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Kelowna Record Apr 25, 1918

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 >* .*&;  %d0fma &mvb  VOL X.   NO. 23.  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY. APRIL 25, 1918.-4 PAGES  $1.50 Per Annum  ii Important Change in  Provincial Taxation  Amending Bill Now Before  Legislature  The bill containing the government's taxation proposals (pr this  session waa introduced Friday bv  the minister of finance, Hon, John  Hart. It is intended to revise the  present Taxation Act snd equalize  the burden which has to be borne  by the taxpayer,  In regard to the farmer, proviaion  is msde for a complete new aaaess-  ment of all the real property in the  province coming under the taxation  department, and this will be made  during the summer. Upon it the rolls  for 1919 will be based. Exemption  of improvements up to a value of  $ 1200 ia given to farmers, this being  in addition to the exemption up to  $1000 now enjoyed.  Banks will be taxed as last year,  $3000 on the -chief office of each  bank, and $500 for each other office  in the province.  City and district municipalities  will be exempt from taxation' of municipal property in unorganized territory,   if  Amendments .dealing with tax  sales are proposed which will remove the difficulty which prevented  a tax sale laat year, that of having  to proceed for all arrears of taxes  up to December 31, preceding.  When property is advertised in future the whole amount of taxes ow-  will be shown, but in the event of  the government deciding that only  the taxes up to, say, the end of 1915  shall be aought an owner can save  his land from sale by paying arrears  and intereat to that date. Proviaion  "is made that a delinquent owner  may at any time .pay at least one  year's arrears with interest. Heretofore a collector could not accept  any payment unless it represented  tlie full sum "owing. In the event  of a tax sale, the lands of any  member of the allied forces are to  be withheld from eale, and the  lands of his father, mother, wife or  children, if dependent on him, may  likewise be withheld.  The minimum tax on any parcel  of real property is fixed at one dollar instead of 25 cents There are  several thousands of parcels now  assessed for less thsn one dollar the  larger number at les. than a quarter  and the expense of collection eats  up most of the levy.  Government's Plans for  Returned Soldiers  The governments plans for placing returned soldiers on the Isnd  were outlined by Premier Oliver in  the legislature Friday. The bill before the legislature, he explained,  was to give authority to reserve or  purchase lands to aid the federal  government with their plans. Outside of the Peace River district the  Dominion owns little land in Brit  ish Columbia, so the local government will provide additional lands  to what it already owns, and for  the purpose of obtaining lands,  which it is necesssry to purchase,  it will set aside hslf s million dollars.  The government's bill sets out  that lands may be reserved from  sale from time to time cr purchased ss necessary, to be subdivided  as deemed expedient. The land  may be leased or granted outright  to any aoldier or community of  soldiers,-not exceeding 160 acre,  to esch soldier, except where such,  lands arc suitable only for pastoral  purposes. The government is alsn  given power under the bill to con  vey free of cost to the Dominion  for soldier settlement purposes  such crown lands as may be found  necessary.  The people of Clinton have held  a meeting for the purpose o"f start  ing a movement to celebrate the  sixtieth anniverssrv of the discov-  ery of'gold in British Columbia.  Sir William James Bull is submitting to the British House of Commons a resolution to extend the  -Military service Act to all unmarried women between the ages of  nineteen and thirty for work of  national importance.  Work of Red Triangle  Organized Business  Its Value More Realized at the  Front Than at Home  By virtue of the value of the service performed among the Expeditionary forces of Great Britain, Canada and. in fact all Allied countries,  to say nothing of the work of humanity carried on in enemy countries, the Young Men's Christian  Association has earned for itself  the gratification of countless thousands of fighting men who have  been brought into touch with the  personal influence and helpful oversight of the " Y" secretaries in the  war theatres of Europe. A. the  commencement of the war when it  was realized that the struggle would  probably laat for at least three years  the geod officers of the Association  were requisitioned bv the British  Government to minister to the  spiritual and recreational needa of  the volunteers.  The work of the "Red Triangle"  in France and England,' in far-off  Palestine or in South Africa, has  been carried on-with such thoroughness that the service rendered is  now an organized business, it is  directed by a head office staff of  experts who are specially trained  leaders of men. The hundreds of  workers devote themselves assiduously to providing soldiers with  every possible comfort to soul and  body. Games are supplied in great  measure, these embracing football,  baseball, cricket, golf, tennis and  all of the indoor games. Under  their direction, too, music is furnished, both artificially and otherwise.  Concerts are organized and given  whenever possible, the assistance  of many world-famous entertainers  and vobalists being enlisted in this  service which in .many cases is  conducted tight under the noses of  the big guns.  The effective snd unending work  performed by the Y.M.C.A. officials  in England, France and other countries is only superficially known. It  is almost impossible for a full account of this work of humanity, so  much appreciated among lhe men,  to be detailed in a ahort article. It  is known that one new Y.M.C.A.  Hut has been completed overseas  every second weekday during the  war, many of which have been destroyed by enemy shells. In one of  the army areas in France the "Y"  has opened no fewer than sixty-  five centres since March last year.  There are now twenty-one centres  in the Saloniki area, while a centre  has alao been established at JaiTa-  the Jaffa of the Bible. Io Italy there  is a recreation hut among the  Dolomites, 8,000 feet above sea  level. The chief of the American  censoring office in France stated  recently that over half of the letters  passing through his hands told of  the great service of tbe Y.M.C.A.  Mr. A. McKenzie left for Cranbrook on Friday after spending his  holidays with Benvoulin friends.  The Parks Committee has had a  force of men engaged for the past  day or two taking out from the  streets the young trees which have  been killed and replanting with  new ones. A very large percentage of tho mortslity amongst these  young trees is due to mischievous  children, who spparently look upon  the guards placed to protect the  l rees as put there to climb on and  otherwise amuae themselves with.  Psrents should impress upon their  children the necessity for taking  care of the trees, and aid the city  and save expense by checking thia  damage. ,  Major-General Mewburn has received a cable from the minister of  oversees militia forces of Canada  announcing that no more leave or  furlough can be granted to officers  and men of the Canadian expeditionary forces serving overseas.  This is in view of the very serious  situation at the front and the absolute need of men remaining at  their posts until the crisis is over.  No extensions of leave or furlough  will, therefore, be granted, except  for medical reasons, to officers and  men of the overseas forces how in  Canada.  Forjner Kelowna  ' Hotelman Dead  Mr. A Peabody Passed Away|  . at Vancouver To-Day  By wire this morning the news  came through that Mr. A. Peabody  until recently proprietor of the  Palace Hotel here, had died at  Vancouver a few hours earlier. 11  It was only last November that  Mr. Peabody disposed of the hotel  property to the present company,  and left with his wife and son  George to spend the winter in  Southern California, His health  had not been good for aome time,  and apparently the few months  sojourn in the sunny climate of the  south failed to produce the improvement hoped for. It was Mr.  Peabody's intention eventually to  settle near his old home in Nova  Scotia, and the family only recently arrived in Vancover on their  way east. They had planned to  viait Kelowna in the course of their  journey.  No detail were given in .the  telegram beyond that the funeral  is to take place Saturday.  Rutland News  (From oar own eorrssDondsnt).  Cherry and peach  treea  are in  bloom and onions are away up I  The Church of England Service  will be held at Rutland on Sunday  afternoon 28th inst. at 3 o'clock,  Leslie Richards has resigned his  position on the s.s. Sicamous and  is now an employee on the Kettle  Valley Railway.  Mr. Dudgeon who has been  visiting his ranch for three weeks  is returning to Calgary Saturday.  The Young People's Society are  giving a concert in the schoolhouge  on Fridav, May 3rd.  The Girls' Enterprise Club held  their weekly meeting at Mrs. Dan  McDonald's on Tuesday evening.  Mrs. McGregor received the  news from England this week that  her son who is in the Flying Corps,  has been slightly injured.  There will be a patriotic service  in the Methodist church on Sunday  at 7,30 p.m. A special collection  will be taken up for the Women.s  Institute Red Cross Fund.  O������   Benvoulin Notes  The Benvoulin Red Cross Society will meet at Grummet's Hall  on Thursday, May 2nd. Everybody welcome.  Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Day have returned after planting their ten acres  at Woods Lake.  Mrs. Allan Creighton* has moved  back to the ranch after spending  the winter in Kelowna.  The Rev. Mr, Johnston arrived  on Friday to take up his work in  Benvoulin and Rutland. A few of  the members of Bethel church met  at the Manse on Saturday night to  welcome Mr. Johnaton to our community.  A request is being made by the  Benvoulin and Kelowna Red X  Societies for contributions of old  iron, wrought or csst, rsgs of all  kinds (except greasy), old rubber  (except hose), and kindred junk.  The ladies are not collecting this  for souvenirs, but will endeavor to  get enough to make it saleable, and  people are requested to have a  good clean-out and deposit the  relics in Mr. W. Lloyd-Jones' barn  on Richter street as soon as possible.  No Old-Age Pensions  Old-age pensions will not be a  reality in British Columbia for some  time to come. <  Mr. J. W. Weart of South Van-^  couver waa unable Thursday to get  his resolution adopted by the houae.  He had a bill printed and ready,  but could not induce the govern-  ment jo bring it in. Hia motion  urging that courae upon the administration got into the committee  stage, but was lost there.  Hake Big Attack on  Submarine Bases  British naval forces Tuesday car  ried out some extensive operations  against the German submarine  bases of Ostend and Zeebrugge.  Five old cruisers were filled with  concrete and sunk in the channels,  it is believed effectually blocking  them.  . The piling beside the Mole at  Zeebrugge was blown up by an  obsolete submarine filled with explosives. The French co-operated  in the raid, Storming parties were  landed on the Mole trom the cruiser Vindictive to divert the enemy  attention.  Baron von Richthofen, the crack  German aviator who had downed  76 allied machines was killed Sunday in an air battle.  Trail is to have two clean-up  davs. There is some question  whether that city can accomplish  the job in the limited time.  Cafe Chontant to  Aid Red Cross Fund  What promises to be an unusual  and exceptionally.interesting event  is to be held on Saturday afternoon  and evening in aid of the Red  Cross and returned soldiers. The  committee has arranged a programme that will undoubtedly appeal to a large variety of people.  For some weeks past a class of  young ladies has been in training  and promise an attraction of exceptional merit. The entertainment  is to he held in the Hewetaon &  Mantle block and a special stage  has been erected lor the feature  referred to. Two performances  will be given, one commencing at  3 o'clock in the afternoon and the  second at 8 p.m. In all some 35  people will assist. Among the well-  known entertainers who have volunteered their services are Mrs.  Soames, Drury Pryce, H. Tod Boyd  and Eric Dart.      ���    ���  In the afternoon tea will be  served and a number of surprises  in the wav of entertainment have  been arranged for both performances. The committee has been  very energetic and haa been most  liberally supported in their efforts  by the local storekeepers and  others, and visitors may expect to  receive anything from half a ton of  coal, a sack of flour, a pig, a aofa  cushion or a circus doll. For those  who may not secure any of the  prizes mentioned above there will  be an opportunity to obtain homemade cakes, pies and other delicacies.  The purposes for which the entertainment is being given are too  well known to need any comment.  However, in view of the great battle now in progress in France the  demands on the Red Cross organization will increase enormously  and the committee feel assured of  very large attendances at both performances on Saturday.  Mr. Geo. Chick was a passenger  to Vernon -yesterday.  Mrs. Gaddes and two children  are visitors to Summerland this  week.  Vast Issues Depend Upon  the Welfare of Our Men!  Cheer Up and Thank God for the Y.M.C.A.  TRY to picture yourself in the muddy cold trenches after  exciting days and long nights of mortal danger and intense nervous strain. Rushing "whiz-bangs" and screaming "coal boxes" are no respecters of persons. You are hit!  But despite shock and pain you still can face the long weary  trudge back to dressing station. Weary, overwrought and depressed, you are prey to wild imaginings of that other coming  ordeal with the surgeon. There are other "walking wounded,"  tool   You must wait, wait, wait.   And then��� .  Up comes a cheery Y.M .C.A. man, the ever-present "big brother"  to the soldier, with words of manly encouragement. Close beside the dressing station the good generous folks at home have  enabled him to set up a canteen.' He hands you biscuits, and  chocolate or coffee.  . > IB IT  YAVC.A.  Red Trilntfe Fund  $2,250,(  Cunada-V  id*  lay 7,8,9  ���Appeal  War Work  Summary  There are:  ���96 branches of Canadian  Y.M.C.A. in France.  ���79 branch.es in England.  ���Dozens of Y.M.C.A. dug-outs  in forward trenches under fire.  -rOver 120 Military Secretaries  overseas.  --aOtWXK) letters a day-written ia  Y.M.C.A. overseas buildings.  ���$133,000 needed for athletic  equipment (Helps morale of  soldiers.)  ���Y.M.C.A. saved hundreds of  lives at Vimy Ridge bycaring  for walking wounded.  ���Over 100 pianos in England  and France, also 300 gramophones and 27 moving picture  machines.  ���Y. M. C. A. helps boys in  hospitals.  ���More than 60,000 cups of hot  tea and coffee distributed daily  in France���free. Estimated  cost for 8 months, 148,000.  ���150,000 magazines distributed  free every month. (Estimated  cost $15,000.)  ���$125,000 used in 1917 to build  huts in France.  ���Concerts, ��� sing-songs, goodnight services and personal  interviews energetically conducted. Concerts, lectures,  etc., cost $5,000 a month.  ���Thousands of soldiers decide  for the better life.  ���Y.M.C.A. sells many needful  things to soldiers for their  convenience. Profits, if any,  all spent for benefit of soldiers.  ���Service to boys in Camp  hospitals.  ���Red Triangle Clubs for soldiers  in Toronto, St. John and  Montreal. Centres in Paris and  London for men on leave.  ���Out of Red Triangle Fund,  $75,000 to be contributed to  the War Work of theY.W.CA.  Boys!  "In thousands of cases," writes an officer, "it was that first hot  cup of coffee that dragged the man back to life and sanity."  The tremendous helpfulness of the Y.M.C.A. as an aid to the  "morale," or fighting spirit, of the soldiers is everywhere  praised. No wonder the Germans make every effort to smash  the Y.M.C.A. huts uut cf existence.  The Y.M.C.A. is aserywhere. You first met the helpful,  manly Y.M.C.A. vorker in camp, then on train and boat, at  camp in England ad in Prance, close to the firing line. Often  he risks his life to reach you in the trenches, fie has won the  warmest praise from military authorities, statesmen���the King!  Have you a preciou i boy at tlie front? You cannot be "over  there" to guide hi: i away from fierce temptations of camp and  city. You cannot comfort him in his supreme hour of trial.  Your parcels to Ir.n are necessarily few. But the Y.M.C.A.,  thank God, is "ovr.;- there," going where you cannot go���doing  the very things you long to do���doing it for you and for him.  - Will vou help? This vast organization oi helpfulness needs at  least $2,250,000 from Canada for 1918. For your boy's sake be  GENEROUS!!  Here's your chance to do a fine  stroke in the big war I  Help the  . Y.M.C.A. to help your big brothers overseas by joining in the  "Earn and Give  Campaign"  Six thousand Canadian older  boys are invited to cam and  give at least Ten Dollars ($10) to  the Red Triangle Fund. That  means $60,000 in all I Splendid!  Five thousand dollars will be  used for boys' work in India and  China; another $5,000 for the  National Boys' Work of Canada,  and $50,000 to help big brothers  ip Khaki. Ask your local  Y.M.C.A. representative for information and pledge card.  When you have subscribed one  or moreunitsof Ten Dollars, you  will receive a beautifully engraved certificate.  National. Council, Young Men's Christian Association  Campaign Directors for Western Canada  Britiah Columbia:   J. S. Rankin, 607 Board of Trado Bldg., Vancouver  Alberta I   John Hanna, City Hall, Calgary  Saakatchewan: T. D. Pattern, Y.M.C.A., Regina  Manitobai J. H. Crocker, 1106 McArthur Bids;., Winnipeg ���  "��� ��� ���������'��� '  '��� '     I'      !- I" WIW ������������!��������� PAGE TWO  KELOWNA  RECORD  Thursday, April 25th. 1918  ���    PROFESSIONAL AND    *'  ������        BUSINESS CARDS      *  BURNE & WEDDELL  Barrister,  Solicitors and  Notaries Public,  B. C. Weddell..   ���   John F. Burne  KELOWNA   B.C.  KELOltfNH RECORD  Published .v��ry Thursday at Kaltvwna,  British Columbia  JOHN LEATHLET  Editor and Proprietor  .    R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA. B.C  PIANOFORTE  MR.   HAROLD   TOD   BOYD  has resumed his teaching classes and wilt  receive   pupils   as   before in  his studio-  Trench Block. Kelowna.  P.O. box 374  JOHN   CURTS  CONTRACTOR ��c BUILDER  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given for publicBuild-  inga.Town and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  F. W. GROVES  M. Can. Soc. C. E.  Consulting Cioil and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Suroeyor  Survey, and Report, on Irrigation Works  Applications for Water License.  KELOWNA. B.C.  CLIFFORD G. BUCK  INSURANCE BROKER  Lile, Accident, Sickness, Fire, Automobile,  Burglary, - Fidelity Guarantee  Specializing in Insurance, therefore service  to the Assured  Phones 217 and 216  HERGA  AMBLER  (Mrs J. S. Ambler)  Coloratura Soprano  mill receioe   a   limited   number of  pupils for oocal training, musical  monologues and the piano  HIGHEST   REFERENCES  For terms apply in care of Mr. J. Fumerton  Dr.  MATHISON  Dentist  KELOWNA   ::   B.C.  Penticton  Steam Laundry  Laundry will be despatched  from  Kelowna every  Tuesday  Afternoon  returning Saturday  Morning  R.H. BURNS, Agent  At the Club Barber Shop  TO  ALL  Automobile  Owners  I  have installed  a complete up-to-date  VULCANISING  Plant, and am prepared  to take care of your Tire  Troubles of every description.  GAS      OILS     TIRES  ACCESSORIES  COAL OIL  CAR FOR HIRE  BeOILSHOP  On Water Street, rear of Oak Hall  P.O. Box      Proprietor Phone  294   J. W. B. BROWNE   287  ADVERTISING RATES  LODGE NOTICES. PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  ETC.. '.'. cants riel  columa inob osr tress..  LAND AND TIHBER NOTICES-SO dars. ��� firm davs $7.  WATRR NOTICES-19  lor llvs Insertions.  LEGAL ADVERTISING-Flrst insertion. 12  oents psr Una: sach subssauent inssrtlon. s  cents  psr  line.  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS -2 cents  per word lirst Insertion, 1 cent psr word  each subsequent inssrtlon.  DISPLAY ADVERTISEMENTS - Two inches  and under. 60 osnts per Inch lirst insertion  ovar two inohes 40 cents per inch lirst Insertion: 20 cents ner inch each subssqusnt  insertion.  SUBSCRIPTION  RATES  II.fiO    psr    Tear;    76c.    six   months.   United  States 10 esnts additional.  All subscriptions parable In advance  Subscribers at tbe rssular rats can bavs  .xtra papers mailed to friends at a distnnoe  et HALF RATE. I.n.. 76 cents per rear.  This special prlvlleffs is sranted lor tbs  nurpose ol advertislnn *he citv aad district.  All chanses in oontract advertisements mast  Ire in tire hands ol ths printer br Tuesdnr  cvenintr ro ensure publication In tha next  Issue.  Probably no part of Canada's  war activities have been so severely  criticised as that dealing with Food  Control. To the ordinary individual who has realized vaguely lhe  need for food conservation end  tried to take an interest and be of  some particular service, it hasseem-  ed that until recently the only activity has been the forming of numerous committees and appointment  of representatives and commissioners only to disband the whole thing  again in favor of some new org��n-  zation. There does not appear to  have been any lack of willingness  to fall in with some effective scheme  the only difficulty apparently has  been in devising such workable  plans and laying them clearly before the people.  During the past two or three  months, however, much has been  accomplished, and gradually the  strings are being tightened on all  channels of food waste.  The British people do not like  restrictions upon their stomachs.  As a breed we are used to being  well,fed, and any measure tending  to control our appetites is liable to  be condemned. Notwithstanding  this national characteristic, however  it is not likely that, under existing  circumstances, there will be much  objection to the regulations just announced by the Canada Food  Board.  Food in Canada should be held  in trust for the Allies. Food is  plentiful in Canada and there is  enough to go round and to spare  for the Allies if Canadians take  care. Every Canadian should be  a trustee for food for the Allies,  with the definite object of making  food an effective munition of war.  Food control in Canada means food  discipline and every Canadian  should be a disciple. Properly  conceived the purpose of the Canada Food Boatd is to induce each  individual citizen to become a food  controller, voluntarily, for if all  citizens are food controllers, then  there is food control in Canada.  Wilful waste of any food or  food products or waste resulii g  from carelessness or from imperfect storage facilities, has been  made illegal and subject to penalties by order of the Canada Food  Board. By the terms of this order  responsibility is laid upon private  citizen* to see that no food is lost  by being kept too long or kept in  improper conditions. If a private  citizen has reason lo believe that a  cold storage warehouse, store, restaurant or hotel is wasting food in  any way, he has now the opportunity ot making a complaint to  the municipal authorities with lhe  knowledge that the law is behind  him.  If the local authorities learn that  food is being held when it should  be sold for fear of spoiling, they  have only to notify the Cnnad.  Food Board. The Board is in its  turn authorised to notify the offender that the goods must be immediately sold and in default of obedience the Board itself may step in  and seize the goods and sell them.  The Corporation of lhe City  of Kelowna  TENDERS FOR STREET WATERING  Tenders will be'received by the undersigned up to 5.00 p.m., on Monday,'29th  April, for a team and driver for the City's  street sprinkler, for the months of May,  June, Auguat and September of the current year. Forms ol tender may be obtained at the office of the City Clerk.  The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.  G. H. CUNN,  Kalowna, B.C., City Clerk.  -   April 17th, 1918. 22-3  Cancellation of Military  Service Exemptions  Appr. ximately 66,000 men will  be effected bv the cancellation of  exemptions under the order in  council approved by both Houses  of Parliament Friday. It is proposed, in the first place to call  three years of unmarried men and  widowers without children���men  of 20, 21 and 22 yenrs of age. As  a basis of computation, it is anticipated that the age declared by the  man in his claim for exemption  will be accepted. Therefore, if lhe  course is adopted, the first call will  comprise men who were 20, men  who were 21, and men who were  22 years of age between the issue  of the first proclamation on October 13, 1917, and the last day for  fiiing exemption claims under tltat  proclamation-November 19, 1917.  Mrs. Ralph Smith's Bill  The Minimum Wage Bill waa  finally passed Friday morning, Mre.  Smith's success in getting this important piece of legislation through  the house being warmly appreciated by the members, who gave her  hearty applause when the final  stage was reached.  Mr. J. W. Weart had a number  of amendments to offer, but Attorney-General Farris explained that  he did not desire to have the bill  altered in any way. He suggested  that the pleasure be given a year's  trial before amendment.  Mr. Weart was successful, how-  ever, in obtaining acceptance of one  change by which the scope of the  Minimum Wage Commission is extended to include girl workers under 18 The board will be enabled to enquire into the wages and  working conditions of such employees and can set a prohibitory mandate preventing payment of wages  lower than girls should in the  board's opinion receive.  ��� ��� o���   The imperative necessity for an  increased wheat crop this year to  avoid famine is the subject of a  special message of the Hqn. T. A.  Crerar, minister of agriculture, to  (he farmers. The acreage, he says,  must be increased and everx field  capable of growing wheat must be  planted.  The Corporation of the  City of Kelowna  NOTICE ia hereby given that thc fint  pitting of the annual Court of Revision for  the purpose of hearing complaints against  the assessment for the year 1916 as made  by the Assessor, and for revising, equalizing  and correcting the Assessment Roll of the  City of Kelowna and Kelowna City School  District, will be held in the Council Chamber, Kelowna, on Monday, May 27th, 1918,  at 10 a.m.  All appeals, complaints or objections  must be in writing and delivered to the  Asapsaoi-at least ten (10) clear days before  the Brat sitting of the Court of Revision.  Dated at Kelowna, B. C, this 20th day  of April, 1918.  G. H. DUNN,  23-7 City Clerk.  The Corporation of the  City of Kelowna  FOOD CONSERVATION  NOTICE ia hereby given that under Do  minion Order in Council No. 597, dated  March 12th 1918, it is declared to be the  duty of each municipality in Canada to en  force the regulations contained therein  within ita municipal limits.  The following is a synopsis of the aaid  regulations:���  "Where there ia reason to believe that  any food or food product suitable for  human consumption is being stored or  kept in any building or premises, and ia  likely to become unfit for human conium  ption, the owner or other peraon who has  control of the same may be ordered to  immediately tell, or ao otherwise dealwith  the same that no loss or further losa of  such food or food producta may reault;  and if such owner or other person does  not forthwith comply with the terms of  auch order, the said food or food products  may be seized, sold or otherwise dispoaed  of for the purpose of preventing, as far as  practicable, further loss or deterioration,  Where the Canada Food Board has made  an order or ordera preacribing the amount  of any kind or kinds of food or food products that may be purchased or held for  sale, exportation or private consumption  any excess of the amount* ao prescribed  may be seized and forfeited.  The1 penalty for violating any of the  regulations contained in the said Order in  Council, or of any order made thereunder  ia a fine not exceeding $1,000.00 and not  less than $100.00 or to imprisohmeet for  a period not exceeding three montha, or  to both fine and imprisonment,'*  A copy of the aaid Order in Council may  be aeen at the office of the City Clerk.  G. H. DUNN,  Kelowna, B. C, City Clerk.  April 23rd, 1918. ' 23  Orders for  Local  Scouts  "tet prepared0      Kelowna  Troop  Troop First;   Self Laat  Edited by Pioneer? April 23, 1918  ORDERS by command for week  nding May 4, 1918.  DUTIES:- Orderly patrol for  week Otters ; next for duty, the  Beavers.  PARADES: the combined troop  will parade at the club-room on  Monday and Wed., April 29th and  May 1st, at 7 p.m., and on Friday,  May 3nd, :,( 2 p.m. The latter parade will be followed bv a full dress  reheaiaal at the movie theatre for  the concert in the evening. The  concert commences at 8.15 sharp  and all scouts will report at the  theatre by 7.30. On Saturday the  4th of May, the matinee commences at 2.45 and all scouts will report at the theatre by 2.15. The  parade for the rehearsal and concert will be in uniform without  staves.  The troop is again reminded  that this year besides having our  own reputation to uphold we have  a provincial responsibility as present holders of the Lieutenant-  Governor's Shield. Besides having  Commissioner Heneage with us at  the concert we may have scouts  from Vancouver, Summerland and  Vernon,and we must not give any  of them cause to wonder as to  how on earth the shield happened  to come to us. The of courae applies more to general scout conduct and bearing at all times  rather than for a short period on  the stage, previously rehearsed,  but for that short period any slips  or shoddiness are very loudly advertised.  P.-L. Max Donaldson of St.  Paul's Troop, Vancouver, arrived  in Kelowna on Saturday afternoon  ast, to enlist in the services of Mr.  Hartley, of Rutland, as a Soldier  of the Soil, and to the scout who  has been in charge of meeting the  returned soldiers' trains at Vancouver, a most self-sacrificing work  the troop extends a double welcome.  We are having inquiries on behalf of other scouts who are anxious lo come up here to get on a  farm for the summer, and we  should, therefore, appreciate very  much any of our farmer friends  needing the help, letting us know  at once.  We trust that any visiting scouts  to whose notice this column may  come, will make themselves known  to us. The scoutmaster, E. C.  Weddell, at the Hewetson-Mantle  Block, or P.-L. Crowlev at the  C.P.R. passenger wharf, are available practically any time of the  day. Any local scout who meets  a stranger wearing a scout badge,  will also at once make themselves  known to him in the scout manner  and introduce him to the troop  later if possible. Let it never be  said by any visiting scout tnat he  came here wearing a scout badge  and walked around unrecognised.  Then indeed are we disgraced.  a .  a  We were all shocked and surprised to hear of the very sudden  and serious illness wich has overtaken our former troop leader, R.  Keller, at Kingston. He is putting  up a game fight against a bad attack of pneumonia and according  to the last telegram at the time of  writing, was doing better, slowly.  That he may speedily and completely recover is our heartfelt  wish.  a        a  a  The following local extract is  from the Ottawa Citizen of ihe 3rd  of April :-  " His Excellency, the Duke of  Devonshire, was present at a conference of the boy scouts held last  evening in St. Andrew's Church  hall and presented two silver life-  saving medals to' Anthony and  Leonard DuMoulin, two members  of the 1st Kelowna Troop, of Kelowna, B.C. They received the  medals for saving the life of a man  named Burne who broke through  the thin ice on Okanagan Lake, on  March 2nd, 1917. The boys along  with two cither scouts, risked their  own lives by going on to the thin  ice with a rope and dragged Burne  out. The two DuMoulin bpys are  attending Trinity College School  at Port Hope, and are spending  their Eastec holidays with their  uncle. Commissioner Bliss, of the  boy scouts in Ottawa.  His Excellency being very much  interested in Boy Scout work  throughout Canada, kindly consented to be present last evening  to give the boys their homrs, and  also complimented them for their  brsvery,"  jj��g GO-OPERATIVE PRICES  Extra No. 1 Feed Oats- $64.00 per ton  Barley and Oat Chop -  68.00   ���    ,,  Shorts       -      -    ��� - 41.50   ���   ,",  Bran -      -       - 36.50  ���   ���  Wheat       - 3.75  ���sack  Rowcliffe's Feed Warehouse  Opposite Government Buildings, Bernard Avenue  Phone 204 Prompt Delivery  Announcement to  Automobile Owners  HAVING taken over the Garage lately occupied by  the Burbank Motor Co., and having secured the  services of Mr. Jack  Mayor, whose ability is  well known to automobile owners of this district, we  are prepared to do all kinds of  General Auto Repairs & Overhauling  Automobile Tires and Accessories of all kinds in stock  Tires Repaired Gasoline and Oils  GIBSON'S GARAGE  Phone 232  R. H. GIBSON A CO.  Burbank Motor Co.'s old stand  CREAM PRICES  from March 1st, 1918  Kelowna prices: No. 1 -  SOc per lb. butter fat  No. 2 -  48c       ��� ���  KELOWNA CREAMERY, LTD.  DON'T BE A DRUDGE  and slave your life away gumping and carrying water for  the wash.  A "V&K" Wafer System will do all this hard work,  quickly, cheaply, and with no effort on your part.  Inquire regarding prices and particulars  J. GALBRAITH  Phone 100    Plumber & Steam Fitter  Box 81 Thursday, April 25th, 1918  KELOWNA   RECORD  fAOITBBM  White Wash Skirts  M  fANY new styles in  White Wash Skirts  are now on display. The  selection consists of such  materials as Repp, Pique,  Garbadine and Drill, all  excellent washing materials. Make selection now  while the showing is at its  best. Sizes 23 to 30.  i ;" $1.75 to $7.50 each  Waists Specially Priced- $2.50  Interesting assortments in Voile, Muslin and Organdie  Waists are on special sale this week.   The values are  excellent and offer a great opportunity to effect a saving  at this new price��� $2.50  <%��^Ur  Phone 361  Kelowan  New Spring and  Summer Suits  IF YOU want a good Tweed or Worsted Suit for<  Spring and Summer wear call and see our stock  of New Suits just arrived from the east.   We can  give you as  good value for your money as you can  get by sending your money out of town,   fie loyal to  your home town and buy your Clothing from us.  ���  We have also just opened eur new stock of  SPRING BOOTS  We sre sole agents for the celebrated "ASTORIA"  Shoes for men. See them before buying any other line.  Oak Hall Clothing Company. Ltd;  "THE HOUSE OF FASHION"      9 ���"    '  We have what you want in both Common and Finished  LUMBER?  DOORS WINDOWS SHINGLES  Prices right.       Delivery Prompt.'       Satisfaction Guaranteed.  Kelowna Saw-Mill Co., Ltd.  D. LLOYD-JONES, Manaxing-Director.  Carters Tested Seeds  In 5c, 10c and 15c packets.    A full stock now on hand  Vegetable- Plants now Ready  Cabbage $ I per 100; Cauliflower $1.50 per 100  SHRUBS SHADE TREES FRUIT TREES, &c.  PALMER    tt    ROGERSON   Richter Street    -   Kelo<��ru.  New Stock Wall Papers  My new stock has arrived, and includes all the newest  things in Wall Papers���  Textiles,   Mosaics,   Aligator Leather  Varnished Tiles,   Cheap   Hall,  Kitchen & Bedroom Papers  Cut Out Border, Strappings and   Plain Borders and  Ceilings.   A nice assortment and at the RIGHT PRICE  CALL AND LOOK  THESE  OVER  J. C. STOCKWELL  -  Keller Block  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  Mrs. A. Cordon was a passenger  to Vernon Tuesday.  Miss Mary Ferrier returned  Tuesday from a visit to the coast.  Mr. Jack'Sewell left Monday for  Calgary wnere he has secured a  position with the fira. of Plunkett  and Savage.  The Higher temperatures of the  past few days has resulted in a  considerable rise in the creeks,  and residents along the danger  spots are watching it anxiously.  The Fire Brigade boys paid a  visit Monday to the home on  Richter street of Mr. and Mrs. Ceo.  Kennedy, who returned last week  from their honeymoon trip. The  fire truck was brought into service  and an old-fashioned " charivari'  startled thc neighbours.  Next Sunday in the Baptist  church the Rev. Arnold Bennett  will preach in the morning on  "Unsealing the Book of Coming  Events." At the evening service  his topic will be "If any m\\ be in  Christ; oi Nowaday Superstitions."  The sacrament of the Lord's Supper will be adn inistered after the  evening service. Song service will  commence at 7.15 p.m.  On Friday last a man named  A. W. Murdison appeared at .the  police court charged with peddling  without a licence.; He had sold a  quantity of showcard pens and  other stationery and was given the  option of cancelling all his sales  and taking the goods back or pay  ing a fee of $50 and one dollar  fine.   He chose the former.  The week from Monday next,  April 29th, to Saturday. May 4th,  ia to be " Hospital Egg Week,"  during which time an effort will be  made under the auspices of ti  Poultry Association to gather as  large a supply as possible ot "hen  fruit" for the use of the hospital  All who possess laying -hens whether members of the Association  or not, are appealed to to devote  a little of the output that week to  this cause. Eggs may be left at  the store of Mr. C. Dark.  Vi M. Parker & Co. have made  arrangements for the periodical  visit to Kelowna of Mr. H. S. Tim-  berlake, of Armstrong, a clever  young occulist and graduate optometrist, who has already achieved  considerable distinction in the  northern end of the vall'y. Mr.  Timberlake is to make his first  visit on May 1st.  A military whist and bridge drive  is to be held in the Prisoners of  War room on Monday April 29th,  in aid of the Prisoners of War.  The 99th anniversary service of  the I.O.O.F. will be held in Knox  Church, Sunday April 29th, at  II a.m. /Ml Odd Fellows will  please meet in the Lodge Room at  10.30 a.m. sharp wherefrom they  will parade to the church.  The Chancel Guild of St. Michael's and All Angels' Church will  hold an apron sale in the Prisoners  of War tea room on Wednesday  May 8th beginning at 3 o'clock.  Afternoon tea will be served as  usual. Ten per cent of the proceeds will be given to the Prisoners  of War and Red X Funds.  A squabble between two Italian  ladies, Mesdames Piola and Meri  Orsi, the latter bringing a charge  against the former of assault, furnished a case for the police court  last Friday. A great many accusations were handed back and forth,  but the magistrate finally decided  that the two were equally to blame  and imposed a fine of $2.50 on  each.  Mra. Dr. Andrew and Mrs. Keliy  of the Summerland school board,  were in town Tuesday inspecting  the manual training and domestic  science equipment here.. Summer-  land is thinking of introducing  these departments tn the near  future.  8  Change in Kettle  Valley Service  Starting with next Monday, A ril  29th, aervice on the K.V.R. between Penticton arid Spences  Bridge will be reduced to a tri-  weekle service���eastbound Monday, Wednesday and Friday, and  westbound Tuesday, Thursday and  Saturday.  -THE -r  Prices of Shoes  are not so alarming if you  BUY RIGHT. Be one of the  many who express surprise  at the low figures marked on  my window display���they are  honest values to everyman���  marked   for   quick turnover.  DARK, the Shoeman  QUICK REPAIR WORK  Opposite Royal Bank Kelowna  The result of the appeal which  was made to Ottawa for the exemption of Mess. s. Joe and Felix Casorso from military service has  been made public. The application of the former has been refused altogether while Felix is given  exemption until January 1st next.  The appeal was made on the  grounds of exceptional business  interests, the principal management of the large producing firm  of Casorso Bros, resting upon  these two brothers. Another brothel, Leo, has to report for service  within the next few days, whilst a  fourth, August, is already at the  front. ,  Everett Faulkner returned  the coast this week.  from  Choral Concert is  Successfully Repeated  The choral concert which proved  such an attraction last week was  repeated with great success on  Tuesday evening when the Knox  was comfortably filled, many people taking advantage of the reduced admission fee, hearing the  well-selected programme rendered  a second time.       v  In the absence of Mrs. Braden,  Mr. Geo. S. McKenzie appeared,  singing "By and Bye," a verv appropriate song by Seymour Ellis, responding to an encore with an old-  time favourite. Mesdames Hayman  and Trenwith repeated their numbers of (he previous week, both  reappearing in response to continued applause. Mr. Drury Pryce  was not allowed to leave the platform without an extra, and much  enthusiasm was shown when the  talented gentlemen rendered Mr.  Tod Boyd's original composition.  A welcome surprise awaited the  choir at the close of the evening  when refreshments were served by  a band of genial ladies to whom  ihe heartiest thanks are extended.  The net proceeds amounted to  over $50, whilst the total sum  raised by the choir's efforts in the  two evenincs reached the very  satisfactory figures of about $250  - A suggestion ha been mr.de  that the choir reunite in the fill,  the realization of which would no  doubt bring pleasure to Kelov na  people in general.  The Fifth Annual Entertainment of the 1st Kelowna  Boy Scouts, assisted by the Wolf Cubs, will be held  Friday, May 3rd, at 8.15 p.m.  With a Matinee on Saturday, May 4th, at 2.45 p.m.  Songs,   Kazoos,   Drills,   Gymnastics,   Pyramids,  First   Aid  On Friday Commissioner Ihe Ree. and Hon. T. R. Heneage  mill present Silver Crosses and Badges  Admission Friday, for both Adults and Children, 50c;  Saturday, Adults 50c, Children 25c  To be held in KELOWNA PICTURE THEATRE  ^0s}lt\tsM*tst^mS^sf>s1St*st^t^s\^ts^s90k,>si  IMPLEMENTS for  THE FARM AND GARDEN  Walking Plows, one & two-horse, 8-in., 10-in., 12-in.  Planet Junior Seeders and Cultivators  Gang Plows       Diamond Harrows      Cultivators  Disc Harrows, 6, 10 and 12 plate  Lever Harrows, 30-tooth Wheelbarrows  ADAMS  WAGONS  Grey Campbell Buggies and Democrats  W. R. GLENN 6c SON  Pendozi Street  AGENTS  Phone 150  NOTICE!  Messrs. W. M. Parker & Company, the  Jewelers, have arranged with  Mr. H.S. Timberlake, B.O.  of Armstrong  to visit their store evety six weeks.  Mr. Timberlake is a Graduate Optometrist, and has the latest scientific instruments for examining the eyes, and  absolutely guarantees his work.  Glasses given Only when  required  CONSULTATION FREE  At Parker's Jewelry Store on May 1st,  For One Day Only  The KELOWNA THEATRE  TWO NIGHTS  Friday and Saturday,  April 26th and 27th, at 8.15  Joan, the Woman  With Geraldine Farrar  The story of Joan of Arc, the inspired Maid of Orlesns  PRICES:   Adults, 50c; Children, 35c; Reserved, 75c  Matinee: Adults, 35c; Children, 20c  Reserve teats at Crawford'*  TUESDAY, at 7.30 and 9  "His Sweetheart"  With George Beban, celebrated  for his portrayals of  Italian characters. Admission 25c and 10c  THURSDAY, at 7.30 & 9  Madge Kennedy in  "Baby Mine"  . By Margaret Mayo  The play that promoted laughter throughout the world  Admission : Adults, 35c; Children, 20c PAGE PODB  KELOWNA   HJECOBD  Thursday, April 25th, 1918  \  ("wanted;) Eggs ior Hatching  FOR SALE. I Lumber Wagon, 3 Head  Horse*, I Bicycle, ) Buggy, ' Plow, I  Road Cart Apply H. B. Burtch, Harms Ranch. I9tf  FOR SALE, General purpose   Team and  Mare.     Apply J. L. Pridham, Kelowna,  23-5  TENDERS FOR FLUME  Tenders will be received by the Kelovv.  na School Hoard up tu noon on. Monday  the 29lh inst., for tlie construction of aboiH  1,000 ftrel of Hume. Specifications may be  seen at the office of the secretary.  N. D. McTAVlSH,  23 Secretary.  WATER NOTICE  DIVERSION AND USE  TAKE NOTICE that Mrs. M. E. Hill  and A. E. Hill, whose addresses are Kel  owna, H.C.; will apply for a licence to take  and uae 20 acre feet ot water out of Sutherland Spring and the waste water from  Kelowna Irrigation Co. and irrigation ays  tern, which flowa in a North-Westerly  direction and drains into Okanagan Lake  through District Lot Nine (9). The wrte  will be diverted from the stream at i  point about 320 yards from the North-  West corner of District Lot 138, and will  be used fur Irrigation purpose upon the  land described as Sub. Lot 44, Registered  May 202, Osoyoos Division. This notice  was posted on the ground on the 23rd  day of April, 1918. A copy of thia notice  and nn application pursunt thereto and  to the "Water Act, 1914," will be filed  in the office of the Water Recorder at  Vemon. Objections to the application may  be filed with the laid Water Recorder  or with the Comptroller of Water Rights,  Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C., within thirty days after tbe first appearance  of this notice in a local newapaper. Th.  tlate of the first publication of this notice  is April 25th, 1918.  Mrs. M. E. HILL and A. E. HILL,  Applicants.  23-7 By A. E. Hill, Agent.  L. 0. Brown's  South-end Store  (Formerly  O.K. Lumber  Co.'s stole)  PENDOZI STREET  is   now   open   with   a   fresh  stock of  Staple  Groceries  Flour & Feed  Prices Low to suit " Cash  and Carry " terms  Phone   -        -   4502  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER  AND  CONTRACTOR  Estimate rurmahed for all classes  of work  8YNOPal8 OJf COAL MINING  REGULATIONS  Cunt mioiati r,uaU ol Iks Dominion ia Al*��  itoba, rti.r.kiitt..i-w��m aad Aiu.ru,. to* Vuko  ���rhtorr. tk�� iN.--ri..w��-n TsrrlturiM. aad a  ortrion ot ia* i'rovfowt o> UttUib Columbia  mv ba isased lor a ina ol twsntv-ons vsur>  a   nn   suii'iia!   ryuUl t>l   41   n��   *���*���>. Not  ore Uai 2.800 icf* will ba Uaasd to on*  kitulicant.  Application (ur tks laaaa must ht wtda bv  i.h aoDlleaut iu ourmom to ths Acaat ar Sub-  Keiit ol tfat district ia which ths rltrhts as-  I'.'.l for ara aituatad.  Id turveved sarritatii tha laad mm* ha d*  rribsd by aNtiooa ot Ufful sobdlvisiOM ul  mMum, *ud la aMMmrsd tstssaldi sk*-  raft applied (or shall bs sttkad vat bv the  ��� -.|i.-..d.  bUassli.  ICack application stitat bs aceomttaoisd bv a  I.- of 15 whisk wUl bs nctadtd il tht nirfati  [ppUad for ars not arailabls. bat ao* othar-  imh. ' A roraltr shall bt paid an ths msr  faantabla outDUt of tht ssia* at tks rats ol  VS   rents   Oer   to*.  Ths [irrsun oprrntimr ths mios shall furninl.  Im sircnt with swora raturns ffoeooDtina for  hs full (lutiiititT of awrchaaiAblt aoal ti.ini-.i  ml tmv tha roraltr thsrso*. II tha ooal  ininii riirhti art aot, bsing ooeraitd. suoh  nturiii thtill bs (uraishsd nt Isost oaos  MR  Ths least will ioaladt tht tea) miniatr riarhta  air. but tks Itsstt ssar bt ormttUd U wm-  baas wbatovar avallmblt sarfaaa firhls mav  ooBsidBrtd nocttsaxr 'or tht wwrkaaff of  hs mias at tht rata of 110 aa am.  For full Infonaatioa apnlicatloa should bs  ���ltd* to tht Seorstarr of tat DspartaMM ot  h" Interior. Ottawa, or ie ths Artat or  ud-Anat of Paatfaloa faoda.  V.   V. OOM.  Dmtr Wat*** ��l ths latsctac.  rM. R.-Oaaa.thoriatd Dublltatloa af Mia ad  ortltsBMai will as* is mM U..1  Two pens Barred Rocks headed  by cockerels from Johnston, bred  to lay strain, brought from Meaford  Ontario, this spring  13 Eggs for $1.50  1 wo pens Rose Combed  White  Leghorns,   the  kind   that   lay all  winter  13 Eggs for $1.50  One pen White Wyandottes.good  laying strain  '  . 13 Eggs for $1.50  J.C. STOCKWELL, un  Buff Orpington and  White Wyandottes  Specially selected and bred   for Egg type,  keeping aa near standard aa  possible.  Eggs For Hatching  First P<n~$3 for 15; $7.50 for 50;  $12 for 100.  Second Pen-$2'for I 5 ; $6 for 50;  $t0 for 100.  A few stock birds still for sale  A. W. COOKE  Kelo  i Field.  Box 663, Kelowna.  !9tf  Land Registry Act  NOTICE UNDER SECTION 36.  TAKE NOTICE that an applicaiion has  been made to regiater the Corporation of  the City of Kelowna, ae (he owner in Fee-  simple, under a lax Sale Deed from the  Collector of the Municipality ofthe City of  Kelowna, to the Corporation of the Cityof  Kelowna bearing date the 30th day of  November, A. D. 1916, in pursuance of a  lax Sale held by said Municipality on or  about the Uth day of October, 1915, of  all and singular certain parcel or tract of  land and premises situate, lying, and being in the City of Kelowna in the Province  of Britiah Columbia, more particularly  known and described as the Easterly 70  feet of Lots I and 2, and Lot 4 in Block 4,  Map 462.  You and those claiming through, nr under  you, and all peraons claiming any interest  in the said land by descent whose title is  not registered under the provisions of the  "Land Registry Act" are required to con-  teat the claim of the tax purchaser, within  forty-five days of the service of this notice  upon you. Otherwise you and eac), of  win will be tor ever estopped and debarred from setting up any claim to'or in respect of the said land, and I shall register  the said Corporation of the City of Kelowna aa owner in fee.  Your attention is called to section 36 of  (he ''Land Registry Act" and amendments,  and especially to the following extract  therefrom   which   relates   to  the   above  notice:���  "And in default of a caveat or certificate  of lis pendens being filed before the registration as owner of the persons entitled  under such tax sale, all persons so served  with notice, or served with notice under  subsection (6) of section 155 of the "Municipal Clauses Act, 1906," or section 293 of  the "Municipal Act," or section 139 of the  "Aaiesament Act, 1903," or section 253 of  the "Taxation Act," in cases in which  notice under this Act is dispensed with as  hereinafter provided, and those claiming  through or under them, and all persona  claiming any interest in the land by virtue  nf any unregistered instrument, and all  persona claiming any interest in the land  by descent whose title is not registered  under the provisions of this Act, shall be  for ever estopped and debarred from set-  tins up any claim to or in respect of the  land so sold for taxes."  Dated at the Land Registry Office, at the  Citv of Kamloops, Province of British  Columbia, this 27th day of December,  A. D. 1917.  C. H. DVNBAR,  To Sam Sing, District Registrar.  Quong Hue. 21-5  AUCTIONEER  I have had over 2i years' experience in the Auctioneering business,  particularly in the line of Cattle,  Farm Implements and Household  Furniture ; and this experience iu  at your disposal, It means better  results from your auction sales,  Anyone wishing to arrange for an  Auction Sale should see   or  write  G. H. KERR  Auctioneer   '  P.O. Box 195 Residence at  ,  Kelowna. B.C. GLENMORE  Mr. C. G. BUCK  Room   I, Leckie   Block,  it  acting as  agent  in   Kelowna, and will* make all  arrangements for conducting of sales  Phone 217  m wvb  THt CAUSE Of  A   Constitutional    Remedy  That We Guarantee  Lagrange, N. C���"For years I  EU.Tcred with a chronic cough, so I  :ouid not sleep nights and continued  .0 lose flesh. My druggist asked me  to try Vinol. It cured my cough, I  can sleep nights and have gained  :���;. she pounds. Vinol is the best  c.io and tissue builder I have ever  tn'.-.t::."���W. D. Ren, Lagrange, N. C.  "We guarantee Vinol for chronic  coughs, colds and bronchitis. Not a  patent medicine. Formula on every  bottle.   Your money back if it fails.  Sold by  P. B. WILLITS & CO.,   Kelowna  Management of  Irrigated Lands  In all rotations where summer fallow is  not considered, the hoed crop year is the  year which cleans our land of weeds and  thia is also the year :o apply barnyard  manure to the land. This serves the double purpose of enritching the soil and adding humus which eventually increases the  water-holding capacity of our soils. But  we have to remember that in takes conaiderable moisture to decompose manure  sufficiently to become well distributed  through the soil, and for this reason a  short account of handling manured land  for irrigated hoed crops might help to increase yields. Where the second crop of  clover is to be turned under we prefer to  turn it under without manure, leave it  rough, and apply manure during the fall  or winter working this well into the land  as soon as possible in the spring, and then  plough the whole again. In thia way the  clover has already rotted and the extra  working of the manure has broken up the  large lumps, and leaves the manure well  distributed in the soil. For most cropa  30 to 36 inches between the rows is best.  The first irrigation after seeding the land  should be marked shallow, about 3 inches  deep, this starts percolation near' the surface where the young rootlets are located  and also helps the manure to absorb moisture and being nearer to the warmer soil  starts decomposition very quickly- With  good cultivation thia puts the soil in condition for quick growth. If the plants  have grown well the second marking  should be deeper to start percolation from  4 to 5 inches deep. By doing this the  dust mulch is not interfered with very  much, it makes cultivation much easier  and holds the moisture where the roots'  need it. The third marking should be aa  deep as possible, say 6 to 8 inches; thit  can be done by using a 6 inch plough and  marking deeply. In very dry yeara it may  take 4 or 5 irrigations to bring the crop to  matuiity. Crops like potatoes and corn  which eventually obstruct cultivation  should be given the best of care till cultivation is impossible and the irrigation  furrow left intact till harvest time. If these  crops are are planted in rows 3 feet apart  Utile or no damage will be done the roots  by deep marking.  The time to watch the soil most careful,  ly is during the hottest periods as it ia essential to keep the pi. nts growing vigor,  ously during that time so that they can  fill out during the cooler months in the  fall. The aim of the irrigator should be  uniform moisture over the entire field.  This is hard to accomplish if the length  of the run is too great. Under field con.  ditiona from 300 to 400 feet is the most  economical from a water and crop standpoint and for these two reasons we would  advise farmers to shorten up the run of  their irrigation water and the increase in  crop will pay for the extra ditching or  fluming the first year. If the run is too  long the crop near the flume su0era nearly  as much from too much water as the end  of the run does from too little.  To overcome the bogging of the land  near the outlet of the flume or ditch, run  the vater fairly fast to make a clear channel for itself and get away freely, and as  the water progresses down the row lessen  the flow till you can maintain running  water the full length of the row without  overflowing at the end. On very level  land a large amount of water can be used  for a short time, on a steep slope a small  amount of water for a long time. Under  field conditions we can often reduce the  grade of the run by putting the rows at a  larger or lesser angle from the supply ditch.  Good cultivation goy hand in hand with  good irrigation and tne best preparation of  the land previous to seeding brings down  the cost of production and increases the  yield.  Ladif* WtfhlBff to OnUc  SPIRELLA CORSETS  sjtm neat  Mrs. J. H. DAVIES  Boob No. 1. Oak Sal)   Hook  bev  ween the hour* o( 5.80 and 2.30 n.m,  ��� Saturday ol matt weak, or at anv  ther tint Wt anpohtaaarat.  Car for Hire  Gibson's Garage  Phone 232  m  Two Big Attractions  at Picture Theatre  ''Joan the Woman," with Geraldine  Farrar as Joan, is more than a* motion picture spectacle or a drama. It is a visualization of one of the most remarkable incidents in history���the story of Joan of  Arc, the inspired Maid of Orleans, the  martyred saint of the French nation, and  (he inspiration of the French soldiers and  the French people at the present day.  It appeals to people of every class. It  contains a spectacle second to nothing that  haa been done, with scenes such as mediaeval armies in the clash of battle and the  harge of mounted knights in armor. But  above all it contains the true story of Joan  f Arc���of her rise from the humble part  of a peasant girl to be the commander-in-  hief of the French armies and the savior  of France���one of the most wonderful  stories in all history. And interwoven with  her rise to greatness and her sacrifice to  indifference nnd superstition to be burnt  at the stake inns the-pathetic human love  story of Joan, the Woman, and her enemy  Eric Trent, the English captain.  On Thursday next. May 2nd. Madge  Kennedy who will appear at the Kelowna  Theatre in Margaret Mayo's brilliant comedy, "Baby Mine" as the second of the  Goldwin productions, has found from the  depths of her stage experience that men  laugh more easily and more whole-heartedly than women.  "Baby Mine" is Madge Kennedy's first  million picture, and she found the task of  acling it a bit arduous, because nobody in  the studio laughed.  "There are situations in 'Baby Mine'  which Misa Mayo assures me never failed  to produce a chuckle or a howl when 'Baby  Mine' was a piny." Miss Kennedy went  on. "I labored over thoae scenes and put  into them everything funny that is in me.  I he cameraman was very sad. The director looked downright sorry.  "1 thought I had bungled up the funniest  scene, and suggested that I be given another chance at it.  "'What for?' demanded the director; 'it  can't be any funnier. Now in the next  scene .'  "Directors measure their humor with a  yardstick."  Mrs. W. W-. Perry and Miss  Perry went down to Penticton  yesterday on a visit to friends.  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  AU Rinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  FOR  Come and select from our  new lines of  Curios, Silks and  Fancy Chinas, &c.  The Japanese Store  Kelowna Phone   112  Automobile  For Hire  H. B. BURTCH   -   Phone 160  G. W. CDNNINCHAH  AUCTIONEER  and  General Commission  Merchant  ' (Successor to J. C. Stockwell)  Second ��� Hand .Good*  Bought or Sold on  Commission  Flour and Feed Always  in Stock  Next to the C.P.R. wharf.  Kelowna  Conserve Sugar  IN MAKING PANCAKES  Try this Recipe:  2 Cups of Rolled Oats ;  li cups of Standard Flour;  I Teaspoon of Soda, dissolved in 2 Tablespoons of  Hot Water ;  I Teeapoon of Nabob Baking Powder mixed with  the flour ;  1 Teaspoon of Salt;  24 Cups of Sour Milk or  Buttermilk;  2 Eggs, beaten;  I Tablespoon of Sugar ;  I   Tablespoon   of   melted  Butter.  Soak Rolled  Oats  in  Milk  overnight and in morning add  the balance.   Beat and cook as other pancakes  SERVE HOT WITH WAFFLE SYRUP  The McKenzie Co., Ld.  UPHOLSTERING  Our Mr. Homewood is an expert upholsterer, having  worked in the largest   upholstering   houses in   both  England and Canada.  Old Goods Recovered. New Goods Made lo Order.  We have a large line of Coverings.  KELOWNA FURNITURE COY.  WM. HAUG  Masons' Supplies  H/tflD AND SOFT COAL  Phone No. 66  CHICK FOOD  " Our Own Make" - 6 cents per lb.  For  ���> Small  Chicks  We have a full line of  Grit, Shell, Beef  Scrap,' Bone, &c.   Also  '  Corn Whole at    -    $3.45  Corn Cracked at -    $3.60  Le��B 5 per <*>nt. discount for cash on Flour or Feed  SPRAY!       SPRAY!  Our stock of materials for Spraying is complete .  Rex Lime Sulphur, Soluable Sulphur, Black Leaf 40,  Arsenate of Lead, Quassia Chips, Whale Oil Soap,  Blue Stone  and Paris Green  ORDER NOW TO. ENSURE YOUR SUPPLY  Kelowna Growers Exchange  Phones 29 and 37  Crockery,  Glassware,  Stoneware  Wedgewood Dinner Sets, regular $36, for $29.50  Genoa Dinner Sets at the old price $18.75  Butter Crocks and Flower Pots in all sizes  El The White   and  namelware ��&tx.  Rugs, Baskets, Seagrass   Rugs, Rag Rugs, .Lunch  Baskets, Clothes Baskets, Cutlery, Toys, Trays, &c.  A. E. COX  WATER STREET  KELOWNA  w


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