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Kelowna Record Nov 22, 1917

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 .UlilUU.. ,- I  Kelottma netotb  >*<*��  VOL. X.   NO. I.  KELOW^BRnTSH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 22. 1917.-6 PAGES  $150 Per  Municipal Bye-Elections  Pass Off Quietly  W.   Lloyd Jones and J.   B.  Knowles Are Elected by  Acclamation  The municipal bye-election thit  week passed off almost without  notice by the general public, so  ���mall ia the interest at present being taken in city affairs. It is becoming increasingly difficult to get  candidates for election, and all  the more honor, therefore, should  be given those who are willing to  give their time and carry the burden of the city in these difficult  times. Nomination day was Monday, and after some persuasion  Messrs. W. Lloyd-Jones, of the  Sawmill Co., and J. B. Knowles,  the jeweler, consented to stand for  election to fill the two vacancies  recently created.  Mr. Lloyd-Jones was nominated  Wanted to Oppose  Hon. Martin Burrell  Nomination Paper* Did Nod Comply with Act  Hon Martin Burrell waa declared elected by acclamation for rhe Yale riding at  Vernon Monday by returning officer Shat.  ford. At the laat minute A. B. Clabon. ol  Vancouver, presented hi, nomination  paper aa a Liberal candidate, but the returning officer could not accep it aa it did  not comply with the requirements of ths  act.  by Aid. J. M. Harvey and J. B.  Knowles, and Mr. Knowles by  P. B. Willita and Aid. W. C. Duggan. Neither of the new aldermen  have served on the council before,  though Mr. Knowles has done  good work on the Board of School  Trustees. The next meeting of the  council is Monday when the new  members will be sworn in.  - JjLuttand ftews  ~v    'Uvea eejr msm *js*ts**ik  Mr. John Woolsey who has been  visiting in the district for the past  week or [two, returned Friday to  Calgary, motoring to Vernon.  A valuable cow belonging to  Mr. A. H. Johnston, died Sunday  in spite of every care taken to  b. ing her round Mr. Johnston is  away at present.  The Girls' Enterprise Club met  Tuesday last at the home of their  president, Miss Zella Monford.  The canvass for the Victory  Loan in Rutland is meeting with  great success, and although complete figures are not yet available  it is certain that a very substantial  amount will be taken up here.  Mr. and Mrs. Johnston have just  disposed of their ranch to Mr. McGregor and are leaving short!} for  Winnipeg.  Mr. R. J. Sproule left last Friday  for a visit to coast and Sound  cities. He will visit his father at  Victoria.  What Will Canada's  Answer Be?  /^\VER in the sodden trenches amid the bursting  V/ 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 will Canada make ?  What answer will you make?  Shall it be said that Canada  spares not her sons from the sacrifice of battle, yet withholds her  dolbrs 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 ^S^^SSf^  All About It" Vancouver, B. C.  , .     j              . , . Kindly send me a copy of pamphlet entitled^  is the title of a pamphlet .,���      ', ... .      . rj    ... .,    . T. ���  .        V      ..as.,     *t "Canada 8 Victory Loan, All About It.  that should be in the '  hands of every man and Name   woman in the country. gtreet of R R   Mail this coupon at   p.o           once and get your copy   Prov   Issued by Canada's Victory Loan Committee  in co-operation with the Minister of Finance  of the Dominion of Canada.  873  Campaign For War  Ms Going Strong  Figures Already Pas* $70,000  Mark-District Being Well  Covered By Canvasser*  The campaign for the sale of  the Victory Loap Bonds is meeting  with gratifying Success, and it  seems likely that- Kelowna, which  haa already set a high standard as  regards enlistment of men for the  service of the Empire, will alao  achieve distinction in the amount  of money which its citizens are  willing to place at the disposal of  the Dominion to help finance the  war. That the loan has "taught  on" and found the public favor  there is no doubt, and so far the  canvassers' report that practically  everyone ia heartily in favor of. it,  and the only limit to their contribution is the amount of their available funds. So far there haye been  270 separate applications for  bonds, and the total reported sold  to the present is close to $70,000,  though by night it will probably be  well over this figure.  During the last week of the campaign, which is to end with the  month, special efforts are to be  made to bring everybody into line  who can possibly take a bond. It  is so easy and the instalments so  small that few indeed there are  who can not take np at least a $50  bond.  It seems that a friendly rivalry is  springing up with our neighbour  to the north, and Kelowna canvassers are bent upon keeping the  lead which Kelowna has maintained sc far.  On Saturday next an automobile  parade is being arranged to traverse the streets and advertise to  all that the period of taking up the  bonds is growing short. The parade will set out from town at three  o'clock, ita start being announced  by blasts from the [power house  v, jietle. AU those with automobiles  are asked to join in, and help sti r  up the lukewarm to do their duty  and " dig up." The investment is  a good one and the cause a good  one.  At a meeting of the local com-  n.ittee held last night many plans  were discussed for rousing still  greater enthusiasm, and it is likely  that some of these ideas will be  worked cut. In the meantime the  big clock near the post-office is  drawing a good deal of attention.  The indicator is well on the up  grade now, and it is the aim to  make it complete the circle during  the next few days-and then some.  ���.   toother Party of Men Back  From Front  Several more of the Kelowna  men came back this week. On  Tuesday's boat were Lieut. Pitt aim  and Ptes. Jack Ferguson and H.  Treadgold. The two former are  on furlough for a short lime and  have to return overseas.  Pte. Ferguson, notwithstanding  that he has seen some active service, rather belies the stories of his  severe wounding which were current some time ago. He is full of  yarns of the front, and has met  many of the Kelowna men there ;  amongst them in particular was  Major C. K. L. Pyman, who left  here as a lieutenant and is rapidly  achieving distinction. He has been  wounded twice but is back in the  fighting again.  Pte. Treadgold has been returned owing to ill-health. He has  spent most of hia time overseas  with the British Medical Forces in  England.  Serg. C. Quinn came in last Saturday from Vancouver where he haa been  for aome time receiving treatment for hia  band which was wounded by shrarnal at  Vimy ridge. Owing to delay in getting  attention blood poison aet in and has left  him with a hand permanently crippled.  SATURDAY  is Dollar Day and  New irrigation Bill  for Coming Session  Government Anxious to Protect Water Users  The Hon. T. D. Pattullo, Minister  of Lands, makes the announcement  that an important bill is in course  of preparation having for its object  the protection of farmers in the  irrigated districts. Mr. Pattullo was  through the Okanagan during the  summer and had every opportunity  given to him of obtaining firat hand  information regarding the disadvantages under which farmers  depend upon a regular water supply  are working, and it would be  strange indeed if any minister  could afford to ignore the urgent  appeals which were then made to  himto do his best to put matters  on a better footing.  " The government wants," he  told an interviewer the other day,  "to see every man who depends  upon irrigation sure of a supply of  water. It is a very large question,  but I think it will be found that we  shall comprehensively and effectively deal with the situation. Then,  too, there is the problem of forcing  developement of large areas of undeveloped agriculturrl lands, which  have been alienated from the crown  and which, have been lying idle for  years. This situation is particularly  acute in Northern British Columbia  and we propose to take action to  bring these undeveloped areas  under cultivation.  The nature and form of relief  which we are working on, it is impossible for me for several reasons,  to announce. But the government  is seized with the seriousness of the  situation, and will not let the agri-  cultur of those districts suffer."  Mayor  KafofflM  Sutherland Loses Hi*  Eldest Son  Three more Kelowna men were  added to the liat of killed during  the past week, Russell Sutherland,  Ernest Hereron, and W. Lupton,  presumably in the heavy fighting  which has been taking place for  possession of the Pachaenda'e  Ridge, a struggle in which the  Canadians are taking a prominent  part.  The first named is the-eldest  son of Mayor D. W. Sutherland.  He was 21 years of age and a native son of Kelowna, having been  born and lived here all his iife. He  was one of the first to join the  172nd.  Ernes* Hereron waa the son ol  a widow, Mrs. Tom Hereron, of  Ellison, and a nephew ol Mr. M.  Hereron. He��was also one of the  172nd boys recruited in the district.  W. Lupton, whose death is alao  announced, leaves a wife and  three young children to mourn his  loss. Formerly of Peachland he  had been, prior to enlistment in  the eariy part of the year, a resident of Kelowna for aome time.  He was prominent in musical circles and took a part in the Kelowna orchestra.  He came out from England to  the Okanagan some fifteen years  ago.  Everone who owns an automobile, a buggy, a Ford, or a wheelbarrow should make a point of  joining the Victory Loan parade  Saturday at 3 o'clock.  BIRTHS  BENSON���On Thursday, Novem-  ber 15th, to the wife of F. H.  Bauson, of Glenmore, a son.  Elderly Visitor Dies  Suddenly  The funeral took place Thursday  afternoon last of Daniel King, an  elderly man who has been residing in Kelowna near the cannery  some months, and who died sud  denly the previous day. It appears  that deceased, who was 72 years  of age, had an accident last May  while engaged in working as  engineer at fStillwater, B.C.,  which he received severe injuries  to his leg. In August he moved  with his wife and aon to Kelowna,  and has been receiving medical  treatment periodically for his injury, for which he was receiving  au allowance from the Compensation Board.  On the evening of the Nth he  retired about 8.30 feeling no worse  than usual except a little pain in  his leg. Shortly afterwards his wife  heard him coughing, and going to  his bedroom found he had expired. At an inquiry held the following day medical evidence was to  the effect that Mr. King had died  of heart failure, rendering an inquest unnecessary. Interment took  place at the Kelowna cemetery.  The deceased man was of Irish  descent but bora in Ontario.  His Excellency the Governor  General is visiting Victoria thia  week-end, and will be entertained  in Vancouver Tuesday and Wednesday next  Viscount Cowdray, who has been  chairman of the Britain Air Board  since January, has resigned.  The next session of the Provin-  cial Legislature will be opened on  or about January 29th and the provincial bye-elections will take place  a week or ten days before that date,  says a coast paper.  Word has just come to hand  that His Excellency the Governor-  General, will be unable to call at  Kelowna on his journey back to  the east.  A fourteen-year-old South Okanagan boy was up before the magistrate yesterday charged withlbreak-  ing into a shack and stealing a  rifle. He was given a severe talking to and let out on suspended  sentence.  The police continue to have  complaints of juvenile offenders,  and aome of them show astonishing depravity and daring in their  escapades. Yesterday two boys  were up before the police court  charged with breaking into a shack  belonging to ��� soldier overseas,  Bernard Budden, and stealing  therefrom a watch, fishing tackle,  fountain pen, arrow heads and  other articles. The watch they sold  and the rest of the goods divided  amongst themselves. They were  remanded until to-morrow to give >  them an opportunity of returning  the stolen property. PAGE TtO  KELOWNA   REC01J)  Thursday, Nov. 22nd, 1917  PROFESSIONAL AND  BUSINESS CARDS  BURNE & WEDDELL  Barrister,  Solicitors and  Notaries Public,  E. C. Weddell.    -    John P. Burne.  KELOWNA   B.C.  ft. B. KERK  Barrister  ond Solicitor,  Notary  Public.  KELOWNH RECORDj  London [School Children Buy War Bonds  Published every Thursday at Keiowna.  British Columbia  KELOWNA,  B.C  PIANOFORTE  vtn   HAKOLI)   TOH   IIOYI)  has reeuindrj t.ia l-ac'iriu cl.ta-.r-. ."I wil  r-.Crtlvr   p r;)rla   aa   b-lnrr   nr   Irra   at.. ',..  French rti'irlt. Kelowna  P.O. bore 174  JOHN CURTS  CONI'RACroK ��. BUII.DKr".  Claris and Specifications Prepare,  and estimates given (or publi. Build  ings,Town and Country Residences  JOI IN CUK IS, KELOWNA  F. W. GROVES  M. C.���. Soc C. E.  Consulting Cicil and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Suroeyor  Surveys and Reporta un Irrigation Wwtk.  Applications for Wator Licon.oa  KELOWNA. B.C.  CLIFFORD G. BUCK  INSURANCE BROKEH  Life, Accident, Sickness. Fir's, Automobile,  Burglary,   Fidelity  Guarantee  Specializing in Insurance, therefore service  to the Assured  Phones 217 and 216  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All Rinds of Repairs  BfcRMRD AVENUE,  KELOvVNA.  JOHN LEATHLEY  Fditor and Proprietor  <>:���    '  I        -'ti.  SUBSCRIPTION   HATES  |1.SO    per    voar:   75c.    sji    roorrtha.   Cnltsd  StsUja SO  centa   additional.  All airbacrtptruna  Darabla  lo  advaSOS  Suhscnbera    Bt    the   resuriu   ra'e    cr.n   ha^'i-  �����tr���   mirM-r-,   nmilotj   lo   friend,   a.   a   ,l-��tnn<*  at   HALF  BATB. i.e.. 75  oenla oer  aear.  Thia bdspIbI  pri.itsss   ia   ffraBted   *"i    th,  iriiroose of advsrtisina ths er.v -\nd distriot.  ���      --   ���  ADVKHI'lSINti   RATES  IAjDOK   NOTICES    I'H.'KESSIONAI.  I'ARPS  KTC.  15  eenw   la*t     -.lirrnri   inch t��-c   ��*���".  ���Avn   \vl'   11Mlll-Ilt  S'lTlrEH-SO dava. 15  mr .lava fi  A'ATWI  VnTirKS  KliAl    AllVKIt'l'l  .vrir,   r��>r    Iri.e:   ea- h   arittaantiorrt   in-er  -������nr-   iwr   line.  I vr-nll Ii    lliVFIITISEMKNTS  -  -Eirai  .,rd  -I  leimelit   in.i-rrnin.  HSI'I w    (l�� KHIISEMENTB -  and   under.   50  cenr.   |��T   ind   '  All chaatTSs ;- i-.irttru.-i advsrtlssnisDts must  lie   in   the   lirtirrl,.   of   the   oritru-r    bT     I-,,-adnv  avenins   ao    ansurs    publication   in    tha   neat  Issue.  Are You Exhibiting at  Armstrong Seed Fair?  The Farmers' Institute ha* received the following letter from Mr.  W. E. Scott, Deputy Minister of,  AgficultUie: "Kindly draw t;�� the  attention of thf members of yur  Institute the dates fixed for lhe  Provincial Seed Fair at Armstrong  on December 6th and 7th. It is  most important at this time that  only the best seed be planted. We  wish to impress upon the fanners  of this province the need for seed  improvement and al the same time  to ensure the maximum distribution  of the good seed produced in B.C.  during the past season. We trust,  theieiore, that you will do everything in your power to induce any  member of your Institute having  good seed to forward an exhibit to  the Provincial Seed Fair. As many  as possible of your members should  attend the seed fair to see what  the other seed growers are doing  and to hear the practical talks on  seed production and seed improvement by experienced growers "  Prizes to the value of over $900  are   offered    for   potatoes,   grain,  Their money is brought to school each week until the coveted total of  15a.   6d.  ia   reached  Will Restrict Profits  on Fruit  In addition to having iimitt-d  profits on (lour to 25 eents a brfrrpl  and in addition to having established control of the parking industry and confiscating all profiti  on tl,e latter over 15 per cent, as  well as half the profits between 7  and I 5 per cent., the government  Is now faking steps lo limit profits  on the sale of fruit and vegetables  to not more than I2i per cent.  This is being attended to bv the  food controller.  This announcement was made  by Hon. Arthur Meighen at a large  and unanimous convention in  Portage In Prairie, says the Winnipeg 1 elegram.  corn, field beans, alfalfa, vegetable  seeds and sweet pea seed, and the  Department will pay all the transportation charges of seed shipped  to the seed fair. No entry fee is  charged. Prize list and entry forms  can be obtained from Mr. R. L.  Dalglish.  What about  YOUR  Bond ?  Dollar Day at the Electric Shop  Flower Pots in  Plated Holders  Regular $1.50  Dollar Day only, $1  Glass Electric  Light Shades  See our special Dollar Day  Table and take your  choice  Three for $1  Disc Records  Dollar Day Values  Six inch single side  6for$!  Seven inch double side  4for$l  Gramophones  Mahogany finish cabinet,  8-in. high, 13-inch square,  10-inch turntable, nickle plated sound box and tapering  tune arm, sound box tube,  brake and speed regulator,  single speed spiral drum  motor.     Saturday only $10  Di  inner  Set  Water Set of  Glass  Jug and half dozen  tumblers  Dollar Day only $ 1  Oh! Boys! Look!  Roller King Scooter,  Reg. Price, $3  Dollar Day Special Value  $2  Turquoise   pattern   Set   of   38  pieces.   Special value at $8.75.  Exceptional   value   for  Dollar Day only, $7.50  OUR  LEADER  Cups and Saucers  Ten for % 1  Sold   only   in   dozen   lots,   and  one lot to a customer  Electric Light  Bulbs "  7J-watt size  25-'wait size  15-watt size  40-watt size  Dollar Day only, 2 for !  Casserole  Genuine Brown Guernsey white  lined Cas:,erole inseits in plated  holders.     Good   value   at   the  regular price of $2.75  Exceptional Dollar Day value  $2  China.Tea Sets  Teapot,  Sugar  and   cream,  fine cups and saucers, in  hand painted design  Dollar Day only, $5  ABOVE ALL SEE OUR  ASSORTMENT IN THE  $1       WINDOWS       $1  Flashlights  Values up to $1.35  Dollar Day $ I  Values to $2.50  Dollar Day only $2  Whipped Cream  Set  3-pirce.    Reg.   values   up to $  For Saturday only $ I  Doll Prams  For the girls we have an  offering in doll prams  at  a  special dollar day of  $2  NOTE- Some of these lines are limited.     Come early while choice is best.    These  prices are strictly Cash on Delivery��� nothing charged.  This ad., if presented at our store on Dollar Day, Nov. 24th, 1917, is good for 5 per cent.  ��� discount on any other goods not contract lines.  JAMES H. TRENWITH  Orders for  Local  Scouts  ���ta prepared"      Kelowna  Troop   ..,- Troop First;   Self Last  Edited by Pioneer. Nov. 20, 1917  ROYAL  YEAST CAKES  HAS  CANADA'S  FAVORITE  YEAST FOR  MORE THAN  30 YEARS  MAKE PERFECT  BREAD |.  MADE IN CANADA  Orders by command for week  ending Dec.   1st, 1917.  DUTIES Orderly patrol for week  Beavers ;   next for duty, Wolves.  PARADES ��� The combined  troop will parade at the clubroom  on Tuesday, November 27th, and  Saturday, the 1st of December, at  7.15 and 2.30 p.m. respectively.  By the end of next week we  shnll know definitely whether His  Excellency the Chief Scout is going to pass through Kelowna on  his western trip. He is leaving  Vancouver for his return trip east  on the 28th instant, so that if he  was passing through Kelowna he  would be here about the end of  next week.  A Court ol Honour is being  held at the Scoutmaster's office on  Friday of this week at 7.30 p.m.  Members of the Court and other  scouts appealing will wear their  uniforms.  Badges recently passed of which  previous mention has not been  made have been the Naturalist's  Badge by P. L. Richard Parkinson  and Scout C. McKenzie, both hav-  passed before Mrs. Dora F. Kerr.  In connection with the test for this  badge, Mrs. Kerr makes the exce  lent suggestion that competitors  should have two or three more  specimens at least, over the pre  scribed number of flowers or  leaves, as the case may be, fo  identification, as difficulty might  easily arise if there should be a  doubt about even one name, if o  scout only has the exact number  required for the test. If possible,  Mrs. Kerr would like to see in thc  case of flower collections that they  should include a leaf or leaves as  well as the flower.  Under the guiding hand of Mr.  Mitchell, manual school instructor,  several of the scouts are building  a big set of library shelves for our  clubroom. The next thing we shall  require then, will be the books  with which to fill the shelves, and  if any friends of the scouts have  any old books for boys which tliey  would like to give us for this purpose we shall be glad to receive  the same. The library will be kept  under lock and key and a scout  appointed librarian, whose duty  it will be to lend the books and  see that they are properly returned  and looked after.  ��� s  ���  At the scouting game Saturday  last. Second T Taylor and Scout J.  Groves managed  to elude, all their  pursuers and ate given   ten points  ach,    S.'nut  Cunningham h.iving  heen the first to snot   the escaped  iea was given t\iee points. Pa-  fr'-rl leaders \.rll please keep a   re  rrl ul these .xtra points arid will  -tlsn h-.ve th-ir  pitrnl   attendance  il subscription book propeily up  t-t dj.te at the end ol each month  nd th- n h.tnded in for inspection.  Sec. J A. Harris, of Summerland  Troop has written us to arrange a  game of basket-ball immediately.  We are afraid this will be impossible until the onions are sold  which are now stored in the exhibition building, the directors of  which were so kind as to let us  have the use of their floor last year,  It will not be possible for us to arrange a game at present.  Ninety-four per cent, of the applications for exemption under the  Military Service Act passed upon  by the tribunals operating in the  Montreal district have been granted. If this percentage is maintained and an official in a position to  know stated today that it would be  ��� maintained Montreal's contribution  lo the new army will be only 4200  I men.  DRESSMAKING  (By the Day) is done by  Mis, ANNIE DUDDY  PIGS!  ���Not to eat but to keep  your feet warm. You will  be wise to secure your  supply for the winter at  once as we do not expect  to be able to get another  shipment.  'Prices  $1.25 and $1.50  P. B. Willits & Co.  REXAl.l. DRUGGISTS  Phone 19 Kelowna. B.C.  P.O. Box 576  Phone 4506  Dr.  MATHISON  Dentist  KELOWNA   ::   B.C.  J. GALBRAITH  Plumber and Steam Fitter  FOR  Come and select from our  new lines of  Curios, Sill\s  and  Fancy Chinas, &c.  The Japanese Store  Kelo  Phone  112  P.O. Box 81 Kelowna, B.C.  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Estimates Furnished for all classes  of work  G. W. CUNNINGHAM  AUCTIONEER  and  General Commission  Merchant  (Successor to J. C. Stockwell)  Second - Hand Goods  Bought or Sold on  Commission  Flour and Feed Always  in Stock  Next to the C.P.R. wharf,  Kelowna  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.  DOLLAR DAY  SPECIALS  AT  I  FIVE SPECIALS:  5 lbs. Rib Roast Beef       -      -   $1  5 lbs. Round Shoulder Beef      -    $1  6 lbs. Boneless Stewing Beef - $1  4 lbs. Shoulder Pork - - $1  2 lbs. Shamrock Creamery Butter $1  All our meats are from stock raised in the  Okanagan district.  PROPRIETOR  H.  ANDISON Thursday. Nov. 32nd, 1917  KELOWNA  RECO1J0  PAGE THBEE  Conservation of :  tke Potato Crop  Due to car and labor shortage in  the province this (all, a large part  of thi* year's potato crop will be  stored in various way*by 'he growers. In the past there has been  considerable wastage in stored  potatoes from several causes or  conditions. With this in view, a  few timely remarks on proper  storage and storage treatment will  riot be' amiss, states M. S Middle-  ton, provincial horticulturist, in a  circular letter.  The importance of the potato  crop' at this time as a food need  only be mentioned. When potatoes were plentiful and cheap,  careful storage viras not given serious consideration; a certain loss  seemed to be considered natural.  The losses can be prevented or,  at least, greatly decreased by care  in storage.  Successful storage depends on :  I. The quality of the tuber stored, which might be divided into  (a) maturity, (b) freedom from disease, (c) freedom from cuts and  bruises, (d) dryness of tubers  stored. 2. Temperature at which  tubers are  held.    3. Size of pile.  4. Ventilation  of  pit  or   storage.  5. Exclusion of light.  The quality of the tuber stor-d  is very important to success. Immature tubers will not store well,  and should only be kepi in small  lots. Blight affected tubers, or  those from a field which has  shown blight should not be stored  or if stored, ihey should be in  small lots or crates so that they  can be gone over frequently and  decayed or decaying tubers removed ; this is a bacterial disease  and will develop in storage. Cut,  broken or bruised tubers are better  kept, out of pits or storages because their moist condition is always apt to encourage development of rots and molds, which not  only destroy the injured tuber but  several ot its neighbours. The dryer the potatoes are stored the  better they will keep; pot .toes  which have been stored wet and  dirty are always a source of disappointment due to the favorable  conditions for the development of  rots.   If the tubers have been dug  during wet weather, they should  be allowed to dry before pitting or  storing.  The temperature in a pit or  storage should be fairly Jow, between 36 and 40 degrees F. are  considered best. At these temperatures the tubers are kept about as  near their original soil condition-.  as possible, so lhat they will not he  apt to sprout and will remain firm  and free from attacks of disease.  The freezing point for potatoes is  between 26 and 28 degrees F.,  and if once touched by trost they  turn sweet and cook soggy. Frozen  potatoes cannot be brought back  to normal again, as can be fruits  by careful thawing out.  The size of the pile in the pits  or storage cellars has a great deal  to do with the successful storage;  small piles or lots will keep much  the best. It is better to make long  narrow pits rather than wide deep  ones; excavations for pits should  not be more than 12 to 18 inches,  4 to 5 feet should be the maximum  width, and the potatoes piled to a  natural peak. Storages should be  divided off into small apartments,  or the potatoes stored in open  crates.  Proper ventillation is possibly the  most important of all factors in successful storage. If the ventilation  is faulty, the piles will sweat, heat  and generally rot and sprout. Many  are afraid lo allow cold air to circulate, thinking it will freeze cellars  lo keep the potatoes dry, there is  less danger from freezing. Frost is  always attracted by moist conditions. Slatted raised floors and  slatted sides to storages, and placing of straw or other loose porous  material in the bottoms and sides  of pits, wilh air shafts of a slatted  sort at intervals of six to eight feet,  will allow good ventilation. 1 hese  air sliaftn should be opened and  closed somewhat depending on the  severity of lhe weather. The ventilators are usually stuffed with hay  during coldest weather.  Dark conditions in  storages are  also essential to good storage, thus  preventing sprouting and discolor -  [ation.  I Pits should be watched throughout the winter and more covering  ' of straw or manure given as the  I weather becomes more severe.  Proper storage might be summed  up as follow s:  '     I.   Store only well ripened, dry,  Privilege of Registration  Granted For All  Victory Bonds   -  The following announcement has  been made from .Ottawa: lhe  Finance Minister of Canada has  issued a new instruction in connection with the Victory Bonds, which  will be of much benefit and import*  ance to many small investors. He  has decided to grant the privilege  of the registration of all bonds, that  is to say, that bonds of all denominations, including the $50 bond,  may be registered as to principal  and as to principal and interest.  In previous loans the privilege of  registration was necessarily confined to bonds of the larger denomination, such as $1,000 bonds or  more. Bonds of lower denominations were issued as bearer bonds,  with coupons attached, and while  carrying equal benefits as to principal and interest were liable to being  lost by the owners. Under the  privilege now given by the Finance  Minister, thc buyef of any bond  (whatever the denomination), may  have it registered, in which case the  interest will be paid by cheque,  and the bond, if lost, may be replaced after proper evidence has  been shown.  It is believed that this privilege  will be greatly appreciated by many  thousands ot small investors, who  will thus be assured of the absolute  safety of their investment even  against fire or carelessness or any  other accidental cause of loss This  improvement in the issue will involve extra work upon lhe Department of Finance, but Sir Thomas  White considers that its benefits  will more than offset the labor  involved.  uninjured tubers lhat are free from  bccterial disease.  2. Store in a dry, cool, well ventilated place.  3. Temperature should not  range above 45 degrees or below  33 degrees F.  4. Pit in narrow pits or in small  bins with plenty of air shafts, or in  open crates in cellars.  5. Potatoes should be gone over  m the spring when they start to  sprout, removing the sprout and at  the aame time the decayed tubers.  Photographs Wanted of  All Overseas Men  The c flicer in command of the  Canadian war records has asked us  to make known that it is desired to compile a complete history  in photograph of the Canadians'  share in the war, in the same wa)  that all other belligerent countries  are compiling similar records.  It is particularly desired to obtain  photographs of all officers, N.C.O's  and men who have served or are  now serving in ihe overseas military forces of Canada, and it is re.  quested that an appeal should be  made to this end through these  columns.  All officers and other ranks serving overseas may find it difficult to  send in their photographs and their  relatives are therefore especially  appealed to, to send in their  photographs for them.  By preference lhe photographs  should be unmounted and printed  on bromide paper in order to ensure permanence. Each photograph should be accompanied by a  concise record, not exceeding two  or three hundred words, of the subject's military career, including date  of enlistment, promotions, distinctions and so on, as this will greatly  assist in obtaining a full and accurate record of all concerned.  In addition it is desired to collect  all photographs dealing with the  mobilisation, training and departure of troops together with pictures  illustrating reviews, sports, presentations, etc. Any photograph of  this nature is regarded as a document of historical importance, and  it is hoped that the possessors of all  such photographs will deem it their  duty to send either the original or  copies, which will be ultimately  placed in the permanent public  archives of the Dominion.  All photographers, which will be  acknowledged should be addressed  to the Officer in charge ofthe Canadian War Records, 14, Clifford  Street, Bond Street, London, WI,  England.  Owing to the shortage of coal  Norway is greatly extending its use  of ppat for fuel. An output of  $100,000 tons is expected this  year.  The Minister of Financb offers for Public S'ibscrlpUoS  Canada's Victory Loan  time of  $150,000,000 5J% Gold Bonds  Bearing interest from December lit, 1917, and offered in three maturities, the choice of which il optional with thf subscriber, ai followil  S year Bonds due December 1st, 1022  10 year Bonds due December lot, 1027  20 year Bonds due December 1st, 1937  Thii'Loan ia authorized under Act of the Parliament of Canada, and both principal and interest are a charge upon the Consolidated Revenue Fund.  The amount of this issue is 1160,000.000, exclusive of the amount (if any) paid by the surrender of bonds of previous issues.   The Minister of Finance  however, reserves the right to allot the whole or any part of the amount subscribed in excess of * 150,000,000.  Tha Proceed* of this Loan will ba used for War purposes only, and will ba spent wholly la Canada.  Principal and Interest payable In Gold  Denominations:    $50, $100, 5509 and $1,900  Subscriptions must be In sums of $50 or multiples thereof.  r.        . Pri?fISfrI PWbte without charge at the Office of the Minister of Finance and Receiver General at Ottawa, or at the Office of tht Assistant Receiver  General at Halifax, fat. John. Charlottetown, Montreal, Toronto, Winnipeg. Regina, Calgary and Victoria.  Interest payable, without charge, half-yearly, June 1st and December 1st, at any branch In Canada of any Chartered Bank.  Bearer or Registered Bonds  Bonds may be registered as to principal or as to principal and Interest.  Scrip certificates, non-negotiable, or payahle to bearer, hi accordance with the 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 bondB, 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 Banks.  j l   B^AnT b?nd8 with coupons will be Issued In denominations of $.50., $100., $500., and $1,000, nnd may* be registered as to principal only.   Fully regis-  tered bonds, the interest on which is pa(d direct to the owner by Government cheque, will be issued in denominations of $1.000., $5,000. or any authorized  multiple of $5,000.  ' Subject to the payment of 25 cents for each new bond issued, holders of fully registered bonds without coupons, will have the right to convert into bonds  of the denomination of $1,000 with coupons, and holders of bonds with coupons will have the right to convert Into fully registered bonds of authorised denominations without coupons, at any time, on application to the Minister of Finance.  Surrender of Bonds  Holders of Dominion of Canada Debenture Stock, due October let, 1019, and bonds of the three preceding Dominion of Canada War Loan  Issues,  nave the privilege of surrendering their bonds in part payment for subscriptions to bonds of this Issue, under the following conditions.���  Debenture Stock, due October     1st, lit 10, at Par and Accrued Interest.  War Loan Bonds, due December 1st. 1025, at 07' S and Accrued Interest.  (The above will be accepted In part payment for bonds of any of the three maturities of this Issue)  War Loan Bonds, due October 1st, 1031, at 97>j and Accrued Interest.  War Loan Ilonds, 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.)  Bonds of the various maturities of this Issue will, in the event of future Issues of like maturity, or longer, mads by the Government, other than Issues  Made abroad,, be accepted at par and accrued Interest, us the equivalent of cash for the purpose of subscription to such issues.  Issue  Price   Par  Frs* from taxea���Including any Income tax���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  20% on March 1st, 1918  20% on April 1st, 1918  20%  on  May    1st, 191S  A full half year's Interest will be paid on 1st June, 1018.  Tha Bands therefore (Its a net Interest yield to the Investor of aboAtl  5.61% on the 20 rear Bonds  5.68% on the 10 rear Bonda  5.81% on the    5 rear Bonds  Failure to ray any Instalment when due will render previous  10% of tbe amount subscribed, must be forwarded  All payments are to be made to a Chartered Bank for the credit of the Minister of Finance,  payments liable to forfeiture, and the allotment to cancellation.   Subscriptions accompanied by a deposit of 10%  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.  Subscription*, may be paid In full on January 2nd, 1918, 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 as follows:  U paid on January 2nd, 1018, at the rate of 89.10795 per 8100.  If paid on February 1st, 1918, st the rate of 70.46050 per $100.  If paid on March 1st, 1018, at the rate or 59.72274 per $100.  If paid on April 1st, 1918, at the rate of 30.00050 per 1100.  Forms of application may be obtained from any branch In Canada of any Chartered Bank, or from any Victory Loan Committee, or memter thereof.  The books of the Loan will be kept at the Department of Finance, Ottawa.  Applications will be made In due course for tbe listing of this issue on the Montreal and Toronto Stock Exchanges.  Subscription Lists will close on or before Dscamhsr 1st, 1917.  DlfASTMENT OF F.HaNCS,  -�� -   Ottaw4, November 19th. 1017,  '  MERCHANTS'  Dollar Day  Make Your Dollar a Big One!  One pound Nabob Tea  One pound Nabob Coffee  One can Nabob   Baking  Powder   t j  Ten    Packages   Krinkle  Corn Flakes  <fc j  Twelve Packages Sheriffs'  Jelly Powder  <t 1  One pail Wagstaffe's Pear,  Peach, Plum or Fig and  Lemon and Jam, I lb.  Nabob Tea    * 1  For Sending Overseas  One Dollar Box of Cigars   One 60c Short Cake  One tin T. & B. Tobacco   One 60c Plum Pudding  For  $1  One 50c Plum Pudding  One 50c Fruit Cake  One 50c Short Bread  F��   $1  One 30c Reindeer Coffee  with Milk & Sugar 4 |  One 60c Fruit Cake  One 60c Short Bread  One 30  Reindeer Cocoa,  with Milk & Sugar <fc j  One Day only and Cash only  Merchants' Dollar Day & Hospital Jumble Sale, Sat, Nov. 24  The McKenzie Co., Ltd.  WM. HAUG  Masons' Supplies  HARD AND SOFT COAL  Phone No. 66  A Free Dollar Day  Gift For You  To every purchaser of goods tp the value of ONE  DOLLAR or over in our regular lines of crockery,  &c, we will give a handsome and useful Shopping Bag.  light and strong, and just the thing to carry your small  purchases home in.  See Our New Lines of  Crockery and Fancy China  and get value for every DOLLAR you spend  Men's Winter Clothing  Special Sale Friday & Saturday  Khaki and Corduroy Shirts, Underwear, Mackinaw  coats and Jumpers, Hunting coats, Sweater coats, Overalls, Pyjamas, Comforters, Blankets, Felt Hats and  Wool Scarves. These goods will be sold below the old  prices on the 23 rd and 24th.  A. E. COX  WATER STREET  KELOWNA   ���"��� PAGE FOuTt  KELOWNA RECORD  Thursday, Nov. 22nd, 1917  C.P.R. Makes Big Con  tribution to Loan  The Canadian Pacific Railway  Co., although it has already loaned  the British and Canadian governments in connection with the war  cash and securities to the value of  nearly seventy million dollars, has  offered to subscribe fiye million  dollars to the Victory Loan, with  the rider that if the Canadian people subscribe three hundred million dollars instead of the hundred  and fifty million dollars requested,  the C.P.R. will raise its subscription from five  to  ten million dol-  lt is proposed to install knitting  machines in some of the United  Stales prisons where the inmates  will be employed making socks  and sweaters for the soldiers.  Many of the prisoners have asked  to be assigned to this work.  Embargo on AU Food  Exports  Designed to aid in the fight  against the high cost of living and  the exaction of extortionate prices,  and to enlarge the control of food  exports, important orders-in-coun-  cil are approved by the government.  An embargo is applied to the  export to countries other than  Great Britain and her dominions  and dependencies of all food,  inclusive of cereals, meats and  fats. Where these commodities go  to other countries than those mentioned, it must be bv a licence  from the department of customs.  Coincident with this drastic regulation is one authorizing the food  controller to fix maximum prices  of foodstuffs and to license manufacturers both wholesalers and  retailers. By the provision of a  third order mills manufacturing  flour from wneat are all to be put  under license  The operative effect of the new  Twelve Perish in Large  Forest Fire  Twelve mountaineers were burned to death while fighting a forest  fire which had been raging for  four days in the mountains of New  Jersey. The twelve men were  members of the band of 200 special deputy fire wardens. While  they were fighting the fire, which  the wind was blowing to the right  of them, the mountaineers evidently did not notice that a veering  wind also was sweeping it to the  left and did not discover their  plight until the flames had surrounded them. Three hundred  men vainly fought the flames to  reach them.  order  is  to give the  government  Sreater control of the supplies pro-  uced in the Dominion, while not  interfering with the natural flow of  Canadian expoits to the mother  country For export to the United  States food will be subject to the  regulations.  Increase Your Subscription to  c  anaaa s  da.  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.        ,,       ,,       ���      10    ��� ,,  90 per cent.       ���       ,,       ���       5    ���  on the security 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 (or 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 ask, make you FURIOUS I   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 J  3  lbs.  specially   blended  and   freshly-ground  Coffee  ONE DOLLAR  LOT 2  3 lbs. Indo Ceylon Tea ONE DOLLAR  LOT3  10 Cans Pork  and   Beans, worth to-dav $1.50,  fo, ONE DOLLAR  LOT 4  3 Boxes Christie's or McCormack's Cream Soda  Biscuits ONE DOLLAR  LOT~S  8 Pkas. 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 bott. 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 Pkgs. Jelly Powder   20c  I Nabob Lemon Extract   25c  I Nabob Cut Peel  45c  ONE DOLLAR���reg. price $1.20  Ph.��three ohi D. D. CAMPBELL, *  Corntr Grocery  FOBTl'SE Fll'lJl X HII0VEL  Ihe   Shovel    t'std   by    Savvies   on  Cuundiuu Bond Hakuig an  Invention of u Labourer  In England.  The simplest labour-saving devJcs  may guiite possibly be worth a  fortune. Bighty-ulne years ago a  number of men wero at work on the  l-oad-bed of a line of railway in course  of constructor! between Birmingham  mid Manchester, England. They were  tutting through a Mil and moving the  material by loosening It with picks,  shovelling It into barrows, and wheeling It away. The shovels they were  us;iig were known as Irish shovels,  with a square-cornered blade about  16 in. long. The work progressed  but slowly, and the Buh-contructor In  charge rebuked his workmen for not  making quicker progress. One of  lliem replied that if* lie would grind  off tlie corners of lhe shovels it would  be easier to got them into the earth,  and consequently tliey would be able  lo work more quickly.  The contractor ridiculed tlie Idea,  which he considered a piece of Insolence on the purt of Uie workman,  but the navvy was quite In earnest  und not easily discouraged. When  tho work was completed he discussed  the matter with u friend of ills at  Sheffield, who persuaded an ironmonger he knew to make a dozen or  so as an experiment The tools were  offered to a huge contractor, who  promised to lot some of his mon use  the new shovels and report results.  About a week afterwards tlie con-  Iraotor returned with tlie information  that lils mon were fairly quarrelling  Bs to who should use the new tools,  come arriving to work a quarter of  nn hour before time in order to be  there first when the tool-box was  opened. The navvy's suggestion had  proved a good one; a patent was secured, and an agreement made between the navvy, the manufacturer,  and the contractor. When the navvy  li.etl lie left a fortune of over $336,000  the proceeds from royalties on the  manufacture of shovels under his  patent.  FAMOUS SNUFF-TAKERS  The eighteenth century waa tlie  age of snuff-Inking "par excellence."  Tho custom was general among all  classes of people, it waa an aot of  politeness for well-bred men to offer  their snuff-boxes to woll-bred women. Women themselves carried  their own boxes, and interchanged  pinrihes with the gentlemen and lu  Canada it was fashionable amongst  the officials.  At fashionable dinner-parties after  the cloth was rr-.noved snuff-boxes  were passed around. 1'ope and Uollng-  broke, Swift and Congreve, Addison  and Steele, all Indulged In the pleaa-  rv. i\ .Ithhnson carried  his snuff in die capacious pockets  of his waistcoat, and would convey  it lo his nose without stint. He could  not abide tlie narrow confines of a  box. Frederick the tlreart resembled  him in this respect. Both Napoleon  und Wellington were prodigious snuff-  takers, but Washington Indulged only  moderately. Jefferson was fond of  snuff, as liis waistcoat and frill often  showed. Henry Cay was another  famous snuff-taker, and often needed  thc stimulus of a pinch when making  n speech.  Proverbs of Tripoli  Some proverbs of tlie Trlpolitan  , sople which have lately been  I ub.ished In a Turkish paper show  what a refreshing fountain of wisdom  s about to be stopped up by Italian  aggression.  "Vou cannot," says one of the  proverbs, "escape your fate, evon on  a horse."  "Whoever," says another, "has  maize will soon find one who will  lenri h!m flour."  "If a dog lias to be beaten," says  a third, with a familiar though per-  'iaps more elegant ring, "there will  ',c no Itv'k of sticks."  A fourth proverb points out that  'Whoever is seeking pear's must go  to tlie depths of the ocean." Yet  mother shrewdly remarks that "Even  H BOOth-sayer cannot foretell his own  fate." A very cynical proverb says  tbP't "Whoever trusts a woman has  icon smitten by God, and God pinis.li-  i s e\ i;iytody according ' to his  .eeerta,"  Kitchener ii Singe Manager  An Interesting Incident In die life  of Lord Kitchener was recorded some  pears ago by Mr. Hermann Klein. Ite-  ��� ���. ng to tlie rehearsals of "Huninn  Nature" at Drury Lane, In the clays of  the late Sir Augustus Harris, Mr.  Klein says: "Actively assisting in arranging un African f.glit wns a  gentleman In n ftoek-ccut and tall  hnt, of undeniable military aj pcar-  anee, who Lnrpressod me both by his  quiet, masterful manner and the Im-  pertulmble patience with which he  directed manoeuvres to be repeated  over nnd over again until they were  satisfactorily executed, After the rehearsal was concluded I went upon  the stage. Augustus Harris was talking to his military adviser. He beckoned mo to approach. 'Klein, I want to  Introduce you to my friend, Wujor  Kitchener, who hat been kind enough  to come and help mo with this  "soldiering" work. What do you think  of It? Did you ever see r-'itr'a f.glit ug  and marching on tiio stage before?"  Changing   Rflb'lj  In   Britain.  One who serve', ns manager of a  leading hotel in London for twenty-  five years, tells in n recent publication of the Changing habits of British  business men. He says when he first  assumed the management of the hotel  In question, business mon mnde it a  practice to go to their offices by  c'zht or nine In the morning, and  thought not* ng ef Maying until  until aeven. At that time, however,  they spent two hours over luncheon  In mid-day. Now the usual practice  Is to start the day at half-past ten  and quit al half-past five, but to take  a hurried lunch in mid-day, and to  keep under high pressure from the  time they start until ths time they  actually quit  We're Going the Limit  in Values for Saturday  Hospital DOLLARDay  The Specials we are offering are everyday wanted  goods and are GENUINE BARGAINS.     No out of  ���eaion goods will be found amongst the lot.  4 pairs of 35c Children's Little Daisy Cashmere Hose  for $1, sizes 4 and 44  5 pairs of 25c & 35c Fleeced Rib Cotton Hose for $1,  sizes 5 to 94  2 pairs of Ladies' 60c and 65c Combed Silk Lustre  Hose for $1, in black and colors .   .  5 pairs Fancy Turkish Towels, in assrt. patterns for $1  3 pairs assorted Huck and Turkish Towels, large  sizes, for $1  7 yards assorted patterns of Flannelettes, 32 and 34  inches wide for $1  4 yards of 40 inch Bleached Pillow Cotton, for $1  7 yards of Dress Gingham, assorted patterns, for $1  4 yards Fancy Corset Embroidery, reg. 35c val. for $1  3 yards Half-bleached Table Linen, reg 45c val. for $1  See our assortment of Girls' Hair Ribbon in different  lengths and widths, for $1  Ladies' Black Sateen Underskirts, val. to $1.50 for $1  Children's Pinafores, up to 10 year sizes, 2 for $1  Children's Print and Gingham Dresses, sizes up to 12  years, $1 each  Ladies' Hand Bags, val. up to $2.50 in this lot, for $1  30 inch Cream Pongee Silk, Reg. 75c yard, 2 yds. $1  Ladies' House Dresses, in Print and Gingham, well  made up, for $1  We will have many other lines on sale at Money-Saving  Prices.    Be on hand early in the day as the lines we  are offering will be Quick Sellers  Bargains in Men's Furnishings  Four of our regular 35c Ties for $1  Eight Men's Linen Collars for $1  Big Assortment of Men's Negligee and Working Shirts, value  from $1.25 up to $1.75 included in the lot, for $1  Four pairs Men's 35c Sox, in light or heavy weights, for $1  Boys'Navy Jersey Sweaters, sizes up  to  32, $1.25  to $1.35  values, for $1  Boys' Caps in Tweed patterns, reg. 65c and 75c, for 50c each  $1 Specials in our Crockery  Department  Eight Fancy Decorated Cups and Saucers for $1  An assorted lot of Fancy Crockery, including Cream and  Sugars, Porridge Bowls, Bread and Butter Plates, Salt and  Peppers, Mustard Dishes, Tooth Pick Holders, 6 for $ I  Children's Mugs, Cups and Saucers, 10c each, 3 for 25c  65c Fancy Decorated Pitchers, 2 for $1  Visit our Grocery Department  and look over our Dollar Specials  They are Money Savers.   Here are some Sample Lots  No.l.  Jar Marmalade        25c  Bot. Maple Syrup 35c  Box Cut Mixed Peel.... 35c  Bot. Sweet Pickles  ... 32c  $1.30 for $1  No. 4.  1 Household Ammonia 25c  1 tin Pine Apple            15c  1 pkg. Creamettes   ...    15c  1 bottle Worces. Sauce 15c  $1.35 for $1  No. 2.  Tin Baking Powder... 25c  Pkg. Corn Flakes   ...    15c  $1.50 for $1  No. 5.  1 bot. Veribrite Oil ... 25c  1 pkg. Corn Starch ... 15c  1 pkg. Cut Tobacco     25c  $1.55 for $1  No. 3.  1 lb. Candy                  40c  1 tin Milk      '              15c  1 tin Old Dutch     10c  $1.40 for $1  No. 6.  1 pkg. Mincemeat   ... 15c  31b. tin Golden Wax  1 pkg. Seedless Raisins I5c  1 tin Shoe Polish         10c  1 tin Lye        .,,           |3c  $1.50 for $1  We will have many other  tempting   Bargains    thai  will appeal to you.  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 Thursday, Nov. 22nd, 1917  KELOWNA   UC01S  PAGE FIVE  SPECIAL VALUE  for DOLLAR DAY  BELOW are mentioned a few of the Special that we  are offering for One Dollar on Saturday. Make  selection as early as possible as some of the items are  limited in number.  Waists at $1  Muslin,  Voile and Silk Waists, specially  priced tor Saturday.   Among  these are a  . good   assortment   of  fashionable designs.  Saturday only ��� ��� -   $1  36-inch  wide Black Pailette Silk to  be sold for $1 yd. (about 60 yds. only)  Lace, Silk and Muslin  Collars  4 for $1 and 2 for $1  A large assortment of  Hat Shapes  $1 each, and 2 for $1  A bargain in while coutil Corsets.   Come with four hose  suspenders, well shaped and pertect fitting     -       - $1  Directoire Knickers in heavy  weight. Usually $1.25. Saturday $1 each  Flannelette Nightgowns, with  short sleeves  $ I each  Assorted colored Print Overall Aprons. Worth 85 c.  Saturday    2 for $1  Fancy Silk and Cotton Belts.  Regular prices up to $1  each  4 for $1  Middies in White Drill. Come  in plain White, also white  with striped collars. Prices  up to $1.90   $1  Womn's winter Vests and  Drawers 2 for $ I  Two prices in Children's  Teddy Bear Velvet and  Plush Bonnets  2 for $1 and $1 each  Children's fleece-lined Hose  Saturday   4 prs. for $1  Few Children's wool mixed  Sweaters $1 each  Children's Corduroy Velvet  Coats in Saxe, Red, Brown  and Navy. Ages 2 to 6  years $1 each  Scrim Cut tains. Reg. prices  up to $2.25       $1 pair  Cretonne covered Cushions  2for$l  Dress Materials, $1 yard  A large assortment of Dress Materials will be offered at  this remarkable low price. These consist of Serges,  Garbadines, Tweeds and checks. Reg. price up to  $1.95  $1  Cream Flannelette. This  comes specially wide at the  price     -     7 yards for $ I  30c Twill Flannelette.  Splendid  wearing quality.  4 yards for $1  White Longcloth, unobtainable at this price to-day. (Only  about 200 yards) ;  8 yards for $1  54-inch Dresser Scarves and Round Table covers, in  fancy work     $1 each  60c Plain Black Cashmere  Hose in all sizes, 8i to 10.  3 for $1  Fancy Embroidered Handkerchiefs in linen. Just the  thing for Xmas   - 3 for$l  NO  PHONE   ORDERS FOR  THESE  GOODS  m/     LIMITED     <���>  The KELOWNA THEATRE  Saturday (November 24th)���Mine. Bertha Kalich in " Slander;"  "The Cloud Puncher," comedy, with Hank Mann.  Tuesday���"A Square  Deal," with June Elvidge and  Carry le  Blackwell; also Canadian Topical.  Thursday���Billie Burke in " Gloria's Romance;" other pictures  Two Shows, 7.30 & 9.  Admission, 25c & 10c  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  Saturday is Jumble Sale Day.  Mrs. E. Russell left Tuesday for  Merritt.  Wid Thompson was a visitor to  Vernon Tuesday.  Mr. D. M. Morrison was a passenger ror Vernon this morning.  The Hon. Martin Burrell passed  through Kelowna Tuesday on his  way to his home at Grand Forks.  /  The special cheap express fruit  rates for western points which ob  tain during the fruit season will be  discontinued at the end of this  month until next spring.  The Fire Brigade boys were  called out Tuesday evening about  half past six to the residence of  Mr. J. Birch on Pendozi street. It  was a chimney fire but an unusually bad one, and gave the brigade  some trouble before it was extinguished.  The regular monthly meeting of  the Ladies' Hospital Aid will be  held ot the home of Mrs. Rowcliffe  on Monday, Nov. 26th at 3.30.  The Prisoners of War Committee are holding a whist drive on  Monday evening next, Nov. 26th  The remarkable continuance of  the fine open weather is giving the  farmers a splendid opportunity to  do their fall plowing, and every  available team has lately been  working from daylight to dark  turning up the ground in preparation for next year's crop. Judging  by the amoun of land being plow  ed, the production next year  should be even greater than the  present season's high figures.  Mrs. W. D. Brent went out hunting last weekend and did what  a good many mere men have failed to do���she brought home the  bacon I That is, she shot a very  fine buck,  Mr. J. R. Terry, chief provincial  poultry instructor, was in town on  Tuesday judging the boys' and  girls' chicken competition. He reported that the results of the Kelowna competition were very successful, and that as soon as the  essays which form a part of the  contest were received from the  children the awards would be  made. Mr. Terry stated that there  were only nine chicken competitions in the province last year,  whilst this year there were twenty-  three, extending as far north as  Fort George and as far south as  Fruitvale in the Boundary country.  He considers these competitions  are great factors in encouraging  the keeping of pure-bred stock  amongs the parents of the contest'  ants, as he generally found that  the children's little hatch of chickens were better looked after than  those in the general flock.  OIL SHOP  COAL OIL  32c per gal.  GREASE AND OILS  PREST-O-UTE Eschsnrra  ���eCHAS. E. SMITH ��*���**  QUICK AND SATISFACTORY  free air SERVICE ���ES- *���  Phones: Office 232;  House 236  Saturday is Dollar Day.  Mrs. J. S. Hurley was a passen.  ger to Victoria Monday.  Mr. and Mrs. Crichton Spencer  left Tuesday on a visit to Vancouver.  Next Sunday morning in the  Baptist Church, the Rev. W. Arnold Bennett will preach on " The  Chariots of Pharoah." In the  evening he will continue his series  on " Men and Women Around  Town," taking for his topic: "The  most worldly-minded Christian in  Kelowna,"  At a meeting of the directors of  the Kelowna Creamery Monday it  was decided to put $1,000 into the  Victory Loan. This will form the  nucleus of a reserve fund, the  creation of which will strengthen  the already very gratifying financial position of the concern.  A dance is being arranged for  Friday, November 30th, in the  Morrison Hall, in aid of the Hospital Ladies' Aid.  The Chancel Guild of St. Michael  and all Angels will hold their annual sale of Christmas novelties on  Saturday, Dec. I st, in the Prisoners  of War tea rooms. Ten per cent,  of the profits will go to the Red  Cross and Prisoners of War Funds.  Afternoon tea and home cookery.  Sale will begin at 2:30 p.m.  Special arrangements have been  made by the Dominion Express  Co. with the military authorities by  which field cashiers of the Imperial  army and paymasters of the Canadian army in France will cash  Dominion Express Foreign Limited Cheques in amounts of 25, 50,  100, 150. 200, and 250 francs. By  this convenient arrangement sums  of money can be sent to soldiers  in the war zone, and they can immediately get the rash without  waiting until they are sent back on  leave.  The following donations to the  Kelowna Hospital were made during the month of October, and are  gratefnlly acknowledged : Mrs.  Peabody, preserved fruits, sealers,  and glasses ; Bert Cooper, fish; P.  Knippel, cauliflowers and violets;  a Friend, apples; Mrs. Chick, flowers; Roy Sweney, pruneB, plums,  and sugar; Mrs. Millie, pears; Mrs.  Whitehead, jam and flowers ; a  Friend, pears; Mrs. Snowsell, jelly  and bread; Mrs. J, B. Knowles, 6  creams and 9 sugar bowls; Mis.  Creighton, pears; Mr. Ferguson,  apples; Watson Bros., chickens,  fruit, and vegetables; Mrs. Fox,  papers; Harvest Thanksgiving at  the English Church, fruit and vegetables: Baptist Church, fruit, vegetables, and flowers; Rutland  Women's Institute, fruit and vegetables; Ladies' Hospital Aid, wash  boiler. Cash donations, Geo.  Whelan, $25; A. G. McGregor,  $25; Ladies' Hospital Aid, $150;  Kelowna Club hospital box, $10,25  For every passenger killed on  steam or electric railways in Can  ada, more than four persons are  burned to death by fire.  One hundred and fifteen women  track workers now are wielding  picks, shovels and crowbars, main.  taining the roadbed ofthe Pennsylvania Railroad between New Yoik  and Pitsburg.  MAKE your Christmas  Greeting a Personal  one an appreciated one  Send your Portrait-  make the appointment to-day  ���Your friends can buy anything you can  gist them���except your Photograph.  McEwan  The Photographer  Rowcliffe Block  Phone 251  CREAM PRICES  from Nov. 14th, 1917  Kelowna prices: No. 1 -  48c per lb. butter fat  No. 2 - 46c      ��� ���  Other points (no grading) ���  47c       ��� ���  KELOWNA CREAMERY, LTD.  "WYANDOTTE"  Sanitary Cleaner & Cleanser  Suitable for all Washing, Cleansing and Purifying  Purposes  and  Specially) Adapted for Dairy blensils.  Put up in Five Pound Sacks to sell at 50c  It you are not satiiified that it ia the bett and roost sanitary cleaner you  have ever used we will give you your money back  W. R. GLENN & SON  Pendozi Street Phone 150  The BEST GIFT  Your  Photograph  XMAS, 1917  Hudson, Stocks & Co.  PORTRAITS   TAKEN IN ANY WEATHER  The OLD  The flint lock, muzzle-  loading gun.  The tallow candle.  The phonograph  with  the ever-changing,  sharp pointed scratching steel needle that  plays only one line of  records.  Which do you prefer ?  The NEW  The bammerless automatic gun.  The electric lamp.  The Pathe, with its  never changing, non-  scratching, ball-pointed  sapphire needle that  plays any record.  We have both kinds.  On Saturday, November 24th, We will hold a Special  Demonstration and sell machines on payments of  $1 per week-  The Kelowna Furniture Co.  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 PAGE SIX  KgisOwYA ucoao  Thursday, Nov. 22nd, 1917  Dollar Day  AT  CASORSO'S  MEAT MARKET  Will Mean Bargains for You  All our Meats, Hams, Bacons, and  Manufactured Products are of the  very best quality, and for Dollar  Day we are making a special show.  SEE   OUR   WINDOWS  CASORSO BROS.  The Sanitary Market  Hard  PHONE 44  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."  Tha tact is also emphasized that alt butter  in such paclcagea must  be ofthe full net weight  of sixteen ounces, and  in default of same 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:  I00pap^uTdt,ng$1.50  200   ,,    ���     2.00  500   ���-   ,,     3.15  1000   ���    ,,     4.50  These prices include Both the  Paper, which is the best obtainable  for ihe purpose, and the Printing  of same.    Please note this.  Owing to the extraordinary rise in the price of butter  parchment (which has gone up over 100 per cent) we  have been reluctantly obliged to raise our prices slightly.  Nearly all this paper was previously manufactured in Belgium, and needless to say this supply has been entirely  cut off. Unfortunately there is no guarantee against further increases, indeed, they are more than likely.  Kelowna Record  araware  Dollar Dav Sale   jV   Enamelled Ware, Tin Ware,  Aluminum W^e, Table  & Kitchen Cutlery  Morrison Thompson Howe Co. Ltd.  War Notes of the  Week  The Corporation cf The City  of Kelowna  VOTERS' LIST FOR 1918  ���SOSesssejsaeaTaeeeear  ���eases  Official announcement has been  made of a naval fight off Heligoland between British light cruisers  and Gen ian. The latter were put  to flight with the British boats:  chasing them. One German crui-,  ser was in flames and another  damaged.  The Italians have succeeded in  turning the tables to some extent  on the Austrian-German forces  and have kept the enemy back  over the Piave rivei. They have  also begun a determined offensive  in the north with the assistance of  British artillery and give every indication of holding their ground.  British forces have captured  Jaffa in Palestine, and the fall of  Jerusalem is believed to be not far  off. Turkish forces are said to be  completely demoralized and are  retreating rapidly with heavy  losses.  Fighting still continues in German East Africa, the Germans  being gradually driven out with  considerable loss.  Russia is the subject of so many  conflicting rumors that it is difficult  to follow the thread of events. It  would appear that in a battle which  ended early last week the Keren-  ski forces, which had attempted to  again invest control of affairs from  the Bolsheviki, were defeated.  Deserted by his officers he was  obliged to seek safety in flight. A  civil war on a considerable scale  is now on in earnest.  British monitors are in action  against Ghrman-Austrian troops in  the marshes of Vecchia, striving to  hold back {the Teutonic invaders  from Venice.  The death of Major-Generai F.  S. Maube, British cammander of the  Mesopotamia!! expeditionary forces, took place on Sunday. General Maude was well known in  Canada, where he served from 1901  to 1904 as military secretnry to the  Governor-General. He distinguished himself in India and in the  South African war, but the crowning work of his life was the capture  of Bagdad in the Mesopotamian  campaign of the present war.  A German retirement on the  Dixmude front was reported  officially to the Belgian legation.  The enemy is abandoning fortified  farms on the Yser left bank, blowing up elaborate and intricate concrete redoubts. Belgian detachments occcpied the positions, caused severe losses to the enemp and  captured scores of prisoners.  That five German submarines  were destroyed on Saturday alone  was the cheering announcement  made bv Premier Lloyd George  in the House of Commons. The  news was received with great app  lauss from every comer of the  chamber which was filled in anticipation of the Premier's defence of  his Paris speech. No mention was  made ol the fate of lhe ct>ws nor  the points at which the underwater  craft came to their end. It seems  certain no at that the submarine  menace is under control, the improved methods of defence having  reduced the losses to an inaignifi  cant point.  The reports of mutinies during  the first days of August on three  German war vessels in Kiel and  Wilhelmshafen have tecently been  confirmed by Karl Radek, the  representative of the Swiss Socialists a I the Stockholm conference,  who haa just returned from Stockholm after a brief stay in Germany.  M. Radek claima that! the revolutionary spirit is sprerding in Germany more and more, not only in  the navy but also in the army. Thia  spirit manifests itself especially  among the youth of the working  class, and the government does not  dare to publish the figures of conscripts and deserters. While at  the beginning of the war there had  been in Germany very few deserters, at present there are thousands  of them, Hundreds of young men  have succeeded in evading military  service in order to serve the cause  of revolution, and they are organizing societies and publishing sub  versive writings, although they are  being hunted bv the police.  NOTICE is hereby given that a Court of  Revision will be held on Manday, Decern*  ber Kith. 1917, at ten o'clock in the fbro.  nton, at the Council Chamber, Kelowna,  B.C.,(or the purpose oi hearing and determining any application to strike out the name  of any person which has been improperly  placed upon the Municipal Voters' liat for  the year 1918, or to place on such list the  name of any person improperly omitted  from same.  G. H. DUNN,  Kelowna, B.C., City Clerk.  November 20th, 1917.  The Grand Duke Nicholas Nicholaievitch  haa been put in command of General  Kalendine's Ccaiacki in a plan proposed  by that general to restore the monarchy  in Russia, according to a dispatch (rom  Vienna, via Geneva, printed in l'lnforma-  Uon. The Grand Duke, it waa declared,  had arrived at Kaledine'a headquarter* at  KharkoiT and offered hit servicee. Thi  general "gave the grand duke command  of the Cossacks and promised to restore  the manarchy and proclaim the grand duke  resent", according to the Vienna version  The Newest Thing in  Cream  Separators  SHARPLES  SUCTION FEED  Don't feed cream to your pigs,  get it all with a 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 supply  tank.  Call and get advertising matter,  prices and terms.  J. C. ST0CKWRL,  AGENT  51-1  Have YOU Bought a Bond ?  WATER NOTICE l  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. 28, also known   , which flows in  a  northerly  direction and drains into Fraaer 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 created 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. 28, owned by  applicant. This notice was posted on the  ground on the 12th day of November,  1917. A copy of this 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 Water 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. The  date of the first publication of this notice  is Thursday, November 15th, 1917.  52-4  [ WANTED! ]  FOB  SALE  FOR SALE���Shetland Pony (mare), Cart  and Harness; also Shetland Filly, 18  month, old, bolter 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, off Pendozi Street, or phone 5803. 52tf  FOR SALE-Pure bred Holstein Heifer,  15 months old. Can be seen at the  Glenmore Ranch. Ip  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING  REGULATIONS  Coal miaiax rights ��i ska Dominion la Manitoba. Saskatchewan aad Alberta, tks Yriko  Territory, tha Northwest xnrrltorieo. and    a  ortioa of tke Province ol iliitfeb Colombia,  Mv ba leased tor a tares ol twsnvv-one veers  I an annual rental of 81  aa asm        Not  on taaa ii.600 sn wit bs Isassd to oas  aDDlioaat.  Awlicatton lot Iks leas* Mrt bs assets b-  he applicant in person to tks Agent or Snb-  gsnt oi tks distriot in which ths fianta ashed tor an eituated.  cribed bv sections oc Heal snbeUvisioaa    ot  actions,    and    in  SITUATIONS VACANT  HELP WANTED. Any person, male or  female, wishing for work, should apply  at the office of the B.C. Evaporators,  Ltd., Cawston Avenue. 34tf  MISCELLANEOUS  TENDERS WANTED, for cutting-.50O  cords of four-foot wood. Thos. Bulman,  Phone 3206. 50-1-2  BULBS���Roman Hyacinths, Paper White  Narcissus, Daffodils, Lilies (Hyacinths,  Tulips, tec, arriving soon), alao 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 shoulder and hip, white  star on forehead, has halter on. Reward  for information given J. B. Fiaher, Benvoulin. 52tf  FOUND-Two Ladies' Rings.   Apply City  Police Office. I  ract nvnrlied tor akall be etaksd eal bv  nolieaat trlaaaeJJ.  Eaoh applioation sarut be aooomannied bv a  ha ol M whieh will ba reerraaVd U tke nobis  nplied tor an aot available, bat aot other-  iee. A royalty akall bs wild on the mer-  kaaveblo output ot tha stuns at ths rata ol  ve osats net ton.  The parson onsratiaa tke nine skall famish  he arreat with sworn returns treoonntlntr for  bs full quantity ol rnsrokantable eoal mined  ad oav tke rovaltv thereon. Ii tks eoal  ining rik-kts an not hehur operated, suoh  atoms shall ha furnished at lenet ones a  aar;  The' lease will indents tin seal mlnlru riabta  nlv. bat the assess stay be pemittsd ta our-  has, whatever available Milan stlhts nuts  considered necessary lor tha trorldna oi  he nuns at tha rata at tlO an aero.  For full inlorasatioa amlicatloa ahooU bs  tads to tks Secretary ol tht Deoertsaeen ol  hs Interior. Ottawa, et ta the asset, or  eb-arreai oi Bamlaloa roasts.  W.   W. COM.  Dssarsr Mlsliiii al tht Interior.  tH. B.-Daaaiaorlas* anbHeanwa el eats s*  artteeaeeat will aot ha aeal taej  Lading Wiahinit to Order  SPIRELLA CORSETS  can ntoet  Mrs. J. H. DAVIES  Boom No. 1, Oak Hall  nlook  be-  ween the hours of fi.30 and 2.30 rt.m.  n Saturday ot eaeh weak, or at anv  ther time by appointment.  City Park Restaurant  WANTED TO BUY  Chickens        Ducks        Egg*  QUON  TAPE  P.O. Box 13 Phone 60  Corner Abbott Street and Eli Avenue  27tf  Automobile For Hire  O. D. CAMPBELL  Phone 219  BANK0FM0NTREA  ESTABLISHED 100 VE ABS (1817-1017)  Capital Paid up       .       $16,000,000  Raat      .... 16,000,000  Total Assets (Oct 1916) 36S,21!i.541  "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.  O. R. CLARKE,  Supt., British Columbia Branchm.  VANCOUVER.  P.   DuMonlin,   Manager,   Kelowna Branch.  BUNCHES IN OKANAGAN DISTMCT  AreMtroas,      -      Faatktsa,     .  Eslsrey,        ���     Friedas,     ���  LAYRITZ NURSERIES  Fruit and Ornamental Treat  ROSES  Small Fruits      Evergreens Perennials  Price Liat and Catalogue from  J. C. STOCKWEIX. Agent  P.S.-PJace your ordera early aa atocka are  bound to be told out by apring.  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.  Kelowna Field.  COOKE  Box 663, Kelowna.  Jlti  CIDER  PURE     FRESH     CLEAN  Leave your ordera at tha  Orchard City Evaporating Co.  Comer of Ellin Street and Cawaton Av.  Sit)  The Corporation of the City  of Kelowna  TAXES FOR 1917  Notice ia hereby given that Friday, 30th  November, ia the last day upon which  taxea for the eurrent year can ba paid leaa  tha one-eighth abatement.  All tax notice, have been mailed to tho  assessed 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 Slat. 1917. 30.1.2  AUCTIONEER  I have had over 21 years' experience in the Auctioneering business,  particularly in the liae of Cattle,  Farm Implements and Household  Furniture; and thit experience ia  at your disposal. It means better  results from your auction sales.  Anyone wishing to arrange for an  Auction Sale ahould aee or write  G. H. KERR  Auctioneer  P.O. Box 195 Residence at  Kelowna, B.C. GLENMORE  Mr. C. G. BUCK  Room  I, Leckie Block, ia acting aa  agent in  Kelowna, and will make all  arrangements for conducting of sales  Phone 217


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