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Kelowna Record Jun 6, 1918

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 I.  JUN i"OwW  'ttgislaMve Assembly tilwery  Victoria. TS.C.  ft  VOL. X.   NO. 29.  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY. JUNE 6, 1918.-4 PAGES-  SI.50 Per Annum  Big Crowd Attends  Chautauqua Opening  The much - talked-of six days  Chautauqua festival has arrived at  last and is now in full swing, thr>  first performance taking place yesterday afternoon. No1 withstanding  a rather strong undercurrent of  criticism there haa been a great  demand for tickets, and the attendance goes to prove that the  idea of such a festival is widely  appreciated: The seating capacity  of the "big brown tent" erected on  the Abbott street side of -the park  is large, but ao far it has been  filled to its full capacity. The  Chautauqua has only just commenced, of course, but there is  every prospect of a very successful  affair;  Most of the interest of the first  day's programme naturally centred  around the "Mother Goose Festival," a number of the school children having been for. aome daya  undergoing a. training for this  affair. The Festival was held in  the evening and consisted of a  very cleverly arranged representation of the old familiar nursery  rhymes beloved of children. The  Wolf Cubs also appeared and  gave a drill and song.  The Ionian Serenaders, who had  given the opening concert in the  afternoon, also appeared in the  evening. They are four talented  lady musicians, whose versatility  enables tnem to present a most  varied programme, instrumental  and vocal.  Mr. A. Mather Hilbum, who also  appeared in last night's programme  created a very favorable impression not only with the cleverness  of his character irr personations  but for hia rich humor.  To-day, a musical prelude by  the Fillion Concert Party, and a  lecture by Major G. W. Kerby,  president of Mount Royal College,  and until lately pastor of a Calgary  church. In the evening the Fillion  Concert Party will give another  short programme followed by a  lecture by Dr. Whitfield Ray, the  well-known South American explorer.  The Chautauqua will, continue  for six days, that is, until next  Tuesday evening, and a glance at  the programme will convince anyone that there is a wealth of good  things yet before them.  Special Prizes for the  Fall Fair  The A. & T. Association announce the following Special Prizea  in connection with the Fall Fair to  be held on I Ith and 12th September:���  J. N. Cameron���$10 for best  Yearling from " Local Option."  L. E. Taylor���1st, $7.50; 2nd,  $5; 3rd, $2.50; for Twelve Potatoes (named) grown from aeed  distributed from the Summerland  Experimental Station in 1918.  M. Hereron���$10 for best purebred Calf on ground.  E.R.Bailey-,-1 at. 15; 2nd, $10;  for Collection of Vegetables, not  more than eight varieties, judged  on points.  Kelowna Creamery ���1st, $15 ;  2nd, $10; for registered Dairy Cow  (papera to be produced). >  E. Dart���$50 for the best mare  or gelding foaled in 1916 by  "Agitator." Owner of second best  animal free service of "Agitator"  to any one mare for season 1919.  In order to compete for this special  prize, all entries must previously be shown  in the open cists. Foals to be shown on  halter. Manners, general smartness and  condition will be taken into consideration.  Canadian Bankers' Association -  Competition open to boys and  girla under 17. Class I: Calf, pure  bred or grade (grade bull calves  must not be shown). Class 2 :  Two pigs, pure bred or grade  (grade boar piga must not be  shown). Prizes in each class aa  follows: 1st,$5; 2nd, $4; 3rd, $3;  4th, $2 ; 5th $1 ; 6th. reserve.  Printed copies of the regulations  of this competition will be distributed as soon as* received.  Further special prizes will be  announced in due course.  About 700 women and girls have  registered At Victoria as berr}-pickers, 100 of whom will come to the  Okanagan Valley.  How Big Grower Saved  His Tomato Crop  The Penticton Herald tells how  Mr. Harry Tidy, of Keremeos, the  "Tomato King ofthe Similkameen'  saved his tomato crop in the recent  frost.  Mr. Tidy's foresight led him to  anticipate a frost on Thursday night  and before retiring he set his alarm  clock for 12.30. When the dutiful  alarm whirred out the hour Mr. Tidy  was out of bed like a shot, making  straight far the thermometer which  indicated that he might expect trouble. He was into his clothes in a  jiffy and soon had roused all his  hired help, consisting of a corps of  Chinamen, and these put in a hard  night's work.  Four hundred thousand planta  had already br$n set out in the  fields and Mr. Tidy decided tha'  they were lost and devoted all his  energiea to saving, about double  that amount which still remained  in the cold frames. He. kept his  tractor running between the orchard  and the town hauling wood; fires  were built all round the cold frames  and wet hay and manure heaped  on top to make a heavy smudge.  This work was kept up until 5  o'clock in the morning when it became light enough to inspect the  field plants. Apparently the heavy  smoke from the smudge "had done  its work well, spreading into the  farthest corners of the orchard, for  not a plant was damaged and Mr.  Tidy is in high spirits over the results.  The success of the Keremeos  ranch ofthe tomato king, although  expansive is due primarily to system  which is followed to an acute degree. There is no lost motion there,  every movement counts in the propagation of the tomato plant. The  fields are cross-harrowed at perfect right angles and the leading  Chink starts out with a hoe, digging  a hole at each intersection, the man  immediately behind him drops into it a little fertilizer, the next pours  in a little water, the following man  sets in a plant, the next removes  the small box in which each individual plant has been grown,another  makes the plant snug and comfortable in its new bed and aa each  row is finished the irrigation water  is immediately turned on. Mr. Tidy  has a machine- which does all this  work at one operation but he finds  it is better adapted to vegetables  than tomatoes. The reason for this  is.that he finds that- tomatoes to  obtain the beat results must be  handled individually, and in following out this assumption he grows  his plants in small bottomless  veneer boxes, one plant to a box,  so that in transplanting the growth  is not in the least retarded, the plant  does not wilt and for this reason  he is from ten days to two weeks  ahead of growers who use other  methods.  New Schedule on K.V.R  On the new summer time card  of the Kettle Valley Railway effective on June 2, through service to  and from the coast will be resumed  via Hope on about the same  schedule as last, year except thet  the through train from Nelson to  Vancouver will be tri-weekly, run.  ning eastbound Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays and westbound  Mondays Wednesdays and Fridays.  This is in line with the fuel conservation programme.  However, an additional daylight  train will be run west of Penticton  at 8 o'clock a.m. on Mondays,  Wednesdaya and Fridays, connecting with C. P. train No. 3 at Ruby  Creek, arriving in Vancouver the  same evening. Eastbound after  connecting at Ruby Creek with the,  C. P. R. morning train out of Van.  couver this Irain will run Tuesdays,  1 hursdays and Saturdays, arriving  at Penticton about 9 o'clock at  night.  There will thus be a daily service  on the west end of the Coast-Kootenay line, giving passengers who  wish to travel through the wonderful scenery of the Coquihalla district  an opportunity to do ao in daylight,  while those who wish to make a  quick business trip to the Coast can  go over night.  Kelowna Wins in  King's Birthday Sport  Though the King's Birthday was  not observed as a general holiday  in Kelowna, the people of Vernon  apparently think otherwise for they  organized a great day of sports  and games there Monday ; and not  a few Kelowna people went up by  boat and car. to be witnesses or  take part.  Both the iacrosse and the baseball teams were there, and both  were successful in beating their  opponents.  The baseball boys were the first  lo play, meeting Vernon at 12.30.  The game was exciting and. uncertain. Vernon held the lead until the  sixth innings, when fortune favored the local boys, and they ran up  six runs, giving them an advantage  which by hard work they maintained to the end when the score  was 10 to 7 in favor of Kelowna.  The Vernon team was. again defeated later by a team from En-  derby.  The lacrosse boys started at 2.30  against a combination of players  from Atmstrong, Enderby, Lumby  and Vernon. This was Kelowna's  first game, too, ot the season, but  they managed to come out on top  though by a narrow margin, the  score being 9 to 8.  . The boys were loud in  their  praises of the generous treatment  shown them by the Vernon players and people, and are also grateful to those who loaned their cars  to take them up. It waa a fine day  and there waa nothing to mar the  pleasure of the visit.  Although not definitely fixed it  is probable that next Thursday afternoon the Summerland-Peach-  land baseball team will be up to  play the local team in a return  match.  Allied airmen brought down and  destroyed 252 German airplanes  during the week between May 16  and. May 23, the war office reports.  The operations include only the  "western front.  . Although the effect of the frosl  upon the tomato crop will undoubtedly be bad enough, those  concerned have been successful in  procuring a considerable quantity  of plants for replacing those destroyed. Some of these have unfortunately been hurt by later frosts,  which is certainly hard luck for  rthe sufferers. It is comforting, however, to learn that quite a large  percentage of those planta injured  by frost are showing signs of recovery. Where the frost has left  intact any bud to serve as a new  starting point, the plants are growing again, and the only result will  be a little delay and setback.  Well Sim's Eclipse  Next Saturday  II the sun only deigns to make  his appearance in proper atyle on  Saturday we in this part. of the  country ahould get a fairly good  vi ;w of the somewhat infrequent  phenomenon of a solar eclipse. It  will not be quite total here, of  course, but we are near enough to  the path of totality which runs  roughly from Seattle to Florida, to  get a very fair view and to experience the shutting off of most of  our source of light. Here in Kelowna this will happen in the early  part of the afternoon.  The last eclipse to be visible in  America was in 1900 and the nett  will be in 1945. The points at  which the moon may be seen totally covering the sun lie in a narrow  track from Florida to Oregon, and  varying from 40 miles wide at the  former place to 70 miles at the  latter. Outside of this strip, more  or less of the sun's surface will be  visible according to distance. The  moon will remain entirely covering  the sun for a period of about 122  seconds. It is during this time that  all the scientific observations regarding the nature of the gaseous  envelopes    surrounding    the sun  about 90 minutes in every century  so that naturally every effort ia  made to take advantage of the most  favorable positions, and to prepare  carefully beforehand. Many scientific expeditions' are now busy  establishing themselves along the  sun's track for observation*. The  Royal Astronomical. Society of  Canada will be represented by  Prof. C. A. Chanl, of Toronto  University. He will take his stand  at Matheson, Colorado.  must be  made.  only be studied  Utah's peach crop near Brigham  was severely damaged by a terrific  hailstorm-. It is feared that many  of the trees will not recover.'  Major A. Megraw has received  notification from Ottawa that the  scope of his work as Inspector of  Indian Agencies haa been extended  to cover all of British Columbia.  Private Chipman Kerr, a returned aoldier visitor from Edmonton,  who ia already holder of the Victoria Cross, was presented with  another distinction Monday in the  Kelowna Hospital, when, no doubt  in honor of the Kings's birthday, a  fine boy arrived to Mrs. Kerr. He  is doing well, too, we understand  ���how could he do anything else  with a father whose bravery has  The corona  can -won for him the greatest decoration  by  scientists  for  to be won on the field of battle ?  CANADA  PUBLIC NOTICE  DOCUMENTS TO BE CARRIED  by every male person who is not on active service in any of His Majesty's Naval or Military  Forces, or in the Naval or Military Forces of any of His Majesty's Allies, and who apparently  may be, or is reasonably suspected to be, within the description of Class One under the  Military Service Act, 1917, who for any reason may have claimed that he is not within Clan.  One under the Act.  A son was born yesterday, June  5th, to Mr. and Mrs. J. Tavlor.  JkjOTICE is hereby given that, under tha provisions of an Order in Council  (P.C. 1013), ef the 20th April, 1018, upon and after the 1st day of June,  1918, every male person who is not on active servioe in any of His Majesty's  Naval or Military Forces, or in the Naval or Military Forces of His Majesty's  Allies, and who apparently may be, or is reasonably suspected to be, within  the description of'Class One under the Military Service Act, 1017, by whom  or on whose behalf, it is at any tims affirmed, claimed or alleged that he is not,  whether by reason of age, status, nationality, exception, or otherwise, within  Class One under the Military Service Act, 1817, as defined for the time being  or that, although within the said Class, he is exempted from or not liable la  military service; shall have with him upon his person at all times or in or  upon any building or premises where hs at any time is,  If it bs claimed that he is not within ths class by reason of age, an official  certificate of the date of his birth, or a certificate of his age signed by two  reputable oitisens residing in the community in whieh bs lives aad having  knowledge of ths faot; or  MARRIAGE  If it be claimed that hs is not within tha Class by rssssa af marriage, a  certificate, either official or signed by two reputable artisans residing in ths  community in whioh hs lives and having knowledge si tba facts, certifying to  his marriage and that bis wits is liviag; or'  NATIONALITY  If It bs claimed that he is not within tbs Class by reason of bis nationality,  u certificate of his nationality signed by a Consul or Vioe-Consul of the foreign  State or Country to whioh he olaims bis allegiance is due; or a passport issued  by ths Government ef that Country establishing his nationality; or  ACTIVE SERVICE  If it be olaimed that he is excepted as a member of say of His Majesty's  Forces or as having eince the 4th August, 1014, served is the Militu y or  Naval Forces of Great Britain or bar Allies in any theatre of acturl < ar anrl has  been honourably discharged therefrom, official documents or an official certificate evidencing ths faot; or  CUQMY  If it be claimed that ha is excepted as a member of tba clergy, or of any  recognised order of an exclusively religious character, or is a minister of a  religious denomination existing in Canada oa Mth August, 1HT, sr as being a  member of any other society or body, a certificate of the fact signed by an  office-holder competent so to certify under the regulations of the church, order  or denomination, society or body, to which he belongs; or  EXEMPTION  If it be claimed that he is exempted from or not liable to military service  by reason of any exemption granted or claimed or applicat ion pending under the  Military Service Act, 1917, or the regulations thereunder, his exemption  papers, or a certificate of the Registrar or Deputy Registrar of the district  to which hs belongs evidencing the fact; or  OTHER CLASS  If it ba claimed that he ia not within thc Class, or that he is exempted, not  liable or excepted upon any other ground, a certificate of two reputable citizens  residing in the community where he lives having knowledge of thc fact upon  whi h ths claim ia founded and certifying thereto;  PAIL'       70 CARRY REQUISITE EVIDENCE  It upon or after the 1st day of June, 1918, any such male person be found  .'. ithout the requisite evidence or certificate upon his person or in or upon the  building or premises in which he is, he shall thereupon be presumed to be a  parson at the time liable for military service and to be a deserter or defaulter  without leave;  PENALTY  And he shall also be liable upon summary conviction to a fine not exceeding  $50 or to imprisonment for a period not exceeding one month, or to bot h such  fine and imprisonment; and moreover, any such person may forthwith be  taken lato military custody and may be there detained and required to perform military duty in the Canadian Expeditionary Force so long as his services  shall be required, unless or until the fact be established to the satisfaction of  competent authority that he is not liable for military duty.  .  FALSE CERTIFICATE  The use, signing or giving of any such certificate aa hereinbefore mentioned ���hall, if the certificate be in any material respect false or misleading to the  knowledge of tha person using, signing, or giving the same, be an offence,  punishablo, upon summary conviction, by a penalty not exceeding five hundred  dollars, and by imprisonment (or any term not exceeding six months and not  ISSUED BY THS MILITARY SERVICE BRANCH  OF TH* DEPARTMENT OF JUSTICE.  Ottawa, May II, IMS. PAGE T��0  KELOWNA RECORD  Thursday. June 6th. 1918  KELOWNH RECORD  Published every Thursday at Kalowna,  Britiah Columbia  IOHN LEATHLEY  Editor and Proprietor  SUBSCRIPTION  HATBM  (I.S0   par   rear:   7Sc.   six   month..  Units*  Slates 10 asata sddllloaal  All sabaartpMoas oavabls ia ad.aaos  Subscribers   at   tbs  regular  rata   oaa  have  .xrra papsra orallsd to frisnds at a dlstaaes  at HALF RATE. Us., 75 asaU psr raar.  This  special privilsra   Is   iraatss)   te   tks  rnrrpose ot sdvsrtisiair Ukt sitr sad district.  ADVERTISING RATn  I l*OK NOTICKS PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  FTC.. US esnts psr column inca par "ess:.  LAND AND TIMBER MITICES-SO davs. SrV  60 dars ST.  WATER NOTICES-IS lor lira laserUoaa.  I.EOA1. ADVERTISINQ-Flrst lassrtioa. IS  cents oar lias: sach sabosausnt insertion, a  cents  psr line.  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS -1 sent,  psr word lirst insertion. 1 sent psr word  each subseaosnt iuasrtlon.  nlSPLAY ADVERTISEMENTS-Two inches  and nndsr. 60 osnts per Inch tirst assertion  over two inches 40 cants per inch lirst Insertion: 20 osnts oer incb eeoa sabssonsot  insertion.  All chanrzss in contract advertisements mast  be in the hands oi ths printer br T'resdnv  evening, lo   eneure    publication   la   tbs   next  Issue.  B.C. UNIVERSITY STARTING  FIRST-CLASS DAIRY HERDS  . During the past year the Univer  sity of British Columbia under its  Department of Animal Husbandry  has been gradually assembling  foundation stocK of most excellent  type for its dairy and beef herds.  The herds and flocks ol the  University must serve various functions. The stock must be used to  a large extent for instructional  purposes. The regular four-vear  students, the men in the short  courses and the men in the courses  for returned soldiers must be taught  correctly the characteristics of the  various types and breeds of burses,  cattle, sheep and swine, and to  judge and select discriminati-ly.  Consequently it is essential that lhe  University establish and maintain  breeding herds of dairy and beef  cattle, of draft horses, of sheep and  swine, and these herds must be  superior in order that the right  ideals of these classes of animals  be presented to the men taking the  work. These animals must be  used for 'investigational work in  breeding, feeding; care and management. In 'addition to these  functions, the University herd  should serve as a ve. y valuable  source of breeding stock lo the  breeders of the province.  It will lake a good many years  to provide the University wilh the-  equipment in live stock necessary  for thoroughly efficient   laboratory  work for the students; nevertheless  already a good beginning has been  made. The University has now at  Point Grey, Vancouver, a herd of  six purebred Ayrshire's, six purebred Jerseys and seven purebred  Shorthorns, exclusive of four voung  calves. These have been collected  with a great de"al of care. Recognizing the fact that there is a number of breeders of the highest reputation in the province possessing  herds of great excellence, and further appreciating the truth that  more has been done to eradicate  tuberculoais in British Columbia  than in any other pari of Canada,  it seemed highly desirable to the  Department of Animal Husbandry  that if possible the female stock be  obtained from within the province.  Concretely thia meant that the best  breeders of the province be asked  to part with their best females in  order that the University herd be  started properly. The work has  been well begun, but is not yet  completed. A number of the best  breeders of Jerseys and Ayrshires  were visited and their cooperation  obtained. As a result the University posesses animals of unquestioned merit both from the standpoint  of type and production, in these  breeds.  At the present time these cattle  are housed in most temporary  quarters, but a thoroughly modern  dairy barn is under construction,  and in another year it will b.- possible to give the, cows the opportunity they deserve.  Orders for  Local  Scouts  "9t pueparcS*      Kelowna Troop  Troop Firat: Self Last  Edited by  Pioneer.   June 4, 1918  Must Carry Marriage  License  Starting wilh June 1st the regulations bv which men of military  age must carry papers to show  why thev are being exempted  from military service or that they  are not of military age, will go  into effect. Married men under  35 and who have been exempted  for that reason must carry marriage licenses or other irrefutable  proof of their marriage. Men.over  military age, who still retain a  youthful appearance that would  lead the military authorities to believe that ihey were eligible for  service, must carry some proof of  their age such as a birth certificate.  Proof of their exemption from  service   must  be   carried   by   all  other classes of men of  whom the'  military  authorities, from their appearance, may have doubts.  1 he onus of proof rests wilh the  man not in uniform, and unless  suspecttd men carry this with  them they may expect to be arrested bv the Dominion and military police as being evaders under  the Military Service Act.  ORDERS by command for week  ending June 15, 1918.  DUTIES: Orderly patrol for  week, Eagles ; next for duty, the  Otters.  PARADES: The combined troop  will parade at the club room on  Wednesday June 5, at 7.15 p.m.  a s  s  Scout Cunningham passed the  mile at scouts' pace teat on Saturday last. Two other scouts also  unsuccessfully tried the Firs' Class  signalling test. A little more practice, however, should see them  through. Reading the message  seems to be the difficulty, but while  it may be the most .difficult part at  first, it is important to remember  that sending a message is just as  important a part of the teat and it  is much harder to find a good  sender than a good readei. Avoid  the danger of practising in a careless, lazv sort of way, but be in  earnest always when you practice  and make each letter at the proper  angle, so that your reader will  have a chance. A few minutes'  practice like thia a day will soon  turn out a perfect signaller. In  reading we must remember too  that A is given as "ac," B as "beer,  M as "emma," P as "pip," S as  "esses," T as "toe,"and V as "vie."  The end of June will soon be  here so let us all put our shoulders  to the wheel and have some definite progress to our credit in the  way of tests passed by that time,  ai d again we remind you of the  provincial rules in this respect,  which will be enforced, even  though our strength becomes much  smaller.  Are we going to hold a camp ?  We are I School closes on Friday  the 28th of this month. Monday  July 1st, is a holiday and we hope  to go to camp on Tuesday, the  2nd, returning towards the end of  the week following. We cannot  hold the camp any later because  we must have it over before the  picking and harvesting of the crop  commences. We shall hold a  Court of Honour next week to discuss details, and while we shall be  fewer in number probably under  canvas this year, we must all take  it upon ourselves to make the camp  better thai)   ever, so that we may  Canada's Registration  Ita Purpose and Application  CANADA faces the gravest crisis in her history. Four years of war have taken from  the Dominion a heavy toll in talent and labor, yet despite the shortage of man  power, our Allies still depend on Canada to maintain her own fighting forces at full  strength and to increase her exports of food and war materials, so vital to them, and to  the successful prosecution of the war.  Every ounce by which Canada can increase her food production and every ounce Canada  can save in her food consumption is needed for export to the Allies.  Should the war continue for another year, food cards and a rationing system may have to  be instituted.   It is the duty of Canada to be prepared for whatever situation circumstances  may force upon her.  It is quite probable that before the war ia won our Government may have to place  restrictions upon the occupations in which men and women may engage. In such an  event the Government wishes to be in a position to render all possible assistance in-  keeping our population usefully and profitably employed.  Registration Day, June 22nd  Theje conditions point to the necessity of Canada  knowing the exact capabilities of her man and  woman at home.  All persons residing In Canada, male or female,  British or alien ol 16 years and over, will be required  to register on June 22nd and truthfully answer tha  questions set forth upon the registration card.  It Is not the Government's intention to conscript  labour in any form, but ta assist in directing it wisely,  so that every available unit of human energy maybe  utilized to the best advantage.  Tha information procured through registration will  be used as.an aid to the Military Authorities in procuring the rrftrj necessary to maintain "Canada's  First Line of Defence"���to mobilize all units of available labor in the Dominion and direct them from less  essential to more essential occupations���to establish  and intelligently administer a system of food rationing  should thai become necessary.  ...���.d b��� authority .f   Canada Registration Board  all come back the more able to act  as scouts, with new knowledge, renewed ambitions, and a refreshed  mind and body to tackle another  vear ahead.  We cannot over-estimate the  benefit of a truly successful camp  to a troop, and we do not always  see it at the time but the years to  come will tell the tale. When we  lose a boy during the course, of a  year, almost without exception we  find he has been one who did not  attend the last camp. Commissioner Heneage will again be with  us this year and we also hope to  have some guests from our neighboring troops. The Otters say  already that they intend to carry  off the honours for keeping the  tidiest tent.  a       a  a  Tha period of competition for  the Aquatic Shield ends immediately after camp. Each patrol will in  turn lie responsible for the evening  camp fire stones so hunt them out  now and save them.  ��� a  The scouls who took the hike to  Crawford Falls on Easter Monday  should go there again now and see  the difference in the volume of  water coming over.  * a  ���  We are glad to note that both  the Summerland Review and the  Penticton Herald publish scout  columns.  During May the following articles  were sent to headquarters : 42  shirts, 42 ties, 36 suits of. pyjamas,  132 pairs of socks, I pair bed socks,  162 stretcher caps, 6 personal property bags, 3 dozen face cloths, 51  trench candles. Westbank sent in  14 pairs socks, II stretcher caps,  3 suits pyjamas. Okanagan Mission sent in 7 suits pyjamas, 2 pairs  socks, I pair bed socks, I stretcher  cap. Benvoulin sent in 132 streth-  er caps, 51 trench candles, 36 face  cloths, 23 pairs socks. The following contributions are gratefully acknowledged : Mrs. Farrier 2 suits  pyjamas, Mrs. Gorrie 1 pair socks.  Cash contributions for the month  were as follows: J. Ball $1, L. O.  Brown $3, Mrs. Dundas $2, members fee 25c, Mrs. Boyee $7.20,  United Churches L. A. $37, Miss  Cochrane $3.50, Boy Scouts $ 12.50,  Mrs. Cosens $ I, Prisoners of War  Fund $88.50. Mrs. Gaddes $2, Mrs.  J. R. Campbell $1, Mrs. Cameron  $3, which with a balance from  April of $524.02 makes a total of  $685.97. Expenses for May were  $ 15 7.90, leaving a balance on hand  of $528.07.  BURNE & WEDDELL  Barrister,  Solicitors and  Notaries Public,  B. C. Weddell.    ���   John P. Burne.  KELOWNA  B.C.  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA,  B.C  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR Jr BUILDER  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given for publicBuild-  ings.Town and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS. KELOWNA  F. W; GROVES  M. Can.Soc.CE. ,  Consulting Clcll and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Suroeyor  Surveys snd Reports on Iniastion Works  Applications (ot Water Licenses  KELOWNA. B.C.  CLIFFORD Q. BUCK  INSURANCE BROKER  Life, Accident, Sickness, Fire, Automobile,  Burglary, Fidelity Guarantee  Specializing in Insurance, therefore aervice  to the Assured  Phones 217 and 216  ���N^V%*,<tyVNs��^s>'N^^\^^**N.������s*\^^^��r^sr^^��^Vsv%^V%t*Nrf,��  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND COKTRACTOR  Estimates Furnished for all ol  of work  t~>^S*****��******^**i��*****>**^v  Free Gifts in  Silverware  Given away to our customers Free  This Specially Interests  YOU  Became we will present you with Elegant and  Costly Silverware, absolutely- FREE GRATIS,  and without a cent of expense to you, if you  purchase your goods for Cash from us.  i  By special and exclusive arrangements with THE CROWN  SILVER PLATE CO., OF TORONTO, who have agreed  to furnish us with an extensive variety of their EXTRA HIGH-  GRADE SILVERWARE, we are enabled to present these beautiful goods to our patrona absolutely FREE OF CHARGE. The  reliable quality of tho Roods ol THE CROWN SILVER PLATE  CO. is well and favorably known from the Atlantic to-the Pacific,  and aa each article bears their stamp, their durability and excellence  ���r.re amply guaranteed.  OUR OFFER TO YOU  READ IT I  Every customer purchasing goods from us FOR CASH will  receive' Silverware Coupons or Tickets to the value of TEN PER  CENT. OF THE AMOUNT OF EACH PURCHASE.  and we pledge our business honor to quote our very lowest cash prices  to all such customers. These Coupons or Tickets are redeemable at  our store in any of Tha Crown Silver Plate Co.'s Silverware YOU  MAY   CHOOSE  TO   SELECT.  Our object in offering these elegant articles of Silverware FREE  is to serve as an inducement to our customers to CONCENTRATE  ALL OF THEIR CASH PURCHASES WITH I'S. We  are enabled thus to secure our cash discounts when purchasing our  stocks of goods, and we give our customers the benefit of the very  lowest cash prices, and furnish their houses with elegant Silverware,  made by a reliable firm, FREE  OF  ANY   CHARGE.  Call on us and inspect these beautiful presents.  A. E. COX  Water Street  Kelow:  na  We have what you want in both Common and Finished  :''-   LUMBER  DOORS WINDOWS ,    SHINGLES  Prices right.      Delivery Prompt.        Satisfaction Guaranteed.  Kelowna Saw-Mill Co., Ltd.  D. LLOYD-JONES, Managing-Director.  Gibson's Garage  Repairs and Accessories  Phone 232 Satisfactory Service  LAWRENCE AVENUE  CHEAP FEED  CORN -      per ton       -    $60.00  FLOUR and GRAIN  HAY and SEEDS  POTATOES CARROTS  PRATT'S PATENT REMEDIES  SPRAY!  Rex Lime of Sulphur, Quassia Chips,  Soluable Sulphur, Whale Oil Soap,  Black Leaf 40, Arsenate of Lead,  ~    Pairis Green, Blue Stone,  Kelowna Growers Exchange  Feed Store next C.P.R. wharf  Phone 29 Office 37 Thursday, June 6th, 1918  KELOWNA  JUSCOM)  fiat  Special Showings For  Chautauqua Week  OUR WINDOWS this  week will be given  entirely to specially attractive showings of  the latest season's novelties  in Silk materials, Dresses,  Silk Sweaters, Waists, Collars and Millinery, &c.  We would be pleased to  have  visitors   inspect   our  - excellent stock of merchandise which will be found to  be reasonably priced.  Suits on Sale for $17.75  The last reduction, on Suits for this season will be held  daring this week. These consist of the newest styles in  Tweed and Serge and will be shown inside the store.  Note the price.  $17.75  (^f^^SsC  Phone 361  Kelowna*  Bicycle Repairs  Mr. P. F.HARDING  has taken charge of this department and  is in a position to give your requirements  the best possible attention  Baby Buggies Re-tired Wringer Rolls put on  Gramaphones Repaired        Keys Made  A FULL LINE OF SUPPLIES KEPT IN STOCK  H. Trenwith  James n.  irenwii  "THE ELECTRIC SHOP"  Bernard Avenue Kelowna, B.C.  WM. HAUG  Masons' Supplies.  HARD AND SOFT COAL  Phone No. *6  The KELOWNA THEATRE  \      - * ,       ~   Saturday (June 8th)-"The Voice of Love." Also good comedy.  Tuesday (June 11th)���" The Soul of Kura San, with the Japanese actor Sessue Hayakawa.   Bray comic.  Thursday, June 13th���Adults 35c; Children 15c  MAE MARSH in " Sunshine Alley."  You know how you stick around home just waiting for the "Right kind of  picture" to make lu appearance in town.   Thia la it.  Put the cat out and come down.  The Rev. and Mrs. D. E. Braden  returned Friday last from the  coast.  Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Pearson and  family left yesterday for a holjday  at the coast.  Mrs. W. W. Perry and her n.oth-  er went down to the coast Friday.  Miss Hilda Ellis waa a passenger to Vernon Monday.  Mr. Hepburn, of Milton, Ont,, an  old-timer of the diatrict is here for  a short visit.  Mrs. Carlylr and daughter who  have been visiting Mrs. Graham,  left Monday on their return to  New Westminster.  Neit Sunday morning in thi  Baptist church the Rev. W. Arnold  Bennett will preach on "The Privileges of the Deeper Life." At the  evening service his topic will be  '' Noah, the Preacher of Righteous-  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  ��� Rutland News  (From oor asm oorreHDondean.  Ewart Hardie left on Wednesday  morning for a visit to his uncle at  Morse, Sask,  The ideal weather on June 3rd  wrs greatly appreciated by the  numerous parties who spent their  holiday by Mission and Scotty  Creeks.  There waa a fairly good attend  ance at the United Farmers meeting last Monday night to hear Mr.  G. Barber apeak on "Co-operation  Preaching service will be held  in the Rutland Presbyterian church  on Sunday next, June 9th, at 3 p.m.  when the Rev. Arnold Bennett,  pastor of Kelowna will be the  preacher.   All welcon e.  The monthly meeting of the  Women's Institute will be held on  June 13th at 3 p.m. Membecs are  asked to be punctual as some important matters are to be discussed.  The canning demonstration cannot  be given thia month as the vegetables will not be available, owing lo  the backward season; but there  will be an exhibit of canned and  dried fruit, vegetables etc. Mrs.  Maxwell will read an essay on "The  Place of the Institute in the Community." There will also be a ahort  musical programme and the usual  collection for our Prisoner of War.  Two Shows, 7.30 4 9.  Admission, 25c & 10c  No Trespass Without  Legal Fences  Since the establishment of pound  districts in various parts of the  neighbourhood, there has been  considerable discussion as to the  rights of landowners and the liabilities of cattle owners in case of  trespass. In order to get some authoritative information on the subject, Mr. L. E. Taylor, president of  the Farmers' Institute, wrote to the  Department of Agriculture, the  following letter received a few  days ago being the result:���  "Dear Sir, I have taken up with  the Attorney-General's department  the matter of trespassing in pound  districts, and their ruling is that the  matter in question is covered by  Section 14 of the Trespass Act,  Chapter 230 of the Revised Statutes of British Columbia, 1911,  which reads as follows: ' In the  event of cattle straying into landa  unprotected bv a lawful fence so  defined to be lawful as afor-said,  no trespass shall be deemed to  have been committed, and no action for trespass shall be maintainable therefor, any law , to the contrary notwithstanding. Very truly  yours, ''. T. McDonald, Acting  Deputy-Minister."  G.W.C1NINGIIJUI  AUCTIONEER  and  General Commission  Merchant  (Successor to J. C. Stockwell)  Second - Hand Goods  Bought or Sold on  Commission  Flour and Feed Always  in Stock  Next to the C.P.R. wharf,  _ Kelowna  Mr. Chas. Little, of Mara, was a  visitor in town yesterday.  Serg. Anderson returned Tuesday from the coast having received  his discharge from military service.  An Aquatic Association dance  will be held on Wednesday, June  12th, in the pavilion.  The Seventh Day Adventists  have just been holding a camp  convention at Penticton.  The Sunday-school in connection with St. Michael's church will  be held in the mornings starting  Sundav next. Last Sunday the  Union and Baptist Sunday-schools  made a similar change. Time of  commencement is 9.45.    .  Mr. Daniel Maguire is leaving  shortly for the prairie where he  will be engaged with Mr. Rowcliffe  tn the fruit business.  To celebrate the opening of Mr.  Arthur Day's new barn just completed a Barn Dance has been  arranged by the young people for  the evening of Thursday, June 20,  in aid of the Red Cross. This will  be some event, and you will be  sorry if you miss it. Refreshments  are to be served.  Dr., Buchanan of Peachland, W.  Monk of Enderby, C. Tait of Summerland, W. Powiey of Okanagan  Centre, A. Robertson Keremeous  and L. E. Taylor of Kelowna, were  delegates to a meeting of the District Farmers Institute held yesterday, to consider resolutions and  appoint representatives to the central conference.  Mr. H. G. M. Wilson is now  secretary of the A. Si 7. Association. His appointment was made  at a meeting held recently, R. L.  Dalglish who has been secretary  for the past two or three years,  having found it necessary to resign  in order to devote his attention to  his ranch at the Mission.  The K.L.O. branch of lhe Red  Cross are planning a garden parly  for Thursday, June 20th, on Mr.  nnd Mrs. Soame's lawn, which Mr.  Trenwith his kindly offered to  light with Delco light. The concert programme will be. under the  direction of Mrs. Soames. Strawberries and ice cream will be rn  sale and there will be many other  amusements. The proceeds will  be given to th- Kelowna branch  of the Red Cross.  Arrangements are being made  to hold a dairymen's picnic on lhe  20th of this month at the Belgo  biidge, Mission Creek. A numb, r  of speakers are being invited to  address the farmers. The picnic  held laat year was so successful  that the local members of the B.C.  Dairymen's Association were encouraged to try and hold a similar  picnic this year, and are inviting  dairymen throughout the Okanagan to attend. It is hoped to  make it an annual affair.        -  The Bishop of Kootanay, the  Right Rev. A. J. Doull. DD, will  officiate at St. Andrew's, Okanagan  Mission, at the 8 and II o'clock  services on Sunday next, the 9th,  At the evening service, at 7 p.m.,  in the parish church, the bishop  will confirm a class ot confirms-  tir ii candidates snd dedicate two  brass war memorial tablets. During  his stay at the Mission the bishop  will be the guest of Mr. WD.  Walker.  We'll toot the toot in substitute,  We'll live on eggs and fish and fi ult,  On herbs and every kind of root,  And put  The kibosh  on  the Kaiser in the  kitchen.  We'll save on bacon, beef et wheat;  Our pies and  cakes  will  be  less  sweet i  We'll plan in everything we eat  To put  The kibosh on the Kaiser in the  kitchen.  Business is on  the Increase  Roys' Boots Now in Stock as  Low u $2.95  Treat  the customer fairly is  the slogan  in Dark's   store,  and that's being carried out.  Watch the window.  DARK, the SboemaD  QUICK REPAIR WORK  Opposite Reyal Bank Kalowna  IMPLEMENTS for  THE FARM AND GARDEN i  Walking Plows, one & two-horse, 8-in., 10-in., 12-in.  Planet Junior Seeders and Cultivators  Gang Plows       Diamond Harrow*       Cultivators  Disc Harrows, 8, 10 and 12 plate  Lever Harrows, 30-tooth        Wheelbarrows  ADAMS  WAGONS  Grey Campbell Buggies and Democrats  W. R. GLENN <5c SON  Pendozi Street AGENTS Phone 150  Carter s Tested Seeds  In 5c, 10c and 15c packets.    A full stock now on hand  Vegetable and Bedding Plants now Ready  Gladiolus Bulbs���named varieties  SHRUBS SHADE TREES FRUIT TREES. &c.  PALMER & ROGERSON - ����K gSTSSL  Sherwin-Williams  Paints &��� Varnishes^  Your Home Needs  Protection  Yen can't afford to let the painting go this year".  Rot and decay are the greatest menace to property.  You keep up life and fire insurance ��� why neglect  your home?  A little paint or varnish on the outside or inside  now will save you much greater expense later on.  Look It Over!       Think It Over!  Paint It Over!  Shewn Williams  PAIHTS MHO VARNISHES  9WP for the house assures you of quality and  durability, covering capacity and permanence of color.  S-Writt-Tmo: A flat oil paint for interior walls  and ceilings. The beil decorators  recognize the value of Flat-Tone for  producing a permanent, velvety finish  that will not rub off and is washable.  We carrya complete /ine ofSherwin-  Williamt Paints andVarnithu. Ath  U for Color Cards, prices er any  other information you may require.  tt  D. LECKIE - Kelowna  KELLER BLOCK  KELOWNA  Wall Paper Paints Brushes Brooms  Aluminum Ware       Enamelled Ware       Tinware ,  ("rockery Glassware Stoneware        Wringers  Household Safes     Ranges     Sewing Machines  Heaters Wooden ware Iron ware  Household Scales        Sharpies Suction Feed Separators  Lawn Mowers Fruit Picking Ladders  ALL AT  REASONABLE   PRICES  FOR  CASH PAGE FOUR  KELGWWA   RECOM  Thursday, June 6trf, 1918  ( WANTED! )  FOR SALE, smart Hay pony, 14 hands,  eight years old, ride or drive. Well  bred.    Apply Record Office. x  FOR SALE, Piano, in first-class condition,  $250 cash. Apply F. G. Freeman, P.O.  flox 20. 29p  FOR SALE, heavy team ol Farm Mares.  Excellent brood marcs. Or will trade  for team of geldiriKS, weighing not less  than 2,400. One must he reliable single  driver. L. D. Hitchner, Wr-.tbank, H.C.  29-30  synopsis ov Coax mining  REGULATIONS      ,  Public School Notes  Automobile  For Hire  H. B. BURTCH   -   Phone 180  AUCTIONEER  1 have had over 2i years' experience in the Auctioneering business,  particularly in the line of Cattle,  Farm Implements and Household  Furniture; and this experience ib  at vour disposal. It means better  results from your auction sales.  Anyone wishing to arrange for an  Auction Sale should see   or   write  G. ri. KERR  Auctioneer  P.O. Box 195 Residence at  Kelowna, B.C. GLENMORF.  Mr. C. G. BUCK  Room   I,  Leckie   Block,   is  acting   as  ngent   in   Kelowna, and  will   make al  arrangements tor conducting of sales  ���<       Phone 217  Coal uiitiiBK rights ol tlw Dominion Ib 1U��  itoba. Saukatchewai. ud Albtria. Uu Yoko  erritorr. th* Northwwft VwritoriM. ud a  ortioo ol Us Provisos o. Hi it.il. Columbia.  iny bs Isftsed Ior a tank ol iwtntv-oM wars  I   an  auiual   rental oi  tl   aa  aan. Not  or* taaa 8.800 aflna will ba laaasd to one  aDpiioaat.  AppUoatloB (or tha lsasa aui ba mam bv  tu amilioant ia oeraoa ta taa Anat or Sub-  iteut ol ths district ia which tht rlirhta ��d-  nexi (or an sltoatad.  Id survived tanitata tha UW mm* ba ��V  cribsd bv aaotiona oc feral  sabdivimoaa    ol  totiuas. aad la Maauwid tjMJMW the  root applisd lac shall ba alahad oat br tbe  n��lioaat blasslf.  Kaoh KiH'licalioii aiuat bs aceomaaniad bv a  In ol II whiah wUl bt fihsjli U tht nirbu  pplittl  lor >>�� aot  Available,  bat  aot otatr-  iss. A roraltr shall bt oald an ths mtr-  haaublt output ol tha alas at ths rata ol  vt cants oer toa.  '1'he persoa opsratiac tht mias shall ftrolsb  he afut with swora nturnt roooontlnir lor  ht lull Quantity ol atarchantabfe eoal mined  nd    oar   ths rorultr thtnoa.    II tha    ooal  inlog riirhti an aot btlntr operatad. suab  ���turns    thnll   ba furaisbad nt lean oam    a  Tht feast will tnstaaa tha aaal miniatr richta  air. bat ths Isssas autr bt oermltttd ta our-  haas whattrar availabfe larlaas tiabtt mav  ooasidsrsd nsotsaarv for tht a si Has ol  ht miat at tht rata ol 110 aa ao*.  For loll lalonaattoa nanllcatloa shoaM bs  tads to ths Secretary of tha Dtoartauajt ol  ht   Iatorior, Ottawa, af   aa   taa Anat    or  ���ili-Auftnt  ol  ���VasanJoB  landa;  w. w. cost.  Dra.tr  aTfaabrfev al tat  Inwrior  (N. B.-Daaataoriatd rablfeatJaa *4 Ms ...��  -rttsMtttt will awt ha aaal lastf  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All Rinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE.  KELOWNA.  Fditcd by Principal Cordon  Most parenta have seen the new  regulations regarding the entrance  pupils, hut in case some should  not, it will be as well to reproduce  the instructions of the Council of  Public Ins ruction : ���  " Pupils of Entrance classes in  the public schools of cities of the  first and second class, who in the  opinion of their principals and  teachers have reached the standard  required for admission to High  Schools, will be promoted hereafter on the recommendation of  their respective principals and teachers. In order to decide the winners of the medals donated annually by his Excellency the Governor - General of Canada, the  hading pupils in schools having  Entrance classes in such cities will  be permitted to write the exam in  tion set for entrance to high  schools. Pupils of Enhance classes  in such cities who fail to receive  promotion- on recommendation  and who feel that they are capable of taking up high school  work will be permitted, in order  lo further test their scholarship, to  write on the high school Entrance  papers set by the Education Department. Pupils in Entrance classes in the public schools of rural  municipalities, rural and assisted  districts, as woll as Entrance pupils  of private schools throughout the  Province, will be requiied, before  being admitted to high schools, to  pass the examination set by the  Department of Education for entrance to high schools."  Kelowna is a~city of the second  class ; that is, it is an incorporated  city and has an average actual  daily attendance of pupils attend  ing public school of over two  hundred but under a thousand.  Last school   year   the   average ac  tual attendance in Kelowna Public  School was 318.24. .  The teaching profession as a  whole has long felt the need, of a  change in the regulations ��overn-  ing the Entrance examination. A  great strain will be taken off the  larger schools in which principals  held their positions largely by virtue of the small percentage of  failures they were able to show on  the published lists of results. Their  classes had to be kept up to examination pitch all the time and  little or no time was given to the  special duties of principals', viz.,  supervision of classes, playgrounds  and general activities of the school.  The new regulations will make  practically no difference in Kelowna this year; for the pupils that  will be recommended are those  that would have been put forward  for examination in any case; and  as yet none know, though, of  course, some guess, who are to be  the fortunate ones.  The grading examinations also  will undrtgo some change as a  consrquence ; and next term the  pupils v\ ill be graded on the term's  work and not on the results of  examination at lhe end of the term  as formerly.    _  A little girl asked her teacher  the other day whether there would  be a holiday when the sun was all  dark. The teacher referred the  matter to the principal who Baid  that there would be no school on  the day of the eclipse. Whereat  there was much applause. However, when it was pointed out that  June 8th would be a Saturday, the  disappointment was terrible to  behold.  F. D. Kirkpatrick, son of the  C.P.R. agent at Penticton, has died  in hospital. - He was in the Royal  Naval Reserve.  '^^s^^sess/tTSis^^^^St^^S!^  $200.00 REWARD!  THIS PICTURE HAS NO TITLE  For the Best Title for This Picture we are Offering the Following Prizes:  First Prize, $100.00 Second Prize, $50.00 Third Prize, $30.00  Fourth Prizt, $15.00  Fifth Prize, $5.00  CONDITIONS  1���Write your answer on a plain Bhoet ot paper with your  name and address at the bottom of the page,���write nothing else or your answer will be drsqunlltlod.  %���Tour answer must contain not more than twelve words,  but may contain less than twelve words.  8���IMPORTANT. Go to your grocery and buy a 'ten-cent  package of Cpwan's Supreme Chocolate, cut out neatly  the colored -Maple Leaf from thc package and pin It to  your answer. It you fall to pin the Maple Leaf to your  answer your title for the picture will be disiiualilled.  4���Only one answer Is allowed for every Maple Leaf enclosed.  In other words, If you enclose Hiree Maple Leaves from  three packages you are entitled to three answers for the  beBt title to the picture, or as many answers as you hava  Maple Leaves enclosed,  I���Mall your answer to Mr. I, L. Berry, care of TCIrkland s\  IRose, Water Street, Vancouver, B.C., who are the Cowan  Company's Agents in this city. Do not sond any letter to  Toronto, as this competition is exclusively for British  Columbia.  I���Tour answer roust be In before June Mth, as this competition closes on June 15th.  7���Tour answer need not contain thc words, "Cowan's  . Supreme Chocolate," unless you wish to use It,  I���Tire Cowan Company Limited reserves the right to be th*  ' sole Judges In this competition, and their decision aa to  the winners will be flnal.  I���The winning titles will be published In all papers throughout British Columbia during the first two weeks in July  of this year. ,  IN CONCLUSION READ THIS  Do not forget this fact, that if you do not win a  prize you have the Cooking Chocolate. Well now, what  are you going to do with it? Here ts what to do: Walt  for a few days and every person who sends in an answer  to.this competition, enclosing a Maple Leaf from the  package of Supreme Chocolate, will receive free *  beautifully illustrated Recipe Book, just off the preas,  contalnlnff one hundred recipes for Supreme Chocolate  and Perfection Cocoa. When you get this book you  will know what, to make and how to use this special  unsweetened Cooking Chocolate.   Remember the name.  This Competition ia Exclusively for British Columbia.  Cowan's  J-SUPREME-  CHOCOLATE  For Cooking Purposes .Unsweetened.  Chautauqua Specials  It is a unique thing for a grocer to offer Special Prices  on goods at the present time but during Chautauqua  week (June 5-11) we are going to spring .ourselves:���  White Knight Soap  4 for 30c, 7 for 50c  Regular price 3 for 25c.  Sesqui Matches pkg. of 24 boxes for 25c  Will soon be compelled to charge one cent a hundred war tax.'  Maple Leaf Milk 15c a can; 7 cant for $1  Packed and guaranteed by the B.C.. Milk Co.  Deep Sea Trout  ISc a tin  Regular price 20c a tin.  Toilet Soap     3 for 25c  Usually sold at 40c (or a box of 3 bars,  Assorted Canned Fruit 2 cans for 35c  Pilchards 25c a tin  A good fish at a cheap price. ^  Green Fig or Lemon Marmalade 25c a jar  In pound glasses.  Wagstaff's Jam 75c a pail  Cherry, Pear Peach or Plum.  CHAUTAUQUA WEEK ONLY, JUNE 5 TO II  The McKenzie Co., Ld.  Messrs. W. M. Parker & Company, the  Jewelers, have arranged with -  Mr. H.S. Timberlake, B.O.  of Armstrong, to attend at their store on  Wednesday next, June 12th,  Between 12 and 6 o'clock P-m-  FOR   ONE   DAY   ONLY  Mr. Timberlake is a Graduate Optometrist, and has the latest scientific instfu-  ments   for   examining   the   eyes, and  absolutely guarantees his work.  Glasses given Only when required  CONSULTATION FREE  Private Sale of  Furniture  At the residence of Mr. Daniel Maguire,  first house from Pendozi on Park Avenue,  EVERY AFTERNOON, between the  hours of 2 and 5 p.m., or by special appointment.   Phone 4302. 29tf  TO  ALL  Automobile  Owners  1  have  installed  a  complete 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  tie OIL SHOP  On Water Street, rear of  Oak Hall  P.O. Box      Proprietor Phone  294   J. W. B. BROWNE   287  Penticton  Steam Laundry  Laundry will be despatched from Kelowna every  Tuesday  Afternoon  returning Saturday  Morning  R.H. BURNS, Agent  At the Club Barber Shop  Car for Hire  Gibson's Garage - Phone 232  The Britiah government is considering a bill for the introduction  of decimal coinage in place of the  present cumbersome pounds, shillings and pence,  The Hon. J. D. Hazen, former  minister of marine and fisheries,  is now Sir John D. Hazen, having  been elevated to knighthood.  FOR  Souvenirs  Come and select from our  new lines of  Curios, Sil^s and  Fancy Chinas, &c.  The Japanese Store  Kelowna Phone 112


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