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Kelowna Record Apr 24, 1919

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Array KetoUma fteonft  VOL XL. NO. 23  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY. APRIL 24, 1919.���4 PAGES  $1.50 Per Annum  Civic Estimates Are  Cut to Minimum  Expenditure Confined to Bare  Running Costs and Debt  Payments  The city council meeting of Monday was largely occupied with the  consideration of the estimates of  revenue and expenditure for the  current year submitted by the  heads of the various departments.  Judging by ths figures presented,  it was evident that strenuous efforts  had been made to cut expenses  down to the lowest point, and to  keep as far as possible to the unavoidable fixed charges, and payments on debenture debts.  The Light and Water atatement  as presented by chairman Aid.  Duggan, showed an estimated revenue of 1)139,000. This would provide for a surplus of $1,503.3 after  meeting all expenditures, chief of  which were $12,000 tor fuel,  $12,121.87 dedenture charges, and  $12,500 for salaties, wages, and  stationery. In addition a capital  expenditure of $1,250 for light and  water extensions would be necessary.  Aid. Mantle, on behalf of the  Public Works committee, required  $9,909.94. This was made up as  follows: Street maintenance, $2260;  street watering (excess over revenue of $680), $320; sidewalk  maintenance, $1,455; street lighting, $1,750; labor, $1,320; work-  men's in��urance,$50; contingencies,  $500 ; and debenture expense,  $2,245.94.  The Health committee called for  $7,521.18 debenture expense, and  other expenses, $4,575, which deducting revenue from scavenging  fees, $1,475, left a deficit to be  raised of $10,621.18.  The total outlay for Fire Protection and Buildings, as estimated by  Aid. Meikle, amounted to $3,562.70  including fire hall maintenance,  $50, heating and lighting, $160,  fire truck operating and maintenance, $400; firemen's wages, $ 1125;  insurance, $500; delegate's expenses to fire chiefs' convention, $150;  building inspector, $60; sundries,  $200 ; clothing and equipment,  $255 ; and debenture expense,  $662.70.  An outlay of $3,250 on Parks  and Boulevards was provided for,  added to which was $3,352.26 for  debenture expense.  The Finance committee reserved  its estimates until the next meeting.  A by-law fixing the date of the  tax sale, now compulsory every  year, for the 1st September, was  submitted and read.  Tenders for street watering were  received from Dillon & Son for 75c  per hour, andJW. Blackwood at 65c  per hour, the contract being awarded to the latter.  The secretary of the Union of  B. C. Municipalities advised that  it had been found impouible to  have the new Municipal Act ready  in time for enactment at the recent  session of the legislature, and that  full consideration would be allowed at the next annual convention  at North Vancouver. The government had also promised to have  the redraft of the Act in the hands  of municipalities in time to permit  the fullest discussion of the various  clauses so that their representatives  could be instructed how to act at  the convention.  The Light committee was authorized tb purchase new poles as a  number of the old ones would  have to be replaced at an early  date.  The followang reaolution was  passed: "That the Kelowns City  Council favor the principle that returned soldiers be given the preference in the matter of municipal  and provincial appointments, provided qualifications are equal."  Aid. Mantle, who, at the request  of the council had inaugurated the  fund for the Soldiers' Memorial,  made a formal report regarding  the public meeting which had been  held,and the committee which now  had charge of the matter. It was  stated that Mr. J W. Jones, chair  man of the committee, had inter  viewed several of the nominees  for the districts surrounding Kel  owna, and vJas of opinion thst all  the committee would be appointed  by the end of the month. It v  thsn the intention to commence an  active canvass for money to carry  Veterans Parade to  (Large  Gathering   Present to  Hear Capt. Whittaker  Knox Church was scarcely large  enough to accommodate the crowd  which attended the aervice held  laat Sunday evening to commemorate the two moat glorioua events in  the annals of the Canadians in the  Great War, Vimy Ridge and the  aecond battle of Yprei. The atory  of theae two great fights waa  graphically told by Capt. (Rev.)  C. W. Whittaker, president of the  Great War Veterans of B.C.. who  had travelled from the coast to  conduct the aervice. Capt. Whittaker himself is a typical specimen  of the men who made the name of  Canada famous even among the  seasoned troops of the older countries. Enlisting aa a private he  won distinction and a commission  in the fighting line before talcing  up the work of Chaplain, and now  he is back in B.C. he ia equally  energetic in his defence of the  rights of the returned men.  The local Veterans, to the number of 60 paraded to the church  from the clubrooms under the  leadership of Col. Belson, a Hamilton officer who has lately come to  reside in Kelowna. Special music  was rendered by the choir under the Ieed.  ship of Mr. Tod Boyd, Mr. Drury Pryce  giving ��� violin solo. From the success  which attended the service, it will no doubt  be made an annuel event.  Capt. Whittaker gave a forceful and inspiring address, paying an eloquent tribute'  to the courage, cheerfulness aad self-see-  rifice of the men who had gone irom the  Dominion to fight in the great cause of  liberty.  On Saturday evening Capt. Whittaker  attended a specie! meeting of the Kelowna  Veterans, whom he complimented on  their large and growing membership. The  Association throughout the Dominion, he  said, was increasing at the rate of 4000 a  week, and was becoming a powerful force  in political life. He dealt at some length  with affairs in the province, ���trongly condemning the policy of the B.C. government  in giving all tha good appointments to  party heelers, and allowing returned men  only the second and third rate positions.  In the ranks of the returned soldiers could  be found men capable of holding any Job  in the country. . The case of Mayor Gale  of Vancouver and his appointment over  the heads of soldier applicants to the position of chairman of the Industrial Com-  mission, he said, waa the climax to a  aeries of injustices.  Mayor Sutherland, and Mr. J. W, Jones,  M.P.P., also spoke.  A supper provided by the Ladies' Aid  of Knox Church brought the evening to a  close.  Baseball Team Pays  Visit to Penticton  The Kelowna baseball club  journeyed down to Penticton last  Friday to meet that team in the  first bsll game of the season. It  was a close game from start to finish, Kelowna leading by four to two  until the seventh innings, when  Penticton made four runs. This  put the Kelowna boys on their  mettle again and by the end of the  ninth they had pulled even again.  Penticton had the last bst, and  fought hard for the winning run,  which they managed to score at  last with two men down.  The Kelowna line-up consisted  ot Thayer, Fleming, Kincaid, Patterson, Morrison, DeHart, Carney,  Gaddea, Anderson.  A return game is to be played  in the City Park next Thuraday and  promises some good sport.  Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Jawsey of  Ottawa are visitors this week looking over their property here.  out the projects decided upon at  the public meeting.  Aid Knowles presented the foi  lowing estimates prepared by the  city foreman for the construction of  the suggested bicycle paths along  the principal streets: From Bernard ave. to the Growers! Exchange  on Water at., $100; on Bernard  ave. to the Presbyterian Church.  $100; and from Bernard ave. to the  Hospital on Pendozi St., $350. It  was decided, after some discussion  not to take any action at present.  It waa arranged that provision be  made for a grant to the Fire Brig-  when the finance estimates were  presented.  Okanagan  Hold First  Discuss the Various Problems  Affecting Profession  The teachera of the Okanagan  Valley met in conference at Vernon on Friday and Saturday of  last week., The conference, which  was the outcome of a preliminary  organization meeting held at Penticton early in March, was held in  the Courthouse, and no fewer than  fifty teachers thought it worth their  while to give up two days of their  holidays for the discussion of problems relating to their profession.  The afternoon of Friday was devoted to business. In the evening  the nominatt" 3 committee reported, and on their recommendation  the following office bearers were  appointed: President, J. Gordon,  Kelowns; first vice-president, B,  S. Freeman, Armstrong; second  vice-president, C. Fulton, Vernon;  corresponding secretary, A. S.  Matheson, Penticton; recording  secretary, Miss M. E. Brown, Summerland ; treasurer, L. V. Rogers,  Kelowna.  In order to equalize the burden  of travelling expenses to and from  the place of meeting, it was decided lhat all such expenses should  be pooled, and an average found  by dividing the total by the number attending, this average being  the amount each had to pay. A  further resolution was to the effect  that the association should take  steps to link up with the B. C Federation if it could br arranged satisfactorily.  Mr. B. S. Freeman addressed the  convention on "Rural School Problems." He made an able contribution to the aubject. and the desire  was expressed that the address  should be published. He pleaded  for better equipment for both work  and play in country schools, and  emphasized the need for team  work as a remedy for the curse, of  farming communities���individualism. He argued for the special  training of rural school teachers.  He deplored the fact that young  girls, after a short training, were  consistently thrust upon the rural  schools, confronted with situations  they had no training for or experience to cope with.  In the discussion which followed  it became clear that in the experience of the teachers one of the  chief difficulties waa that of accommodation. The living conditions  were ao deplorable in man> cases  that the teacher simply could not  remain for longer than one term.  The matter of salaries was also  discussed. The opinion of the  teachers was that increased salaries  would mean increased efficiency ;  for the discontent at present existing was destroying the enthusiasm  and spirit of the teachers. It was  contended that the efficient and  worthy teachers should receive  salaries in keeping with their position and influence so thst that they  might avoid an old age of poverty  after they had given their strength  to the state.  Among other subjects discussed  at the conference were: the extension of the normal course to  two yesrs; the increase of government grants in proportion to the  increase of salaries by trustees;  regulations regarding sickness,  leave of absence and pavment of  substitutes; and the increaae by  the government of the sslaries ol  assisted school teachets.  This first conference of the Okanagan teachers was a distinct  success. The elevated tone of the  discussions was a marked feature,  and the harmonious nature of the  gathering augured well for the success of the next convention to be  held in Vernon early in the fall.  Rev. W. Arnold Bennett will conduct aervice and preach in the  Baptist church next Sunday, in  the morning his topic will be "The  Words of Jesus, and their Significance in these Daya." The evening aubject will be "Water from  the Smitten Rock." .  Prmier Oliver has declined to  secede to the wishes of the return-  en tien who demanded the resignation of the government in their  indignaiion over the Mayor Gale  appointment.  Rutland News  aassat,  Police Make Big Haul Aquatic Association  At the meeting of the Girls' Enterprise Club < n Tueaday it was  decided to giv the sum of $40 to  the Rutland Memorial Fund. They  also agreed to assist in soliciting  subscriptions, and will probably  start their campaign next week.  Miss Morrison,  teacher  of   the  primary room left Friday for her'  home  in  Peachland to spend the  Easter holidays. Miss Bruce is also  at Peachland for a tew days.  A football match between Rutland and Ellison took place last  Monday in the school grounds, the  Rutlanders winning by 2 to 0. It  was a cloae game throughout, the  home team, however having some  advantage in weight. A return  match will probably be played on  Saturday week.  At a public meeting Monday  evening in the schoolhouse Rutland  decided to go ahead with a separate War Memorial for the district,  the following resolution being  passed: " That a Memorial be  erected in the Rutland school  ground in memory of the boys who  left this districi to serve in the  Great War, and that a subscription  list be opened ; that the Kelowna  committee be also requested to  solicit subscriptions from the Rutland as it was felt that many might  wish to subscribe to both."  The feeling was expressed that  as many of the boya who had  volunteered had been pupils in the  achool, a memorial merged with  that of Kelowna would be meaningless to future generations of  scholars as it would be very seldom  of Crude Opium  Chinaman Took $300 Worth  From Local Post Office  Random Remarks  By the Chiel  "A chiel'a unang ye takii.' note* and felh, he'll  pie** them."���Bum a.  Newspaper advertisments are to me,  sometimes instructive and always amusing.  Recently 1 saw one which at firat tight  was rather startling, as it announced "Genuine Scotch Oatmeals in colors of cream,  tan, buff, blue, green" etc. As 1 have been  addicted to the oatmeal habit all my life  I was at first rather bewildered. Having at  no time in the course of a fairly long life  encountered the blue or green varieties, I  was afraid I had somehow missed something. Reading on revealed the fact that  this description did not apply to the food  of that name but to a particular kind of  wall decoration, and my mind returned to  normal.  The moral of the above remark is obvious. When reading advertisements, read  on to the end, io that profit and pleasure  may accrue. Further, you do not get  your full pennv worth if you don't read  the ads. when perusing your paper, so my  advice is���read the advertisements.  The Memorial service at Knox  Church  last Sunday evening was a very impressive  and striking occasion.   The large turn out  of the people is an indication of just how  deep is the public feeling and interest in  the Great Game,  which  Capt.  Whittaker  so proudly, and so emphatically   declared  our boys played "over there."   It  would  be nice if one of the effects of the meeting  was the lessening of differences of opinion  as to just what form   the  War  Memorial  should take.    More spontaneity of purpose  so to speak.  a       e  a  1 cannot dismiss the subject of G.W.V.A.  first annual church parade without saving  how pleased I was at the large turn out,  and would like further to remark that the  officer conducting the service is a great  little man. His manner and bearing, language and sentiment, fully bore out the  pastor s statement that he was "a food  private,* good office r. and a good chaplain."  a        a  a  1 hear that the Athletic dance was a  howling success���I use the adjective in a  metaphorical sense���both socially and  financially, which is a very gratifying result  indeed- I understand that great efforta  were made to have it so, it being a case of  a "long pull, a strong pull, and a pull  altogether," an appropriate method for an  athletic bunch to uae. I hope they will  get their ground into good shape and have  a fine season's sport.  Cannot something definite be done about  the Easter Monday holiday? There waa  a kind of semi-heUday feeling all day  Monday and some stores were closed. It  is to be hoped that before the season comes  tound again, some really unanimous ar*  rangement will be made.  ^  1 am in complete accord with the writer  of the letter on thia subject, which appeared in the last issue of the Record, as to  the advisability of holding the day as a  holiday, but can not congratulate him on  some of the terms useof to express his  views.  1 want'to divulge a great secret, and,  being a secret, of course do not want it  mentioned. Whisper���there is to be e  drive on behalf of the Hospital from May  5th till tbe 10th. Dont give this away.but  do your bit between thoae dates.  A valuable consignment of opium  tent from Montreal to Kelowna fell  into tke hands of the provincial  police last week, and resulted more-  ovet in the consignee being heavily  fined for having the drug in his  possession. Constable Graham,  having received information that  the opium would be arriving in  Kelowna, kept a close watch on  the Post Office. Last Tuesday  week Quon Lee Yuen a well-known  local Chinese merchant, was seen  to get the parcel, and he was immediately pounced upon. When  questioned as to what the parcel  contained he "savvied" nothing,  When it was opened, however, it  was found to hold about 3?/ lbs. of  crude opium, which, at the current  price of five dollars an ounce made  the lot worth about $300. Quong  was arrested and charged but for  lack of an interpreter, the case was  remanded until yesterday.  The defence put forward wns  that the parcel was addressed not  to Quong Lee Yuen but to M Jim,  C.o. defender,.*, who knew nothing  of M. Jim of who the opium was  intended for. This story Magistrate  Weddell characterized as altogether too mmay coming from such an  experienced Chinaman as Quong,  and administered a fine of $200  and costs.  Mr. Burne gave notice that the  case would be appealed.  Easier Standing of  High School Pupils  Instead of giving the actual marks  the standing obtained at the examinationa by the pupils of each year  is shown by the following classification : ���  Class I���80 per cent, or over;  Class 2���65 per cent, or over but  under 80 per cent;  Class 3���50 per cent, or over but  under 65 per cent.;  Class 4���under 50 per cent.  All promotions in the high school  are based on the recommendations  of the teachers. Students in class  four will have to improve their  standing considerably before and  at the mid-summer test or they  cannot in justice to themselves be  promoted to the next year's work.  These examinations are only a  guide to the teachers, the real basis  of promotion being the work done  and the effort shown throughout  the entire school year. Students  wishing Junior Matriculation or  1 hird-Ctass Non-Piofessional certificates must, of course, wiite the  June Departm-ntal examinations.  The following is the standing,  the names in each class being arranged in order ol merit:���  Third Year  Class 2-Dorothea Buck.  Class 3���Lois Homulh, Lloyd  Day, Phyllis Teagur, Carl McKenzie. Will Raymer, Minnie Campbell.  CUss 4- Earl.. McDonald, Ruby  Latta, Ida Reekie, Winnie Lang.  Seeond Year  Class I���Hazel Williams.  Class 2 ���Mary Shanks, Beryl Bulman, Marie Atkinson.  Class 3���Hazel Purves, Leonard  Caddes, Mildred Ford, Pea. 1 Downing, Doris Teague, Chas. Gaddea.  Class 4���Kathleen Crowley, Florence Weeks, Gilbert Clarke, Edna  Clarke, Evelyn Fletcher, isabelle  Reid, Jessie Mantle.  First Year  Class I���Ralph Ball.  Class 2��� Bessie Haug, Theodore  Neish, Isabelle Crawford, Donald  Balsillie.  Class 3���Myrtle Swerdfager, Dot-  oil.y Graham, Ronald Todd, Ralph  Weddell, Mary Ritchie, Betty Fuller, Jack Groves, Cicely Tutt, Jessie  McMillan, George Mantle.  Class 4���Beth Davis, Stanley  Whitehead, Bessie Thompson, Bay  DeHart, Claire Rowcliffe, Elsie  Latta, Eunice leather, Bessie Duggan, Winnifred Harvey, Kimball  Chaplin, Dan McMillan.  Starts Season Friday  Naval Veteran Foote To Have  Position of Inst uctor  The Aquatic aeason will open on  Friday, May 2nd, with the annual  meeting of membera at 10 a.m. in  the Board of Trade building and a'  free public dance in the pavilion  in the evening.  President Crawford and the directors anticipate a record summer  judging by the advance enquiries.  Aquatic sports and open-air dances  have always held a very warm  place in the regard uf Kelowna  citizens but during the war the absence of our young men and the  numerous forms of war work thinned the ranks of sportsmen ond  women.  The return of Mr. Foote to his  old post of instructor will be hailed  with delight by all young people  and bring a great feeling of relief  to anxious fathers and mothers. The  day after war was declared he left  Kelowna and returned to the navy  and has served on Admiral Beatiy's  flagship, first the "Lion" and then  the "Queen Elizabeth" where he  witnessed the surrender of the  German fleet. He will, surely be  warmly welcomed on his return to  uphold the high standard of physical fitness which he established  at the pavilicn in the old days.  Mrs. Foote will also be well remembered by all Aquatic members when as Miss H"garth, she  was the foremost lady exponent of  high diving, swimming and rowing.  She will be just as heartily welcomed at the pavilion apnin.  With (he increasing popularity  of open air dancing it will probably soon be r.eccssarv for the directors to find some means i f increasing the floor space for that purpose.  lt is inexpensive, healthy and convenient for all. Perhaps some  means may be found for adapting  the large floor space in the grand  atand for both purposes on big  occasions, as it now stands idle for  all but one day in the year.  Intending members will find the  Secretary, Mr. H. G. M Wilson at  the office of the Association in the  block next door to the post office,  where he will furnish any information required.  Lt. Col. Moody is  Back From France  Lt. Col. Moody, D.S.O, was a  notable srrival amongst the returned men last Saturday. Col. Moody,  who, before going overseas, was in  Kelowna as manager of Ihe Canyon Creek Irrigation Co., was one  of the local R.'M.R. men called up  for service at the outbreak of the  war. He has served with great  distinction in command of a railway battalion with the first line  troops, probably one of the most  difficult and dangerous tasks of  the war. He went down the lake  Saturday to Penticton, but spent  Monday in Kelowna accompanied  by Mrs. Moody.  Commander H. W. Lillingston,  R.N., who has been aeiving under  the Admiralty in charge of the  wireless station at Ascension, came  in by car Thursday.  Capt. and Mrs. Woodmas, of S.  Okanagan, arrived on Friday.  On 1 uesday Claude Osterbauer,  of Rutland, who has been with  the Foresters in France, came in.  Yesterday the arrivals were  Cecil Rutherford, with Mrs. Rutherford, and Wallace Hill.  Dr. J. W. Nelson Shepherd, who  returned last week from the coast,  ia resuming Iris dental practice in  Kelowna, and wili reopen his surgery May 1st.  The opening day of the Kelowna  Club tennis courts will be held on  Thursday May lat. Members and  prospective membera are cordially  invited.  Leave your order at Campbell's  Grocery for a sack of the famous  Lemon Ranch Turnips. These  Turnips have been in the pits all winter  and are especially good just now. Leave  . your order early aa the supply is limited.  Per Sack $2.00 PAGE TWO  KELOWNA   RECORD  Thursday, April 24,1911  SYNOPSIS  OP  COAL   MINING  REGULATIONS  Coal mining rlRhts of the Dominion  in Manitoba, SuskHtcht-w an und Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the Northwest  Territories, and in portion of the Province of British Columbia may be leased for a term ot twenty-one. years at  an annual rental of ?1 an acre. Not  more than 2,500 acres will be leased to  one applicant-  Applications for the lease must be  made by the applicant in person lo the  Agent or Sub-agent of the district In  which the rights applied for are situated.  Each application must be accompanied by a it**, of $5. which will be refunded If the rights applied for are not  available, but not otherwise. A royalty shall be paid on the merchantable  output of the mine at the rate of five  cents  per  ton.  In surveyed territories the land must  be described by sections or legal subdivisions of sections, and In unsurveyed  territory the tract applied for shall be  staked out by the applicant himself.  The person operating the mine shall  furnish the agent with sworn returns  accounting for the full quantity of  merchantable coal mined and pay the  royalty thereon. If the coal m'nlng  lights are not being operated, such returns shall be furnished at least once  a year.  Tlie lease will Include the coal mining rights only, but the lessee may be  permitted to purchase whatever available surface rlghtt* may be considered  neoessary for the working of tlie mine  at  the  rate  of $10 an  acre.  Btor full Information application  should be made to the Secretary of the  Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or  to the Agent or sub-Agent of Dominion  Lands.  Ws W. CORY.  Deputv Minister of the Interior  (N.B.��� Unauthorized   publication   of  Mils advertisement will not be paid for).  KELOWNH RECORD  Published .very Thuraday at Kalowna,  British Columbia  JOHN LEATHLEY  Editor and Proprietor  SUBSCRIPTION  R1TEB  11.50   psr    raar;    76c.    six    months    Units*  Stales IO esats addltloeal.  Nabaeribers at tba reuulsr rat. ran havs  -xtr-a baMrs mailed to fnand. at s drstsno.  si  HALF RATE. La.. 76 osnts nsr tsar.  This   Hpo.ial  orivi.se.    it   STantsd   tor    ths  ixrrrroM of adv.rti.iaa tba rit.  tsd district.  All sabscriotlotss parabW ta advano.  The " Club "  Barber Shop  R. H. Bonn. Prop.  Have Just added the services  of a first-class assistant, and  can give you better attention  than ever.  . Our Mollo--  ' CLEANLINESS,  CIVILITY,  SERVICE"  G. W. CUNNINGHAM  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  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All Kinds of Repairs  KhRNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  School of  Needle-craft  Opening in Keller Block  Classes commencing April lit  For fuller information apply  Mrs.   Francis  ��. Small  Phone 259  Plastering  BY   SKILLED  WORKMEN  J. ROSSI  P.O.Box no  St. Paul Street    Kelowna  In Monday's Province a reference is made to the correspondence  which has been going on for some  lime in the Record regarding the  form of the local War Memorial.  Aa the remarks made upon the subject are so appropriate and many  may not have seen them we reprint  them here. The Province has to  say :���  A correspondent ofthe Kelowna  Record, writing in reference to the  memorial to fallen heroes which it  is proposed to erect in lhat city, in  of opinion that "no rneiely utilitarian scheme is n fit way to perpetuate or honor the memory ol 'brave  men and worthy patriots, dear to  God and famous to all ages.'" He  further remarks, "It is as if one who  were in need of a woodshed or a  henhouse should erect such a convenience in memory of a defunct  relative, rather than spend his  money on a tomb-stone." This  writer evidently is of opinion that  this is such a utilitarian age thai it  is salutarv and necessary to say  something to counteract the tendency, Now-a-days we break but few  alabaster boxes of ointment "that  might be sold for three hundred  pence and given to the pool." It  is noteworthy that the suggestion  as to the waste of that historic receptacle and its contents, was  judas, who "had the bag." Treasurers and financial magnates generally are averse to any expenditure that is not likely to make any  pecuniary return. it has been  noticeable in regard to many quasi-  charitable .(foils that have been  made during the years of the war,  that this principle was to some ex-  tentrecognized. People were asked to give, but they were to have  something in return. I.l their private profit and loss accounts ihey  might reckon that against the sum  pa'd for tickets could be set the  hour or two's entertainment they  received. 1 his would sutisfy the  debtor and creditor instinct which  needs no en* ouragement to grow  in the human brca-t.  An elevated idea of public r i.izen-  ��� tiip and patriotism cal's for some  memorial to those who protected  us from the Hun. and this teeling  is commend-ibly expressing itself  all over the North Ameiicrn Continent. In New York an association which acts in an advisory capacity with regard to artistic development in the streets and monuments,  the Municipal Art Society of New  York Citv, has issued an illustrative  pamphlet of suggestions, and des  captions of existing memorials. In  various American cities committees  are at work, the members of which  are anxious lhat their localities  shall not be wanting in their demonstrations of grateful memory.  In Regina, as already mentioned in  The Province, a war memorial  museam is to be erected, the pri-  maiy purpose of which is that of a  memorial to the men of Saskatchewan who fell in the Great War.  Its secondary purpose is to contain  the collection of war trophies and  records ot the province, and the  natural history and scientific collections of Saskatchewan. Thus while  about 7000 square feet of floor  space are to be devoted to the war  memorial proper, only about 5000  square feet are to be used for the  other collections. The Saskatchewan Government is to erect this  building at a cost of $400,000.  Provision for a group of atatuary  is to be made in front of the edifice  but the cost of this is not included  in the above sum.  Saskatchewan thus leads the way  In a memorial which will combine  what Ruskin calls the "lamp of  sacrifice," with the utilitarian. It  indicates that while it is well that  the finest specimens of its fauna  and flora shall find a place in halls  of observation, it is better still that  examples of its worthiest manhood  shall be commemorated by tablets  of enduring bronze, and memorials  that shall be the work of artistic  genius.  Correspondence  Header! aro reminded that opinions expreiied  in letters inserted under thia heading are not ne-  ceaMrily endomM by ub. Letter*.-should be ai brief  aa poaaible and to the point.  To the Editor of  Tlie Kelowna Record.  Dear Sir,���In your issue ofthe 17thinst.,  Mr. Kerr claima that no temperance movement hai amen in any Christian country  wSere only wine and beer are used. Will  Mr. Kerr tell us where that country may  be found? Me cites cases where good  people have countenanced the use of beer  and wine. That only goes to show that  good people aie liable to make mistakes,  and 1 ain afraid that the Puritans did not  discourage the use of stronger drinks. 1  have read that in their times the last man  tu go under the table at a banquet was  counted the better man. Is Mr. Kerr an  idmirer of the Germans and their deeds,  that he quotes them at evidence in favor  of beer drinking? He speaks of the  French claim that wine is an antidote to  the taste for strong drink, and that the wine  making countries are the soberest in the  world. 1 have been very differently informed, hi conversation with a person  who had travelled in the wine making  parts of France, I was told that ihis idea  was entirely wrong, on the contrary drunk-  ness was very prevalent there even among  those who drank nothing but wine, and  that those drinks-are no preventive of an appetite for stronger drinks, is wellproven by  the fact that atthe beginning of the war the  French government waB forced to prohibit  the deadly absinthe. I have not the least  doubt that the French honestly believe  their own claims in regard to the virtues  of their product. There are nrne so blind  as they who wont see.  1 once heard a Minister of the GoBpel, a  native of Scotland, speaking of the free  use of beer in that country, being the  cause of their having so little of drunkness  there; and about the same time I read  of this same beer drinking being the cause  of so much drunkness in Scotland. Now  the trouble with both Frenchmen and the  minister was that they grew up accustom  ed to excess in drinking and so paid no  attention to it. Some years later this minister visited his native land, and having had  his vision cleared by the purer atmosphere  of Canada, he soon realized his error, and  when he returned to his charge heat once  acknowledged it. He told of the great  number of drunken men he had met on  the streets, some carried to the station  houses, others still capable of wending  their devious way home. And Oh! the  curse of bonnie Scotland-the women too-  Aye, and the little children-the bairnies,  with the mark of vice on their faces. No  ginger essence there! 1 would like to ask  Mr. Kerr if there was no breaking of the  law under license? Did he never read bf  illicit stills being seized in Winnipeg, of  liquor being given to minors, and many  other things in the same line?  Does Mr. Kerr not know lhat Lloyd  George declared that liquor waa a greater  enemy to England than Germany was?  HaB he not read that Lord Beaconsfield  foretold that if England did not control  liquor, the day would come when liquor  would control England? And that day has  come, and beer drinking has not saved  the day.  Mr. Kerr appears to think that because  of the lawlessness of the traffic, that the  country ahould lie down and let the brew.  era govern. 1 do not agree with Mr. Kerr  in condoning law-breaking. Il should only  nerve all to mure action to annihilate tlie  octupus. I am with the prohibitionists  heart and soul but I do not think I could  frame a heavier indictment of the traffic  than does Mr. Kerr, in the statements he  makes in regard to law-breaking in British  Columbia. If such things are going on  under prohibition what must have been  the state of affairs under license, when the  very children hud acquired such an appetite for liquor, that when it was cut off  they sought an injurious substitute.  Mr. Kerr thinks that I imagine a good  deal. I have no need to draw on my  imagination. If space permitted I could  state facts to support my conclusions. As  tt is I must finish lest you, Mr. Editor,  should curtail my letter as you did the laat  leaving it to rather a "lame and impotent  conclusion." As it is I am thankful for  any space allowed me.  E. F. MARTIN.  NURSE M. BENT  P.O. Box 396  Phona Mra. Windsor's residence, Harvey  Avenue. Kelowna  BURNE & WEDDELL  Barrister,  Solicitors and  Notaries Public,  8. C. Weddell.    ���   John F. Burne.  KELOWNA   B.C.  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA.  B.C.  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR & BUILDER!  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given for publicBuild-  ings.Town and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  F. W. GROVES  M. Csn.Soc.C.E.  Consulting Cioil and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Suroeijor  Survey, snd Report, on inisstion Works  Application, for Water Licenses  KELOWNA. B. C      V  CLIFFORD G. BUCK  INSURANCE BROKER  Life, Accident, Sickness, Fire, Automobile,  Burglary,  Fidelity Guarantee  Specializing in Insurance, therefore aervice  to the Aaaured  Residence corner of Pendoii fie Lake Ave.  Orders for  Local  Scouts  ���*! PREPARED*        Kelowna   Troop  Troop Firat;   Self Last  Edited by Pioneer. April 22. 1919.  ORDERS by command for week  ending May 3rd, 1919.  DUTIES : Orderly Patrol for  week, Wolves*, and also for week  following; next for duty, Eagles  PARADES: 1 he combined troop  will parade at the clubroom on  Wednesday April 30th at 7.15 p.m.  and on Friday May 2nd at 6.45  p.m. It is of the utmost importance  that every scout should attend all  the parades from now on till the  concert is over, because rehearsals for the  songs and other items are held at every  parade. It is up to every one of us to keep  our Annual Entertainment up to standard.  At the Friday parade every scout must  wear full uniform because we propose to  have the annual Troop photograph taken  on that date, lt is therefore also important  that every scout should be th re punctually on time in order that v. e may have  sufficient light for taking the pn-tograph.  On Saturday May 3rd, the tioop will  parade at the clubroom at 2.30 p m. for the  purpose of holding a paper chase.  Scouts who are working on tests must  endeavour to pass them at as early a date  as possible, because if too many are left  until just before the concert it is quite possible that we shall be unable to arrange  for taking all of them.  ���        ���  The dates for the concert will most likely  be Thursday and Friday the 15th and 16th  of May, when we shall have two evening  performances. Tickets will be given out  for sale to the scouts at the parade on  Friday May 2nd. and prizes will be given  aa usual for the scouts selling the most  tickets.  On Saturday I&Bt 17 scouts took part  in the hike to Canyon Creek. We left the  clubroom at 10.15 a.m. in the Jenkins Co.  truck driven by Mr. Geo. Kennedy, and  Instructor Buck's racer, driven by himself.  This was an instance, however, of where  the tortoise won, and at the end of the day  had to pull the hare back to town. After  lunch at the Canyon Creek Dam, a hike  was taken over the hills and down again,  emphasizing the down, to Mission Creek,  where Hybraulic Creek enters into it. lt  was commencing to rain a little then so we  thought it would be best to get back' to  town as quickly as possible. We have  never noticed the wood ticks to be so thick  before; it is practically impossible to pass  an evergreen tree without some of these  gentlemen attaching themselves closely to  you. Kelowna was reached shortly after  4 o'clock. The turnout was disappointingly small for this parade, but those who  attended all enjoyed themselves in the  exploration of the new country. 1 here  are noj many parts of the country round  about Kelowna which we have not now  explored.  Summerland Troop are proposing to  hold their annual collection of junk on  Saturday of this week. Last year they  realized $100 by the aale of thia collection  for local Patriotic Funds, and they propos'  to do the same again this year. They ask  ill the public through their local paper to  collect from their respective homes on a  certain date all their old rubber boots,  rubber tires, zinc, lead foil, old rags, brms,  copper, old boilrrs, kettles, etc., which are  then gathered and shipped by the Scouts  to a junk dealer at the coast.  Bicycle Repaira  Also repairs to Baby Carriages,  Gramaphones,  and    Electrical  Appliances of all kinds.  We have a Very Complete Equipment  for general machine shop work,  including an  Improved Welding Plant  for Brass, Aluminum, Cast Iron  and Steel. Save broken castings  Electric Wiring and Supplies  J. R. Campbell  Agent for "MatM*/' Bicycles  Abbott Street, corner of  Park Ave.  Phone 347  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 seat and make it  like new.  Mattresses Pianos, &c.  Re-made Polished  Cosey  Corners  Made and Upholstered  All Charges Reasonable  A. Homewood  Late with Kelowna  Furniture Co.  **<  AS30.ll  Rexkie's tSBEna ^  Look for the Rennie Seed Display j  If & time to think about planting your garden.  Make your selections now.  VEGETABLE SEEDS  BEAN���Improved Golden Waa  Lb. 65c. H lb. 20c. Pkt. 10c.  BEAN���Scarlet Runner  Lb. 9Uc, a lb. 30c, Pkt. 10c.  BEET���Detroit Dark Red Turnip  ii lb. 85c. Os. 25c. Pkt. ltlc.  SWISS CHARD���  H lb. $1.26. Oz. 40c. Pkt. 10c.  CABBAGE-  Early Wlnnl��atadt  H lb. J3.00, Or. $1.00. Pkt. 10c.  CARROT���Chantenay Half-Long  ii lb. SOc. Os. 80c, Pkt. 10c  CARROT���Early Gem or Oiheart  ii lb. 90c, Oz. 30c. Pkt. 10c  SWEET CORN���Golden Bantam  Lb. 55c. H lb. 20c, Pkt. 10c  ClJCllMBER-I.ii.idon Long Green  H lb. 75c, Oz. 25c, Pkt. 10c  CUCUMBER���Chicago Plrkllng  H lb. 75c. Oz. 25c, Pkt. 10c  LETTUCE���Select Big Boston  H lb. $1.U0, Oz. 35c, Pkt. 10c.  LETTUCE���Nonpareil Cabbage-  bead  H lb. 90c, Oz. 30c, Pkt. 10c.  CITRON���Red   Seeded   for   Pre-  aerving  H lb. 75c, Oz. 25c, Pkt. 10c  ONION���Large Red  WethersOeld  ii lb. $1.00. Oz. 35c. Pkt. 10c  ONION���Yellow Glob* D.n.ers  H lb. $1.25, Oz. 40c. Pkt. IOc.  PARSNIP- Hollow Crown  H lb. 60c, Oz. 25c, Pkt. 10c.  PARSLEY���Champion   Moss  Curled  a lb. Me., Oz.. 2Bc. Pkt. 10c.  GARDEN PEAS-Amarlcan Wonder  Lb. 48c.. K lb. 20c, Pkt. 10c.  GARDEN PEAS���Improved Strat-  . agem  Lb. 60c. H Ib. SOc. Pkt. 10c.  RADISH���French Breakfaat  H lb. 65c, Oz. 20c, Pkt. 10c  RADISH���Long White Icicle  H lb. 65c. Oz. 20c, Pkt. 10c.  RADISH���Rosy   Gam,   White-  tipped  H lb. 65c, Oz. 20c, Pkt. 10c.  TOMATO - Bonny Best  H lb. $ 1.75, Oz. 60c, Pkt 10c  TOMATO-Eartlann  H lb. $1.75, Oz. 60c, Pkt. 10c  TURNIP���Orange Jelly or Golden  Ball  H lb. 75c, Os. 25c, Pkt. 10c  SWEDE TURNIP���Rennie'. Prise  Purple Top  Lb. $1.40, H lb. 7Bc. H lb. 40c.  HERBS���Saga  Oz. $1.10. Pkt. 10c  FLOWER SEEDS  ASTER���Select   Comet,   allied  Colore  Pkt. 10c  BALSAM- Finest Double Mlsed  Ekl. 10c.  CARNATION���Choice Mlsed  Pkt. 10c  MORNING GLORY���Climbing  Pkt. 10c  SWEET WILLIAM    Finest Mlzed  Pkt. 10c  MARIGOLD���French Mlzed  Pkt. ltlc  SWEET MIGNONETTE���Grandi-  flora  Pkt. 10c.  NASTURTIUM-Cllmblng   Mlzed  H lb. 75c, Oz. 25c. Pkt. IOc  NASTURTIUM-Dwarf Mlzed  H lb. 90c, Oz. 30c, Pkt. 10c  PANSY���Choice Mlzed  . Pkt. 10c  PETUNIA-Hybrldl Mlsed  Pkt. 10c  SWEET PEAS���Finest Mlzed  Or. SOc, Pkt. 10c  TEN   WEEKS   STOCKS���Choice  Mlied  Pkt. 10c  VERBENA-Flnaat Mlied)  Pkt. 10c.  WILD FLOWER GARDEN  Pkt. IOc.  Should your dealer be unable to supply all thc seeds  you require, write us direct.  Send for copy of Rennie's Tool Catatonia.   It Isuhdss Poultry SttpaaVss,  PUnst Junior Carda. Tools, Sprayers, FsrUltatrs, eac. "  W%M RENNIE Su?^  872 GRANVILLE ST., VANCOUVER  ALSO  AT TORONTO,  MONTREAL, WINNING  RENNIESSEEDS  TIRE SERVICE  VULCANIZING  Casings         Tubes         Rubbers        Hot Water Bottles  Tube* don* while you wait  GASOLINE  rubricating Oils                                                    Coal Oi  The OIL SHOP  Proprietor  J. W. B. BROWNE  corner of      DAY and NIGHT     t-jW*-*"  Pendozi  6t                  ecnvisT                     Day 28/  Lawrence                   *MsHVl<UBi                   Night 67  CHEVROLET  SHOWROOMS  CARS                                                         TRUCKS  Acceuoriet for All Can  Goodyear Tires and Tubes  We specialize on Service  BANKO SEEDS  Pedigreed North West Dent Corn, germination 96 per cent...       .15 per Ib.  Quebec 28 Seed Corn    15 ,,  Banlto Tomato (improved Earliana), germination 99 per cent. $6.00 ���  Bonny Best Tomato      6.00 ���  Bean, Canadian Wonder, germination 92 per cent 14 , ,,  Carrot, Oxheert      2.00  Garden Beet, Detroit       150 ���  Onion, Yellow Globe Danvers (special selection), germ. 91 p,c.     6.00 ���  Melon, Hoodoo (special selection)       250 ���  Radish, Scarlet Turnip, White Tipped, germination 99 p.c ..      1.50 ,,  10-cent packets of the abore can ba obtained at the  McKenzie Company store.  BANKHEAD  ORCHARD   CO., LTD., Kelowna  I Thursday, April 24,1919  KELOWNA  KBCOKD  PAGE TEIIEX  Wash Goods for Summer  COTTON MATERIALS for Summer Dresses  are now much in demand. We have some  excellent designs in Voiles and Fancy Materials  from which to choose.  Cotton Crepe  the ideal wash material,  in colors Brown, Green,  Rose Purple, Sand,  Grey, and White  Plain Voiles  in a fine quality, in colors  of Grey, Green, Navy,  Saxe, Mauve, Black, also  White  Cretonnes and Scrims  There is now on display a well-assorted stock of  Scrims, Voiles, Marquesettes, and Cretonnes for window  and other drapes. Many of the Voiles and Marquesettes have insertion, with lace edges, while some of the  Scrims have colored borders.  Prices from 25c to $1.75 yd.  White Canvas Shoes-for  Sum  mer  Many styles in White Canvas Shoes for women  and children are now in stock. These come with Cuban  and low heels, plain vamps, and with toe caps.  Prices from $2.75 to $7.50 pr.  i y  ���  l tA+i r  PHONE   561  KELOWNA  FEED  We still have a number of tons of small but sound  Potatoes on hand. Any grower wishing any of these  for feed, call up 307.  TOMATO PLANTS  We have now ready for transplanting a number of  baits of excellent early Landreth Tomato Plants. These  are highly recommended as being earlier and better than  Earliana. Growers wishing to try^a few of these are  asked to call up 307 for further information.  KELOWNA PACKERS, Ltd.  Motor Car Owners!  Now i�� the time to get your car overhauled ready for  the fine weather. "A stitch in time laves nine," and  a amall adjustment  may save you a big bill later on.  The SMITH & McCUBBIN  GARAGE  AU kinds of Accessories  Agents for  Dodge Bros. Touring and  Business Cars  The beat car on the market to-day  The Famous .Chalmers Car  With the "Victory" motor  Republic Trucks and Tractors  For all hauling and farm work  Agents for COODYEAR   TIRES  LA WRENCE A VE.    Phone 232. Night phon, 144  OWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  Mr. Ben Hay fell foul of the law  laat Thursday through driving his  car without a rear light.  Mr. H. Tod Boyd haa left hia  musical duties for a couple of  weeka to recuperate at Halcyon.  Mr. R. Burns has accompanied  him.  Misses Edith and Elsie Haug  were passengers by Tuesday's boat  to Elnora, Alb., where they will  visil relatives after spending a lew  day in Calgary.  Mrs. Geo, Reith and her son left  Friday on a visit to the coast.  Mr. Edmund Dark paid a visit  to Naramata and Penticton over  the Easter holidays.  Clifford Renfrew was a passenger to Victoria yesterday.  Mr. and Mrs. Rowcliffe and family and Mr. John Rowcliffe are  spending a holiday at the coast.  A. "qualification committee" of  the Soldiers' Land Settlen.ent  Board will visit Kelowna next  Thursday, and will be in attendance at the Veterans' rooms to see  and advise all returned aoldiera,  widows, and all others entitled to  benefits under the Soldiers' Settlement Act.  The steam roller has been working during the week putting the  ball ground facing Abbott street  into shape for the season's games.  The Athletic Club bo> s have decided that it is impossible to get  the new ground into shape for the  present season, but as the city has  made provision for some work on  it shortly, it is hoped to have it  improved so as to fit it for next  year.  The danger of riding on the  sidewalk was illustrated last Thursday when Arthur Packham collided in the dark with some Japs on  Harvey avenue. A fine of $5 was  imposed for breaking the by-law.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  The regular monthly meeting of  the Ladies' Hospital Aid will be  held in the Board of Trade room  on Monday afternoon, April 28lb,  at 3.30. A full attendance is requested.  The East Kelowna ladi s desire  everyone to bear in mind the sale  of work which they are holding  next Saturday tor the benefit of the  Red Cross. The ladies have already achieved some local fame  for their sales, but this is to be the  beat of all. The sale i? to start at  10.30 in the old implement store  next to Jerman Hunt's.  The Rebekah Lodge is holding  a dance next Wednesday, April  30th, in the Morrison Hall, in aid  of the Oddfellows Home. They  intend making it a very pleasant  affair.  "The Saturday Evening Post" for  less than five cents a copy, $2.50 a  year; "The Country Gentleman'  for less than four cents a copy,  $1.75 a year; including postage.  A. R. Dorais, authorized agent, 632  Broadway West, Vancouver, B.C.  Itt  The very Latest Ideas in  Spring Millinery  are on display at the atore of  Miss C. R. Arbuthnot  'next door to the Creamery,  Water Street North  The  latest Paris and  New  York  styles are here, and customers will  be given every attention.  Mr. T. W. Stirling, who has been  engaged during the war in work at  the British Admiralty office, and  has attained the rank of lieutenant-  commander, is expected in Kelowna tomorrow.  The Hospital "drive" which is  scheduled for next week is something you must not forget!  The first base-ball, match of the  season will take place in the Park  next Thursday when the Athletic  club plays its retum match with  Penticton.  Mrs. Harman and her two  daughters arrived last Thuraday  from England. Her husband.  Brigadier-General Harman, who  left here at the beginning of the  war as Capt. Harman, is expected  next month.  Benvoulin Notes  (From oar own oorrespondsatl.  The    Benvoulin   United   Farm  Women   of   B. C. will meet at the  Manse this afternoon.  Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Gartrell, from  Summerland, are visiting Mr E A.  Dav and family.  Mrs. Fred Munson arrived home  last week from Vernon where she  has been visiting Mrs. McKinnon.  Fiiends of Mis. Burrell will be  pleased to hear she is feeling  somewhat better and is able to be  up again.  Mrs. de Mara and Miss Brock  spent the Easter holidays at Vernon with Mrs. de Mara's sister.  Mr. Clarence Burtch made a visit  to Penticton Thursday, returning  Friday.  Mr. and Mrs. A. Gordon were  agreeably surprised when a number ol friends turned up for a surprise party Monday evening. Eh,  mon I but we had a guid lime 1  A meeting was held on Monday  evening to discuss the War Memorial, and Messrs. W. A. Scott and  E. A. Day were appointed from  Benvoulin to act on the Kelowna  committee.  Rutland Lady Passes  Away in Hospital  At the. Kelowna Hospital last  Sunday morning there passed away  at the advanced age of 79 years  Mrs. Sarah Jamison Craig, of Rutland, widow of the late Joel B.  Craig, who predeceased her by  over thirty years. Death came  after a severe but brief illness  which necessitated her removal to  hospital a few weeks ago. The  funeral was held Tuesday, service  being held in the Baptist Church  and conducted in the absence of  the pastor by Mr. H. D. Riggs.  The deceased lady was born in  3t. Andrews, N.B., in which district  she spent the most part of her life.  Nine years ago, several of her sons  having settled in the Rutland district, she came here to reside with  them. She will be much missed  by many .friends who thought very  highly of her. Four sons and three  daughters are left to mourn her  loss. One of the sons has recently  returned from overseas, two reside  at Rutland, and another Midland,  Ont. The daughters are Mrs.  Wigglesworth and Miss L. Craig,  of Rutland, and Mrs. Blenkarn, of  Kamloops.  W. G. SCOTT  Plumber and Tinsmith  Jobbing and Repairs  Phones: Buuneu 164;Residence91  P.O. Box 22  Don't Deceive Yourself  with false notion* about the price of Footwear. True it is  that, like the majority of other things, the price of Shoes  has advanced since the war, but not to the extent some  people would make out Wherever you buy you can not  get better value OR CHEAPER PRICES than 1 am at  present offering on my stock  of  New Spring  Footwea/.  YOU  CAN  SEND  YOUR  MONEY  TO VANCOUVER.  TORONTO. TIMBUCTOO. HALCYON  HOTSPRINGS.  or tciTu; other place, but you'll not get Shoes cheaper; than  Charlie Dark is offering tight her* on main street I know  what the young men want, have stocked the goods���yes.  C.DARK  and am selling them.  C.DARK  VmQr&SrfOBgscf^^  INVESTIGATE the -  GRAY-DORT  A Canadian Car of Superior Merit  before purchasing an Automobile.  We are now Agent* for Kelowna  and expect to receive a shipment in  the next few days.  W. R. GLENN & SON  Pendozi Street AGENTS Phone  150  ���tH-rffltKRrXaKM  Just Arrived���a carload of  Agricultural Lime  Try some on your lawn or vegetable garden  WM. HAUG  Phone 66  CARTER'S TESTED SEEDS  Can be obtained at the RICHTER  STREET  GREENHOUSES  In 10c and 15c sealed packets or in bulk  Also Vegetable and Flower Plants in all Varieties    ,  at reasonable prices  PALMER   &  ROGERSON  Phone 88 Boi 117  East Kelowna Red Cross Society  Sale of Work  To be held in Store next to Jerman's Hunt's  (Old Implement Store)  Saturday, April 26th, 10.30 a.m.  Fancy Work  Ladies' & Children's Underwear  Children's Dresses        Boys* Suits  Tea served after 3 o'clock���25c each  The Jenkins Co., Ltd.  Service Day or Night  Phone 20  Up-to-date Livery  Auto Trucks  OVERLAND CAR  (FIVE-PASSENGER)  Vy OOQCFsfJ.rt   I  Prem'ses on Lawrence Av.  Manufacturing Co. n-  267  For Furniture of all kinds made to order, Store and  Office Fittings. Good storage to rent.  Building Contractors' Estimates Furnished  Second   Hand   and   Antique   Furniture and Goods ol all kinds  bought or sold  on  commission.  Sewing machines cleaned, repaired and overhauled.  Upholstering done on the premises. I'A'JK FOIIB  KELOWWA   RECOED  Thursday, April 24.1919  Mrs. P. C.  ANDERSON  hai un a:iged to   meet    prospective  pupili and their parents at her  Dancing  Studio  ROOM 3. LECKIE BLOCK  at 3 p.m, on  Saturday, April 27  for tlie purpose of arranging hours  for commencement of classes.  Use the Record Want Ads.  The Corporation of the City  of Kelowna  Tenders will be received by the undersigned up to 5 p.m. on Monday, 28th of  April, 1919, for the supplying and delivering 300 cubic yards of Shale Rock a* and  where required for the extension of the  Driveway in the City Park.  The lowett, or any. Tender not necessarily accepted.  G. H. DUNN,  23 Gty Clerk.  Special Attention  la asked of the people of Kelowna and the surrounding districts to  the HOSPITAL DRIVE-May 5th  to May 10th.  The following ia a Hat of the  Hospital needs: ���  $3,000 in Cash,  An Annua) Subscription Fund,  5 tons Potatoea for the year,  10 sacks Carrots,  5 sacks Turnips,  S00 lba Cabbage,  25 boxes Winter Applet,  15 dozen Fresh Eggs each month,  12 Chickens each month ;  alto many   other articlea auch   at   Wood  Meat, Freth  Fruit and Vegetables in sea*  son. Canned Fruit, fitc.  The KELOWNA THEATRE  Tonight���Madame Petrova in "A Daughter of Destiny."  Saturday���"The Strong Way," with June Elvidge.   A beautiful  atrr, snappy drama, sunerb settings.  Tuesday���Harry Morey with Florence Deahon and Grace Dar-  mond in "The Oiher Man."  EveniDg, 7.30 & 9.  Matinee Saturday at 3 p.m.  CREAM PRICES  from Jan. 1st, 1919  Kelowna prices: No. 1 -  60c per lb. butter fat  No. 2-  58c  KELOWNA CREAMERY, LTD.  Help the Y.M.C. A. Finish its  Work For Soldiers  Help the"Y" Construct the Manhood  that will Re-construct Canada  ALL, the world now knows that the Red Triangle of the  Y.M.C.A. was the " Sign of Friendship " to thousands  of your brothers, sous, nephews.cousins and neighbours'  boys in the last four and a half years.    Wherever the Canadian Soldiers went, the "Good old 'Y'" went too.   And  now it is coming back home with them!  For the support which has made possible the war work  of the Y.M.C.A. we thank you. Your money has been well  expended.   We have rendered full account.  We ask now your continued sympathy and support for  Red Triangle Service for our Soldiers during demobilization,  and for Y.M.C.A. work for Canada generally during the Reconstruction period. The Annual Red Triangle campaign  will be held throughout Canada May 5th to 9th, 1919. The  objective is $1,100,000.  The Y.M.C.A. will keep its  chain of Service unbroken  till tke end.  For Our Men Returning  For the soldiers and their dependents, returning  irom Overseas, we have provided as follows :���  1. A Red Triaugle man ou board every ship when it leaves  Great Britain, with a full equipment of games, gramophones  and records, magic lantern, literature and writing materials.  Where possible, also a piano or an organ. lectures, concerts,  sin,; songs, instruction re Government repatriation plans, and  Sunday Services.  2. Red Triaugle comforts and facilities for the men oo arrival at Halifax, St. John, Quebec and Montreal, including coffee stalls, with free drinks, free eatables, cigarettes, candies,etc.  3. Red Triangle men on every  troop train to provide regularly  free drinks, eatables and cigarettes, CatV&diaslV  organize games and sing songs, and ��� ���j  furnish information.  Y./A.C.A  4. Red Triangle free canteen  service, information bureau, etc.,  at each of thc 22 Dispersal centres  in Canada '  6. Red Triangle Clubs in the  principal cities of Canada iu the  shape of large Y.M.C.A. hostels to  furnish bed and board at low rates  and to bt* a rendezvous for soldiers.  6. Seventy-five Secretaries to superintend Red Triangle  service iu Military Hospitals, Camps and Barracks throughout  Canada.  7. Tickets entitling soldiers to full Y.M.C.A. privilege* fee  six mouths ul any local Y.M.C.A. furnished.  In addition to our work for the returning soldiers, we hare  to maintain the Red Triaugle service to the full for the soldiers  iu Siberia, as well :ts the work of special secretaries in Northern  Russia, Palestine uud Poland.  Red Tria^g^aatpoi^v  C^ttthi^rkArrsi  For Canada's Manhood  The Reconstruction program of the Y. M. C. A,  includes the following vitally important developments:���  1. An Increased tervice to 300,000 teeu-age boys iu the  Dominion���the development of Canadian Standard Efficiency  training; Bible Study groups; summer camps; conferences;  service for High School boys, for working boys, iu the towns  and cities; for boys on the farm and for boys everywhere, who  have lacked Opportunity for mental, moral, physical or social  development  1 Inaaguration of Y.M.C.A. wuik in the country, and the  smaller towns and villages- lacking  Association buildings uud equipment, on a plan of county organizations. This will include the  establishment of Red Triangle  centres for social, recreational aud  educational work among boys and  men, in co-operation with the  churches.  3. The promotion of Y.M.C.A.  work among Canada's army of  workers in industrial plants, both  in Y.M.C.A. buildings and in the  factory   buildings,  organizing  the  ���eeiai. -spirit among the industrial workers of our cities by  Meetings, enterUinments, games and sports.  4. The esUbliuhment of tbe Red Triangle i . isolated districts where lumbermen, miners and other workers Indd the  front trenches of industry.  f. Besides these main fields of increased activity for 11* 19,  we have to provide for enlarged work among railway nun,  college students and for our campaign to encourage physical  and sea education. Under aU our work we place the fundamental foundation of manly Christianity.  Y.W.C.A.  For the wives aud children  Overseas, dependent upon Canadian soldiers, and for Y.W C.A,  work in Canada generally, S rum  of $175,000 from the Ked Triangle Fund will be set aside for  the Dominion Council of the  Y.W.C.A., which is caring for  the soldiers' women folk, aud  their little ones on the lung journey, from Liverpool to Canada,  end is also extending its work  for Canadian girls.  For their sake also be generous when you make your  contribution.  FOR the sake of our victorious soldiers and  their dependents, and the happiness of  their home-coming; for the sake of our future'  citizens, our teen-age boys; for the sake of  rural life in Canada; for Uie sake ofthe social  betterment of the toilers in factory and workshop; for the sake of lonely men and boys in  our mines and forests; for the sake of Christian  Society and Canadian manhood���we appeal  to you. Give us your contribution, little or  big.   Be as generous as you can.  Hand your contribution to tbe canvasser when be  calls, or if you live where it is difficult for him to call,  send it by check, money order or registered letter to  tbe National Treasurer, Red Triangle Campaign, 120  Bay Street, Toronto.  Please Note:  We are not asking for  money to carry on our  work Overseas, with the  Army in Great Britain,  France or Belgium. That  work will continue at its  maximum for \ ome months,  financially provided for by  tbe liquidation of our  assets Overseas, and will  not terminate till the last  man has sailed for home.  National Council, Young Men's Christian .Associations of Canada  The Red Triangle Campaign is being conducted under th* distinguished patronage of His Excellency,  the Duke oj Devonshire, KjG., G��MG., G.C.V.O., P.C.  Hon Campaign Cha.rman: Ctrnfiff Chain*** Ctmtaitn Treasurer: Campaegn Dvetlor:  J��4n W   RuL, Montreal O. H*u����r Woo., Tor**. ������lUMW, Toronto Chas. W. Bishop, Toronto  160  Want Ads.  THE OKANAGAN   BROKERAGE  E. W. Wilkinson Jas. Inglis  ELLISON  A SNAP FOR QUICK SALE. 145 Acres.  ���I $50 per ad re, includes House. 24 by 18  ft.. Stable. 20 by 24 ft, cow bam, root  house, chicken bouse, blacksmith shop.  Free irtigetioa. If sold before Mey 13th  crop wil( go to buyer.  OKANAGAN MISSION  160 acres.     Owner will exchange for  good car as part payment.  Listings wanted of 5, 10. 15, and 20 acre  blocks.  Full particulars apply to  THE OKANAGAN BROKERAGE  "Opposite the wharf"  Kelawna  Phone 116 Box 116  FOK   SALE  FOR SALE. Alfalfa Hay in Stack.   W. R.  Craig, Rutland.   Phone 1506. 22tf  FOR SALE, seven Hotbed Saah. size 3 z  6 feet, $5 each ; alao Young Piga and  Sows in pig. Apply W. Pryce, Vemon  Road. I8tf  TOULOUSE Goose Eggs for sale.   Phone  3107. 21.3p  BROOD SOWS *for aale.    Apply Axel  Eutin, Rutland. 22-3  FOR SALE, One double-action Cylinder  Pump, 5-inch bore with 12 feet of 2-inch  pipe.   Apply P.O. Box 303. 22.3p  FOR SALE. Grey Mare. 7 yeart old    J.  F. R. Baron, Ellison District. Kelowna.  22.3p  FOR SALE. Firat claw Timothy and  Clover Hay. Also good work Horse,  about 1400 lbs. Apply W. D. Hobaon,  Okanagan Mission.   Phone 2508,     23-4  WANTED  WANTED, Second hand Harness, Saddles  etc., to sell on Commission. We repair  all kinds of leather goods. Thomlinson  the Saddler. 23tf  SITUATIONS VACANT  WANTED. Help for housework. Apply  stating salary expected to Mr. G. A.  Meikle, Glenn ave. P.O. Box 82. Phone  49 22-5  WANTED, experienced Piuner.alao Chore  Boy to milk two cows and tend few  sheep. Apply Cloverdale Ranch, Box  553 or phone 3206. 22-3p  WANTED, a Girl for general housework.  Apply Mra. Fumerton, Glenn Avenue,  or phone 210. 21c  WANTED, Help   for Housework   State  wagea   P.O. Box 192, Kelowna.   23-4p  SITUATIONS WANTED  EXPERIENCED STENOGRAPHER de-  sires position in Kelowna or vicinity.  Apply Box R, Record Office, 23p  M1MCELLANEOUB  STRAWBERRY PLANTS. Keliogg's  Price, Magic Gem and Helen Davies,  $10 per 1,000; Everbearing. Progressive  and Superb, all sold out Bankhead Orchard Company, Ltd. 20tf  Thuty New SIobels  to Choose From  77 IB OFFER to you men  11 land young men a moil  \ftr pleasing and thoroughly  satisfying rang* of new fashions from which to select  your new clothes.  MADE -TO -MEASURE  CLOTHES ��* MEN  ars known throughout Canada as absolutely dependable  garments, always in tha forefront of fashion, and invariably well-tailored.  You can order tbasa clothes  with a feeling of security, a  confidence in the result that  is very satisfying in the day*  when the chances of dissatisfaction in  clothes ere peat  H. F. HICKS  KELOWNA  WATER NOTICE  FARMERS AND FRUIT GROWERS. ATTENTION. I have many clients anxious  to purchase Farms and Fruit Ranches in  your district. If you wish to sell please  send me full particulars of your place  at your very earliest convenience. State  price, terms, etc, and give definite in-  ���(ructions how to get to your place, li  your price is right I will sell your place.  R. G. MdLeod. "The Und Man," 533  Pender Street West. Vancouver, B.C.  23-6  MOTOR EXPRESS  & Heavy Hauling  D. CHAPMAN  Phone 287 P.O. Box 351  Eggs For Sale  Mammoth Pekin Duck Eggs, $1.50 setting  Langshan Eggs, $1.00 per setting  GEO. DEAN. WoorJUwn  2l-4p  1 can   (pare   a   few   Setting!   of  Eggs from my bred to lav  Barred Rocks  White Wyandottes  Rosecorab White Leghorns  at $1.30 per setting of IS.  ���J. C. Stockwell  DIVERSION  AND USE  Take notice that I, Henry McDougal,  executor ol the Eatate of the late Eneas  McDougal. whose addreaa is Kelowna.B.C,  will apply for a licence to take and use  ISO acre feet with a maximum flow oi  one cubit foot of water per aecond out of  Spring and Creck,also known aa Ruhlman's,  which flows in a southerly direction and  drains into the land on Diatrict lot 503.  Oaoyooa. and which originates in Rose  Valley in District Lot 2188. The water ia  be diverted from the stream near the  North West Corner of D.L 503, and will  be uaed for Irrigation purposes upon the  land described aa D.L 503. Osoyoos Div.  This notice waa posted oa the ground on  the 23rd day of April, 1919. Acopyofthis  notice and an application purauant thereto and to tha "Watar Act, 1914." will be  filed in the office ef the Water Recorder  at Vernon, B.C. Objections to tha application may be filed with the aaid Water  Recorder or with the Comptroller of  Water Rights, Parliament Buildinga, Vic.  oria, B. C, within thirty daya after the  first appearance of thia notice in a local  newapaper. The date of the firat publication of this notice ia April 24tb, 1919.  HENRY McDOUCAL. Applicant  By Arthur Johnson. Agent.  23.7p  WATER NOTICE  DIVERSION AND USE  Take notice that C. E. Thompson, whose  address is Kelowna, B.C, will apply for a  licence to take and uae 30 acre feet of water out of a spring which flows Waaterley  end drains into Mill Creek at the Southwest corner of 1-ot 41, reg. plan 415, D.L.  137. The water will be diverted from the  stream at the point where it flows into  Mill Creek, and will ba uaed for Irrigation  purpose upon the land described as the  ten acres adjoining and south of Mill  Creak, immediately west of the Southwest comer of aaid lot 41. Thia notice was  posted on the ground on the lat day of  April, 1919. A copy of thia notice and an  application pursuant thereto and to tha  Water Act, 1914," will be filed in the  office of the Water Recorder at Vernon.  Objections to the application may be filed  with the aaid Water Recorder or with the  Comptroller of Water Right., Parliament  Buildinga, Victoria, B.C, within thirty days  after the firat appearance of this notice in  a local newapaper. The date of tha firat  publication of this notice ia Thuraday,  April 3rd. 1919.  CEO. E. THOMPSON.  20-4p Applicant.  The Fish Market  Nearly opposite wharf  We sell all trbuh ef Fresh Fish In  season an J Shell Fish  Phono 243 Delivery  ���lf*tf**i1****^',tt*t*t^0tv*rttat*lfijft^i^^^^*1*lt,,t*^a**

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