BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Kelowna Record Nov 21, 1918

Item Metadata


JSON: xkelownarec-1.0180739.json
JSON-LD: xkelownarec-1.0180739-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xkelownarec-1.0180739-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xkelownarec-1.0180739-rdf.json
Turtle: xkelownarec-1.0180739-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xkelownarec-1.0180739-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xkelownarec-1.0180739-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 ������mpnrc  Retort*  VOL. XI   NO. I.  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 21. 1918.���4 PAGES  $1 JO Per Annum  Lieut. Gbas. Hereron  is Killed Id Action  Newa Comes After War is  All Ended  Fate seemed surely to have  handed out a hard knock to Mr.  M. Hereron and his family when a  telegram arrived Sunday to say  that his son, Lieut. Charles Hereron, had been killed in action.  Everyone who has watched the  career of thia brilliant young man  since his leaving Kelowna can understand and appreciate the pride  and pleasant expectation with  which his father looked forward  to his early return. After winning  - distinction on every hand including the military medal and promo,  tion to the rank of lieutenant, it  did seem hard luck that he should  be killed just at the very end of  the war.  Last Tuesday, the day after the  celebration of peace, news came  that he was wounded, but as no  details were given no particular  anxiety was felt about that. Further inquiries made during the  week resulted in the sad message  of Sunday which has evoked a  very genuine outburst of sympathy  and regret.  Charlie, who was a native son  of the district and well-known to  everyone, was only 22 years of  age. He was one of the most promising pupils of the Kelowna  High school, entering that institution in 1911. After leaving school  he was for three years on the staff  of the Royal Bank here. He enlisted with the 172nd in October,  1916, and soon reached the rank'  of sergeant. He made one of the  smartest of soldiers, and made hia  mark from the start. He went  through several of the famous actions with great distinction, and  seemed almost to bear a charmed  life as the expression goes. For  exceptionally brave conduct he  waa awarded the coveted military  medal, and this, decoration he sent  home, it arriving only a few days  before the first newa of his wound  ing.  After spending a considerable  time on the weat front he waa sent  over to England to to take an officer's training course at the Bexhill  Camp. Here again cleverness was  apparent for he carried off the cup  for the beat individual cadet being  placed firat amongat 500 other  officers. He waa given the chance  of remaining in England to aaaiat  in the training of other officers but  preferred to get back to the trenches to be in at the laat big drive,  demonstrating not only his high  courage . but the keenness he always showed in the outcome of  the struggle.  A few days ago Mr. Hereron  received from Ottawa the following special message of sympathy  from the Acting Premier:���  " Dear Mr. Hereron,���My colleagues and 1 send deepest sympathy in the great bereavement you  have sustained in the death of your  gallant son." W. T. WHITE,  Acting Premier.  Influenza Epidemic  Has Run Its Course  Beginning to Talk of Opening  Up Again  The influenza epidemic hss apparently run ita courae in Kelowna. Several daya have paaaed, the  health officer reports, without any  new caaea developing, and thoae  actually under treatment have  dwindled down conaiderably. The  emergency, hospital in the High  achool ia expected to cloae from  lack of buaineaa in a few daya. All  the cases left are now in the convalescent stage and able to return  to their homes. The Chinese hospital waa cloaed aome daya ago  and the hoapital for Japa on Harvey avenue ia alao becoming unnecessary.  One" death ia reported during  the week, that of a Chinaman named Charlie Gowt former janitor at  the hospital.  Just what will be done in reaped  to opening up the schools and  churches, and removing the ban  against meetings* ia not quite clear  yet. It had been suggested that  the schools open Monday, but  there are many who feel that this  is rushing things a little too much.  Perhaps they are right, it has been  the experience of some other places that too early a^removal of  restrictions has resulted in a setback, and a second crop of caaea  haa come. No one, of courae,  wants to aee thia. Apparently it  reata with the mayor and city council, who imposed the restrictions,  to authorize their removal.  Should the schools be, opened  on auch a date aa to make announcement in the press impossible, it has been arranged that the  school flag shall fly two davs before the opening.  Mr. T. Swordy wss a pasaenger  to Vancouver Friday last.  The Royal Bank of Canada,  which recently opened a branch at  Barcelona, Spain, ia now extending its operations to Vladivostock,  the great gateway to Siberia.  Messrs. A. C. Buswell and A. J.  Kappele, two gentlemenfrom Vancouver on pleasure bent, are spending a few days in the city, resting  themselves after the strenuous routine of city life. They express admiration of the district in general and the lake.  * BIRTHS  HUBBARD-On Monday, Novem-  ber I Ith, to the wife of Chas.  Hubbard, a son.  THOMPSON-On Saturday, October 25th, to the wife of J. W.  (Wid.) Thompson, a son.  A republic has been proclaimed  in Austria Hungary, a Vienna dispatch asset ts.  President Wilson is. to go to  Europe to be present at the peace  conference in December. Mrs.  Wilson will accompany him.  Canadian and British  Losses were Heavy  Over 55,000 Canadian soldiers  have laid down theii lives in the  war, according to official figures.  The total casualties received to  Nov. 13 are given at 213,268, an  aggregate which will likely be increased owing to the fact that the  troops of the Dominion were engaged in heavy fighting at Mons up  to the last minute of the fighting,  and reports of the latest casualties  are still being received at Ottawa.  The official figures follow : Killed  in action, 35,128; died of wounds  12,048; died of disease. 3,409;  total known deaths, 50,585. Presumed dead 4620; missing 842.  Wounded, 154,361 ; prisoners of  war, 2860; total casualties, 213,268.  The total of British losses in killed on all fronts during the war  war 658,665, James Ian MacPher-  son, parliamentary secretary for the  war office, announced in the House  of Commons Tuesday! Of these  37,836 were officers and 620,829  were men. British casualties during  the war, including all the theatres  of activities, totalled 3,049,991. Of  this number the officers killed,  wounded or missing, aggregated  142.634, and the men 2,907,357.  Saturday is  Dollar  Day  and your opportunity  as a shopper  Read carefully the  Merchants' lists of  bargains inside  Clean Up All Fjre Blight Before  the Spring Comes  By BEN HOY, District Horticulturist  Orders will be given immediately to suspend the War Measures  Act in Canada. Various depot  battalions will be disbanded. It is  probable that the censorship will  be lifted at once.  General Wilson, commander-in-  chief of the allied forces on the  Bosphorus and Dardanelles, has  established his headquarters at the  British embassy at Constantinople.  Germany wants to send a delegation to the United States to plead  for food, according to a wireless  despatch from Berlin. Foreign  Secretary Solf, in another wireleas,  to Secretary Lanaing, asks for President Wilson's permission to send  such a commission immediately  America-ward to present German  famine conditions an the necessity  of taking steps for the purchase of  foodstuffs. Solf also emphasized  his anxiety for an immediate conference at The Hague.  This is the most serious disease  of apple and pear trees. The cause  of the disease is well known and  and.the only methods of fighting it  are well known. Cutting out and  burning all diseased portions of  the tree is essential. If this is done  and proper precaution in disinfecting taken fire blight will be greatly  reduced this coming season, Fire  blight cutting should start immediately. The blight can be easily  detected at this season of the vear  and can be cut out quicker than  when the weather is colder. Do  not wait for pruning Cut out the  blight, prune, and then go over the  trees and cut out all of the cankers  and blighted branches that are left.  One or two active cankers in the  apring may be responsible for  spreading the blight over the whole  neighborhood. Fire blight has  caused thousands of dollars loss in  this district this year, but unleaa a  united and determined effort ia  made and all blighted portiona of  the treea removed and burned there  ia every reason to believe, especially if the season is favorable to  blight, that the damage next year  will be greater than this year.  In order to make a thorough clean  up before apring every fruit grower with blight in hia orchard muat  apare neither time nor trouble in  endeavoring to get the laat piece  of blight out of his orchard. It is  not only necessary to get all the  large blighted blanches out of the  trees to make them appear better,  but the branches, trunks and roots  must be searched for those obscure  hold overs that are responsible for  carrying the blight over Irom year  to year. All cuts must also be  made far enough back so that there  is no doubt at all of all of the diseased area being removed.  If the Kelowna district is to continue to be a commerciaUruit growing diatrict every person owning or  caring for fruit treea no matter if it  ia only a aingle tree will have to  realize the seriousness of thia disease and fight it carefully and persistently. Aa an instance showing  the extent of damage hy blight, P.  J. O'Gara in an article in -the "Encyclopedia of practical horticulture"  makes the following statement, "I  note in the report for 1901  1902 issued by the California State  I Board of Horticulture, that Fresno  county had 125,000 pear trees;  Kings county, 43,700 ptar treea ;  in 1903 and 1904 we find that  Freano county had only 1500 and  Kings county hsd none." Thia loss  was the direct results of Fire  Blight.  , Blight can be controlled if every  grower will cut out and burn all  blight infections in his trees. If  there is anyone who wishes information on the best methods of handling blight in their orchards thev  should apply to the Department of  Agriculture office, Kelowna.  May Now Ship Apples  to England  Canadian apples may now be  shipped to England. J. H. Wilkie,  chairman of the War Trade Board  at Ottawa, stated that he had been  advised by the Canadian high commissioner at London that a general  license had been iaaued to the fruit  trade in Britain permitting the importation of apples in any quantity  but that Canadian exporters must  find their own shipping space.  Are Ready  for Demobilization!  Married Men Will Be Sent  Home First  Demobilization plans, in so far  as they can be worked out from  Ottawa, are practically completed.  There are 71,000 men io khaki  in Canada, of whom 10,000 are  returned men in hospitals and convalescent homes. Members of the  draft comprising the remainder  will be demobilized almost immediately in order of preference, according to employment, and the  task is not expected to occupy any  considerable length of time.  Women and  children  overseas  ill be brought back as speedily  as possible in the interval between  the present and the time armistice  terms have been satisfactorily carried out. Thereafter Canadian  soldiers will begin to arrive at the  rate of 20,000 a month.  The scheme now almost completed contemplates the return first  of married men. After that they  will be taken according to employment, preferment, however, being  given to length of service. lucid-  ently, it is stated that the fighting  men will be given preference from  the first over those engaged in non-  combatant units and in England.  There are 250,000 to be brought  home, of whom 100,000 are in  England and 150,000 in France.  Certain increases have been  granted in the allowances to soldiers' dependents, under the patriotic fund, and a new schedule is  being worked out. Cheques which  will be issued on November 30 will  be based on the new schedule.  A supplementary declaration to  the armistice terms was signed to  the effect that in the event of the  six German battle cruisers, ten  battleships, eight light cruisers and  fifty destroyers not being handed  over owing to a mutinous state, the  Allies reserve the right to occupy  Heligoland as an advance base to  enable them to enforce the terms.  Le Matin declares that Germany  owes France $68,000,000,000. The  bill ia rendered as follows:  Cost ot the war $26,000,000,000.  Reparation $20,000,000,000.  Penaiona $8,000,000,000.  Return of the 1871 indemnities  and $1,000,000,000.  Interest on aame $ 11,000,000,000  total $68,000,000,000.  Cabinet Committee to  Have Charge of  Soldiers' Repatriation  A committee of the cabinet, com.  posed of Sir Jas. A. Lougheed, Hon.  N. W. Rowell, Hon. T. A. Csarar.  Hon. Gideon Robertson, Hon.  Arthur Meighen and Hon. J. A.  Calder, haa been appointed to coordinate the efforts of the various  depar.ments which have been giving close study to problems of reconstruction arising with the conclusion of the war. Hon. J. A  Calder will be chairman of thi  committee, whose members represent respectively the department of  soldiers' civil re-establishment,  agriculture, immigration and colonization, privy council, interior and  labor. While the committee, which  would be known as the repatriation  committee, is not charged with res.  ponsibility for demobilization, that  being the function of this depart  ment ot militia, questions related to  the return of our soldiers will be  given the fullest possible consideration in working out the problems  of reconstruction.  Further Changes in  Agricultural Dept.  M. S. Middleton, provincial horti  culturiat, and H. O. E. glish, chief  inapector of the aoil and crops  diviaion, have reaigned their positions and left the government service. Mr. Middleton has been with  the government for the past ten  years. He wss at first assistant  horticulturist in the Nelson district  and 18 months ago was advanced  to the head of that branch of agricultural work in the province. He  intends engaging in fruit ranching.  Mr. English has been with the department of agriculture for three  vears. He has been in charge of  the field crop competitions held  annually throughout the province  under the auspices of the farmers'  inatitutea. He is afso secretary of  the Seed Growers' association.  The coat of the war to Canada  in money ia expected at leaat to be  eleven hundred million dollars. Up  to the end of laat month, war accounts which had actually paaaed  through the finance department  totalled approximately $1,048,844,-  000. T hia does not include deterred  pay for aoldiera in France and aome  large outatanding accounts. Some  months probably will elapse after  the declaration of peace before the  actual cost of the war to the Dominion v/ill be known.  FlajjDd Crown  Subscription to Victory Loan  Reaches $274,800  Kelowna has every reason to ba  proud of the result of this 1918  Victory Loan. Many thought the  quota of $200,000 allotted to the  city was far too high, and would  never be attained, especially in  view.of many disadvantages under  which the committees had to work,  not the least of which was the  shutting down of all meetings, ow-  ing to ' flu." The personal appeal  in a thing of that sort has always a  powerful influence, and it was felt  that to be deprived entirely of the  advantage of addressing meetings  would make a serioua difference.  Then again the canvassers were  somewhat hampered in their efforts  from the same cause. Nevertheless  they pursued their cause energetically , especially during the laat week  and reaulty ahow that their work  was crowned with success.  The complete returns show that  $274,800 was subscribed, thus exceeding the quote by 74,800, or  more than 25 per cent. Thus Kelowna is not only entitled to the  Honor Flag, but to one crown in  addition. Of this amount the can-  vassera gathered $245,300, while  the bank received $29,500.  Curiously enough although the  amount subscribed is much larger  than the 1917 subscription ($209.-  050) the number of subscribers ia  less. In 1917, 872 persons took  up bonds, while this time the number was 858.  The chief credit, of cource for  this satisfactory result is due to  the canvassers, both town and  country, for their untiring zeal.  Some of the committees, however,  have done good work under difficult circumstances. To Mr. J. B.  Knowles fell the bulk of the publicity work, and he certainly made  people sit up and take notice. The  secretary, of course, has always the  lion's share of work in these things  and Mr. L. V. Rogers started out  well. Unfortunately he fell sick  after a few days, and had to take  to bed. In the dilemma the Rev.  E. D. Bmden, after aome delay,  took up the scattered threads, and  carried the work through to a successful finish.  The _ usual friendly rivalry was  maintained with Vernon and Pen-  ticton, special hands being devoted to them on the big "clock."  Vernon's quota was the same as  Kelowna's ��� $200,000, and the  northern city took the lead of the  valley with somewhere near $325,-  000. and Penticton also managed  to secure a flag with $244,000.  Naramata. Perchland and Summer-  land also passed their quotes with  ease.  The district as a whole subscribed over $1,300,000, thus going well over the million asked.  For the whole province the gigantic sum of $35,000,000 was  reached or $90 per capita.  The total for the whole Dominion is over $676,000,000.  The Express estimates the European casualties during the war as  follows : Germany, 6,900,000 ;  Austria, 4,500,000; France, 4,000,-  000; Britain, 2,900.000; Turkey.  750.000: Belgium, 350.000; Rou-  mania, 200,000; Bulgaria, 200,000.  With the unestimated casualties of  Ruasia and others not included the  express estimates the total at  26,000,000.  The following cutting, which  may prove of interest to local people, was taken from a South of  England newspaper: "One the 9th  September, 1918, at Christ Church,  Blacklands, Hastings, by the Rev.  W. A. Armstrong, Private John  Atkinson.of Kelowna, British Columbia, only son of the late Thomas  Atkinson, of Barrow-in-Furness, to  Catherine Hill, only daughter of  the late Robert Hill, of Walthara-  atow.  Britiah newapapera comment on  the fact that conaiderable anxiety  ia being displayed by the German  capitalist clrssea in efforts to evade  the war charges fscing their country. The wealthier Germans are  said to be transferring large amounts  of money to neutral countries. The  result of this policy, it is pointed  out, would naturally be to shift the  burdens of the war on the shoulders  of the poorer classes. PAGE TWO  KELOWNA  RECORD  Thursday. November 21st, 1918  Thomas Lawson,  LIMITED  We have made a'generous selection of Specials for  DOLLAR DA Y from our various departments. These  specials are real bargains.  Here are a few specimens :  Ladies' black Cashmere Hose, good quality...2 prs. $1  Ladies all-wool Gloves, in various colors, regular  $ 1.25 per pair.    Saturday   $1  Ladies'black Sateen Underskirts.    Each  $1  Large assortment of Ladies' Fancy Collars. A fine  variety to choose from. Some at $1; others 2 for $1  Ladies' and Misses' Corsets. Good styles and splendid values in Crompton's and Warner's, sizes 18  to 30.    Very special at $1 each  Bargains in Curtain Scrims, Flannelettes, Wrapper-  ettes, Dress Goods, &c.  Men's and Boys' Depts.  Black cashmere Socks, reg. 65c  2 prs. for $1  Also specials in silk, cotton and heavy wool Sox.  Men's Fleece Underwear at per garment ,'..,  $1  Boys' Dress Shirts, separate collars, reg. up to $1.50  Saturday only   $1  Men's Khaki Flannelette Shirts, reg. $1.25, each ...$1  Several specials in Men's and Boys' Ties.  Men's wool Gloves, extra good value, per pair $1  Boys' wool Gloves 2 prs. for $1  Boys' Sweater ccats, sizes 28 and 30 only, in Grey,  Brown and Navy, worth $2, very special   $1  Two specials in Tweed Hats and caps for boys.  Special table of Ladies' Blouses, assoiiedstyles and  sizes, in Cotton Voiles, Marquisettes and Vestings.  Very special at $1 each  WE ARE ALWAYS  PLEASED   TO SHOW GOODS  INSPECTION INVITED PHONE 215  ONE DOLLAR   $   ONE DOLLAR   $ ��� ONE DOLLAR  $ Dollar Day at <fc  BROWN'S      *r  SOUTH END STORE  *%  ^5-  ����������  On Saturday, November 23rd, every  Dollar will advance ten cents for the  day, and will purchase $1.10 worth  of Groceries, sugar and flour excepted  as these are already down to the  lowest prices. Xmas is barely five  weeks off, and groceries are not going  to be any cheaper.  THIS IS YOUR OPPORTUNITY  Phone 4502  ���tf*  <fr  m-  ONE DOLLAR  $1  ONE DOLLAR   $1   ONE DOLLAR  DOLLAR DAY SPEW  at Campbell's Grocery  GOOD  VALUES are the regular thing at Campbell's and you can always be sure of getting  * the worth of'your dollar or any other amount.  On Dollar Day, however, we are going to " spread "  ourselves a little, and the following will show you  where you can make big savings:  No. I-ONE DOLLAR No. 2 -ONE DOLLAR  3 lba. of Tea at 50c $1.50     3 lba. of Coffee at 45c...$1.35  No. 3-ONE DOLLAR No. 4 -ONE DOLLAR  Wagstaffa Jam $1.25     3-lb.pail       Shortening!1.00  Nabob Lemon Estract..   .25    Can Fetherlight B. Pwdr ' .30  No. 5-ONE DOLLAR      No. 6-ONE DOLLAR  1 lb. jar Cretlzd. Cherries    .50     Lea'a Tomato Catsup 25  2 lbs. Dates .*....    .50    Box Ramaey'a Sodaa 50  2 tins Pa"n Shine  25     10 Ur. Naptha Soap 60  Canadian Food Board License No. 8-12915���Retail Grocer  nn/ TAD   n AV Saturday m  U\JLtL/ril\    Uri I    November 23rd, |j|  |H will be a day offering unique opportunities to the careful B  flf  buyer.    As witness our columns the store keepers' endea-  Wk  &S oors will certainly make your dollar go "over the top." I  KELOWNH RECORD  Published svery Thursday at Ksstowna,  Brittsk Columbia  JOHN LEATHLET  Editor and Proprietor  SUBSCRIPTION  RATES  (I .HO   par   year;   75c.,   six   months.  United  states 10 osnts additional.  Subscribers nt ths rscnlnr ra*s eaa hnvs  sstrn papers mailed to trisnds at a tnstaaos  at HALF HATE. i.s.. 75 esnts fair sens.  Tliis special privilsne Is irantsd let tha  unrtrosa ol advertielnn the citv wl district  All aabaerlotlODj namels la advance  Now that lhe war ia over it ia  but natural that people's thoughts  should begin to turn to the idea oi  a memorial to thoae who will not  return���who have fought their  fight and yielded up their lives as  a supreme sacrifice in the great  cause. We as vet, undoubtedly,  do not fully realize what these men  have done for us and succeeding  generations. The perspective of  venrs ia needed to aee auch things  in their proper proportions. This  we do know, however, that these  men have Rone, most of them, in  the hopefulness and unselfish enthusiasm of youth, and have given  all in defence of the sacred ideals  of liberty and freedom. Who are  more deserving to be honored���to  have the memory of their achievements handed down to coming  generations > Surely the least we  can do is to rear, where all can see  it, some enduring monument which  will be an expression of the reverence we owe to the brave dead.  May we venture to make a few  suggestions which can of bourse  be considered for what they are  worth ?  First as to site. The most suitable location in which to place  iMirh a memorial would aeem to be  a prominent place in the public  park���aomewhere near the main  entrance galea, perhaps.  The design ia a matter which  would be taken up later, but we  would auggeat that it be of auch a  nature that the natural rock of the  district, the round boulders so plentiful in many places, could be utilized. The idea of this ia not only  that they are plentiful and eaaily  procured, but for another very  special reason, which would constitute one of thc main featurea of  the memorial. It ia this, that it  would allow everyone, young and  old to have a close personal inter-  eat in the memorial. Every man,  ..woman and child in the diatrict  could bring at leaat one atone to  be built into the structure. Such a  monument would be more than a  mere pile of maaonry. It would  have built into it enduring tokena  and aymbola of each individual'a  private reverence and reaped for  the great sacrifice the boya have  made for them.the greateat aacrifice  that anyone can make. Collectively it would be a tribute of honor  from the city and district which  aent them,1 and a reminder to succeeding generations.  These round boulders lend  themselves to very artistic treatment, and with the addition of  some dreaaed atone to give form  and finish to the deaign, would  make, a pleasing and enduring  atructure.  The coat of the erection and of  other materiala could  be  met by  public aubacription in caah, every  aubacriber being aaked to aign hia  or her name in. a book, which,  along with any other recorda it  might be deemed adviaable to pie-  serve, would be hermetically encased in zinc or lead and sealed  up in a cavity provided behind the  brasa plate which would carry the  inscription.  To take care of the acheme and  carry it through to completion, a  special committee would be necessary, working possibly under the  supervision ot*the city council. So  far as we can aee there iano reaaon  why thia committee ahould not get  to work at once.  Orders for  Local  Scouts  "te prepared*     Kelowna Troop  Troop Firit;  Self Latt  Edited by Pioneer. Nov. 26, 1918.  The following teata have been  recently   passed:    Tenderfoot  by  Recruit J. Aitken   from  the  cubs  with   95   per  cent,   on  the   14th  instant; second claaa signalling by  Scout E. Groves and marksman by  Second   J.   Groves   on   the   16th  instant; tenderfoot by  Recruit F.  Morden   with   85   per  cent,  and  training a tenderfoot by Scout  E.  Small on the 18th instant.  e        a  ���  We hope that by next week the  "Flu" regulationa will permit ua to  reaume our regular paradea. The  basket-ball hall haa now been cleared of the tables and nails, thanka  to the assistance of aeveral former  members of the troop, and we can  therefore hope to commence practicing right away.  e        e  e  The Scoutmaater had a letter laat  week from Mr. Aliater Cameron  from which we quote the following  very intereating porlion: "I had a  very pleasant experience when we  landed (in England) the firat kindness shown ua waa by a Boy Scout  who waa down at our train aa we  pulled out of L- Station. We were  all entrained and could not get off,  ao he took our water bottlea and  filled them for ua with fresh water  and it sure tasted good as all we  hsd had for the paat three weeka  waa the ship's water. 1 offered him  a nickel for filling mine, but he  aaid 'Oh no, I am a Boy Scout.'  So I ahowed him the picture I had  of the Troop which you gave me  and he waa tickled to death to aee  the boya and aeemed ao aurpriaed  that there were boy scouts away  out in B.C."  We were all glad to learn that  Mr. Cameron Mas recovering from  an attack of the "Flu", which first  reports said was serious.  e        e  e  We are very glad that it will no  longer be neceaaary for the Boy  Soldier of the Soil Movement to  continue, now that the war ia over.  It ia a very aad eight to aee a boy  working who ahould be at achool,  and we have heard ao many foolish expressions of intention to  leave school' from former Soldiers  of the Soil, that it is indeed a good  thing, it seems to us, the necessity  Aa indicating the drift of opinion  in forming the newer educational  ideal let me quote the worda of an  American educationiat, Dr. Batten: -  "The public achools must train  the people for democratic citizenship and aocial aervice. Citizena  muat have aome conception of the  meaniag of the State and the obligations of citizenship. They muat  be able to think civic queationa for  themaelvea and reach rational conclusions. They muat have the  public aervice motive. They muat  be able to do atraight thinking on  social and political queationa.  Above all they muat be able to  make aocial valuationa, to know  that a certain courae ia wrong and  why, and that another courae ia  right and why. . . . We need  to remember that voting ia only a  part of a citizen'a duty. We need  to remember alao that the young  are citizena and ahould know how  to practise citizenship. Education  ia not merely a preparation for life;  it ia actual living. If we are. to  have a democracy that is safe for  the world, we muat have an effective citizenship."  BURNE & WEDDELL  Barrister,  Solicitors and  Notaries Public,  B.'c. Weddell.    -   John t. Burne.  KELOWNA  B.C.  R. B. KERR  Banister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA, ::  B.C,  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR & BUILDER!  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given for publicBuild-  ings,Town and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  F. W. GROVES  M. Can. Soc. C. E.  Consulting Cioll and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Suroeyor  Surveys end Reports on Irrigation Work.  Application, for Water Licensee  KELOWNA. B.n;  CLIFFORD G. BUCK '  INSURANCE BROKER  Life, Accident, Sickness, Fire, Automobile,  Burglary, Fidelity Guarantee  Specializing in insurance, therefore service  to the Assured  Phones 217 and 216  tor doing so will be no longer here.  Now that we have a Univeraity in  our own province there ia no reason why anv boy with a little ambition can not have a University  training. The trouble very often is  that a boy leaves the High School  before he has paaaed hia JMatric-  ulation exama, and although he  aoon finds out hia miatake in doing  ao, yet he cannot sum up enough  courage to go back and study with  the younger and smaller boys who  in the meantime have come on.  We cannot over emphasize the importance of a boy, both for his own  sake and for the country's, remaining in school until he has passed  his Matriculation.  SPECIALS  Odd sizea in Fleece lined  Shirts & Drawers, reg. $ 1.25  Saturday only  $1  Odd lines of Men's Shoes  Reg. $4.50, less? I ...$3.50  .. 5.00 ��� ��� 4.00  .. 6.50 ��� ��� 5.50  ..    7.50    ���   ���      6.50  Stripe Worated Pants, rea.  $7.50 pair, leas?I... $6.50  Lack of time prevents  giving a full list but come  in Saturday there will be  many rr ore bargains.  H.F.  Willits Block Kelown. <ti  ONE DObLAR    ONE DOLLAB  Save Ten Cents  on every Dollar  SATURDAY  ���"������""^���"���"���"���^asssa^aa���se���s  Ae a Special Otter tor Dollar Day  we will give 10c discount with every  dollar cash purchase. "Cash and  Carry" is the plan. This offer ie  for Saturday only.  When you think of the low  prices we usually sell at this  extra saving should appeal  to you. Look at some prices:  Home Made Pork Sausage 25c lb.  Veal, Roast Leg  29c  Veal, Roast Loin  29c  Veal, Roest Shoulder  25c  Veel, Stew  22e  Veal Chops, Rib  29c  Veal Chops, Shoulder  25c  Beef, Boiling 16c te 20c  Beef. Pot Roeat  20c  Beef, Roast  22c  Rump Roast  22e  Round Steak   25e  Loin Steak   3��e  Beef Suet  |jc  Corned Pork 30e  Dry Salt Ptfrk  Joe  Pork Chop   30e  Pork Steak .'. ���.  29e  Pork, Roast    30e  Side Pork  30e  Leg Pork  30e  Fl��h   25c  Canada Food Board License No. 221  Davy &Bffo  INDEPENDENT MARKET  Ellis Street      Phone 268  (Next to Waldron'e Grocery)  ONE DOLLAR    ONE DOLLAR .  Dollar Day  at CHARLEY DARK'S  4ft <ft 4*-a* 4* 4ft-**  I don't know of anything that I  can put on for one dollar, unless  you buy up the palish I Of course,  my prices nre dollar dey prices ALL  THE YEAR ROUND.    You  save  I'ust about one dollar in every six  ly dealing with me, and tha window shows my prices to be ao low  that I simply can't juggle with them.  DARK, the Shoeman  Quick Repairs, Good Work  Opposite Royal-Bank  ONE DOLLAR    ONE DOLLAR  DOLLAR DAY  BARGAINS IN HARDWARE AND KITCHEN UTENSILS  See our windows if you want to save money. WE A&E MAKING A SPECIAL DISPLAY  There will be scores of useful articles you are wanting every day.     Don't forget to pay ua a visit.  BIG   TABLE   OF   BARGAINS   INSIDE  Morrison-Thompson Hardware  Company, Limited Thursday, November 21st, 1918  KELOWKA RECORD  PAGE THRU*  SPECIAL VALUES for  Dollar Day  BELOW we mention a few of the special lines that  we are offering fcr one dollar on Saturday.   Make  selection as early as possible as some of the  assortment this year are limited in number and cannot  be replaced after once sold.    NO PHONE ORDERS.  Waists Specially Priced, $1  Muslin, Voile and Organdie Waists, a good assortment  i of fashionable designs from which to choose at the  remarkable price of       $1  Silks at One Dollar per yard  MANY colours in  Pailette  Messaline and Fancy Weave Silks.  Prices ap to $1.95, 36 inches wide  $1 yard  PONGEE Silk, in a nice even weave.   A wonderful  washing  material, 36 inches wide   $1 yard  A FEW Ladies' Winter coats        A FEW Foulards and  fancy  in Black and Navy... $1 each        Cotton Materials 2 yds for $1  SILK VOILE & Mualin Collars 4for$l  Also   better   quality   collars  Priced at  2for$l  A LARGE assortment of  Millinery will be sold at the  remarkable price of   $1  A BARGAIN in While Coutil  Corsets, made with four hose  supporters, well shaped and perfect fitting  $ I  Also several odd sizes of discontinued lines, up to $3, for $1  DIRECTOIRE Knickere.in heavy weight  material, worth to-day $1.50, for $1  ALL-WOOL    Black    Cashmere   Hose,  reliable make       $/ pair  BLACK wool mixed Hose, for women,  all sizes 3paUs}or$l  KNITTED Wool Caps for women in  all colors i  ft  Dress Materials, $1 yard  . A LARGE assortment of Dress Materials will be offered at this extremely low price. These consist of Serges,  Garbadines, Armures and Tartans. Regularly priced  up to $1.95 yard   $1 yard  CHILDREN'S BONNETS  in a large assortment ot  styles $1 each  GREY Corduroy Velvet, 27  inches wide 2 yards for $1  KOSEY Felt Slippers, in colors of Red, Green and Brown,  sizes 3 to 7 $1 pair  EXCEPTIONAL values in  Fancy Boudoir Caps $1 each  SOLID Leather Soles used  for making Bedroom Slippers.   Special  2 prs. $1  FLANNELETTE Blankets in  baby crib size  3for$l  SPLENDID quality grey Knit-  ting Yarn. Saturday 4-lb for $1  FANCY Swiss Embroidered  Handkerchiefs, exceptional  values, for ...'  6for$l  A GREAT assortment of  Fancy Handkerchiefs, suitable for Xmas presents. Saturday only  4 for $ I  ALL-WOOL Gloves in grey  and white. Saturday...$ I pair  Fabric Gloves in plain white, white with black points,  Grey, Khaki and Black.   Saturday only $1 pair  STORE OPENS AT 8.13  if ��� ttfifir  PHONE 361  KELOWNA  ONE DOLLAR   $1   ONE DOLLAR   $1   ONE DOLLAR  WM.  HAUG  Masons' Supplies -  HARD AND SOFT COAL  Phone No. 66  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  Mrs. W. B. Pearson and children  left Tuesday for Vernon.  Miss Hutchinson was a passenger to Vancouver Monday.  Under the sanction ot the Health  Officer one ae. vice is announced  for Sunday next at the Anglican  Church, viz.. Matins and Holy  Communion at 11 a.m.  The people of the K.LO. bench  are deeply incensed at the condition of the road from the bridge  up to the first bench. It takes a  good road of course to stand, this  kind of soft rrioiet weather and  heavy traffic, and bad roads are a  common cause of complaint just  now. The K, L. O. people however feel that they are not being  given a fair deal.  The Victory Chapter of the  1.0 D.E. will meet at the home of  Mrs. J. W. Jones on Monday Nov.  25th at 3 p.m.  An Okanagan Landing farmer  has made some successful experiments in the cultivation of sugar  cane. The seed was sown late in  June, and even though put in late  was quite fully matured. , If, as is  quite evident, sugar cane may be  grown commercially, it will add  atill another industry to the many  for which the Okanagan is famous.  The K.V.R. train from the east  was held up last Thursday bv a  rock slide near Princeton. Passengers and baggage had to be transferred over the slide.  August Casorso has joined the  ranks of those possessing the distinction of the Military Medal.  Strange if the war had to end without a Casorso making some kind  of a win.  Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Hicks, of  Vancouver, were visitors in town  this week.  Mrs. E. B. Duke, of Okanagan  Centre, was in town Monday.  Mr. Everett Hogan provincial  soil and crop instructor, was in  town last week-end.  The Corporation of the.  City of Kelowna  VOTERS" LIST FOR 1919  Notiea is hereby jiven that a Court of  Revision will be held on Tuesday, December 10th, 1918, at 10 o'clock in the  forenoon, at the Council Chamber, Kelowna, B.C., for the purpose of hearing aad  determining any application to strike out  tha name of any person which has been  improperly placed upon the Municipal  Voter's List for the year 1919, or to place  on auch list the name of any peraon improperly omitted from same.  G. H. DUNN,  Kelowna, B.C., City Clerk.  November 20th, 1918. 1-3  Mrs. and Mias Reed left Monday  for Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Barrat are  leaving Saturday for the coaat  where they will apend the winter.  Mayor D. W. Sutherland, Aid.  Meikle and Mr. Geo. Ritchie were  visitors to Winnipeg last Saturdaj.  Mr. and Mrs. G. T. McAnn and  child were visitors from Vancouver last week-end.  Mr. L. Norris was down from  Vernon on a brief visit Tuesday.  We 'are pleased to learn lhat  Mrs. Jas. Gordon is now. recovering  from her attack of influenza.  Five weeks to Christmas and  flowers 'still blooming gaily in the  gardens. Pastures are still green,  and Some ot the bushes actually  show signs of budding again.  Mr. L. E. Taylor returned Monday (rom a visit to the cosst where  he has been attending a meeting  of the central advisory board of  the Farmers' Institute.  Yesterday at the provincial police  court Douglas Kerr had to pay $5  and costs for failing to report as  required by law, a collision which  took place un the 8th inst., on the  Veroon road, between his own car  and that driven by Mr. K. Iwashita.  Two boys were up before the  magistrate thia week for throwing  stones to the annoyance of a resident of Manhattan Beach. One of  them, a persistent offender, waa  fined.  Judge Swanson was in town  Tuesday and held a session of the  County Court. Only routine "chamber work" was on the programme.  The Mainland Seed Fair which  was to have been held here this  month has been postponed bwing  to the prevalence of "flu," and will  now be held concurrently with the  Dairyman's Convention, which is  arranged to take place in Kelowna  early in January. This is probably  a much better arrangement as the  two eyenta have much ih common  and will help each other by being  held at the same time. This means  that entries (or the seed (air can  still be received. Mr. R. L Dalglish, who is in charge, invites correspondence on the matter.  The ladies of the K.LO. Red X  have planned a sale of work to  take place in town on December  21st, fuller particularsof which are  to be given later. All ladies interested are invited to attend on  Tuesday afternoons at Mrs. Reekie's.   The time is ahort.  The Weat of England Dry Goods  Co., which advertised a sale to  start yesterday, decided after all  not to open up in Kelowna.  Automobile  For Hire  H. B. BURTCH   -   Phone 180  G. W. 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  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Estimate! Furnished for all cUmci  of work  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All kinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  COAL OIL!   COAL OIL!  Case or Bulk       Quicker Service       Cheaper Price  GASOLINE     LUBRICATING  OILS     GREASES  TIRES ACCESSORIES TUBES  VULCANISING of Casings, Tubes, Rubber Boots  Carefully and Quickly executed  CAR rOR HIRE FREE AIR  THE OIL' SHOP  Water Street, rear of Oak Hall , Phone 287   P.O. Box 294  Dollar OFF Day  2 Heavy Halters, reg. $4. for $3.00  4 Sweat Pads. reg. $4. for   $3.00  I Pair Team Bridles, reg. $7.25, for $6.25  3 Pounds of Rope, reg. SOc lb., for   $/.00  Ona Dollar OFF Trunks, Suit Casas. Blankots, Cellars, Robes, 4c  For Special Notice:-  On* Dollar OFF every Ten Dollar* on purchase  price of all Wagons, Buggies and Farm Implements  figure Out the  Saving thit Means to You  W. R. GLENN & SON  Pendoii Street  Phono 150  Five Specials  EOR DOLLAR DA Y  In accordance with the spirit of Dollar Day, we are  offering the following special bargains for Saturday:���  5 lbs. Rib Roast  $1  5 lbs. Round Shoulder Roast.. $1  6 lbs. Stewing Beef  $ I  5 lbs. Veal Roast   $1  Pork Sausages, per lb  20c  The above are from the finest Okanagan fed cattle and there  is nothing better in the meat line. Buv early & get your choice  Kelowna Meat Market  H. ANDISON, Prop.  Phone 135  KELOWNA HOSPITAL  NOTICE  All necessary precautions are being taken at the General Hospital, and no patients with Spanish Influenza are  being admitted. Last week a case of " Flu" which developed there soon after admission was immediately removed  and rooms fumigated. The following is a copy of certificate from City Medical Health Officer :  " Thia is to certify that in Kelowna General Hospital all  preventative measures are being observed in regard to  infection by influenza. The building is in good sanitary condition and suitable for the reception of anv surgical or  obstetrical cases.  (agd.)   Dr. KNOX.  19th Nov., 1918. Medical Health Officer."  Inserted by order of the Board.  FURNITURE HOSPITAL!  Upholstering, Polishing  and Furniture Repairs  Now is the time to have your furniture overhauled,  recovered and repaired.   Automobile and  Buggy  Seats re-upholstered equal to new.  Mattresses Remade Pianos Repolished  A: HOMEWOOD  (Late with Kolowna Furniture Co.)  is securing premises in town and is open to .take  orders for the above.   Workmanship of the very best.  PRICES REASONABLE  r  Orders may be left in the meantime at Crawford's store  CORPORATION OF THE CITY OF KELOWNA  PUBLIC NOTICE  Notice is hereby given that, in order to prevent the spread of Spanish Influenza, all Schools,  public and private, Churches, Theatres, Moving  Picture Halls, Pool Rooms and other places of  amusement, and Lodge meetings, are to be  closed until further notice.  All public gatherings consisting of ten or moro are  prohibited.  D. W. SUTHERLAND,  Kelowna, B.C., Mayor.  19th October, 1918. PAGE FOUR  KELOWNA   RECOED  Thursday, November*21st. \9\\  xiriarrriM ^! Here's something worth while  WANTED!    Ji THE NEW  ' HIGH OVEN Coal or  FOR   SALE  FOR SALE, Coal-oil Heater and Belle Oak  Heater. Applv Mrs. Boyer. Glen Avenue,  alter 6 o'clock. 46tf  FOR SALE, aeveral good milk Cows, one  pari Jersey fresh, one due to calf in two  weeks.   Apply H. A. Renwick.        4Blf  Wood RANGE  FOR SALE, Lot and House of seven  rooms and cellar on Park Avenue, $2,000  ���lass than cost of building alone. F.  DeGsqueray. 52-1  1,235 acres of land, including 44 acres of  bearing orchard, for sale very cheap.  Apply to R. B. Kerr, Kelowna, B.C.  1.4  SITUATIONS VACANT  WANTED, Cirl or Woman as Plain Cook,  and for light housework. Apply Mrs  Gordon Renfrew. Vernon Road, or  phone 3107. l-2p  MISCELLANEOUS  WANTED, second-hand typewriter, cheap  Box XY7, Record Office. x  The   greateat   improvement  ever  made in atoves ���  Easy to kei-p clean ;  No stooping;  Better baking ;  Easy on fuel.  dome in and see our Ranges  and Heaters  We can take your old one is part pay  Stockwell's Limited  The Time is Getting Nearer  when you will not bra able lo lit outside ; the evenings are growing shorter  What could make your home happier than  - THE -  NEW  EDISON  Diamond    Amberola  No needles to change  Prie"wr.r,.r - $7.50 down  Unwearable Records.    Over 2,000 to choose from.  Wiile to-day for full particulars of uui FIVE DAY FREE TRIAL PLAN  Enabling you to hear it in your own home absolutely free of cost.  THE HOOD STATIONERY CO.    -    VERNON  Edison diatiibutors  Balance    on    Easy  Terms  Casorso Bros.  MEAT MARKET  Will have a special showing of fine  MEAT AND  MEAT PRODUCTS  FOR  Dollar Day Specials  See the windows and call in lhe store  CREAM PRICES  (rom Nov. 1st, 1918  Kelowna prices : No. 1 -   52c per lb. butter fat  No. 2 -   50c       ��� ���  KELOWNA CREAMERY, LTD.  To Consider B.C.'s  Interests  A conference of Britiah Columbia  members of the Dominion parliament will be held i i Victoria this  week to discuss reconstruction  problems aa they affect this province, .  Car for Hire  Cibs  i Gar,  age  Phone 232  att  James  " THE ELECTRIC SHOP "  HT  ith  renwii  Kelowna, B.C.  Following is a selection from our list of Specials for Saturday    See the Window assortment  CUPS and SAUCERS.   Blue line decoration,  semi-porcelain  6 for $1  Cood   gentility-conventional   design, semi-  porcelain 5 for $1  GLASS TUMBLERS, bell  shaped, 5   inchea  high, reg. 15c each, Sat. only 10 for $1  ALADDIN Mantle   Table  Lamp*, Saturday  only $1 off reg. price  ELECTRIC TO\STER. Toasta two slices  of bread at one time, right on the breakfast  table, while pot of coffee or tea may be  kept hot on top.     Reg. $6, Sat  $4.50  BICYCLE CASING, 28 x I J, and inner tube,  the combination Reg. price less $1  GLASS Coal oil Lamp, a good assortment.  Saturday only  $1 each  D* O    .    "Gold band and line."    Three and two-third pieces for  $1  lnilCl OCl (Sold only in sets of 44 pieces for $12. Sets consist of 6 cups  and saucers, 6 tea plates, 6 dinner plates, 6 soups, 6 fruits, one 10-in. platter, I sauce  boat, one covered vegetable, one covered sugar, one cream jug, one baker. ���  ELECTRIC LIGHT BULBS, 15-watt and 25-  watt sizes   2 for $1  25-watt round bulb frosted tungMen lamps,  reg. 85c, Saturday 3 for $2  FERN DISHES. 6-inch plated holders, reg.  $1.50. Saturday  .1    $1  TEA POTS, individual, Langley ware, green,  with percolator, Sat. only     $ I  DINNER SET, Turquoise  pattern (sold only  in sets of 44 pieces for $9 5 pieces $1  CASSEROLES. G-nuine brown Guernsey  ware, while lined, in plated holders, 8-inch  oval and 7-inch round, reg. $3.50, Saturday special     $1 off  BUTTER DISH. Japanese china, 3 pieces.  Reg. $1.25, Saturday $|  TULITE Cluster. You can uae aa Electric  iron or atove and have a light at same  time.   Reg. $1.25, Saturday   $1  ELECTRIC Flashlights, Saturday $2 up  GraiTIPiriKnnPQ Mahogany nm n- '3 inches square, 8 in. high. 10 in. turn-  l0.llla.^)H\JllCb table, nickle plated sound box and tone arm, piays any  make of disc record, equipped with brake and speed indicator, single spring-spiral  drive motor.    Extra special Saturday only  ., Five Dollars  RADIANT   Luminous    Healer.     Sheds    a COLUMBIA Grafonola, with siJ 10-inch dou-  warm comforting glow.  Fine for bathroom ble  side  records  of your  own choosing,  amall rooms or offices, Reg. $9, Sat....$6.50       H The outfit, $35-40, $1 down & $1 per week  James H. Trenwith  WATER NOTICE  DIVERSION AND USE  TAKE NOTICE thtt Gilbert Mcintosh,  whoae addrett it Weitbank, B.C.. will  apply for a licence to take and use 500  gallons per day of water out of Spring  tituated on lot which Hows Easterly and  draint into Smith Creek about one half  mile from mouth of creek. The water  will be diverted from tha stream at a  point about Spring on Lot, Plan 761, and  will be uaed for Domestic purpoae upon  the land described aa Lot 6, Registered  iJlan 761. I Iiis notice waa posted on the  ground on the 16th day of November,  1918. A copy of thit 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. Objections to the application may be filed with  the said Water Recorder or with the  Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria, B. C, within thirty  daya after the firat appearance of thia notice in a local newspaper. The date of  the first publication of thia notice is Thuraday November 21, 1916.  G. MclNTOSH,  1-5 Applicant  Bicycle Repairs  Also repairs to Baby Carriages,  Gramaphones,  and    Electrical  Appliances of all kinds.  Wc have a Very Complete Equipment  for general machine shop work,  including an  Improved Welding Plant  for Brass, Aluminum, Caat Iron  and Steel. Save broken castings  Electric Wiring and Supplies  J. R. Campbell  Agant for "Mssaey'* BraNssS  Abbott Street, corner of Park Ave.  Phone 347  Put this number  in your  Phone Book:  5704  Kelowna Steam  Laundry  City Agency at   COX'S  Second-Hand Store  GET RIGHT NEXT TO OUR  DOLLAR DAY BARGAINS  Saturday, November 23rd  Special Silk Bargain, 36 inch Preparedness Silk, in all tne lending shades,  good $1.50 value for $1 per yard  Assortment of Ladies', Misses", nnd Children's Hats, in Velveteens, Tweed,  and Corduroy, valuea up to $5 for $1  Wool Plaid Drejs Goods, 40 inchea wide, regular 90c a yard, 2 yards $1  French Suitinga, in an assortment of patterns, good 75c values, 2 yarda $1  35c Vesting*, in plain or striped effects, 4 yarda $1  Corded Velveteena, in assorted colore, regular $1.25 yard, for $1 yard  Corset Embroideries and Flouncings. in assorted widths and patterns, put  up in $1 parcels.   Real Bargains.  Gingham Special  Gingham  Special.     Big  range  of  patterns, good   washing and wearing  Sualitiee, values up  to 35c per yard, put up in 5 yard enda for $1.  'n sale in the afternoon only.  Heavy Cotton Towelling, special, 5 yards, for $1  Flannelette Special. A splendid assortment of good staple patterns, in  widths to 34 inchea, 30c valuea, 5 yarda for $1  Middy Bargains, in coat and pull-over atyles, in white, and with colored  collars and belta. valuea to $1.75. your choice for $1  Children's Gingham Dresses, in sizea up to 12 years, good washing, nicely  made up, splendid fitting, prices up to $2 foi $1  Hosiery Special  Hosiery Special. High-grade Ladies' Hose, with white or gray improved  spliced foot, all heavy fleece-lined, full fashioned, values to 75c, at  2 pairs for II  Children's Heavy Cotton Ribbed Hose, double knee, all sizea from 5 up to  94. 3 pain for $1  Shoe Special. Take One Dollar off the price of any pair of Invictus Shoe,  in stock, eith men's or women's. Better treat youraelf to a couple  of pairs at least.    Many new lines have just come to hand.  Men's Crepe Shirts with soft collars and cuffs, in plain white and assorted  stripes, $1.50 values for $1  Big assortment of Men's Fine Shirts with collara attached. Also work  shirts in all sizes.   Special values for $1  Shirt Special  Men's heavy Work Sox in dark grey color, 4 pairs for $1  Men's extra heavy Work Sox in assorted Grey and Brown colors, 3 prs. $1  Men's fine Cashmere Sox, made in Canada, black only, 2 pairs for $1  Men's 60c and 65c knitted Tiea, J for $1  Men's white Linen lawn Hemstitched Handkerchiefs, reg. 15c line, 10 for$l  Boya* Sweatera in pull-over style, in  dark colors.   Values to $1.36 for $ I  Big Dollar Values in our  Crockery Department  35c Fancy Cups and Saucer, 4 for $1  5 Sauce Dishes and 5 Bread and Butter Plate, for $1  6 Colored Tea Plate, for $1  6 Vegetable Dishes for $1  4 Assorted Colored Class Dishe, for    $1  Heavy Plain Claw Table Sets  $1  You Cannot Afford to Pass Up  Our Grocery Specials  ALL FOR ONE DOLLAR EACH  NO. I      TEA SPECIAL  Tea Special.   3 lbs. of Indo.Ceylon Tea, reg. 55c Ib a,.. $1.65  NO. 2  3 lb. of fresh ground Pure Coffee, at 45c  1.35  Tin Cocoa    .15  NO. 3 NO. 7  Bottle Cedar Polish 25  Jar Marmalade 35  Bottle Vinegar  25  Bottle Relish    .45  $1.30  NO. 4  Bottle Liquid Blue 25  Bottle Silver Cream 25  Bottle Worcester Sauce  15  Tin Lemonade Powder 25  Bottle Crape Smash   ...   .50  $1.40  NO. i  2 pkgs. Internat'l Poultry Tonic .50  Big tin Robinson's Mite Spray .75  Tin Stove Polish    15  $1.40  NO. 6  2 pkgs. Cream Sadat    .25  Tin Health Salt,  25  Tin Steero    ii  2 pkgs. Vermicelli    JO  Bottle Ground Sweet Almondt   .35  Tin Spagetti and Cheese    25  Glass Calves' Faet Jelly 35  Tin Herrings 6c Tomato Sauce   .25  Tin Pork and Beans 25  Pkg. White Star Yeast       .05  Hand Brush  15  Cake Palm Olive Soap 15  $!��  NO. 8    '  Qrt. bot. Pineapple Flavoring $1.00  Bottle Raspberry Vinegar 25  I lb. Ginger Snaps 25  $1.50  NO. 9  Pkg. of Sodas  50  Tin Baking Powder  30  Pkg. Corn Flakes 15  Pkg. Arrowroot Biscuit, 20  Pkg. Social Taa Biscuits    JO  $1.35  NO. 10  i Pkg. Houde, No. I  Tobacco,  with Pipe in every pkg $1.25  Box Snuff 20  $1.40 $1.45  There will be many other tempting bargains in all  departments that will pay you big interest on investment  BOYS, here's a chance to save $1. On every Boy's Suit sold  Saturday we take off $ I. This will start a savings account  (or vou.   Besides  we  give  Big  Value  at the original price  J. F. FUMERTON I CO.  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


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items