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Kelowna Record Feb 27, 1919

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Array tCcrmTBsssa^l  Hduuma lUcvvb  VOL XI.  NO. 15  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 27, 1919.���4 PACES  Organize" Branch of  IWeraiion League  Seek Modification of Provincial  Prohibition Laws  At a meeting held last night in  the Morrison Hall the initial steps  were taken to form a branch of the  B, C Moderation League, the object of which is to secure a modification of the present prohibition  law. A provisional executive waa  elected consisting of E. M. Carruthers, president, R. B. Kerr, vice-  president, E, Murdoclc, secretary,  and W. A. Pitcairn, J. F. Burne,  H. C. S. Collett, F. F. Morrison, J.  Inglis and St. G. P. Baldwin. In  addition aome 40 or 50 members  were enrolled, and a committee  appointed to secure signatures to a  petition through which the League  hopes to induce the provincial government to accede to its wishes. It  was arranged that a further meeting be held a week from Monday  when a permanent organization  could he formed.  Briefly "stated, the Moderation  League seeke through government  stores the unrestricted sale of beer  and light wines, and the sale of  spirits to all persons licensed to  purchase them. This licence would  be purchased annually, in much  the same way as a gun licence, and  would be liable to forfeiture for  drunkenness or improper use.  Agricultural Association  Annual Meeting  Finances in Better Shape But  Enthusiam Lacking  Death Removes Twe  Kelowna Residents  Mrs. C. E. Atkins and Mrs. R.  A. Walker  At the advanced age of 86 years,  Mr. R. AJWalker. a highly-respected resident of Kelowna .for many  years, passed away Tuesday, Mra,  Walker, who was a very active old  lady in spite of her years, was well  known to many, especially ol the  older resid -nta She and her. husband have lived for many years in  their little house on Ethel street.  She waa bom in Perthshire Scot  i ,. iv, o. c. cinoir, u. c weens,  land, ana was proud of  her direct .pow,      p p WiI|i    w p  descent fromthe  old  f.mjly  of .   pfidh       G, R, Bi ^  Campbells of Bredalbane, tamed .in h���.,������  Scotch history and literary annals.  She came to Canada in the early  eighties end resided for a long  period near Indian Head. In 1904  Mr. and Mrs. Walker took up their  residence in Kelowna.  The funeral takes place to-day.  Sorrow has again visited the  home of Mr, C. E. Atkins, of Glenmore, in the sudden death Sunday  last, of hia wife. Mrs. Atkins, was  removed to hospital Saturday for  an operation, hut her condition  rapidly became more serious and  ahe expired the following day. The  funeral took place Tuesday afternoon, the remains having been removed to the home of Mrs. A. R.  Drysdale, where a short service  was held. The funeral was largely  attended.  Much sympathy is felt for Mr.  Atkins and family in their great  loss. It will be remembered.that  only a little over a year ago a  daughter, Mary, died.  Mrs. Wylie who has been visiting  at McPhees' left yesterday for  Vernon.  M. A. Alsgard left to-day on a  visit to Halcyon.  Mr. and Mrs. Broad bent, who  have been visiting Mrs. H. D. Riggs  left for Winnipeg Wednesday.  The Fire Brigade is holding a  dance Monday evening in the  Morrison Hall. Needleas to say it  will be some affair, aud the boya  are desirous of seeing everybody  who can poasibly turn out.  The K.A.A.C. started to play  basketball last Thursday evening  but then was a very disappointing  turn-up of the members, partly due,  no doubt, to the ven inclement  weather prevailing ���net the big attraction at the theatre. It is hoped  that at least enough will be out at  the practises to make up a team.  Judging bv the keenness shown by  the few who did manage to turn up  this ahould be an easy matter.  The annual meeting of the Kelowna Agricultural Association,  which was held Saturday afternoon  laat, revealed the fact that though  the financial position of the Association has been steadily improving for the past two or three  years, the interest of the farmers,  for whom the annual exhibition is  primarily promoted, shows a very  marked tendency to decrease. A  little over 25 per cent of the members during the year could be  classed as .farmers, and even the  entry list in the various classes  depended largely upon the townspeople. How to remedy this state  of things, and to stimulate a greater degree of enthusiasm in the  country districts, is the problem  before the new board of directors.  Addressing a very small turnout  of members, president E R, Bailey  deplored the present lack of interest on the part of the farmers.  There had been 141 members last  year where there should have been  a 1,000 at least, and of them only  37 were farmers. $1,400 had been  offered in prizea end only $733.50  of it won, and the entries had decreased by 63. He noted, however  that for the 74 special prizes there  had been 177 entries, showing that  greater interest waa taken in them  than in the regular list. Expenses  had been higher during the year.  Several improvements had been  made to the track and buildings.  Still, there was a surplus on hand  which lhe society wished to  serve with the idea of erecting stock  buildings, to accommodate stock  from outside points. He referred to  the excellent work done by the  Women's Institute in looking after  the needlework and other departments. _^^^^^^^^^^^^^  The balance sheet as presented  showed cash in hand of $573 as  against $215 laat vear ; $350. more  had been paid io prizes than last  year.  The following directors were  appointed : E. R. Bailey, J. Bowea,  P. Casorso, J. L Dobbin, R. Lamb-  Iv. S, E. Elliott,, C. E. Weeks. W. R.  ce, J,  ^ and M.  Hereron. ..^,I1111B,a,a,a,al.^.^.^���  Mr. Bailey, whose energetic work  as preaident waa highly appreciated, expressed a desire to retire from  that office, but was finally prevailed upon to aHow hia name to remain on the list of directors. It  was arranged to hold a directors'  meeting at a later date to elect  officers and executive.  An interesting letter was read  from Mr, Lvnn Harvey now of  Langlej Prairie, containing several  valuable suggestions. One of these  related to the appointment of  manager for the fair in addition to  the secretary, and it was decided  to take this into consideration.  $1.50 Per Annum  Democratic Organization  Hope of Future  Is Message of Leader of United  Farmers of Alberta  In fulfilment of a promise by the  promoters of the Chautauqua last  summer, one of the lecturers on the  programme who was unable to  carry out his engagement at the,!  time, Mr. H. W, Wood, president  of the Canadian Council of Agriculture and also of the United Farmers of Alberta, came in Saturday  and lectured to two meetings in  the Methodist church. The bad  weather conditions and possibly  the shortness of the notice given  pie 'enetd a very large attendance.  Mr. Wood was announced to  speak on "Problems that Confront  Canada during the Reconstruction  Period," but it might better have  been called "The Development of  Democratic Organization."  lt was a well-thought-out summary of the past, and a vision of  the future. He commenced with  the absolute individuality of the  primeval savage and showed the  gradual growth of organization,  first under autocratic rule, and then  in later davs, in harmony with  real co-operative democracy.  The pressure of competition had  new become so keen that only a  complete re-arrangement of civilization on a true co-operative basis  could save the world from diaas  ter. This was the only kind of reconstruction that would succeed  He believed it was not only possible but it would be done.  Mr. L E. Taylor who was pre  sent at the evening meeting, tackled Mr. Wood regarding the action  of the United Farmers of Alberta  in refusing a gift of apples from  B.C. for their convention, a refusal  he said, which was a deliberate in  suit and a challenge to war. Thi  reason was presumably the protective' tariff, imposed on apples lo  protect B.C. Growers.  Mr. Wood disclaimed any knowledge of the incident further than  newspaper reports, but promised  to investigate.  X. United Farmers  Meet at Kamloops  R. A. Copeland is Elected to  Office of President  Mrs. W. Shugg and child returned Monday from England.  P. S. Roe, of Summerland, was  a visitor Friday and Saturday.  - The Kelowna Hospital Aid is  adopting a rather novel method of  raising the wind. They have undertaken to collect fifty feet of  "nickels"! This is how it is done.  The ladies have" made up a kind  of double tape���fifty feet of it���  really a string of little pockets, each  just the size to hold one. five cent  piece. You will no doubt be asked to fill some of these little  pockets, so dig down in your own  and find the little nickels..  An important real estate deal  was put through during the-past  week by Mr. J. Inglis, in the ssle of  the well-known "Sunset Ranch" of  Mr. J. Bowes. The price obtained  ia stated to be $55,000. There are  200 acres included in the ranch, a  large part of which i**range land.  The price alao includes about 160  head of stock. Mr. Inglis, it might  be mentioned, is this week moving  his office from Water street to opposite the wharf, and will trade  under the name of the Okanagan  Brokerage.  Great Britain, is demanding the  immediate return of all British guns  captured by the Germans.  Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Watt are visitors this week from Innisfall, Alta.  Mr. and Mrs. F.E.Tilev and son  of Penticton, were in town Tuesday.  Mayor Sutherland and Mrs. Sutherland returned from the  coast  few days ago.  Mr. and Mrs, L E. Taylor, who  have been visiting in Vectoria, re  turned laat week-end.  Mrs. Haug and her son Roy left  this week on a visit to relatives in  Idaho.  Mrs. Sharp was a passenger to  New Westminster Wednesday.  The Vernon city council has  made arrangements to repurchase  civic debentures amounting to $29,-  000. due in 1931 and 1936. Payment is made in Victory Loan  bonds, and will result in a saving  of about $7,500.  The provincial government has  instructed the provincial police to  collect an amusement tax from all  entertainments except those given  for church or patriotic purposes  where admission fees are charged.  It was stated in the Legislature  last week that $13,137 was paid in  1911-12 for road location surveys  from Hope to Piinceton. The survey is 98.2 miles in length with a  maximum gradient ot 8 per cent,  for three miles, the sunmit being  4,485 feet above sea level. The  road would cost about $307,000.  At the convention of the United  Farmers of B.C. held at Kamloops  last week, Mr. R. A. Copeland was  elected president, with J. L. Pridham vice-president, A. L. Patterson  aecond vice-president, B. J, Humphrey third vice-president, and- a  directorate which included Mr. S.  T. Elliott of Rutland.  The resolutions dealt with covered a wide field. The special committee named to report on the bill  to reduce the hours of labor reported that in their opinion this could  not be done by the farmer and  that they would ask the government  to postpone legislation on this  matter until a conference could be  held between organized labor and  the agricultural interests.  It was decided to ask tr-e provincial government to have the  creeks and lakes inspected for the  purpose of conserving, the water  supply for irrigation.  The establishment of a powder  plant by the association was endorsed by the delegates.  An increased bounty for killing  coyotes waa aaked for in agricultural districts.  The government was also asked  to throw open logged-off timber  lands for settlement and when  isolated tracts were in agricultural  districts to exchange them for  land in timber districts.  A resolution from Salmon Arm  urged the government to have the  new branch of the C. N. R. from  Kamloops to Kelowna electrified  and to use the water power of the  Adams river and the Shuswap falls  tor that purpose and to alao insure  ao low a rate for power and light  to the farmers along the line as is j  given by the hydro-electro  Ontario.  A difficulty arose in connection  with the name of the organization.  It waa discovered that there was  a company in the province doing  business under the name of the  United Farmers of B. C. and that it  would be impossible to organize  under that name. It was arranged  to ask the Farmers Institute of the  province to join in with the movement.  Rutland News  "feem oar otm snrrssnirrsd���n.  The annual treat for the scholars  of the Baptist Church Sunday  School, which was postponed from  Christmas time on account of the  influenza, waa held last Friday  ight, and was enjoyed by the  youngsters none the less because  of the long delay. There was the  usual feed, and a good one too,  after which a programme of recitations, songs &c wss given bv the  scholars. Mr. Geo. Brown's class  gave a very effective "wand drill."  Mrs*}. A. Bigger  delivered  Will Abolish All Private  Labor Agencies  It is the intention of Attorney.  General Farris to introduce a bill  in the houae thia week doing away  with all private labor agencies in  the province. The bill will go into effect upon proclamation. The  government intends to open up  labor bureaus at all strategic points  in the interior of the province, in  addition to those recently put in  operation in Vancouver nnd Vic  toria. At other points where the  labor market is not sufficient to  call for a bureau the government  will appoint a representative. Another bill amending the Department  of Labor Act will include working  women as well as working men  within the scope of the labor bureau's activities.  Mr. Jack Hal! haa purchased the  Wilcox place on the Vernon road.  The result of the Methodist Valentine social waa the nice little  sum of $43.  We regret to learn that it has  been found necessary for Jean McDonald to go into the hospital at  Kelowna.  Arthur Cray returned Friday  from Vancouver���a civilian once  more, having received hia formal  discharge.  Miss Delpha Woolsey, who is  staying wilh her uncle, Mr. Clarence  Duncan, was given a pleasant little  birthday party Saturday.  The Women's Institute and Girla'  Club are combining to give an " at  home" on Tuesday, March 4th, in  the schoolhouse. The girls will  have charge of the programme and  are arranging a piay for the occasion. The institute membera are  to look after the refreshments.  A regular meeting of the Rutland U.F.B.C. will be held in the  schoolhouse on Monday, March 3,  at 7.30 prompt. All members and  intending members are earnestly  requested to attend as there are  several items of important business  to transact.  Mr. E. Mugford, who recently  returned from France, took charge  of the Sunday-school again last  week. He was in France with a  forestry battalion and had charge  of the loading and transportation  of lumber trom his camp near Par-  He has many interesting experiences to relate.  The Rev. R. E. S. Taylor, a missionary on leave from China, lectured Tuesday evening, giving a  very interesting description of life  in that portion of the mission field.  He urged that more volunteers  preser.^'tiemselvfs for the work,  which was out of ail proportion to  the puny efforts put forward. He  had a lot of interesting curios to  show his audience.  The Flag that braved the battle  and the breeze t The specimen  seen (sometimes) on the flag-pole  in the school grounds shows that  five years of its life has proved  very wearing, and it ia in a tattered  and torn condition. The ratepayers (those who pay their taxes)  would be quite willing for the  school trustees to procure a new  flag, and include the purchase price  in this yeara estimates, and also  make a point of seeing that it is  raised on every school day.  Organize Branch of  Conference to be Held at Penticton This Weekend  An interesting movement haa  just been started. The local school  teachers, in conjunction with other  centres iu the Okanagan Valley,  have formed a branch of the Federation of Teachers of British Columbia. The preliminary meeting  was hhld'in the Puplic School on  Monday. After an address by Mr.  L. V. Rogers, principal of the High  School, in which he lucidly set  forth the aims of the proposed  organization, the following officers  were elected : President, Principal  Gordon of the Public School; vice-  president, Principal Rogers; Sec-  Treas., MacNaughton, vice-principal of the High School Two rural  teachera Were present and it is  hoped to enro 1 all the rural school  teachera in the valley.  This organization ia purely in  the interests of the teachers as  members of the teaching profeasion  and will do everything to stimulate  a greater degree of co-operation.  Frequent opportunities will be  given for teachera to meet together  to discuss problems relating to  their life and work.  Miss MacNaughton and Mr. Gordon were chosen as delegatea to  attend the conference of teachers  to be held in Penticton on the  evening of Friday, February 28th.  Chilliwack Fruit Growers Form Union  The Chilliwack United Growers'  Association waa organized at a  meeting of fruit and vegetable  growers held on Saturday. The  capital atock ia to be $50,000. The  organization ia the reault of a  largely attended get-together meeting held two weeka ago, when  prominent authorities on fruit growing, organization and marketing  were present and gave addressee.  President Wilson haa returned  to America and is being given a  tremendous welcome in various  citiea.  D. D. Mackenzie, Liberal  member of North Cape Breton, will be  the recognized  Liberal  leader in  address to the children during the the House of Commons pending  evening. I the selection of a permanent leader.  Mr. A. E. Perkins, piano  tuner,  came in Saturday after a long ab  sence due to illness.  L-Corp.Robbins Retains  Laoce-Corp. Robbina waa the  man who arrived back Monday  from the war zone. Although nearer 55 than 50, Mr Robbina haa  served for i-'o yeara overseas with  the 242nd rSieeStry Battalion which  he enlisted in after spending a  year with the 102nd on home  guard duties, leaving Canada two  years ago last Christmas. He was  unfortunate enough to contract  diphtheria on his outward journey  but in spite of the hardships he has  passed through he saya he feels 12  yeara younger. He haa a son, Ronald, at 'present in (Belgium, who  crossed with the 172nd, later transferring to the 47th. Another son,  Frank, was returned some time  ago feeing under age.  Dr. Haley, the district veterinary,  was down from Armstrong Monday.  Judge Swanson was in Monday  with Mr. H. F. Wilmot, to hold  County Court. There were no  cases of public interest.  Read  the Figures  Notice how the cost���and the  cash value���of the" stamp advances each month until, on the  1st day of January, 1924, the  Dominion of Canada is pledged  to pay $5.00 for. each W-S.S.  ^cSlZEOF-  w-s PAGE TWO  KELOWNA  RECORD  Auction  At  Sample  Rooms, Morrison  Hall, Lawrence Avenue  Saturday, March 1 st, at 2 p.m.  The property of  Capt W. R. J. Hawtrey,  Mostly imported from England.  Big Chesterfield Sofa, high Arm Chair,  covered green, three-cornered Carved  Chair, Child's Chair, Sheraton ^Cupboard,  Bureau and Dressers, 2 Corner Shelves,  Pictures, Dining Table, 4 Dining Chairs,  Kitchen Chairs, Refrigerator, Books Dinner Wagon, Double Photograph Screen  (very large), 2 Brass Beds, Mattresses and  Springs, 2 Sheraton Chests of Drawers and  Stand, small white Cupboard, Bookshelf,  Settee, Child's Cot, Bed Room Furniture,  2 copper and brass Lamps with shades,  Luncheon ^Basket, China and Glasoware,  Saddles and Harness, Bob Sleighs, Buggy,  Adams Wagon, l.mvn Mower, Baling  Wire, Set Disc Harrows, Drag Harrows,  Tools, and a great many other articles.  TERMS   CASH  KEL0MN7? RECORD  | Published ovtry Thursday at Xsiowna,  British Colombia  Slockwell's, Ltd., Auctioneers  Auction  On Thursday, March 6th, 1919  At 2 o'clcck p.m.  Fuller Ave. Look for Red Flag  Cook Stove, coal Heater, wood Heater,  Stove-Pipes, Chest of Drawers, Drrsser  with Glass, Cot-bed, 2 Tables. 2 book  Stands, 4 small Stands, Sofa, Morris Chair,  Rocker, 2 arm Chairs, wailing Desk, med-  icine Cabinet, Hammock, 2 wash Tuba,  wash Board etc., Ruga, Pictures etc.,  Crockery, Cooking Utensils, and other  articles.  TERMS CASH  JOHN LEATHLKT  Editor and Proprietor  SUBSCRIPTION   RATES  months.  TjoiUd  |) .SO   psr   year;    7ec,    six  States 10 orate addition*..  Mulncriberi at tbs rwmlar rate can htva  oitra napsrs mailed to frioniii at a distaae*  ��t HALF RATE. I.*.. 7B esats ptr year.  This spsoial nriylbm   Is   created   lor   Um  outdom of advertislne: *ea eity tmd district.  All snbserlptlOBB oavabls ta advance  ADVERTISING RATES  inwiK NOTICES. PROFESSIONAL CARPS.  ETC., i.8 oenta net  column inoh nsr erask.  LAM) AND TIMBER NOTICES-30 days. 15;  60 davs ST.  VYATBR NOTICES-SB lor five Insertions.  i,K(,AL ADVERTISING-First insertion. 13  cents psr line: each subsequent ineertion. A  cents  tier  line.  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS -t cent.  per ,y/ord lirst Inaertion, 1 ssnt per word  eai.h  mi Imminent insertion.  DISPLAY ADVERTISEMENTS-Two inches  and under. BO osnts per Inob lirst insertion  over two Inches 40 cents per inch first insertion:   20  cent*  per  iimh each  subssanent  Insertion.  All i imnL'CM in oontract odvertliementi must  be in the hands of the printer by Tuesday  evening   to   ensure   publication   ia   ths   next  issue.  Stockwell's, Ltd.,  Auctioneers  Auction  Thursday, March 6th  Mis. Susan Fitzpatrick's place  at Rutland.  V aving receivtd instructions  I w ill sell, without reserve, all the  stock and moveables of the above,  comprising :  Bay Gelding, 6 years olj.and brown Mare,  9 yeai i old.arc fine matched pair, weighing  1250 lbs. each, extcalworking Jjam: Ajre-  ahire Cow; 6 years, due in March, Jersey  Heifer, 2 years, due in the spn.ig, 2 Yearling Heifers, brood Sow. due April 5th,  4 young Hogs, bay Gelding, 8 years old,  good worker, weight 1250 lbs. Double  Wagon with fruis rack and 3-ton springs,  Wagon, Fruit Rack, Set 3-ton Springs,  buggy, Set bob Sleighs, Jumper, Set  Double Work Harness, Set Single Driving  Harness, 2 Horse blankets, John Deer  Walking Plow, Set Spring Tooth Harrows, 2 Horse Cultivators, Set Drag  Harrows, Hand Cultivator, Wheelbarrow,  14 yards Cold Fiama Cotton, Small Tent  Stove, Capital Cream Separator, barrel  Churn, Quantity of Seed Potatoes " Burbank," Whiffle trees, amall t��f Is, clerises,  and other articles.  Sale at I p.m.  G. H. KERR. Auctioneer  Automobile  For Hire  H. B. BURTCH   -   Phone 180  We hear many complaints about  the eclipse of Canadian literature  and about the quality of such ns  there is at the present day. But it  seems to me that this state of  affairs will continue until i lore  genuine interest is laken by the  people in their own literature and  publications. I should like to see  the parents of Canada encourage  their children to read the great  Canadian books and to get acquainted with Canadian publication!!. The school can do something, but the influence of the  home must supplement that of the  school if the finest and purest arid  most enduring wo.k is to be done.  We must recognize that if we are  to build up a trim and strong  nation we must have a literature  that will bind hearts and minds  together ; that will give enlightenment in the days of darkness; that  will fill the leisure hours with beauty, and that will bind soul to soul  in the commonwealth of the spirit.  The following quotation is from  the. current number of the Hibbert  Journal and is one of many attempts to foresee the education of  the future. The great trouble today in education is that everyone  thinks something is wrong with  the educational system, but no one  can tell just what it ia, and no one  has a belter to suggest. At preaent  there are many guesses at the truth  ���some interesting, some diaap.  pointing. Here is one that ia both  thoughtful and interesting i-  "Children whose intellects give  little or no response to the stimuli  of knowledge after the age of thirteen, but whose wills are interest-  ed in doing things, should have  and will have, a different educational course offered to them than  $5.00for$4M  And Every Dollar  Worth More.  Kelowna Lose to Summerland at Basketball  A surprise was in store for the  local scouts Friday, when the Sum-  me.l'vid Troop came up to play  them at basketball. Owing to the  fact that the games had to be postponed twice on account of the  influenza, no little interest was  manifested when it became generally known that the Sammerland  teama were really on the way,  coming via the "Ski oleum," a fine  gasolene boat.  There was a good turnout of  fans, so that the local boya lacked  no encouragement and very soon  after eight o'clock the junior teams  took the "field." Mr. E. C. Wed-  dell acting as referee. There was  nothing very spectacular about the  game, both teams being about even  regarding weight and ability to  play, and the final score of 7 points  to 9 in favor of Kelowna might just  as well have been reversed.  The intermediaries, however,  showed promising signs in Sum-  merland's favor from the start, Kelowna being unfortunate in having  to place a scratch team in the field  The half-time score was Summer-  land 4, Kelowna 2. In the second  half Ralph Reid did some clever  work for the visitors and a brilliant  shot from Moses Marshall helped  to increase their lead which at the  finish stood 10 points to 4.  That appearances are sometimes  deceptive well illustrated when the  senior team started in, and it looked as though Kelowna was fully  prepared to wipe off any old scores  that may have been outstanding,  but in spite of the strenuous efforts  put forth there was but the difference of one point when the whistle  blew for the half���5 to 4 in favor  of the visiting team. Excitement  ran high all through the second  half and it was obvious that every  player was doing his level best.  Summerland seemed a little afraid  of themselves and repeatedly cleared their net with long shots to the  other end of the floor, but by  brilliant spurts now and again  added to their score until at three  minutes to time the board showed  11 to- 8, which Kelowna reduced  in the last minnte to 11-10 but  still lost lhe game. Summerland  was by no means the better team  man for man, but the shooting was  extremely poor as witnessed by  the fact that during the second  half Kelowna had Seven free shots,  missing all. Had they have netted  the ball on only two of these occasions it would have given them  the game. Perhaps they will retrieve their fortunes when they  visit Summerland in a couple of  weeks time.  that which is proposed for children whose intellects develop normally with each passing year,  Children whose futures are apparently to be commercial or industrial will have (and many should  have), an education from the age  of thirteen to eighteen���unlike that  of the boy whose education will  be continued up to the age of  twenty-four. But be it quickly added that in such early determination of career lies a peril, for many  boys and girls do not wake up and  find themselves betore the age of  sixteen. The child may finally  eventuate into an early manhood  or womanhood which is quite unlike the character which he seemed to posess in his sleepy, changeful, tempestuous, adolescent peripd  . ... It is ever to be borne in  mind that there is a vast difference  between education educative and  education occupative."  Mr. Bigger visited several rooms  in the school last week. He was  our only visitor.  The Thrift fund is growing. The  total value of stamps owned by  the school children now is $60.75.  The Intermediate* Grade is ahead  of the Senior Grade so far.  i. I.  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  Orders for  Local  Scouts  In prcparco'     Kelowna Troop  Troop First;  Sell Last  Edited by Pioneer.    Feb., 25 1919  ORDERS by command for week  ending March 8. 1919.  DUTIES: Orderly patrol for  week, Eagles, and also for week  following; next for duty, Otters.  PARADES: The combined troop  will parade at the club-room on  Wednsday, March 5 at 7.15 p.m.  The usual basket-ball practices  will be held on Monday and Friday  evenings.  T.L. Parkinson and Second J.  Groves have successfully passed  the tests for their Pathfinder Badges  and we wish to thank Mr. Grote  Stirling for his kind services as  examiner.  The scoutmaster recently, received a letter from Mrs. Jepson, mother  of. our former AJS.M. Kenneth Jepson, who expects to return to Canada soon for his discharge. Mrs.  Jepson also very kindly forwarded  a donation of $2 to our troop funds  for which we wish to thank her  very much  Our former A.S.M. Mr. Keown  arrived in Kelowna last Tuesday  on his way south to Penticton, at  which point he is rejoining the  Bank of Moutieal. Our loss is  Penticton's gain and Mr. Keown's  arrival there ahould be very timely  as just now the Penticton Troop is  temporarily disbanded through lack  of a senior officer..  There may have beer, more ex.  citing moments in athletic contests  staged in Kelowna than the closing  minutes of the last basket-ball match  played last Friday evening between  Summerland and our first teama,  but we doubt it. When games are  so fast and close it is a great strain  on the players to keep their tempers, say nothing, and play for the  best that is in them- The members  of both teams in . this last match  and in the other two are to be  congratulated on the excellent  sportsmanship displayed throughout. As there will be an account  of the matches elsewhere in the  paper, we ahall say no more here,  except that we are looking forward  to return matches at Summerland  as soon as possible, most likely a  week from Friday next.  We would like to thank the following : Mrs. Parkinson, Mr. and  Mrs. Calder, Day, Ball, Small, Rich  ards, Cunninghan, McCarthy, Marshall, Rowcliffe, and the Misses  Hunter, for so kindly billetting  members of the visiting troop ; Mrs.  DuMoulin for making our lemon-  ade, and Mr, Groves for cohveying  some of the scouts to and from Mr.  Dav'a. The Summerland acouts  are always welcome visitors to Kelowna and we are always glad to  have the opportunity of becoming  better acquainted with them.  BURNE & WEDDELL  Barrister,  Solicitors and  Notaries Public,  B. G. Weddell.    ���   John P. Burns  KELOWNA  B.C.  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA, ::  B.C  Thursday, February 27,1919  �����sssssss����Ss��������S���������      �����.  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR 4r BUILDER!  Plana and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given for publicBuild-  ings.Town and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  P. W. GROVES  M. Csn.Soc.C.E.  Consulting Cloll and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Suroeuor  Surveys snd Reports on Itriastion Work.  Application, lor Water Licenses  KELOWNA, B.O.'  CLIFFORD G. BUCK  INSURANCE BROKER  Life, Accident, Sickness, Fiaa, Automobile,  Burglary, Fidelity Guarantee      ��� ���  Specializing in Insurance, therefore service  to the Assured  Residence corner of Pendoii <V Late Avs.  Upholstering  Polishing & Furniture Repairs  Now ii the time to hove  your Furniture overhauled,  re-covered or, repaired. I  can re-upholater your auto,  or buggy aeat and make it  like new.  Mattresses Pianos. 6tc.  Re-made Polished  Cotey  Corners  Made and Upholstered  All Charges Reasonable  A. Homewood  Late with Kelowna Furniture Co.  Bicycle Repairs  Alao repaira to Baby Carriaget,  Gramaphones,  and    Electrical  Appliances of all kinds.  We have a Very Complete Equipment  (or general machine ihop work,  including an  Improved Welding Plant  for Brass, Aluminum, Cast Iron  and Steel. Save broken castings  Electric Wiring and Supplies  J. R. Campbell  Agent for "Mauey'1 Bicycles  Abbott Street, corner of  Park Ave.  Phone 347  The   ..  Fish Market  All kinds of Fresh Fish  in season-Salmon, Halibut, Herrings, Codfish,  Smelt, &c. Crabs, Oysters and Shell Fish.  Nearly opposite  the Wharf   PUe243  Special  CASH  Discbunt  SALE  This Month  P.S.���Have you tried our  newest   and   best   O. K.  Double Disc Records  ��� Ltd.  SVNOPSIB   OF  OOAli  MINING  REQUliATIONB  ;  qpal mining rights of theJ)om.ntci  In Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Albol  ta; the Yukon Territory, the No'rthwel  Territories, and In portion of the Prl  vlnoe of British Columbia may be leal  ed for a term of twenty-one years i  an annual rental of $1 an aura.   N  more than 2,500 acres will be leased i  one applioant.  Applications for the lease must ._  made by the applicant In person to ti  Agent or Sub-agent of tbe distriot f  which the rights applied for are sltu%  ed.  Each application must be aocompaiL  ed by a fee of $5, wbioh will be refunl  ed If the rights applied for are nl  available, but not otherwise. A royal  ty shall be paid on the merohantabl  output of the mine at the rate of flT  cents per ton. 1  In surveyed territories the land mujj  be described by eotlons or legal aula  divisions of sect.ons, and In unsurveyq  territory the traot applied for shall tl  staked out by the applioant himself]  The person operating the mine shal  furnish the agent with sworn returns  accounting for the full quantity M  merchantable coal mined and pay tha  royalty thereon. If the coal niinlni  rights are. not being operated, suoh rt]  turns shall be furnished at least one]  a year.  The lease will include the ooal min  Ing rights only, but the lessee may l{  permitted to purchase whatever availl  nble surface rights may be considers!  necessary for the working of the mlrr  at the rate of $10 an aore.  For     full    Information    applloatlo.  should be made to the Secretary of th  Department of the Interior, Ottawa, cL  to the Agent or sub-Agent of Domlnlo]  Lands.  W. W. GORY.  Deputy Minister of the Inter id  (N.B.��� Unauthorised publication d_  this advertisement will not be paid forfl  MAIL CONTRACT  Sealed Tenders, addressed to the Post,  master Gsneral, will be received at Ottawt  until noon, on Friday, the 28th Marcr  1919, for the conveyance of His Majesty'  Mails, on a proposed contract for fou  years, three times per week over Kelown  Rural Route No. I, from the 1 st July next  Printed notices, containing further infor  mation sa to conditions of proposed con  tract, may be seen snd blank forms c  Tender may bs obtained at the Post Offici  of Kelowna, and at the office of ths Poq  Office Inspector, Post Office Inspector*  Office, Vancouver, B.C  J. F. MURRAY,  14th February, 1919. Post Office ,  14-8 Inspector  Plastering  BY   SKILLED  WORKMEN  J. ROSSI  P.O. Box 110  St. Paul Street    Kelowna  Do you know lhat the  Veterans*  Botpling  Alleys  ARE OPEN  Bernard H. Raymer   -   Mngr.  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  AU Rinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  T  The  Truck  MADE IN CANADA '  will compare favorably as to specifications with any I-ton  truck on the market  THE PRICE IS LESS  SEE ME BEFORE BUYING  . A. ALSGARD, Agent i Thursday, February 27,1919  KBLOWNA  KECOBD  PAOBTHBEI  New Silk and Serge  Dresses  TUST -put into stock is a new  i J     assortment of Ladies', Silk  'and Serge Dresses.   These come  in the very latest styles and the  materials are of Poplin, Silk and  Serge.   Prices-from  $17.95  New Voiles and  Received during the week  is a large assortment of  Fancy Voiles and other  fancy weaves. These come  in excellent colorings and  will be much appreciated  for summer (rocks.  Fancy Materials  Sweaters specially Priced, $7.95  We are offering this week exceptional values in Cashmere  Sweaters. These come in just the weight for present wear and  are priced regularly at $11.75 up.    Now on sale at  $7.95  1/ ���- f iffi rto   ,  PHONE   361    ' KELOWNA  Vinol will Stop a Cough  and Break Up a Cold  A constitutional remedy that removes the cause by  building up the system. These elements contained  in Vinol���Beef and Cod Liver Peptones, Iron, Manganese and Glycerophosphates���soon create an  energy that throws off the cold and prevents its  reoccurrence. It has given ninety per cent satisfaction for sixteen years. HERE IS PROOF:  U|ra��M,N.q.  in I suffered w  A wlrjf a chronic cold tor  "I suffered wHY a chronL       tour monthe, coughed day and night  Had to keep on working whan I was  not able to. I saw Vinol advertised  and triad It, and I want to tell you it  {art cured fluvt cold in a short time.  It made ma eat and sleep well, better  everyway. "-J.CBsgley, Dunn.N.a  *** !H..3,,���^SW,,��� Mrro��s, anaamlo conditions, weak woman, overworked awn,  teeole ol�� raeale aad delicate children, than Is ao remedy like vinol.  "For yeara I Buffered with a chronic  cough, so I could not sleep nights ana  continued to lose flesh. My druggist  asked me to try Vinol. It cured my  cough, I can sleep nights and" have  gained twelve pounds. Vinol is the  best tonic and tissue builder Ihaveever  taken."���W. D.Rbn, Lagrsnge.N.C.  IflOl" Creates Strength  B. WILLITS & CO.,  KELOWNA  Vul  canising  For a year, I have had my plant in operation, i have  mad* mistakes ��� who doesn't?���but now, after a  year's work, I claim that-we are able to turn out as  satisfactory a job as can be obtained anywhere ���  Vernon, Penticton, Kamloops, or even Vancouver.  Trade at Home - Here in Kelowna  Casings, Tubes, Rubbers, Hot Water Bottles  If its Rubber and ita fixable, WE CAN FIX IT  Chevrolet Cars & Truck  Parts kept in stock.  Accessories for All Cars  Goodyear Tires and Tubes  Gasoline   >   ,     Oils Greases Ooal Oil  The "OIL SHOP"  Corner Pendozi  ond Lawrence  FREE AIR  Telephone  287  *���  v  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  -  Mrs. (Dr.) Telford left Saturday  on a visit to Vancouver.  Mrs. D'Aeth and children left  yesterday for the old country.  The war veterans are arranging  for a big variety concert. No date  or particulars have ao far been announced.  Messrs. H. W. Brodie and J. S.  Carter, C.P.R. officials of Vancouver and Nelson, weie in town yesterday, leaving to-day for the north.  Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Goudie. with  Mr. Card, brother ot Mrs. Goudie,  arrived last weekend from Sherbrooke, Que., and are staying at  preaent with Mr. and Mrs, Cass.  Mr. Lock, of Fumerton's store,  and Frank Fumerton, left Fridav  on a visit to the coast.  In our advertising columns will  be found the removal announcement of P. E. Campbell,' lhe St.  Paul St. tomato plant grower. Mr.  Campbell purchased last apring a  large green houae plant in Alberta,  but owing to the late arrival of a  portion of the plant he <vill only be  able to erect one section in time  for apring trade, Mr. Campbell's  new stand in Harvey Avenue ia a  much more convenient one for the  plant business, and we wish him  every success.  In the Methodist Church Monday  the Rev. R. E. S. Taylor, a missionary on furlough from his duties in  Weat China, gave an intereating  lecture on conditions and customs  in that part of the world. 1 he title  of the lecture waa "The Educational Revolution in China." Mr. Taylor, aa Teacher of a mission school  in the far weat of the great empire  ia doing his part in thia revolution,  which is lifting China from the  darkness of auperatition and heathendom to the light of Christian  truth and modern education. Mr.  Taylor ahowed many interesting  curios and costumes, and aome  clever work done by the pupila of  hia school.  All "Veteran" subscribers who  are not receiving their magazine  regularly are requeated to com  municate with Jaa. Inglis, of the  Okanagan Brokerage, Mr, Inglis  has received a full liat of subscribers and datea that subscriptions  were forwarded from the Winnipeg  office, The whole subject will be  taken up by Mr. Inglia with the  Provincial Ezecutive of the  G.W.V.A. with the object of having  all complainta rectified immediately.  Mr. L. Holman waa a visitor to  Salmon Arm Monday.  Mr. J. E. Reekie left Tueaday for  Victoria.  Mr. and Mrs. E. Carruthers were  paasengersWednesdsy to the coast.  L, D. Oakley, inapector for the  Dominion Express Co., waa in  town yesterday. G. McDonald,  vice-president and general manager at Toronto, and R. Helm,  auperintendent at Vancouver, were  alao here.  Mr. H. H. McDougal of Glenmore  arrived Saturday from Scotland,  where he haa been living for the  past year or two. Many local  friends will be pleased to make  the acquaintance of Mra. McDougal  who accompanied him on hia  return.  evening.  Benvoulin Notes  The Bethel Chuich Ladiea' Aid  will meet at the home of McClure  on Wedneaday, March 5th, the  word for the roll call being "standfast."  Mis. D. McEachern left on Friday last to apend the weekend  with friends at Vernon.  The Benvoulin Red X Society  wound up the Husinaas of their  society on Thuraday last, February  20th. -  The Benvoulin ladiea have organized a club to be known aa the  Benvoulin Community Clnb, the  first meeting to be held at the home  of Mrs. A Reid, on Thursday, February 27th. All ladies in the community are invited to attend.  Bees For Sale  of Dr.  . Miller's  Pure Italians  strain, in tan-frame "standard Lang-  stroth Hives.  Guaranteed free (rom disease.  $15   for colony, f. o. b. Kelowna.  * d. e. Mcdonald  Rutland, B.C  ANNOUNCEMENTS  The I.O.D.E. will meet Monday,  March 3rd, at 3 p.m., at the home  ol Mrs. Packham.  The Ladiea' Hoapital Aid Masquerade Dance takes place tomorrow night (Friday) in the Morriaon  Hall.  A large attendance is looked  for by the Kelowna Women'a Institute on Saturday at the GW.V.A.  rooms. Come and see the war souvenirs and have tea. The receipta  will be given to the GW.V.A.  A tea ia to be given Friday March  7th at the home of Mra. M. J. Curia  for the benefit of the Ladies' Aid  of the United Chuich. Tea ia to  served afternoon and  Everybody welcome.  A meeting of the Kelowna Amateur Athletic Club will be held ir  the Board of Trade Rooms on  Wednesday March 5th, at 8 p.m'  All intereated are requeated to  attend.  The Junior W. A, will hold a  sale of work at the residence of  Mra. MacKenzie, Abbott Street, on  Saturday, March lat, at 3 p.m  There will b- bran tub and home  made aweeta and. tea will bi  served.  Rev. W. Arnold Bennett will  continue his aeriea of sermons on  the Signa of the Times, preaching  next Sunday morning in the Baptist  church on "The History of Christendom Portrayed, or Is Christianity  a Colossal Faijure?" Illustrated by  Pictorial Chart. At the evening  service hia topic will be "God's  Fidelity to His Saints." The Breaking of Bread will be observed at  the morning aervice,  "The Saturday Evening Poet" for  less than five cents a copy, $2.50 a  year; "The Country Gentleman"  for less than four centa e copy,  $1.75 a year; including postage.  A R. Doraia, authorized agent, 632  Broadway West, Vancouver, B.C.  Htf  AUCTIONEER  Having concluded satisfactory  arrangements with Harvey,  Duggan Ac Davias to Iook'after  my interests in Kelowna and  district, I am now prepared to  place at the disposal of the  public my 27 years experience  in the auctioneering business.  This experience has covered  auction ol every description  but more particularly in the  line of Cattle. Farm, Implements and Household Furniture. I am also prepared to  make an offer of purchase on  all movables such as Farm  Stock, Implements and House- -  hold affects. Arrangements for  sales and any information required can be obtained at the  offices of Harvey, Duggan 6c  Davies,  G. H. KERR  Farm Implements  PLANETJUNJOR SEEDERS-CULTIVATORS  Wagons. One and Two Horse  Democrats: One and Two Horse  Buggies: Open and with Top  Spring Tooth Harrows      Lever Harrows  Diamond Harrows       Disc Harrows, 8, 10, 12-plate  We have theae gooda in stock and can make delivery at any time  We are siill~~selllng DeLAVAL  SEPARATORS  W. R. GLENN & SON  Pendozi Street AGENTS Phone 150  eMBcmaoscmwfiE^^  Never Mind the  Weather!  We can fit you out with  suitable footgear for any  conditions which may happen to ariae. Rain or shine  we have the gooda you are  needing, and at a price you  wjll pay without atopping  to kick I A few pairs of ttrong  Boys' Robbers to clear st sace  DARK, the Shoeman  Quick Repairs, Good Work  Opposite Royal Bank  WM. HAUG  Masons' Supplies  HARD AND SOFT COAL  Phone No. 66  The KELOWNA THEATRE  TO-NIGHT-"The Paasing of the Third Floor Back," with Sir  Johnaton Forbes-Robertson.  Saturday���"Tides of Fate," from the story "Creeping Tides,"  by Kate Jordan.  Tuesday���Stupendous photoplay serial���"Vengeance and the  Woman," replete with thrills.  Evening, 7.30 & 9.  Matinee Saturday at 3 p.m.  W QOQClfcirt  I Premises on Lawrence Ao.  Manufacturing Co.  For Furniture of all kinds made to order, Store and  Office Fittings. Good storage to rent.  Building Contractors' Estimates Furnished  Second  Hand  and  Antique Furniture and Goods of all kinds  bought or sold on commission.  Sewing machines cleaned, repaired and overhauled.  Upholstering done on the premises.  REMOVAL  Announcement       \K>  I WOULD respectfully beg to say that for some  time past I have found that my business as  plantaman waa increasing so rapidly that to make  a complete success I must not only increase my  accommodation but be more central for the convenience of the grower. I have, therefore, purchased  Mr. W. A. Hunter's lot in east end of Harvey Ave.  About March 5th I will have my forcing house complete. Seedling Tomato Plants at $l.oo per 1,000  will be my specialty in the coming season.  WATCH THIS SPACE FOR FURTHER ANNOUNCEMENTS  P. E. CAMPBELL  Plantsman.   P.O. Box 538  Greenhouse and Frames Harvey Avenue Eaat  -   Keiowna r.VOB FOTJE  KBIOVNA  KECOBJ)  Thursday, February 27,1919  Correspondence  A FOREIGNER TO A FOREIGNER  To the Editor of  The Kelowna Record.  Dear Sir: Allow ine to uae your  much-valued apace to reply to Mr.  Iwashita regarding what he calls  the growing race hatred against  the Japaneae in Rutland, which he  ao forcibly and cleverly set forth  in hia letter in last week's issue.  These linea are written by a foreigner like himaelf, only 1 have  had the pleaaure of residing in  Canada for 21 years, 14 of which  were spent in Keluwna, and I beg  to stoie mv experience without animosity. 1 feel I am able in aome  measure to write the true facta a. d  atate of things, and ask Mr. Iwaa-  hita to atop and earnestly consider  hia statement, auch as " magical  catch-word . grotesque mis  aile of a'white Canada.'" 1 beg to  aay he haa not alopped to think  what hia high-aoundin? worda can  mean to a Canadian. I, aa a foreigner, leave it to them, but think  I have an idea of what some will  think.  Further, he wonders if the agitators are conacioua of the fact that  they are dealing with the future  not only of the 200 local J<ipaneae  but the 80,000,000 compatriota on  the other side of the Pacific. Frank-  I muat confess it haa never entered  my mind or anyone else's at Rutland, to have to deal with 80,000,-  000 Japaneae. We aimply have to  take his word for it.  Aa to the 1910 law of Japan regarding the taking up of land by  loreignera in that country, I would  have him note that thia waa passed  after the California queation arose.  Further, had Japan any land to  give?  I am ready to agree that the Jap.  ia a prosperous, productive being,  and there are none who have ill-  feeling remarka to paaa on Japan  aa a nation, or ita inhabitanta aa individuals.  Now let ua look at the aubject  a littler (rom tha farmer's standpoint. The  Jap, in order to succeed, work their wo.  men in tha field. How can a woman thai  loves a cultured home look favorably al  that ? and aa Mr. Iwashita alludes lo the  future���what will be the verdict >  Let me quota an incident ot ten years  ago. Leaving my office one afternoon I  waa confronted by the Japaneae consul  trom Vancouver, Mr. Jada, who asked me  to show him the district. 1 waa impressed  with knowledge of England, Canada,  U.S.A., Spain and Argentine, in which  countries he had acted aa Japan'a representative, and during our conversation 1  asked what Japan waa doing. He replied,  "Building boats," and it ia well known  that Japanese shipping ia the dominant  factor, or nearly ao, of tho Pacific. A few  years after I asked a Jap. the aame question as I asked  Jada, and received a si mi-  CREAM PRICES  from Jan. 1st, 1919  Kelowna prices: No. 1 -  60c per lb. butter fat  No. 2-  58c  KELOWNA CREAMERY, LTD.  Ur answer. I said '* Do vou samd "money  home to build boat* } " he answered, yds  ���and he had a perfect right to put hi*  money where he liked. But here's the  point: when the local Jap. wanti food or  clothing he goei to Mr. Iwaehita and buys  commodities purchased in (apan and shipped on Japaneae vessels to Canada���they  are not helping Canadian*, but arc fostering a foreign settlement in Canada.  Further, look at the industries that have  reverted to the foreigner, such aa the fishing and the packing of fish, the mining and  the lumbering; the, in eome instances, up  to 90 per cent, of labourers���all commodities for which are purchased in Japan-  out of Canada.  If the Japs, wish to settle here why do  they not endeavor to conform to the country and its ways, rather than establish iso-  Isted colonies in our midst ? If 1 may be  pardoned for so doing I will give my own  experiences, which 1 suggest is typical of  what Canada may fairly expect from all  foreigners desirous of living here. I was  upon landing in Canada on the same footing as a Jap., the only difference being  that he was born in Japan and I in Swe*  den. 1 did not entrench myself behind  embassies representing my nation, supplied with trained representatives and lawyers, and publications printed in my native  tongue, nor did 1 dig up treaties reminding me that I had so many compatriots  across the sea, nnd that the people I re-  preseated had to be reckoned with, nor  did 1 send my earnings out of the land or  join with other Swedes in forming a settlement. I came to Canada to be a Cano  dian, not in conjunction with Sweden but  with Canada. What is more, I do not  speak Swedish in my home, and do not  intend to have my children taught it. Thus  I shall not have to appeal for the assistance of statesmen to champion my cause,  not even to allude to it aa a "��� great international subject." It ia up to the Jap. to  be honest to Canada, and not a Canadian  on paper.  This letter is not written with a view to  notoriety, but to express the thoughts of  one foreigner who thinks he seea a little  more light which might help another foreigner.  AXEL EUTIN  ( WANTED! ]  FOB  SALE  Eggs For Setting  Settings of Eggs of best, carefully-grad.  ed laying strain S.-C. White Leghorn and  Buff Orpington. Also a few Brood Hens  for sale.   Apply  AXEL EUTIN, Rutland.  15.0  ^artorea  To Solve Canada's Employment Problem  Tf VERYONE in Canada should understand just what  ���*-' the Government is doing to solve the unemployment  problems that may arise through the demobilization of  our fighting forces.  (1) Employment Offices.  So, that everyone���male or  female, soldier or civilian���can  get quickly such jobs as are  available the Government is cooperating with the Provinces in  establishing a chain of Public  Employment Offices. Employers are being urged to make use  of these offices to secure any  help they need. Farmers, for  example, who need hired men  should apply to the nearest  office. There will be a Public  Employment Office in every  town of 10,000 people���and  wherever the needfor oneexists.  There will be 60 different offices  in all���one-half are already in  operation.  (��?) Employment Opportunities.  The war held up much work  that will now be carried on at  once. Public works, shipbuilding, roadbuilding, railway work  ���construction of bridges, improvement of road-bed, making  of new equipment���these will  provide new opportunities for  employment. In addition, the  Government has se"nt a Trade  Mission overseas to secure for  Canada a share in the business of  providing materials and products required for reconstruction work in Europe. It has also  set aside the  large sum of  $25,000,000 to be loaned through  the Provinces to encourage the  building of workmen's houses.  This will mean much new work  in the spring.  (8) Land and Loans for Soldiers  To help soldiers become farmers the Government has developed a programme that  includes the providing of land,  the granting of loans, and the  training and supervision of  those inexperienced in farming.  At present, the soldier is granted, free^in addition to his ordinary homestead right, one  quarter-section of Dominion  lands. He also receives a loan  up to the maximum of $2,500. ~  These original plans are now  being broadened. If Parliament  passes the new proposals during  this session, the Soldier Settlement Board will be able to buy  suitable land and re-sell it to  the soldier at cost.  Land up to the value of  $5,000 may be bought by this  plan���the money to be repaid  in 20 years. The low interest  rate of 5 per cent, will be  charged. These new proposals  will also permit the Soldier  Settlement Board to loan the  soldier-farmer up to $2,500 for  purchasing equipment, etc., in  addition to $5,000 loan on his  farm.  The Repatriation Committee  OTTAWA  FOR SALE, Young Pigs, two months old.  Apply Henry Burtch. lOtf  TIMOTHY and Clowr Hay, Alfalfa, Sugar Beeta and Whit* Carrots; R.-C.  Rhode Island Egga tor hatching, $2 a  sitting. Ordera taken now for Day Old  Chicks, 25c each. Excellent Cockerels  for breeding. Bond, Rutland, phone  35Q4,  U-flp  FOR SALE, Alfalfa Hay, about six tons'  in stack, at Rutland. I. McMillan, Boa  400. 1Mb  TEN  TONS  OF  CORN  STALKS  for  sale, cheap.   Apply Henry Burtch.  FOR SALE, Alfalfa, in slock, )20 par ton  A. E. Latta, Ellison. I5.8p  FOR SALE. Ranch, 11 acrea, 6 in orchard,  wall-built houae, two miles from Kel.  owna Post Office. Apply G. E. Seon,  junior, Kelowna 15-7  LOT FOR SALE on Pendoxi Street, 66-  foot frontage. Lot 3, block 20, map 830.  Price $275 for quick sale. Apply Chaa.  Tucker, Rutland.   Phone 3112.     I5.6p  LOST  LOST. Strayed onto the premises of the  undersigned in December, one Jeraey  yearling Heifer, one part Jersey yearling  Heifer, on* black Heifer Calf. Also  lost, one part Jersey yearling Heifer.  Branded Bar O.  Reward for return.   T. BarLer, Rutland.  12-5  LOST, on Vernon road, Pair Low Button  Dhoea.    D. Barber, Rutland.        15p  MISCELLANEOUS  We will aend thia new EDISON  DIAMOND AMBEROLA ud ���  selection from our 4,000 unwearable  Bin* Amberol Records to your  horn, for Fiv. Day*' FREE TRIAL  Particulars aad Price List Free  The Hood Stationery Co.  Ediion Distributor, for ths Oluruxsn  VERNON, a. a -  READ THE  Vancouver Daily  Province  Sate money- Alt subscribing  or renewing���With ���  Crawford & Company  F. V. Coxon,  of  Salmon Aim,  waa in town oxer the week-end.  1Mb  We are Now Cutting pure  Orders Still bs fitted tn rotation  Price $2 per load  of IJ tons loaded  at pond.  BANKHEAD ORCHARD  COMPANY. LTD.  STRAYED, Yearling Steer (polled), dark  dark brown to black, branded with a  W over a aloping J on left hip. Reward for information leading to recovery.   W. R. Craig, Rutland.       l2-5p  HOUSES WANTED  WANTED, immediately, three, four or  five-roomed Houae, fully or partly fur.  niahed.   No children.   Addrea P.O. Box  668, City.  TO BBNT  IO RENT, on north-west aide of town  two ahacka. Apply J. Rossi, P.O. Box,  110. I3.6P  TENDERS WANTED  Tender* will be received up to March  I Ith for the position of Auditor of the  Company's books for year ending January  31st. 1920. 154  KELOWNA GROWERS' EXCHANGE  WOOD (Dry)  Single Rick    - ' $3.25 ,  Six or more   -   $2.90  ��gg Two or more-   $3.00  Good Cedar POSTS, $20 per 100 Car for Hire  THE JENKINS CO., LTD.        Phone 20  The Moderation League  KELOWNA  BRANCH  A Meeting of the Kelownt Branch of  the Moderation League will be held In  tha Morrieon Hall on Monday evening,  March 10th, at 8 p.m. AH membera and  those wishing to become members please  attend.  Tha Provisional Executive have appointed Mr. Ellia Murdoch secretary, who will  be pleased to furnish information to those  wishing for same.  SEEDS  FERTILIZERS  SPRAY  We carry the muat complete atock in Kelowna.    If you went  anvthing we haven't in atock, we'll get it for you;  Samson Peed Flour; better than Middlings  Cat juit in.    Get a aupply while It laeta.  BABY CHICK FOOD, in Packet or Bulk  No I Timothy Hay or No I Timothy 6t Clover $39 ton  No. I Alfalfa, Second cutting, nice and green $37 ton  Kelowna Growers' Exchange  Free City Delivery Phonei: Office 37 i Feed Store 29  ,4  W  EEDS  tS.  IXM  .TrSjS?  f/i  i .vvrcvCTSraw  S^\;-  A Billion and a Half  Worth of Food Required  Tht greater part of Europe Is on the verge of starvation.  Over twenty million tons of food must be sent overseas.  This makes the necessity for Increasing our home grown  output of food products greater than ever���people must  eat more vegetables.  Every horticulturist thould exercise careful Judgment to  insure that be sows seeds, which have been proven of the  highest quality by germination. Our Trial Grounds at  Long Branch are operated for the purpose of safeguarding  our customers. All seeds which do not come up to the  high standard of Rennie Quality are at once discarded.  PLANT RENNIE'S SEEDS  They Always Grow  Spulels f$r tie Mouse tr tetbei to make stvrSy,  ttrifty plants fsr transplanting.  Cabbage  Copenhagen Market  ���art*   A'����   WaMstt  Improved  Cauliflower  WoridaBtstSnoaferflfOBi  Edit)  Cucumber  Davis Perfect  Renale'a Seeda oa Sale la M.tM Stores throughout Canada'  \ ffl-  ?!��  5W  m  Celery  Parts Goiter Yellow Bulla  Select (French)  Egg Plant  Rennie's    Improved   New  York Purple  Onion  Bariy YeOow Danvers  Lettuce  Grand Raplda (fords.)  Tomato'  Bonny Best (otflaaO  New Globe (Uvinimona)  Ho. ex. Supreme (fordm)  THE  WILLIAM  RENNIE  COMPANY  UNITED  *  672   GRANVILLE ST.       VANCOUVER    EC.  ALSO AT   WINNIPEG  TORONTO  MONTREAL.

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