BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Kelowna Record Apr 1, 1920

Item Metadata


JSON: xkelownarec-1.0180647.json
JSON-LD: xkelownarec-1.0180647-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xkelownarec-1.0180647-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xkelownarec-1.0180647-rdf.json
Turtle: xkelownarec-1.0180647-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xkelownarec-1.0180647-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xkelownarec-1.0180647-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 tte\ictyiri  lelottma  ^Victoria, B.O.  VOL. XII.   NO. 20  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY, APRIL I. 1920.-6 PAGES  81.50 Per Annum  trance Class Test  Examinations  he following names are in or-  ' of merit, those bracketed being  tal:���     -  R. Weeks  T. Groves  A. Byrns  P. Geen  M.Old  H. Brown      I  R. Weddell  ,  W.Grigg  W. Ackroyd  L Hoare  H. Mantle    I  E. Fleming   I  V. Fowler I  M. Curts    1  M. Andison  G. Whyte  P. Stuart  M. Lang  Fumerton  Kincaid  Murdock  Treadgold  Thompson  Roberta I  Brown    I  McCallum  Baylis)  Reid I  Ryder I  James I  lorden I  'Dillon   I  Burtch  Wilson  Burnette  lorden  Hunter  Rutland News  i oar own <\.r-'->-n, indent).  Var Veteran Notes  Che appraiser and field super-  or (or thia district will be at the  b from 6 to 9 p.m. every Satur-  y, and will also be at our meet.  ;s on Wednesdays the 7th and  It April.  The meeting last Saturday decid-  ��� to postpone consideration of  s new bye-lawa until the 7th inst.  As the G W, V. A. convention  ve decided to open the member-  ip to men who served in Canada  |y in this war, and alao veterans  former wars, applications can  w be received.  The K.A.A.C, Fire Brigade and  iW.V.A, have formed a joint  mmittee for a sports day in the  nk on May 24th.  Thete will be a whist drive at  e club on Thuraday, April 6th.  The Rutland Women's Institute  will meet in the school on Thursday, April 8th at 3 o'clock. The  buaineaa patt of the meeting will  be reduced to a minimum in order  to give the United Farm Women  of Benvoulin, who will be our  visitors and take charge of the  proceedings, as much time as possible. Roll call will be native  birds of B.C. A special collection  will be taken up on behalf of the  sufferers in Alberta, and it is Loped  there will be a good attendance  to consider the matter of render-  ing all possible assistance. All  members, old and new, will be  heartily welcome.  The Rutland United Farmers will  hold a meeting on Monday, April  5th at 8 p.m, in the sshool Delegatea report from the convention  and other important business will  be taken up.  . Mr. Martin returned yesterday  from the coast to stay with his  daughter, Mrs. Hardie. Ewart  Haidie also came back at the same  time.  The Rutland Athletic Club will  hold a meeting next Tuesday in  the Rutland schoolhouse at 8 p.m.  One of the matters to be considered will be the election df a new  president and secretary, who have  felt obliged to.resign their offices  owing to the lack of enthusiasm  which has been evident lately.  Should there be sufficient interest  shown to warrant the continuation  of the club, aeveral important questions of finance and future policy  will have to be discussed.  The Vancouver 'Vaudeville Co.  is billed to play in Kelowna Tuesday night in cennection with the  pictures at the Empress Theatre.  Bank of Commerce  and Returned Men  The Canadian Bank of Commerce  ia praised by returned soldiers, says  the Toronto Telegram, as one of  this country's institutions that has.  really tried to take care of the  men who went horn the service of  the Bank in peace to the service of  the country in war.  Public journals are credited with  a desire to criticize and delight in  fault-finding. Newspapers are supposed to go round looking for opportunities to condemn individuals  and institutions. The truth is that  these opportunities come looking  for the newspapers.  Canadian institutions, Toronto  institutions included, have not  unanimously succeeded in putting  the employes who went to war in  as good a position as the employes  wh'o stayed at home. Soldiers come  back' from war and find themselves  junior in pay and authority to  civilians who were their juniora  prior to 1914.  The Canadian Bank of Commerce  may not have evaded grievances  and averted injustice in the case  of every returned soldier on its  staff. The Canadian Bapk of Commerce haa earned the praise of  returned soldiers and their friends  for a sincere effort to remember  the debt the financial institu'ions  in Canada owe to the men who  fought Canada's battles.  M. Hereron haa purchased a big  "Titan" tractor with gang plow and  harrow.  The local Salvation Army haa  received word that the projected  visit of Brigadier McLean, as announced in another column, can  not take place owing to the Brigadier's inability to come to Kelowna  this week.  Annual Meeting of  Growers'Exchange  Shipments   of   Packed   Fruit  Were Treble Those of the  Previous Year  Do not forget  to file your  Income Tax Return  on or before the 30th of April, 1920  (.minion of Canada  Department of Finance  ALL persons residing in Canada, em-  ployed In Canada, or carrying on  business in Canada, are liable to a tax  on income, as follows:��� -  1. Every unmarried person, or widow, or  widower, without dependants as defined by the  Act, who during the calendar year 1919 received or  earned $1,000 or more.;  1. All other individuals who during the  calendar year 1919 received or earned $2,000 or  more.  i. Every corporation and joint stock company  whose profits exceeded $2,000 during the fiscal  year ended in 1919.  Forms t0 be U8ed ln fl"n^  returns on or before  the 30th of April, 1920.  ALL INDIVIDUALS other than  farmers and ranchers must use  Form T 1.  FARMERS AND RANCHERS  must use Form T IA.  CORPORATIONS and joint  stock companies must use Form  Tl  Penalty  Every perton require*! ta m��Ue a return, who  (���III to do io -within Iho time limit, shall ba  ���ubject to ��� penalty of Twenty-five par tsntum  ol thc amonni ol tha tat payable.  Any parson, whether tasabla, or' otherwise.  who (alls to make a return or provide Infer tna  tloo duly required ���-.cording to tha provision of  the Act, shall b�� liable on eumm-iry conviction  to -a penalty ol. $100 for aarh day during  which tbt default continue*. Also any parson  makln.i a false statement In any return or In <  any Information required by tha Miniater, shall  ba liable, on nummary conviction, lo a penalty  not eiceedlnrtSMI.iinO.ot to nix months'imprisonment or to botli line and Imprisonment.  General Instructions.  Obtain Forms from the Inspectors ot  Assistant Inspectors of Taxation or from  Postmasters.  Read carefully all Instructions on  Form before filling it in.  Prepay postage on letters and documents forwarded.by mall to Inspectors of  Taxation.  Make your returns promptly and avoid  penalties. *  Address INSPECTOR OF TAXATION.  VANCOUVER, B.C.  R. W. feREADNER,  Commissioner of Taxation.  The annual meeting of the Kelowna Growera' Exchange took  place laat Tuesday. The Exchange  haa juat Completed its aeventh year  of operation, the past season having been successful and shipments  of fruits in boxes and crate? have  been almost double thoae of 1917  and almost three times those of  1918. Tomato shipments had decreased owing to unfavorable conditions  but the vegetable tonnage was double the  previous year. This notwithstanding that  the season had been a most trying one to  growers and shippers alike.  ln his opening address president E. M.  Carruthers referred to the necessity for a  vigorous advertising campaign to make  the O.K. brand known in all markets, a  policy which hrs produced such large results with American growers. He expressed great disappointment at the poor  response which had been made to the ap'  peal for funds to put up a atorage plant, a  great necessity to the whole district. He  ���ppealed for more complete co-operation  of the growers aa the only permanent  means of solving their marketing problems.  The report and balance sheet which  waa adopted with little discussion, showed  a net profit on the season's business of  $5,502.16. All returns for the season had  been made to the grower* except a amall  percentage of winter apples in delayed  sales.  The provision of a reserve fund found  a strong advocate in General Harman who  maintained that not only should all profits  and rebates be retained for the purpose  but a small bssessment made against fruit  snd vegetable shipments. This would provide means for necessary expansion as the  district grew.  A resolution was passed with this object  in view and recommending in addition to  the retaining of profits a general deduction of one per cent. Owing to doubts as  to its legality thia resolution was rescinded  hut left on record as the decided opinion  of the meeting aa tc the course to be followed.  A resolution was passed voting $250 as  a subscription to the local war memorial.  Mr. - tittle Stirling outlined the steps  which had been taken towards providing  a storage building. The subscription was  still about $15,000 short of the capital re-  quired to complete the proposed building,  in spite of a vigorous campaign to sell the  shares. The result was very disappointing  and he feared the growera did not realize  the situation fully. More than enough to  put up the whole building had been lost  in Kelowna last year.  At the afternoon meeting the discussion  was continued. In reply to questions Manager Slater (who waa highly complimented on tha efficiency of his management of  affairs during the past year), expressed the  view that centralized fruit packing, under  one roof and aupervision, was preferable  to scattered district packing houses which  were? hard to maintain at the requisite  standard. He believed that the Exchange  should own its own trucks for hauling,  though great improvement was needed in  the roads before hauling could be done in  good shape.  Capt. Mutrie, president of the O.U.G.  or central shipping agency, described the  storage building which had been erected  in Vernon, and which he figured had  already paid for itself in fruit saved.  Reviewing tho work ofthe United Growera*  for the past saven years, he felt 'they bad  every reason to feel encouraged, They  had got over the roughest of the road, and  would make greater progress than ever in  the future. During ths past season the  largely-increased production had made it  necessary to put a large proportion of the  crop into foreign markets. Otherwise the  over-production would hsve caused a repetition of the slump of 1914. The independent shippers had taken advantage of  this protection of the home market by the  O.U.G. Without it many of them would  be absolutely broke.  He spoke of the need fr disposing of the  lower grade fruit in order to avoid spoiling the market for tho better stuff. A  well-qualified man had been engaged to  collect all possible data oa the subject of  by-products, and a report would be issued  later.  Mr. W. H. H. McDougal introduced a  somewhat warm discussion when he stated that he had been asked to bring 'forward tho grievance of a good many growera that ths Exchange paid lower prices  for fruir than did the independent firms,'  and produced carefully compiled of comparative figures supporting these claims.  Mr. Lowe, in reply, maintained that the  O.U.G. waa selling fruit at a less cost than  anyone alee ip the business, and he could  prove that taken all round their prices  had been higher. He could only aay in  regard to the instances quoted that the  man who had bought at those prices hrd  lost his money.  Dominion Fruit Inspector Clarke urged  the need for increased shipments through  the Exchange in order to reduce the over,  head charges and to provide better equipment to meet the growing demand. In  regard to a charge of excessive culling, he  declared that not one concern in the Valley waa grading aa closely as they should  do to to maintain their reputation/and to  comply with the provisions of the Fruit  Marka Act. They had got to bring  their standards up, as the class of shipments which had been leavtng the district  could no longer be tolerated.  Mr. R. M. Winslow, secretary of the  B. C Traffic and Credit Association, gave  an account of the efforts being made by  organization to secure increased transportation facilities, to overcome the handicap  imposed by th* sugar shortage, and in  Obituary  Tba lata Mrs. Janet Leithead  Death took place latt Sunday  evening at the advanced age of 85  vears, of Mra. Janet Aitken Leithead, a resident of the Kelowna  diatrict (or the paat ten yeara.  Mra. Leithead waa the widow of  Jamea Leithead, late of Hawick  and Melroae, Scotland, and had  been in Canada aome 29 yeara, a  large part of which was spent at  Red Deer, Alta. The funeral took  place Wedneaday at the Kelowna  cemetery.  Tha lata Mrt. Florence Rabbins  There passed awav Tueaday at  the Kelowna hospital, Mrt. Florence Robbint, wife of Thomaa  Robbina. of Bernard Avenue.  Death came suddenly from heart  failure following an operation  which had been successfully performed last week. Mrs. Robbint  had been retident in Kelowna for  about teven years, after two or  three years spent back east. Her  native place was S'. Albans, in the  old country. She leavet a husband  and family of two tont and a  dnnghter. The funeral took place  thit morning, service being held  in St. Michael's church  Benvoulin Notes  The Benvoulin United Farm Women will hold a bazaar and sale of  home cooking in Wesley Hail on  Saturday afternoon, April I 7tb���  1 he B nvoulin Auxiliary  of th  W.M S. will meet at lhe  home of  Mra. Hamill on Wednesday   afternoon, April 7th, at 3 o'clock.    The  roll call woid will be "grace."  Mr. and Mrs  Goudie and  Misa  Card   returned   to   Kelowna  last  week after a few days visit to th  coaat,  Mrs. Fisher atrived last week  from the East to spend a couple oi  weeka with her son, Mr. J. B.  Fither.  Benvoulinitrt are plea'ae'd to aee  Fred Munaon home again after hia  long ttay in the hotpital.  CASS-On Wedneaday. Mar. 31 at,  to the wife of L Cass, of Glenn  Avenue, a aon.  The Fire Brigade wat called out  thia afternoon to the retidence of  Mr. Deniton, on Abbott Street. A  change of wind had caused a rubbish fire to break awny through  tome dty graat, but fortunately  waa extinguished before any damage was done. ,  In accordance with a government order issued at a precaution  againat a threatened outbreak of  Bmall.pox, several catea of which  have been obterved in varioua  parta of the province, the tcholart  and teachera of the achoolt have,  this week been undergoing the  ordeal of vaccination.  Further activity ia again being  shown in connection with the new  C.N R. branch line into Kelowna.  Major Workman and hia staff of  engineers hat returned during the  patt few daya and taken up quarter! at their camp along the Vernon road. Aconatruction camp ia  befftg ttarted near Spall's ranch  by contractor Rankine and a ateam  hovel is now on its wav to make  the big cut through the Bankhead  hill. W. P. Wooda ia alao making  preparations for a ttretch of grading.  other matters. The fruit production of  the Valley waa increasing at a rate which  .meant that the ahipping concerna would  have to double their plants within the  next tlr ree years.  Mr. Grant, prairie markets commissioner,  waa very emphatic regarding the need of  storage (or lack of which he claimed Kel.  owna alone had lost over $200,000 laat  year. He had much of interest to tell of  conditions in the prairie markets during  the past seaaon. The province was suffer,  ing heavily from lack of organization, resulting in needless price cutting and consequent loss. Particularly had this been  apparent in rerjard to potatoea.  He predicted that fruit prices would at  least be as high thia year as laat. ��  The new directora elected to the board  to take the placea of thoae retiring were  Messrs. W. D. Walker, C. H. Bond, and  W. Price. At a subsequent directors'  meeting E. M. Carruthers waa re-elected  president and G. A. Barret vice-president.  Regret wae expressed at the loss of the  aervicea of J. L. Macready, who waa retiring from the secretaryship, his place being  taken by Mr. Witte of the office staff.  Council Favor Granting  Park Site for Hotel  Any Action Must Be Ratified  By Vote of Ratepayers  The "tourist hotel" project came  up for discussion at Monday's  Council meeting, when Aid. Rat-  lenbuiy, who stated that he waa a  member of a special committee of  the Board of Trade appointed to  investigate the matter, asked for  the opinion of the council at to  the desirability of the city granting  land from the city park for the  purpote of a aite. The lengthy  ditcussion which ensued brought  out little that wat new on the  aubject, except that the membera  appeared to favor granting a free  tite about midway between ihe  present entrance and the Aquatic  pavilion instead of giving land to  square up the ptivately owned  corner which in itself is not considered large enough. The tubmis  tion of �� by-law to ih ��� ratepayers  would be neceaaary beloie any  definite action could be taken.-  The Aquatic Association through  its secretary, requeated the appi oval of the council to its plan of building at a cost of $3000 an extension  to its present pavilion. This was  granted.  The president and secretary of  the Agricultural Atsocuticn i.l. o  attended to ask for a renewal of  the lease of the fair grounds, which  would expire on June 18th next.  The clerk was instructed to draw  up a lease for five years instead of  ten, but on the s.m- terms as  before.  The Kelowna Hospital Aid and lhe  Amateur Athletic Club jointly epplied for  the use of the city park for the privilege  of charging admission to a "sports day" to  be held on a future date, the proceeds to  go to the funds of the respective organiz.  ations.   This waa granted.  A letter from tha Kelowna Growera  Exchange complained of the open ditch on  Haynes Avenue, and asking that ateps be  taken to improve it-  Mi. J. B. Whiteha*td>--Wiute protesting  againat the regulation closing his premises  during the influenza epidemic. He waa  referred to the Health Officer.  The tender for street watering waa  awarded to Dillon and Son at 90c. per  hour.  High School Notes  By Special Correspondent  The third meeting of the High  School Literary Society waa held  last Saturday evening. The business of the meeting being over the  following programme waa rendered : First wat a spelling match (I'll  tay we're aome spellers 1); current  events, by Ralph B-.1I, followed.  Two musical selections bv Wallace  Meikle and Ronald Todd were  followed by a talk on "Books" by  the latter. The meeting then adjourned.  ���  School waa in a turmoil Monday  morning on learning that a contingent of doctort wat coming to  vaccinate for small pox during the  week.  ���        a  The boya of the High School  have organized for tporttard their  progiamme will include baseball  and tennis. Thia does not. mean  that they will "hog" the t>n it  lawn.  Bills to extend tl e Morati rium  Act snd the War Relief Act were  introduced in the legislature on  Thuraday bv the attorney-general.  In the case of the later, however,  it will in future be necessary for  those seeking its protection to show  that they are to entitled. Form* r-  ly, the nnut wns on the litigant to  show that the person sued wat not  a aoldier, that being necessary because the soldier affected might be  overseas. The provisions of tho  Moratorium Art will remsin tub-  strnlially the same as before. Both  iv tn will be >xtended to March  31st, 1921.  KELOWNA AQUATIC  ASSOCIATION,  LIMITED  WANTED, Caretaker, for five months (rom  1st May.   Must be swimmer  and   have  experience ir* life aaving.   Salary 5.ICO  a month and free rooms.   Apply H   G.  before 17th  20-2  M. Wilson, Secretary, on or  April. ,  .  Will the finder of a parcel of laundry  belonging to Mrs. C. Russell, placed on  wrong wagon Wednesday afternoon please  return to Rutland store or to McKenzie's. 1 M3B| mo  KELOWNA   RECORD  Thursday, April 1.1920  WALTHAM & ELGIN  THIN MODEL WATCHES  lhe modern man demands two  things of his watch.  First of al), of course, he demands  a watch that tells h'Hiett time���a  watch whose accuracy he can rely on.  But this in itself ia not enough.  I lis time-piece mu;t be good to look  at���one that is modern as the cut of  his clothes or the tines of his motor  car. ���  And it is for these reasons that we  recommend the Opera Waltham  Watches and Stream Line Elgin Wat*  ches for men.  Prices from $35.50 to $90.  J. B. KNOWLES  Jeweler and Optometrist       Kelowna  WOOD  DRY GREEN  Fence Posts  Also Heavy  Hauling  and Orchard Spraying  Wid Thompson  Phone 5002  P.O. Box 418  li J. CUillNliM  AUCTIONEER  and  General Commission  Merchant  Second - Hand Goods  Bought or Sold on  Commission  Flour and Feed Always  in Stock  Next   to  the C.P.R. wharf,  Kelowna  Ward & Baldock  CONTRACTORS  Brickwork and  Concrete  Motor  Express  Heavy Hauling  D. CHAPMAN  Phone 287.    P.O. Box 351  SHOE SHINE  AT YOUR SERVICE  CLUB   BARBER   SHOP  High-class  Portraiture  Landscape Work.  Amateur Finishing  Enlarging  Call and see us in our new studio  PICTURE  FRAMING  KELOiniNH RECORD  Publishfld evary Thuraday at Kolowum  British Columbia  ���JOHN LEATHLEY  Editor and Proprietor  SUBSCRIPTION   RATEH  11.60    per   year;    TSo.,   six    months    UniU-i  'Jut-.* 10 osnts addition*).  ^ubioribari    at   ...��  rtrular  rau   ���������-.  kav*  ��� tu*  Minn  mailed  to fritjnda  a<  a diitaBoa  nt  HALF  RATE. i.e.. 78 einti mr tw.  Thia   KiH'i-idl   Drivilav*   is    grant**!    lor    tbe  ���aronss of advertielrur the ritv *ad dlrttrlet.  All subscriptions  oorable ia ndviMMe  ADVERTISING  RATES  LODUB  NOTICES,   PROFESSIONAL  CARDS  ETC.,  : "i  cente pet  c*oltimo inob ner w*&.  '.AND AND TIMBER NOTICES-SO <i*TS. |.V  BO  davi 17.  A'ATRR  NOTICES���19 lor fivo iuertloui.  ���.KRAI, ADVERTISING-Firet insertion. 12  routs osr lino: each HubMimant Insertion, ft  centa  per  line.    .  ilSIM.AY MWERTISEMBNTS - Two inches  and under. SO ceate Dor inch limt insertion  nver two inches 40 cente iut inch drat Insertion: 20 ceau per inch -dch aubeenuent  Inaertion.  'LASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS -2 oenta  oer word llrat Insertion. 1 eent per word  each snbaeaaent insertion.  All eoanirea in contract advertisements mnat  ���>b in the Imnda ol the printer bv TnesdA**  Hvt-iiintr to nnHure oublloation in the next  Issas,  Important Changes in  Provincial Taxation  Changes in the taxation law of  the province whereby tlie municipalities are to be given the power  to collect a $5 service tax from  r-ivery male between the ������->*:* s of  21 and 65 years, and arr also to  be given half of an increased  amusement tax for their rrlicf,  were announct-d in the legislature  by the Hon. John Hart in the  comae of Ii.h budget speech.  The $3 aetvice lax is to be ear-  mat ked for hospitals and   schools.  A change in the mo tot license  tr*x was also announced. Instead  of lhe $10 fl-it rate for all manner  of cars from battered Fords to  high-powered limousines nr heavy  traffic trucks, a new system of licenses is to be adopted whereby  taxation will be levied on the value  and weight of the car. 1 he fund  thus realized, which is expected to  bting $400,000 more than last  year'a revenue of $250,000 from  motor licenses is also to be earmarked The money thus derived  is to go into a fund for the payment  of interest and sinking fund on a  $5,000,000 loan to be used for the  construction of main trunk roads  over the province.  A slight alleviation is to be made  in regard to the income tax. At  present the exemption is fixed at  $1,300. It is proposed to add lo  rhis exemption a further exemption of$200 for each dependent  member of a family. Thus a married man with w fe and three children will have exemption up to  $2,300. Unmarried folk and widows and widowers without children are to get exemption only np  to $1,200.  The new service tax which will  hit all able bodied men will-displace the old poll tax.  The increase in the amusement  tax will make no change to five  and ten-cent tickets, but will add  one cent to the tax on 15 and 20-  cent tickets, and two cents to 25-  cent tickets. On the higher priced  tickets the tax rate is practically  doubled.  Local Boy Scouts  Edited  by Pioneer.    March  30th  ORDERS by command for week  ending April 8th,  1920.  DUTIES: Orderl> patrol for the  week Owls; next for duty, the  Cougars.  PARADES: The combined troop  will parade in uniform at the ferry  wharf en Saturday, April 3rd al  8.45 a.m. for the purpose of crossing the lake and taking our annual  Easter hike, this year to Bear Creek,  returning tn Kelowna again by the  4 o'clock ferry. Each scout will  therefore carry a lunch in his hayer-  sack and it is suggested that he  bring his billy too in order that he  may cook himself something hot  nr have something hot to drink.  Extra coats or sweaters must be  carried but if the day should be  very wet the parade will be postponed till Easter Monday. Patrol  Leaders will be notified if the parade is called off by 8.15 on Saturday, so if in doubt communicate  with them. Tenderfoots wishing  to pass their second class cooking  tests will of course bring their  billies, about one quarter pnund of  meat and two potatoes. Non-  ..ttendance at this parade will be  the subject of special enquiry at  the next Court of Honour.  The combined troop will alao  parade" at the club room on  Tuesdav, April 6th at 7.15 p.m.  The bugle band will parade for  practice at the fire hall on Thursday  April 8th at 7.15 p.m. We have  just bought another snare drum  which now makes three in the  band, but they need lots of practice.  As snnn as the band is sufficiently  proficient we purpose   to   have   a  ute marr:h led by them.  Poultry culling demonstrations  that have been carried on by the  Federal Live Stock Branch have  clearly proved that it is possible to  take out from fnriv to sixty per  cent, of the stork in the average  farm Rock and still leave the farmer with as manv eggs per day as  he was getting before. The value  of this knowledge to the farmers of  Canada can hardly be over-estimated.  Delco Light  Electric Light and Power  for the Farm  WILLARD   BATTERY  SERVICE  STATION  Batteries Sold, Repaired & Charged  GENERAL WIRING CONTRACTOR  W. R. Thomson  Phone 342  THE KAISER'S SOLILOQUY  In what more suitable haven could I hide,  Than Amerongen,  Since now my friends and foes alike decide  I am a wrong 'un ? ���W.D.W.  At ihe Coutt of Honour held on  .Saturday last it was announced  iliat the Otlets had repeated their  victory of the previous term by  winning the troop shield for 1918-  919 (September to September),  and we wish to offer our very sincere congratulations lo P. L. Parkinson and his Otters. We might  sav that the competition for this  shield was this time divided into  four divisions: (I) Badges won,;  (2) Attendance, neatness and conduct for the year; (3) Attendance  at camp, and (4) The competitions  at camp. The Otters received a  total of 18 points, closely followed  by the Eagles and Owls each with  16 points, then came the Beavers  and Cougars each with 15 and then  he Wolves with 12 points. A  scout absenting himself from just  one parade might make the difference between his patrol winning  and just losing this competition,  and this should be thoroughly appreciated by some in the troop  whose attendance is very haphazard. Then again those who wear  their uniforms at a parade assist  their patrols very much, because  even though the wearing of them  is not compulsory at that particular  patadejetno marks for neatness  are given without them. A patrol  of seven scouts all attending on  time wearing their uniforms and  with perfect conduct attains a total  of 63 points for that parade, while  without their uniforms they would  only attain 42 points.  The competitions at camp were  the tenderfoot, 2nd class ambulance, Kims game, mile at scouts'  pace, knots (blindfold), tent inspection, camp diary and the sports  If you are interested we can give  you the standing of the different  patrols in each of the four divisions,  Donald G. Balsillie applied to  join the troop and his application  was accepted subject to the usual  requirement as to passing the  tenderfoot tests within a month.  The need of assistant scoutmasters in the troop is very great and  as no assistance from outside appears to be forthcoming the question of promoting two of the senior  leaders to this position was considered by the Court of Honour.  There are 6 patrols in the troop  and it wassugg'sted thut weshoud  have an assistant acooutmaater for  two divisions of three-patrols each.  The matter waa discussed at length  while the idea was not embraced  with enthusiasm it was finally mm  ed that we recommend the appointment of 2 A.S.M's from the  troop to the local association and  to guide the S.M. in making any  such recommendation a secret  ballot waa laken. Provided the  local association is agreeable it is  therefore likely that there will be  two promoted from the troop to  the rank of A.S.M , and why should  they not ber If the new A.S.M.'s  take up their increased reoponsibil-  ities wilh enthusiasm and are loyally supported by evety scout in the  troop, old Kelowna first should  enter upon a new era of progresa.  An A S.M. must be 18 years of  age and has to a^t in the position  for three months before being  finally  appointed.     If  theae  pro-  Professional Cards  BURNE * ttVEDDELL  Banister,  Solicitors and  Notaries Public,  C. Weddell.    ���   John P. Burne.  KELOWNA   B.C.  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA. ;: B.C.  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR Sr BUILDER:  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimatea given for publicBuild-  Ings.Town and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  P. W. GROVES  M. Csn.SocC.E.  Consulting Cloll and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.G. Land Suroetjor  Surveys and Report, on Irrifrstion Work.  Applications (or Water Licenses  KELOWNA. B.C  Dr. J. W. NELSON SHEPHERD  DENTIST  Pendozi Street  and   Lawrence   Avenue  R. C. DUTHIE, V.S., D.V.&.  Veterinary Surgeon  Office Phone 443 \/.,n*���   R p  D   ��� i ail Vernon, D.t-.  Residence      313  Cells left with Dr. J. E. Wright, Dentist,  Willits Block, will be promptly attended to.  H. H. B. ABBOTT  B. C. Land Surveyor  Hewetson &t Mantle Block     -     Kelowna  Phone 320  HERGA AMBLER so!.��BTa  Lessons in Voice, Piano, Monologues  HIGHEST REFERENCES  W. G. SCOTT  Plumber and Tinsmith  Jobbing and Repairs  Phones: Business 164; Residence 91 ~  P.O. Box 22  Mn. P. C A. ANDERSON  TEACHER OF DANCING  Classes Forming for tbe New Year  Phone 'or an appointment  motions ara made there would  have to be some further promotions  to patrol leaden in the troop.  The Court of Honour alio decided to give each member .of the  Beaver Patrol a.haversack for winning the tent inapeetion at camp  and Seoul Neiah a ground sheet for  writing the bett camp diary.  Swanlite  ELECTRIC   ::  Farm Lighting Plant  WITH THE  Philadelphia Diamond Grid  Batteries  GUARANTEED  FOUR YEARS  See  JIM BROWNE  for Demonstration  Now is the Time to Plant  the Garden  And have better Vegetables & Flowers '  GET CARTER'S TESTED SEEDS  Also Vegetable Plants and Bedding Plants and Hardy Perennials .  We shall have on sale shortly a fine assortment of the celebrated  PORTLAND  ROSES  PALMER & ROGERSON  RICHTER STREET GREENHOUSES  phone aa - p.o. box in  Spray  Materials  REX LIMB SULPHUR  DRY LIMB SULPHUR  ARSENATE OF LE4D  BLACK LEAF 40  PARIS GREEN  Fertilizers  IMPERIAL  DOMINION  SUPERPHOSPHATE  BONE   MEAL  NITROS  SEEDS  All varieties of Garden, Field, Clovers and Grasses  Quality the Best. Prices Right.   .   -  Pruning or Picking Ladders. Wenatchee Picking Bags  PLACE YOUR ORDERS WITH US NOW  Kelowna Growers' Exchange  Phonea: Feed Store 29 ; Office 37>  CHEVROLET  BABY GRAND TOURING CAR  Is built in Canada by Canadians for uae on Canadian highways and under Canadian climatic  conditions. In buying a Chevrolet you not only build up Canadian industry but you buy a car  that will give you the maximum of aatiafaction both in comfort of riding and lasting qualitiea.  M. A. ALSGARD  NEW   SHOW ROOMS local DEALER LAWRENCE   AVENUE  Chevrolet F.B. 50 Touring ���vttmm  Thuraday. April 1, 1920  KBLOWNA   RECOiP  PAGE TORE"**  sm  Job  Printing  We are well equipped  for the production of every  variety of Job Printing.  Let us Kelp you at any  time in the production of  " copy *��� or in the development of your own ideas.  Letterheads  Billheads >  Monthly Statements  Envelopes  Loose Leaf Supplies  Agreements  Business Cards  Circulars  Programmes  Order Books  Counter Check Books  The Record  Phone 94  Fishing on the  Okanagan Lake  ErMernes Gordon  One hears people say that the  Ashing on Okanagan Lake ia poor,  Othefa again will tell you it is  good, Why this wide variation < f  opinion? The truth is that the  fishing is good, but��� I  As itt all walks'of life certain  virtues are essential to success.  One might discuss in'this connection lha ihics of aport. He might  analyse.tlie virtues of the man  who is described as a good tpnv.  But let us be less ambitious and  simply examine the qualifications  that one must possess to be a  successful angler on the Oltanagan  Lake.  The successful angler must have  persevernnrr, He should be able  to lake defeat again and agan.  He must stay wi'h it until lie con  qtiers. Possibly be may go out  and get a good catch on his first  trip. Then all will be well. He  will then become a c mfirined angler. For who could go out nn  that lake and catch half it dozen  lovely silver trout without becom  ing a victim of the lurii a lake ?  But most people will (ind lhat lhe  process of becoming a ruccessful  angler is a way ot steps I.Ice, this:  expectation, hope, disappointment,  discouragement, despair, disgust.  If they stop at "disgust," the fish  are safe. However, if they 'bring  the virtue of perseverance into  play, the steps will lead them thus:  mild expectancy, doubt, a thrill of  hope, more doubt, jubilation, eagerness, more jubilation. Persever  ance is without doubt the prime  virtue, for without it knowledge  loses the, power of effective applk  cation.  What special knowledge is necessary ? First, one mhst know  something about boats Motor  boats are suitable for trolling provided they can be slowed down  to rowing speed, or, more exactly,  to the speed of a row-boat rowed  with easy steady strokes. If the  speed of the engine can not be  slowed down sufficiently a drag of  aome sort must br used. That  great western utility, the empty  coal-oil can, is sometimes used for  thia purpose, it has this great advantage that, if tbe engine stops,  the cap will hang straight down  and thua avoid routing the propeller.  A row-boat is very convenient  provided one can row steadily for  houra if need be. The row-boat  must be watertight; to keep it  watertight ia a trouble. The only  aucceasful way to keep it watertight ia to keep it under cover  when out of the water otherwise it  will dry out, if not ip constant use.  VETERAN VULCANIZING  Corner   Ellis   U/RRK^  mi B"nar<1  Street    y, {lUIailU      Avenue  NET PRICE LIST  Complete repair, one vulcanizing opsration  Punctures, Blowouts Rim Cuts  From $3  Tread Cuts, Sand Blisters, Loos* Treads  From $1.25  Casing Repair, new section, from  $2  Bicycle Tire, from \ SOc  For quick and correct repairs  ship your tirea to us .  '   Reinforcements Vulcanised  J-incn Tirea $1.50  3J.inch Tiraa  $2.00  4-ineh Tires  $2.50  4J.inch ***'������� - &.00  5-inch Tires $3.50  5i-inch Tires $4.00  Reliners from $6 to $8, according to size  30 per cent, off above cemented���  your option  Service and Satisfaction  Tube Repaira while you watt:  Small Puncture  15c  Blowout, 2-inch  20c  Blowout, 4-inch     25c  Blowout. 8-inch '35c  Valve SeaU  SOc  Valve-lnsidee  10c  Material and workmanship guaranteed  Geo. Lane - Prop.  Ex R.S.M.  Vila oarry a complete range of  Tire and  Tube Repair Outfits incraaing amall Vul-  eanlzere for car owners.  New Tires and Tubes obtained to order  Tbe ideal ia to hnve a boathouse  in which the boat can ride safely.  Secondly, the angler must know  the lake. As his knowledge extends be may take some risks.  But the beginner should take hone.  One doea not require to go far  from Kelowna to get good sport.  The bay opposite Kelowna ex  tending from Siwash Point to the  mouth of Bear Creek is excellent  during the later spring months.  Around the mouth of Mill Creek  good fishing may be obtained; but  one muat be careful not to get too  eloae inshore,, he must krep well  out.      Some   npienr'irl    fUli    have  been caught bet e n Aquatic  Point and Siwash Point.  As a general rule the Okanagan  Lake is calmest in tb; mornings  and evenings. The aliernoon very  seldom fails to bring' a storm of  some sort. People are afraid to  use the lake because of accidents  that have happened, and it is to  be regretted lhat the value of the  lake is not appreciated by tbe people of Kelouna, But ace dents are  due either to carelessness in handling boats or to lack of knowledge  of the lake and the consequent  chances that are taker. Occaskn-  a'ly an engine will refuse to lutn  f rr come reason and an unpleasant t me may be . xper enced, but  the lake can hardly be blamed fnr  that. You mav gft slrard'd on  the opposite shore, but there is  rrlways the kindly ferrv and your  hoai will wait lor you if yon pul.  i' ud well.  The spring-time is best for flailing on the Okanagan Lake. The  big fish ate s-Idem caught   at   hi y  other time.    Now   is the  time to  prepare and repair.  The consideration of equipment  tackle and mrthods must be reset v-  ed for a fuUne article.  Plastering  BY   SKILLED  WORKMEN  X ROSSI  P.O.Box iin  St. Paul Street     Kelowna  I Joseph MSchenck  presents  Constance  TALMADGEj  TWO WEEKS!  .Hipl-'j from Anthony ^ li itron's play1 ]  "AT   i HE BARN?   .  ��� 4-tale of.-, l-.-o..clvliYLh<-ru��,Girl'< I  ,KlvehUin? vwi'li 3 Country Bachelors;  A Fifst Notional Attraction1  The Jenkins. Co., Ltd.  Livery and Transfer Stables  WAREHOUSING   . CARTACE DISTRIBUTING  Touring Cars always on hand, day or night (all new)  Excursion Tally-Ho  Capacity 25 pasaengera.    Special rates.  Contracts taken for Heavy or Light Freighting  Furniture and  Pianos moved with care  Our Trucka arc all new and up-to-date  PHONE 20 DAY OR NIGHT  Mire  mtlu #7* X'r"  MAXWELL  Has Won Its Following Through  Its Quality  ' I "'HE metals used in the Maxwell chassis com-  1   pate favorably pound for pound with those  in the best cars that the world has produced,  according to metallurgists. ,  There is a real reason for this quality in a  Maxwell.  The fundamental purpose of the Maxwell is to  carry the same passenger load over the same roads  and at the same speeds as larger and more expensive cars.  But it must perform this mission in an extremely  economical way.  Therefore the Maxwell has to be light. But to  make it strong as well as light only the very best  of materials can be employed.  Hence, the quality metals.  And it is through the qualitv of its metals that  Maxwell has developed its following.  This is a following that began five years ago  with a foundation of 5,000 and now reaches a  mark of 100,000 new Maxwell enthusiasts in 1920.  300,000 Maxwells now on the highways of two  continents are a daily endorsement of the merit  of this great car.  MAXWELL MOTOR CO., of Canada, limited, Windsor, Ont.  S. T. ELLIOTT, LTD.  DISTRIBUTORS  Dealers in all kinds of Agricultural Implements ���ams^^ftmsmmm  page tour KELOWNA  RECORD      ��� Thuraday, April I, 1920  \  DICKSON RANCH  SUBDIVISION  One of the Most Desirable Farm Properties      j  ���= in the Okanagan Valley ==  Located in the Ellison District, near Kelowna, on the new C. N. R. Branch Line.  THE  OKANAGAN BROKERAGE  s  announces that this valuable property, comprising 320 acres of fertile soil,  suitable for a great variety of agricultural purposes, with good water record,  has been sub-divided, and is being offered for sale in Twenty two lots, varying  in size from Four to Thirty-two acres.  Plans and Price List of these lots will be available in the course of  a few days. In the meantime reservations may be made at the undermentioned office, where all information may be obiained.  THE OKANAGAN BROKERAGE . n  Opposite C.P.R. wharf.    Phone 116;   P.O. Box 116  PEMBERTON & SONS, MANTLE & WILSON  Leckie Block Bernard Avenue  A Daily Auto Service between Kelowna and the Dkt\sqn Ranch Sub-division  Willi be inaugurated Saturday, leaving Kelowna at 1.30 p.m. r.i.M*..s��..i,fi...,.-��..  Thuraday, April 1,1920  KBLOWNA  RECORD  PACE FIVE  if   uMirtto   .  PHONE   361  KBLOWNA  New Millinery for Easter  Make selection of your Easter Hat as early as  possible. We have many models from which to  choose in styles that will predominate this season.  Pumps and Oxfords  V  We have an extensive assortment of Pumps and  Oxfords in Patent, Kid and Gun Metal. These  come both in brown and black witlt low and high  heels. Pricew from $3.95 to $12.75  Fine Waists  for the Holiday  An exclusive assortment of Crepe - de-  chene and Georgette  waists are now on  display. 1 ne assortments at the present  time are very replete.  Make selection now.  Coats, Suits and Dresses  Many new styles are here in Coats, Suits and  Dresses. We would like to have the pleasure of  showing you these new garments from the leading centres of fashion.  For Sale by Private Contract  Fifteen or Twenty Teams of  First-Class  Percheron Horses  (Mares and Geldings)  Age 4 to 8 years. Weight 1200 to 1400 lbs.  For further information apply ���  G. H. KERR, Auctioneer, *  Kelowna  or at th* office oi Harvey, Dugian and Davis.  We beg to announce:  That we are in the Men's Wear business;  That we are selling for Cash only;  That we are selling only the best;  That our prices are right;  That we are following the motto :   " Your  money's worth or your money back; "  That we respectfully solicit a share of your  business.  (New goods arriving every day.)  A. McMillan,  Keller Block (nexl ValaceHokl)  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  Miss Jessie Dixon was a passenger last Friday for Summerland.  W. A. Pitcairn left laBt weekend  on a visit to the coast.  Mr. and Mrs. H. Brooks were  visitors from Calgary last week.  Mr. and Mrs. Percy S-mds went  down to Victoria last Sniurday.  Mrs. Alan Wilson wss a pass��n-  ger to the coast Saturday.  Mrs. Cutbill of Peachland was a  visitor in town last Saturday.  Dr. Stevenson is away this week  on a trip to the coast.  Mrs. C E. Houlding, of Saskatoon  arrived last Saturday on a visit to  Kelowna.'  C W. Cooper, of Tugaske, Sask.,  wa* an arrival from tbe prairie on  Thursday last.  H. C. Blair is a visitor this week  to Calgary.  Miss Sinclair left yesterday for  Brandon.  Mr. and Mra. R.Smith were passengers for Vancouver yesterday.  The high winds of the past few  days stirred up the dust so badly  that the city was obliged to get  out the street sprinkler a little  ahead of schedule.  G. Dobie, former manager of the  Okanagan Telephone Co., has  purchased the Vernon Hotel and  is assuming charge the firsts of the  month.  Through the caving in of a tunnel  on the new C N.R line near Ducks  last week two of lhe construction  gang lost their lives.  Miss Muriel Crawley, who was  engaged for a time at the city  offices, left on Friday for Vancouver. Her place has been taken by  Miss McTaggart, formerly in the  Vancouver city offices.  Easter services will be held on  Sunday next in the Baptist Church,  the Rev. W*. F. Price preaching in  the morning on "The Revelation of  the Risen Christ." ln the evening  his subject will be "Did Jesus Really Rise from the Dead?"  Mrs. W. Hr H. McDougal left  Saturday for the old country, news  having been received of the death  of-her father.  There will be special Easter  music at both services on Sunday  next at the United Church. At the  evening service the choir under the  leadership of* Mr. H. Tod Boyd  will render Maunder's Cantata  "Penitence, Pardon and Peace."  Sundav will mark the close of Mr.  Boyd's leadership of the choir as  he leaves for England next week.  Brigadier McLean, who for the  past-five years has been in charge  of the Salvation Army in B.C., will  be leaving in May. The Brigadier  will pay his farewell visit to Kelowna on Wednesday, April 7th, when  a short aervice will be held at 8  p.m., after which refreshments will  be served. This will also be the  farewell of Lieut. Tigerstedt, who  haa been stationed here for the  past ten months.   Everybody wel-  Mr. and Mrs. H. C Jenkins were  passengers to the coast Monday.  Alex Cowan, who lately sold out  his place at Benvoulin, moved  with his family to the coast this  week.  Miss M. L. Ferrier is a visitor ("  Halcyon this week.  Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Grlmourand  family left Monday for Vancouver,  Mr. Gilmour recently disposed ol  h'�� property at East Kelowna  Mr. and Mrs. L. K. Taylor and  fninily returned this week after a  winter spent at the coaat.  W. Morris, auditor under the  Workmen's Compensation Act, is  making one of his periodical visits  to town this week.  The Kelowna Athletic Club has  arranged to hold a dance on Easter  Monday in the Morrison Hail to  start things going for the present  season.  A general meeting of the  K.A.A.C. will be held in the Board  of Trade rooms on Wednesday,  April 7th at S p.m.  Manager MacRae has called a  meeting of all lacrosse players for  Tueaday night at the fire hall at  8 p.m.   o SJ  Retail Merchants in  Monthly Meeting  The third monthly meeting of  Kelowna branch of the Retail  Merchants of Canada took finer  in the Board of Trade building nn  Thursday evening. President G.  A. Meikle occupied the chair. The  attendance was not quite up to'the  usual standard of the Association  but a good representation of Kelowna's retailers discussed important matters laid before them. 1 h  coming Dominion and provincial  conventions were reported to take  place in July next.  The Association strongly endon>.  ed the Kelowna Board of Trade's  resolution relative to a new poft  office building for the city, and thi  secretary was directed to write the  authorities at Ottawa endorsing this  resolution and urging for some  early action in this matter. All were  agreed on Kelowna's great need  of this building to give the citizens  proper convenience and >o meet  requirements.  Secretary A. S. Wade on behalf  of the Kelowna Volunteer Fire  Department,' laid the matter of  trophies before the meeting, resulting in a committee consisting of  Messrs. P. B. Willits. S. T. Elliott  and D. W. Sutherland being appointed to confer with business  houses, citizens and the Fire Department with a view to raising  new trophies to be competed for  yearly by fire departments through'  out the valley. Keen interest was  shown by all present.  All members of the Retail Merchants' Association are requested  to hava their suggestions, proposals  and items for the provincial convention ready to lay before the  next meeting of the local branch  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Estimates Furnished for all clai  of work  COLUMBIA  STORAGE   BATTERY  SPRING, 1920  Your car h��s been all tuned up  ready for the. road. How about  your Storage Battery ? li it in top  notch condition���full of pep and  ready for action ? We will test it  for you FREE OF CHARGE. If  required, we will recharge, repair  or overhaul it at reasonable ratea.  In caae it needs replacement we are  the official station for the famous  COLUMBIA  STORAGE   BATTERY  That marvellous little box of norves  ready at all times like a coiled  spring to spin your engine, light  your Tights and blow your bom.  Drive in today and become ae-  quainted with our Free Service Dep.  Service on All Batteries  Don't take it to "George," let Barney do it!  Alfred A. Newttrand  Automobile  Electrician  The 3ign of the Pyramid  Lawrence Ave.    East of Pendoxi St.  Orchard for Sale  53 acres. 26 acres in trees, all good  varieties of Apples, 8 to Ul years  old. Balance of 27 acrea is good  orchard land, at present used for  paature. Water for domeatic purpose* on property all the year round.  Alao connected with good system  for irrigation.  THOS.  BULMAN  Cloverdale  Ranch  Vernon Road      Phone 3206  Tubthumping  I ' S   ..^W..���I    I,   I iB  That funny word which  means so much.! There  ia little of it done, 1 hope,  at my store. We don't  "let George do it," and  next week we hope to  give another reason why  we   can   sell    cheaper.  Chas. Dark  He preaches Footwear  WEBBER WAGONS  We have just placed a carload of these  famous   wagons   in   stock.    All   sizes.  Another carload of Machinery on  the road, including  Disc Harrows Spring Tooth Harrows  One and two-horse Walking Plows      Sulky Plowa  Light draft Spring Tooth (Forker) Cultivators  Tobacco Cultivatora      One-horse Field Cultivators  Land Packers Planet Jr. Seeders & Cultivatora  AGENTS   FOR  DeLAVAL  SEPARATORS  W. R. GLENN <5c SON  Pendozi Street Phone 130  Phone 40 P.O. Box 613  PEMBERTON & SON  BROKERS  Farms and Fruit Ranches  Listings solicited '  A. B. BARRAT,  ��� Leckie  Kelowna, B. C.  VANCOUVER  VICTORIA  CLOVERDALE  CHILLIWACK  MISSION  EMPRESS AnRACTIONS  FRIDAY   AND   SATURDAY  Constance Talmadge  -   IN   -  "Two Weeks'*    ,    ��ift the  You will certainly (all in love with  Constance in this'comedy���all ahe*  little show girl who spends two weeks in the home of three bachelr*   *���  Also "Hidden Gardens and Stately Cloisters." a beautiful Chester O.    and "Are Second Marriages Happy ?" a Christie comedy. *-- -  Evening. 7 30 nnd 9. Admission 20c nnd 35c  Saturday Matinee at 3.30, 10c and 25c  MONDAY   AND   TUESDAY  ETHEL C.LAYTON  in the Paramount picture  "A Sporting Chance"  Alao that wonderful new aerial by Arthur E. Reeve and John W. Gxey���  "One Million Reward," featuring Lillian Walker  Evening, 7.30 and 9. Admission 15c and 25c'  Tuesday Matinee at 3.30, IOc and 15c  WEDNESDAY   ANP   THURSDAY  "The Heart of Wetona*  Featuring Norma Talmadge  Also the doings of  our popular Prince in Canada uuder the caption of  "The Visit of the Prince"  Evening 7.30 and 9 Admission 20c and 35c  Thuraday Matinee at 3.30 p.m., 10c and 25c  HARNESS REPAIRS  SWEAT  PADS  WHIPS  GLOVES  Shoe Repairs  Try TENAX SOLES the most satisfactory sole made.   A fibre composition, combining ths qualities (or Leather and Rubber. We have them.  THOMLINSON'S  Opposite Board oi Trade Building ���   - Bernard Avonue, Kelowns  -   WHEN   -  HOUSE CLEANING  this Spring include an examination of your  DIAMOND JEWELRY  We will be pleased- to give you expert  advice after examining your Diamonds and  let you know if they ere safe or if they  require attention. Settings will wear with  the consequent danger of losing your  Diamond. SEE US TO-DAY.  W. M.  PARKER & CO.  JEWELERS  W. W. PETTIGREW        -       - MANAGER r * CR SIX  KELOWNA   tECOU)  Thursday, April 1.1920  Bloom out in one of our  Easter Outfits  From Your Hat Down  Ladies' Tweed and Serge Suits in  a  splendid range  of the very latest designs. Priced special... $3 5 up  Ladies' Ready-to-wear Hats in a good assortment of  new spring shapes, priced moderate.  Ladies' Silk, Taffeta, Cn-pe-de-chene  and   Messaline  Dresses, in sand, navy, Bergundy and tan shades  Ladies' Oxfords and Pumps  for Easter  in while buck, k'd and calf slock-    For qualify, comfort and durability ihey are equal lo any and you will  find lhe prices oery reasonable.  Ladie ' Sweater Coats in all-wool spring weight, with  new tuxella collar.   Priced at $9.50  Anderson's English Ginghams  in  fancy checks and  stripes.  Fancy Crepes, Muslins and Voiles for your new spring  outfit in good assortments.    Priced low.  Ladies  Waists Just In For  Our Easter Trade  Some have Beaded Fancy Embroidered, or Lace  Trimming, in Crepes, Voiles and Silk  Men's  New  Spring  Hats,  in  all  the staple shades.  Priced from $2.50 to $7.50  I        Suits   in   Assorted   Worsteds  and   Tweeds.  >m  $27.50 up  en s Shoes, in hand  welt,   Walk-King, easy fitting  long wearing qualities, in black or tan, $9.50 6c $ 12  Men's  Tan  Oxfords  "Invictus,"  calf   stock,  recede  toe, Eft $12  Men's  Heavy Brown Waterproof Blucher "Invictus,"  at     $13.50  Boys'  Gun   Metal Bluchers, in sizes 24  to 6, a very  dressy shoe.    Price  $7.50  Pumps for Children and Misses all at popular prices  Splendid range of Childrens  Shoes  in Kor-Ker Hand Welts & Classic, also kid & patent  J. F. FUMERTON & Go.  WM. HAUG  Phone 66  Get your order in  EARLY for your winter's  supply of  COAL COAL  The Independent Meat Market  EASIER   SPECIALS  Choice Spring Lamb and Veal  Prime Stall Fed Beef  Dairy Fed Pork  RAISED  LOCALLY   AND   AT   PRICES   TO   SUIT   ALL  For srtisfaction and  prompt aervice place your orders with us���  Powick & Newman  Phon�� 268 Ellis Street  -   THE   --  Okanagan Brokerage  Phone  116 Box 116  Opposite the CP.R. wlrurl  FARM LANDS AND CITY PROPERTY  FOR SALE, EXCLUSIVELY  The Layritz Property on tlie Vernon road, 3 miles from Kelowna  Good house with cement cellar,  good barn, few fruit trees and  balance in truck. Free water  (or irrigation. All fenced. Price  for one week only, $8,200 and  tf rma to suit purchaser.  For full purticulars apply to  The Okanagan Brokerage  We only charge TWO per cent, commis.  sinn on the sale of City Property.  Auction  Of the Stock, Implement! and Household  Furniture of  S. Coxworth  Opposite the Rutland School  Tuesday, April 6th,  Commencing at 1 p.m  sharp  Want Ads.  FOB   SALE  FOR SALE, $13,000. the house of G. E.  Seon, Harvev Avenue, Kelowna. Apply  Messrs. Mantle & Wilson or other agents  6tf  or owner.  WHITE WYANDOTTE EGGS from se'  iected pen. Prite utility stock. $2.50  per selling.     W. M. Todd. Box 446. 2lp  ANCONA HATCHING EGGS, Shepherd  strain. Great egg producers. Took all  prizes at Kelowna. $2.50 per 15 delivered in town. Apply S. M. Gore.    17-Oc  FOR SALE-One Planet Jr. Horse Cultivator, No. 8, $20 ; one Planet jr. Horse  Cultivator, No. 12, $20. These used  one season only for few days. Apply  Leckie Hardware, Ltd. 17tf  FOR SALE, Tent, size 18 x 24. Apply  P.O. Box 471. 17-Op  HATCHING EGGS FOR SALE. Black  Minorca, $2 for 15. Walter Folliard,  Coronation Avenue, Kelowna.        19-1 p  FOR SALE, Buff Orpingtons and single-  comb White Leghorns. Last year's  pullets, pure bred, none better in this  district. Aiel Eutin, Rutland, B.C. 19-lp  FOR SALE,   one Breeding   Pen  of   Buff  Orpingtons.   R. Johnstone, phone 3153.   20p  FOR SALE, Kelowna, B.C. Bungalow, 6  rooms, pantry, garage, one tot, close in.  $1,900, 11,000 caah, balance arranged.  Owner, Box L, Record. Alao House, 6  rooms, 3 lots, stable, chicken house.  $3,000, I9tfc  FOR SALE, about 40 boxes of good apples, Stavman Winesap. Miss Craig,  I'utland. Phone 3506. I9tf  FOR SALE, White Pekin Duck Eggs, for  setting. $1.50 per setting. Apply Mrs.  E. Lock, Rutland. 20-3p  FOR SALE, Bungalow, 5 rooms, pantry,  bath, garage. $3,100. Apply Pember-  ton & Son, Leckie Block, Kelowna.  2ltfc  FOR SALE, two-storey House and large  lot, on Elliott Avenue. $850 cash or  terms    Apply Air Gardiner.        20-lp  FOR SALE, Breeding Pen, consisting of  12 hens and I cockerel, White Wyandottes, best laying strain in B.C. Dark  th'   rhoeman.    - 20c  FOR SALE, Bay Mare, 9 years old (driv-  en by Mrs. Drysdale), also Buggy and  Democrat. Apply to A. R. Drysdale,  c.o. Stirling & Pitcairn, Ltd. 20  SITUATIONS VACANT  WAN TED, three Carpenters at once. Ap.  ply Okanagan Building fir Trading Co.,  Ellis street. I7tf  WINDOW, Oflice and House Cleaning,  and other odd jobs wanted. Arthur  Gardiner, Box 482. p  MISCELLANEOUS  VACUUM   CLEANEfTTor  rent.   Apply  W. R. Thompson, phone 342.        I8lf  WANTED, a good  T.mily   C���w.    Apply  T, E. O'Neill, Kelowna. I9.0p  WANTED, one good milk Cow and orre  dozen Hens. Stale price and priiticn.  lars to Raul Rule, Gellatly. h,C      19 Op  LOST, between Kelowna and Okanagat,  Mission, Saddle Pad with leather girth  attached. Finder please notify R. H.  Stubbs, Okanagan Mission.        '   20p  STRAYED, on to my place, Bay Pony  Colt, two yeara old, four white feet and  white strip on face. No visible-brand.  If not claimed before April 24th, will be  sold to pay expenses. Phone 5002. J.  W. Thompson, Box 418. 20.2c  FOUND, on February 26th, on Glenmore  'range, Jersey Heifer, about two yeara  old. No visible brand, small earmark  on left ear. Apply W. P. Woods, C.N.R.  contractor, Kelowna. 20-4p  WANTED, good Dairy Cow, fresh.   Ap.  ply J. Birch. 20p  $800 takea $1,000 business, yielding 25  per cent, on investment. Apply Box  R, Record Oflice. 20p  FOR   SALE  Pure-bred W.C. Leghorn Eggs  Pen-headed by Quisenbury male  $2 per setting.  Alto Day old Chicks.  H. D. RIGGS, Kelown..  2 Geldings (grey) 6 years old  Bay Gelding, 6 years old  Brown Mare Cow, due April 30th  Yearling Heifer Heavy Wagon  Fruit Rack and Hay Rack  Set 4 ton Springs  Democrat with Pole and Shafts  International 6 h.p. Engine fie friction pulley  Bean and Pea Thresher, 20 inch cylinder  McCormick Mower  McCormick Rake  14 disc drill Seeder  10 disc Harrow  12 inch J. D. Sulky Plow  Walking Plow One-horse Plow  Set Iron Harrows  2 one-horse Cultivator  Bean Harvester  2 Planet jr. Seeders  2 Planet jr. Cultivators Trailer  Clipper Fanning Mill  4 tons Hay 12 sacks seed Potatoes  2 sets heavy double Harness  240.Ib Scales' Grindstone  2 apple packing Presses  Ratchet screw Jack  Cross-cut Saw  Shovels Axes  Hoes Forks  Nail Stripper and Nails  Quantity Box Shook  All small tools used on ranch*  HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE  Extension Table Library Table  Centre Table   ���  Office Desk  8-day Clock  2 iron Beds complete  2 Dressers and Stands  2 Toilet Sets  2 Cook Stoves  Quantity Pipes  6 Chairs Quantity Sealers  All Kitchen Utensils ,     ���  and other articles not mentioned  Terms will be given on the Engine and  Thresher.     Balance Cash.  No reserve as the ranch is sold.  G. W.Cunningham,Auctioneer  Rakes  Sideboard  2 Wicker Chaira  Congoleum 6 x 10  2 Wood Heaters  Kitchen Tabli  Kelowna Amateur Athletic Club  Easter Monday  D  ance  IN THE  MORRISON HALL  AT 9 P.M.  TICKETS $1.25 COUPLE  Including ttfrtthmtnb  SPECIAL MUSIC  PAISLEY'S  General Motor Delivery, &c  Ready for Anywhere at Any Thne  PHONE  5102  1 guarantee prompt wtrvice  and satisfaction  Car For Hire  (McLaughlin Six)  Day Phone 116 Night Phone 5502  J.   GRANT  EVERY AUTOMOBILE  TIRE  hat its good  points and bad, they  say, but we think  we are  offering  ' the kind  of repair work that meat  nearly approaches  AUTOMOBILE TIRE  VULCANIZING  PERFECTION  If you've been thinking of saving  the price of hew tirea by having  old ones Vulcanized, let us demonstrate to you the many advantages  of our reliable-work.  VETERAN  VULCANIZING WORKS  <    Geo. Lane   -   Prop.  Corner of Bernard Ave. fit Ellis St.,  Kelowna  10-1  Stockwell's, Ltd.  AUCTIONEERS  (We also aell privately)  Auctions Every  Saturday Afternoon  There ia always lots of goods  coming in and you can usually  find what you want here.  NEW  SPECIALTIES i  Ranges  Congoleum Rugs  Aluminum ware  Dinner Sets  Granite ware  Building Paper '  Tinware^  Paints  Wall Paper  Come and see us and send in anything you want to sell.  CASH   COUNTS   HERE  StockwellW  E. W. Wilkinson & Co.  established 1893  Z Real Eatate and Insurance *  Phone 254 Nett door to Poat Office  Two-atorey houae, 6 rooma, with bathroom, fully modern. Large verandah  back and front, lot SO x 120. ��3,50O.  $1,000 cash,' balance eaay payments.  Close itt.  Two-sotrey frame houae, 8 rooms, hot  and cqld water, electric light, cement  basement, fully modern, good bam for  four horsee, carriage ahed, wood ahed,  lot 120 X 100. $4,500, half cash, balance  to be arranged.  Two-atorey frame house, 8 rooms, bathroom, good barn and shed, root cellar,  lot 50 z 122. $3,000, one-third cash,  balance to be arranged.  Bungalow,  7 rooms, fully modern, with  'Jf cement basement, ona acre of choice  land, 12 bearing fruit tress, all good  varieties. $5,500. $3,000 cash, balance  to be arranged.  Two and a-half storey house. 40 x 48, IJ  rooms, full basement and fumacs, fully  modem, chicken house, stable, own irrigation system, 4) acrea choice land with  a few bearing fruit trees. A snap, only  $10,000. Half caah, balance on easy  payments.  Two-storey frame house, 6 rooms, bash-  room and pantrv, good stable snd woodshed, hot and cold water, and two lots,  $3,200. $1,500 cash, balance to ba ar.  ranged.    Two-atorey frame house, 7 rooms, verandah back and front, bathroom, clothes  closets in 3  bedrooms, cellar and en-,  trance hall, cellar and woodshed. $3,500 '  Will consider a cash offer.  We have aome very desirable lots for  sale.   Call in and see our listings.  Office houra, 9 to 6 p.m., Saturdays �� to  10 p.m.  Upholstering  . Polishing & Furniture Repairs  Now is the time to have  your Furniture overhauled,  re-covered or repaired. I  can re-upholster your auto,  or buggy teat and make it  like new.  Mattresses Pianos, flee.  Re-made Polished  Cosey  Corners  Made and Upholstered  All Charges Reasonable  A. Homewood  Late with Kelowna  Furniture Co,  Home Cured Bacon  We have a stock of especially fine Bacon on hand now,  which will pleaae the moat  fastidious.  Try some and be convinced.  The beat of BEEF. MUTTON,  PORK  and LAMB always on  hand.  f| We ara bow making deliveries  Three Times a Day  Veteran Meat Market  Phone 183  Announcement!  Mr. W. W. Loane desires to announce  that he is commencing business in the  city for the sale of  Builder's Supplies, Shingle Stains,  Tar Products, Rpohng, Dairy  and Barn fittings, Orchard  Ladders and Supplies.  and as agent for the "Time Saver"  Electric Washer and other special lines  THE TIME SAVER  Electric Washer & Wringer  Makes  Wash T)ay a "Pleasure "Day  With a "Time Saver" Electric washer  you can easily get the washing done  in your own home. It saves three  whole hours on wash day and makes  the day an easy one. Both washer  and wringer are driven by electric  power.  Phone ior ��� demonstration in your own home  W. W. LOANE  Opposite Kslowna Sawmill Phon* 349


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items