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Kelowna Record Nov 14, 1918

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 ,\IVt LIB.  NOV X-8 W18  claimm itorft  U.W.ttv, A������bJy libfT   ��  Victoria. B.C.  ,oTJmO��*l  VOL. X.   NO. 52.  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 14, 1918.���4 PAGES  Council Meets Amid  Celebration Noise  Health Committee  Makes  Report  on Influenza Epidemic  To the accompaniment of the  joyful music of the celebration  going on out in the street Monday  the city council held ita regular  fortnightly meeting with a small  attendance.  The principal.business was concerned with the work of the Emergency Health Committee, which  had charge of the fight against the  influenza. Aid. W. Lloyd-Jones  made a report on what had, been  done in that connection. Three  hqspitals had been opened, one in  the High school, one fur Chinese  in the Lum Lock building, and for  Japanese on Harvey A ve. It was  stated that the supplies for these  hospitals had been mostly donated, but aome had to be purchased.  They were under the supervision  of the Emergency Committee, acting with the Health committee of  the city.  A resolution was passed authorizing the Health, committee to take'  any necessary action to cope with  the epidemic, and make necessary  expenditures.  The matter of the city subscribing to the Victory Loan was broached by, the Mayor, but it was pointed out by Aid. Rattenbury that the  city's sinking fund would not permit of any withdrawals at present,  as tax payn ents did not come [in  until later in the year.  It was agreed, however, that the  city should accept Victory Bonds  as payment for arrears of taxes.  L superintendent McNabb  [.the council for use of  bore land belonging to the  the purpose of constructing  .a team track with an approach  from Water street. It was decided  that if the conditions were favorable the city would consider leasing the land to the company.  The secretary of the Hospital  wrote asking for a wider entrance  to the Hospital grounds, and for a  better lighting service at the gate.  The monthly police report showed a total of six cases, with $47 00  collected in fines.  The city clerk, Mr. G. G. Dunn,  who had been on sick- leave for  some time was present, and received a hearty welcome back to  his accustomed place.  Senior grade pupils should read  the newspapers very carefully these  days. You should read to your  parents and ask questions about  things vou do not understand. The  map of Europe should be always  at hand so that you can consult it.  Try to get some idea of the battle-  front at the time of the signing, of  the armistice, Trace the course of  the Rhine noting the chiel cities on  ita banks or near it and the countries through which it flows.  In history you should read the  Stuart period. Compare Charles  the First and the Kaiser of Germany.  What caused their fall ?  Practise grammatical analysis of  the five sentences on page 91 of  your grammar text-book. Do the  analysis on loose-leaf sheets so lhat  your work may be handed in when  school re-opens.  In arithmetic review lumber  measure and do all the sums on  pnge 176.  Read everything about microbes  in your "How to Be Healthy" Now  is the time to study them.  In thc coming years of reconstruction, the people will have more  and more to say about the sort of  training their children are to receive.  But, if increase of conscious democratic power is not accompanied  by a deepening of thought and a  broadening of outlook, our education rl systems will be at the mercv  of noisy faddist and shallow minded self-advisers. If the people are  to lead they must prepare themselves for leadership, else democracy will fail as miserably as autocracy has. The people muat at the  very least qualify themselves to  express intelligent opinions about  the policies of their ehosen leaders.  Kelowna Expects to  Win the Honor Flag  Will Go Over the Top Before Saturday when Campaign Closes  The Victory Bond campaign is  nearing its end, and although Kelowna has still abou' $25,000 to  gather in, there seems to be no  doubt that the grade will be made.  $200,000 is the mark set, and up  last night $175,050 had been handed in to headquarters. The canvassers are bent on reaching that  quota and going something beyond  it too. Get busy and help them to  hoist the Honor Flag before the  campaign ends.  Number of "Flu"  Cases Diminishing  Six Orientals  Have  Died During  the Week Making Total Death  Roll of Ten  After a rather sharp outbreak  in Kelowna of the influenza epidemic which has run the total  number of reported cases up to  150, the trouble is believed to be  again on thc wane. Only a very  few new cases have broken out  during the past few days, and there  are no really critical cases under  treatment. Six deaths have occurred during the week, bringing the  total death, roll up to ten. Eight of  these were Chinamen, one a Hindoo, and one a Jap.  Three emergency hospitals have  been opened altogether to accommodate the patients. The one ih  the High School for white people  has already been mentioned. In  addition the old Lum Lock building on Ellis street was fitted up for  the Chinamen, with Principal Gordon in chnrje. He was obliged to  reliuquish this duty, however, owing to Mrs. Gordon developing the  disease, and the ven. Archdeacon  Greene heroically took his place  until things had improved sufficiently to release him. A hospital  for the Japanese was started under  the management of Mr. K. Iwashita in Harvey avenue, and has done  good Tork.  The precautionary measures are  still in force, and if the public continue to take care, the medical  health officer states, the danger  will soon be over.  Mr. and Mrs. Scott Blackwood,  of Westbank, received news last  week of the death, at Riverhursr,  Sask., of their only son Francis  Melvyrn Blackwood, at the age of  32. Deceased was manager of the  Bank of Commerce at that point  With this end in view I propose to  give in this column expressions of  opinion on educational matters by  leading educationists,  This week's quotation is from  "Problems of To-morrow" by an  English writer���Dr. P. T. Forsyth.  "Early specialisation is a wasteful mistake. It is instruction in a  hurry. All specialisation, if it is to  be fruitful, requires a certain amount  of real education to enable the  mind to take advantage of it. Let  me illustrate. When technical  schools were set up in Germany  the thing was done with the national thoroughness, and the youths  were shot out into their specialized  studies at a very early age. But it  was soon found, that there had not  been bred in them enough general  intelligence to take advantage of  the special facilities ; so several  steps had to be retraced, and the  period of general education prolonged. By the time the Germans  had discovered this, however, we  had become alarmed at their industrial superiority and we had  begun to imitate them and their  initial mistake. We set up technical schools too. But we have had  to make the same discovery and  the same retreat. Let us realize  that it takes a good deal of general  culture to make a proper and  fertile use of technical facilities,  and that premature specialisation  defeats its own end, like feeding  infants on lobster .and pickles I  Kelowna Celebrates  Peace in Wild  Burst of Joy  Work Abandoned for Day Citizens  Give Themselves Up to Riotous  Enjoyment  News that Germany had indeed  signed the armistice terms, and her  own death warrant as a fighting  force, came to Kelowna by seven  o'clock Monday morning. People  were cautious, however, after last  Thursday's false alarm, and the  whistles did not begin to announce  the glad news until about 9 o'clock.  When the truth at length began to  penetrate the effect was electrical.  Work was dropped with one accord  and sober citizens began to cut  loose like a school dismissed. The  first thought was to get some decorations out, and soon everything  in the natur��. of a flag, or {which  bore even the national colors was  bought up. Patriotic people who  wanted to run up a flag the size of  a bed sheet could get nothing more  imposing than a little printed  Union Jack on a paper napkin.  The outburst was entirely spontaneous. No preparation had been  made for a celebration, and all  that could be done was to commandeer everything capable of  producing noise, and produce.  Fireworks were soon gone, bul  coal-oil cans remained. A hastily  organized "band" paraded the  street, and in short "joy was un-  confined."  Towards afternoon a plan was  formed to organize a real celebration and a procession was announced for 2.30.  The convenient roof of the  "Courier" office was utilized as a  platform for the preliminary ceremonies, and the Mayor, Mr. J. W.  Jones, M.P.P., and the local clergy  addressed the crowd below.  The ven. Archdeacon Greene  led with prayers of thankfulness  for victories won and the Doxology  was sung. '��� Little was heard of the  speeches except by those close by,  but it was sufficient that they were  punctuated by deafening cheering  and waving of flags.  Mr. J. W. Jones spoke of the  events which had led up to the  great finish of the war, and read  the terms imposed upon Germany.  The Rev. E. O. Braden took occasion to  enforce the claims of the Victory Loan.  The flags of the Allied nations were  displayed, and later carried in the procession.  At length amid screeching whistles a  ���tart was made. An automobile contain,  ing Mr-rHugh Rose with his bagpipes led  the van. Next came a motor truck with  .a good muster of returned veterans, the  Mayor with Mr. |. W, Jones and others,  the two fire engines, fully equipped with  noise-making contrivances, the Boy Scout,  the Cubs, shouting and banging away for  dear life, followed a car decorated by the  National Service girls, and a string of  motors, rigs and wagons half a mile long  ���and everybody yelling, blowing a trumpet or beating a drum I The procession  made the round of the city and then  broke up into different units keepirlg up  the fun until they were tired out, When  the boat came in the neise broke out  again.  It was a great and glorious time.  In the evening beacon fires were lighted on Dilworth, Knox and Black Mountains, and bonfires were also built in the  middle of main street. Effigies of the  Kaiser were burnt in many places.  It ia to be feared that several private  stocks of liquid refreshment suffered sad  depletion, but nothing was allowed to  interfere with the general rejoicing.  Mr. Homewood, who has started up in  the upholstering business, asks that or.  dera be left at the workshop, near Morri  son Hall, ori Lawrence Avenue.  Your Last  Chance is .  Coming  Saturday  WILL YOV  BUY BONDS!  jZ.  $1.50 Per Annum  "Victory" Chapter of  Daughters of Empire  Branch of Great Women's Patriotic  Organization is Formed in  Kelowna  The Imperial Order of Daughters of the Empire has been one  of the most useful organizations  during the war in promoting women's work of all kinds, and it is  pleasing to note that Kelowna has  at length fallen into line by the  formation of its first branch. This  move has been in contemplation  for some time, but on Monday  last in commemoration of peace, a  number of ladies met at the home  of Mrs. Telford and formed the  "Victory" Chapter of the I.O.D.E.  Mr. J. W. Jones was present and  spoke a few worda on the aims  and objects of the Order, and complimented the ladies on the commendable day chosen to organize.  1 lie avowed objects of the Order are to stimulate patriotism  amongst women and to unite wo-  Sen in all Darts of the Empire.  The officers elected were as follows : Regent, Mrs. Norman Tel-  ford; Fi st Vice Regent, Mrs. J. W.  Jones; Second Vice Regent, Mrs.  W. Perry; Sec, Mrs. B. McDonald;  Echo See, Mrs. C. J. Packham;  Treasurer, Mrs. Ambler; Standard  Bearer, Mrs. W. Lloyd-Jorles. The  other Charter ^members are Mesdames L. Dilworth, F. M Buckland  G. A. Barrett, R F. Morrison, and  W. H. Gaddes.  The meetings are to be held on  the fourth Monday of the month  at the homes of the different members, at 3 p.m. The next meeting  will be at the home of Mrs. J. W.  Jones.  Lieut. C. Hereron Gets  Wounded  Mr. M. Hereron received a wire  this week telling of the wounding  of his son Lieut. Charles Hereron.  No statement is made aa to whether  seriously or no', but it is to be  hoped not. It would be hard lines  on Charlie after going through ao  much if he were to be badly hurt  right at the finish.  Germany's Downfall is Now  Complete and Final  Armistice Tortus Will Give No Chance to Start Fighting Again  Although a little premature the  announcement of latt week that  Germany had surrendered wu  justified before very long, as indeed  everyone expected it would be.  Beaten in the field, exhausted financially and economically, with their  Emperor a hunted fugitive and revolution closing in from all'sides,  Germany could not but sign the  Allies' terms and end the war,  drastic though those terms must  have seemed. Immediately the  news of the signing of the armistice  and the conclusion of the fighting  was officially announced,, such a  spontaneous outburst of rejoicing  broke out all over the Allied countries as has never been known before.  On the ruins of the German  Empire is arising, according to  despatch, a new republic, absolutely eliminating autocracy and militarism. Though accomplished as  yet with little bloodshed, famine is  a spectre which is haunting the  new rulers.  Following ii a summary of the chief  armistice clauses:  I. Cessation of hostilities.  ' 2. Immediate evacuation of Belgium,  France, Alsace-Lorraine, Luxemberg, to  be completed within fourteen days.  3. Repatriation within fourteen days  of all the inhabitants of these countries.  4. Surrender of 5000 guns,���half heavy  guns and half field guns,���30,000 machine-  guns, 3000 minenwerfer, 2000 airplanes.  5. Evacuation ot the country on the west  bank'of the Rhine.  6. No harm to inhabitants of this section,  and no destruction of cattle and industries.  7. Surrender of 5000 locomotives, 50,000  wagons and 10,000 motor-lorries in good  working order, to be delivered to Allies  during next fourteen days. Railways of  Alsace-Lorraine to be banded over with  material, etc.  6. German command shall reveal mines,  location of poisoned wells, etc.  9. Immediate release of Entente and  Allied prisoners without reciprocity.'  10. Medical treatment for sick and  wounded Entente prisoners.  II, German troopa now in Russia,  Roumania and Turkey to withdraw within  frontiers of Germany as they were before  August 1, 1914.  12. Evacuation by German troops to  begin at once, and all German instructors,  prisoners and civilians, as well ao military  agenta, oow oa the territory of Russia, to  be recalled.  13. German troopa to cease at one* aU  requisitions and seizures in Roumania and  Russia.  14. Abandonment of tbe treaties of  Bncharest and Brest-Litovak.  15. The Allies shall have free access to  the territories evacuated by the Germans  on tbeir eastern frontier, either through  Danzig or by the Vistula in order to convey supplies to the population of these  territories, or for any other purpose.  16. Unconditional capitulation of all  German forces operating in East Africa  within one month.  17. Repatriation without reaiprocity,  within a maximum period of ono month,  in accord with dotails hereafter to be fixed, of all civilians interned or deported  who may be citizens of other Allied or  associate states.  18. Reparation for damage.  NAVAL CONDITIONS.  19. Cessation of hostilities.  20. Repatriation of Allied prisoners.  21. Surrender of 160 submarines, including submarine cruisers, equipment, etc.  22. To be interned at Allies' order:  Six battle cruisers, ten battleships, eight  light cruisers, including two mine-layers,  fifty destroyers of the most modern type.  All other surface warships (including river  craft) are to be concentrated in German  naval baaea to be designated by tho Allies  and the United States, and are to be paid  off and completely disarmed under the  supervision of the Allies.  23. Allies have right to sweep up minefields.  24. Freedom of access to Baltic and removal of mines.  25. Blockade against German merchantmen remains.  26. Naval aircraft to be concentrated and  immobilized;  27. All ships, stores and materials left in  Belgian porta to be abandoned by Germane.  28. Black Sea porta to be evacuated.  29. Merchant ships in German hands  belonging to Allies to be returned without  reciprocity.  30. No destruction or damage during  surrender.  31. Germany to notify neutral governments that all marine restrictions are removed.  32. No transfers of German ahipping to  neutral flags in meantime.  33. Armistice to last thirty days, with  option to extend.  34. Armistice to be accepted or refused  within seventy-two  hours.  The Bank will trust you  Perhaps you never had an account in a bank���maybe you've  never done business in a bank���hardly even cashed a cheque in  one.   But��� '  that is no reason why you cannot go to a bank and borrow  money to buy Victory Bonds.  If you are a steady, industrious, thrifty citizen, working and  saving a part of your income, you are just the kind of person  Canada's chartered banks stand ready to help to-day.  Any bank will lend you as much money as you can save  during the next twelve months, with which to buy Victory  Bonds.  All you have to do is to pay ten per cent, of the amount you  Want to buy and deposit the receipt for that ten per cent, in the  bank.  The bank will lend you the 00 per cent, balance at 5^ per  cent, interest and will give you a year to repay it, the interest  you get on your bond being just the same as the bank charges  you.  This is a fine opportunity for you to begin a real savings  account, to make a first class investment and to help your  country at the same time.  -   Why not see a banker to-day���"he will tell you all about it  and you will be glad of the advice and help he can give you.  Borrow and Buy Victory Bonds  Issued by Canada's Victory Loan ComraittM  in cooperation with the Miniater of Fir  of the Dominion of Canada PAGE TWO  KBLOWNA  RECORD  Thursday, November 14th, 19*8  KELOWNH RECORD  Published every Thursday at Keiowna,  British Columbia  JOHN LEATHLEY  Editor and Proprietor  ADVERTISING  HATES  LODGE  NOTICES.   PROFESSIONAL   CARDS  ETC.. i.B osnts osi column Inch osr was.  LAND AND TIMBER NOTICE8-��0 do... 15  tl)  ilnya IT.  WATER  NOTICES-SB  lor  IIva   ,aaarllor.a.  I.W1A1.   ADVERTISINO-Flrat    ineertion.     II  MntS  DST  !ins:  SOA3.   .ubaaauenl   Insartion    R  osnts nsr lie*.  CLASSIFIED   A1IVEHTISEMENTH  -1  cant.  rr��r wurd    Hist Inssrtlon. 1 Mat Ds��  word  saoh subasansnt Insartion.  DISPLAY ADVERTISEMENTS -Two InohM  and andar. SO cants osr Inoh lirst insartion  ovar two intrnae 40 oanta uar inob Irr.l Irr-  ssrtios: 20 osnls Dar Inch sack enbasrtneot  Inaartlon.  80MCMPT1ON  RATES  11.81)   psr   mar;   75...   all   months    t'nltad  Slates 10 asata acHltloaal.  Subscribers at th. raffnlar rale can hav.  ���str. papara nrallatl to (riands at n di.l.noa  at HALF RATI. I.... TS esats osr nar.  This anorrlnl nrlvllsn Is irentsd lor ths  oarpoae ol ndvsrtistae tha flltr sad di.trtni.  All subscriptions parabls la ndv.no.  All ahangss In ooptraot advertieamanta mnsl  Ir.  Irr  th. hrtnda ol  tha printer    bv   T>toednv  Mvenintr  to   ananr.   pnblloation   lo    th.    Mil  Few of ua have aa yet been nble  to adjust our ideas to the thought  that the war is no more. The spontaneous outburat of rejoicing at  the news that Germany had given  in, proves, if any proof were needed, how much the whole horrible  business had got peoples' nerves  keyed up. And now the tension  has been suddenly released. Instead of looking eagerly for war  newa we shall have to remember  there is no war and news ia chic fly  concerned with the cleaning up of  the mess. It is just the morning  after, in fact, and although fascinating enough to the student of economics and world politics, it will  have lost its grip for the great mass  of people.  One thing is evident, however,  that a huge feeling of relief nnd  thankfulness has taken possession  of people's heaita���relief that the  alaughter and turmoil ia over, and  thankfulness that the work haa  been brought to so successful a  conclusion by the complete downfall of the enemy.  The nation wil! not forget to  honor the mnn who have dune  this thing. The soidiers who luive  fought and died, or fought and  still live, and the great leaders of  the different peoples who have  borne the great burdens of orgnni-  zation and direction of eff it!.  Paralyzed for so long at the outset  bv want of preparation to meet  the powerful barbaric military  machine, the obstacle! were finally  overcome, and those who have  done this have achieved a mighty  aervice.  ITS   IN   YOUR   POWER   TO  HELP BY BUYING   BONDS  You can buy more VICTORY   BONDS   if  you  Save Money on  Your Meat Bills  Come around and see the  modern yet inexpensive  store we have fitted up.  You save money because  our  espeneee are low.  Saturday Special*  ALL BOILING BEEF ISc  POT ROAST  20c  Veal, Roast Leg  29c  Veal, Roast Loin  29c  Veal, Roast Shoulder  25c  Veel, Stew    22c  Veal Chops, Rib  29c  Veal Chops, Shoulder    25c  Beef. Boiling ISc oc 20c  Beef, Pot R>ost   20c  Beef, Roost 22c  Rump Roast  22c  Round Steak  25c  Loin Steak   39c  Beef Suet  ISc  Corned Pork 30c  DryS.lt Pork  36c  Pork Chop   30c  Pork Steak  29c  Pork, Roast  30c  Side Pork  30c  Leg Pork        30c  Fish  25c  Canada Food Board License No. 221  Davy & Mills  INDEPENDENT MARKET  Ellis Street      Phone 268  (Next to Waldron'e Grocery)  Correspondence  Renders are reminded that opinion, expressed  in letter, inaerted under thia heading are not necea-  sarily endorsed by U.. Letter, should be a. brief aa  poaaible and te the point.  To the Editor of  The Kelowna Record.  Dear Sir,���I trust you will grant  me the favor of apace in your publication for a few rematks regarding the state of the roads in the  Kelowna and other districts in the  valley, more particularly in view  of the obvious fact that the motor  (ruck for use in hauling fruit, vege  tablea and other commodities, has  undoubtedly come to stay.  It cannot be too strongly brought  to the attention of the government  at Victoria by the Automobile and  Good Roads Association, Boards  of Trade and Farmera' Institutes,  &c, that larger amounts of money  will be urgently needed in the immediate future to make our roads  suitable for the rapidly-incrraaing  amount of motor traffic of all  descriptions.  I remember clearly the time in  the Old Country when all authorities interested in the making and  upkeep of roads were faced with  the same problem. It was then  proved beyond doubt that motor  traffic of every kind had a far more  disintegrating effect upon the top  surface of roads than ordinary  horse-drawn vehicles, and especially good and hard materials for  the macadamizing of roads were  found to be necessary.  It ia not likely that parties interested in hauling will be content in  the future to continue to utilize  motor trucks with a haulage capacity of only one to one and a half  tons. They will be looking for  trucks capable of hauling from two  to three times this amount, as the  cost of the man in control of the  truck would be the same in any  case. When the use of these heavier trucks becomes prevalent our  troubles will begin as the roada  as constituted at present are absolutely unfitted for such vehicles.  I understand the appropriations  for roads, bridges, &c, are considered by the powers that be at  Victoria some time in Decembei  in each year, so that time is now  the essence of the contract and  this matter should be brought to  the notice of the government  authorities forthwith.  Thanking you in anticipation of  your kind indulgence,  Youre very truly,  G. A. CHICK  No travellers are allowed to get  off the train   at  Sandon,  and   no  en are allowed to go up to any  of the mines, as influenza precautions.  Rumors are current that the Hon.  Martin Burrell will shortly drop  out of the federal cabinet along  with Sir George Foster and the  Hon. T. W Crothers. Mr. Burrell  it ia aaid is to be given a British  Columbia Senatorahip.  BURNE & WEDDELL  Barrister,  Solicitors and  Notaries Public,  B. C. Weddell.    ���   John F. Burne.  KBLOWNA   B.C.  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA, ::  B.C  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR er BUILDER!  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given for publicBuild-  ings.Town and Country Reaidencea  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  F. VI. GROVES  M. Can. Soc. C. E.  Consulting Cloll and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Lsnd Surceyor  Survaya and Report, on Inrisation Works  Applications for Water Licenses  KELOWNA. B.n;  CLIFFORD 0. BUCK  INSURANCE BROKER  Life, Accident, Sickneee, Fire, Automobile,  Burglary, Fidelity Guarantee  Specializing in insurance, therefore service  to the Assured  .   Phones 217 and 216  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Estimates Furnished for all ela  of work  .A��vvv^��^^^N^vvv^^^vv^l*^^<v^^^A.��^l^^r^  Boy Scout Column  Edited by Pioneer.   Nov. 12. 1918  Transcendent above everything  else is the realization that at laat  the long black night is over and a  new day has dawned. The terrible suspense under which so many  whose husbands and boys are  over there have been living, ia now  lifted, and there has rightly been  much rejoicing such as we have  never been able to fully enter into  since August 1914. At the aame  time though, while we all rejoice  we do not forget that at this time  there are many sad hearts in the  loved ones left behind of those  who paid the price and made it  possible for us to rejoice to-day.  In the new day which has dawned  we must never let these sad hearts  feel that lhe price was paid in  vain. The only real object in life  for any of us who are left must be  to make that part of this old world  in which we live and move, be it  great or small, something worth  the sacrifices that have been made  for it.  For the scouls a wonderful fu  tuie is in store now that the senior  scouts and officers who have taken  part in the great fight will be com  ing back. From thouaanda and  thousands of letters that have  come from scouts on active service, we know that the scouls to  them is one of those things which  in the turmoil and stress of these  laat four years has seemed something worth while. We have suffered through loss and lack of our  best officers and scouts, and now  that will soon be ended.  One of the saddest things in  connection wilh the war has b.een  to aee our young boys growing up'  during these last few years and to  realize what was in store for them  so soon aa they turned into young  men. In our Iroop when the war  broke out all our eldest scouts even  were in their early teens, so our  Honour Roll is not a long one, and  now that it need grow no longer  as it would have by leaps and  bounds from now on, is a cause  for heartfelt thankfulness in us all.  We were all deeply  grieved   to  WATER NOTICE  USE AND STORAGE  TAKE NOTICE that I. David E.Cellatly.  whose address ie Gellatly, B.C., will apply  for a licence to tain and uae 260 acre feet  end to store 260 acre feet of water out of  Lake at headwaters of Powers Creek,  lying to the West of Horseshoe Lakes,  which flows South and drains into Powers  Creek. The atorage-darn will ba located  st outlet of lake. The capacity of the  reservoir to be creeled is about 260 acre  feet and ii will flood about 25 acres of  land. Tho water will be diverted from  the stream at a point about present point  of diversion under Record No. 746 about  i mile from Okanagan Lake on D. Lot  487, and will be used for Irrigation pur.  pose upon the land described as District  Lot 467. This notice was posted on the  ground on tha 18th day of October, 1918.  A copy of thie notice and an application  pursuant thereto and to the " Water Act,  1914," will be filed in the office of the  Water Recorder at Vemon, B.C. Objections to the application may be filed with  the said Watar Recorder or with the  Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria, B.C., within thirty  days after the first appearance of this notice in a local newspaper. Tha date of  the first publication of this nodes is Thursday, October 17, 1918.  D. E. GELLATLY.  <*-s2 Applicant.  GJ. CUNNINGHAM  AUCTIONEER  and  General Commission  Merchant  (Successor to J. C. Stockwell)  Second - Hand Goods  Bought or Sold on  Commission  Flour and Feed Always  in Stock  Next to the C.P.R. wharf,  Kelowna  Automobile  For Hire  H. B. BURTCH   ���   Phone 180  Victory Bonds provide a market for  British Columbia Mines and Smelters  Of Canada's total production in the calendar year 1917, of copper,  lead and ^.inc, amounting to $35,750,000, British Columbia produced  $21,350,000.  For the fiscal year ending March 31st, 1918, Canada sold on  credit to Great Britain and the Allies more than $46,000,000 worth  of metals, the greater part of which were produced from the  mines of British Columbia. That was more than three times the  average exports for the three preceding years.  The Victory Loan 1917 made this  production possible because it enabled  Xanada to give credit to Great Britain  and the.all.es for their metal purchases  in this country.  Without this market the mines and  smelters of British Columbia could not  have sold their outputs.  But the mines have had a market  for their qres. The smelters have  turned out tremendous quantities of  copper, lead and zinc.  This production has not only  brought prosperous times to the miners  but it has been a mighty factor in helping to win the war, for these metals  were absolutely necessary to the production of munitions in both Canada  and Europe.  The Victory Loan 1918 will keep  the good work going. British Columbia will continue to have a market  for her metals and other minerals and  these will help to win the war.  By buying Victory Bonds you enable Great Britain to secure needed  materials for munitions and you help  to maintain prosperity in British Columbia.  Buy Victory Bonds to the limit  Issued by Canada's Victory loan. Committee  in co-operation with the Minister of Finance  of the Dominion of Canada. r  Thu  Thursday, November 14th, 1918  ���O&OWWA RECORD  PAGBTHBZK  New Stamped Goods  Extensive assortments of Stamped Goods are now irt  stock. These include such useful articles as Nightgowns,  Corset covers, Cushion, Tops, Pillow Cases, Bags,  Towels, Doylies, Table centres, Runners & Tray cloths.  Prices are reasonable for quality represented.   ������  Fancy Handlyerchiefs in Boxes  Many new novelties in Fancy Linen Swiss Lawn and  Iri'h Linen hand-embroidered Handkerchiefs are now  being shown in great variety. Make selection now.  AS FRENCH AS PARIS ITSELF  A fascinating design  for women who appreciate the refinement and distinction  of correct simplicity.  A decidedly original  i*     model from  THE WINTER  FASHION BOOK  DECEMBER  Pictorial Review  PATTERNS  w.  Flannelette  Blankets  Imported Twill Flannelette Blankets of excellent quality, finished  singly and with plenty  of length. The exceptional wearing qualities  of these blankets make  the prices attractive���  $3.95 and $5.50  &&**%��*  PHONE 361  KELOWNA  ,  TOWN AND COUNTRY MOTES  The wat ia no more.  Jim Pettigrew came back from  the coast Tuesday;   . -  it would have gone hard wtth  anyone whose home caught fire  Monday afternoon.  It was ��� talented musician who  on Monday drew melody from the  big drum with the aid of a couple  of feet of galvanized iron pipe.  Miss Pell, who has been the  guest of Mrs. and Miss Millie for  some weeks; left on Monday's  boat for tha south. Many of tha  young people with whom Miss  Pell was popular gathered at the  wharf to say farewell.  Sympathy is expressed for-those  in town who received.cables on  Monday announcing casualties  amongst their relatives and friends  at the front. Singularly enough  there were more of these than  usual and English mail at night,  which brought many letters of bad  tidings.  Corp. Philip Shaw, son of Mr.  and Mrs. A. H.Shaw,of the K.L.O.  bench, who has been in France  since 1915, crossing from Kelowna  with the 102nd R.M.R.'s and later  being transferred to a signalling  corps, has been awarded a bar to  the military cross he won some  time ago. for " gallantry and devotion to duty in action."  ANNOUNCEMENT  All members of the Benvoulin  Local U.F.B.C. are requested to attend the opening meeting on Tuesday Nov. 19, at 8 p.m., at the  school.  WM. HAUG  Masons' Supplies  HARD AND SOFT COAL  Phone No. 66  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All Binds oi> Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  To the Ladies of Kelowna and District  GREAT SALE  OF ENGLISH AND FRENCH PURE WOOL  DRESS GOODS AND SILKS  AU direct from Manchester, England, by the  West of England Dry Goods Company  who will display the undermentioned high-class goods  In the store next to Alsgard's Confectionery Store,  (just used for Victory Loan) opposite Post Office  COMMENCING  Wednesday Morning; November 20  Until Saturday Night, Nov. 30  ���������������      i i   i i   , i  If you thought there were no more Dress Goods on the market, just come and  look at these.   You will find the finest array of Silks and Woollens ever shown in  Canada.   Radiant in beauty, goodness and elegance,  and at PRICES which will remind you of the GOOD OLD DAYS  There is the most wonderful quality of pure Wool Serges and Worsted Tweeds, Jersey  cloth. Broadcloths, Venetian cloth and Satin cloth, Pure wool Poplin, Garbadines, Silk  Lustres, Velours, Mohairs, &c. In silks there is the finest assortment of crepe de chenes  Satin de chenes, Chiffons, Taffetas in stripe affects and plain, Duchess Silk, Black Silk  Georgettes, Silk Poplins, Khaki Silk, Crepon Silk, and the very latest shades in Pussy  Willow and charmeuse silk in great variety of. washable Silks in lengths for dresses,  frocks, shirt* coats and little girls' dresses.   Also goods sold by the yard.  Over Firs Hundred Patttmt to choose from Come Early ud Got Pint Choice  The West of England Dry Goods Company  227. Market Street, Manchester, England. Represented by H. Fenson tV Company  The bovs will soon be coming  home.  An old gentleman (presumed to  be a little hard of hearing), when  seeing the celebrarions Monday  morning exclaimed "Why on earth  didn't they blow the whistle I"  Not everyone seems to know  that the grouse season is now  closed for the present year. Only  ducks, geese and deer remain  open until December 15th.  Tha syndicate of local Japanese  who purchased the. 40 acres of  land near Mr. DeHart's house, are  getting to work preparing it for  nest season's crop. A tractor and  gang plow is tearing up the soil.  Sergt. T. McDonald, says an old  country paper, who was killed on  September 2nd, has been awarded  the military crass. Sergt. McDonald was once a Kelowna man engaged in government road work  in the district.  Mr. W. Kaiser and son left Sun  day on a very extended tour  of foreign countiies, commencing  with Holland. Victory Bonds will  help to keep them moving.  Wm. Fraser, a former Kelowna  printer, but of late living on his  ranch at Anglemont, near Salmon  Arm, died a few days ago at New  Westminster Hospital of influenza.  He leaves a wife and two children.  Dhu Lipa Singh, a well-known  local Hindoo, has fallen a victim  to the flu, passing away.luesday  at the emergency hospital. He  was badly injured during October  in a runaway accident, and had  not fully recovered. Another Hindoo, Bags Singh, is amongst the  sick.  Last week-end a number of  Italians got into trouble with the  provincial police on account of.  offences against the game laws  and alao for trespassing on private  froperty in order to shoot. On  hursday Martin Angelo and Joe  Lefranco were each fined $ 10 and  costs for trespassing on the K.L.O.  in pursuit of .game. On Saturday  Sam Turia and Louis Guidi met a  like fate. The latter was also fined  an additional $25 for shooting a  hen pheasant, and had his gun  forfeited besides. He said he mistook it for a grouse, but as grouse  are also now out of season this  did not help him.  What Will Become of  the Kaiser?  Following his abdication William  Hohenzollern is reported to have  fled to Holland, but it is doubtful  if he will find a safe haven of  refuge anywhere. In all probability he will have to stand trial along  with his fellow conspirators for the  harm they have done.  After the sinking of the Lusitania  and during the early days of aerial  raids on London he was three times  indicted for murder in England. Under internstional law it is said re  quisition for hi* extradition, may  be made by England under the  indictments still standing against  him.  According to official figures, Germans had been Jong engaged in  securing profitable investments in  Canada. At the beginning of the  war German capitalists had over  $32,000,000 invested in Canada���  chiefly in B.C. A close analysis of  these investments show that British  Columbia coal mines and coal lands  mortgages and mineral lands, to  the value of twenty million dollars .  was held by a German Junker syndicate headed by Wilhelm Hohenzollern.  Okanagan Ambulance League  During October the following  articles, valued at $438, were sent  to headquarters: 42 shirts. 35 tiea,  5 surgeons operating gowns, 10  oVz-n face cloths, 11 towels, 42  suits of pyjamas, 60 stretcher caps.  60 personal property bats, 138  pairs of socks, I pyjama coat.  During the month Okanagan  Mission sent in 11 suits of pyjamas,  I separate coat, 14 personal pro-  perty bags, II pairs of socks, 12  stretcher caps, 5 pieces of old linen;  Benvoulin sent in 11 dozen face  cloths, 11 towels, 7 stretcher caps,  6 pairs of socks, 5 surgeons operating gowns.  The following contributions are  gratefully acknowledged : Mrs.  Tones, I pair of socks; Mrs. W. E  W Mitchell, 2 pairs of socks.  Cash contributions for the month  were as follows: J. Ball $1, Mrs.  Langille $5, "Fair Day" Proceeds  $79.27, Dominion Cannery collect,  ion $70, Mrs. R. E J. Hunt 50c,  B.C. Growers $8.40, Mrs. F. A,  Taylor $2.50, Mrt. Trench $2, Mrs.  Fumerton $5, Miss P. Harvey $4,  Mrs. Gaddes $4, Mrs. Weeks $4,  Mrs. Temple $3, Western Canners  $5 08, Occidental Fruit Co. $5.85  together with a balance from Sept  ember of $311.40, making a total  of $556. Expenses for the month  were $66.85, leaving a balance in  hand of $489.15.  I thought it  would come!  ���and hen I am enlarging the  ���tore and making it more con-  veniat (or ciutomert.  Now I've, an apology to offer  thoee gentlemen who size of rubber* I had boH out, but there'*  MORE COMING, nnd they'll he  here before we celebrate peace.  DARK, the Shoeman  Quick Repairs, Good Work  Opposite Royn! Bank  End All Your =   Hauling Troubles  By buying a strong, reliable wagon such as ts 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  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 Kalowna Furniture Co.)  is securing premises in town and is open to take  orders for the above.   Workmanship of the very best.  PRICES REASONABLE  Orders may be left in the meantime at Crawford's store  CREAM PRICES  from Nov. 1st, 1918  Kelowna prices: No. 1 - 52c per lb. butter fat  No. 2- 50c  KELOWNA CREAMERY, LTD.  COAL OIL!   COAL OIL!  Case or Bulk      Quicker Service      Cheaper Price  GASOLINE      LUBRICATING  OILS     GREASES  TIRES ACCESSORIES*        TUBES  VULCANISING of Casings, Tubes. Rubber Boots  Crefuily and Quickly executed  CAR FOR HIRE FREE AIR  THE OIL SHOP  Wator Street, raar ot Oak Hall Phone 287   P.O. Box 294  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 more are  prohibited.  D. W. SUTHERLAND.  Kelowna, B.C., Mayor.  19th October, 1918.  >mmkW*WmmmWmmmmmm*w*mmmkmm\\m PAGE FOUR  KELOWNA   RECOBB  Thursday, November 14th, 1918  WANTED! )  FOE   SALE  FOR SALE, CoaUil Heater and Belle Oak  Heater. Apply Mrt. Boyer.Glen Avenue,  after 6 o'clock. 46tf  FOR SALE, several good milk Cowi, one  pari Jeraey fresh, one due to calf in two  weeks.    Apply H. A. Renwick.        48tf  FOR SALE, pure-bred Berkshire 6-week-  old piga, $4 each. Apply Thos. Bulman,  or phone 3206. 49-2  FOR SALE, at Okanagan Mission, small  house and two acres, on main road.  Good trucking land. Apply R. L. Dalglish. Box 125,  Kelowna. 51-2  RANCH FOR SALE. Apply W. N. Kinnear. 5l-2p  FOR SALE, Lot and Houae of seven  rooms and cellar onPark Avenue. $2,000  ���less than coat of building atone. F.  DeCaqueray. 52-1  FOR   SALE.   20   White   Leghorn    Hens.  Apply Record Office. 52-2p  . SITUATIONS VACANT  WANTED, Lady Help for three children.  Needlework. $25. Oliver Dendy, E.  Kelowna. 50-2p  HOUSEKEEPER Wanted (eldsrly) for  bachelor in country. One uaed to farmhouse preferred. Apply A. W. Cooke,  Benvoulin. 31 tf  MISCELLANEOUS  WANTED, aecond-hand typewriter, cheap  Box XYZ, Record Office. x  STRAYED to the Jas. Christian estate,  Ellison District, last spring, one heifer,  notch out of top of both ears, no br-.nd  visible, color black, with Jersey colorings. If not claimed in thirr���- daya will  be sold for expenses. C. K. Christian.  49-2P  FOUND, a Lady's Purse, containing a  sum of money. Apply City Police  Office. 52  Here's something worth while  THE NEW  HIGH OVEN Coal or  Wood RANGE  The   greatest   improvement   ever  made in stoves -  Easy to kerp clean ;  No stooping;  Better baking;  Easy on fuel.  Come in and see our Ranges  and Heaters  We can lake your old one is part pay  Stockwell's Limited  Re-Opening  Put this number  in your  1 Phone Book:  5704  Kelowna Steam  i  Laundry  City  Agency  at   COX'S  Second-Hand Store  BOY SCOUT COLUMN  (Continued from Pnge Two.)  learn that dear old Fon/, our laat  Summer's camp cook, was one of  the first locally to succumb to the  ravages of the "flu" epidemic. He  developed pneumonia on top of  it which made it an unequal contest for him as his vitality had  been sapped through a severe attack of smallpox from which he  suffered on a trip to China some  ten vears eg v Fong had been  cook for Mr. DuMoulin in Nelson,  and when he moved to Kelowna  with his family in 1905, Four  decided that he would come to  K lowna too. He was with Mr.  DuMoulin ever since with the exception of a few short periods  dining one ot which he went to  China. Last summer when we  were at a loss to find a cook for  our camp, Mrs. DuMoulin very  kindly came to our rescue bv loan- j  ing us Fong, and he certainly ]  proved " a good scout." In his  last illness all that careful and kind  nursing could do for him was  done at the home of the family he  had served so faithfully, but he!  did not have a chance. Fong did  not die a Christian, but with the  lijjlit that was given him, in fidelity  to his master and in affection for  those who showed kindness to  liim, he measured up to the Stan-  r\ nds of our Christian faith, so  that for him now it is surely not  too much to feel that "somewhere  ilie sun is shining."  *       ���  We cannot   let   this   column  go  bv without men ioning the fine big  "Goad   Turns" being done by two  members of  our committee in the,  persons of Cubma8ter Gordon and .  Archdeacon    Greene,   who   have!  been nursing   the   Chinese ill with  tlie "flu" in their isolation hospital.  Ronds help to bring the boys home  AUCTIONEER  I have liati over 2i years' experience in the Auctioneering business,  particularly in the line of Cattle,  Farm Implements and Household  Furniture ; and this experience iu  at your disposal. It means better  results from your auction sales.  Anyone wishing to arrange for an  Auction Sale should see   or  write  G. H. KERR  Auctioneer  P.O. B.!X 195 Residence at  Kelowna, B.C. GLENMORE  Mr. C. G. BUCK  Room    I,  Leckie   Block,   is   acting   as  ngrnl   in   Kelowna, and will make al  Hrrnngements for conducting of sales  Phone 217  Bicycle Repairs  Also repairs to Baby Carriages,  Gramaphot.es,  and     Electrical  Appliances of all kinds.  We  have a  Very Complete Equipment  for general machine shop work,  including an  Improved Welding Plant  for Brass, Aluminum, Cast Iron  and Steel. Save broken castings  Electric Wiring and Supplies  J. R. Campbell  Agent for "Mum/1 Bicycles  Abbott Street, corner of   Park Ave.  Phone 347  Bonds STOP selling on Saturday  The Time is Getting Nearer  when you will not be able to sit outside; the evenings are growing shorter  What could make your home happier than  -THE-  NEW  EDISON  Diamond    Amberola  No needles to change  Prices same   as   in    fhm   r*./\     r\/"\\l'7iVT    Balance    on    Eaay  Winnipeg $7.01)    UUWIN Term.  Unwearable Records.    Over 2,000 to choose from.  Write to.day for full particulars of our FIVE DAY FREE TRIAL PLAN  Enabling you to hear it in your own home absolutely free of cost.  Sold only at  THE HOOD STATIONERY CO.  Edison distributors  VERNON  SSF3 "���*�������&..  How Many Crowns for  Your Honor Flag ?  Of course every city, town and district  will earn its Honor Flag.  1    But how about the crowns ?.\  For every twenty-five per cent., in  excess of its quota, each city, town and  district will be entitled to add a crown to  its flag.  Can you do fifty per cent, better than  your quota���that means two crowns for  your Honor Flag.  But double your quota and it means  four crowns.  Hang a Flag in your hall, that for  years to come will show that your city,  town or district did better than well���  That it was a real factor in the huge  success   of   CANADA'S   VICTORY  LOAN 1918.  _*���������- ('  Issued by Canada's Victory Loan Committee  in co-operation with the Minister of Finance  of the Dominion of Canada  M6  Come, See, what WE  have for  Christmas  Presents  When you give Christmas Presents you want to give something good. Our store is full of beautiful and sensible  Chhristmas Qifls. Make a list of your friends. It will  be easy to find in our store the things you want to buy for  them. Remember, too, lhat we are the ones who give you  lots, for Utile money.  Children's Picture Handkerchiefs   6 for 25c  Fancy boxes, containing 3 embroidered handles... 50c  ti    11        it    *f      ii        ii     Ojc  ii    ii "        it    *      ii        n      / JC  ,.        "   ..      6   x      ��� ��� $1.25 up  Angora wool Scarfs is assorted colors and widths  �� 95c up to $1.95  Scotch knit wool Gloves for children and grownups.  Special Finish Velvet Dress Cord  in Tabac, Cope, Fawn, Green, Rose, Mulberry,  Taupe Priced $1.25 up to $1.45  Silk finish Black Velveteen, extra good guality $1.50 yd.  Priestley's Dress Materials  in Poplins, Serges, Garbadines, Shepherds' checks  From $2.75 per yard up to $4.50  New Collar and cuff Sets, also separate collars, just to  hand from the makers, in Satin, Silk Poplin, Net,  with Lace and Braid Trimmings... Priced 35c up  New Shipment of Camisoles  Splendid values   $1.25 up  Children's Sleeping Suits, fleecy lined. All sizes in stock  Doctor Denton's soft knit Sleeping Garments, drop  seat style for children 1 to 14 years old, fabric  perfectly sterilized.  Little Daisy  Hose in sizes 44 up to 84, in stock now.  Priced from 60c up to $1.35 pair  Children's heavy cotton  Ribbed Fleeced Hose, all  sizes   40c per pair up to 60c  Children's  Hygiene  Undervests, medium weight, at  50c; Misses' size up to 85c.  Boys' Brown Corduroy Bloomers  Sizes 24 to 34, with patent knee fasteners, lined  throughout, good  heavy pockets, buttons well  sewn on   Priced $2.95 up according to size.  Boys' Sweater coats, military style, high co..ar.r.-.$2 up  Bays' lined Gauntlet Gloves in several styles, with  and without fringe ...75c up to $1.50 pr.  Try our Groceries  You will live a long time if you buy  and use our Healthful Groceries.  They are the Best.  Pure Okanagan Honey, in pint jars  75c  ��� ��� .. quart          $1.45  New Jams in 4-lb. tins, this season's pack " Malkin's  Best" and " King Beach" brands.   Per tin.. .$ 1.25  2J-lb. tins quality Pears, done up in light syrup  25c per tin  White Star Yeast   5c box  White Star Chow Chow Pickles   35c bott.  Unfermented Port, in large bottles   75c  Grape wine ���       ���       ���       40c  4,-lb. tins Lemonade Powder  25c  Cream Sodas in pkgs  2 for 25c  Choice eating Figs in pkgs '.   15c  Lemons, Oranges, Grape Fruit, Fresh Celery, Grapes  Lettuce, Kippered Salmon and Black cod.  BACK THB   BOYS   UP WITH YOUR   SAVINGS  HELP M4KE PEACE SURE AND  LASTING  BUY VICTORY  BONDS  J. I. FUMERTON li CO.  THE CASH STORE " It Rays to pay Cash "  Dry Goods phone 58 ;   Grocery phone 35  Regular Delivery Hours :  Morning-9.30 and 11        Afternoon-3 and 5  m

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