BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Kelowna Record Apr 4, 1918

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xkelownarec-1.0180452.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xkelownarec-1.0180452.json
JSON-LD: xkelownarec-1.0180452-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xkelownarec-1.0180452-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xkelownarec-1.0180452-rdf.json
Turtle: xkelownarec-1.0180452-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xkelownarec-1.0180452-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xkelownarec-1.0180452-source.json
Full Text
xkelownarec-1.0180452-fulltext.txt
Citation
xkelownarec-1.0180452.ris

Full Text

 m  sWtiwm Utt&tb  VOL. X.   NO. 20.  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY, APRIL 4, 1918.-4 PAGES  $1.50 Per Annum  Regular Meeting of  City Council  Brief Meeting Deals With  Minor Matters  The council met Tuesday evening in regular session, the only  absentee being Aid. J. B. Knowles  who ia away at -the coast. Only  one or two minor items of business  were up for consideration.  An application for water service  from a resident on Bay avenue was  refused owing to the distance from  an existing main and the consequent heavy cost of installing.  The Occidental Fruit Co. made  an application to purchase a portion of Block 42, for $200; This  property had fallen to the city for  delinquent taxes, and it was decided, before accepting the offer,  to give the original owner one  week to redeem the property if so  desired for the same amount.  The Occidental Co. alao asked  permission to remove a portion of  the sidewalk and put in two weigh  scales, one to serve their new cannery and the other their fruit and  vegetable shipping department.  This was referred to the Public  Works department. Enclosed with  the latter communication was a  document signed bv the owners of  property near the Occidental warehouse signifying theii willingness  to permit a railway track to be laid  along the lane. A resolution was  accordingly passed bv the council  granting the city's permission for  the trackage needed.  The C.P.R. district superintendent wrote stating that the company was contemplating installing  some form of water connection at  the wharf for use in case of fire,  and asking the cost of a 2 inch  water connection.  ! The police report for the month  showed only one case before the  magistrate, that of a Chinaman in  possession of opium.  The monthly milk-tests were'as  follows: Norman Dav 4.3; J. Birch  4.2 ; D. C. Middleton 4.2 ; R. Ritchie 4.1.  Aid. Duggan reported that arrangements were pending between  the city and the Kelowna Sawmill  Co. for the supply of sawdust and  slabs during the year, and that a  ' definite proposal would be made  at the next meeting.  Repairs to Willow avenue, Water street and Beech avenue, were  left in the hands of the Public  Works committee.  It was decided to make some  improvements to the footbridge  over the Creek on Water street, and  it was arranged that the committee should pay a visit of inspection.  Aid. Meikle reported having  consulted with the Fire Brigade  regarding their complaint as to the  obstruction ot Water street bv  standing rigs and wagons. It was  recommended that all the tie-posts  he removed from the east side of  the atreet io as to keep a clear  track for the passage of the fire  truck if necessary.  A proposal was approved to  permit the canneries to run thtir  cooling water directly to the lake,  so at to avoid the necessity of enlarging the pipe giving them connection with the tewert.  Will Speak on food Control  Mrs. Jean Muldrew, war food  expert for the Canada Food Board,  will addrett a public meeting in  the Kelowna Board of Trade roomt  on Thursday evening, April 11 th,  at 8 p.m.  Mrt. Muldrew it a speaker of  wide experience and she is making a tour of the province in the  interests of Greater Production  and better Conservation of Foods.  At. the hat been in clote touch  with the Food Control Board at  Ottawa, the will be able to discuss  with those pretant the new food  regulationa. Thit meeting is for  both men and women.  Ih addition to the above meeting  on the evening of the 11 th, the  Women't Inttitute it arranging to  meet Mrt. Muldrew in special conference on the afternoon of the  12th, in the Prisoners' of War  roomt, at 2.30. It it hoped that a  large number will take advantage  qf thit opportunity to hear discussion of the food question, which is  daily becoming more teriout.  Rutland News  Mrt. McGregor returned from  Vancouver on Tuesday.  Mist K. Fat is, who taught school  here last year, spent the'Easter  vacation visiting friendt in the  district, and returns to the coatt on  Friday.  The Red X committee met at  the home of Mrt. J. Plowman on  Tuesday afternoon. Acknowledgment it made with hetrty.'thanks  of 17 pairt of socks from the G.E.C.  (this applies to the younger ladies)  and a bundle of old. linen from  Mra. D. Hartley.  The Girls' Enterprise Club met  at the home of W. H. Fleming on  Tuesday. Various reports are to  hand regarding the club's sale of  work held laat Saturday in the  Prisoners of War room. That it  was a gigantic success is certain,  but the amount raised has' soared  to such a high amount, according  lo some,' that we are afraid to trust  the figures in print, and hope to  give the exact amount later.  Mr. and Mrs: W. G. Sehell and  family left on Tuesday for Napenee  Ont. They will be greatly missed  in this district. Mr. Sehell was pre-  sehted with a travelling bag on  Saturday evening in token of the  esteem in which he was held and  of regret at his departure  The Rutland Women's Institute  will hold their meeting in the school  on April I Ith, at 3 p.m. This will  be Red X afternoon. A good programme has been arranged and  tea will be served by Meedamea  Leithead und Fleming; proceeds  for dur Red X Material Fund. A  collection will be taken a�� usual  for the prisoners of .war. Everyone  is invited to attend. '  Wilson Landing and  Westside Notes  The land conditions have never  been better than they are this  spring.  The Kelowna Sawmill Co.'s camp  hat been removed to the summer  site, and with .its new additions  has now quite an imposing appearance. It looks, with ita newly  erected buildings, more like a  young city than a camp.  Mr. B. Kitson was a visitor at  Cotvalevon Sunday latt.  The Messrs. Shaw have gone  home to Peachland for the holidays. They entertained some callers on Fridav afternoon last.  United Growers Dispute  With Graham Co.  Judgment hat been reterved by  Mr. Justice Clement in the action  brought by the Okanagan United  Growert against the Graham Company and the Graham Company,  Limited, of Belleville, Ont* for the  recovery of $16,007.33, balance of  nn account alleged to be due by  the defendants on the sale of a  quantity of potatoes, oniont. and  carrott at well at the value of tome  sacks which, it it claimed, thould  have, been returned. /  . An agreement wat entered into  between the partiet for the delivery b> the plaintiffs ot 5,000 torn  of No. I white potatoes, and the  plaintiffs' case wat that the defendant! had not paid forthote already  delivered and for the aackt which,  it wat stipulated, should have been  sent back to the Okanagan United  Growert.  In their defence, the Graham  Company repudiated the claim  and counter-claimed for $71,294.-  45. They alleged that the plaintiff s d id not deliver the full amount  agreed upon and that they were  forced to purchase in another market and in that way suffered loss  in the turn mentioned. The hearing ofthe action commenced tome  weeks ago and waa adjourned  until Fridav morning when further  evidence wat given.  Mrs. Prowae and daughter left  yesterday for Lot Angelet where  they intend to retide for the pretant.  Automobile and  Good Roads Assn.  Successfully Launched at'  Meeting Tuesday  The Kelowna Automobile and  Good Roads Association is now an  accomplished fact, for with a membership of approximately 75, a  number which will undoubtedly be  increased in the next few weeks, a  start waa made at a preliminary  organization meeting Tuesday  afternoon.  The meeting was held in the  court house, Mr. P. DuMoulin who  was chairman of the Board of  Trade committee which had charge  of the initial steps, pending the  election of permanent officers.  Mr. F. M. Buckland was unanimously elected first president, with  J. D. Williams vice-president, and  P. DuMoulin, A. L. Soames, S. T.  Elliott, L. V. Rogers, D. H. Rattenbury, W. C. Renfrew and G. Monford as executivevcommittee. Thi  position of secretary-treasurer will  be filled by Mr. J. W. B. Browne,  who kindly undertook to perform  hia duties free until the association  had a chance to get onto its feet.  It was arranged that a committee  should meet Saturday next to draw  up a suggested form of by-laws  and constitution to be approved  at a later meeting.  There was some discussion as to  the objectrfof the association and  the amount of the fee to be charged, which latter will be decided at  the next meeting.  It was agreed that the first aim of  the Association should be the improvement of roads, and in order  to further this cause the Association  should be thrown open to all users  of the road8 -whether owners of  automobiles or not. Another suggestion was the provision of finger  posts and other road signs at neces.  sary places, for the, convenience of  tourists.  It is probable that the Association  will be linked up at as early a date  as possible with similar organizations in other parts of the province.  The meeting ended with a vote  of thanks to the committee which  had taken care of the preliminary  work.  Quebec Riots Result in  Bloodshed  Opposition to the Military Service Act in Quebec has culminated  during the week in serious rioting  in Quebec city, and clashes between the military forces and the  rebels hrve already resulted in the  lost of many lives. The rioters  have become possessed of arms  by looting, hardware stores and  other nteana, and several pitched  battles have been fought. Snipers  fired at the soldiers from the doorways and behind snowbanks, the  military replying with machine  guns. Still further trouble seems  inevitable, the disaffected element  showing a decidedly ugly spirit.  Chickens should be hatched  early thit year ao that they will  mature on the fresh green stuffs of  tne summer seaton. Store feed is  bound to be high thit year.  One pair of rabbits in one yestr  would increase .to 2484 at the  rate of aix young ones per month,  which is a very conservative rate,  tome young families numbering as  high as thirteen. This is allowing  for the elimination of surplus male  bunnies as soon as they are big  enough to eat. Rabbits can live  on hay and get along very cheaply.  They provide five pounds of meat  when full grown.  A rate of 50 mills, or five .cents  on the dollar, was struck by the  Chilliwack City Conncil in special  session as being necessary to provide the required $25,000 for  schools and general revenue fot  the ensuing year. The money is  needed for the repair of streets  and roadt, and the meeting of payments an the bonded indebtedness  of the city. The estimated valuation ofthe city property is $708,000  against which there is a bonded  indebtedness of $225,000.  Standard Fruit Box  For Whole of Canada  Fruit Convention Makes Important Recommendations  Some far-reaching effects on the  fruit industry are looked for as  results of the convention' of fruit  men which haa just been held at  Ottawa. The standardization of  Canadian fruit boxes and packages,  long urged in resolutions from all  parts of the country, was successfully accomplished, .along with  other reforms which require only  the endorsement of the government to put them into practice.  The American or Washington  apple box, 18 x 10J x I li inches,  will henceforth be recognized all  over Canada as the standard where  boxes are used, the only exception  being made in the case of export  to countries'which have fixed laws  .requiring a certain size of box.  The barrel alao is to be standardized, but that concerns us very  little in the west, where boxes are  Used for apples exclusively.  ' Another reform dealt with the  "Inspection and Sales Act." The  grade known as "Fancy"is entirely  eliminated, No. I taking, the first  place for fruit of the first quality.  The standard of No. 2 was raised  to permit only 15 per cent, of defective fruit instead ot 20 per cent,  as hitherto. A third grade to be  known as "Domestic," was introduced to cater for ascertain class  of trade. As a concession to Nova  Scotia shippers a No. 3 grade is to  be allowed in addition to comprise  apples too small for shipment in  other ways, but which command a  ready export market. / ���  A standard wa. also fixed for peach, pear  and prune cratea, and a stipulation made  that all packages should be properly filled  at point of shipment, or be subject to rejection by fruit inspectors.  Tbe convention was attended by dele-  gatea from all over the country, the B. C.  contingent comprising President Barnes of  the B. C. Fruitgrower.' Association, Vice-  President J. E. Reekie of Kelowna. Prot.  Clement of the University of B. C. and  secretary of the Association, Mr. Geo. Chick  of Kelowna and others.   v  Well - Known Couple  Married Yesterday  KENNEDY-PETTIGREW  The marriage took place early  yesterday morning at the home of  the bride, of Mr. George N. Kennedy to Miss Ida Beatrice Pettigrew.  The affair was of a very quiet  nature only the immediate relatives  being present. The ceremony waa  performed by the Rev. *D. E.  Braden, at 7.30" in the morning,  this early hour being chosen in  order to allow the happy couple  to catch the north bound boat.  They will spend the honeymoon  at the coast and on their return  will reside on Richter street.  Both contracting parties are well-  known in the district. The bride  is a member of a well-known Kelowna family. The bridegroom returned last fall wounded from service in the trenches, and haa since  acquired an interest in the livery  business of the Max Jenkins Co.  The wife and child of Mr. Trodden in chatge of the Customs Office  arrived this week Jjom Ottawa.  Mr. F. Carruthers a brother of  Mr. E. M. Carruthers and Mrs. E.  Murdoch, arrived yesterday from  China on a ahort visit.  A theft of a suit of clothes from  Lawson's store was pulled off so  neatly and cleverly laat Saturday  that although suspicion rr its on  certain partiea it has not yc t been  possible to bring the offenco home  to them. Two Chinamen w ho had  been around several times during  the day were arrested and charged  but through lack of evidence were  dismissed. In searching their persons, however, one of them was  found to be in posession of opium,  and for this he was fined $25 and  costs.  Fire in the Orpheum Theatre at  Vancouver Monday night did dam-  ago te the extent of $25,000. A  performance was in progress at  the time, but' all the audience got  away safely without panic.  Was First White Family  lo Settle io District  Only One Survivor oi Original  Lawrence Family  Another link with the very earliest history of the Kelowna dis-  trict was severed almost unnoticed  a month or two ago by the death  at Kamloops of Joseph Lawrence,  a former resident he're, at the age  of sixty-three.  It is close upon sixty yeara ago  since this same Joseph Lawrence,  along with his father Cyprian Lawrence, and an uncle Theodore  Lawrence, first entered the Okanagan���the first white people, so far  as is known, to settle here. The  land they took up is next to the  old Mission Ranch and is now  divided between Messrs. Casorso  and T. Renwick.  The Catholic missionaries, the  Oblate Fathers, came in the same  year first taking up the Simpson  and Postill ranches but later moving to the Mission Ranch.  Cyprian Lawrence, the father of  the recently deceased Joseph, lived  only a few yeara, his death happening undei circumstances which  have remained more or less of a  mystery ever since. He was found  dead on the road near what is now  Renwick's place. His brother,  Theodore, then already an old  nan. lived a few years longer,  reaching the age of 82.  Thus Joseph Lawrence only a boy was  left to earn his own living, which he did  by packing over the Hope Mountain trail,  then the only means of getting in good,  from the outside world. When the Lequime  started their store at the Mission he would  make the trip with his pack train three or  four times a year. For twenty-five years  he continued this, until the construction of  a road from the north and later still a railroad from tbe north rendered hi. occupation unnecessary.  Joseph Lawrence had tvo aisters, one of  whom became Mra. Dan Nicholson, former  owner of tbe Bankhead and Pridham pro.  perries. Dan Nicholson is yet alive and  now up north in the Cariboo, but hia wife  died aome fourteen yeara ago. The second  sister is Mrs.' Joseph Saucier, now the only  surviving member of the Lawrence family.  Mra. Saucier, who is a regular visitor to  town preserves many interesting memories'  of the old pioneers, and of the day. before  Kelowna was thought of as a city.  High School Easter  Examination Results  Pete Moore Talks of  v   Silos  All the dairy farmers in the province know P. H. Moore, superintendent of the Colony Farm and  many in the Kelowna diatrict heard  him speak at the B. C. Dairymen's  convention held last summer. The  following is a brief summary from  a recent article of his ublished in  the Daily Province:���  "Happy ia the dairyman whe today finds himself in posession of a  silo. The silo stood the test when  mill feeds ranged from $22 to $30  per ton. It it not the matter of  prices which concerns the feeder  to-day, the question is whether he  can procure grain feed of any description. There should be a silo  on every farm, large or amall. The  silo was not only meant for the  corn but it is equally useful tor  alfalfa, clover, oats, peat and vetches &c. Atk the men who have  silos if they would do without them  now. They need not be expensive  articles to conatruot. For full particulars get Bulletin 66, 'Silos and  Silage', and plan to build and fill  a silo thia year.  H. Weatherall left yesterday for  Hamilton, Ont.  Mr. C. H. Cordy of Summerland  was in town this week.  Miss Blackwood waa a passenger  to Hamilton, Ont., yesterday.  Miss Russell's Classes recommence April the 7th. The usual  English branches. Modern languages if necessary, Painting and  other Arta and Crafts. Individual  tuition for one or backward children. Particulars on application.  Address Kelowna Post Office.   19-0  -The entire Turkish forces in the  Hit area in Mesopotamia have  been captured or destroyed by the  British, the war office announces.  Three thousand prisoners were  taken.  MATRICULATION CLASS  Total Mark. 1000  Frances Hereron     663  Louise Campbell         633  Eleanor Dawton   625  Marguerite Budden     619  Terence Crowley  568  Godfrey Grovel   558  Cecelia Mcintosh  522  ADVANCED CLASS (2nd YEAR)  To��al Mark. 900  Dorothea Beck  641  Carl McKenzie  500  Sara Grav ���  478  Lloyd Day   464  Will Raymer   448  Phyllis Teague   4!9  Eileen Fowler  4|D  Ida Reekie   415  Bert Davis    406  Beryl Bulman  386  WinifredJLang    373  PRELIMINARY   CLASS (la YEAR)  * .   TotsJ Mark. 900  Hazel Williams /  759  Beth Conroy    674  Nellie Jones  647  Catherine Ritchie   634  Marie Atkinson.....  612  Anns Conroy  567  Leonard Gaddes !  542  Charlea Gaddea  538  Carrie Batt     528  Evelyn Fletcher  525  Gilbert Clarke    517  Kathleen Crowley  501  Kathleen McKenzie     477  Doria Teague   474  Dick Parkinson     469  E. Clarke  439  Isabella Reid .��  379  leasie McMillan  363  Florence Weeks    345  Four More of the Boys  Come Home  A party of four more returned  overseas men came in latt Thursday. A. Gibb, formerly night con-  stable, was one of the 172nd men,  and hat been returned owing to  persistent rheumatism. J. Plant  waa with the Forestry Battalion.  Pete Smith, a well-known local  chauffeur, went over with the Foresters but was transferred in Eng-  land to the transport service. He  wat unable, however, to past the  medical examination to enable him  to get over to France. Fred. Bus-  sell, who left Kelowna early in the  war, is a victim oi trench fever,  recovery from which it a slow  process.  First Drive of German  Offensive Halted  War diapatches detail only local  actions of minor importance. Field  Martial Hindenburg i�� apparently  content to hold what he hat won  until heavy artillery arrivet and to  recuperate the badly thattered divisions. There it continued digging in at tome pointt. Shelling  of Arras and St. Pol indicate! preparation! to break through in the  neighborhood of Arrat. A complete checking of the German advance rendera possible a comprehension of the stupendous nature  of the enemy'a offeneive plan. It  comprised three giant simultaneous  thrusts towarda three important  railway, industrial and political  pointt. The right wing wat sent  against Arras, the centre against  Amiens and the left Paris. It is now  checked at all three pointt.  Mrs. Boyee returned this week  from Vernon and will spend the  next few montht in town.  To avoid complicationt or overlapping in connection with the  organizing of women and girlt for  fruit picking and other farm work  in British Columbia, Mitt Gertrude  M. Perry ..National Service Secretary, haa aiked the Kelowna Women*! Inttitute to register the local  help, and the following committee  wat appointed at the laat meeting  of the Institute: Miss Reekie, Mrt.  W. Haug and Mitt G. Hunter.  Women or girlt wishing to enroll  for thit work may hand their names  to the committee. PAGE TWO  KELOWNA  RECORD  Thursday, April 4th, 19181  i��.��.s��a.s>,^l | ,m   m'+mm�����W"��"*"*��*>���>"���+~*"*'^���  ���* PROFESSIONAL AND *��  "   BUSINESS CARDS  **  i���������������������I'������'������> '�������������  BURNE & WEDDELL  Barrister,  Solicitors and  Notaries Public,  B. C. Weddell.    ���   John F. Burne.  KELOWNA   B.C.  KELOMNH RECORD  Published every Thursday at Kolowna.  British Columbia  .TOHN LEATHLEY  Editor and Proprietor  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA, :: B.C  PIANOFORTE  MK.  HAROLD   TOD   BOYD  has resumed.his teaching classes and will  receive   pupils  as   before in  his  strrdio-  Trench Block, Kelowna.  P.O. box 37.  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR or BUILDER  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given for publicBuild-  ings.Town and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  F. W. GROVES  M. Can. Soc. C. E.  Consulting Cicil and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land SurDeuor  Survey, and Report, on Irrigation Work.  Application, for Wster Licen.es  KELOWNA. B.C:  CLIFFORD G. BUCK  INSURANCE BROKER  Lite, Accident. Sickness. Fir'e, Automobile,  Burglary,   Fidelity Guarantee  Specializing irr Insurance, therefore service  to the Assured  Phones 217 and 216  HEKGA  AMBLER  .   (Mrs  J. S. Ambler)  Coloratura Soprano  mill receioe  a limited  number of  pupils for oocal training, musical  monologues and the piano  ��� HIGHEST   REFERENCES  For terms apply in care of Mr. J. Fumerton  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All Kinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOIVNA.  I have had over 21 yean' experience in the Auctioneering husineas,  particularly in the line of Cattle,  Farm Implement! and Household  Furniture; and this experience iu  at. your diipoeal. It means better  results from your auction sales.  Anyone wishing to arrange for An  Auction Sale should see   or   write  G. H. KERR  Auctioneer  P.O. Box 195 Residence at  Kelowna, B.C. GLENMORE  Mr. C. G. BUCK.  Room   I, Leckie  Block,  is  acting  as  agent  in   Kelowna, and will make all  arrangements for conducting of sales  Phone 217  TO  ALL,  Automobile  Owners  I  have  installed  a  com'  plete up-to-date  VULCANISING  Plant, and am prepared  to take care of your Tire  Troubles of every description.  GAS      OILS     TIRES  ACCESSORIES  COAL OIL  CAR FOR HIRE  TlrOILSHOP  On Water Street, rear of  Oak Hall  P.O. Box       Proprietor Phone  294   J. W. B. BROWNE   287  ADVERTISING  RATES  LODQB  NOTICES.   PROFESSIONAL  CARDS.  ETC-. 1:8 c*mts d��i  L-olumn inch oer weak.  LAND AND TIMBER NOTICES-80 days, gfl:  60 davs |7.  K AT lilt   NOTICES- X9   lor  live  inni.rtii.ns.  LEGAL   ADVERTISING-First    insertion,    .2  mats  por  line:  each  iiibssnuent  imertion.  A  cents per line.  CLASSIFIED   ADVERTISEMENTS -2 e#n  per  word    first  Insertioo,   \   o��nt  per  wOiri  each sulissQuent insertion.  DISI'LAY    ADVERTISEMENTS- Two   inches  and  under. AO cents per Inoh  lirel  insertion  nver   two Inches  40  rente   per   inch   first    in  ���ertinu.    20  centn  Der  w.'li  uach  subsequent  Insertion.  SUBSCRIPTION   RATES  11.60    per   rear:    7flc,    ill    month*.   United  States 10 oents additional.  All subscriptions parable io advance  Subscribers   at   ths reralar rate   can have  eitra  papers  mailed  to friends  &\ a distance  et HALF RATE. I,*., 75 cents per year.  This  special priyilw   is   granted   lor    tbs  ourpone o! advertising *he nitv  %nd dUtrict.  All changes in contract advertisement;, moat  be in the hands of the printer br T'lesdav  ovening   to   ennure    publication   ia    tbe   nest  Calling up Men of "B"  Category  Responding to a demand from  the military authorities, the military  service council has decided to call  up for service men in medical  category "B" under the Military  Service Act. Category B" men  are liable for overseas, but not for  combatant service. Tliey are being called out because of the necessity of securing more men for  railway construction and similar  service.  "A military demand for men for  railway construction and othr-r  similar work has aiisen and it is  therefore become necessary to draft  all men in medical category B' in  respect of whom no other grounds  (or exemption exist" savs the  official memorandum.  "The military service council is  therefore issuing instructions to  registrars to take immediate steps  to call up such men. Under the  procedure heretofore adopted,  questions arising in regard to the  exemption of men in medical category "B" on other grounds were  posted until men in the same category should be called up, and these  men as well as their employers aid  relatives will therefore be given an  opportunity of presenting claims  for their exemption.  The applicant for exemption will  be required to state his case before  the tribunals and if the claim is  disallowed the machinery for appeals will be the same as formerly.  It will probably be a couple of  months before the class would  actually be called to the colors.  According to the classification of  in class one affected by the Military Service Act, the B.C registrar's  records show that there are in the  province 1440 "B" men, 1102 in  class "C", 298 class "D" and 2962  in class "E". ���  French General to Com  mand West Front  The French end British governments, according to the Morning  Post, have decided to appoint  General Foch commander of the  Allied armies on the western front  during the present operations.  The step was taken, the paper  says, in order to obviate the difficulties due to the mixing up of British  and French troops on various parts  of the tine.  Field Martial Haig, it is said, concurs fully in the appointment of  General Foch.  This means the unification of all  the armies opposing the Germans  a step vvliich the American and  French military mtn long have  urged and which, apparently has  been brought about by recognition  of the imperative demand of con  tentrated effort to hurl back the  gigantic thrust of the enemy in  France.  Orders for  Local  Scouts  Kelowna  Troop  Troop*First;   Self Last  Edited by Pioneer.   April 2, 191Q  ORDERS by command for week  ending April 13, 1918.  DUTIES: Orderly patrol for  week Beavers ; next for duty, the  Wolves.  PARADES:The combined troop  will parade at the clubroom on  Wed. and Sat. April I Oth and 13th  at 7.15 and 2.15 respectively. The  combined troop will parade a; die  exhibition building on Friday the  I2lh inst., at 7.30 p.m.  Scout A. Clarence of the Wolves  passed his second-claas ambulance  test on Friday, March 29.  Recruit W. Walker is attached  to the troop and posted to the  Wolf Patrol for instruction.  Scouts E. Small 'and E. Hunter  of the Otters left town for their  first-class hike on Easter Monday  with a Shetland pony as a pack  horse, carrying grub and other im  pedimenta. At the timtof writing  we have not heard whether they  relumed or not, so they have evidently had the hike at any rate.  The Sons of England have very  generously come to our rescue  with regard to a piano, and have  loaned us theirs for a month. We  appreciate their kindness very  much indeed, and wish to thank  Mr. Lee and his committee for  their assistance to us.  We also wish to thank Mr. Cunningham *veiy much for moving  the piano to the club room for us,  which is another saving of expense.  We also wish to thank Mr. R. F.  Morrison for letting us have th  use of his hall and piano last  week for our first rehearsal of songs  for the concert. As we have now  been able to secure a piano, all  future rehearsals will be held at  our clubroom which ia a great sav  ing of time and trouble to us.  Owing i) the weather looking so  threatening early on Saturday  morning last, the hike to Crawford  Falls for that day was called off,  and took place on Easter Mondav  instead. The troop was only 14  strong on this hike, and it is to b  regretted there was not a better  turn out as it was such a fine day,  but it is the misfortune of those  who did not attend. We left thi  clubroom al 8.15 and reached the  falls in two and a half hours. We  left the falls at a quarter to 2 and  arrived in town again shortly be  fore 4. There is quite a bit of frost  ih the ground at the falls and as a  result of this there were many impromptu Vides in getting, down  below the falls and to the creek  bottom. There was just enough  frost out of the ground to make  the surface loose and slippery.  That there are nine hundred  schools which are empty from lack  of teachers is the statement of Mrs.  Nellie McClung, who is in B.C. for  the purpose of recruiting members  of the teaching profession to fill  the vacancies.  Five hundred Siamese aviators  are being trained for service in  Europe as Siam's contribution to  democracy's armies, according to  Frank D. Arnold, former American charge d'affaires at Bangkok,  Siam, who was in San Fiancisco  laat week. He says tbe Siamese  make excellent aviators.  Re-opening of Southend  Store  Mr. L. O. Brown has leased th  O.K. Lumber Co store at the south  end of Pendozi street, and will  open with a fresh stock of Staple  Groceries, Flour, Feed, &c, on-or  about Saturday, April 13th.  The business wilt be conducted  on the strictly Cash and Carry sys.  tern, though arrangements will be  made by which those ao desiring,  may have their goods delivered at  a small additional expense.  While not desiring to be known  as a cheap, cut-price store, the long  established and undeniable accommodation and luxury of Credit and  Delivery must be taken into con  sideration, and allowance will be  made by reducing the price ol the  goods as much as possible.  Thi business will be entirely  separate from the . O.K. Lumber  Co., though I am still acting as secretary, and will continue to look  after the interesta of that company.  The store has been opened with  the idea of accommodating the residents of the south end of the city  and surrounding districts, and I  trust the public will find it.an accommodation and favor me with  a goodly share of patronage.  . L. 0. BROWN.  How Forests Assist  the Mines  The oil flotation process for the  treatment of metalliferous ores has  been discussed a great deal of  late, because by this process even  very low grade ores can be profitably mined while the returns from  high-grade ores are increased. 1 his  process demands the use of a wood  oil, pine oil from the southern pine  forests of the United States, and  the demand there is so great that  the  oil   is  almost unobtainable in  anada.  In this situation some of the mining companies applied to the Minister of the Interior, who, through  the Forestry Branch, started the  chemists of the forest production  laboratories to work to find whether  pine oil could be procured in this  country. After eight months' wotk  it wot discov-red that not only  could pine oil be made in Canada  but also that a much less expensive  oil being produced daily as a byproduct in wood distillation could  be used successfully in the oil flotation process. This means lhat  Canadian reduction plants are now  independent of oil supplies from  the United States, and it is one of  the many proofs of the advantage  of having a government laboratory  assist the producers of the country  in increasing the output of material, especially at this time when  everything calls for increased production that Canada may fully do  her .part in the war.  The C.P.R., in o der to make  their train schedule between Canada and the United States conform  to the daylight saving, scheme in  troduced in the United States, will  hold all its trains one hour at thi  border. The new regulation came  into effect Monday, April 1st, but  it is expected'that in a very short  time Canada will see a similar bill  put into effect.  A request has been received by  cable from the overseas authorities  for the immediate organization  and despatch overseas of a Canadian tank battalion, consisting'of  87 officers and 700 other ranks, a  certain proportion of whom must  have certain technical experience  and mechanical qualifications.  Lieut.-Col. R. L. Denison, late 8th  Battalion, C.E.F., and lately com'  manding the Machine Gun Corps  in Canada, has been selected to  command the unit.  NOTICE  In the matter of the estate of Rembler  Paul, late of Kelowna, in the province of  British Columbia, deceased.  Notice is hereby given that all creditor,  or other persons having any claim or demand against the estate of the above  deceased, who died on the 18th day of  November, 1916, and Probate of whose  Will was on the 31st day of October, 1917  granted to The Royal Trust Company,  are required to send in their claim, to  The Royal Trust Company, 732, Duns,  muir Street, Vancouver, B.C., the execu.  tor of the estate, on or before the Tenth  day of April, 1918, after which date the  estate will be dealt with having regard  onlv to th. claima and demand, than  received. '  Any claim over $5 must be verified by  etatutory declaration.  R. B. KERR,  of 7, Rowcliffe Block, Kelowna, B.C.,  16-0 Solicitor for the Executor.  Electricity is generated by a  windmill so successfully at a German technical school that it. is  estimated that a similar plant could  supply light and water for 100  person* at a cost of $125 ��� you.  LAND REGISTRY ACT  Re Block 35, Map 462, City of Kelowna  NOTICE is hereby given that I shall at  the expiration of one month from the date  of the first publication hereof issue a Car.  tificate of Indefeasible Title to the above  mentioned lands in the1 name of the Royal  Trust Company (Trustee) unless in the  meantime valid objection ia made to me  in writing. The holder of the following  documenta relating to said lands, namely:  1. Release, dated I4tlr day of July,  1894, of Mortgage, 3, Mel. F. Mclver  Campbell to Leon Lequime of one  half interest in Block 35, Map 462.  2. Deed, dated 2nd July, 1894, Bernard  and Leon Lequime to William Haug  of Block 35. Map 46 2.  3. Mortgage, dated 4th July, 1894, William Haug to Thomas Willing Stir,  ling of Block 35, Map 462, aud  RELEASE of aaid Mortgage dated  November 5th, 1895.  4. Mortgage-dated 19th March, 1901  Colin Simson Smith to Rose Hadfield  of Block 35, Map 462, and Release  dated 18th October, 1905, Rom Ann  Hadfield to Colin Simson Smith.  is required to deliver the same to me forthwith.  Dated at the Land Registry Office, Kam-  loopa, B. C, this 14th day of March, 1918.  C. H.DUNBAR,  18-2 District Registrar.  Choral concert in aid of Kelowna Hospital and Red X, Tuesday,  April 16th, in Knox church.  Under the auspices of the East Kelowna Branch  ���   " of the Red Ctoss  RED + SALE  Saturday, April 6th  COMMENCING   AT 1!  A.M.  In the Hewetson-Manlle Block, near Pott Office  Sale of Needlework, Blouses, Books,  Baby Clothes, Home Cooking, &c.  Donations of any saleable books or articles will be  gratefully received, and donors, are requested to  leave same at Mr. Carruther's office.    Proceeds  given to Kelowna Red Cross.  Reliable SEEDS. From Grower to Grower  (~)WING to  discouraging results  in  planting'seeds obtained '  from seedsmen, we decided  to grow our own seeds, and I  have a surplus over our own requirements for sale.  BEANS���Wardwells Kidnew Wax.  One of the best butter bean, for market.  ONIONS���Selected Yellow Globe Denver. Gov. germination test 97 p.c, 1918.  PARSNIPS���Selected Hollow Crown.  One of the best quality and croper.  POTATOES���Selected Burbank.   White superior quality and croper.  POTATOES���Selected Green Mountain, white.   Ore, of the beat.  TOMATO PLANTS���2.000,000 ready May I Oth.   Place your order, early aa  demand will be heavy.   Write for prices.  D. E. GELLATLY & SONS      ��� ���      Gellatly, B.C.  18-2 . *   Announcement to  Automobile Owners  HAVING taken over the Garage lately occupied by  the Burbank Motor Co., and having secured the  services of Mr. Jack Mayor, whose ability is<  well known to automobile owners of this district, we  are prepared to do all kinds of  General Auto Repairs & Overhauling  Automobile Tires and Accessories of all kinds in stock    ���  Tires Repaired Gasoline and Oils  GIBSON'S GARAGE  Phone 232  R. H. GIBSON d CO.  Burbank Motor Co.'s old stand  CREAM PRICES  from March 1st, 1918  Kelowna prices: No. 1 - 50c per lb. butter fat  No. 2- 48c       ,, ���  KELOWNA CREAMERY, LTD.  UPHOLSTERING  Our Mr. Homewood is an expert upholsterer, having  worked in the largest   upholstering   houses in   both  ' England and Canada.  Old Goods Recovered. > New Goods Made io Order.  We haw a large line of Coverings.  KELOWNA FURNITURE COY.  We have what you want in both Common and Finished  LUMBER  DOORS WINDOWS SHINGLES  Prices sight.       Delivery Prompt. Satisfaction Guaranteed.  Kelowna Saw-Mill Co., Ltd.  D. LLOYD-JONES, Managing.Director. Thursday, ApriUth, 1918  KELOWNA  RECORD  Hat  Our shelves and showcases are filling  up with a  splendid show of Suits and Furnishings, which include  New Patterns in Suits for Men  Those men who are in the habit of giving  care and thought to the selection of their  clothes will appreciate the fine range of new  patterns and designs now in our store. Come  and try on some of these new goods. The  quality of the materials used will delight you.  Sec and Handle the Actual Suits  and KNOW what you are Buying  Mens Felt Hats and the New Caps  Latest shapes and designs  Shoes and Furnishings for the discriminating buyer   j  Oak Hall Clothing Company. Ltd.  "THE HOUSE  OF FASHION"  Carter s Tested Seeds  In 5c, I Oc and 15c packets.    A full stock now on -hand  Vegetable Plants now Ready  Cabbage $ I per 100; Cauliflower $1.50 per 100  SHRUBS SHADE TREES FRUIT TREES. &c.  PALMER    tX    ROGERSON   Richter Street    -   Kelowna  New Stock Wall Papers  My new stock has arrived, and includes all the newest  , things in Wall Papers���  Textiles,    Mosaics,   Aligator Leather  Varnished Tiles,    Cheap   Hall,  Kitchen & Bedroom Papers  Cut Out Border.*-, Strappings and   Plain Borders and  Ceilings.   A nice assortment and at the RIGHT PRICE  CALL AND LOOK THESE OVER  J. C. STOCKWELL  -  Keller Block  Printed Butter  Wrappers  According to tha new  Dominion Government  regulation* all farmera  who aell butter either  to the stores or privately, are required to have  it properly covered in  a wrapper on which  MUST appear in prominent let ten the words  "DAIRY BUTTER."  Tha fact is alao emphasized that all butter  in such packagea must  be ofthe full net weight  of sixteen ounces, and  in> default of aame a  fine of from $10 to $30  for each offence ia imposed. Whey butter  must be ad labelled  even when mixed with  dairy butter, and dairy  butter retains its label  though it be muud  with the creamery product.  You can be supplied  with neatly - printed  wrappers for your  butter at the Kelowna  Record Office, for the  following prices:  1 AAPAPER & PRINTING  INCLUDED  200  S00  1000  �����  l$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 ha* 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 needles* to say this supply ha* been entirely  cut off. Unfortunately there is no guarantee against further increases, indeed, they are more than likely.  Kelowna Record  Mrs. A. H. Johnson left Monday  for Calgary.  Mrs. Ambler, Mr. Lock and Frank  Fumerton were passengers to Vancouver Monday.  Mr. and Mr*. Ives left Tuesday  for Notch Hill after a visit to Kelowna.  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  Mr. and Mra. W.  Tuesday morning  Ont.  ���  Sehell  left  Napanee,  Mr. E. D. Harvey left Tuesday  on a visit to Saskatoon.  Miss E. Wood of the school staff  left Saturday morning to spend her  Easter vacation at Salmon Arm.  Mr. W. H. Rice who has been  ���pending the winter in California,  wa* in town this week. He is leaving shortly for Alberta.  The Rev. D. E. Halt who is now  connected with the Y.M.C.A. work,  was in town last week for a few  days.  Mr. J. Harvey who has resigned  his position of assistant engineer at  the Vernon power station, haa been  home for a while before leaving to  assume new duties at Penticton.  Last Friday forenoon the Fire  Brigade were called out to a blaze  which had started to rear of the  "Garth" on Ellis St.���or rather the  "Green Tea Room" as it is now  A fire built to consume rubbish  got beyond bound* in the wind  and set fire to a small shed. It was  extinguished, however, with little  damage,  Next Sunday morning in the  Baptist church the Rev. \V. Arnold  Bennett will preach on "Strength  ening the things which remain.'  In the evening his logic will be  "To a Soul inquiring alter Jesus."  After tho morning service the Sacrament of the Lord's Supper will be  administered. ��  Holiday makers on Good Friday  were favoured with an almost perfect day, the bright hot sun which  lasted all day making things feel  more like summer than early spring.  Before the following morning, however, Ihe scene had changed, one  of those rapid changes for which  March 4s famous. A chilly storm'  blew up from the north, the violent  wind overturning some of the  things not too well secured to the  earth, and-bringing down a. few  trees here and there.  Dr. Davidson, of Vancouver, was  a visitor in town last week-end,  A whist drive is to be held in  the Prisoners of War room tomorrow night, April 5th. Will the ladies who took the tablecloths home  to wash kindly return same to the  room in time for the drive)  Mis* Turnbull waa a visitor from  Vernon laat weekend.  The Wo|f Cub* to the number of  about 30 had an enjoyable "hike"  last FridSy, crossing the lake on  the ferry and tramping toward  r'estbank as far aa Silver Leaf  Creek.  Rae Ritchie left thia week on a  visit to Vancouver.  A party of official* of the C.P.R.'  are holding a conference in town  today with membera of the Board  of Trade and representatives frtom  the different shipping concern*.  Messrs. Reekie and Chick returned from their visit to Ottawa Monday.  Choral Concert  TUESDAY, APRIL  16  Look (or advertisement  in   next issue  and hand bills  ADMIS. SOc.      CHOIR OF SO  Say, Men  Get Busy Now!  Another   consignment of  Shoes has arrived and  I  intend selling them at the  same prices as before  QUICK REPAIR WORK  DARK, Ike Shoeman  Opposite Royal Bank Kelowna  Miss Lawrence left Thursday for  few days visit to the coast.  Miss H. McArthur left for Vancouver Thursday.  Mr. J. Kincaid left Saturday for  Kamloops. .���  Mrs. H. Jenkins went up Saturday on a visit to Enderby.  Messrs. T. C. Macnabb and D.  Roia of the C. P. R. were in Kelowna last weekend on an inspection visit, leaving Saturday.  Mr. Elmer Bigger returned Monday fiom Calgary where he has  been visiting. Mrs. Bigger will re-  there for a few months.      f  Miss Dorothy Evans who is  teaching at Osoyoos, is spending  her Easier vacation in Kelowna.  Mr. and Mrs. D. Priestley who  have been spending the past few  months at the coast returned home  this week.  Mr. Pease of Westbank returned  this week from a visi to the coast.  Mr. and Mrs. T. O. Hemming  returned a few days ago from Vancouver, where they have spent the  past few months.    <  Mrs. C. C. Fordham with Miss  Jardine of Okanagan Mission  school left Friday for a visit to  Halcyon.  Miss Pennell of (he Dominion  telegraph office has been moved  to Kamloops. Miss Emma Millie  will remain in charge of the local  branch.  Mr. W. T. Fallis left- Saturday  morning for Rocahville, Sask,  where he and his sons intend to resume prairie farming for a time.  Mr. Fallis came here (rom Saskatchewan a few years ago and it was  with great regret that his many  friends heard of his decision to go  back again. 1 hey take comfort  however from the fact thnt he is  retaining his property here, and  expects to be back again in two or  three years.  ^��mao<)3socjgxc^  Okanagan Ambulance League  During the past month the following articles we're sent to Red X  Headquarters : 46 suits of pyjamas,  2 pyjama coats, 42 shirts, 42 tiea,  71 stretcher caps, 34 personal property bags, 138 pairs ot socks, 158  facecloths, I pair bed- socks, 12  handkerchiefs, 12 surgeons gowmr,  2 pillows.' Of the above Benvoulin contributed: 27 pairs socks, 6  personal property bags, 45 stretch-  caps, 13 surgeons operating gowns,  12   handkerchiefs;    the   Mission:  1 I suits pyjamas, 8 stretcher caps,  2 pair* socks, I   pair bed  socks ;  Westbank:  II pairs socks.  The following contributions are  gratefully acknowledged : Mrs.  Binger, 2 pairs socks ; Miss Lees, I  pair sock. The League takes this  opportunity to thank Miss Glenn  for the ties she is making for the  day shirts.  Cash contributions are as follows: J. Ball?I, Mrs. Burne$2, Mrs.  Denison $5, Mrs. Wilson $2, Members' fees $1, Ellison Girls Club  $43, Miss Jones $5, Mrs. McCarthy  $5, Mrs. Brent (Raffle of picture)  $12, Mrs. McPhee $3, Prisoners of  War Fund $51.75, Mrs. Rowcliffe  $2, Balance from February $62.18,  making a total of $194.93. Expenses for the month amounted to  $219.17, leaving in hand a deficit  of $24.24.  Poops Water Anjr-  wlsreforOneCent  per 100 GsUsu.  Why pump water by hand when  a Leader Horns  Water System  will deliver it under hljrh pressure  ��� anywhere ���for ^^^^^^^^^^^  less thsn 1c per 100 gallons ?  Thsre is a Leader outfit designed tr, |  every possible requirement���desp w:  ���ehsllow wail���cistern���leko���ep,<-  or river.  HOME WATER SYSTEMS  Pump and tank go In basemen:  other convenient place. Rcmei  no personal attsn- _  tion is required for  satisfactory operation of thia outfit.  At the turn of a  oucet you will  have plenty of  water anywhere,  anytime.  We ere ready to  Install a system for  you now. y  Galbraith  Plumber and  Steam fitter  KELOWNA  THE DeLAVAL  Separator Sure Gets the Business  Don't let anyone fool you on  the cream separator situation  DeLaval has been the leader for nearly forty yeart,  and the gap between the DeLaval and the next one  behind (a long way behind) is certainly growing  wider with the years  W. R. GLENN 6c SON  Pendozi Street AGENTS Phone 150  SEED CORN  Owing to failure of  crop* in  Ontario thia year Seed Corn i   very scarce and  local farmers are   advised to book their orders with us without delay as we  can dispose  of  our  entire  output  in  other  districts, but would prefer to  supply .local demands first,  Selected North West Dent, price 15c per lb.  BANKHEAD ORCHARD CO., Ltd.  War Time Production  .ieeds  THERE must be no "slacken" this year, either among tht  seeds or the growert. livery man and woman with garden  ���pace, must produce to the limit of his or her ability. And  that Is why Rennie's seeds are ao essential���live, vigorous  seeds from tested atock, to ensure record crops.  BRUSSELS SPROUTS - Amager     Kt     WOs,  Market 10  CABBAGE���Rennie's First Crop..      .10  CABBAG.E���Early   Jersey   Wain-  field (Improved)      .OS  CAULIFLOWEB-Rennie's Danish  Drouth-Resisting 16 si .26    1.0P  CELERY���Paris    Golden   Yellow,  Extra Select 18     .60  TOMATO���Bonny Best (Original).      .10  Rennie's Improved Beefsteak..      .10  FLOWER SEEDS ^_^      ���.  New Giant Astermum���Mixed Colors , 16  Rennie's XXX Giant Comet Asters���Mixed  .10  Dreer's Peerless Pink Aster ,   .15  Early Blooming Cosmos���Mixed   .10  Rennie's XXX Exhibition Mixture Pansy   .26  Rennie's XXX Prize Ruffled Giant Single Petunia���  ���Mixture    ���...  M  Rennie's XXX Large Flowering Globe Stocks���Mixture...   .20  Rennie's XXX Mammoth Verbena���Mixture   .10  Giant Zinnia���Mixed    .16  Mail Your Order  TODAY  For Planting  Up to April 15th  Oa. Uie.  .00 2.78  .76 2.26  .M 1.76  3.60 1040  2.00  .60 1.78  .76 2.60  fkt  ' LOOK FOR THE STARS  i tunio! your Senate eat.  .._. extra  Jahrcompstitloa.  Turnthe^  alsrue.  You  parMirapLu �� _  Ths��e are extra  ��� inoioto  THE WILLIAM RENNIE CO., Ltd.  872, Granville Street, Vancouver, B.C.  Also at Montreal, Toronto, Winnipeg  WM. HAUG  Masons' Supplies  HARD AND SOFT COAL  Phone No. 66  The KELOWNA THEATRE  Saturday (April 6th)���Virginia   Pearson   in   "The   Tortured  v Heart," and a Metro-Drew Comedy.  Tuesday    " Miss George   Washington," with  Marguerite Clark,  The story of a girl who could not tell the truth.  Thuraday���To be announced.  COMING-" A Daughter of the Godt."  Two Shows, 7.30 & 9.  Admiitioa, 25c ft Mc  r Page  rocs  KBLOWNA   RBCCuU)  Thursday, April 5th, 1918  D&A  Beauty Waists  Children 's Corsets & Waists  THE " D & A BEAUTY WAISTS " are clung to by  every mother who has bought them for her children. Well cut and well made; the buttons are good  and well put on with tapes, pin tubes are on every one  for hose supporters, and the prices are reasonable. We  have a full range and solicit your inspection.  New Garments For Children  We direct attention   to   important   showings this week of Children's Ready-lo-Wear Goods, suilnWe (or children from 1 year  to 6 yeara old, in Dresses, Rompers, Coats  and Skirts.  Bonnets for small  Children i:\e here in large as&oilment  Prices frrni 50c  Hats  in   Pique, Cloth  and Straw,   both  trimmed  and  untrimmed.      From 95c to $3 95  Or^**^  Phone 361  Kelowna  BANK OF MONTREAL  ESTABLISHES OVER IN YEABS  Never Mail Cash  Money Orders, issued by  The Bank of Montreal, are  a safe, convenient and economical means of forwarding  money to all parts of Canada  and abroad. Never send  money in a letter���use Bank  Money Orders instead.  HCAO orriCC.MONTREAL.  D. R. CLARKE,  Supt., British Columbia Branches.  VANCOUVER.  s\   DrrMonlr'rr,    Manager,   Kelowna   Branch.  BRANCHES IN 0K��.NACAN DISTMCT  Ar.irr.sj, P.aticloo.      ���     5   iresrisss?  Eas.rsr.  Friacrtis,  ( WANTED! 1  FOB  SALE  FOR SALE,   baled   Hay,   Timothy   and  Alfalfa. Apply Kelowna Feed Co., S. T.  Elliott, Rutland, Manager.   Phone 3108.  I 111  FOR SALE, young Sows, about 200 lbs.  each, all well-bred Befits. Apply Ca.  sorso Bros. 17-0  FOR SALE, a few good horses. Apply  S. T. Elliott, Rutland. Phono 3106.   I8tf  FOR SALE', Three good cows. Thorneloe  Okanagan Mission. 18-0p  FOR SALE, I Lumber Wagon, 3 Head  Horses, I Bicycle, I Buggy, I Plow, I  Road Cart. Apply H. B. Burtch, Her.  riss Ranch. I9lf  _-_-���  I .1 I    , I. s  SITUATIONS VACANT  TWO SMART GIRLS wanted, at once,  at Telephone Operators. Experience  not necessary. Apply Local Manager,  Telephone Co. I'M  MISCELLANEOUS  LOST, March 25th, between Kelowna and  Black Mountain. ��� Valise. Finder plaaae  return to W. R. Glenn & Son. 20p  FOUND, Gold Watch. Apply City Police  Cftce. 20  THE ENTERPRISE CLUB  The Enterprise Club are certainly huitlers-  Thcy   work  day  and   night for our war  worn tuttlera;  1 hey  meet  every Tuesday, to work and  to talk,  Though  sometime!  it   ie  a   long way to  walk.  The eockt they knit are to cosy and neat,  1 hey are balm   to  Tommy's poor weary  feet; ���  Of vermin suits, too, they make a great lot,  Which  are certainly " comfy" whan  the  weather ie not.  They stage entertainments and make a  fine show,  So you're only too glad to part with your  "dough."  They've to much charming talent, their  members among  You feel, when you hear them, exceeding young.  Just a few days ago they'd a tea and  Laxaar  For the Red Cross Fund and tha Prison,  ert of War;  Their success was surprising, all records  they broke,  And they well merit praise for this marvellous stroke.  (Of wondrous good luck, as some it would  call.���  Which it really was not���not not at all.)  So here's to the girls of the R.E.C.���  The zealous young maidens of Rutland,  B.C..  Who at one stroke of their own willing  hands  Made ninety-five dollars for the war-  weary bands.  ���Contributed.'  The latest official statement  bKowb that 41,644 class "A" men  have been made available under  the Act.  AF1E SICKNESS  THEV GAVE  IB VINOL  A:id   She   Soon   Got   Back  Her Strength  Men Castle, Ind.���"The menalea  ��� r-i i mc run down, no appetite, could  mt rest at night, and I took a severe  cold which settled on my lungs, ao I  wat unable to keep about my housework. My doctor advised me to take  Vinol. and six bottles restored my  health so I do all my housework, including washing. Vinol is the best  men cine I ever used."���Alice Record,  437 So. iith St., New Castle, Ind.  Wc guarantee this wonderful cod  liver and iron tonic, Vinol, for all  week  run-down, nervous conditions.  Sold by  P. B. WILLITS & CO..   Kelowna  Also at the beat druggist in all British  Columbia towns  Automobile  For Hire  H. B. BURTCH  Phone 180  Ladies Withina- to Order  SPIRELLA CORSETS  e*a aaaei  Mrs. J. H. DAVIES  Koom No. 1, Oak Hall   Hook  bo-  ween the houra of 5,30 rin>i 2.30 n.iri.  n Saturday of each weak, or nf anv  ther time hr appolntmmt.  rite Hatching Season   is  here Take a  glance d >> n this column and get acquainted with s Mile of Kel wiia's best breeders.  Eggs for Hatching  Two pens Barred Rocks headed  by coclerels fnem J ihnston, bred  to lay strain, brought from Meaford  Ontario, this spring  13 Egf* for $1.50  1 wo pens Rote Combed Wliite  Leghorns,  the kind  that  lay all  winter  13 Eggs for $1.50  One pen White Wyandottes, good  laying strain  13 Eggs for $1.50  J. [.STOCKWELL, Kelowna  EGGS FOR SALE  Black Langshan Setting of 15, $1.50  All tested 175 to 210 egg atock.  Apply G. A. Fisher, Kelowna  l8-9p  MAMMOTH Pekin Ducks and Langshan  Hen Eggs (or sale, $1 per setting. Geo.  Dean, Burne A 'enrre, Woodlawn,   20.2  Buff Orpington and  White Wyandottes  Specially selected and bred  (or Egg type,  keeping aa near atandard aa poaaible.  Egg* For Hatching  First Pen-$3 for 15; $7.50 for 50;  $12 for 100.  Second Pen-$2 for 15 ; $6 for 50;  $10 for 100.  A few stock birds still for sale  A. W. COOKE  Kelowna Field.  Bos 663, Kalowna.  IM  Another Prophecy of  the Great War  The following translation of an  article in a Danish newapaper  which, at any rate shows what exceedingly able seers lived at Vismar  200 years ago.  At the breaking down of a wall  in the Monaatry of the Holy Ghost  at Vismar (a city on the ialand of  Gothland in the Baltic sea) a 200  year-old prophecy of the war has  been found. The prophecy, which  was written on parchment by a  monk in the year of 1 701, is now  kept in the town hall of Vismar.  The manuscript reads: "Europe  will some day, when the Pope is  vacant, meet with a fearful punishment. Seven nations will turn themselves againat a bird with two heads.  The bird will defend itself with  wings aird Inlons. A monarch who  alwaya moun'.i his horse from the  wrong side shall be surrounded by  a wall of foes. It will be a tough  struggle against east and west, and  the lives of many shall be lost.  "War chariots shall roll forward  without horses and fire dragons  'shall fly through the air and spew  fire and sulphur and destroy towns.  Mankind will not listen to the for-  boding of God and He shall turn  jway from them. The war shall  last three years and five months.  Starvation and disease will follow.  "Bread will be controlled and  distributed among the people. Men  mill he lurking at thi' bottom of thc  sea for prey. The war will atart  when the corn is ripening in the  frr'lds and reach its maximum pitch  when the cherry trers nre bloom-  ins for the third lime. Prace will  'te obtained about Christmas,  Auction  Sale  At  lot  raext  to  Keller Block,  Kelowna, on  Saturday, April 6th  At 2 o'clock  Muley Cow, 7 years old, due now, Red  Cow, 6 years old, due now, dark jersey  Cow, 7 years old, due in April, Roan Cow,  5 years old, due in July, Black Cow, 3  years old, due in July, Red Co\v, 3 years  old, due now, 2 Heifers, 2 years old, with  calf, Steer, 2 years old, 5 yearling Heifers,  Brown MAre in foal, I-year-old Fitly colt,  4-year-old Filly, about 1200 lbs., set heavy  Boh Sleighs, Horse Rake, Wagon, 4-inch  tires, Mowing Machine, 2 Ploughs, Garden Seeder with all attachments, set Iron  Harrows, 2 sets Work Harness, sat Single  Harness, Wheel Barrow, 4 Logging chains,  Hand Feed Grinder, Grindstone, Shovels,  Forks, Canthooks, Road Cart, Hoes, and  many other articles.  Terms Cash on Day of Sale  J. C. Stockwell, Auctioneer  Canadian Patriotic Fund  COMMITTEE MEETING  It is hoped  that every member of the  Committee will make an especial effort to  be present on Saturday afternoon next, at  4.30 p.m., in the Board of Trade building.  20.  NOTICE  Owing to difficulty in getting an engjn  err, Mrs. C. A. V. Butler regrets being  unable to run the Kelowna Steam Laundry aa advertised. 20  Choral Concert  TUESDAY, APRIL  16  Look for advertisement  in  next issue  t . and hand bills  ADNIS. 50c.     CHOIR OF 50  ^**^*^SSSSS'^*n^*l*S<*r^^^^^\*^^tS\f**^'^^*  WATER NOTICE  DIVERSION AND USE  TAKE NOTICE that |. H. Kitson,  whose address is P.O. Box 180, Kelowna,  B. C, will apply for a license to take and  use 500 gallons per day of water out of  Unnamed Spring, which sinks underground  and ia situated near the North*West Cor',  ner Post Lot 3111. The water will be  diverted from the stream at Spring 200  feet North of North-Wctt Corner Post  of Lot 3111, and will be used for Domestic  purposes upon the land described aa North  West SO acres of Diatrict Lot 2924. Thia  notice was posted on the ground on  the 12th day of March, 1918. A copy  of thia notice and an application pur.  suat thereto and to the "Water Act,  1914," will be filed in the office of the  Water Recorder at Vernon. Objections  to the application may be filed with  the aaid Water Recorder or with the  Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C., within  thirty days after the first appearance of  thia notice in a local newapaper. The  date of the first publication.of this notice  is March 14th, 1918.  j. II. KITSON, Applicant.  17.6-22       BERNARD KITSON, Agent,  What's the Use of Advertising  Christies Biscuits  They speak for themselves.   All we want to  do is to let you know that we have  got in another shipment, and  they have opened up  just lovely  Ever try Pilchards?  They are the nicest two-bit seller that we have  had in a long time.   Ask us about them.   We  want You to try a can of Pilchards at  25 cents a tin  The McKenzie Co., Ld.  '^  Something New.  Many advertisers are constantly trying to think  up "Something New" or "Different'1 and the reault* are ttarainj; to be sure, but certainly not  convincing nor conducive to increase in the business of the advertiser.  The erase for originality It a mistake. People  do not care for stunts or mental gymnastics. They  do want to know the facts in regard to your business and whether you can offer better prices or  better quality than your competitors.  Tell the facta in a straightforward, unassuming  maimer.   You will gain the confidence of your  r patrons, and you will And that advertising pays  abundantly.  I coavawwTao tots S  THE  Green Tea Rooms  Moved to new premises on Ellis  Street, near Baptist Church (for-  merly known as "The Garth")  Board- Residence  Board, or  Rooms  EXCELLENT COOKING  Meals served at Regular Hours, including Afternoon Tea  Mi.i MEARNS ��� Proprittrcu   19-2  SYNOPSIS Off COAL MINING  BJCGULAT1QN8  Coal  Ik'  assivorr. the Nortkersst tanitottsa. as* a  orlioa ol taa frovlace at liriUsa Columbia  las ba Isassd lei a tans ot twasvsv-ene Vaars  I aa eannal natal of St aa aara. not  ota taws 8^00 aetas wiU b.  AwUeatloa let tks laaas asast ke a  lisd lot an situated.  ssUuas.    aasl   ss stmsaea.il  (  "��t epulisd lot  rlisaat alSBSstt  outaet at taa atlas at tks tale   ol  Ths osrsoa rwsratiasr taa min. shall tataisk  as lull qsaatltr ol sstrrinnrsMs eoal arlmd  ad nar the toraltjv thstaea. it tha eoal  ruing rlirhur an Bot hsuar eosratetr. sot*  he tursushsd at asaat east   a  .turns    shall  ay tall inlonsaUoa M^raioatkralLalsl   ���  rails  to  the  Hsarstar. ot taa IrinsHeltl    ol  kat^eCB-ljL8"**"  ��. w. com.  Ussrasw asWMst <��� tht lotsriot.  Ii Your Record Subscript*., Oat ?  0. 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 CP.R. wharf,  Kelowna  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Estimates Furnished foi all cla  of work  Come and select from our  new lines of  Curios, Silks and  Fancy Chinas, &c.  The Japanese Store  Kelowna  Phone  112  Dr. MATHISON  Dentist  KELOWNA   ::   B.C.  ��**V��t����V*��t*������\'%^^tt^i��\^^r��^��t^*t^l^t^aa��1.tre^a^e'st^s^^

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xkelownarec.1-0180452/manifest

Comment

Related Items