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Kelowna Record Nov 15, 1917

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 n  i***  i  '&tiWSr~%tt&t'b  VOL. IX.   NO. 52.  Two ire Local Boys  Fall In Battle  Will. Duggan of Kelowna and  C. Gore, of Westbank, Give  Lives For Country  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1917.-6 PAGES  the local schools. Later he was  with Mr. J. B. Knowles' jewelry  store.  Needless to say the newa haa  created a feeling of profound sorrow amongst the many friends both  of the young nan himself and of  the family.  Aid. W. C. Duggan is the object  of general sympathy this week in  the aad news of the death of his  eldest son, Will, who was reported  Tuesday to have been killed at the  front. The young fellow who had  just attained his twenty-first year,  left for overseas some eighteen  months ago with an Ambulance  Corps, and it was apparently while  engaged in their work near the front  line that he met hia death. Originally he joined up with the B. C.  Horse at Vernon, but waa transferred from there to Victoria to the  Ambulance Corps.  He came to Kelowna with his  father aa a young boy and attended  The family of Mr. W. B. Gore, of  Westbank. are mourning thia week  the loss of one of its members,  Cyril, the younger of two sona who  have gone to the war. He left a  little over a year ago with an artillery battalion from Vancouver,  and up to a few days ago, although  he had seen some heavy fighting,  he had escaped unharmed. The  dreaded newa came Monday that  he had been killed, and still another family haa been plunged  into grief.  Cyril Gore was born 27 yeara  ago in Nottingham, England, the  family emigrating to Canada aome  eleven yeara ago, making firat Tor  the prairie near Lloydminster. Six  or aeven yeara ago they came to j  Want Convalescent Home  A movement to induce the government to take advantage of the  excellent situation of Kelown* for  a convalescent hospital for returned soldiers is being revived. It ia  pointed out that both the Lake-  view and the Royal hotels would  be available for such a purpose  and as they are side by side could  easily be combined, affording  splendid accommodation fronting  on a line view of the lake and  park. It is likely that the matter  will be made the subject of further  representations to Ottawa.  Civic Bye-Election Will  Be Held Nett Week  Two Vacancies in South Ward  Must be Filled  Hon. Martin Burrell  Speaks in Kelowna  Talks on Aims of New Union  Government  Whirlwind Campaign  to Sell Canadian  Ex-Alderman Cecil Rogerson  left this morning on the firat stage  of his journey to England whither  he is returning temporarily owing  to the seiious illness of his mother  Westbank. The deceased hero  was well known and liked in the  diatrict.  What Will Canada's  Answer Be?  OVER in the sodden trenches amid the bursting  shells and the roar of artillery where Canada's  boys are fighting and dying.  ���they are waiting for Canada's answer when the  sale of Victory Bonds begins.  /CANADA'S soldiers expect that  ^ we at home will putup the millions they need to keep on fighting,  ���the millions they must have  to win Victory for freedom, home  and Canada.  What answer willCanada make?  What answer will you make?  Shall it be said that Canada  spares not her. sons from the sacrifice of battle, yet withholds her  dollars to give them victory?  Rather will it be said that Canada once more, for the fourth  time in three years, cheerfully  puts up her millions upon millions  for the cause of freedom, righteousness and justice.  Canada's answer must be,  ���that the Canadian hand to  the plow of Victory holds steadfast and firm.  ���that Canada is in deadly earnest  when she says the "last man and  the last dollar."  That is the answer Canada will  give to our boys in the trenches,  our kinsmen in Britian, and our  Allies everywhere.  That is the answer we will give  to the Huns who thought and said  that Canada would desert the  Empire before she would fight or  pay.  Every bond you buy is an  answer. Let the millions of answers from Canada's loyal men  and women make a chorus of  Victory to ring around the world.  Canada's Victory Loan Campaign  opens on Monday, November 12  "Canada's Victory Loan  AH About It"  Is the title of a pamphlet  that should be In the  hands of every man and  woman In the country.  Mail this coupon at  once and get your copy  Chairman, Provincial Committee,  Canada's Victory Loan,  Vancouver, B. C.  Kindly send me a copy of pamphlet entitled:-  "Canada's Victory Loan, All About It."  Name   Street or R.R ..'.   P.O   Prov   Issued by Canada's Victory Loan Committee  in co-operation with the Minister of Finance  of the Dominion of Canada.  B73  Two  vacancies have  been created on  the aldermanic board of  the   city, the  first  by  the  recent  death  of Aid.  H.  H.  Millie, and  thia week  by  the resignation   of  Aid. Rogerson who finds it necessary   to   go  over to England for  some   time  at  least.   When   the  first vacancy occurred  it  was decided,  if possible,  as  it  was  so  near the end of  the year, to crrry  on without going through the trouble of a bye-election. This second  vacancy,  however,   especially   in  view   of the continued serious illness of Aid. Buck, leaves the council  with  its numbers so reduced  that  it  can  hardly carry  on  the  duties of the city.   Consequently  at Monday's meeting a resolution  waa passed formally declaring the  two vacancies in the South Ward.  Nomination  day  was fixed for  Monday   next,   November   19th,  and polling, if necessary, for the  following Thursday, the 22nd.  TRADING WITHOUT LICENCE  Thia year in addition to the regular wholesale fruit shipping concerns, there have been operating a  number of independent buyers  and ahippers of fruit and produce,  and the fact that they have been  required to pay no trade licence  aeemed to work a hardship upon  the regnlar concerns who have to  pay wholesalers' licenses.  It waa in connection with this  matter that the manager of one of  these latter concerns waited upon  the council Monday morning and  mentioned the names of several  persons who were doing business  in fruit shipping. Upon further  qwtioning, however, it appeared  that with one exception none of  these were known to have any|  offices or warehouses which could  be regarded as their place of business, but were simply buying produce and loading if directly onto  the cara,  The city clerk aaid he had taken  the case up with the solicitor, and  had received the opinion that  where wholesalers had no place of  business, but were merely buying  produce and shipping it out of the  city, the council had no power to  collect a licence from them. In  the case of the one exception mentioned above it was decided to  instruct the collector to call upon  them and collect the necessary fee.  Mayor Sutherland pointed out  that the city was anxious to protect the rights of all firms hsving  vested interests in the cify and also  to collect all fees which were due.  In most of these cases the city had  no power, and he advised that if  the wholesale firms still thought  they had any just grievance thev  should unitedly take the matte r up  with the provincial government.  Mr. F. A. McDiarmid, solicitor  for the Union of B.C. Municipalities, wrote asking for full information concerning the operation of  the Kelowna sewerage system to  enable him to discuss same intelligently in supporting a claim fur its  exemption from provincial tuxes.  This was in pursuance of a m >ve-  ment which was started at thc recent Municipal Convention to induce the government to exempt  from taxes all propertiea owned  by municipalities outside their corporate limits, on the grounds lhat  most of such holdings were non-  revenue producing and generally  used for aome public utility. In  the case of Kelowna the property  ao held was used aa a sewerage  farm.  Chief Thomas submitted his  monthly report showing a total of  six cases brought before the magistrate, five of which were in connection with the keeping of a dis'  orderly house, and the sixth one  of assault. Thirty-two complainrs  had been received and invettigat-  Contlnesd oa nan lost;  " Ptes. C. M. Bartlett, C, A. Scott,  and J. Haynes, are all listed with  the wounded this week.  "Bugler T. Watkins, who went  away with the 172nd, came in  yesterday, having been returned  from England as under age.  Mr. Sody, until recently engaged  at the evaporator, went to Vancouver Tuesday,  Though in all  probability he is  to be relieved of the necessity for  a regular political campaign in this  his old constituency, Kelowna people had  the pleasure  of hearing  the Hon. Martin Burrell laat Thursday evening when he addressed a  large gathering in  the  theatre on  the subject of the new Union government.   Mr. Burrell was recently  selected by Sir Robert Borden for  the very high distinction of a place  upon that government aa Secretary  of State and Miniater of Mines, and  consequently   the   information he  gave  was rendered  all  the more  interesting by being first hand. Mr.  Burrell  is a  fluent and   graceful  speaker, and left  no doubt as to  hia belief in the genuineness of the  coalition, nor as  to  the "win  the  -war" sentiments with which it waa  inspired.    Men  of   both  political  creeds  had  joined   hands  in  an  earnest  endeavor to solve the tremendous difficulties  which faced  lhe government to-day.  Mr. Burrell haa been making a  tour of the west in company with  the Hon. J. A. Calder, and prior  to visiting the Okanagan had addressed several meetings at coast  points.  The chair was taken by Mayor  Sutherland who introduced the  speaker as no longer a representative of one of the political parties,  but as the member of a national  or Union government. He was  pleased to know that such a non-  political government had been  formed, and trusted that it would  be able to carry on the war with  energy and success.  The  Hon. Mr. Bun ell  was  received enthusiastically as he commenced his address.     It was very  significant, he said, that  the  government's decision to sink all party distinctions for the good of she  nation   should   synchronize   ��vkb  the jubilee of Confederation.  The  "Fathers  of Confederation" were  men of robust faith and  far sight.  They knew that if the traditions of  British institutions and British freedom were  to  be  preserved; if a  nation was to be  built up in the  noithern half of  thia continent, it  was necessary to weld all the scattered   elements   together   in one  confederation.   We  to-day could  be  thankful  for  what  they   had  done and for what Canada  is  today after having stood the test of  50 years.  Canada to-day, with all nations  in the war, was undergoing a crucial test. It waa a conflict of ideas,  of democratic nationa with an organization founded upon a system  of government which, if triumphant, would plunge civilization  back for years.  Accusations had been made  that the Union government waa  not a genuine one. and that no  real fusion had taken place ; that  it waa only a piece of machinery  for bringing the old party back  again. This he emphatically denied. When he had aeen men who  had been lifelong political foes  bury their animosities and sit at  the same council table for the common good, how could he help but  believe in the Union government ?  No man was a true patriot who  did not support it and do his best  to help.  He briefly outlined the platform of tke  new government, the first plank of which,  the Military Service Bill, he characterized  as the rock upon which thenew govern,  ment was built. He commended the attitude of the government upon the patronage question, believing that a union government  had   much  greater  chsncee   of  Aim to Raise $120,000 in the]  Kelowna District  Continued oa sen sis.  ���������O   BIRTHS  BURTCH-On Sunday, November  I Ith, to the wife of H. B. Burtch  a son.  CASORSO���On Saturday, November I Oth, to the wife of Louis  Casorso, a son.  DUNN-On Wednesday .November  14th, to the wife of J. U. Dunn,  a son.  JOHNS-On Tuesday, November  13th, to the wife of Hector  Johns, a son.  McDONALD-On Tuesday, November 13th, to the wife of Gus.  McDonald, a daughter.  Overshadowing for the moment  all other forms of collection the  new government War Loan is being taken up enthusiastically from  one end of the country to the  other, and if reports already received from various centres are  any indication of what will be  done during the remainder of tbe  three weeks set aside for the raising of the money there is no doubt  as to the loan being fully subscribed.  Kelowna's campaign was heralded Monday morning by the vigor-  ous blowing of the power housa ,  whistle, and the sales committee  have been vigorously canvassing  the town ever since.  The plan of campaign is practi-  , cally the same as is being used in  other places, and has been worked  out by a central committee. The  scheme was outlined last week by  Mr. Stanley Henderson, tbe provincial organizer, during a visit to  Kelowna, when he appointed  Mayor Sutherland as chairman of  the local committee.  Saturday evening a meeting was  called in the city offices for the  purposes of lining up forces for  the campaign which was to open  Monday.  Mr. W. G. Benson of  the Okanagan Loan Co., was appointed to  take charge of the salea committee  with the assistance of duly authorized   sales- representatives   who  consist of Messrs. Harvey, Duggan  and Davies, Hewetson & Mantle,  Mande tV Wilson, C. A. Fisher, D.  H. Rattenbury, N. D.   McTavish,  K. Iwashita, Lee Bon, and the three  country stores at Rutland, Mission  and East Kelowna.   At a further  meeting of this committee it was  arranged to divide the city up into  districts for canvassing purposes,  assigning to each authorized agent  a diatrict which he was expected  to cover thoroughly though lie was  at liberty in addition to sell bonds  where and when he could.   The  canvassers have already  done energetic work, and it is understood  that  a  considerable  amount has  been subscribed.    The committee  hope to reach a total of $120,000  for this district.  The publicity work has been  placed in the hands of Mr. T. S.  Ruffel snd a committee consisting  of Messrs. J. W. Jones, E. R. Bailey, P. B. Willita, D. E. Braden, G.  Rowcliffe, R. E. Denison and J. B.  Knowles. A plentiful supply of  posters, stickers, circulars, fitc, has  been forwarded from headquarters  and these are being distributed.  Besides this every means it being  used of bringing the Loan before  the public and inducing them to  buy the bonds.  Arrangements have been made  to have short addresses given  wherever an opportunity occurs,  and this plan has been carried out  at the local picture theatre, and  several other gatherings. On  Thursday a meeting was held st  Rutland and plans for an energetic  canvass of that district laid. Saturday Okanagan Mission is to be  visited.  Messrs Willete have kindly placed a room  ���j their block st the disposal of the committee aa headquarters and from there tha  work of stirring up public enthusiasm in  the town will be conducted.  A big dial hu been made and placed in  the vacant store near the Poet Office and  this will ehow the progress being made by  made by the canvassers aa the time goes on.  Three weeks are allowed for the canvass  which will clone December 1st. It is  probable that during the laat week arrangements will be made to have the lights of  the city switched off and on at a certain  hour aa a reminder that the time for subscription is getting short.  Full particulars of the Bonds rates of  subscription will bi found in other parts of  the paper, and it is hoped that every one  will do hia utmost.  Pte. B. C. Hooper came in Monday on a short leave whieh he will  spend with his sister on the benches. He has recently returned  from the front wounded severely  in the neck, and must return for  further treatment to Vancouver.  He came from Seymour Arm last  fall to enlist with tbe 172nd in  Kelowna, T  KBLOWNA  Pack two  **    PROFESSIONAL AND    ������  *���        BUSINESS CARDS       ������  BURNE S: WEDDELL  Barrister,  Solicitors and  Notaries  Public.  G. C. Weddell.    ���    John F. Burne.  KBLOWNA   B.C.  R. B. KERR  Barrister  ^rul Solicitor,  Notary Public.  B.C  KELOWNA,  PIANOFORTE  Mlt.  HAKOLD   TOD   BOYD  liat returned hti teaching olfttiea and wi  teceive   pupils   as   before   iti   In-   Itudlc  1 rencli  Block,  Kelowna.  P.O. box 374  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR & BUILDER  Plans and Specifications  Prepared  and estimates given for public!3uild-  ings.Town and Country Residences  JOl IN CURTS, KELOWNA  P. W. GROVES  M. Can. Soc. C. E.  Consulting, Cioil and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Surceyor  S.rrveya and RepoAa un Irrisstlon Works  Applicatrcna (or Water Licsnsss  KELOWNA. B.C.  CLIFFORD G. BUCK  INSURANCE  BROKER  Life, Accident, Sickness, Fire, Automobile,  Burglary,   Hdelity   Guarantee  Specializing in Insurance, therefore service  to the Assured  Phones 217 and 216  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All Rinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELO-vVNA  Highest Cash Prices Paid for All  Kinds of Cull Apples, Windfalls, &c  Rush in your Culls,  any quantity  TO  The Orchard City  Evaporating   Co.  Cawston   Ave.,   Kelowna  KELOi/lZNH RECORD  PvbUthed every Thursday at KMownn  British Colombia  .lOHN  I EATHLK?  Editor and Proprietor  ���  SDBHCniPTlOW   RATBH  v"r\r.    TOOti    sn    muni I  ifiitu  fit<tl.i it>nn!.  All nitMcrinUona  oavnblf in advalKM  11 AO    por    vwifi    "6o���    sn    mnnthii.   I nit  ���HatM S'i iftiic  nJiliiioTiAl.  Snl  t    the   t>i/iilnr   r��*e    ran   l.n\>  ,,il*l   to   lriHi.1-   ��*   A   'l"��"n '  MAI.K  ll\Tl..  i.e.,  T��  usots l>W  tear.  rhls  unwinl  nrtvilw   Is   trranUd   lot    ih'  irooM .>!  advtrtittnil t>* flU��  in<l otiUtct.  ���-^ort for October  Anti-Aircfofl***  '���- Rain'  y*js  Thursday, Nov. 15th. 1917  Mounted on Autos.  ADVKRTISING  HATES  i.nlNIK   NflTlt'KN    rRllKESSlONAI.  CARDS  ETC.,  : n   .vi,r.  r��.r   .nlnniri   irr.'h nsr   rasas  ��� Wil  Wlr TIMRRfl  NnTICEB-SO dsva   l\  "rt davl *7.  HATBIt NlrTICRM   M I". live lassrtloos  i.EOAl,  ADVEItTIWNO-Flrst    irra,.rtr,.n.    I!  oasis ner Una: each subseansot maartl'm   *  '���'���rila  imr  lina.  CLASSIFIED    AIIVKHTIKKMENTH  -J ra-r.  mr   wur.l     (Irat   Inaertion.   1   cant   per   rirord  wnt'li   aritinrmrsnt inssritoo.  ISIM.AY    AIWEIITISEMENTB-Iwo   inchaa  and  under,  80 panta  iw rnr*>  (irs!   inaertion  over  two inches -10  oents  pal   inch frmt   in-  BSrtloD!    20  centa  per   Inch  .ach  errhaeirnent  Inssriton.  All ohantrss in oontraot adverttseinsiits must  !ip in tire hands of the printer bv T'rcsdnv  svsnins   ro   ensure    pnlilicutlon   in   ths   uext  issue.  Italy In the Permanent  Military Committee  1 he conference ol Bnlish, French  and Italian representatives has resulted in the creation of n permanent inter-aiiied military committee  New leadership for the Italian  army has been provided. General  Cadorna, who has been in supreme  command of the Italian army since  the beginning of ihe war, has been  given a place on the new committee. Among military officers,  the decision of the Allies to create  a permanent military committee  has caused great satisfaction. It is  accepted as. evidence that they  have awakened to the necessity  foi the closest union on the whole  length of lhe western front for the  political and military conduct of  lhe war.  1 hose were produced by Italian munition workers and are being used by  General Cadorna.  Notes From the Prairie  Markets Bulletin  SYNGTKlS OF COAL MININU  REGULATIONS  Germany Grows Impatient Over Submarines  Captain Persius, naval expert of  the Berliner Tageblatt, notes a  growing impatience among Germans with the results of the submarine campaign registered in a  swelling flood of letters demanding an answer to the question  " When shall we have England  beaten?" He throws cold water  on tlie optiii.iats and warns lhem  against accepting as reliable figures  on destroyed tonnage, including  those apparently German and  other statistical material. Capt.  Persius says that with the 1917  harvest and the imports of grain  the food problem can scarcely  become serious enough for the  next six months at least to make  Great Britain inclined to conclude  peace. He holds that the submarine question for the British will be  no! "Can we continue the war?"  but" Will it pay?"  Coal miniag ritraW al iaa Dominion in lUn  itoba, ttajikateacwai. and Alberta, tbr Vuko  Tarriiorr. tbs Nurtkweat Tarritorits, aad i  ortioa of tbs Provisos o. Ilutiib (.iumbia,  iav bs Isassd ior a imrn ol iwentv-ott*  I  aa   xantml   rental ol  91   aa  aara. Not  on I*** 2.500 mm will I* Uassd to oni  aoplioaat.  ApDlioatioa lor tba Isaaa snutt bs vurie bv  bs aoolloant ia oertoa to th* Aseat or Hub-  real ol tbs district ia wblcb tbs ritrfcti    ai>  lied lor ar* sltaatsd.  In survsTcd fctffiun ila laad Mat U iU-  cribsd bv ssctiooa or bxrul tubd.'. .-mow ol  sctioas. and hs aaeeemiisj twill sis tke  ract  applied for  shall  ba  stabsd  oat  bv  tbe  nnlicaat bbsssU.  Eacb application must bs arooniDnniixl bv a  lea ol fi wbisb will ba ******* il tbs nirhu  ppUsd  lor ars not  available,  bat aot  other-  laa. A royoltv sball ba paid on tln�� msr-  haaUbls output of tbs mias at tbs rata of  vs cents  nsr toft.  Tba psrsoft operatinr tbs mine abal'. (ornlsh  be ftireat witb swora ratorns troooantiDsT ioi  bs lull qnantitv of MMI"tabls soal mttu-J  nd    oar   tba rovaltv  tbtrsoa.    If ths    ooal  initui righti ara sot betni' omrntad. suoh  ���Hunts    ���ball   ba forniabsd ft least oass    a  Tba Isass will indads tbs aaal mining rivhts  alv, bat tbs Issssa ssav bs osmittsd Ut uur-  bass wh��tevar ftvalbbl* sarfass tlsku mav  coasibVrsd nsrsssarv lor tbs workla* of  ba w*im at aba rats of tlO aa aara.  Por  roll lalontatfoa  aftolirattoft tfeoaM   be  iado to ths Haeratarr o4 tb* Dsoartmsat   o!  bs    latarior.  (Htasja.a*   �����   i  ub-Awat of  jaaafaJW laaaW  3j&^^*��isr&  Ihe British Columbia Hop Co.,  Ltd,, of Sard is, are adapting their  kilns to lhe evaporation of various  kinds of fruits and vegetables  The Biitish have captured Aska-  lan, ten miles beyond Gaza, and  thirty miles from Jeiusalem, it is  slated. I en thousand Turks were  killed or wounded.  The enemy's operations on the  north and east in an attempt at  encirclement of the Italians have  not succeeded. The menace on  the Italian left wing also is virtually  past.  The Hon. T. S. Sproule, M.D ,  former Speaker of the House of  Commons, and later a member of  the Senate, died at Markdale, Ont.,  Saturday.  The United States military draft  shows that the number of those  physically defective is from 7 to  20 per cent, higher in rural districts than in cities. The officials  blame this on the lack of medical  inspection in country schools.  The entire Turkish army in Palestine is retiring towards Hebron,  approximately 24 miles south of  Jerusalem, as the British advance,  an official statement asserts. British airplanes are following up the  retiring Turks and bombing them.  Forty Turkish guns were captured.  British and French naval forces are  co-operating against the Turkish  communications along the Mediterranean.  THE END OF THE 1917 SEASON  In announcing the discontinuance for the season of the Prairie  Fruit Markets Bulletin the Markets  Commissioner, Mr. J. A. Grant,  says lhat the past season has been  a good one from a B.C. standpoint,  due to causes over which we have  no control as well as to causes  that we can control much better  than we have done even this year.  Distribution by the wholesale  trade has greatly improved, new  country has been supplied, but  there is much to be done and B.C.  growers must get ready to greatly  increase (he supply of many of  the fruits we can grow and the  kind the n arket demands. We  have pointed out the varieties that  can scarcely be over-planted aud  the districts that excel in the different fruits will do well to specialize  in them and produce in a modern  way and equip with modern  machinery in every branch.  The next year will see a greater  demand than ever before on the  prairies and will grow from year  to year. If the growera.in their  wisdom will unite to secure the  price of production for their produce and a fair profit they will  succeed in getting it, but if not  the law of supply and demand  can easily degenerate to the rabble  and ruin that follows going it blind.  We need to know where cur goods  are wanted, the quantity in each  case, that too many are not catering to one centre, and that every  place that is wilting to pay for it  gets a fair share.  An organized system of distri  bution will accomplish this and  there is no other way that is known  to secure this result.  The differ'nt matters that can  secure this 'market tor B.C. have  already been discussed in former  issues. There is a splendid outlook  ahead for marketing B.C. fruit.  Shall we take the tide at its flood ?  OF INTEREST TO B.C. GROWERS  The United Grain Growers have  purchased $234,000 worth of  Washington apples. 1 his represents 160 cars. Ihe quality is  most C grade or Yakima big Y  brand. They will cost them $1.80  to $2 laid down here. It is claimed that this is a cheaper price than  they could buy in Canada.  The price above likely represents the best the management  could do at the time of decision.  It is sincerely hoped that by another year they will enter early  into negotiations with a reliable  B.C. shipper and buy when the  buying is good. The price now  paid represents co-operative loss  and the United Grain Growers  have little to be pleased about in  the deal from any angle they may  view it. If the above suggestion  had been acted on this year a  saving of 25 per cent, could have  been made. Many farmers in the  U.G.G. will buy from the trade B.C.  apples at a less price after paying  the middleman his much-grudged  profit, and get them by the box  and the variety of his choice, and  his money will be available for  Victory Bonds that will build up  Canadian industry.  ANOTHER FRUIT HANDLING  CONCERN  P. Burns & Co., Ltd., have entered the field this year as fruit  dealers.  This firm has a large distributing system and if they aim at the  quality that they have a reputation  for in other lines there is no reason why they should not be a  powerful factor in distributing B.C.  fruit. The consignment system is  very shaky at present and by next  season it should take the count.  If  EATS    (A  DIRT 'M  MADE IN    ���!��  CANADA      f *  V  M  f'  GILLETT"  ��� LYE  MP1     WHOM to 0"*J3  H  Much of Italian Scare  is Fabrication  this occurs the new fruit handling  concern is in position to be a powerful competing factor for the  growers' produce on a f.o.b. shipping point basis. If it docs not  happen this way the growers will  not reap the benefit that is coming  their way.  WHAT IS   A   NO.   1   APPLE V  About the only adverse com  ment nn B. C. apples is the wide  margin of sizes lhat are permitted  to come under the No. 1 mark  Several buyers have complained  to the M, C. about this.  Jonathans running from 125 to  210 all from the same orcoard and  all classed No. I scarcely come  within the intention of the Fruit  Marks Act, where they require a  well-grown specimen characteristic  of the variety. This is a point requiring adjustment at the next  Dominion Fruit Growers' Convention, li is obvious that a dealer  will find it hard to sell the small  specimens at the same value as the  medium and large sizes.  WEEK IN CALGARY  Reports coming from all parts of  the prairies indicate that there is a  plentiful supply of potatoes in  storage.  Apples are being bought in smaller quantities and trading for the  moment in them is dull. Prices  are being held firm and there is  little likelihood of a change for  some time.  Eastern onions from southern  points are quoted at $3.00 per cwt.  in L. C. L. lots. B. C. onions are  being quoted here at $55 a ton,  with few changing hands at that  price.  APPLE GROWERS   WARNED  The National Council of Defense  has issued a warning from Washington D. C, in which the apple  ship ers of the Pacific Northwest  are urged to use box cars for the  transportation of their crop at this  time. The Council says that it is  impossible to obtain refrigerator  car 8 and that the matter, is being  carefully watched by the National  Car Commission.  Major-Gen. F. B. Maurice, chief  director of military operations at  the British war office, in his weekly  talk with the Associated Press,  said:  "The Italian situation is serious,  but a considerable part of the alarm  is talk which is untrue. The report  that von Mackensen made the attack with an overwhelming force  of 300,000 men is a fabrication.  The enemy forces were commanded bv von Buelow, not by von  Mackinson. Moreover, the attack  was not a surprise to Gen. Cadorna,  who knew it was coming so far in  advance that he issued a communication warning the troops about  it. The withdrawal of the Italians  from the Tagliamento line need  cause no discouragement, because  this was part of Cadornas statement  from the moment of the first falling  back. Developments now depend  on the time in which Allied reinforcements reach the line in adequate numbers."  Referring to the German claims  of an enormous bag of prisoners,  Gen. Maurice expressed the opin-  ion that these were largely overdrawn, saying:.  " The Germans naturally make  the best possible story and it is  likely that they have counted all the  civilians in the total of the prisoners  they announced."   o   A balance of $114,100,000 in  loans authorized for Russia may  not be turned over by the United  States if the Lenine-Trotskj peace  faction gains complete control. The  American Government, declared  one treasury official, is not is the  peace business and regards the  Bolsheviki as aiding Germany.  Austro-Germans Hostile  in Alberta  Says a writer in the Province:  " Ot the seventy-five thousand  Austro-G-rmans in Alberta, sixty  thousand reside north of the Red  Deer River. Of this number it is  estimated that at least ten thousand  electors nt alien enemy races were  not disfranchised by the new federal act because they were naturalized before 1900. This forma a  nucleus for a very active propo-  ganda among that element for  those ten thousand Austro-Ger-  rnans have votes in the coming  election. These people are avowedly h.istilc to the Union government, to conscription and any  other form of human endeavor  calculated to keep Canada at the  front in the great war. They talk  boldly of the reprisals they propose to engage in against public  men responsible for their disfranchisement and the effront to their  race. Their attitude and the political situation has caused many  western men who did not approve  previously of the disfranchisement  act to swing to the other extreme.  Dr.  MATHISON  Dentist  KELOWNA '::   B.C.  Handling frozen Apples  By G. Olda, Wenatchee  Apples still on the trees should  not be touched in the morning  until all frost has left them. Finger  marks will plainly show, and later  these spots will turn black. Apples  already picked and in the orchard  in boxes should be protected as  much as possible, and not molested until the frost has left them as  well. Even having them in the  boxes where they are moved or  jarred so the weight will cause  them to bruise one another, will  occasion a great deal of damage.  Much fruit can be saved if this  care is used.  The Newest Thing in  Cream  Separators  SHARPLES  SUCTION FEED  Americans responded to the call  for a second liberty war loan bv  subscribing $4,617,532,300, an  over-subscription by 54 per cer.t.  of the $3,000,000,000 asked and  only $383,000,000 less than the  5,000,000,000 maximum fixed by  the treasury.  As a result of representations  made by the food con'roller to the  department of customs, instruo  tic*8 have been given for the immediate sale at the best price  obtainable of ten tons of Spanish  onions which were spoiling in  storage in Toronto. The onions  were placed in storage by the  Canadian Espanio Company, 32,  Front Street West, but the storage  company was unable to locate any  person at that address. The cases  had been shipped from the West  Indies in bond.  Don't feed cream to your pigs,  get it all with ft Sharpies.  Cream at even thickness, at all  speeds. If you turn faster, it finishes  the job quicker.  One-piece bowl, no disks, oil  once a month, low down aupply  tank,  Cell end get edvertising matter,  prices and terms.  J. C. STOCKWELL,  Don't forget to  attend our  One Cent  Sale  Friday & Saturday.  November 16th and 17th  P. B. Willits I Co.  REXALL DRUGGISTS  Phone 19        Kelowna. B.C.  FOR  Come and select (rom our  new lines of  Curios,  Silks  and  Fancy Chinas, &c.  The Japanese Store  Kelo  Phone  112  AGENT  91.1  G.W.  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  We have what you want in both Common and Finished  LUMBER  DOORS WINDOWS SHINGLES  Prices right.       Delivery Prompt. Satisfaction Guaranteed.  Kelowna Saw-Mill Co., Ltd.  D. LLOYD-JONES, Managing.Director. Thursday, Nov. 15th, 1917  **A*kffl******m**f*n******  ���MA  sta&r  KBLOWMA' RBCOSi)  PAGB THEEB  Value of Women in  Work ofjiie Church  AW. RbefBfsdfi GiVA's Address  to Equal Franchise League  The Equal Franchise League  enjoyed an able paper from Mr. C.  Rogerson on " Women and the  Church," at their meeting Monday  evening.  The lecturer, explaining his use  of the word Church as implying  catholic o'r' universal, and not confined to any one sect, referred to  the fine tradition of sympathy towards women found in even the  /swish Church, and greatly exemp-  ified by the founder of Christian it v,  who, as the old English poet ex-  preened it, was "The first true  gentleman who ever breathed."  lhe Church, however, has not  lived up to the splendid Christian  ideal, or it would not be so helpless  for good as it is shown to be in the  present horrible condition of European war. The lack of courage  in the Church is also seen in its  silence regarding the position of  the most unfortunate women���it is  not considered " good form " to  discuss this exceedingly important  social question.  In Concluding Iris discourse,  however, and in the discussion  which followed it, Mr. Rogerson  spoke eloquently of the Church  becoming inspired hy tlie influence  of woman as the guiding power in  the family. The Christian Doctrine  of the incarnation of the Divinity  was itself, he held, a statement of  noble womanhood. He went so  far as to say that the nature of men  tended to evil, whereas that of a  woman tended to good. Another  speaker combated the idea,'of evil  being in human nature, pointing  out that men of primitive races,  such as the Esquimaux, exhibit  native virtues, and that acts of great  heroism and self-sacrifice even in  animals, have often been observed.  The discussion turned partly or.  the diverse merits of individual  and social effort; fhe social principle of the Church being, according to the lecturer, of the highest  value, while, though not disputing  this, others said that reform and  progress always come froth individual initiative���too often oppos-  Rutland News  fnesa oer ewe sotreaDoaASBtl.  Mr. Martin arrived on Saturday  from Medicine Hat, to spend the  winter with his daughter Mrs. B.  Hardie.  Mrs. Wallace's son, who has been  in the Kelowna hospital for some  time, returned home on Wednesday.  The Young People's Society will  have a patriotic meeting in the  sctibdlKo'iisr on Friday evening  November 16th.  List Saturday mr.rning Mr. T  Maxwell accidentally cut hia wrist  severely, and was tak^n to the ho��-  pitat, where his wound was attend  ed to by Dr. Paradise. He was  able to return home on Sunday  evening.  Mr E. A. Hairison and family  left on Tuesday for California.  They will not return until spring.  At the Rid Cross meeting ofthe  Womens' Institute held on Thursday November 8th, a mince pie  competition was part of the programme. Mrs Willis Sehell was  the judge,anrl her task was not an  easy one, as all the entries were  good. The first prize was awaad-  ed to Mrs- James Duncan, the  second to Mrs. W. II. Fleming.  Both prizes were hand-painted  china. Mesdames Stonehouseand  Leithead served a dainty afternoon  tea, and the pies were also sold  for the benefit of the Red Cross  Material Fund. Total amount  realized $4.70. Mrs Griffiths made  the afternoon more enjoyable with  several i istrumental solos. A Collection fat the Prisoners of War  Fund amounted to $4.00.  Orders for  Local  Scouts  I PBtPARBD*       Kelow,la   Tro��P   ��� - Troop First;   Self Last  Edited by Pioneer. Nov. 13, 1917  ed by professional jealousy, both  in the Church and elsewhere. The  value of the individual work of  John Wesley was instanced.  The work of the churches as  social clubt, especially of the more  modern churches, was favorably  commented upon.  Mr. Rogerson was warmly thanked for his lecture, and hopes were  eipiessed lhat he would be returr.  ing soon from his trip to the old  country,  Orders by command for week  ending Nov. 24th, 1917.  DUTIES Orderly patrol for week  0;trrs;   next for duty. Beavers.  PARADES-The combined trcop  will parade at the club room' on  T uesda;, the 20th, and Saturday,  the 24th of November, at 7.15 and  2.30 p.m. respectively. P.rtrol  leaders are responsible for the instruction of their patrols for the  first part of nil evening parades,  and it Is therefore of the utmost  importance that a patrol leader  should be present on time, or if he  cannot arrange to be there, his  s.-cond should be there for him.  otherwise the time is lost for that  patrol and they interfere with  other patrols in their work.  Leaders and seconds should decide befoiehand what they are  going to do at each parade, and  not leave everything in a haphazard sort of way and decide |to do  whatever may come across their  minds when they reach the parade.  The Otters are the onlv patrol  who are going ahead with making  themselves a locker. We wish  e, ch patrol to have to sets of semaphore flags, which they already  have, two triangular badges, splints  rope foi knot tying, and whatever  else they may require for their  patrol, to be always kept in their  lockers at the clubroom. As we  said before, the troop will pay for  the material required for the locker, lumber, lock and key, and vie  would ask the other patrols to  make an effort to have their lockers completed within the next  week or two.  There are now 25 Cubs enrolled  in the Kelowna Pack, which means  they are numerically stronger than  we are.   Good work I  News of Neighbours  Summerland hospital board has  decided that it cannot accommodate convalescent soldiers as well  as run a hospital for the sick, and  has applied for the removal of two  men who are well enough to be  around. Two will still remain but  they are confined to bed.  The new Bank of Montn-a  building at Summerland is completed and business was opened  there this week.  Al.trm,: Sutheiland, a little Summerland girl, was reading a tombstone inscription in the Peach Oi-  chard cemetery last week, when  the headstone fell over and pinned  her to the ground. Her screams  brought her mother and others to  her assistance, when it was found  that her leg was broken.  The Penticton Hotel which was  badly damaged by firerome weeks  ago is being rebuilt.  A young motor cyclist recently  made a trip from Northport, Wash.,  to Okanagan Falls in a day. The  distance is 300 miles.  A two - hundred ton concrete  ship built in Norway was launched  keel uppermost and turned over in  the water.  One of the duties which scouts  have undertaken in London, is to  furnish buglers to go around with  special constables in cars after an  air raid, blowing " All Clear I"  a        s  s  In connection with the Canada  Victory Loan, we received instructions from the Dominion Headquarters to furnish assistance in whatever way we could to make the  loan campaign a success, and i  particular it was thougnt that we  could be of assistance in delivery  and distribution of the following���  window posters, automobile stickers, pav envelope stutters, various  kinds of dodgers, letter stickers,  double and single sandwich boards.  We have offered our assistance to  the local committee in whatever  way we can furnish the same to  them.  <  The Mikistkr or Finance offers for Public Subscription  Canada's Victory Loan  r*. I aaue of  $150,000,000 i51% Gold Bonds  Hearing Intercut from December Ut, 1917, mid uttered in three maturities, the choice ef which li optional with thc subscriber, as follows)  5 year Bond* due December 1st, 1922  10 year Bonds due December lit, 1927  20 year Bond* due December 1st, 1037  Thia Loan is authorized under Act of the Parliament of Canada, and both principal and Interest ate a charge upon the Consolidated Revenue Fund.  The Hmount of this issue ia $160,000,000, exclusive of the amount (if any) paid by the surrender of bonds of previous issues.   Tbe Minister of Finance  however, reserves the right to allot the whole or any part of the amount subscribed in excess of 9100.000,000.  Tbe Proceed! of ihia Loan will be used for War purpoeea only, and will be spent wholly la Canada.  I'rlntipal and Interest payable In Gold  l:e.   .mlnatlons:    J50, SIM, $540 and $1,004  Subscriptions must be in sums of $50 or multiples thereof.  .  ,"rim'i')jl Payable without charge at the Office of the Minister of Finance nnd Receiver General at Ottawa, or at the Office of the Assistant Receiver  General at Halifax, St. John, Charlottetown, Montreal, Toronto, Winnipeg-. Kcglna, Calgary and Victoria.  Interest payable, without charge, half-yearly, June lit and December 1st, at any branch in Canada of any Chartered Bank.  Bearer or Registered Hondo *  Bonds may be registered aa to principal or as to principal and interest.  Scrip certificate", non-negotlable, or payable to bearer. In accordance with tlie choice of the applicant for registered or bearer bonds, will be issued after  allotment in exchange for provisional receipts. When these'scrip certificates have been paid in full, and payment endorsed thereon by the bank receiving the money  they may be exchanged for bonds, when prepared, with coupons attached, payable to bearer, or registered as to principal, or for fully registered bonds when  prepared, without coupons, in accordance with the application.  Delivery of Interim certificates and of definitive bonds will be made through the Chartered Bank*,  Bearer bonds with coupons will be Issued In denominations of $40., $100., $300., and $1,000. and may ba registered as to principal only. Fully registered bonds, .the interest on which is paid direct to the owner by Government cheque, will be Issued in denominations of $1,000., $0,000. or any authorised  multiple of $3,(W0. "  Subject to the payment of 20 tents for each new bond Issued, holders of fully registered bonds without coupons, will have tbe right to convert Into bonds  of the denomination of ll.OOd with coupons, and holders of bonds with coupons will nave the right to convert Into fully registered bonds of authorised denom.  (nations without coupons, at any time, on application to the Minister of Finance.  Surrender of Bend*  Holders of Dominion of Canada Debenture Stock, due October 1st, 1919, and bonds of the three preceding Dominion of Canada War Loan issues,  have the privilege of surrendering their bonds io part payment for subscriptions to bonds of thia Issue, under the following conditions.���  Debenture Stock, due October 1st, 1010, at Par and Accrued Interest.  War Loan Bonds, due December 1st, 1625, at V7X "d Accrued Interest.  (The above will be accepted In part payment for bonds of any of the three maturities of thia Issue)  War Loan Bonds, due October 1st, 1931, at 07^ and Accrued Interest.  War Loan Bonds, due March 1st, 1037, at 00 and Accrued Interest.  (These will be accepted in part payment for bonds of the 1037 maturity ONLY of this Issue.)  Bond* of the various maturities of this Issue will. In the event of future Issues of like maturity, or longer, made by the Government, other than Issues  Bade abroad, be accepted at par and accrued Interest, as the equivalent of cash for tbe purpose of subacriptioxt to such issues.  Issue Price  Par  20 <;  on March 1st, ISM  RM  on April    1st, 191S  ao its/    1st, 1918  2l)��  Free from t��nee���Including say Income tai���Imposed In  pursuance of legislation enacted by the Parliament of Canada.  Payment to be made as follows:  10% on December 1st, 1017  10% on January 2nd, 1018  20% on February 1st, 1918  1      '       A full half year'a Interest will be paid on 1st June, 1918.  Ths Bsada therefore ftlve a net Interest yield to the Inveetor of a beat i  5.61% on the 20 rear Bonds  5.68% oh the 10 year Bonds  5.8 J % on the    5 roar Bonds  All payments are to be nude to a Chartered Bank for the credit of the Minister of Finance.   Failure to pay any instalment when due will render previous  payments, liable to forfeiture, and the allotment to cancellation.   Subscriptions accompanied by a deposit of 10% of the amount subscribed, must be forwarded  through the medium of a Chartered Bank.    Any branch in Canada of any Chartered Bank will forward subscriptions and issue provisional receipts.  In case of partial allotments the surplus deposit will be applied toward payment of the amount due on the January instalment.   "  Subscriptions may be paid in full on January Snd, 1018, or on any instalment due date thereafter under discount at the rate of 6H% per annum.   Under  this provision payments of the balance of subscriptions may be made aa follows:  1 January 2nd.  1918, at the rate of 89.10795 per $100.  a Febrv-��� ' ���'    *      -  ���' -  If paid on February 1st, 1918, at the rate of 70.44090 per $100.  If paid on March 1st, 1018, at the rate of 09.72274 per $100.  If paid on April 1st,        1918, at the rate of 80.00059 per $100.  Forms of anplicatlon may be obtained from any branch In Canada of any Chartered Bank, or from any Victory Loan Committee, or  The books of the Loan will be kept at the Department of Finance, Ottawa.  Applications will be made in due courae for the listing of this Issue on the Montreal and Toronto Stock Exchanges,  member thereof.  Subscription Lists will close on er before December ft. 1*17.  DlYAKTMEKT OP F.^AKCB,  ^        ,     OTTtUtv NovsjSerJUk, 1��I7.  J  Commercial Stationery  produced in a neat, clean  and up-to-date style.  Let us help you at any  time in the production of  " copy " or in the development of your own ideas.  Letter and Billheads  Business Cards  Handbills  Circulars, Notices  Loose Leaf Supplies \oWKA  PAGE FOrjB  iST...,      pKOKD  Civic Bye-election Next Week  (OoaUnued trom Pairs 1.)  ed,   and   fines  and   forfeited bail  had amounted to $90.  The report also included the  monthly dairy tests made in connection with the Milk By-law as  follows���  John Birch        -    4.6  Norman Day   -    4.4  D. C. Middleton    3.8  R. Ritchie        -   3.8  It was also reported that during  the past   week   all   cows   kept by  licensed   dairymen in the city had  been   examined   and   innoculated  by Prov. Veterinary Surgeon Haley  Four cows had been found   suffering   from   tuberculosis   and   had  been shot and their carcases burned.  A con munication was lead  from the chairman of the B.C.  committee of the Canada Victory  Loan advising the council that in  the event of any investments being  made in the loan from the city's  sinking    funds,    such    purchases  should be mnde through the provincial committee in order to avoid  payment of a commission.  The chairman of the finance  committee gave it as his opinion  that most of the cash in the sinking fund would be required to  meet debentures falling due next  year.  Tne Vancouver Proportional  Representation Society wrote advocating the adoption of the " proportional " method of holding  elections as authorized by a recent  provincial act, and forwarding full  particulars as to the working of  tame. The council, however, decided to make no change in the  present method until application  had come from the electors themselves.  A letter was read from Mr. F. V.  Royle, of the office staff, tendering  his resignation owing to cciuinued  ill-health. The letter was accepted  and a resolution passed expressing  appreciation of his past services  and the hope that he would soon  be restored to health again.  Aid. Rattenbury, on behalf of  the   Health   Committee, reported  that owing to repeated complaints  regarding the waste wash water  from the steam laundry, he had  requested the medical health officer. Dr. Boyee, to investigate conditions there and suggest a remedy.  After an examination Dr. Boyee  had recommended as the best  method of removing the nuisance  to have three tanks sunk on the  property, and to lead the water  from these tanks by means of inverted flumes.  The Mayor stated that he had  telephoned the proprietor of the  laundry to carry out these proposals.  In connection with certain alterations to the water mains in the  packing house district suggested  at last meeting by the Fire Underwriters, Aid. Duggan reported that  there was sufficient six-inch pipe  to carry out the alterations between  the power house and Haynes Av.,  but not sufficient four-inch pipe  for the other alterations required.  The estimated cost of laying the  pipe was $70. The Light and  Water Committee was instructed  to proceed with the work.  Increase Your Subscription to  c  d  anaaa s  Victory Loan  We will assist you by advancing, for term not  exceeding 5 years,  Up to 80 per cent,  of face value of 20 year Bonds  85 per cent.       ,r      ,,       ,,     10   ���        ���  ���    .90 per cent.       ,,       ,,       ���       5    ��� ���  on the gecurity of your personal note, the Bond  being held as collateral.    Notes can be paid by  instalments if desired.  Full particulars on application to  OKANAGAN LOAN & INVESTMENT TRUST CO., LTD.  PIGS WERE CHEAP!  IN your grandfather's day (ask him about it), you could buy a dressed pig for three  dollars ��� a nice big pig.     Everything was cheap  in  those by-gone days, but they  all cost a great deal more to-day.    We KNOW that the price we, under the pressure of necessity are compelled to aik, make you FURIOUS 1   We are not to blame.    If  you were in our place prices  would   be  higher still.    However, we quote below a few  prices for your consideration which will save you money if you pay  CASH ON JUMBLE DAY, NOVEMBER 24th  LOT 7  LOT I  3  lbs.  specially   blended   and    freshly-ground  Coffee  ONE DOLLAR  LOT 2  3 lbs. Indo Ceylon Tea ONE DOLLAR  LOT 3  10 Cans Pork  and  Beans, worth to-day $1.50,  for ONE DOLLAR  LOT 4  3 Boxes Christie's or McCormack's Cream Soda  Biscuits ONE DOLLAR  LOT 5  8 Pkgs. Corn Flakes or  Post Toasties (the old  price  ONE DOLLAR  LOT 6  J-lb. Cowan's Cocoa  35c  1 Bottle Nabob Lemon  35c  2 Cans Sardines   25c  3 Cans Potted Meat  25c  ONE DOLLAR-reg. price $1.20  1 bolt. Olives, Plain or Stuffed  35c  2 Sultana Raisins  35c  2 Cans Salmon  25c  2     ���    Pork and Beans  25c  ONE DOLLAR���reg. price $1.20  LOT 8  2 Clarke's Soup     40c  2 Pkgs. Currants  40c  I lb. Mixed Cut Peel    45c  ONE DOLLAR���reg. price $1.25  LOT 9  I Cow Brand Soda   10c  1 Feather Light, Baking Powder  25c  2 Pkg��. Jelly Powder  20c  I Nabob Lemon Extract   25c  I Nabob Cut Peel    45c  ONE DOLLAR���reg. price $1.20  Phone T!  ��>    D.    D.    CAMPBELL,    TI��Con..rGr.c.rv  8AVE THE UABIES  Sea   Water   lujec ion   is   Cure   tor  Infantile Cholera and Thousands  of Children Haie Been Saved  By New Method.  A novfeure has been toui.d Tor infantile cholera, that dread romplaint  which wipe* out so many young lives  during tho summer. The hot Kuropean  summer, which lias recently ended,  claimsd a toll of babies, and the new  method was given an ample testing  in London and Paris with what are  leimed' to have been excellent remits.  Dr. Qulntln, a Parisian iihllanthrop-  lst, was the discoverer ot the new  method, which .s composed oi eure-  fully determined doses' of mod.f.eJ  bp- .."iter injected under t.he little  Infant's skin, and during the past live  years thousands of children have been  en.'ofaotorily treated. The system was  Introduced into Loudon by tbe generosity of Mr. Otio Beit, rtid s large  Polyclinic was opaued, at which the  children were treated. So successful  were the results thai many of tho  provincial uospltnls also Introduced  the treatment with equal satisfaction  The preparation is not a patent  medicine, and, it is stated, cuu bt  prepared by any chemist, and a number of local ladles Interested la cn.id  welfare are new In oommun'ootion  with tlie I.0111I011 officials with thc  idea of getting the treatment eats  Wished iu itonlioxl ready tor net  summer.  THE T1.1I11) PEKDUliDl  Once  upon  a  time  a  clock-Jini,  was   making   a   deck,   it.....:;.,   ca.  wheel into its p/cper flate, .. . I ;  ung the different paru logu.il. r. Ti,  pendulum was ly.ng en tne lave  ji  Hide him, waiting lor its turn, and 11  passed the time Ul making a calculation of how Ion,', it would be beforo  J.U great wheels of the clock   vere  worn out i.ud its own work done.  'Of course, i s.mll go on licking  as long as these wheels, last.' atiiti  the pendulum; 'I shall be exp-ieied  lo tick so many times 10 the minute  and sixty tiiacj that to the hour I  shall never rest day or night, to that  I must tick twenty-four hours instead  ot lying still und sleeping pea efuii;  through a few of them, 'liie.i mere  are 305 days In one ; ear a.CiO, a::,  the clock will probably U. t ;'.-l (oi  at least seventy years. If I Had i.  pencil 1 would put it all down, but l  ouu't do multiplication in my bead.  Millions of ticks, I'm sure, if nat  billions! 1 can never do it," aid thi  poor unhappy pendulum sig'.it  deeply.  "But surely you can do one tick at  a time?" asked the clockmaker kindly.  "Ob, yes, that's a very simple matter," answer the pendulum.  "Well," said the clockmaker, "that  is all you will ever have to do r.>ally,'  and he hung Uie pendulum in its  place, taking care, to make il uu.te  comfortsble, because it is move important to get properly settle:! on a  hook than on a chair, and it s ots te  work steadily ticking.  "Now, if 1 were you," advised the  clockmaker, "i should not count 'One,  two, three, four,' because if you uo  happen to think of something oUe  you'll get wrong. You will l.nd it  ever so much safer to say, 'Tick, tack,  tick, tack,' that gets to be Eecond  nature in time ana 1 can proniLe you  will never go wrong." So the pea-  dulum took his advice and well tn  steadily ticking cne tick at a time,  and it Is ticking yet quite cheerfully,  undaunted by any rows of f iiures  either before or behind.  THE LITTLE HELL  For centuries it has been tli  torn to inscribe oliurch bell*  mottoes, sometimes in English,  times in Latin, if you have  Longfellow's "Golden Legend'  will remember the voices of the  as they sing. These ,vords l.  taken from the mottoes on ve:  bells. As a child 1 remember .-  the enormous new bell for St. 1  going by road to be hung i  OathedraJ, aud we coudd re;  Latin inscription that was rot  When 1 was on my holiday I s:  bells in tlie tower of a beautil  church, and looked for their h:  tions. Some of tiiose only c.  morated the date of the fcundii  the. name of the giver or the to.  but one inscription was in rh)  Although I am both light and  I will be heard ai.ove you all.  I could not help thinking uai  would do lor a great many  as well as for that small bell, :  one ever thought of putting i  scrlptlon round a little girl's pi  or a little boy's belt.  cus-  W.lll  toxe-  read  you  be us  e all  y old  eeing  Paul's  i the  i tne  .id It.  tv the  .il old  isrip-  ..ime-  g aud  -:Jers  small,  ffiotto  1 ;iple  : any.  i   iu-  i.ore  Quite a  Difference  ,   When Lawrence Barrett's da  was  married  Stuart  Itobson  i,  cheque for a thousand rounds :  bridegroom. Tbe comedian's da  Felicia   Robson,    who   attend':.,  wedding, com eyed the gift.  "Felicia," said her father, up;  return "did you give him Uie ch  "Yea," father," answered the i  tor,  "What did he say?' asked Rt:  "He didn't say anything," l  Miss Felicia;  "bul he shed te.  "How long did be cry?"  "Why, father, I didn't time  I should say, however, that hi  fully a minute."  "Fully a minute," mused P.,  "Why, daughter, 1 cried an hour  I signed it."  the  .iter  ���ho  ed  b: ,n,  An "Ear Telephone."  Differing from tbe various kinds cf  Instruments which are UBed to ai 1  persons of defective hearing, a new  long distance hearing apparatus has  recently been Invented to assist the  healing of normal persons In much  'the same way tint a telescope does  the eye; that is, it enables one to  distinguish sounds through a greater  distance, besides amplifying thoss  which would ordinarily be detected  by the unaided ears. For this reason it has been facetiously oalled ths  "ear telescope."            Thursday. Nov. 15th, .917  ���"  Keep Y  our  Open for Bargains  at the  Hospital  JumbL  Sal  Saturday, Nov. 24  In premises lately occupied by  Trench's Drug Store  Any  person   wishing  to   contribute  articles for this Third Annual Jumble  Sale wdl kindly leave them   at any  of the Grocery Stores Thursday. Nov. 15th. 1917  KBWWMA   UCOM  Waists Specially Priced, $2.25  INTERESTING Assortments in Waists are being  offered this week. These consist of Muslin, Voile  and Organdie. The values are exceptional and offer a  great opportunity to effect a  saving on these garments  .  that are so useful for present wear.  Prices up to $3.25 - - -  $2.25  Velvet Hat Shapes   -   $1.50  Many new styles in Velvet Hats are on sale this week.  These are considered splendid values at their original  price and should be quickly disposed of at this new price  Reg. price up to $3.50 - - -  $ 1  50  mf  ��� i/Atv reo   ������  Phone 361  Kelowna  BANKQF MONTREAL  ESTABLISHED 100 YEARS (18H-J917)  Capital Paid up       .       $16,000,000  Rest      .... 16,000,000  Total Assets (Oct 1916) 365,215.341  "Saving for Victory"  is facilitated by the  Bank of Montreal, which  will receive your deposits at  Interest and convert them,  as they accumulate, into  Dominion Government War  Savings Certificates.  D. R. CLARKE,  Supt. British Columbia Branches.  VANCOUVER.  WM. HAUG  Masons' Supplies  HARD AND SOFT COAL  Phone No. 66  GREASE AND OILS  ��� CHAS.  E.  SMITH PARAGE  QUICK AND SATISFACTORY  FREEA.R SERVICE  Phones: Offioe 232;  House 236  TIRES, &c.  The KELOWNA THEATRE  Saturday (November 17th)���" A Modern Thelma," with Vivian  Martin;   " Her Father's Station," comedy.  Tuesday;���"The Hungry Heart," with Alice Brady.  Thursday���"The Voice on the Wire,"   last  episode;   Billie  Burke in Cloria's Romance;" other pictures.  Two Shows, 7.30 & 9.  Admission, 25c & 10c  J. GALBRAITH  Plumber and Steam Fitter  Kelowna, B.C.  ajav*j*VySjSsjasavajSsiaV  P.   DriMoulia,   Manager,   Kalowna  Brand.  BRANCHED IN OKANAGAN DISTRICT  Ansstroas,      -      Psalktss,      ���      Sur  Easersr. ���      Princeton.      a      Venrss.  PREST-O-UTE Enchants  ,  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  Packing operations at the Kelowna Growers' Exchange were  completed Saturday, and most of  the season's employees are beginning to dispeise. There is still,  however, considerable shipping  still to be done.  Mr. Reuben Draper left Tuesday  for Winnipeg. He is not quite  sure of his destination but intends  co try his fortune in the east. He  disposed of his lot on Sutherland  Avenue during the week.  Mr. F. Bawtinheimer and family  removed Monday down to Penticton. Mr. Bawtinheimer has taken  the management of the store for  the B.C. Meat Market, the concern  in which Messrs. Alan Wilson and  W. Ludlow are interested.  An interesting display of named  apples is on view in the Board of  Trade window. Most of these  were on exhibition at Summerland  Fall Fair and some of the plates  were prizewinners. All are typical specimens of their variety.  Circular Bulletin No. 17, entitled  "Crop Situation in British Columbia, Sept. 30th, 1917," has just  been received at the Farmers'  Institute offices. This gives statis  tical estimates of the hay, alfalfa,  potato and other crops in the pro  vince and should be of interest  to lhe grower of these crops.  The usual Church of England  service will be held at East Kel-  owna on Sunday next at 3 p.m.  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Estimates Furnished lor all classes  of work  Saved 900 lbs. of Floe  Alfalfa Seed  Mrs,   Finch  Kamloops.  left   Tuesday   for  Seed experts who have visited  the valley in the last two years  have suggested that this climate  should lend itself excellently to  seed raising. The Bandhead Orchard Co. has demonstrated what  can be done in selecting and saving corn for seed purposes, and  Messrs. Casorso Bros, have just  completed a very satisfactory experiment with alfalfa seed saving.  Last year Casorso Bros, saved a  small plot of alfalfa for seed and  this year reserved a field of about  three acres for this purpose. This  crop has just been threshed by the  government seed huller and the  results are very satisfactory.  The crop threshed out 900 lbs.  of good seed and it is estimated  that the value of the alfalfa straw  will nearly cover the cost of production; so that the seed at present  prices should yield a good profit.  A part of the field was light soil,  which required a moderate irrigation, but the part of the field which  was heavier land required little  irrigation. The field was not grazed  in the spring but the crop was  allowed to grow, flower and ripen  without being forced with water.  This method would seem to be  the successful way of growing  alfalfa for seed and agrees with the  suggestions made by the Department of Agriculture. Any data as  regards seed saving of other crops  or plants would be gratefully received by the Farmers' Institute,  who wish to collect all the information possible on this subject.  Mrs. E. B. Goldsmith was a passenger to Salmon Arm Tuesday.  Arthur Ev.ms, until lately with  Leckie's store, left Monday for  Vancouver. He is expecting joining the Flying Corps.  Mr. J. A. Bigger has been away  during the past few days attendidg  a convention of the B.C. School  Trustees' Association at Nanaimo.  Mr. J. F. Peterson and his son  came in this week from their prairie farm near Wetaskiwin. They  will stay here for the winter.  Mr. T. G. Speer received a wire  this week to the effect that his  stepson, Harvey Naismith, had  been gassed at the front. Pte.  Naismith went overseas with the  Highlanders and has been for some  time on signalling duty in the front  line trenches.  In his sermon Sunday evening  the Rev. E. D. Braden made mention of the new Victory Loan, and  urged ail to do their utmost to  make it a success.  Mr. W. Morriss, auditor for the  Workmen's Compensation Board,  has been in town during the week  checking up the pay-roll statements  required for the purposes of the  Act.  In the Baptist church next Sunday morning the Rev. W. Arnold  Bennett will preach on "What  prayer might mean to you." At  the evening service he will commence his series of discourses on  portraits of men and women  around town, the first of which is  entitled " The Greatest Sinner in  Kelowna." After the evening ser  vice the Lord's Supper will be  administered.  Mr. and Mrs. Peabody, with their  son George and niece Miss Etter,  left Tuesday fof Vancouver on the ir  way to California, where they will  spend the winter months before  returning to their old home in the  east. It had been their original  intention to make the journey south  by automobile, but delays entailed  in the transfer of the Palace Hotel,  of which Mr. Peabody has been  proprietor for close on dozen years,  has kept them here too late in the  season to venture by road. There  was a considerable gathering of  friends at the wharf to see them  off.  "WYANDOTTE''  Sanitary Cleaner & Cleanser  Suitable for all Washing, Cleansing and Purifying  Purposes and  Specially Adapted for Dairy btenaib.  Put up in Five Pound Sacks to tell tt 50c  It you nre not *ati*fiecl that it it the beit and moat aanitary cleaner you  have ever uaed we will give you your money back  V. R. GLENN 8c SON  Pendozi Street  Phone 150  **&Keaas*^^  ���   THE  OIL SHOP  COAL OIL  32c per gal.  GASOLINE  LUBRICATING  OILS  IN BULK  TIRES  AND  ACCESSORIES  CAR FOR HIRE  REAR OF OAK HALL  ON WATER STREET  P.O. Box      Proprietor Phone  294  J. W. B. BROWNE   287  County Court Holds Session  A session of the County Coi rt  was held in Kelowna Tuesdev  His Honor Judge Swanson presiding. The only important case up  for hearing was the appeal of Mr.  D. Gellatly against a previous d  cision against him in the Westbairk  irrigation case. Mr. Jas. Murphy,  of Ashcroft, appeared on behalf of  the Westbank company and b  R. B. Kerr, for Gellatly. The e  tion was dismissed on a technicality which must appeal somewhat  incomprehensible to the ordinary  lav mind. It was objected that in  the statement of his case counsel  for Mr. Gellatly had not called a  witness to prove that Westba; k  was nearer to Kelowna than it was  to either Penticton or Verne n.  Precedent was quoted in suppcrt  of the objection, and in consequence the action ended almost as  soon as it had begun.  A case in which a Hindoo named Banta sued Mr. T. Bulman for  damages to his tomato crop caus- d  by the intrusion thereon of sor.ie  hogs belonging to the latter, w is  adjourned to the next Court in  January. Mr. Bulman has a coulter claim against the Hindoo, who  was working on shares, for neglect  of cultivation in connection with  the crop.  MAKE your Christmas  Greeting a Personal  one an appreciated one  Send your Portrait���  make the appointment to-day  Your friend, can buy anything you can  glut thtm���creep/ j��ur Photograph.  McEwan  The Photographer  Rowcliffe Block Phone 251  The BEST GIFT  Your  Photograph  XMAS, 1917  Hudson, Stocks & Co.  PORTRAITS   TAKEN IN ANY WEATHER  Before Buying Your  Blankets & Sheeting,  Eiderdown Quilts,  Pillows, &c.,  Get prices from  The Kelowna Furniture Co.  The Money Saved WiU Purchase a Victory Bond  OK LUMBER CO.,Ltd.  Are now completely equipped to supply all  your lumber needs.  We have a large stock of local and  coast  ROUGH AND FINISHING LUMBER  of high-grade quality and in splendid condition.  A complete line of  DOORS AND  WINDOWS  LATH AND SHINGLES PACE SIX  KBLOWNA   IBCOl  Thursday, November 15, 1917  VOU CANT KICK  AT OUR  GOOD  CLOTHES  Get a New SWEATER  It's a handy thing to have and doesn't cost much  at our store. Then the chilly winds cannot chase  the chills up and down your spine. Have some  comfort early in the season.  Men's good heavy Wool and  Cotton mixed  Sweater  Coats, $2 up to $3.50.    A good coat  to  slip on  doing the chores.  Men's Wo 1 Sweaters, $3 up  Boys' Pull-over or Coat styles, 65c up  Boys' All-wool Jerseys, $1.25 up to $2.85  Boys'  Overcoats,   with  7 weed   Lining,   D.B.   belted  style, $8.50 up  Boys' Reefers, heavy friez.-, or nap cloth, $5 up  Boys'   Mackinaws,  all wool, $7.50 up to $13, assorted  colors  Men'-   Kahki   Cloth   Coats and Pants.    Pure wool���  will  keep out  the cold  or rain.    Coat is reefer  style with belt and patch pockets.    Per suit, $15  Christmas Things are Now  Coming In  We have now in stock a splendid assortment of the  new patterns in Christmas Handkerchiefs, 15c up  to pure Irish Linen at 35c and 50c  LADIES' NEW COLLARS in Crepe de Chene and  Georgette Crepe, $1.75 up  NEW HAND BAGS, in silk and crepe, with embroidered and bead trimmings, assorted styles  NEW TIES in an assortment of silk crepe, China silk,  in Paisley patterns, stripes and spots, also plaids.  FANCY LINENS, handkerchief cases, table centres,  runners, doylies, guest towels, table cloths, fancy  bedroom sets  Blankets and Bed  Comforters  Fleecy warm Blankets, $3.75 pair up to Kumfy Wool  at $7.50 and $8.50  Kosy Comforters at $3.50  Purified Down Quilts, at $9.50, $10.00 and $14.50  Use our Wholesome Groceries  for one month and then you will be our customer  for life. We rely on the high quality of our  Groceries to hold our customers.  Fancy California Eating Figs, in packages, 15c  Extra choice California Prunes, large size, 18c lb.  Ground Sweet Almonds, in bottles, at 35c and 45c  Best Preserved Ginger, per package 35c  Cut Mixed Peel, 35c per I Ib. packet  Christmas Crockery    .  New lines are being added daily to our large assortment. Many are choosing now and having goods  set aside for Christmas. We advise choosing now as  many lines are going to be sold out early and we can-  repeat.  J. F. FUMERTON��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  Whirlwind Campaign to  Sell Victory Bonds  (Continued from  Pn.ro  l.\  Buying Bonds For the  Family  dealing will, audi mi evil than any party  cnuld have. He was wholeheartedly g!dd  loo that L i,i\ i'���:.���.! Woman Suffrage had  been |.|edgt-d, because he had been a believer in it foryeats. He did not apprehend much trouble from its introduction.  bill rather a steadying of political affaire '  Conscription of wealth, he claimed, u...;  well provided for by present legislation,  under which profits over 7 per cent, were  taxed upon a graduated scale, reaching 75  per cent, on profits over 20 per cent. The  (ax on "profiteers" was as heavy as in any  nt  heavy income tax.  Under n revision of the pension scale  many hardships and anomalies which had  been a source of grumbling bad been le-  moved. lhe whole scale had received  a careful revision and increases amounting  to 40 per cent, had been made.  To most people, he said, the idea of an  election ot the present time when so many  were oppressed with sorrow over the war  was abhorrent, and he assured hia bearers  that the government had not sought an  election. It had been forced upon them,  and that at a time when every energy of  the country should be bent upon tbe war  d its issues. The war was alt that mattered just now, and anything which interfered with its successful prosecution must  be set aside.  The Military Service Bill, he said, was  the fairest compulsory measure evef put  on a statute book. Sir Robert Borden  knew that the voluntary system had brok-  n down- And he said that with full appreciation of the magnificent part Canada  had played in the war so far. Too much  lonor could not be done to the men of  Canada who had come forward under the  voluntary system. Enlistments, however,  had dropped until the amounted to barely  half the wastage from casualties and discharges, and there was nothing left but  compulsion, especially as both Great Britain and America had both adopted it.  He did not doubt Sir Wilfrid Laurier's  sincerity in saying compulsion was a bad  thing, but he regarded his refusal to join  hands with the government as an unfortunate mistake.  ffe referred to the "tragedy of Quebec  which province had refused to do its  ���hare, enlisting onlv a fraction of what it  should have done in comparison with the  ther provinces. This was a state of  things which could no longer be tolerated.  He quoted the Hon. James Calder that  "there were only two leaders, Borden and  Laurier, and only two issues, whether we  stay in the war or whether we quit." On  this account there never bad been an elec-  so momentous as this one. This was a  war literally between civilian populations  as well as between armies, and every resource of the country should be cast into  In Great Britain, one person in  every twenty-three of the population subscribed to the last war  loan. The only way this could have  been achieved, in the opinion of  Mayor Gray, chairman of the Victory Loan district committee, was  to have more than one member of  a family subscribe, and this is a  cue which has hitherto not been  pointed out for Canadians in com-  ng Victory Loan campaign. Canada's best record so far has been  one in every 187 ot the population. There is a firm determination to make the proportion very  much greater this time. It is therefore urged that no man, the head  of a family, should be content with  taking a bond or bonds for himself, but he should see that his  wife and children also have their  share, irrespective of whether they  have money of their own or he  has to finance for them.  Mt. T. A. F. Wyancko, of the  Provincial Dairy Branch, came in  this morning.  the scale. The only way to win the war  was to put all heart and energy into it.  He urged support for the new War  Loan, which was necessary in order to  provide credits for England's purchases of  food stuffs and war material. It waa the  duty of everyone to produce all they  could, to save all they could, and to put  all their savings into the War Loan to help  strengthen the country's position.  He referred to the heavy .burdens being  carried by tbe Premier and members of  the government, burdens from which they  would gladly be released. He delivered  an emphatic denial to a rumor which had  been set going that he had accepted his  present post temporarily, with the intention of retiring after election. While all  ministers were at the disposal of the Premier, no such arrangement had ever  been made.  In conclusion he said he had not wished  to make a political speech, but to speak as  a Canadian to Canadians in the important  matters now before the country, It was  not the time for political strife, but for  earnest and untiring effort to achieve an  end in view.  After the meeting the Hon. M. Burrell  was greeted cordially by many old friends  and given a hearty welcome once more  to the Okanagan. He left the following  morning for the south intending to hold  meetings at other points in the constituency.  The Corporation cf The City  ot Kelowna  PUBLIC NOTICE  Nominations   for  Aldermen  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given to the  Electors of the Municipality of the Corporation of the City of Kelowna that 1 require  the presence of the aaid Electors at the  Council Chamber, Bernard A venue,Kelowna, B. C, on the  Nineteenth Day of November, 1917  at twelve o'clock noon for the purpose of  electing two persons to represent them as  Aldermen for the South Ward of the City  of Kelowna in the offices rendered vacant  by the death of Alderman H. H. Millie and  the resignation of Alderman C. R. Roger-  son.  The Candidates shall be nominated in  writing; the writing shall be subscribed by  two voters of the Municipality as proposer  and seconder, and shall be delivered to the  Returning Officer at any time between the  date of this notice and two p. m. of the  day of nomination; the said writing may be  in the form numbered 5 in the Schedule  of the Municipal Elections Act, and shall  state tbe names, residence, and occupation  or description of each person proposed, in  such manner aa to sufficiently identify such  candidate; and in the event of a poll being  necessary, such poll will be open in the  Council Chamber, Bernard Avenue, on the  1 wenty-Second Day of November, 1917  between the hours of nine o'clock in the  forenoon and seven o'clock in the afternoon,  of which every person is required to take  notice and govern himself accordingly.  Qualifications for Alderman:  The persons qualified to be nominated  for and elected as Aldermen are auch  persons as are British subjects of the full  age of twenty-one years, and are not disqualified under any law, and have been  for the six months next preceding the day  of nomination the registered owners, in the  Land Registry Office, of land or real property in the City ot Kelowna, of the assessed value, on the last revised assessment  roll for the City of Kelowna, of Five Hundred Dollars or more over and above any  registered judgment or charge and who are  otherwise qualified as municipal voters.  Given under my hand at Kelowna, B. C,  this Twelfth day of November, 1917.  G. H. DUNN,  Returning Officer.  52  f WANTED! 1  Have YOU Bought a Bond ?  Printed Butter  Wrappers  According to the new  Dominion Government  regulations all farmers  who sell butter either  to the stores or privately, are required to have  it properly covered in  a wrapper on which  MUST appear in prominent letters the words  "DAIRY BUTTER."  The tact is also emphasized that all butter  in such packagea must  be of the full net weight  of sixteen ounces, and  in default of aame a  fine of from $10 to $30  for each offence is imposed. Whey butter  must be so labelled  even when mixed with  dairy butter, and dairy  butter retains its label  though it be mixed  with the creamery product.  You can be supplied  with neatly - printed  wrappers for your  butter at the Kelowna  Record Office, for the  following prices:  INCLUDED  1 f)0PAPEK * |iuiN'iiNG  200  500  1000  $1.50  2.00  3.15  4.50  These prices include Both the  Paper, which is the best obtainable  for the purpose, and the Printing  of same.    Please note this.  Owing to the extraordinary rise in the price of butter  parchment (which haa gone up over 100 per cent) we  have been reluctantly obliged to raise our prices slightly.  Nearly all this paper was previously manufactured in Belgium, and needless to say this supply has been entirely  cut off. Unfortunately there is no guarantee against further increases, indeed, they are more than likely.  Kelowna Record  FOB  SALE  FOR SALE���Shetland Pony (mare). Cart  and Harness; also Shetland Filly, 18  months old, hotter broken, very gentle.  Apply J. Ball, Kelowna. 52  FOR SALE, Cycle Motor, I-h.p., fit any  machine. Cheap for cash. Write Box  B, Record Office. x  CANARIES FOR SALE. Apply Mra. R.  W. Butler, Strathcona Avenue, of Pendozi Street, or phone 5803. 52tf  WATER NOTICE  USE AND STORAGE  TAKE NOTICE that Edward A.  Barneby, whose address is Okanagan  Mission, B.C, will apply for a licence to  take and use one hundred (100) acre  feet, and to store one hundred (100) acre  feet of water out of Fraser Springs, situated in the S.E. quarter of the N.E.  quarter of Section 24 T.p. 26, a) so known  as- , which flows in  a  northerly  direction and drains into Fraser Lake  about quarter of a mile south of the S.E.  corner of Sec. 25, Tp. 28. The storage  dam will be located "at Fraser Lake.  The capacity of the reservoir to be creates! is about one hundred (100) acre feet,  and it "will flood about eight acres of  land. The water will be diverted from the  stream at its source, and will be used for  irrigation and private power purposes upon  the land described as that portion of the  S.E. quarter section, 25 Tp. 20, owned by  applicant. Thia notice was posted on the  ground on the 12th day of November,  1917. A copy of this notice and an ap-  plication pursuant thereto and to the  ���'Water. Act. 1914," will be filed in the  ollice of the Water Recorder at Vernon,  B.C. Objections to the application may  be filed with the said Water Recorder or  with tha Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C., within  thirty days after the first appearance of  thia notice in a. local newspaper. The  date of the first publication of this notice  is Thursday, November I Ith, 1917.  52-4  Lfldiaa Within* to OrtW  SPIRELLA CORSETS  on *****  Mra. J. H. DAVIES  Boom No. 1, Oak Hall mock  bs-  weeo the hours of 5.30 and 2.80 p.m.  a Saturday of oaek wsak, or at anv  ther tiros by appointmsnt.  City Park Restaurant  WANTED TO BUY  Chickens        Ducks        Eggs  QUON  TAPE  P.O. Box 13 Phone 60  Corner Abbott Street and Eli Avenue  lilt  Automobile For Hire  O. D. CAMPBEUL  Phono 219  SITUATIONS VACANT  HELP WANTED.    Any person, male or  - female, wishing (or wort, should apply  at the  office   of the  B.C. Evaporators,  Ltd., Cawston Avenue. 34tf  WANTED, Ctrl for light housework and  to aassist in cooking. Apply Box 644,  Kelowna. 46tf  MISCELLANEOUS  TENDERS WANTED, for cutting 500  cords of four-foot wood. Thos. Bulman,  Phone 3206. 50-1-2  BULBS-Romen Hyacintha, Paper White  Narcissus, Daffodils, Lilies (Hyacintha,  Tulips, &c, arriving soon), also Pot  Plants, Cut Flowers, at the Richter  Street Greenhouses. 51 tf  STRAYED from my place at Benvoulin,  a dark bay gelding, shod front feet,  branded bcth ahoulder and hip, white  star on forehead, ha, halter on. Reward  for information given J. B. Fisher, Benvoulin. 52tf  WANTED-Punching-Ball, in good con.  .Jitiorr. State whether on spring or  elastics and price, to Bartholomew, Re.  cord Office.  IN  POUND  Four red Shorthorn steers and one  Shorthorn heifer, three with white markings. All yearlings. Impounded at East  Kelowna, October 23rd, 1917. Apply of  the Poundkeeper, J. C. Anderson, East  Kelowna. 49-52  Buff Orpington and  White Wyandotte  Cockerels  These birds are bred and carefully selected for  egg type  and utility and are big  strong vigorous birds.  Prices $5, $3 and $2 each, according to their egg type  A. W. COOKE  Kelowna Field. Box 663, Kelowna.  5ltf  CIDER  PURE     FRESH     CLEAN  Leave your orders at the  Orchard City Evaporating Co.  Corner of Ellis Street and Cawston Av.  5ltf  The Corporation of the City  of Kelowna  TAXES FOR 1917  Notice is hereby given that Fridav, 30th  November, is the last day upon which  taxes for the current year can be paid lea,  the one-eighth abatement.  All tax notice, have been mailed to the  aasessed owner,.    Any taxpayer who haa  not received hia notice may obtain a copy  by applying to the Collector for aame.  G. H. DUNN,  Kelowna, B. C, City Clerk.  October 31st, 1917. 50-1-2  AUCTIONEER  I have had over 21 yeara' experience in thc Auctioneering business,  particularly in the line of Cattle,  Farm Implements and Houaehold  Furniture; and this experience ia  at your disposal. It mean, better  results from your- auction sales.  Anyone wishing to arrange for an  Auction Sale should see  or write  G. H. KERR  Auctioneer  P.O. Box 195  Kelowna, B.C.  Residence at  GLENMORE  Mr. C. G. BUCK  Room   I, Leckie Block, ia acting aa  ���gent in Kelowna, and will make all  arrangements (or conducting of sales  Phone 217


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