BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Kelowna Record Mar 13, 1919

Item Metadata


JSON: xkelownarec-1.0180793.json
JSON-LD: xkelownarec-1.0180793-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xkelownarec-1.0180793-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xkelownarec-1.0180793-rdf.json
Turtle: xkelownarec-1.0180793-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xkelownarec-1.0180793-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xkelownarec-1.0180793-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

Array 1    liCow^nM��Vl  ffchtttma  IttgttUMv* aiwefJab  VkrtsKia, B.C.  [Coma  VOL. XI.   NO. 17  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA. THURSDAY. MARCH 13, 1919.���4 PAGES  Kelowna Growers' Fxchange Has  Had Successful Year's Operation  Absence of "Kickers" is Feature of Annual Shareholders'  Meeting - Manager Slater is Complimented on Satisfactory  Result of Year's Work  To the fact that the Kelowna  Growera' Exchange baa juat closed  a very successful year, and perhaps  also in some degree to the tact that  the organisation haa now paaaed  out of the experimental stage and  begun to pursue a settled buaineaa  policy, ia to be attributed the entire absence from the annual shareholders' mealing yesterday of the  wrangling and discord which haa  ��� characterized the meetings of the  past few years. The affairs of the  Exchange were never in a more  prosperous and promising condition, and evidently both directora  and shareholders were well satisfied.  Ihe meeting waa held in the  theatre, the retiring preaident, Mr,  L Dilworth, occupying the chair.  The directora' report, copies of  which had been distributed, gave  an outline of the year'a work, and  drew attention to some of the more  interesting f acta connected with the  season's shipments There was a  noticeable decrease in shipments  of spplea, crabs and plums due to  the isle froals in May laat, which  loss of tonnage had materially  affected revenue from' handling  charges. Notwithstanding this, how  ever, the results had been moat  satisfactory. There had been increases in pears, prunes, peaches  and cherries, but the vegetable  tonnage showed less owing to  them not handling canning tomatoes (and. the decrease in onion  shipments.  In spite of incrasse in cost of  boxes, psper, nsils, Ace, and loss  of tonnage, economical operation  had made possible a rebate of 3c  per boa on apples, peats snd crabs,  and 2c on all other fruit and miscellaneous vegetables, as well as  33c per ton on all vegetables instead of the incresse in handling  charges which had bean anticipated.  The directors' fully appreciated  the energy -and efficient work of  the new manager, Mr, Slater, and  alao of Mr. Linton who had charge  of the warehouse, and, indeed, the  entire staff for their willing assistance at all times.  The satisfactory prioes obtsined  this yesr, the directors stated, not  only bv their own growers but by  outsiders too, were largely the result of their own co-operstive  orgsnization, and ahould be an  encouragement to stand (closer to-  ftether and to continue to give it  oyal'and individual support.   .  The feed department showed sn  incresse in turnover of 27 per cent,  with a decrease in cost of operation. _ The most complete stock of  any similar concern in the interior  was carried, aad it had proved a  great convenience to ahareholdera  and the community at large. The  directors thanked Mr. Baldock for  his efficient and loyal services in  the conduct of that department.  Reference .was made to the purchase of the old cannery property  by the Exchsnge, the directora  hoping shortly to submit �� plsn  for the utilization of the site to the  best advantage.  Regrets were expressed st the  loss of the services of the secretary  Mr. H. A. Renwick, who hsd givsn  most satisfactory aervice. He was  to be succeeded by Mr. J. L. Ms-  cresdy who had left tha service of  the Exchange to go oversees in  February, 1916.'  The bslance sheet showed a net  profit on the year's operations of  $7,641.3J as against $2,791.69 last  year.  The report and balance sheet  were adopted with very little |dis-  cussion, practically- the only comment made being regarding the  increasing amount of the unpaid  calls on capital stock. The old  grievance of those who had subscribed the first payment'not expecting to be asked for any further  payment in the shares, especially  in the case of business men in the  city who were non-shippers, wss  aired, but no practicable way was  suggested to get over the difficulty  that all shareholders were legally  liable for the balance due on their  shares. It waa pointed out that a  dividend of 4 por cant, was to be  psid .this year which helped to  smooth over the mailer.  Another ' interesting point waa  raised bv the chairman who maintained that although the Act under  which they were incorporated prohibited non-shipping ahareholdera  from voting at the meetings, those  who were non-shippers because  they were non-producera and consequently had nothing to ship were  not thus debarred and consequently could vote in the ordinary way.  The election of directora was  then taken up. Last year's board  consisted of Msaars. L Dilworth,  E. M. Carruthers, C. F. Rush. Russell Fordham, G. A. Barrat, J. C.  Anderson and W. R. Reed. The  two automatically retiring were  Measrs. Dilworth and Rush, the  latter having signified hia willingness to stand again, and Mr. Grote  Stirling had been nominsted in addition. There being no further no-  initiations Messrs. Rush and Stirling were declared elected.  Many regrets were expressed  at the resignation of Mr. Dilworth,  who felt himself unable to devote  the neceaaary time to the work in  the coming year,  C H. Jackaon was re-appointed  auditor al a aalary of $ 150.  This practically -completed the  business of the meeting, bul as representatives were present from  the Okanagan United Growers in  the persona of Capt, Mutrie, preaident, W. J. McDowell, manager,  and C. L. Lowe, aales manager, an  adjournment waa made until I p.m.  in order to afford them an opportunity of addressing the growers.  There was a somewhat larger attendance upon reassembling, and  an interesting address wss given  by Capt, Mutrie, who besides being  president of the central' selling organization is an experienced and  Successful fruit and vegetable grower of lhe Vernon district, He very  strongly advocated aupporting the  co-operative methoda of selling,  pointing out that lhe market p. ice  wss dependent ss much upon the  support ofthe growers at this end  ss upon a strong selling organisation on the prairies.  The salsa organization was now  sufficiently well organised to set  lhe price instead of waiting for the  jobber to- do it, but this wss only  possible so long aa they had a big  volume of fruit to handle.  Speaking of the Vemon local he  said the growera there were apparently much more united than in  Kelowna, though Kelowna had  made a good showing this. yesr.  He described the hew storage  building which had been erected  at Vernon by means of a subsidiary company in which the Vernon local held shaiea. In four or  five yeara it was expected the cost  of the building would be clesred  off.  Capt. Mutrie alao went into lhe  question of onion growing in which  he hsd scored a distinct success.  Other speakers were Mr. J, A.  Grant, Prairie Markets Commissioner and Mr. G. L. Clarke, chief  Dominion Fruit Inapector, Mngr.  McDowell of the O.U.G. and sales  manager Lowe "should have addressed the meeting but had tto  hurry away to catch the boat for  Summerland.  The Markets Commissioner told  of the conditions which hsd prevailed en lhe praiiie markets 'during the psst year, and the various  conditions which regulated the distribution of Okanagan fruit. He  urged for better methoda of packing and ahipping and advocated  closer organization to take advantage of the markets in a better  manner. The outlook for the coming aeaaon was brighter than ever  before.- With the removal ot embargoes against export, markets  would be opened up again and he  believed that good prices would  rule.  Fruit Inspector Clarke in speaking of the work of hia department  expressed his plessure in the helpful and co-operative spirit in which  he wss met by the shippers of the  valley and their endeavor to comply with the regulationa. He strongly urged the importance of main-  L  7  L  11.50 Per Annum  Rutland News  tVnMI OV OWB sMRMDOataMtl-  A meeting of the U F.B.B. Rutland local, will be held Monday,  March 17th, when the question of  taxation will be discussed. All  rslepayers are urgently requested  lo attend.  On Tuesday this week the Rut  land of the United Farmers held  an "At Home" and dance in the  school, which proved to be a very  successful affair. The purpose was  to assist in raising funda to maintain  a paid secretary for the provincial  organization, and as a result a sum  ol $100 will be forwarded to the  head office. Mr. S. T. Elliott occupied the chair, and a very enjoyable' programme was rendered.  This included songs be Mrs. Trenwith, Miss Hilda Ellis, Messrs. G.  Ferrier, J. W. B. Browne, and M.  Williams. Mrs. DeMara gave a  recital, and Mr. Bond gave some  clever impersonationa and character sketches. Misa Bruce contributed  a violin solo, and Mr. Wilkie aome  humoroua songs. During the evening Mr. L. V. Rogers gave a talk  oh Cooperation, Supper waa served after lhe concert, snd dancing  waa continued until a late hour.  There was a very large turnout  including many visitors from town.  An unusual feature was the lighting  qf the school b) Mr. Trenwith. who  hsd temporarily installed a "Delco-  Light" piant. It was a great im-  firovement over the old oil Ismps.  I is to be left in piece for the Box  Social tomorrow.  Archie Wilcock and familv left  on Monday for the prairie.  Mr. Coxworth returned last Saturday from Victoria.  Mr. Connal, who has charge of  the Benvoulin snd Rutland congregations, wss ordained on Wednesday as Presbyterian minister.  Mention should have been made  last week, in the account of tha  "At Home" given at the school on  March 4th, that the Girls Club had  a ssle of home-made candy, which  realised the aum of $12. This  brings the totsl receipts lo $92.50.  Miss Jean MacDonald returned  home on Sunday' front Kelowna  Hospital.  Miss Edie Gay and Mrs. Schofield left on a visit to the coast on  Wednesday.  Miss Hszel Wharry, who has  been visiting her sister, Mrs. Geo.  Cross, left for Vermillion, Alberts,  Saturday.  Benvoulin Notes  Mrs. J. Burtch from Mount Pleasant, Ontario, is visiting at the home  of Mrs. Clarence Burtch.  The Bethel Church Ladies' Aid  met at the home of Mrs. B. McClure  on Tueaday last.  The people in the Benvoulin  community assembled at the home  of Mr. E. A. Day on Friday evening to discuss various important  questions relative lo our community. Refreshments were served  after which a short entertainment  was given.  Laat Wednesdsy evening a few  of the Benvoulinilea took advantage  of the good sleighing to have a  sleigh ride and went to South Okanagan to the home of Mr. and  Mrs. Harvey, where they partook  of refreshments. To judge by the  noise and laughter all had a good  time and arrived home in the wee  hours of the morning.  Influenza haa broken out again  at Penticton, and quarantine regulationa have again become necessary.  taining a high standard in all fruit  shipments.  He mentioned the interesting  fact that the shipments from B.C.  to the Panama Exhibition had  stood up belter than those from  any other part of Canada or the  Statea.  Mr. L. E. Taylor urged the growera to support the B.C. Fruitr oweia'  Association which wss doing so  much for the fruit inductry in the  province. N {  Women's Institute  Monthly Meeting  The following account of the  monthly meeting laat Saturday  week, of the Women's Institute  waa unfortunately crowded out of  last week's issue. The meeting  was a special one, and included  besides the regular business of the  session, a tea for lhe Great vVar  Veterana and an exhibition ot war  trophies. The receipts from the  tea were $13.  Folio riving the reading and adoption of the minutes, a letter from  Mrs. MacLachlan, Secretary of the  Adviaory Board of Women'a Institutes, waa read, staling that Miss  Olive E. Hayes is now in charge  of lhe Household Science branch  of the Department of Agriculture  and her services aa lecturer, demonstrator and organizer are available  for the Institutes. Miss Hayes will  hold a courae of four demonstrations at each lnatitute, running four  consecutive daya. The subjects  will be " Milk," "Vegetables," "Food  for the Growing Child" and' "Invalid Cookery."  A second letter from Mra. MacLachlan conveyed the information  that Rev. Hugh Dobaon, Field  Secretary for Canada of the Methodist branch of Social Service and  Evangelism, had arranged to come  to B.C. to hold Child Welfare  Institutes with exhibits during the  spring months. The purpose of  these meeting is lo discuss from  a comprehensive and scientific  basis the beat known methoda of  conaerving the human resources of  the nation. The Women'a Institutes  are being asked to cooperate in  this work and on motion the secretary was instructed lo write Mr.  Dobson asking for information and  instructions and assuring him thst  the Kelowna Institute would help  ib the matter.  A suggestion having come from  the Ladiea' Hospital Aid that the  Institute join them in a "pantry sale"  to be given for the benefit of the  respective organizationa, a motion  was passed that this be done, the  date chosen being Saturday, March  15th, and it waa hoped lhat the  Great War Veterans' noms might  be secured in which to hold it.  Afternoon tea will alao be served.  At the conclusion of the business  tea was served" snd i a pleasant  aocial half-hour spent, after which  Mrs. A. A. Ballard kindly recited  "The Hell Galea of Soissons." The  audience showed its appreciation  by a hearty encore to which Mra.  Ballard graciously responded.  A goodlv collection of war  curios kindly loaned by Captain  Douglas Cameron and L-Corp.  Roy Haug were on view, and Lieut.  H. J. Hewetson assisted by Pte.  Geo. Reith demonstrated the uses  of gas masks, etc. When it becomes  known that gas is coming, lhe alarm  ia given by pounding on anything  -that will make a noise and by the  men shouting "gaa." The superiority of the mask used by the allies  over that of the Germana was very  manifest. Lieut. Hewetson said  the Allies could beat the Hun at  his own game every time. When  it became neceasary for the Allies  to retaliate wilh gas, they did it sq  effectively that the Hun masks did  not afford adequate protection. A  Hun revolver to be uaed only al a  ahort range, called forth the remark  from the speaker that he did not  know why they carried it, as when  they were close enough to u��e it,  their hands were up and they were  calling "Kamerad". -Asked if the  enemy night not surrender if they  wished, Lieut. Hewetson said "they  may and they wish".  The heavy steel helmets were  said to be not too bad when one  got used to them. A pair of Kitchener boota heavily studded with  nails were the only kind suitable  for marching over the cobble-stone  roada in France.  A high tribute waa paid to the  women of Canada for the way in which  they had kept the soldiers supplied with  socks and other comforts.  A trench map was uaed in describing an  attack upon the enemy, and the use made  of the barrage. One of the curios waa a  piece of of stained glass window from the  cathedral St Ypres, now a heap of ruins.  The next meeting of the Institute will be  held on April Sth in the Domestic Soience  Kitchen, when Miaa Macfarlane will give  a demonstration. The membership ia  staadily growing and now nnmbera 87.  Any lady desirous of becoming a member  may do so upon payment of the annual  fee of 50c.  Send Subscriptions  For Memorial Fund  to the City Clerk  Judging from enquiries which  have reached us it does not seem  to be generally understood as yet  that all subscriptions for lhe Memorial fund are to be forwarded or  handed to the city clerk. Mr. G. H.  Dunn, hon. treasurer of the Fund,  cheques being made payable to  "Kelowna District Memorial Fund".  It is not the intention. Aid. Mantle  alates, to make any canvas for subscriptions, but as soon aa the  amount subscribed reachea $2000  a public meeting is to be called to  decide upon the form which the  memorial ia to take.  Sergt. Paul Carries  Military Medal  Returned men have been dropping in nearly every day thia week.  On Friday last Ptes. J. F. Johnson,  Marshall and Teather were those  to receive a welcome. On Monday  Leon Gillard, an old timer of the  diatrict and one of the 172nd men  came in C. W. Anderson alao returned from Esquimault where he  has been on garrison duty. On  Tueadav the arrivala were 'Jack  Frost and C. Dodd.  Oo Wednesday Sergt. Fred Paul  came in. Leaving for overaeaa in  ihe early pari of 1916 he has seen  considerable aervice and haa won  aome distinction, being awarded  the military medal at Freanois in  1917. He haa been in aome of the  heaviest fighting and haa been both  gaased and wounded.  The Kelowna Volunteer Fire  Brigade wish lo thank the ladiea  and merche nts of Kelowna who ao  kindly aupplied the refreshments  for their dance on Monday, March  3rd, Theae thanks are a little delayed, for which apologies are  tendered, but are none the leaa  aincere, and it ia hoped the delay  will be over-looked by the brigade's  many frienda.  The service al the United church  on JSunday evening will be of a  musical nature in which the following numbera will be included:  chorus "I waited for the Lord"  (duet Mesdames Thompson and  Harvey), Mendelssohn ; anthem  "My faith looka up to Thee" (solo  Miss Ellis, violin obligalo Drury  Pryce); aolo " Fear not ye, O Israel," Mra. i.. Hayman. Mr. Drury  Pryce who is shortly leavi.g the  city, snd who hss so often given  willing help to the choir, will, by  special request, render two violin  aolos.  Returned Soldiers  Will Undergo Training  Witt Local Farmers  Capt. Burrows, who ia engaged  under the government in the working out of the provisions ot lhe  Dominion Soldiers' Settlement Act  waa in town this week making arrangements for the placing of a  number of returned men with farm-  era of the district for a course of  agricultural training which will fit  them for their new life.  Capt. Burrowa attended, the annual meeting of the Kelowna  Growera' Exchange and waa afforded an opportunity to explain  the Act and what waa being done  to help the soldier to get " back to  the land." The new order-in-council paaaed aince the armistice waa  aigned provides for assistance being given to the soldier in the purchase of land up to $5,000' The  aoldier can choose his own land  and muat pay 10 per cent, of the  purchaae price, the balance being  loaned at 5 per cent, interest for  25 vears, upon a plan of repays  ment by easy instalments. $1,000  is also added for any necessary  permanent improvements, and a  further $2,000 can be borrowed  for aeven years for stock.  All proposals have to be submitted to the appointed committee for the province, who will alao  decide aa to the qualification of the  applicant. If he ahould lack experience aa a farmer, he ia required to go through a courae of training on a farm.  Two weeks ago offices were  opened in the Birka Building at  Vancouver, and already aome 300  applicationa had been received.  Some of these men were desirous  of engaging in farming and 'fruitgrowing in the Okanagan, and  aome in Kelcywna, and it was desired to plaice a number of them  with local farmers.  Capt. Burrowa aaid he would be  glad lo hear from any farmer who  could accommodate one of these  men. They were all fit and able  to work. The government would  guarantee board, and if at the end  of a month the man'a aervicea were  worth anything, it waa left with the  farmer to recompense him accordingly.  Later the apeaker announced  lhat he had aucceeded in placing  24 men in the diatrict. It waa  likely that someone would be  placed here lo look after .their interests. Any correspondence either  from soldiers or farmera would be  welcomed and ahould be addressed to the office, Birks Building,  Vancouver.  J<^  Have you bought your  We sell  them  Put your  THRIFT  STAMPS  on an  Earning  Basis  Remember, when you an  filling up your Thrift Card,  that the 25 cent Thrift Stamps,  which you can buy wherever  ypu see the above sign, are  simply a means to an end.  Thrift Stamps earn no interest  The interest begins when your  Thrift Card, filled with 16  Stamps.is taken to the Money-  Order Post Office, Bank or  other place displaying the  Beaver-Triangle sign, and exchanged as $4.00 in tha purchase of a War-Savings Stamp,  which coats $4.02 this month.  War-Savings Stamps earn 454  per cent compound interest,  leing redeemable on January  1st, 1924, for $5.0Q each.  Ita PAGE JWO  KELOWNA RECOW)  Thursday, March I3J  SYNOPSIS OF  OOAL   MINING  REGULATIONS  Coal mining rights of the Dominion  tn Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the Northwest  Territories, and In portion of the Pro  vince of British Columbia may be leaa  ed for a term of twenty-one years at  un annual rental of $1 an acre. Not  more than 2,fj00 acres will be leased to  one  applicant.  Applications for the lease muBt be  made by the applicunt In person to the  Af-nt or Sub-u��ent of the district In  which the rights applied for are situated.  Each application must be accompanied by a fee of $t>, 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 thu mine at Die rate of five  cents per ton.  Iu surveyed territories tlie land must  be described hy sections or lugal subdivisions of sections, and in unsurveyed  territory the tract applied for ahall be  staked  out by  the  applicant  himself.  The person operating the mine shall  furnish the ugent with sworn returns  accounting for the full quantity of  merchantable coal mined und pay the  royalty thereon. If the coul mining  rights ure not being operuted, auch returns shall be furnished at least once  ti  year.  The lense will Include the coal mining rights only, but the lossee 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  should he made tu the Secretary of the  Department of lhe Interior, Ottawa, or  to the Agent or sub-Agent of Dominion  Lands.  \v. \v. cony.  Deputy Minister of the Interior  (N.B,��� Unauthorized   publication   of  >!.!s advertisement will not be paid for)  The " Club "  Barber Shop  R. H. Barm, Prop.  Have Just added the services  of a first-class assistant, and  can give you better attention  than ever.  Oar Mello���  " CLEANLINESS,  CIVILITY,  SERVICE"  GJ. CUNNINGHAM  ��� AUCTIONEER  and  General Commission  Merchant  (Successor to J. C. Stockwell)  Second'- Hand Goods  Bought or Sold on  Commission  Flour and Feed Always  in Stock  Next lo the C.P.R. wharf,  Kelowna  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Estimates Furnished for all classes  of work  The   ... '  Fish Market  All kinds of Fresh Fish  in season-Salmon, Halibut, Herrings, Codfish,  Smelt,' ficc. Crabs, Oysters and Shell Fish.  Nearly opposite  the Wharf      Phone 243  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All Rinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  W. G. SCOTT  .Plumber and Tinsmith   .  Jobbing and Repairs  Pboacs: Business 164; Residence 91  P. O. Box 22  KELOWNH RECORD  Published evsry Thursday at Kalowna,  British Columbia  JOHN LEATHLEY  Editor and Proprietor  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS ~t easts  osr word first Insertion. 1 oent psr word  sous. Bobasqnsat insertion.  Tl.e achool  ia crowded up this  week.    We have scarcely a vacant  seat.    So many pupils have been  coming   in   that   we  may   requir  some new desks  as  soon  as  th  mumps palienta get back to achoo|,  ��� " ���  ���  The mumpa have spread in the  lust primer class so much that the  medical health officer deemed it  advisable lo close lhe room (or  five daya.  s *  S  Parents and guardians should  understand that pupila are not admitted to the school after infectious  diseases unless by medical certificate, and a good deal of lime will  be saved if the mailer is attended  to before the child comes to school.  An impression has got abroad  that the medical health officer  chargea a fee for issuing an admission certificate, but such ia not the  case. He may charge if he i< called in, of courae. He is not required to give medical treatment free  of charge. This should be distinctly understood.  The medical health officer has  made the regulation that no pupil  shall be admitted to the school  alter an absence of five conaecutive  days unless he can produce a  medical certificates.  ��� ���  ���  The Thrift stamp record of the  grades  this  week  is  as  follows:  senior,$4575; intermediate,$44.75  junior, $22.25. The total is $ I 12.75.  The senior grade   is  leading  this  week by one dollar.  The Veterans have arranged a  concert for St. Patrick's Day (Monday next). A splendid programme  of miscellaneous items haa been  got together into the programme,  and it is safe to aay lhat it will be  a great affair.  All the Canadian troopa will  have reached England by May 1st  and all will be back in Canada  before the end of June, General  Currie says.  The annual meeting of the B. C.  Stockbreeyers' Asaociation will be  held in Kamloops on March 25th  and on the following day a purebred stock sale will be held under  the auspices of the association.  Commissioner Heneage has just  recently returned to Victoria from  attending a meeting of the General  Executive at Ottawa and of all the  provincial commissioners. He haa  been with the scouts in Montreal,  Minneapolis, St. Paul, Winnipeg,  Regina and Calgary.  NURSE M. BENT  P.O. Boa 396  Phone Mrs. Windsor's residence, Harvey  Avenue, Kelowna.  BURNE & WEDDELL  Barrister,  Solicitors and  Notaries Public,  E. C. Weddell.    ���   John P. Burne.  KBLOWNA  B.G.  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary "Public.  KELOWNA. ::' B.C.  JOHN CURTS    ���  CONTRACTOR 4 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 Cloll and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.G. Land Suroeyor  Survey, snd Reports on legation Work.  Applications for Wste. Licenses  KELOWNA. B.O  CLIFFORD G. BUCK  INSURANCE BROKER  Life, Accident, Sickness, Fire, Automobile,  Burglary,  Fidelity Guarantee  Specializing in Insurance, therefore service  to the Aiiured  Retidence corner of Pendozi Ac Lake Ave.  Correspondence  Readers sis reminded thst opinions expressed  in lener. inserted under this heading are not neces-  eerily endorsed by u>. Letters should be ss brief s.  possible snd to lhe point.  To the Editor of  The Kelowna Record.  Dear Sir: Will you allow me a  space in your paper to express my  views on the subject of Oriental  ownership of land in Canada ? It  ia a most important question for ua  and now ia the most fitting time to  settlo it, once and for all, if possi  ble. "Discussions of this kind so  easily raise feelinga of racial preju  dice, that we have to be very care  ful hqw we handle them.  It ia not auch an important mat.  ter whether the population haa  white or dark akin, but il does  matter what kind of people ihey  are. Many a white akinned person  carries <i pretty black heart inside,  and vice-versa, ao it ia hard to  judge from the outside which  should make the best citizen of the  two. But Canada is a Britiah colony and I think we all wish it to  remain so. Every nation should  own its own country and keep control of all large or important in  dustries. Paat experience haa  surely shown ua the danger and  lolly of "allowing foreigners loo  much latitude in thia respect. If  the intereata 'of business make it  neceasary lo admit them to our  country, at least we should use the  utmost discretion with those we  peimit to become permanent residents in our midst. Every care  should be taken to select those  whom we know will blend and  ultimately unite in one harmonious  whole. We can then expect both  peace and prosperity.  The Japs are clever people and  there is much we can admire in.  them. The ease with which they  can adapt themselves to any business or mode of life is simply wonderful and they are as industrious  as ants.  Now, I wish Mr. Iwashita to  clearly understand that 1 am not  singling out his countrymen especially in what I may say about the  desirability of foreigners as settlers���I embrace them all. He is  entirely wrong in hia statement  that we are satisfied so long as  they remain in a degraded poaition aa hewers ol wood and drawers of water, for we do not appreciate riff-raff in Cyiada, but are  pleased to see people improve  themselves in every way, and they  have the same chance to earn good  wages or rent land on ahares or  individually as others of our own  race. '���  But when it comes to purchasing  READ THE  Vancouver Daily  Province  Save money by subscribing  or renewing��� Wilh  Crawford & Company  Upholstering  Polishing & Furniture Repairs  Now ii the time to have  your Furniture overhauled,  re-covered or repaired. 1  can re-upholster your auto,  or buggy seat and make it  like new.  Mattresses Pianos, etc.  Re-made Polished  Cosey  Corners  Made and .Upholstered  All Charges Reasonable  A. Homewood  Late with Kelowna  Furniture Co.  Plastering  BY   SKILLED  WORKMEN  J. ROSSI  P.O.Box 110  St. Paul Street    Kelowna  Orders for  Local  Scouts  "Ss prepares*     Kelowna Troop  Troop First; Solf Laat  Edited by Pioneer. March 11, 1919.  ORDERS by command for week  ending March 22. 1919.  DUTIES: Orderly patrol for  week, Otters, and alao for week  following ; next for duty, Owls.  PARADES; The combined troop  will parade at the club-room on  Wednsday. March 19 at 7.15 p.m.  The usual baaket-ball practices  will be held on Monday and Friday  evenings.  ���        a  On Friday last, the 7th instant,  nineteen strong and lhe Scoutmaster, we boarded the a. s. Sicamoua  for Summerland, for the return  basket-ball matches, which point  we reached about 6 o'clock. We  were met by Scoutmaster Zimmerman and several of the Summer-  land Troop, and proceeded with  the scoutmaster and, officers of the  troop to the hotel, where a splendid dinner waa given ua The  Rev. H. A. Solly and Dr. Andrews,  president and vice-president of the  Summerland association, were also  present.  The first game between our  smallest scouts, commonly known  as the third team, was commenced  about 8 o'clock. A splendid game  was the result with the superior  team work of our five sending them  home, the winners to the tune of 9  to 12. The next game which immediately followed waa between  our second teams and possibly belonged a little more to  American  property, that implies permanent  residence, with all the various privileges pertaining thereto. Doea  Mr. Iwaahita look forward to the  future when hia countrymen aettled  here shall intermarry with Canadians and so form one united  people ? I think not, so in the end  we shall be two nations distinctly  living side by aide and each will  work for their o*n individual interests, which are sure to clash  sooner or later.  Another point is thia: the Orientals who come ta our country are a  class of people who do not seem  lo have ever been used to any of  the refinement or luxuries of life,  and being used to hard work and  no frills, he can come here and is  able to work Sunday and weekday, early and late, and can live  anyhow for years. The average  white man can not do il, and ao  when it comes to work the Jap or  the Oriental gets firat chance. Now,  must we lower our standard of  civilization and do the aame work  Sunday and week-day, early and  late, women, children and men  alike���let go of the better things of  life, that money can .never buy,  simply to hold our own against  the foreigner in our vmidet ? or  shall we demand that they be made  to observe our -laws?���and try to  raise them to our standard of civilization. I think it would be wise  to consider this. Last year waa a  prosperous one for this valley and  thia year we are looking for better  things, and every yeai more produce is going out of this part of  the province, but if the wonderful  prosperity we have had ia going to  be the meana of crowding out the  nobler and better things of life,  then, believe me, it will be a cuise  and not a blessing. Are we to continually desecrate the Sabbath and  permit the foreigner to do so also?  Are we to aland before the world  as a people who preach one thing  and practice another ? ���taking our  children to church, presumably to  learn to reverence the Sabbath and  teaching them to obey God's commandments, while all around us  are people who deaecrate it in the  most open manner���and many  there are amongst us who are willing to take a share of the profits  thus made.  We boast of being a Christian  people, but I think we Sre only  playing al it and deceiving ourselves. The time haa come, I think,  when we ought to look this matter  squarelv in the face and decide  whether we will serve God or  mammon.  We have no right to continually  deaecrrte the Sabbath in order to  gather the last few applea and tomatoes, and its a poor, mean way  to show our thankfulness lo the  Almighty for auch goodness. Money made like that will bring no  real prosperity to any country or  people. Let ua be honest and true  to our boasted Christian principles  and not try to do evil that good  may come���it will not pay in the  end.  *     Mrs. J. 1. CAMPBELL.  Rugby football variety than basketball, but resulted in a very tight  game with Summerland the winner  by a score of 10 to 6.  The final game between our  firat teama waa another nerve  wrecker and ended with exactly  the aame acorea aa at Kelowna,  namely 9 to 10 in favor of Summer-  land. Within leaa than a minute  lo play Kelowna waa one point  but Summerland scored on goal  which placed them one point ahead.  We then commenced rushing the  ball to the other end and a foul  waa called juat about two seconds  before the end of the game. The  whistle waa no heard by all the  players and continuing lhe rush  we scored, but unfortunately It  could not'count. The subsequent  free shot waa not converted into a  score. It waa a hard game to lose  but a great one for the spectators,  and again demonstrated that our  team   must  learn  to score more  frequently when they get  the ball. A splendid cro  ed out lo the game and o<  waa realized from admissio  noise caused by the yell  cheering was so great at tii  we expected to see the ro  Our   boya   were   billet  amongst   the   homes  of  Summerland scouts after t  and everyone had a splen  leaving Summerland on  at 2.20 p.m. via ihe po  Skookum under Capt  reached home al 5.45.  to thank Scoutmaster Zii  and hia Iroop and the  those scouts who billi  their hospitable entertain  the good time ths gave u  At our parade on We;  last there was an attendan  W*e have now 38 active i  the roll and the queation  ed quarters is again corns!  fore.  Moderation  League  <| Information and�� pamphlets  on the aims and objects of the Moderation!  League can be obtained from the secretary,  Mr. Ellis Murdoch, or any member of the  Committee, who will be glad to See all  those wishing to join the League. The  Committee is composed of the following  E. Mi CARRUTHERS  R. B. KERR  Mrs. GORE  Mrs. VERITY  St. G. P. BALDWIN  D. R. BUTT  J. F. BURNE  E. DART  JAS. INGLIS  R. F. MORRISON  W. A. PITCAIRN  E. MURDOCH, Sec.  <| The Petition can be signed at the following places:  Office of Hewetson fit Mantle, Ltd.  Meaara. Caaorao Bros.' Store,  Messrs. Stirling & Pilcairns' Town Office,  Mr. D. R. Butt's Store.  w*+  .���^^^^>^^^v^-%���^s"���v\���^���^^S*^r'\4���N/^���\���^^^J^���N^���^^\^�����^^^  CREAM PRICE  from Jan. 1st, 1919  Kelownn prices: No. 1 - 60c per Ib. butter fat  No. 2-  58c       ���  KELOWNA CREAMERY, LTl  The KELOWNA THEATF  TO-NIGHT���Madame Petrova in "Tempered Steel."  Saturday-Charles Rsy in "The Pinch Hitler."  Tuesday���"The Woman in the Web ;" "Dead-Shot Baker"  good Comedy. . ' ��� �� ���  Evening, 7.30 & 9.  Matinee Saturday at 3  Run-Down People  Vinol is What You Nel  Weak, nuvdoWEi nervous men and women  Vinol because it contains the most famous re  structive tonics in an agreeable and easily dige  form:���Beef and Cod Liver Peptones, Iron \  Manganese Peptonates and Glycerophosphates.  We guarantee there is no tonic equal to Vin  HERE IS PROOF  DstofeMck.  " I got into a weak, run-down condition, no appetite, tired all the timo  and headaches ��� but had tn keep  around and do my housowork. I read  about Vinol and triad lt-wlthln two  weeks I commenced to Improve, and  now have s splendid appe tl le and feel  stronger anrj better In everyway."���  Taxarluoa, Texas,  "Ikeephouse andl wssweak  down and nervous, back ached s]  deal of th* time, so it wss hai  take care of my chickens and C  work-Vinolhasrestoredmystre;  and my nervousness hss gory  I can do my work as well as i  Every run-down woman should!  Vino!  z  Mrs. Emma Britt    1  '" \tl\Vk\*isl^Uo\7Sstts^^ .-���3T7H.M  > rem**)? lUui Ylao'  Yinol Creates Strengt|  P. B. WILLITS & CO.,  KELd  HHBBlBB  MM Thurday, March 13,1919  KSIXJWNA RECOtfi  pagb tubes  ���New Suits, Coats & Dresses  Correct Spring Fashions are introduced  in the excellent displays of  these garments.  THOSE who desire to make selection will find our offerings  particularly replete and specially attractive in points of style,  quality and value. The Coats come  in auch pleaaing materials aa Serges, Tweeds, Coverts and Veloura.  Pricea from $18.75 to $45  Suits in Serges, Garbadines, Tweeds  and other fancy woollen materials.  Priced from  $28.75 to $47.50  The new Belted style Coat, as illustrated ia made of Covert coating, an  excellent material for wear.   Price..  .$33.75  Suit, as illustrated, cornea in Navy and  Green Wool serge and is excellent  value a8 pricea are to-day, at.. $29.95  Children s Corduroy  Coats Specially Priced  MANY Children'a White Corduroy  coata are specially priced this  week for quick selling. The ideal  garment for children ages 2-6 for  mid-aeason wear.  Prices up to $2.75 for  v  $1.95  Prices up to $3 95 for    2.95  Regular prices $4.95 and $5.75 for.. 3.95  Regular price $9.75 for ���   6.75  1/   Lifirmo ��  PHONE   361  KELOWNA  WOOD (Dry)  Single Rick    -   $3.25-  Two or more  CASH   ON  DEM Very  $3.00  \  Good Cedar POSTS, $20 per 100  Car for Hire  THE JENKINS CO., LTD.        Phone 20  Vul  camsing  For a year; I have had my'plant in operation. I have  made mistakes���who doesn't?���but now, after a  year'a work, I claim that we are able to turn out aa  satisfactory a job aa can be obtained anywhere ���  Vernon, Penticton, Kamloops, or even Vancouver.  Trade at Home -- Here in Kelowna  Casings, Tubes, Rubbers, Hot Water. Bottles  If its Rubber and its fixable, WE CAN FIX IT  Chevrolet Cars & Truck  Parts kept ia stock  Accessories for All Cars  Goodyear Tires and Tubes  Gasoline Oila Greases Coal Oil.  The "OIL SHOP"  Corner Pendozi  and Lawrrnce  7  FREE AIR  Telephone  287  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  Monday is lhe 17th I  Mrs. G. H. Watson left Tuesday  for Calgary. *  L-Corp. Robbina wss a passenger to the eossl Tuesday to get his  discharge.  Become a member of the  K.A.A.C.   It ia a good cause. -  The military carnival which the  Veterana propose holding in the  near future wss the subject bf dis-  cussion at Saturday's meeting, and  a committee was appointed to prepare and aubmit a report on the  scheme.  An assault case wss heard in the  city police court Monday, when  Adam Schmidt pleaded guilty to  striking Nick Avender in the face.  Schmidt was fined $10 and costs.  Miss C. Arbuthnot, who recently  arrived from Vancouver, is making  arrangementa to open a millinery  atore on Water street, next door to  the Creamery. Misa Arbuthnot  will have a formal announcement  of her apring opening to make  shortly.  The local War Veterans have  decided to start an employment  agency for the free uae of the returned men. All such returned  men, whether members of the  association or not, should slate  their requirements to the secretary,  and employers needing help should  ring up phone 129. Those in  charge will endeavor to give all  requests the best possible attention.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  The KA.A.C. ia arranging for  a big dance on Easter Monday  Keep this date open. *  The  regular  Anglican   aervice  will be held at East Kelowna  Sunday next at 3 o'clock.  The Women's Institute and the  Ladies' Hospital Aid Society will  hold a joint home cooking sale on  Saturday March 15th in the War  Veterana' rooms, commencing at  2.30 p.m. Each member of these  societies is aaked to donate something. Tea will be served during  the afternoon.  The l.O.D.E. are planning to  hold their annual Shamrock Ti  on Monday, March 17th, at the  home of Mrs. R. F. Morrison, from  3 to 6 p.m. Decorations and muaic  which will be rendered during the  afternoon, will be in keeping with  the day. Everybody invited lo  attend.   Admission 25c. v  , Pastor Bennett hopes to be well  enough to preside at the services  in the Baptist Church next Sunday.  He announcea that the morning  seaaion will be devoted to "Praise,  Prayer and Petition." In the evening a very attractive service will be  conducted, when a number of men  will give 5-minute talks on "Why I  am a Christian." The Sacrament  of the Lord's Supper will be observed at the evening service.'  The Eaat Kelowna Red Croaa  Society are arranging for a concert  to take place on March 21 and 22,  in the East Kelowna schoolhouse,  beginning each evening at 8 p.m.  sharp. Come and bring your  friends. Admiasion: adults 50c,  children 25c.  The ladiea alao wish to draw attention to their Spring Sale which  is to be held shortly. The date will  be announced later. Children'a  clothes a apecialty.  "The Saturday Evening Post" for  less than five cents a copy, $2.50 a  year; "The Country Gentleman"  for leaa than  four cents a  copy,  $1.75 a year;   including poatage.  A. R. Dorais, authorized agent, 632  Broadway West, Vancouver, B.C.I  lit.  Mr. and Mrs. Drysdale left Tuesday for Rochester, Min,  Mis. Woods, Miss Hereron and  Miss Gibbs Were passengers to  Vernon Tuesday.  Mra. Morden and Mra. Phipps  were pasaengers Tuesday to Calgary.  Owing to the indiapoaition of  the Rev. W. A. Bennett the pulpit  of the Baptist church waa occupied  laat Sunday by the Rev. J. Borth-  wick, of Penticton. Mr. Borthwick,  who spent aeven yeara aa a missionary in India, gave a very inter-  eating account of conditions in thst  land at the evening service.  A social evening waa spent at  the home of Mr. and Mra. Austin,  Harvey avenue, on Monday. A  feature of the evening was the presentation to Miss Fanny Duggan of  half-a-dozen ailver knives and  forks, in view of her approaching  marriage. A short programme of  music, &c., waa rendered during  the evening.  At a directors' meeting of the  A. & T. Association htld on Saturday, March 8th, E. R. Bailey reelected preaident ; L. Dilworth,  appointed to the board in place of  P. B. Willits who waa unable to  act, waa elected vice-president;  with an executive consisting of  Messrs?J. Bowes, S. T. Elliott, W.  Price, J. L. Pridham and M. Hereron. The Women'a Institute have  again kindly undertaken supervision of the Women's Section and  will greatly improve their part of  the prize liat.  Not a little disappointing waa  the result of the acouta' visit to  Summerland last week-end, when  the senior basketball learn met defeat, curiously enough by the ssme  score as they did two weeks ago  10 9. As in the previous game,  Kelowna had the ball moat of the  time, but showed poor form and  judgment in shooting. The intermediate team suffered a greater  defeat the score being 10-6. The  juniors, however, aaved their good  reputation and came back the victors with a acore of 12-9. Suggestion has been made that the  renowned Kelowna ladiea' team  visit Summerland, and it ia probable thia may be carried out. No  doubt the local reverses will then  be retrieved and the boya left with  a few points in hand I  Some time you are passing  Knowlea', look in and have him  ahow you a sample of hia new  Kryptok lenses. These are made  from two separate lenses fused  into one. One lens with two sights.  One for reading and one for  distance. Thia being a great improvement over'the old style of  cemented aegment, there being no  unsightly line of demarkation between the two sights. They cost a  little more than the old styles but  they are worth more. Once worn,  alwaya worn.  [Knowlea* weakly talk on the eyea and  their care,]  Bees For Sale  Pun Italians of Dr. C C Miller'i  strain, in ten frame   atandard Lang-  strath Hives.  Guaianteed  free from disease.  $15   for  colony, f. o. b. Kelowna.  d. e. Mcdonald  Rutland, EC  AUCTIONEER  Having concluded satisfactory  arrangements with Harvey,  Duggan fct Davies to look after  my interests in Kelowna and  district, I im now prepared to  place at the disposal of the  public my 27 yeara experience  in the auctioneering business.  This experience haa covered  auction of every description  but more particularly in the  line of Cattle, Farm, Implements and Household Furniture, I am also prepared to  make an offer of purchase on  all movables such at Farm  Stock, Implements and House-  hold effects. Arrangements for  ���ales and any information required can be obtained at the  offices of Harvey, Duggan &  Daviei.  G. H. KERR  SPRING  will soon be here  In spite of the snow it can be felt  in the air) Soon the young men  especially will be looking around  for lighter footwear���something a  little out of the ordinal y. Now,  I have fully prepared for this and  in the near future will have to  announce one of the finest displays of Men's Footwear ever  offered in Kelowna. I have pur-  , chased heavily���wait and see I  DARK, the Shoeman  Quick Repairs, Good Work  Opposite Royal Bank  Farm Implements  PLANET JUNIOR SEEDERS -CVLtTvATORS  Wagons. One and Two Horse  Democrats: One and Two Horae  Buggies: Open and with Top  Spring Tooth Harrowa       (Lever Harrows  Diamond Harrows       Disc Harrows, 8, 10, 12-plate  We have theae gooda in atock and can make delivery at any rime  We are still selling DeLAVAL  SEPARATORS  ,.MM.,,.,.^as.-s i       I i i.i.nMfc.MiWBStgatatatat��BSt^^ ������,,���   W. R. GLENN & SON  Pendozi Street AGENTS Phone 150  WM.  HAUG  Masons' Supplies  HARD AND SOFT COAL  Phone No. 66  The CHEVROLET  BABY GRAND TOURING CAR  Represents more CAR (or your monev than any other model  on the market. It will be to your advantage to see this Car  before you buy.  Baby Grand-37h.p  $1380  490-B  27h.p  $ 896  Truck 37h.p.  $1S75  F.o.b. Oahawa  For a car that will give you long service st a small operating coat  AGENT  See M. A. ALSGARD  KELOWNA  W OOdCI*c\rt   I Premises on Lawrence /It).  |  Manufacturing Co. p.**.*?  For Furniture of all kinds made to order, Store and  Office Fittings. Good atorage to rent.  Building Contractors' Estimates Furnished  Second  Hsnd  snd  Antique  Furniture snd Goods of all kinds  bought or sold on commission.  Sewing machines cleaned, repaired and overhauled.  Upholstering done on the premises.  All Men Are  Different  <J Take two men and a stream of water. One will  fish in it, while the other will make it turn a saw  mill. The first is simply a lazy man. A lazy man  isn't any worse than a dead man, but he lakea up  more room.  tj The other fellow is the worker, and the successful man. When he locales (himself he makea the  beat of hia circumatancea ; he worka the stream for  all its worth and geta more real jov out of it than  the fellow who fishes for suckers.  <J The grower who works Campbell's Tomato Plants  will get the same joy aa the fellow with the saw mill.  He must work, not merely plant them, or have a  reliable man do it for him.  <J We handle our plants different from our competitors. They are in a class by themselves in point  of quality and price, which ia the combination necessary for ultimate success.   No one can excel us.  P. E. CAMPBELL...  Plantsman.   P.O. Box 538  Greenhouse and Frames Harvey Avenue Eaat  -  Kelowna ������������  PJs.Qa FOTJB  KELOWNA   RECORD  Thursday, March 13.1919  Furs Furs Furs  Ship to us direct.    The top market price  paid and equitable grading made.   No  delay at any point.  We are reguterud with and recognized by the United Statea  War Trade Board and all of the Collectors of Cuetoma under licenae P.B.F. 30, and you can aend your furs to us direct  by our tag or any tag, changed to auit, if marked " Fura of  Canadian  Origin" and your furs will come   right  through.  -   FAIR GRADING  The rulea and ethics of the exchange do not permit of sending out alluring price Itats, yet we give you an eeact and  expert grading and pay you at a rate of five to twenty.five  centa more on the dollar than the average advertiaing fur  company aa we cut out all middleman*! profit in dealing  direct with you.  St. LOUIS FUR EXCHANGE  7th  and  Chestnut Street, St. Louis, Montana,  U.S.A.  to  your  home���balance   on   eaiy  monthly payments  The  most   remarkable   instrument  for  ita  price Mr. Edison has ever  put out. No needles to change.  Unexcelled tone.        Strong spring.  4,000 unwear��bte Rotords to choose from.  Salt* this chance while it ia waa at  The Hood Stationery Co.  Edison Distributors for the Olcanagan  VEBNON. B.C.  WINTER END  EIGHT DAY  CLEAN-UP  FRIDAY  MARCH  Nth  SALE  SA TDV.,  MARCH  22nd  q MONEY SAVING PRICES. When we sell you  something for $3 marked $4 we save you $ I of sure-  enough money. Our goods are all the time worth what  we ask for them, but just now we do not want to carry  over any lines into another season. That is why We are  cutting prices to clear them out.       Note the Sale prices.  Ladies' and Misses' plain knit wool Sweater coats, $3.50 to $4.50, for $2.89  Boys' Khaki wool Sweaters, in values from $2.25 to $2.75, to be cleared at $1.79  An assorted lot of Children's Sweaters in values up to $2.50, to be cleared at... 99c  Ladies' medium weight Coats in 36-inch lengths, assorted patterns, $9.75 values$4.99  Ladies' blanket cloth Coats, in plain and plaid patterns, $14.75 values to go for $8.99  Black Sateen Underskirt special���shirred frill, full width, assorted lengths, good  weight sateen, to be sold at the clean-up price of  79c  Ladies' Navy and Black serge Skirts, button trimmed, good quality, special...$2,89  All-wool Blanket Cloth, in assorted stripes, 54 inches wide, suitable for spring  coats, to be cleared at, per yard     < $1.89  Flannelette specially priced for this clean up sale.  28 inch Shirting Gingham, good 25c values, clean up price, per yard  19c  27-inch material for making Boys' Overalls, good 35c values, for, per yard   29c  28-inch Black Denim, good heavy weight overall material, clean up price  39c  Big Stock of Hosiery    English Prints  Warranted fast colors, full 32-inch width,  beautiful soft finished cloth, specially priced during this clesn up Sale 35c yard  Gingham Special  Full 27 inches wide, splendid washing and  wearing material, in assorted stripes, checks  and plaids. Values up to 35c to be  cleaned out for   19 yard  We are offering a splendid quality at a  At Clean-up Prices  Ladies' Silk Hose Special, wilh lisle top and  seamless foot, double sole, full fashioned,  sterling quality, in good range of colors, all  sizes. Reg. value $ 1.95. Clean out price  is   $1.39 pair  Boys' Pure Wool Worsted Hose, in sizea 8J  to 10, splendid SI 50 values, lo be clesned  up at   $1.19 pair  Ladies' fleece lined cashmere finish Hose,  good 45c values to go at  39c pair  Buy y^ur Cotton for cold frames, &c, now.  very close price.   See it before placing your order.  Men's union made Pant Overalls in dark grey color, with 4 pockets and watch pocket..$1.90 pr  Men's soft finish khaki Shirts "Cobalt King" splendid $1.75 value, clean up price $1,39  Men's grey wool Sweaters, roll collars, good $2.50 value, clean up price $1.99  Men's khaki wool Sweaters, medium weight, $3.50 value, clean up price $2.79  Men's Negligee Shirts, with or without collars, in plain and assorted colors, in valuea up to  $ 1.50, clean up price      ,  89c  An assorted lot of Men's Linen Collars, also Boys' collars, at 5c each  Men's and Boys' Felt Hats, priced tpecial for this sale, good felt, assorted colors 65c to $2  Boys' Shirts, Caps and Knickers at clean up prices.  Many lines of Boots and Shoes and heavy Gum Rubbers at clean up prices.  Save $1 on that spring  Suit  for your boy.    We are  showing a splendid range of  Boys' Suits that are excellent values, but during this 8-day clean up sale we offer  you $ I off as a special inducement to buy now.  A FEW ofthe GROCERY SPECIALS  Herring in tomato sauce, special 2 tins 25c  Pure Maple Syrup in Urge bottles at 90c  35c bottles of Libby'a Sweet mixed  or chow  Pickles, special at   25c  Prime Fresh Herrings, reg. 15c line ...10c tin  Hippered Salmon in flat tins. Special 2 for 25c  B.C. Fresh pink Salmon, tall tins, regular 30c  sellers, for   25c tin  J. F. FUMERTON & CO. g  To Investigate Rhyl Riots  An official investigation is being  held respecting the riot of Canadian soldiers at Rhyl, Wales, in  which from 5 to 27 were killed  and 20 to 73 wounded. The dis-  turbances began Tuesday night of  last week and continued through  till Thursday night. Several hundred of twenty-five thousand so'-  diers awaiting transportation home  decided to hold a demonstration  to air their grievances over delayed  demobilization and non-receipt of  back pay. The rioters seized stores.  fired on officers' quarters and soon  gained control of the camp. Previous dispatches describing the  riot were held up by British censor.  The Okanagan  FOR SALE, Exclusively, Modern  House on Burne Ave. Easy  terma.  BEARING ORCHARD, K. L. 0.  Bench, 12.5 acres. Price $6,400,  $3,000 cash, balance over sis  years at 6 per cent, interest.  FOUR-ROOMED COTTAGE on  Ellis St. Price $1150, $550 cash,  balance easy.  For full particulars apply .to  The Okanagan Brokerage  1 OPPOSITE THE WHARF"  Phone 116  WANTED! )  FOB  SALE  FOR SALE, Young Pigs, two months old,  Apply Henry Burtch. lOtf  TIMOTHY and Clover Hay. Alfalfa. Su.  gar Beets and White Carrots; R.-C,  Rhode Island Eggs for hatching, $2 a  sitting. Orders taken now for Day Old  Chicks, 25c each. Excellent Cockerels  for breeding. Bond, Rutland, phone  3504.     - I5.8p  TEN  TONS OF CORN STALKS  for  sale, cheap.   Apply Henry Burtch.  I4tf  FOR SALE, Alfalfa, in stack, $20 per ton  A. E. Latta, Ellison. I5-Bp  FOR SALE, Ranch, 11 acres, 6 in orchard,  well-built house, two miles from Kelowna Post Office. Apply C. E. Seen,  junior, Kelowna. |}-7  Hatching Eggs  Buff Orpingtons and  White Wyandottes  (Heavy Winter Layers)  $3 and $5 per setting of 15  Phone 4704 or 214  16-8p  FOR SALE, at Okanagan Mission, small  house and two acres, on main road.  Good trucking land. Apply R. L. Dalglish, Box 125, Kelowna. 16-7  FOR SALE, Style 64. Mason <Y Risch  Piano, almost new, coat $500. Will tske  $370 for quick sale. I. L. Dobbin,  Westbank. I6.7n  FOR SALE, Alfalfa Hay, about six tona,  in slsck, at Rutland. J. McMillan, Box  400. 16-8  FOR SALE, Alfalfa Hay in Stack.   W. R.  Craig, Rutland.   Phone 3506. 17-9  FOR SALE, Four White Wyandotte Pullets, Barron's strain and unrelated  Cockerel from heavy laying strain, $10.  H. C. Richards, Ethel Street. 17p  SITUATIONS VACANT  WANTED, at once, Caretaker for the  Rutland School. Salary $25 per month.  Apply T. Barber, Secretary, Rutland  School Board. 17  MISCELLANEOUS  STRAYED, on to my Ranch abo-it Fab,  ruary 1st, bay Filly, two years old, black  lags, small white star in forehead, no  brand visible. If not claimed within 30  days will be sold. S. T. Elliot, Rutland.  Phone 3108. 16tl  WANTED, Pull Saw, 30-inch. in good  condition; alao Wheat Grinder. Apply  Robert Hardy, Rutland. I7.8p  WANTED to purchase. Horse, Buggy and  Harness. Reply lull particulars and  price, Savill, Box 459, Kelowna'.    I7p  Eggs For Setting  Setting* of Egg* of beit, carefully-grad.  ed laying strain S.-C. White Leghorn and  Buff Orpington. Alao ��� few Brood Hem  for aaJe.   Apply  AXEL   EUTIN, Rutland.  15-0  MAIL CONTRACT  Sealed Tenders, addressed to the Postmaster Ganersl, will be received at Ottawa,  until noon, on Friday, tha 28th March,  1919, for the conveyance of His Majesty's  Mails,  on a  proposed   contract   for four  Sears, three times psr week over Kelowna  lural Route No, I, from the 1st July next.  Printed notices, containing further information as to conditions of proposed con.  tract, may be seen and blank forma of  Tender may ba obtained at the Post Office  of Kelowna, and at the. office of the Post  Office Inspector, Post Office Inspector's  Office, Vancouver, B.C  J. F. MURRAY.  14th February, 1919. Post Office  144 Inspector,  Bicycle Repairs  Also rspairs to Baby Carriages,  Gramaphones, and    Electrical  Appliances of all kinds.  We have a Very Complete Equipment  for general machine shop work,  including an  Improved Welding Plant  for Brass, Aluminum, Cast Iron  and Steel. Save broken castings  Electric Wiring and Supplies  J. R. Campbell  Anat lor "Masse/1 Bicrclss  Abbott Street, corner of Park  Phone 347  Ave.  The Veteran  Meat Market  Ferguson tk James, Proprietors  Finest quality of Mutton,  Beef, Pork. Veal. etc.  Prices Right.    Cash sod carry will  save you money  Phon* 183 . Bernard Avenue  Automobil<  For Hire  H. B. BURTCH   ���    Phone'It  THE  FIRST  GRAND CONCERT  In aid of the funds of the Great  Wat Veterans, will be given on  ST. PATRICK'S DAY  March 17th, 1919  IN KELOWNA THEATRE  At 6 p.m. prompt  ' * < '  Ticjtets may be hsd at Crawford's, Trench's or Willits'  stores, the I.O.D.E.,or (rom any of the Grest War Veterans  BANKO SEEDS  Pedigreed North West Dent Corn, germination 96 per cent...      .15 per lb.  Quebec 28 Seed Corn   15 ���  Banko Tomato (improved Earliana), germination 99 per cent. $6.00 ���  Bonny Best Tomato       6.00 ���  Bean, Canadian Wonder, germination 92 per cent.    14 ���  Carrot, Oxheart      2.00 .  Garden Beet, Detroit      IJO ���  Onion, Yellow Globe Danvers (special selection), germ. 91 p.c.    6.00 ���  Melon, Hoodoo (special selection)      230 ���  Radish, Scarlet Turnip, White Tipped, germination 99 p.c...     1.50  10-cent packets of the above can be obtained at the  McKenzie Company store.  BANKHEAD  ORCHARD  CO., LTD., Kelowna  PENNIES SEEDS  Make your garden a source of pride and profit  this year by towing seeds of tested quality.  Healthy, productive plants will not grow from  poor, undersized seeds. Rennie's are selected  seeds, which have been tested for germination  before being offered for sale.  Por Planting up to April 15th  vcacTs.Di.es  Brussels Sprouts���Amager  Market  Cabbage���Rennie's Hirst Crop  "   Rennie's XXX Autumn���  Winter Drumhead  Onion���Rennie's Selected  Yellow Globe Danvers (Private Stock)  Cauliflower���Rennie's Danish DiOUlb Resisting  Celery���Paris Golden Yellow,  Extra Select  Tomato���Bonny  Best  (Orig-  iual), Rennie's I in ir r o v e,d  Beefsteak  flower aiEoa  New   Giant   Astormum���  Mixed Colors  Rennie'* XXX Giant Coma*  Asters���Miyd  Early Blooming Coamoe���  Mixed  Ronnie's XXX  Exhibition  Mixture Pansy  Ronnie's XXX Prize Ruffled Giant Single Petunia  ���Mixture  Rennle'aXXX Largo riow-  orlng   Globe   Stocks-  Mixture  Ronnie's XXX Mammoth  Verbena- Mixture  Giant Zinnia      Mixed  The It ennia Catalogue contains an extensive variety of vegetables and flowers, together wilh many helpful hiats  on liurdeuing If you have not already received a copy send as  your name at once.  Make your selections Irom ths' Rennie Catalogus snd hsvs  your nearest dealer fill your needs. Should he bs unable te  fill your order completely, writs ni direct.  THE  * WILLIAM  RENNIE  COMPANY  IMTEtt^  872   GRANVILLE 8T.       VANCOUVER    B.C.��  ALSO AT   WINNIPEG  TORONTO  MONTREAL


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



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


Related Items