he was badly wounded  in the left arm and is not yet recovered. -He has to return to Victoria in a few days to report to the  medical board there.  The Young People's Club held  its first fa I meeting with an attendance of 30 members, on Fridav,  October I lib. The programme,  which waa interspersed with business and other discussions, was aa  follows: Chorus,"OCanada ;" Solo  Miss Mjile McGregor; Ch.-ms,  "We'll never let the old flag fall ;  Duet, Misses Jean McDonald and  Annie Wilson; Letter from Mr.  "Bud" Fitzpatrick, read by hia brother; God save the King.  During the evening Miss Myrtle  McGregor suggested a Progressive  Hike for the following Friday evening,' Oct. 18, the party to meet al  her home at 8 p.m. and return there  aftei wards. The invitation was  accepted by the club. It was decided to divide the club into four  sections, each section to be responsible for the programme for one  evening. It was also suggested that  the club get up a play to be given  sometime before Christmas for the  purpose of rilling the depleted  treasury. Nothing definite was  settled with regard to this, however.  A letter wss lead from "Bud"  Fitzpatrick giving a very interesting description of his trip to England via the Panama Canal. He  was one of a party sent ss s guard  to a number of coolies. The vessel stopped at a place near there  and then proceeded to Kingston,  Jamaica. "Bud" admired the scenery there and noted the tropical  fruits and the native band concerts.  The soldiers made a route march  to Port Royal, six miles distant.  There they were surprised to see  native women coaling a vessel.  From thence they went to New  York where the livliness and the  exceedingly large number of women wage earners was very noticeable.  Garage Changes Hands  In the Inking over of Gibson's  Carage by Messrs. Alec. Smith and  W. McCubbin, local automobile  owners will regain the services of  two old Kelowna automobile men.  The deal was made a few daya  ago and the new owners are already in possession and down to  work. Both men are well-known  here and their reputation as skilful  mechanics will no doubt secuie for  them a steady patronage.  Since leaving Kelowna Mr. Smith  has held important positions wilh  automobile firms at the coast being  for some eighteen months in charge  of the service department of the  well-known Begg Motor Co.   .  Mr. McCubbin has also been at  the coast for a time, gaining fresh  experience in hia business. Thus  both are well equipped for their  work and moreover, are bent on  giving satisfactory service.  Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Harvey, jr.  returned last week-end from a visit  to the prairie.  In Desperation  Germany is- Planning  For Quick Peace  Autocracy    Must   End   Says  President  Wilson   Before  Peace Can Come  Interest in the war newa this  weel; has been quickened by the  collapse of Germany's defences in  the vest, anrl of the many evidences of a general breakdown of her  military organization. One important place after another haa fallen  to the Allies, and without being too  optimistic it looks as though the  frantic retreat of the enemy were  in danger ol developing into a  debacle unparalleled in the world's  histoiy.  Obviously with a view of escaping their impending late, the German government has agreed to  accept the terms laid down by  President Wilson in his speech to  congress in January, in which he  atated lhat n complete evacuation  of occupied territory in France and  Belgium was a necesaarv pr. limin-  ary to peace discussion.  it is appaient however that Wilson does not intend lo be taken  too literally in this, and has promptly replied that the question of an  armistice and evacuation are matters for the military leaders of the  Allies, and lhat no arrangement  can be accepted by the government  of the United Stales whieh does  not provide absolutely satisfactory  safeguards for the maintenance of  the present military supremacy of  the armies of the Allies in lhe field.  Alao that no proposals will be considered until Germany desists from  the in-human submarine sinking,  and the wanton destruction which  marks her piesent retreat from  occupied territory.  That autocracy muat end, says  the President, constitutes a natural  condition precedent to peace, if it  is to come by the action ul the  German people themselves. The  whole process of peace will depend  upon the definiteness and the satisfactory character of the guarantees which can be given in this  fundamental matter. It ia indispensable that the governments  associated against Germany should  know beyond peradventure with  whom they are dealing.  This is plain speaking, and if  Germany ia to get the peace whi- h.  she and her crippled alliea are  clamoring for, it seems as though  only absolutely unconditional surrender could give it to her.  How long will it be before Germany accepta the inevitable and  lays down the shining aword she  has bragged so much about > Who  can say ? Meanwhile Foch is pressing his advantage, the Americana  are pouting in troops by the hundreds of thousands, and everything  goes on as though peace had never  been mentioned.  Mrs. T. Duggan and family desire to thank their many friends  for their kindneas and aympalhy  in their recent bereavement.  Dr. Telford has removed his  office from the Leckie Block to the  ground floor office nrzt to the  Post Office, Messrs. Mantle and  Wilson the previous occupants,  having moved next door. Dr.  Telfoid returned yesterday from  a visit to Vancouver.  Back Up  CANADA  By Buying  VICTORY  BONDS I PAGE TWO  KELOWNA  RECORD  Thursday, October 17th, 1918  KELOlBiNH RECORD  PuWiabr-d sves-y Thursday at Kalowna,  British Columbia  JOHN LEATHLEY  Editor and Proprietor  4DVEKTlalN(l  HATKI)  LUDUE   NOTICES.   I-ltllKENSKlNAl.   CARDS  1 IV     '.6  nou osr  culuma lash Der s^sh.  LASD AND TIMBER NOTICIS-SO dars. ID  1-0   da,.   17.  ���aTIR   NnTU'KS. Ill lor llrs laaartloaa.  UlUAI.   AliVKUl ISIN11   Kirsr    insertion.    IV  cut. ear lias: sach subssuusal inssrtloa. A  o ale par lias.  CIASSIKIED   ADVERTISEMENTS -S asm.  Mr  word    lirsl lesntloe.   I   real psr  worn  sans, subasoueat Inssrtloa.  DISPLAY    ADVERTISEMENTS - Too  iaehss  and under. SO esnts psr Inch lirst laasclion  favsr  two Inohas 40 csnu gsr  inoh Hrst   In  ssrtloa:    20  osats  par  ir��<h  <Mroh  sabseouaet  Insert ioa.  SUBSCRIPTION  RATES  11.80   psr   rear:   76c.   sis   saoatbs.  Cartes'  aulas 10 seats additional  --utwc. rber. at ths refolar rata one havs  ssrra panars mailed to Irieads at a distanas  al HALF RATE. I.S.. 76 esats par rear.  Ihis spsrrlat  orlvllsfs   Is   ireatsd   lor   ths  ourpusa oi advsrtislw ths aits  and di.trtot.  All snbaeriptloaa parnbls la advenes  All chanrrss in contract ndvertiasmanta saaal  ir, in the hand, of ths printer br Tnasdnv  s.-niny   to   snsurs   pablleatloa   ia   tha   asst  Dr. W. D BiyHone J��k and Di  J. M. Pearson, of Vancouver, acting as a medical board under the  Military Seivice Act, were in town  Monday, to re-examine a number  of local young men who are ol  military age but who have so far  been exempted owing to physical  disability. Here ia a class who arr  deserving of teal sympathy front  the public but it is feared do nr t  alwaya even gel justice. Il is a  known fact thai manv who appear,  ed on Monday volunteered their  aervices before the Act came inK  force but were turned down flat  after medical examination.  Take tbe case of a young tnun  who ia apparently in good physical  condition but in whom an examir-  ation by a medical man reveals s  weakness which absolutely dis-  qualifi- s him from military service.  Invariably he is made tha subject  of looliah and ill-natured insinuations often by people who ought  11 know belter. It is safe to say that  anv man who ia physically disable  ia perfectly conscious of his handicap in life, without being made tha  bull nf aenaeleaa remarks.    ,TT^  Whatever may be the caae in  other parla of the country it is  n.rw assured that here in Kelowna  there can be no Claaa I men who  have not been subjected to most  searching examinations, and if ihey  are now turned down by the medical board, there ia good reason  though it may not be apparent to  the unmedical observer,  The Cily of Grand Foikaby vote  baa decided to reduce the number  of aldermen from six to four, to re.  duce the overhead expenses of that  city.  The Naramata Fruit Union pack  Ing house haa been equipped will  a grader which ia greatly (ocilitat-  ing the handling nf ihe increased  output of that packing houae.  Ratea and taxea have* been paid  an well in Summerland lately thai  the municipality ia considering  buying back aome $12,000 of its  debentures from a Toronto firm,  expecting to make a profit on the  tranaaction of about $2,000.  Lord Shaub-hneaav has resigned  aapieaident of the Canadian Pacific  Rmlway Company, and ia succeed  ed in this office by E. W. Beatty,  vice-preaident. Lord Shaughnessy  will retain the position of chairman  ot the board of directors. Sir  George Bury retires from his office  of vice president owing to ill health,  and is succeeded byGrant I lall.who  has been vice president in charge  of weatcrn linea.  6  German gas does not hold the  terrors it did in the earlier days ol  the war, as British masks provide  practically complete protection.  Army scien'iata are said to be so  satisfied with 'he anti-gas masks  that cases of gassing are now treated as self-inflicted. Unless the  v.ctim can establish lhat his hurl  was sustained through no' fault of  his own, he is regarded as suffering  from self-inflicted wounds.  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Notes from the Prairie Fruit  Markets Bulletin  By Commissioner J. A. Grant, Calgary.  We constantly find glowers and  shippers of fruit shipping or Irving ti sell f.o.b. ahipping point  blocks of apples that are unteaaon-  ab'e, thereby injuring their own  salea and that of others on seasonable vnrietii s.  In one v. iudow here we noticed  Wealthy, Mcintosh Red, Jeffries,  Grnveiuleins, Cox Orange, Wintei  Bananas, Wagner, Baldwin and  ipien all offered for sale. The casual buyer does not know that they  are of different aeaaona and keep-  ing qualities, ao he buys wiih his  -ye, usually preferring the bright  olore. The salesman mav lead  he buyei if he ia well vi ..ed in  ihe business, but unfortunately the  reverse is often the case.  Another big blunder is to have  too many varieties lo offer. The  rade calls for a few varieties in  ���ach season, VI hen offering car  ola they demand atraight cara of  rut few well-known varieties, and  such cars usually command top  prices.  Our advice to orchardista that  lave the misfortune to have too  iiaiiy varieties growing and thriving ia lo top work a good sized  >lock of them into a variety that is  enown to sell readilv as>d is known  to do its best in their district.  The windows of  fruit stores ore  ranked wilh B.C. fruit. Some from  Ontario, notably small sized bas-  ceta are in luck   lo  have  so   little  exposed surface to show scab and  leformed fruit. B.C. pears and  tpples   are   fully exposed to view  and pleasing to lhe eye. We not-  ce atacka of Winter Banana Bpples  n   the   windows   which   make   a  waxv blend along wilh   the   Mcln-  -nsh Red, bul they are far too soon  ffered for sale for consumption.  Macks in fancy fruit stores sell  it 2 lbs. for 25c. The Winter  lanana are offered at 10c lb.  These prices ought to show  giow-  ���rs the lore ���   of  holding back lhe  rate-keeping varieties until earlier  >n~s are cleaned up. Fine pears  ire offered   at   SOc   a   dozen  and  from appearaneea the market would  .land more of them.  The   wholesale   trade   will   not  store sway as many applea aa ihey  lid   laat   year  and   prospects are  rood   for   B.C. ahippers  who   can  mid   their  beat   keeping varieties  iniil apring.  The  car  ahnrlage situation will  ie relieved   by   lhat   lime and the  narket will be bare of applea.  a        a  a  Calgary wholesale i ricea:  Mcintosh Red, No. I. $2.90 to $3  Wealthy, jumble   pack,   $2   to  12.75.  Gravenatein, orchard run, $2 50.  Wagner, $2 50.  Winter Banana, $2 75.  Hyalop Crabs,almost done, $2.50  Pears, no B.C. on market.  Winter Nellis, Wash, stock, $3.50  D'Anjou, $4.25.  Tomaloea, per box, $1.  Cukea, per box, $1.  Celery, per lb��� 6c lo 7c.  Onions, lb., 2jc to 3c.  B.C Spuds, per ton, $43,  Squash, Pumpkin, Citron, lb., 3c  Cabbage, lb., 2c.  Carrots,  f.o.b.   shipping   point  per ton, $15.  At Revelstoke a gopher contest,  conducted by the Malskwa boys'  tnd girls' club, resulted in the killing of 1926 gophers.  BURNE & WEDDELL  Barrister,     .'  Solicitors and  Notaries Public,  IS. G. Weddell.    -   John P. Burne.  KELOWNA   B.C,  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA, i:  B.C,  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR & BUILDER!  titans and Specifications Prepared  And estimates given for public Build-  mgs.Town and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  F. VI. GROVES  M. Can. Soc. C. t.  Consulting Cloil and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.G. Land Suroeuor  Sarrvevs and Reports on Irrieation Works  Application, for Water Licenses  ICELOWNA. BO;  CLIFFORD 0. BUCK  INSURANCE BROKER  Life, Accident, Sickness, Fire, Automobile,  Burglary,  Fidelity Guarantee  Specializing in Insurance, therefore service  to the Assured  Phones 217 and 816  When using  WILSON'S    \  FLY PADS  >-:    READ   DIRECTIONS      i  CAREFlll I v   .-.ND/  FOi-LOW Ihtl/.  ..^      FX AC II < / '  /J**��*  Far more effective than Sticky Ply  Catchers. Clean to handle. Sold by  Druggists and Grocers everywhere.  Fisheries inspector G. N. Gartrell has been getting after the  people of Summerland for illegal  catching nf kickaninnies. A resident of Trout Creek who used a  net in lhe creek wss fined $5 and  coals. A Jap was also fined a like  amount for using a gaff and a lantern lo attract the fish Other  charges are being laid.  Special Services in the  Baptist Church  The special evangelistic services  in the Baptist Church commenced  on Mondav evening last, and thus  far the initial attendances have been  good. The Evangelist giving aasis  tance to the paator of the church at  this time is the Rev Andrew Grieve  himself the pastor of the Penticton  Baptist congregation. He ia no  stranier to Kelowna people, and  we know he will attract large numbers during hia two weeks  campaign in our community.  Aa a speaker he is very forceful  and clear on all his points, and  when his native Scotch reserve has  has been cast aside after the first  opening sentences his appealing  eloquence grips right through to  the end.  The meetings begin each evening at 7.45 with a fifteen minutes  Song Service, and those who appreciate lhe singing of the oldtimc  Sankey pieces will find their element in this hearty service of praise.  Change in the K.V.R.  Schedule  The winter timetable of the K.V.  R. will go into effect on Sunday,  October 20. It has been decided  to discontinue the daylight trains  No. 3 and 4 ���running between Penticton and Ruby Creek, and connecting with main line trains Nos.  3 and 4  The tri-weeklv service between  Nelson and Vancouver, which provides a night run between Penticton  and the coast, will be approximately the aame as at present.  The completion of the Y track at  Boston Bsr, opposite Hope, and the  finishing of the snowsheds in the  Hope mountains will ensure uninterrupted service through the  Cpquihalla this winter. Tourisl  traffic has been heavy a atill continues. The Coquihalla pass* is of  particular interest to travellers.  Advertising means business  increase for sure.   Try it.  Bicycle Repairs  Also repairs to Baby Carriages,  Cramapbmea, 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 (or   Mmmjt    BtorcMB  Abbott Street, corner of Park An.  Phone 347  Dr. MATHISON  Dentist  KELOWNA   ::   B.C.  Why Canada must borrow  money to carry on  Because Canada has put her hand  to the plow and will not turn back:���  ���our country is in the war on the  side of liberty and justice and will stay  in it till complete victory is won and  the unspeakable Hun is smashed and  beaten to the ground;  ���a nation at war must make tremendous expenditures in cash to keep  up her armies and supply them with  munitions, food and clothing;  ���Canada must finance many millions of dollars of export trade in food,  munitions and supplies which Britain  and our allies must have on credit;  ���for these purposes Canada must  borrow   hundreds  of   millions  of  dollars���  And, this money must be borrowed  from the people of Canada:���  Therefore, Canada will presently  come to hjer people for a new Victory  Loan to carry on.  Canadians will loan the money by  again buying Victory Bonds.  The national, safety, the national  honor and the national well-being  require that each and every Canadian  shall do his duty by lending to the  nation every cent he can spare for this  purpose.  Be ready when the call comes to see your  country through in its great war work  Issued by Canada's Victory Loan Committee  in co-operation with thc- Minister of Finance  of the Dominion of Canada  IIS Thursday, October 17th, 1918  KELOWHA KSCOIS  PAGE THBEB  Excellent Values in  Flannelettes ,  WE have now in atock a large assortment of Plain  and   Striped   Flannelettes   The   values   are  exceptionally good for the prices represented.  White Flannelette from 20c to 75c yard  Striped Flannelette, Pyjama cloth, from 25c to 75c yd.  Cosy Komer Bedroom Slippers  Many styles are here in Felt Bedroom Slippers in colors  of Brown, Green, Grey, Red and Navy, in sizes fcr  Women and Children.   See these now on display.  &��**?%��*  PHONE 361  KELOWNA  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  The Record  Phone 94  p_,���^__���,���_  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  ��� \   ���  C. W. Little, of Vernon, waa a  visitor laat Friday.  Miss L. Marshall was a passenger to Winnipeg Wednesday.  Mrs. W, A. Hunter left yesterday  for Ashcroft.  Miss Eby left for Winnipeg yesterday.  Dr. and Mrs. H. W. Riggs, of  Vancouver, came in this week on  a visit to Dr. and Mrs. Telford.  H  Mr. H. F. Hicks was a visitor to  Oyama over the week-end.  Mr. A. McGregor has taken a  contract to extend the dam which  supplies Peachland with irrigation  water  Mrs. W. Lloyd-Jones spent last  week-end visiting friends at Penticton.  At the age of but 24 days, the  infant son of Mr. and Mra. R. W.  1 homas died Tuesday. The fun  eral took place yesterday.  Mrs. Graham and her daughter  left Tuesday for Viceroy, Sask.,  where she will make her home.  The Kelowna aoil made a special effort last week just to show  what it could produce to compete  with the big tomato exhibited at  Rutland, which weighed 33 ounces.  The result was a potato weighing  72 ounces, dug by Mr. Dibb, who  absolutely repudiates any suggestion to the effect that he was seeing  double I He says the one hill of  spuds turned the scale at 11 lb?.  "The Shepherd Work of the  Lord" will be the subject of the  Rev. W. Arnold Bennett in the  Baptist Church oo Sunday morning.  In the evening his topic will be  ' The Offending Cross.- The Sacrament of the Lord's Supper will  be administered after the morning  service. Song Service will be con.  ducted at the opening of the Sunday evening service, promptly at  7.15.  Dr. Knox left Tuesday on a trip  to New York. During bis absence  Dr. J. E. Kelso, of Edinburgh, will  continue bis practice, also acting  as health officer. He is to be not!  fied at once of any auspicious  cases of influenza. Dr. Kelso Was  practising in Portsmouth during  the epidemic of Spanish Influenza  in |889 and 1890, so has had personal experience with this disease.  Dr. Knox expects to be home  about the middle of November.  The party of Doukhobor women  who have been working at the  cannery for the past week or two  left for their .home at Brilliant Monday afternoon. Aa the party stood  assembled on the wharf they beguiled the time of waiting for the  boat in their usual manner���by  singing���to the entertainment of  the crowd in general. During their  stay here the Doidts have certainly  created nothing but favorable impressions, notwithstanding a certain  prejudice with which they were  received. It is extremely likely the  visit will be repeated next year.  The boys' conference ia connection with the "Canadian Stan,  dard Efficiency Teats" which was  to have been held in Kelowna  Friday, Saturday and Sunday of  thu week-end, haa been postponed indefinitely. The committee in  charge of the affair decided upon  thia course in consultation with  Dr. Knox in consequence of the  danger at the present time of in  traducing Spanish influenza. into  the district by bringing in so many  visitors from outside points. No  ease of the disease has yet appeared in Kelowna aud it was felt that  the holding of such a conference  at which boys and speakers would  be present from several other  towns and cities, was taking too  grave a risk.  Tha Rev. H. A. Solly, of Summerland, was in town Mondav.  G. Slauttleworth, cf Okanagan  Falls, came up Monday on a visit  to Kelowna'.  E. E. Steers, ot Naramata, was a  visitor Monday.  Dr. and Mrs. Andrew, of Summerland, motored up'Monday.  Anglican church aervice will be  held rt East Kelowna next Sunday  afternoon all 3 o,clock.  Mr..Geo. Reith, the secretary of  the G.W.V.A., is calling a special  meeting of that organization, to be  held on Wednesday, the 23rd inst.,  at 8 p.m., when a full attendance  is asked for.  Sports Day at Chesterfield School  On Thursday afternoon Chester-  field School was en fete! Mr. Bennett, principal, had invited the  parents and friends of the'boys to  an afternoon of games and sports.  The first item on the programme  was a keenly - contested cricket  match, school versus the 'parents.  In spite of "the boys' best efforts  the parents managed to win the  victory. Mr. EM. Carruthers made  top score for the parents and Larry  Henderson top score for the school  The parents' total score was 30  runs and the boys' 25. A programme of sports' then followed  the boys entering into the different  events with keen rivalry. The results of the sports were as follows:  8C vardt Hand.     I, Larry Henderson ; 2,  Howard Carruthers; 3, C. Bilby.  Hi|h Jump.   I, Pat Taylor ;   2, Murray  Taylor.  Sack Race.   I, T. Taylor ;  2, Howard  Carruthers ; 3, Murray Taylor.  Obstacle Race.   I, Howard Carruthers; 2,  Pat Taylor; 3, Tommy Taylor.  Loss Jump.   I.T. Taylor, 2, Pat Taylor.  200 yards Hand.   I, T. Taylors  2,   Pat  Taylor ; 3, Larry Henderson.  Mothers' Race.     I, Mrs. L. E. Taylor  . Mra. Pooley.  Visitors' Race.   I, Leila Taylor ; 2. Nora  Carruthers.  Consolation Race.   I, Tony Pooley ;   2,  Lionel Fo��; 3,- Robin Lysons.  Tug-o'.Wer.   Billy Carnilher's side,  Mr; Corns had offered a ailver  medal for the boy winning most  points during the afternoon and  this was carried off bv Tommy  Taylor. After the sports a bounteous tea was served by Mrs. Harvey to which ample justice was  done by the hungry boys and their  visitors. Mrs. DuMoulin presented  the prizes after tea and the boys  brought a delightful afternoon to a  close by hearty cheers for Mr.  Bennett, Mrs. Hsrvey and their  guests.   Rubbers!  Rubbers are my Special  all Not Week commencing Monday  See the Window  for the Prices  ���Dark, the squats deal man,  speaking.   Men, come along.  DARK, the Shoeman  Quick Repaira, Good Work  Opposite Royal Bank  These  Dependable  Fahrics  for  Fall and  Winter  1918-19���represent the  very best and most at;  tractive weaves procurable under present wartime conditions. With  this superb showing of  MAO��-TO-MSAS)JSe  clothes ron min  before you, you ean  scaroely fail to quickly  settle upon something  that will exactly meet  your taste and cost*  requirements. Every  garment the product of  expert design and tailor  Tt F. HICKS  KELOWNA  End All Your =r=*=   Hauling Troubles  By buying a strong, reliable wagon such at 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 150  CREAM PRICES  from Aug. 1st, 1918  Kelowna prices: No. I -  50c per lb. butter (at  No. 2 - 48c       ��� ���  KELOWNA CREAMERY, LTD.  The KELOWNA THEATRE  Friday (Oct, 18)���"God's Country and the Woman," with William Duncan and Nell Shipman.   One performance al 8.- ���'���  Saturday���" The Floor Below," with Mabel Normand. A play  ' of mystery, love and laughter.  Tuesday���"The Lion's Claws," L Ko Comedy; alio Current  Events.  Thursday-"Aladdin and the Wonderful Lamp," with Francis  Carpenter and Virginia Lee Corlim. For children from 5  to 901   Prices 15c and 35c.  Two Shows, 8 4 9.30.  AdniitMa, 25c k Wc  APPLES Wanted  FOR EVAPORATING  Highest Cash Prices Paid for all kinds  of Culled Apples or sound Windfalls.  Apples can be delivered in sacks or  boxes which- will be emptied and returned without delay.   For particulars  write or phone  The Orchard City Evaporating Company  Phone 131  KELOWNA  -   B.C.  WM. HAUG  Masons' Supplies  HARD AND SOFT COAL  Phone No. 66  There's a Warm Welcome  FOR YOU  ���flAa)       I  Where?  When?  What far?  Wfaattifce?  Who's Ipealdng?  In tha BAPTIST. CHURCH  Commencing Monday, Uth Oct.  SPECIAL GOSPEL MEETINGS  7.45 p.m. each evening  Evangelist ANDREW GRIEVE  ���REPENT YE   THEREFORE."   ACTS 3 I 19  t     t PAGE FOUR  KBLOWNA   KECOKD  Thursday, October.17th, 1918  The Name  Alvin E. Perkins  with 30 year* of valuable factory and  other aiperience, stands for poaitivelv  the b��at in thc profttuion of  Tuning and Repairing  of Pianos  Honesty   of   Purpose   and   Conscientious  Workmanship, and strongly   endorsed by  the best authority in Canada, piano manu-  (���i turns   who   are   positively   particular  where they put their signature, as follows:  Heintzman & Co.  Morris & Karn Co.  Gourley Piano Co.  Dominion Piano Co.  Newcombe Piano Co.  Fletcher Bros.  Gerhard Heintzman House, Vancouver  Prof. J. D  A. Titpp, Vancouver  Mason & Risch Co.  An independent  tuner.   Work  done  for  piano firms    pisce work only.  ATTENTION  Mr. Perkins ia isolated owing to illness  in his home but will be in Kelowna in a  few week*. 48tf  WATER NOTICE  USE AND STORAGE  TAKE NOTICE that I. David E. Gellatly  whose address is Gellatly, B.C., will apply  for ��� licence to take and uae 260 acre feet  Ind to store 260 acre feet of water out of  ���Lake at headquarters of Powers Creek,  lying to the West of Horseshoe Lakes,  which flows South and drains into Powers  Creak. The storage-dam will be located  at outlet of lake. The capacity of the  reaervoir to be created is about 260 acre  feet and it will flood about 25 acres of  land. The water will be diverted from  tha stream at a point about present point  of diversion under Record No. 746 about  | mile from Okanagan Lake on D. Lot  4o7. nnd will be used for Irrigation purpose upon the land described as Diatrict  Lol 487. This notice waa posted on the  ground on the 18th day of October, 1918.  A copy of this notice and an application  purauant thereto' and to the " Water Act.  1914." will be filed .in the office of the  Water Recorder at Vernon, B.C. Objec  tions to the applica'ion may be filed with  the said Water Recorder or with the  Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria, B. C, within thirty  daysafter the first appearance of thia notice in a local newspaper. The dat�� of  lhe first publication of thia notice is Thursday, October 17, 1918. ,  D. E. GELLATLY,  4*J*52- . ��� :   Applicant  J. M. CROFt  Bootmaker.  All Rinds oi> Repairs  KhKNARO  AVENUE,  KKI.OvVNA.  Automobile  For Hire  II. B BURTCH   -   Phone 180  BUY YOUR  GAS and  OILS  FROM  The  Oil Shop  Tube Vulcanising  a specialty  COAL OIL  GOODYEAR TIRES  AND TUBES  ACCESSORIES  CARS FOR HIRE  Five cara Available, with  Expert   ���   Courteous   ���   Drivers  Orders for  Local -  Scouts  *m PRCPARCap*      Kelowna  Troop  Troop First;   Self Last  Edited by  Pioneer. Oct. 15. 1918  ORDERS bv command for week  ending Oct. 26. 1918.  DUTIES: Orderly patrol for  week, Wolves ; next for duty, the  Eagles.  PARADES: The combined troop  will  parade  at   the clubroom on  Wed., Oct. 23rd. at 7.15 p.m.  a       e  e  The Annual Meeting of the local  association will be held at lhe  Club-room on Tuesday lhe 22nd  of October at 8 p.m. when officers  for the ensuing year will be elected,  repoita for ihe past year received,  and any other busir.eaa aubmitted  dealt with. Scouts and cubs will  please bring notice of this meeting  lo the attention of their parents,  who are requested to attend, as well  hs all others interested in the wel-  Ure of the troop and pack.  Recruit Bert Cooper is attached  to the troop for instruction and  temporarily posted to the Owl  Patrol.  We'wish to thank  P.L. Calder  Irr the gift of a crate of cantaloups  i'I the Iroop, and it is hardly neces-  n iry to add what  became   of  the  r .rntaloups.  a        s  a  We have received two new  Iniglrs and a drum and lhe first  I. ractice is being held this afternoon  under the kind supervision of Mr.  Gore.  Scouts in the troop will please  8' e that their uniforms are replenished and brought up to requirements immediately, including lhe  I .king away ol lhat bonnel effect  linm their hats. It is interesting to  note thai all pictures of ihe cadets  f >r lhe Royal Air Force appearing  in lhe Old Country lllustrateda now  mming to hand ahow lhe cadets  nil wearing ahorts. We believe il  i< only a matter of a very short time  1.1 fore shorta will have entirely tak  en the place of alacka arid breeches  as the summer uniform for all  branchea of the military forces'  Why ahould not everyone be allow  rd to be as comfortable aa poaaible  anyway?  The hooka in our library are now  available again to any Scouta who  vriah lo borrow them.  ( WANTED! )  FOR  SALE  HOUSE FOR SALE-610 Riehter alree  north. Four rooms open fireplace, concrete cellar, good garden and outbuildings. Price $1400. Apply A. L, Baldock.  P.O. box 493. 44tf  FOR SALE, cheap,  10-acre Fruit Ranch  Ellison district.   A. L. Hay, Kelowna.  46.8p  FOR SALE, Coal-oil Heater and Belle Oat  Heater. Apply Mrs. Boyer. Glen Avenue  after 6 o'clock. 46tf  NEW PIANO for sale.   Apply D. H��� Boi  366. ��� 47 8p  FOR SALE. First-class Alfalfa Hay, in  stack or delivered. Apply Wid. Thompson, Kelowna. 47-50  FOR SALE,  Mangels  and   Sugar Beets.  Apply Frank Bouvette or Box 448.  48-9p  FOR SALE, several good milk Cows, one  pari Jersey fresh, one due to calf in two  weeks.   Apply H. A. Renwick.       48tf  SITUATIONS VACANT  WOMEN, Cirls and  Boya wanted at the  Apple Evaporator.   Apply at .he plant,  corner Cawston Avenue and Ellis Street  �� 44tf  HOUSEKEEPER Wanted by farmer with  one child. Apply W. N. Kinnear, Benvoulin. 48-9p  HOUSEKEEPER Wanted (elderly) for  bachelor in country. One used lo farmhouse preferred. Apply Box C, Record  Office. 48.?p  MISCELLANEOUS  Big Dance Next Wednesday Night  A danre will be held in lhe  Morrison Hall on Wedneaday, 23rd  of October, the total net proceeds  lo be divided equally between the  Piisonera af War Fund and the  French Red Cross. The music will  be supplied by the combined orch  rslraa of Kelowna and Vernon consisting of eight pieces. This is one  of the lira! chances we have had to  help the Red X Society of our  Fr' nch Al.ies and everybody  should be on deck. We understand  there will be plenty of good dances  and the evening will be further  enlivened by songs in between the  dances from both Kelowna and  Vernon singers.  The coast papers contained a  few days ago a photograph and  notice of the death of Lieut. Horace  Fraser, some vears ago a pupil of  the Kelowna High School and aon  of Mr. Joe Fraser a local contractor The Fraser family left Kelowna  some six years ago for South  Vancouver.  Peculiarities ol tb* Human Body  The two sides of a person's face are  never alike. Tha eyea are out of line in  two cases out of five, and one eye is strong- .  er than the other in seven persona in ten.  The right eye is as e rule higher than the  left. Only one person in fifteen haa par.  feci eyes, the largeat percentage of defects  being among fair-haired people. The  smallest Interval of aonnd can be distinguished better with one ear than with  both. The nails of two fingers never grpw  wit the same rapidity, that of the middle  ringer growing fastest, while that of th*  thumb grows slowest. In fifty-four cases  out of one hundred the left leg is shorter  than the right. '  WANTED-Men and Women, You are  cordially invited to attend the SPECIAL  ' REVIVAL SERVICES to be conducted  in Ihe BAPTIST CHURCH, cormnenc-  ing Monday, October 14th, Song aervice each evening at 7.45 p.m.       < -  WANTED, Bookkeeping, Typewriting, ore-  lo do in spare time by competent Mas.  Apply P.U. Box 295. 46-9   1 hi  |,i���,  WANTED, amall Houae, furnished or an.  furniahed, fairly close in. Bath. No  children.   Box H, Record Office.   47-8p  WANTED, National Service work for  winter, out of doors preferred, by three  girls who have been fruit picking.  B.W.M., East Kelowna P.O.        47-9  Rubbers!  Rubbers are my Special  all Next Week commencing Monday  See the Window  for the Prices  ���Dark, the square deal man,  speaking.    Men, come along.  DARK, the Shoeman  Quick Repairs, Good Work  Opposite Royal Bank  Car for Hire  Gibson's Garage  Phone 232  G J. 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  Worms Ruin 4,000 Cars  of Apples  Hope ol lower apple prices says  a Seattle report, vanished with au  theritic advices (rom eastern Washington that worms, developing  late in the season, had cut 4,000  carloads of applea off. the market.  Both Wenatchee and Yakima valleys are affected, and extra fancy  fruit in Jonathans and other standard varieties have dropped lo the  minimum. The Seattle market was  stronger, but decided reaction had  not jet set in. Approximately  1,000 cars of Winesaps will be cut  off by worms it is estimated. Opening apple prices were sufficiently,  high to prevent any radical inclines  in the market there and reaction  from the shortage may not occur  for several days.  Revelstoke is going to have a toboggan slide ibis winter, the cost  for the construction of which is to  be raised by public subscription so  that the slide, when made, will be  free to all comers.  AUCTIONEER  I have had over 2i yuan' experience in the Auctioneering busmen,  particularly in the liae of Cattle,  Farm Implements and Household  Furniture; and thi* experience i*  at your disposal. It means better  results from your auction sales.  Anyone wishing to arrange for an  Auction Salcr should see  or  write  G. H. KERR  Auctioneer  P.O. Box 195 Residence at  Kelowna. B.C. GLENMORE  Mr. C. G. BUCK  Room  I, Leckie Block, is acting as  agent in  Kelowna, and will make al  arrangements ior conducting of sales  Pbona 217 ���  SYNOPSIS Of COAX, MINING  REGULATIONS  fits*  InaHsaYria let tka laasa aaast ka ass* br  tied lor an ailaaasd.  ssjaa .  noli*   Tka aarsoa risorsllss ska atlas skall terra.!,  ba aasat with sarin sataras aasnsajliin lor  bs tall qaaalltr ol a  u_ oar tke roraltr .  iauti rtskta an not,  stares    shall   ka reran  H tka    aoal  Dsratsa.   sask  aa arise as ana rase ae ate an asm.  for Ira. tafcnastlrra aaefeatlw SsMsM  ks  >ed�� te tbs Seaman el tba llirsrtassal   pi  eb-aasat ��i ���sBBjatoalaafe  ��. v. can.  i*  .'���ws,T2rt."-arta -���-*  The Time is Getting Nearer  when you will not be able to sit outside; the evenings nre growing shorter  What could make your homo happier than  -THE  NEW  EDISON  Diamond   Amberola  $7.50 DOWN "IS w  No needles to change  Prices same   as  Winnipeg  Unwaarabla Records.   Over 2,000 to choose from.  Write today for full particulars of our FIVE DAY FREE TRIAL PLAN  Enabling you to hear it in your own home absolutely free of Mat  Sold only at  THE HOOD STATIONERY CO.   -   VERNON  Edison distributors  V  Change of Ownership  of Gibson's Garage  Messrs. Smith & McCubbin  beg to announce that they have taken  over the above business from Mr. R.  Gibson, and solicit the continued patronage  of automobile owners.  Expert Workmanship.  Prompt and Satisfactory Service.  ALL REPAIRS CASH  sdt��   Cst*Hv  m  rA\  The Town Crier.  Before the advent of the newspapers, the town  crier called the news of the neighborhood. Today the newspaper keeps you in intelligent touch,  not only with your own district, but with all tlie  world.  It is advertising that makes the newspaper  possible. Without it the cost would be beyond  most folks. When you think of it, the advertisers  pay the greater part of your share of the cost of  the paper. They do it for the privilege of telling  you about their wares, and most of them have a  story worth telling.  Read the advertisements consistently. They  are interesting and contain money-saving information.  COPYRIGHTED rSI.M  rWrCUt   aVNOlCATR  ^srt^^^^y^/TAA^^^V,^^^V,AWft^^SAftW,A^V,WAVVVVVVWVyVV.A^VWVVVtftfWVVVV  Classified "For Sale" or "Want" Ads. Order Form  Use this blank on which to write out your condensed ad., ont word in each space.  Enclose money order or cheque, and mail direct to THE RECORD, Kelowna.  RATE���Two cants a word first insertion, minimum priss 26c; tubtequant insertions, on* eenl a wont.  -  .  '  t  -  ���  ������  Please Dubliah the above advarti  -  .times, for which I enclose  Nan  Add  If desired, ref  v;  lies may be addre  to ba mailed and  are  ose 10c extra to cover coat of posti  ige.

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