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Kelowna Record May 8, 1919

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Array ffetotoma  Vieteria.  T '  VOL. XI.   NO. 25  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA. THURSDAY. MAY 8, 1919.-4 PAGES  $1.50 Per Annum  lamps is Interfering  Willi School Work  al Regulations Made For  -Votection of Higher Classes  For several months past there  has been prevalent amongst the  children an epidemic of mumps,  Which has been the cause of much  lime lost from school work.   The  _ > of attendance  haa fal.en  ��� low especially in the younger  set, a very unfortunate state of  in   view   of  the  previous  erious shortening of the school  r owing to the "flu" outbreak,  i trouble has been largely conned to the lower classes, but re-  ntly it b.as shown a tendency to  plead to the higher grades and  ome  of  the teachers too have  baught the infection.   This in spite  of the enforcement of regulations  [requiring all children exposed to  Infection to stay away from school  ar a safe period.  The fact thnt recently at least ten  br twelve of the entrance pupils  nave been exposed to mumps and  also the vice-principal and teacher  of one of the entrance classes, a  onsultalion was held by the medal health  officer  with Principal  jordon and the chairman of the  [school Board over the advisability  of altering the regulationa so as to  fcneet   the   best   interests   of   the  ���Entrance and High School pupils.  ���These are the pupils to whom enforced absence at this time is most  serious as missing an examination  ���in Hie  higher grades means the  |loss of a whole year.  As a result of this consultation  jthe medical officer has issued the  ���following statement. :���  "A child when exposed to mumps  ���will show signs of developing it  ��� from 16 to 21 days as a rule, and  lyet is infectious two or three days  ��� before visible signs appear. If,  [then, an entrance or high school  [pupil is taken away from the con-  [slant exposure and lives at some  I other home, he or she may safely  I attend school for the first twelve  [days, then remain away from  I school for a further nine daya un-  [ til the 21 days have passed and if  not attacked by the disease, return  to school. They will thus have lost  \ only one week and still  have protected the others in case they had  | developed the disease.  " It would have been  a  disaster  I to her entire class at this time of  the year.eapecially after the amount  of time lost due to influenza, had  [ Miss Caldwell had  to discontinue  teaching  for the week, so we felt  some definite lines needed to be  laid down to meet the new cir-  | cutnstances arising.   Entrance and  i high school pupils are not so liable  [to infection as children between  j three to ten years of ago, hence,  i with care, ahould be able to be  J guarded.   The number is limited  I and therefore  it is easier to find  J homes for them to stay at during  I the twelve days or so after .expo  > sure  in  which  they   are  non-in  [ fectious  ' So far but two entrance pupils  I have developed the disease and  I we hopeful this way to be able to  | keep down to this low average  I and atill interfere as little as possi-  f ble with their school work.  " Mumps as a disease in children  [ ih the vast majority ot cases is not  rat all serious, but if continuing un-  7 til examination timea and causing  loss of a year's study in the higher  [ branches, then the result is serious  to the child's advance education-  1 ally. Any child who has had  i mumps may return to achool five  , days after swelling disappears,"  A Step Nearer the  Kelowna-Kamloops Line  A party of surveyors under H. F.  Silverlhorn, of the C.N.R. engineering staff, haa opened temporary  offices in Vernon, and hsve already commenced the work of  final adjustment of the survey line  from Kelowna to Vernon in preparation for grading. It is not  expected that any great changes  will be made in re-running the line  and any alteration will probably.  be. only a matter of a few feet.  All the officials engaged ate returned soldiers having done -overseas service either with the railway  troops or the engineers, and it is  to be the policy to give work of  this character to returned men who  are competent to carry out the  duties.  S.P.C.A. Prosecute  , in Cruelty Charge  Russell Clark, a teamster in the  employ of the .A.- Johnson barn,  was'charged Friday in the police  court with cruelty to a horse: The  charge, which was brought by the  newly-formed local branch of the  S.P.C.A., was based upon the fact  that the horse had been taken from  the stable and worked while in a  sick and unfit condition, and had,  in fact, died the same day as a  result. It was also charged that  being unable to do its work, and  keep up with its team mate, it had  been cruelly beaten and ill-used.  The accused denied there had  befen cruelty on his part and alao  claimed that he had no knowledge  that the horse waa sick.  Several witnesses were cailed  but Magistrate Weddell maintained  that the charge had not been proved, and dismissed the case with  costs against the Society.  German Rights Handed  Over to Japan  AU German rights at Kiao Chau  and in Shantung province are to  be transferred without reserve to  Japan, according to an agreement  reached By the Council of Three.  Japan voluntarily engages to hand  back Shantung province in full  sovereignty to China, retaining only  the economic privilegea granted  Germany and the right to establish  a settlement at Taing Sao, south of  Kiao Chau.  Mrs. Jerman Hunt left Friday on  a visit to England. Mr. Hunt accompanied her as far as Winnipeg.  R. J. Hogg has been appointed  as the district fire ranger for the  present season.  Mr. Geo. Royle, who aince his  return trom overseas has been  staving with hia brother in Kelowna, left Friday for England.  A musical event of some interest  is being arranged for Monday, the  26th of the present month, when  the pupils of Herga Ambler will  give a recital in the aquatic pavilion  at 8 p.m. This is to be followed  by a dance. The proceeda are to  be given to the funds of the Great  War Veterans.  Opposition Leader to  Speak in Kelowna  Mr. W. J fWeer. M.P.P,  the leader uf the opposition,  is visiting the Okanagan shortly and will be in Kelowna  Monday, May1 19th, when he  will address a public meeting  in the theatre.'  ���*VVV^^^S^^/V\s'N^N^%VV\/\rf%��%^V\*-��V>*��*^s^..v^��>^  Kelowna Loses Season's First Ball Game  The Penticton baseball team  with a number of supporters of  both sexes, came up to Kelowna  last Thursday to meet the local  boys. The game took place in the  afternoon in the park, resulting in  a win for the visitors by 5 to 1.  The gan.e started off well, the  score being one all at the beginning of fourth when Penticton got  another, making the score 2 1. No  more runs wer�� scored until the  seventh when Penticton got two,  which with another in the ninth,  making the final score 5   1.'  The visitors played a steady  game from start to finish. The local  boya* were a little slack at times,  but with coaching will give the best  a hard game. An unfavorable wind  was blowing with interfered with  the playing.  The line-up was as fpllows: Penticton: Mirshak, J. Castner, Larsen,  McPeak, Maze, Swim, Nagle, Ramsay Long; Kelowna: Thayer, Roth,  Hereron, Patterson, Berrard, De-  Hart, Anderson, Kincaid, Carney.  It is hoped that before the present week is over a valley schedule  will be arranged for both baseball  and lacrosse and delegates have  been appointed to attend a convention to be held at Vernon for  this purpose.  Regina building tradea strikers  are back at work, the bricklayers  having obtained their demand of  $1 an hour and an eight-hour day.  A bill has been introduced into  the Dominion house to so amend  the Criminal Code as to provide  for the substitution in Canada of  electrocution instead of hanging as  the death penalty.  An agreement whereby approximately 4000 wounded and ill  Cxecho ��� Slovak soldiers will be  brought from Siberia to San Francisco and Victoria, B. C, for treatment, has been effected by Britiah,  American, and Czecho - Slovak  officials.  A return tabled in the House  shows that 31,371,843. acres of  public land have been given to  railway companies by the federal  government aince 1883. The return shows the grants made year  by year. The largest were between  July I, 1900, and June 30, 1901,  when the railwaya were given  6,440,999 acres of public lands.  C.P.R. officials announce that an  all sleeping-car fast train service  will be started across the continent  on June I. It will be a new train,  in addition to the regular summer  service, and will stop only at divisional pointa and Rocky Mountain  summer resorts. The time will be  cut to 93 hours.  Until further orders, immigration  of Doukhobors, Hutterites and  Mennonites is prohibited. An  order-in-council to this effect waa  signed by the governor-general  Thursday laat. It was paaaed under the provisions of the existing  Immigration Act, . which gives  authority to this end.  Benooulin-Notes  i     (From oer own eomsoorslsriO.  Mr. Dalzie, from Alberta, spent  Monday evening with friends in  Benvoulin.  . George Day arrived home on  Friday from the coaat where he  has been attending University.  We are glad to welcome back to  our community Mr. Hill and his  family. Mr. Hill haa accepted a  position with Mr. A. Crichton, his  former employer.  Mr. Stewart and family have  moved from the house on the Map-  pir. Ranch to the K.LO. branch  Mrs. F. Small and family have  moved into the houae on the Map-  pin ranch.  Mrs. E. A. Day received a tele  gram from her son Pte. Emmett  Tutcher laat week saying he had  arrived in New York. Pte. Tutcher  spent a vear in France and took  part in aome of the big battles, being slightly gasaed a short time  before the armiatice was signed.  Confer Upon Salaries  Increase is Sought In View of  High Cost of Living  The executive of the Trustees'  Association and a deputation from  the Okanagan Teachers' 'Association met in conference on the subject of teachers' salaries in the  Kelownn High School last Saturday. There was a verv frank and  friendly discussion. The teachera  were not prepared to make any  suggestions on the construction of  a schedule of salaries, but they advocated a percentage increase to  tide over the present high coat of  living and they suggested that the  question of a schedule be left over  till next fall.  Both trustees and teachers were  emphatic in declaring that no consideration ahould be shown to teachers who were doing inefficient  work. If the teachers were to be  protected in their interests the public must olso be protected.  As an outcome of this meeting  a recommendation will be aent to  nil the school boards in the Okanagan district that teachers should  be notified as early in May as possible what their salaries were to be  for next September. There was a  general feeling among the trustees  that salaries should be increased.  Will Address Members  of G.W.V.A.  Mr. F. B. Stacey, M.P.P. lor the  Fraser Vallev, who is a representative of the Federal goveri ment on  the Soldiers' Land Settlement Board  ia to be in Kelowna next Tuesday  and will address a special meeting  of the G.W.V.A. on the subject of  land settlement. Mr. Stacey, who  ia well informed on this subject is'  coming on the invitation of Mr.  J. W. Jones. While here he wili  also go into the proposal to open  up the Indian reserves for settlement.  Summerland Arranging  Huge Picnic For 24th  All the local farmers' organizationa at Summerland are joining in  arranging a big basket picnic for  the 24th at the Experimental Farm,  lnvitatioha have been sent to similar organizationa at Kelowna,  Peachland, Naramata, Penticton  and Kaleden to join in. Sports  are to be provided and the ladies  of Summerland are to supplv tea,  coffee, and milk.  Miss Vivian Jones returned this  week from Vancouver where ahe is  attending the University of B.C.  A branch of the Great War Veterans haa juat been organized in  Summerland.  The meeting called for Tuesday  evening to arrange for the onalaught  on the crowa waa not sufficiently  well attended to carry out the plans  aa intended, and map out the district to be covered. It was arranged however that all those who proposed to join in the shoot should  meet this afternoon outaide the  courthouse, when cara would be  waiting to convey the partiea which  would be then arranged to the  acene of action.  A heavy fall of anow accompanied by a fierce north west wind and  followed by severe frost is reported  from points in Alberta and Saskatchewan las' weekend.  Penticton people are expecting  that an electric tram line will be  run bv the West Kootenay Power  Co. from Penticton to Oroville, a  distance of fifty miles. This would  run through the soldiers' settlement.  Italians Compromise  '    In Fiome Dispute  The trouble which arose between  the Italian delegates and the Peace  Conference.over the disputed port  of Fiume, claimed by Italy in accordance with a secret treaty and  by the new nation of Jugo-Slavs, aa  a part *of their territory, seems tb  be nearer solution.  It is learned that the "big three"  aie considering a plan for making  Fiume a free port under control of  the League ol Nations lor three  years.  Whilst the Italians and the Jugo-  Slavs would thus enjoy equal commercial privileges in the disputed  territory, it is possible that during  thia period active work would be  hurried oh ih the construction of a  new port for the Jugo-Slavs on the  Dalmatian coast. At the expiration  of th? specified three years it ia  assumed that Fiume will be formally annexed to Italy.  I.O.D.E. Invite New  Members to Join  The Jack McMillan Chapter  I.O.D.E. held their regular monthly  meeting on Monday, May 5th, at  the home of Mrs. Chas. Dick. For  the short time this Chapter has  been organized they have been  doing good work. They are now  planning to raise funds for the  memorial fund and other needs  that may arise.  On Saturday May I Oth in Wesley  Hall the members are serving tea  and ice cream. They are alao  planning a large bazaar to be held  about Nov. 15th, the members of  the Chapter meeting once a week  to sew.  When this Chapter waa formed  the membership was limited to 25  on account of meeting in the homes  but now they hope to get suitable  rooms to meet in and the membership has been opened to 50 members. Any women who are British  subjects are eligible formembership  and the secretary, Mrs. Byron McDonald, would be pleased to have  the names of any ladiea who would  like to become membera. If they  would phone or write the secretary,  or Mrs. Telford, the regent, their  names will be presented at the  next meeting, June 2nd.  Big Carnival to  Held in June  Mr. D. Bertram was a passenger  to Vancouver Monday.  Col. Latta and Lieut. Kirchnet'  who are interested in varioua soldier settlement schemes, were up  from the coast last week looking  over the district. In company with  Mr. Benson they motored over the  country surrounding, leaving south  with with Mr. F. R. E. DeHart.  Will Endeavor to Raise Funds  By Many Attractions  The Hoapital committee and the  Great War Veterans have combined forcea for the organization of a  monster Carnival, to be held nn  Saturday, June 14th. Full details  are not yet available but great preparations are being made for a big  day of sports, side shows, Ate.  The proceedings are to start  with a street parade, which it is  planned to make the biggest parade that ever took place in Kelowna. This will start at 2 30 and will  be headed by the city band which  has been working hard for so > e  time to provide an effective organization for the coming sea��on.  A "Better Babies" Contest is also  announced. This is a novel event  for Kelowna and will no doubt  create much interest. The babies  will be scored in accordance wi h  the latest hygienic principles, the  judging being done by e committee  of doctors.  Miss Ethelwyn Jones is also un-.  dertaking to arrange a grand entertainment and concert which will  be put on during the afternoon.  in the evening there will be a  dance at the Aquatic pavilion and  confetti carnival.  Berry Growers' Merger  A merge, of the Mission and  Hatzic fruit producing interests is  in process of formation under the  title of "Fruit and Mercantile Ex-  change,"with which is included a  proposal to open a city office in  Vancouver. A precooling plant is  being established at Hatzic which  will enable the berry shippers to  extend their shipping operations to  pointa in eastern Canada which  previously were out of touch with  the B. C. market. A pulping and  freezing plant is also to be in operation thia year.  It ia estimated that about 25 carloads of raapberries will be shipped this year, and in addition about  5 carloads of frozen berries.  Berry prices are expected to be  high this year, one large plantation  having signed up with an Eastern  buyer for 50 tona at I 7 centa per  pound crated.  The objects of the Fruit and  Mercantile Exchange are the purchasing of all requisites needed by  the farmer, and the marketing of  all products, and manufacturing of  by-pruducts. The concern comprises fully 90 per cent, of the  white berry growers of Mission,  Hatzic and Dewdney districts and  also controls the Japanese product-  Mrs. T. M. Anderson Ifft this  morning on a visit to the old country.  Mrs. McRobbie, of Vancouver,  is at present visiting Mrs G. Schofield, of Rutland.  Special services are to be held  in the Rutland Methodist church  on Sunday in celebration of "Mothers' Day."  No information is yet available  regarding the Hospital Drive which  has been in progress during the  past week. The various canvassers  have been, and are still, working  energetically, but aa no returna  have yet been made it is not possible lev give any statement of  actual figutea. The canvass is to  be continued until the end of the  week.  Yesterday was the day fixed for  the admission to the peace conference of the accredited German  delegates, and the presentation to  them of the peace terms as agreed  upon between thc Allies.  Twenty returned soldiers from  Phoenix City are making application through the Grand Forks G.  W. V. A. for land now held in the  vicinity by the Deukhobors. It is  stated that the latter are willing to  dispose of their holding, and that  some sort of tentative agreement  haa been arrived at with represent'  ativea of the government.  CANADA  OFFERS *  wm  <S82j&$/Le2-  T*j*'OR every War Savings Stamp which you can  ���^ purchase today for a fraction over $4.00 the  Dominion of Canada is pledged to pay you $5.00  in 1924. If you cannot make an outlay of $4.00 at  one time, accumulate sixteen 25-cent Thrift Stamps  and exchange them for a $4.00 War Savings Stomp.  C Should circumstances compel you to realize on  your investment, your money with accumulated  interest is always available.  NATIONAL  WAB SAVINGS  COMMITTEX  (British Columbia Dlrisloa)  VaaesnTM, B. c.  Bvy Thrift Srmfs PAGE TWO  KELOWNA  RECOW)  Thursday, May 8,1919  SYNOPSIS  OP OOAL  MINING  REGULATIONS  Coal mining right., of tht- Dominion  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the Northwest  Territories, and In portion of tho Provinoe of British Columbia may be leaa-  ��d for a Urra of twenty-one years at  an annual rental of $1 an acre. Not  more than 2,500 acres will be leased *.o  one  applicant.  Applications for the leaae must be  made by the applicant In person to tlie  Agent or Sub-agent of the district in  which the rights applied for are situated.  Each application must he accompanied by a tan of |fi, 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 ths mine at the rats of five  cents per ton.  In survsyed territories thc land must  bs described by sections or legal subdivisions of ���������ucti'.'nM, und In unsurveyed  territory the tract upplied for shall be  siuked  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 mining  rights are not being operated, such returns shall be furnished at least once  a year.  The lease will Include the coal mining rights only, but the lessee may be  permitted to purchase whatever available surface rights may be considered  necessary for the working of the mine  at the rate of $10 an  acre.  For full Information application  phould be made to the Secretary of the  Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or  to the Agent or aub-Agent of Dominion  Lands.  W. W. CORY.  Deputy Miniater of the Interior  (N.B.��� Unauthorized publication of  this advertisement will not be paid for)  The Fish Market  Nearly opposite wharf  We sell all ^/nr/i of Fresh Fish in  season and Shell Fish  ' Phone 243  Delivery  CW.CWINflM  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  \  W. G. SCOTT  Plumber and Tinsmith  Jobbing and Repairs  Phones: Business 164;Residence91  P. O. Box 22  J.   M.   CROFT  Bootmaker.  All Rinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  School of  Needlecraft  Opening in Keller Block  Classes commencing April lit  ' For fuller information apply  Mrs.   Francis   E. Small  Phone 259  Plastering  BY   SKILLED  WORKMEN  J. ROSSI  P.O. Box 110  St. Paul Street    Kelowna  KELOJfliNH RECORD  Published every Thursday at Keiowna,  British Columbia  JOHN LEATHLEY  Editor and Proprietor  SIIHMCKIITJON   fUTBH  11.50    pw    year;    75c.    mi    months.   United  Statea 10 Mats "*"Mf-i*tr  Subsarlbats si tbs rscalar r��t�� can bavs  -.vim papers mailed to frinnds at a. dlstuno*.  \l HALF RATE. I.e.. 75 esats osr Ttmr.  This  sDecial  prlvita*    Is   granted   lor    tbs  'iiiriKiM ol rsdvsrtisine *hs fit*  uk! diatrict.  AU itibacriDtioua  imvabU \f sdvanoa  ADVERTISING  BATES  LODGE  NOTICES.   PROFESSIONAL  CARDS.  ETC.,  ..(.  cents mi  column tneh oar arssb.  LAND  AND TIMBER NOTICE8-S0 dnrs. 15-  60 dava S7.  WATKR   NOTICES-IK   lor   live  Inaartliina.  '..���.(.Al.  ADVERTISING-Ftrat   inssrtlon.    12  cents  osr  lias: each  snbssonent Inaertion.  *  cents  per line.  DISPLAY    ADVERTISEMENTS-   i��o   inabes  and  under. 60 eenta oer inob llrat tnaertlon  ovar  two ioobsa 40 oents  per inoh Hr-r-t   in-  ���ertion:   20  rent"  oer  incb  vaeb subsaauent  insertion.  CLASSIFIED   ADVERTISEMENTS -1 oenta  oer  word    first  Insertioa.   1  seat par  word  each subneuoent inssrtloa.  All oba-aees in contract advertiasments mnst  be in the hands of the -printer br T'twdAv  (���vi-iiinir   to    unsure    publication   is    tbe    twit  Issas.  Rutland News  (Wroea oar own oorrenDondsntr.  Mrs, G. Schofield returned (rom  the coast last week.  Mr. and Mrs. A. Dalgleish and  daughter Verna, returned this week  from the coast.  A meeting of the shareholders of  the Weigh Scales is to be held next  Monday evening in the school at 8  o'clock for the purpose ol organizing in a proper and legal manner.  Tuesday night the Rutland boys  met a team from the Kelowna  Irrigation employees. The Rutland  team beat their opponents by 3 to  0.  W. D. Wilson and family have  moved into the Wilcox house for  the present in order to allow the  purchaser of their ranch to lajte  possession.  The Young People's Society met  yesterday instead of Friday owing  to the social which ia being held  on that day. Mr. A. Gray gave an  interesting talk on his experiences  and observations overseas.  Saturday's match with the Ellison  boys was all that had been promised so far as the closeness of the  contest goes. Ellison had reinforced their team with some heavier  men and certainly put up a strong  fight. The result was e tie, I ��� I.  Following thia junior teams from  the two districts played, resulting  not only in a tie, but a kind of deadlock, for neither side scored. The  young ladiea of Rutland kindly  served refreshments. The next  game will be held on the 17th  inst. at Ellison in the grounds near  Mr. Whelan's house. It is hoped  that as many friends as possible  will go up on lhat day and support  the team.  The United Farmers at their  meeting Monday night discussed  amongst other things the state of  the roads in this district, much  indignation being expressed at the  way in which Rutland waa being  neglected by the road authorities  The outcome of the debate was  the passing of the following resolution:���  Whereas, the Rutland local of  the U.F.B.C. has repeatedly drawn  the attention of the Government,  through its secretary, to the deplorable condition of the roads in this  district, and whereas, nothing has  as yet been attempted to remedy  the preaent state of affairs;  Therefore, be it resolved that we,  as a united body, request the Minister of Public Works to remove  from office the present Road Superintendent, and to appoint a more  capable and efficient person to that  position.  Vancouver Daily  Province  Save money by subscribing  or renewing��� Wilh  Crawford & Company  We have a  splendid  new  selection of the latest  styles in  Panamas  Also   Special   Line   of  Hats at  Reduced  Prices  Miss C. R. Arbuthnot  Nut door to the Creamery, Water St  ��    Orders for  Local  ..   Scouts  "*��� PAEPARCO*        Kelowna   Troop  -   Troop First;   Self Last  Edited by Pioneer.     May 6, 1919.  ORDERS by command for week  ending M-ty 17th. 1919.  DUTIES : Orderly Patrol for  week and alao for week following,  Eagles ; next for duty, lhe Ottrrs.  PARADES: The combined tronp  will parade at the clubroom on Monday  and Wednesday, lhe 12th and Mih of  May, at 7 p.m., and on Thursday afternoon  provided we can arrange for a half-holiday  for the scouts and cubs from school, a full  rehearsal of the entertainment will be held,  commencing at 2.15 p.m. On bothlhiirs-  day and Friday evenings the entertainment  cammences nt 8.15 p.m. sharp, and all  scouts must answer the roll call in the  "dressing-room" to the rear of the stage at  6. The tickets are going well and we  would warn purchasers who wish to secure  a good seat to come early. There will be  100 reserved seats for Thursday evening  only on sale at Crawford's book-store,  commencing on Saturday of this week.  We expect to again have the privilege of  welcoming Commissioner Heneage as one  of the audience, and he will also present  the badges,  ��� e  ���  In a recent column we stated that the  subscription to the "Scout" was 75c annually; we were wrong, it is 6s. 6d. which is  equivalent to $1.35. You order it from  28 Maiden Lane, London, W.C.2, and not  from the address we gave before.  ��� e  Through the kindness of former Troop  Leader Anthony DuMoulin we are just in  receipt of the official handbook for Canada  of the Bov Scout Association, which has  just been issued. It is based on the Chief  Scouts "Scouting for Boya" adapted to  Canadians, and we only wish that the  heads of every family in the country  would read this book, as well as every  scout, for as an educational, useful and  interesting work, it has we doubt few, if  any, equals, encompassed in such a small  space.  ��� e  e  P.L. Tommy Snashall, whose assistance  we would value very much at this time, is  still a hard-working and active scout.    He  and another patrol leader formerly from  Kamloops, are   in   charge  of  Vancouver  I Ith Troop in the absence overseas of the  Scoutmaster   and   Assistant  Scoutmaster,  and   the  Com mi sioner says  we  can   be  proud of him.   Good work Tommie!  Correspondence  Reader, sr. reminded thst opinions expressed  in letters inserted'under this hesdins sie not ne*  ceuarily endorsed by ua. Letters should be ..brief  a. poaaible and to the point.  To the Editor of  The Kelowna Record,  Desr Sir: The members of the  Women's Institute feel thai in view  of the fact that practically all of the  eligible single, besides married men  of Rutland went of their own free  wil, to fight for freedom and the  preservation of their country, that  it is incumbent upon those who  remain to erect here, where they  were best known, a lasting memorial to the honour of those brave  souls who laid down their lives that  we, and those who come after us  may live in peace and safety.  They have left behind them  empty places in the home but  sacred memories to be cherished  by all.   Some of them were pupils  NURSE M. BENT  P.O. Box 396  Phone Mrs. Windsor's residence, Harvey  Avenue, Kelowna  BURNE & WEDDELL  Barrister,  Solicitors snd  Notaries Public,  E. G. Weddell.    ���   John V. Burne.  KELOWNA B.G.  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. Can. Soc.C.E.  Consulting Gloll and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Suroeyor  Survey, and Report, on Irritation Works  Applications for Water Licenses  KELOWNA. B. C  Dr. J. W. NELSON SHEPHERD  DENTIST  Pendozi Street  and  Lawrence  Avenue.  in our school and it is felt that a  suitable monument erected in our  school grounds might be the means  of instilling in the minds of scholars  a reverence for noble purpose and  high ideals ; alao the little chiLIrr n  who are too voung at present to  realize the bUnk in their lives, may  in the future be fired with a desire  to keep clean and free from dishonour a name which is recorded  on the memorial in the school  grounds.  II the tribute to Rutland heroea  were to be merged with others in  Kelowna alone, it would be practically r leaningless to these little ones  as they- would very seldom see it  and would not connect it with their  own lives.      v.  The women in Rutland are de"  termined to do all in their powtr  to ensure the erection of a filling  memorial in the place where the  faces of so many will be seen no  more, and they'earnestly hope lhat  all residents will co operate with  them to this end.  This of course need not interfere  with any who feel drawji towards  assisting the Kelowna memorial  from following out their own  wishes.  A MEMBER OF THE RUT.  LAND WOMEN'S INST.  Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Barton were  visitors Wednesday from Penlicton.  Terence Crowley returned Tuesday from the coast where he is  taking a course at the University.  Mr. R. E. Seeley and family came  in this week from Nova Scotia. Mr.  Seeley was in Kelowna when the  172nd was being organized and  left for overseas as sergeant of that  company. Since his return he has  spent some time back east.  Thirty New Models  to Choose From  771E 0FFER to y��u men  ill land young men a most  ���v pleasing and thoroughly  satisfying range of new fashions from which to select  your new clothss.  MADE-TO-MEASURE  CLOTHES FOR   MEN  ars known throughout Canada as absolutely dependable  garments, Always in ths fors-  front of fashion, and invariably well-tailored.  You can order tliess clothsi  with a feeling of security, a  confidence in ths result that  is very satisfying in ths days  when the chances of dissatisfaction  in   clothes ars   great  H. F. HICKS  KELOWNA  Upholstering  Polishing & Furniture Repairs  Now is the time to have  your Furniture overhauled,  re-covered or repaired. I  can re-upholstar your auto.  ' or buggy seat and maks it  like new.  Mattresaes Pianos, &c.  Re-made ��� Polished  Cosey  Corners  Made and Upholstered  All Charges Reasonable  A. Homewood  Late with Kelowna  Furniture Co.  Tired^verworkedMothers  What You Need is Vinol  War conditions have made the demand upon a  mother's time and energy unlimited. In their zeal  to do all in their power for their loved ones, they  continually overwork and are soon in a nervous,  run-down condition. Vinol, the non-secret cod liver  and iron tonic, will build you up and make you  strong. here ^ pRO0F  CloToUnd, Ohio.  " I keep house for my husband and  myself and got lntoaweak, run-down  condition, no strength, languid and no  ambition. After doctoring for awhile  and getting no better 1 tried Vinol  and to my surprise it built me up sod  strengthened my whole system: It  is certainly a good tonic. "'-Mn.Win.'.  D. Dawson.  Whitman, Mass.  "I suffered from a nervous, rundown condition and loss of strength  so It wss hard for me to get around  and do my work. After other medicines had failed to help me Vinol restored my health and strength and I  heartily recommend it to snysne suffering from s nervous, run-down  condition. "-Mrs. R. M. Little.  I tlOt Creates Strength  p. B. willits & CO.,  KELOWNA)  Ride a "MASSEY"  THE EASY RUNNING CANADIAN BICYCLE  The bicycle still remains the easiest, cheapest and  most convenient way of getting about known to man.  lt is not a queation of whether you want a bicycle or  not, but  WHICH  Bicycle?  The "Massey" is Canada's Best Bicycle  Ask our long list ot satisfied customers  Rpnairs t0 a" ma'ce*'  Or we w'" ta^e y��ur ��'c' wrieel  H"11* in part payment for a new one.  AcCeSSOIieS   of all kinds���Tire?. Tubes, Lamps, etc.  J. R. CAMPBELL  Corner Abbott Street asd Psrk Avesue.        Phone 357  The KELOWNA THEATRE  Saturday���"The Frozen Warning," with Charlotte, world-fam-  . ous skater, as the star.   Also a good comedy.  Tuesday���Alice Joyce in  "To" the  Highest Bidder."   "The  Woman in the Web" and a comedy.  Wednesday���"The Soul of Buddha," with Theda Bara.  COMING-May 28th and.29th, "The Better 'Ole."  Evening, 7.30 & 9.  Matinee Saturday at 3 p.m.  The KELOWNA  HOSPITAL  DRIVE  May 5th  May 10th  THE CANVASSER   WILL CALL-BE PREPARED  The Hospital serves your PHYSICAL needs  The TIRE  HOSPITAL serves  your AUTOMOBILE'S needs  If your TIRES need doctoring, see us  CAS  OILS  TIRES  THE OIL SHOP  Corner of  Pendozi   6t  Lawrence  DAY and NIGHT  SERVICE  Telephones  Day 287  Night 67  ���H hursday. May 8,1919  KBLOWNA  RECORD  PAGE TflTatfE  raists on Sale, $ 1.95  "JTERESTING assortments in Muslin & Voile Waists  have been placed on sale this week.   The values  jfer a great opportunity to effect a saving on garments  [tat are in such demand at the present time.  Waists up  i $2.95 are included.    Note the price ....$1.95  *anama and Outing Hats  NO Summer wardrobe  would be complete  without at least one gingham frock andhercisone  of the very newest and  smartest models with the  new cowl collar and large  pockets inserted each  side of the front gore.  The'simplest thing in the  world to make but lots  of style. Models both  aimple and elaborate,  but all distinctive in the  FASHION BOOK FOR  SUMMER  as well as in the V  May Pictorial  Review Patterns  Now On Sals.  NEW styles in Outing and Panama  Hats are now being  shown in our millinery  section. The assortment is now replete  with the season's latest  novelties and we invite  inspection of our immense stock in this department.  OTfz***^  PHONE  361  KELOWNA  CHEVROLET  SERVICE  ���J All reports to the contrary notwithstanding, a complete stock of parts is carried, in Kelowna. There  are also four fully-equipped agency stocks within  phoning distance if the need for same arises.  Q Fall in line.   Buy the popular car.  1 Twenty Cars and Two Trucks delivered this year.  H SEE. the various models at my showrooms���  THE OIL SHOP.  I have two slightly used Ford Trucks for sale  at a low figure.  M. A. ALSGARD  AGENT, KELOWNA AND DISTRICT  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  Mrs. G. Reith and son returned  from the coast last week-end.  Mrs. % B. M. Calder left for the  coaat Monday.  Messrs. H. T. Boyd and R. Burns  have returned from their visit to  Halcyon.  Mrs. W. Kirkby left Tuesday on  a visit to Calgary.  Mr. and Mrs. Renfrew were passengers Monday for Victoria.  Mrs. W. W. Perry with her  mother, Mrs. Barr, left Monday for  Montreal. ������  Miss Margaret Clarke was Iiotc  for the week-end, leaving Monday  "for eastern Alberta, where she will  teach school.  The band is practising hard f8r  the grand carnival to be held in  aid of the G.W.V.A. and the Hospital on June 14th.  Mr. A. J. Jones, who left his boat  building busineaa here to join the  motor boat patrol ia expected back  this week with his bride.  Will all parents and others interested, please note that the annual  rize-giving in connection with the  Anglican church Sunday achool,  which unfortunately had to be  postponed last week, will be held  in the parish church at 2.30 p.m.,  on Sunday next May 11 th.  The city solicitor, Mr. J. F. Burne,  accompanied by the city assessor,  P.' T. Dunn, went to Kamloops  yesterday morning where they will  be occupied for some time in the  work of bringing up to date the  city's assessment records.  A good send-off was given Mr.  and Mrs. E. W. House on 'Tuesday  when they left for Maple Creek,  Sask., after spending the winter  here. A surprise party was arranged in their honor on Monday at  the Austin home, at which a number of friends gathered for a social  time. Mr. House was superintend"  ent of the Baptist Sunday-school  and in this capacity especially will  be greatly missed.  An important shipment of live  stock came in this week for Messrs. Casorsa Bros, in the shape of  two carloads of bulls, purchased at  the Calgary bull sale. They are all  registered animals and the choicest  stock, They comprise ten Here-  fords, four Shorthorns and one  Aberdeen Angus. Messrs. Casorso  are nothing if not enterprising and  progressive and this latest importation will add* considerably to the  value of their herds.  The Occidental Fruit Co. have  commenced the erection of a new  packing shed on tne K.LO. bench.  This is intended to take care of  their growing shipments from thst  district. The company is also expending several thousand dollars  in additional plant and improvement to their Kelowna premises in  preparation for the coming season.  "The Saturday Evening Post" for  less than five centa a copy, $2.50 a  year; "The Country Gentleman"  for less thsn four cents a copy,  $1.75 a year; including postage.  A. R. Dora's, authorized agent, 632  Broadway West, Vancouver, B.C.  Motor Car Owners!  Now is the time to get your csr overhauled ready for  the fine weather. "A stitch in time saves nine," and  a small adjustment may save you a big bill later on  The SMITH & McCUBBIN  GARAGE  All kinds of Accessories  Agents for  Dodge Bros. Touring and  Business Cars  The best 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  Ira Magee left thia week for  Sceptre, Sask.  II. A. Dobbs and family left yesterday for Portland, Ore.  Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Coxon of  Salmon Arm were in Kelowna this  week.  Mr. Hamilton-Lang of Vernon  waa a visitor in town Saturday last.  The family of the late Mra. Craig  desire to thank their manv friends  for their sympathy and help during  their recent bereavement.  Mr. R. M. Palmer of Victoria and  Capt. Fulton of Kamloops, a qualifying committee in connection  with the soldiers farm loan plans,  were in Kelowna last week.  Mr. and Mrs. J. F. R. Baron are  shortly leaving on a visit to Eng.  land, Mr. Baron having recently  lost both his father and brother.  Mr. J. Inglis has been appointed  field supervisor for the Soldiers'  Settlement Board of Canada. Mr.  Inglis will have oversight of the  territory from Kamloops through  to Keremeos, and his duties are to  assist the returned men to get on  the land and to furnish all necessary information to enable them to  take full advantage of the government's plans for their re-establish  ment in civil life. He has just re  turned from a visit to the coast  where he has been in consultation  with the head office of the Board  in Vancouver, of which Capt. Burrows is the chief. Mr. Inglis will  make periodical visits to the various places where training is being  given in agriculture and report as  to progress being made. It is likely that before the season is over a  large number of such men desirous  of gaining an insight into farming  and fruitgrowing will be engaged  at points throughout the Okanagan.  VpWJ&O&OXKX^^  INVESTIGATE the  GRAY-DORT  A Canadian Car of Superior Merit  before purchasing an Automobile.  We are now Agents for Kelowna  and expect to receive a shipment in  the next few days.  W. R. GLENN & SON  Pendozi Street AGENTS Phone  150  Please bear in mind the Kelowna Hospital Drive  from May 5 th to I Oth  MHratta-rr^^  ANNOUNCEMENTS  The lack McMillan Chapter of  the I.O.D.E. are serving tea end  ice-cream in Wesley Hall (old  Methodist church) on Saturday,  May I Oth.   Everybody come.  The regular meeting of th  WC.T.U. will be held on Tuesday  afternoon, May 13th, at the Baptist  church. Special business: annual  election of officers. Visitors heartily welcome.       ..  To Those Who  Didn't Know  A man said to me the other  doy ; " Charlie, you've got  coast pricea beat a mile, and  by gosh I the stock Icoks  better." There is little I can  add to that, but others have  said just about the same.  COMPARE MY PRICES WITH  ANY STORE   YOU LIKE  Chas. Dark  Comfnon-Bcme Shoeman  Next  Sunday   morning  in  the  Baptist church the Rev. W. Arnold  Bennett  will preach on "Unity of  Purpose  in Christian Experience."  In the evening  his topic  will be  "The Parable of the Sower  or the  Kingdom in Mystery."  for  Weather Report  April  Compiled by C. R. Binger, Observer  April  Min.  Max.  1  32  60  2  34  49  3  40      ���  54  4  30  54  5  29  54  6  34  55  7  29  58  8  39  51  9  40  56  10  37  52  II  29  50  12  33  50  13  35  47  14  .   ,34  53  15  26  50  16  30  57  17  40  56  18  35  59  19  35  55  20  36  54  21  40  54  22  34  58  23  32  63  24  40  63  25  45  57  26  39  65  27  41  65  28  44  64  29  42  64  30  36  61  Means   35.66  56.33  CREAM PRICES  from Jan. 1st, 1919  Kelowna prices: No. 1 -  60c per lb. butter fat  No. 2-  58c  KELOWNA CREAMERY, LTD.  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 ISc sealed packets or in bulk  Also Vegetable and Flower Plants in all Varieties  at reasonable prices  PALMER  &  ROGERSON  Box 117  Kelowna Boy Scouts' Sixth  Annual Entertainment  (Assisted by the Wolf Cubs)  At the Kelowna Picture Theatre, on  Thursday and Friday, May 15th and 16th, 1919  Commencing at 8.15 p.m.  Programme includes: Songs "Home Again," "The  Motor King" and "O, How 1 Hate to Get Up in  the Morning," Sec.; Exhibitions of Physical Training, Signalling (Morse and semaphore); Knot  Tying: Bugle Band, Marches and Calls. Also  Presentation of Badgea by Commissioner Heneage  and a sketch in one act���"The Dentist's Den,"&c.  Admission  on Thursday  tor everyone, 50c, and 100 Reserved Seats  only on sale at Crawford's Book Store et 75c.  Admission on Friday for Adults 50c and tor Children 25c(ao reserve)  The Jenkins Co., Ltd.  Service Day or Night  Phone 20  Up-to-date Livery  Auto Truck*  OVERLAND CAR  (FIVE-PASSENGER)  YY OOClClf AIT      Premises on Lawrence Ao.  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 of all kinds  bought or sold on commission.  Sewing machines cleaned, repaired and overhauled.  Upholstering done on the premises. r.\r.E FOTJB  KELOWNA   RBCOSn  Thursday, May 8.1919  Head  eaagear  in all styles, materials & shapes  for Men, Women & Children  OF course, you want a new HAT ;  you cannot afford NOT to have  one. It pays to appear well.  Stacks of new summer hats are here for  the whole family. Come in and see  them. You'll find the one to fit and the  price will fit your pocketbook, too. We  sell at the LOW DOWN Cash Price  all the year around.  Ladies' fancy Straw Ready-to wear Hats, from $1.75 up  ���     Panama Hats, in soft fold-up styles, at... $1.25  ii           ���          ���     in assorted  styles, with fancy  bands, at  $2.25 up to $5.95  ,,     Panama  Sport  Hats, with  silk  embroidered  designs, at       $4.50  Children's Straw Hats for school wear at 35c, 50c, 75c  ���        Dress Hats in big assortment of new summer styles, trimmed and ready to wear.  ���    Wash   Hats,  Bonnets, in P.K. Repp, Muslin,  Silk and Silk Poplin.  ���    Sun Bonnets in white and assorted colors.  Misses Panama Dress Hats at $2.50, $2.75 and $3.25  Hat Bands in silk and elastic assorted checks, stripes  and fancy colors, at   50c, 75c and 95c  Sport  Net  Veils  for  moto.ing, walking and general  outdoor wear, at IOc and 15c  Sport Novelty Veils  in assorted  colors and designs,  at 15c and 35c  Summer Hats for Men  Men's Felt Hats, made in  Canada, in all the leading  shades, at $2, $2.50 and $3.50  Men's Stetson Hats, in Columbia and cow boy styles,  at $5 and $7.50  Men's  Panama  Hats, in bleached  and  unbleached,'  plain or fancy bands, at  $2.50 up to $6.50  Men's Straw Hats in a variety of styles, priced 75c up  ��� Men's Motor Hats  in  Tweed and Silk mixtures, with  leather sweat bands, at, $ I, $ 1.50, $ 1.75, up to $3.50  Boy Scout Hats, Caps, Belts and Shorts.  Boys'Straw Hats in soft turn-down styles..65c to $1.25  Boys' Wash Hats, in white linen and assorted colors,  from 25c up  Boys' Sport Waists, Shirts, Windsor Ties and Wash  Suits, at moderate prices.  Finest Quality  Groceries  Ours is the store for good things to cat  Pen ins' Banquet Biscuit Assortment .. .6 tins at $2.25  Perrins' Fancy Biscuit assortment, in 2-lb. tins, at...85c  Crisp a. d Taaty  Robbie Burns real Scotch Oat cakes, in I �� -lb. tins at 60c  Robbie Burns Victory Short cake, in l-lb. tins 45c  McCormick's Jersey Cream Sodas in lunch pails at 65c  Christie's Arrowroot and Social Tea in cartons, at..20c  Christie's  High  Tea,  La  Creme   and   assorted Ice  wafers, at    65c lb.  Clover Leaf Salmon, tall tins . v 45c  Kippered Salmon, in half-lb. tins 2 for 35c  Fresh Herring, in l-lb. tins   20c  2-lb. tins Lyle's Golden Syrup 35c  Fresh Cauliflower, Lettuce, Cucumbers, for Saturday  J. F. FUMERTON 8 CO.  THE CASH STORE "It P��yi to Pay Cuh."  Dry Goods phone 58 ;   Grocery phone 35  Regular Delivery Hours :  Morning~9.30 and  11        Aftemoon-3 and 5  Random Remarks  By thc Chiel  "A filter* amang ye tnkii.' notes  and  fetli,  he'll  prent lliem."���Burns.  "The ye-u-'i at the spring and Sky't at th*  morn;  + Morning*! at seven���the hillside's daw-  pearled ;  The lark's on the wing, the snail's on the  thorn;  God's in His  heaven; all's right  with  the world."  Peace hath its victories, but they don't  seem to ba coming to Kalowna these daya.  Our doughty local champions have been  most unfortunate lately. The efforts of  the baseball players in the park game and  that of the basket bailers at Penticton,  and the exponents of the "roarin game"  at the coast, all failed to bring victory. I  notice that the sportsmen (and women)  who journeyed south and west respectively, plead extenuating circumstances and  that reminds me of a proverb familiar to  me as a boy: "A bad shearer aye gets a  bad heuk" (hook). Better luck attend  their next ventures.  1 have always been more or leas interested in the habits and instincts of animals, so you can imagine my surprise  when reading the following advertisement  in a Vancouver daily: " Violin and flute  for thoroughbred dog for the hills." Waa  this a dog of abnormal culture���or what f  All my previous experience of dogs had  l*d me to believe that they had a pronounced antipathy to such articles, or at  least to the playing of them in their hear-  ing. Here apparently was a music-loving  dog, and 'a thoroughbred one at that.  Possibly there is growing a doggie cult  which will ultimately change the customs  and preferences of the species.  Mr. Austin's talk to the membera of the  Women's Institute on rose culture was  brimful of hints as to successful rose growing and was much appreciated. After the  talk a scone bating seance was held by  the ladies and embellished with all the  usual ceremonies and mysteries. As it  was it proved of great interest and benefit  to the uninitiated present.  We used to take Tony Welter's dictum  with a grain of salt when he declared that  "more widders get married that tingle  women." Judging from the British Registrar General's report recently issued, that  condition does seem to prevail in the old  country to-day. Spinsters are hardly get-*  ting a look in on the matrimonial market  ���only a look on seemingly.  1 herewith present a conundrum. Why  is-the small one-man business, doing one  special article, taxed just the same as the  larger concern with a number of members  in the firm and doing a large and varied  business > tf it is as stated above aurely  some amendment is desirable. i\  The merry little controversy on the  good or evil of liquor and prohibition v.  moderation goes merrily on. In this connection 1 would like to submit to the  court as evidence for the prosecution, the  following clipping from a Scottish daily :  "It does add to the happiness of life to be  a moderate drinker, and let those who  value it get'their ration."���Prof. Peterson.  I consider the whole moderationist argument is emphasized by theae words and  may be further reduced by the term : civil  or social liberty. The fact that the statement given in the last paragraph comes  from Scotland and is made by a Scotchman, may discount its value where a  question of whuskey or no whuskey is involved, but the suggestion of rationing  the dram indicates an advance from the  old Scotch conceptions of the "auld kirk,"  as the national beverage is sometimes  called.  Bankhead Orchard Co.,  Limited  ORDER NOW:  North Weat Dent Seed Corn'  ISc per lb.  Banko Hoodoo Melon  $2.50 per Ib.  Pedigree Berkshire Hogi  FOR SALE, Boars and Gilts, sired  by Homewood Laader 3rd (import.  ed from U.S.A.), grandson or the  GRAND CHAMPION boar ol the  world.  Homewood Leader 3rd  Sarviea Fee IS.  Bankhead Orchard Co., Ltd.,  Kelowna 24-6  Original Suggestion Presented By Explorer  Vilhjalmur Stefansson, the Canadian Arctic explorer, in an addrer-s  before a large audience of members  of Parliament and senators presented a scheme for converting the  Arctic and sub-Arctic regions of  Canada into a great wool, milk and  neat producing area. The Stefansson project involves introducing  large herds of reindeer and domesticating and developing great  herds of musk ox. Both animals  would furnish milk and meat supplies and the musk ox would afford  also a wool supply.  Veteran Meat Market  NOTICE-A specialty in VEAL  this week:  VEAL, Fillets ol 32c  ���     Loins   30c  ���     Leg       28c  ���     Nice Roast    25c  '  ���     Stew  .' 18c  ���      Shanks   ��� I2jc  ���     Liver  15c  Other meats aa usual  '   J. E. JAMES  Phone 183  Bernard Avenue  Marcellus Junior  CLYDESDALE  is a Bay Stallion with four white  legs and a white blaze down (ace.  He stands 17 hands high and is  one of the best Clydesdale stallions  ever brought into B.C.  For his size and weight he is remark.  ably active, very stylish, and a good mover  all round. He is a deep bodied horse  with the shortest of backs and the best of  legs and feet.  As a stock-getter he ia both sure and  vigorous and reproduces himself in his  progeny. -  Marcellus Junior was imported direct  from Scotland by Mr. S. O'Neil, Vancou.  ver, and told to the Stepney Ranch, Enderby, where several of his colts can be  seen.  In the show ring he haa never been  beatenand cleaned up both cup and grand  championship at Seattle and Victoria.  This horse will travel the Ren  voulin, Kelowna, Mission, K.LO.  Rutland and Ellison districts. Exact  route will be published later.  Monford & Price  Proprietors  AUCTIONEER  Having concluded satisfactory  arrangements with Harvey,  Duggan & Davies to look after  my interests in Kelowna and  district, 1 am now prepared to  place at the disposal of tha  public my 27 yeara experience  in the auctioneering business.  Thia experience has covered  auction of every description  but mora particularly in the  line of Cattle, Farm, Implements and Household Furniture. I am alao prepared to  make an offer of purchase on  all movables such aa Farm  Stock, Implements and Household effects. Arrangements for  sales and any information required can be obtained at the  offices of Harvey, Duggan flc  Davies.  G. H. KERR  FEED  We still have a number of tona 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  boxes 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.  Want Ads.  THE OKANAGAN  BROKERAGE  E. W. Wilkinson Jas. Inglis  ��� *  El-USON  A SNAP FOR QUICK SALE. 145 Acrea.  at $50 per adre, includes House, 24 by '��  It., Stable, 20 by 24 ft., cow bam, re  house, chicken house, blacksmith ahop.  Free irrigation. K sold before May 15th  crop wilj so to buyer.  OKANACAN MISSION  160  acrea.    Owner  will eichange for  good car as part payment.  Littinga wanted of 5. 10, 15, and 20 acre  blocks.  Full particulars apply to  THE OKANAGAN BROKERAGE  "Opposite the wharf"  Kelowna -  Phona 116 Box 116  FOR  SALE  FOR SALE, Alfalfa Hay in Stack.   W. R.  Craig, Rutland.   Phone 3506. 22tf  FOR SALE, seven Hotbed Sash, size 3 x  6 feet, $5 each; alao Young Pin and  Sows in pig. Apply W. Pryce, Vernon  Road. |8tf  FOR SALE, one Incubator, new. Cheap.  Take 210 egga. Apply 540, Clement  avenue. 24,5p  ADVERTISER wishes do dispose of Lot,  100 x 150 ft. in best residential part of  city ��� cleared, graded, excellent soil,  shade trees planted, city water laid.  Ideal building plot. Would aell or give  as part exchange for lot with amall houae  on it.   Write P.O. Box 643, Kelowna.  25.6i  WANTED  WANTED at once, competent Man to  build flume. Apply, phone or write  Goodacre & Browse, Wilson's Ldg.  25-6x  WANTED, Second hand Hameas. Saddlea  etc.. to sell on Commission. We repair  all kinds of leather gooda. Thomlinson  the Saddler. 23tf  SITUATIONS VACANT  WANTED, Help for housework. Apply  stating uhuy expected to Mr. G. A.  Meikle, Glenn ave. P.O. Box 82, Phone  4�� .      * 22.5  WANTED, a Girl for general housework.  Apply Mra. Fumerton, Glenn Avenue,  or phone 210. 21 tf  SITUATIONS WANTED  EXPERIENCED STENOGRAPHER do.  aire, position in Kalowna or vicinity.  Apply Box R, Record Office, 25p  ENGINEER  wants  Position;   3rd - cli  papara.   Apply Box E, Record Office,  '      H-7p  WORK WANTED by married man, han  dy with tools, used to horses. Apply  c.o. Record Office. 25p  MISCELLANEOUS  FARMERS AND FRUIT GROWERS. AT.  TENTION. I have many c|icnts anxious  to purchase Farms and Fruit Ranches in  your district. If you wish to sell plaaae  send me full particulars of your place  at your very earliest convenience. State  price, terma, etc., arid give definite instructions how to get to your place. If  your price ia right 1 will sell your place.  R. G. MdLeod, "The Land Man. 533  Pender Street Waal, Vancouver, B.C.  23.6  HAULING TENDERS  Tendera for hauling fruit from our  Rutland Pecking houae to Kelowna, and  boxes and supplies from Kelowna to Rutland in the 1919 season, will be received  up to Saturday, May 10th.  Further particulars may be obtained at  our office.  KaOWNA GROWERS* EXCHANGE.  PASTURE to LET  Adjoining Mr. Geo. E. Thompson's and  opposite the Guisachan Ranch.    Room  for four or five head.   Apply to  Rv MAGEE  Phone 319 Kelowna Box 310    24-5p  Automobile  For Hire  H. B. BURTCH   -   Phone 180  MOTOR EXPRESS  Ajid Heavy Hauling  D. CHAPMAN  Phone 287 P.O. Box 351  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Estimates Furnished for all c  of work  1 he total amount of Thrift ana1  War-Saving Stamps among the  children .of the Public school it  now $377.25. Miaa Ritchie's room  haa the greatest number of savers  ��� 14-while Miss Hunter's room  has the highest amount of savings,  namely, $6125.  1        29 91.19 9  II 31 81.00       IS  III 36 85.90        14  IV 36 90.77       21  V 4)0 86.06       23  VI 37 85.70        17  VII 39 83.61        22  VIII 33 89.00        19  IX 37 7400        14    .  X 37 81.64        16  XI 35 64.26 7  Total enrolment '390.  Average percentage) 83.02.  ' The Nelson shield is awarded to  Division IV (Miss Hunter's). The  Entrance class has the highest per*  centage but doea not compete for  the shield. The low percentage  of the school attendance it due to  the continued presence of mumps.  The Corporation of the City -  of Kelowna  NOTICE is hereby given that the firat  sitting of the annual Court of Revision for  thc purpose of-hearing complainta against  the assessment for the year 1919 as made  by the Assessor, and for revising, equalising and correcting the aaaeaament roll of  the City of. Kelowna and Kelowna City  School District, will be held in the Council  Chamber, Kelowna, on Monday, June 2nd,  1919. at 10 a.m. All appeals, complaints  or objections muat be in writing and delivered to the Assessor at least tan (10)  clear daya before the firat sitting of the  Court of Reviaion.  Dated at Kelowna, B.C,  thia 28th day of April, 1919.  .�� G. H. DUNN,  24-8 Gty Clerk.  WATER NOTICE  DIVERSION AND USE  Take notice that I, Henry McDougal,  executor of the Eatate of the late Eneas  McDougal, whose addreaa ia Kelowna,B.C.,  will apply for a licence to take and uae  150 acre feet with a maximum flow of  one cubit foot of watar per second out of  Spring and Creek.also known aa Ruhlman's,  which flows in a southerly direction and  drains into 'ho land on District lot 503,  Oaoyooa, and which originates in Roao  Valley in Diatrict Lot 2188. Tha water ia  bo diverted from tho stream near the  North Weat Corner of D.L 503, and will  be uaed for Irrigation purposes upon the  land described aa D.L 503, Oaoyooa Div.  Thia notice waa posted on the ground on  tho 23rd day of April 1919. Acopyofthis  notice and an application purauant thereto and to tha "Watar Act, 1914," will bo  filed ia the office of tho Water Recorder  at Vernon, B.C. Objections to the application may ba filed with the aaid Water  Recorder or with tho Comptroller of  Water Rights, Parliament Buildinga, Vic  oria, B. G, within thirty daya after tha  firat appearance of thia notice in a local  newapaper. The data of the firat publication of thia notice ia April 24th, 1919.  HENRY McDOUGAL, Applicant  By Arthur Johnson, Agent.  23.7p  WATER NOTICE  DIVERSION AND USE  Tako notice that John Haynes, whoso  addreaa ia Kelowna, will apply for a licence to take aad uae 200 acre feat on 80  acrea, of water out of Mission Croak, whieh  Hows westerly and drains into Okanagan  Lake. The water will bo diverted from  the stream at tho intake of the Smitheon-  Alphonae irrigation ditch, whieh it ia  proposed to uae, and will bo uaed for Irrigation purposes upon tha land described  aa Fraot S.E quarter section 21 (exclusive  of D.L. 126), and tha Fract N.E. quarter  section 21, Tp. 26, lying east of D.L 126,  tho portion thereof lying North of Mission  Creek. Thia notice waa posted on. the  ground on the 25th day of April, 19)9. A  copy of thia notice and an application purauant thereto and to tha "Water Act, 1914"  will bo filed in the office of tho Wator  Recorder at Vornon. Objections to tho  application may bo filed with the aaid  Water Recorder or with tha Comptroller  of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, B.G, within thirty daya after tha  first appearance of thia notice ia a local  nowepaper. The data of iho firat publi-  cation of thia notice ia May I, 1919.  JOHN HAYNES,  *M-8p Applicant,

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