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Kelowna Record May 23, 1918

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 ���'���Ill' �����������"���  t^iMatfv. Aa*s��bt, Ubstuy   m  Vietewia, B.C.  VOL. X   NO. 27.  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA. THURSDAY. MAY 23. 1918.���4 PAGES  $1.50 Psr Annum  Opposition leader un  Visit to Keiowna  Mr. W. J. Bowser on Holiday;  - Tour of Interior  Mr. W. j. Bowser, M. P. P.  leader of tha opposition in the  provincial legislature, paid a visit  lest Thursday to Kelowna,' in the  courae of a holiday tour of the  interior of the province. In the  course of hie journey through the  Okanagan he was accompanied by  Mr. J. W Jones, the local member,  who also took part in the meeting*  held at various points.  Mr. Bowser who was also accompanied by a Victoria friend, Mr.  Gordon (formerly of Kamloops)  was motored down from Vernon  bv Mr. Jones about noon Thursday  and spent the afternoon in visiting  various points of interest in-the  district, managing to put in an  appearance at the baseball match  - in the park.  In the evening Mr. Bowser met  addressed a gathering of Conservatives, in the Morrison Hall. In  spite of his temporary eclipse politically, Mr. Bowser has lost none  of the vigor and energy for which  he is so well known, and he unmercifully assailed the present  government for its failure to live  up to even tbe most obvious of ita  promises to the people. Instead of  abolishing patronage and extravagance, which had been pointed to  as the besetting sins of the previous government, they had been  vastly increased. He was confident  that the incompetence displayed  would speedily bring their career  to- an end.  His present trip through, the  province, however, wa* without  any political significance, and -was  undertaken solely with a view tq  making himself acquainted at first  hand with condition* fend need* of  the province.  In the course of a conversation,  Mr. Bowser said that for years be  had been too busily occupied,to  take a . real holiday, and that he  was taking advantage of his present freedom from government  cares to make a closer survev of  actual condition*.  Foremost of the problem* of  thi* district he realized wa* the  water question ind in thi* the  knowledge and experience of his  colleague, J. W. Jones, had been  of great assistance during the pait  session.  Mr. Bowser and Mr. Jones left  the following morning to continue  the itinerary south to other lake  point*.  Cooperative Wool Selling  - Sheep farmers ahould be grateful to Mr. G. C. Hay diatrict agriculturist of Kamloops, who ha* been  at considerable (rouble to arrange  facilities i��r the co-operative selling  of' th; Okanagan wool-clip. Mr.  Hay wa*. in Kelowna on Tuesday  and gave the following particulars  Ms to the arrangements that he had  completed. The farmers are to  ���hip their wool "freight collect" to  Mr. C. E. Lawrence, Kamloops,  secretary of the B. C. Wool Grow-  era' Association, who will assemble  the wool and ship in car-lots to  Toronto, to be sold by the Canadian Wool Growers' Ltd. Bank* at  Kamloops have arranged to make  advances on presentation of Mr.  Lawrence's receipt for wool, and  doubtless other local banks will do  likewise.  Sacks and paper twine can be  procured from Mr. C.E. Lawrence,  and Mr. Hay laid, stress on thp  necessity of using the propel" sort  of twine it* any foreign matter  getting into the fleece through the  wrong twine being used, will cause  the-value of the wool to be docked.  Further particular* oan be obtained  from the Institute Secretary.   <  Wins First  Match of Kear  Beat Vernon by 14 to 7 in Last  Thursday's Game  On Thursday, afternoon last the  baseball team organized by the  new Kelowna Athletic Club, play*  ed it* first match against a team  from Vemon. The local ha* been  very rapidly got together and in  view of the tact that little opportunity- ha* yet been afforded for  practice, showed up well in their  firat effort, trimming the visitors to  the tune of 14 to 7. The bov*  were lined up as follows :  Keloayna " . -   Vornon  J. Cady   ~     Catcher ^.Wood*  N. DeHart    Pitcher    Kiausmann  W. Hereron 1st base   Henderson  F. Faulkner   2nd ���      Foster  M. Berard     3rd ���       Currie  W. Anderson  S. S.       Timmin*  T. Carney      Centre'    Graham  L. Day "Left        Leeper  J. Thayer       Right      Schrieber  Mr. L. V. Rogers pitched the  first ball at 4.30 and the game  proved an interesting one from  start to finish. There were some  two or three hundred spectators  gathered, including Mr. W. J. Bowser, the Conservative leader, who  with Mr. J. W. Jones had motored  down from Vemon shortly before.  An unfortunate accident somewhat marred the latter part of the  game, when two of the Vernon  player* collided badly in attempting a catch at first base. Currie  had a couple of teeth knocked out  and was top' badly shaken to play  again. Henderson, the other player, was aeverel) cut about the face,  Currie'* teeth, in fact, being found  in hi* cheek. After being taken  to the doctor and having his wound  dreised be pluckily. came back  into the game.  In the evening a dance was held  in the aquatic pavilion.  The return match will probably  take place at Vernon June 3rd.  The ball team ha* also arranged a  trip to-morrow to Summerland  where they will play a combined  Summerland and Peachland team.  On the same day the football team  is to go up to Vernon to play the  B.C. Horse team. .    '  The lacrosse team is not yet  completely organized, but they are'j  making progress and expect to  have a schedule of game* drawn  up *oon.  A good deal of work ha* been  done on the ground in the park  loaned to the boy* by the city, the  ���team roller and sprinkler having  been busy several day*.  Meeting ef Irrlgationists  of Okanagan Vaiiej  Discus; Programme of Coming  Convention at Nelson  Matters of much interest to irrigators were discussed at a meeting  hejd in Kelowna Thursday when  a number of irrigationiat* from up  and down the valley met F. ��. R.  Wollaston, a member of tbe executive of the Western Canada  Irrigation Association, of Vernon,  and Robert J. C. Steal), acting1 secretary of the Irrigation Association  who made a special trip from Calgary to be present.  ' It wa* recognized by the Irrigation Association in preparing its  programme for the convention to  be held at Nelson in July, that  Okanagan irrigations*!* doubtless  had problem* peculiar to themselves," (aid Mr. Stead to the  Record. "Format reason Mr. Wol-  aston waa aaked to arrange . a  meeting at Kelowna, and I wa*  tent over from Calgary by the  Association to hear such suggestions as might be made. I can say  that a* a result of the.discussion*  which have be'en held special attention will be paid to Okanagan  problems at the convention to be  held at Neliou, July 24. 25 and 26.  It is proposed to devote one session entirely to Okanagan problem*  and, of course, all the sessions will  deal with matter* of interest to  B.C. irrigators generally."  Among thoae present at the  meeting here were Messrs. Kidson,  Ashcroft, Wollaston and Dr. Macdonald, of Vernon, Messrs. Logic  and Johnstone, of Summerland,  Powell, of Peachland, Reeve Smith  and E. J. Chamber*, of Penticton,  and Messrs. Collett, Carruthers,  Reekie, Stirling, Grove* and Benson, of Kelowna.-  Woodlawn Lady Died  This Morning  The death took place thi* morning of Miss Charlotte Margaret  Hubbard, eldest daughter of Mr.  and Mr*. J. Hubbard of Burne  Avenue. Miss Hubbard ha* been  in poor health tor several year* and  lately developed acute heart  trouble. A second serious attack  a few week* ago rendered her condition hopeless, and her death ha*  been looked upon a* inevitable for  aome time. She passed awav at  about 10 o'clock thi* morning,  She wa* 34 year* of age, and ha*  resided in Kelowna for the past  five year*. Every sympathy is extended to the family in their  bereavement. '  The funeral will take place to.  morrow (Friday) afternoon at 2.30  service to be held in the English  church. '   -  About one hundred ton* of cucumber* will be grown at Mission  City thi* year.  To adopt rationing a* a positive  system would cost the government  (10,000,000 or $15,000,000 an-  nually for bureaucratic expenae, as  it would have to place ticket* and  . coupon* with every householder  and behind then ticket* would  have to be erected a vast administrative organization.  Striking in sympathy with the  civic employee* of the city Winnipeg who are demanding higher  pay, over 30,000 member* of labour union* in lhat city have quit  their job*, resulting in the wont  industrial tie-up ever experienced  there.  A conspiracy between Germany  and the Irish Sinn Feiners, sup.  ported also from enemy *ympa-  thiser* in the United Stated, haa  been uncovered and over 500 of  the leader* arrested. The suddenness of the move made by the  British government has apparently  crushed the movement before it  got really *urted.  Boys May Still Enlist  as Soldiers of Soil  Many Have Already   Found  Work in District  In connection with the Soldiers  of the Soil movement, Mr. L. V.  Rogers has been'appointed local  supervisor, who, along with Mr.  E. C. Weddell, will have charge of  the work for Kelowna and district  under the Canada Food Board.  Boya from 13 to J 9 may still enlist,  forma being obtainable from either  of the above gentlemen. Boy*  will, as far aa possible, be placed  in the vicinity, but most of them  have already found work.  Farmer* may obtain application  forms from the secretary of the  Farmers'Inatitute and are asked  to apply, at once to Mr. Jas. H.  ���fleotty, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C. Only boy* over 15 will  be sent to farmers other than their  own relative*.  r All bov* .from 13 to 19 who  work in some department af iood  production will receive the service  badge from the government, providing they work for three months  ���nd make good. These badges  will be presented to the boy* at a  public gathering in Kelowna later  in the summer.  These boys form  our   nation'a  !ast reserve of manhood both for  ighting atrength and food production. They are ready to serve and  the farmer* are asked to give them  a chance to make good. If the  B.C. farmer* do not apply soon  the application* from the Alberta  farmera for B.C. boy* will be filled,  for all their boy* have been taken  already.  Seek to Fstablish Pure  Bred Cattle Industry  Dairymen's Picnic will be Held  '   June 27th  . Professor McLean, of the University of British Columbia, spent the  week-end in Kelowna. During hia  visit he called on several nf the  dairy farmers and outlined his plan  for the establishment of a big  pedigree cattle industry in the  district. The plan suggested is  that each dairy farmer should purchase at least one pure-bred calf or  heifer of the chosen, dairy strain,  and so establish the foundation of  a good, pedigree dairy herd. 'His  visit met with a very teady reaponse  the few farmer* that he wa* able  to visit in the short time at hi* disposal agreeing to take sixteen young  heifer* in the fall. The whole  question of thi* (elected importation will be discussed and further  arranged at a Dairyman'* Picnic  which it io intended to hold on  June 27 and which Professor McLean ha* promised to attend.  Soldiers Growing Food  Food growing is second in importance only to fighting. Such i*  the gi*t of an army order issued a  year ago to the British troop* in  France. Much military cultivation  of land has been undertaken since  then.  Every military camp in the United  Kingdom, every German prisoner's  camp, and every aerodrome has  Been brought within the area of  military agricultural operations. In  addition, 50,000 acres are being  cultivated behind the line* in  France, 7,000 acre* at Salonika,  approximately 700,000 acres in  Mesopotamia, and large areas in  Egypt, Palestine and Cyprus. In  France*the Army, ha* it* own. directorate of Agricultural Production  working for thexultivation of derelict land in conjunction with the  French authorities.  At Salonika the crops now  growing comprise 2,100 aire* of  barley, 500 acre* of wheat, 700  acre* of potatoes, 2,000 acre* of  maixe and 1,700 acre* of other  crops. It is estimated alio that the  work there will result in a saving  of 20,000 ton* in the quantity of  hay required to be imported.  In Mesopotamia, small irrigating  pumps driven by steam or oil, are  in uie on the bank* of the Tigris.  It is estimated that thi* year'* yield  from military cultivation in Mesopotamia will total 25,000 tons of  wheat and 100,000 ton* of barley,  besides fair crop* of other grain.  Tractor*, threshers and hand implement* of several kinds have been  lent trom India and Australia a*  well a* from Great Britain.  In Egypt, Palestine and Salonika  the British armies will this year grow  all their own vegetables, and they  will alio produce a large quantity  of hay and other forage material  for hones. Last year the Army in  Egvpt produced for itself 196,000  tons of hay ; thi* year it ia estimated that 424,000 torn will result  from iti land labours. Last year's  yield of barley wai 26,000 tons ;  thit year the supply will he about  quadrupled. Last year a portion  of the Army's sugar supply wai  imported ; thii year the whole re*  quirements both for Egvpt and for  Salonika will be produced in Egvpt.  The figures from the Aldershot  Command prove what'great work  has been accomplished in England.  Only 28 acres were being cultivated there eighteen mon the ago; this  month 1,200 acre* are under cultivation.  Mr. M S. Middleton, provincial  horticulturist, wa* in town yesterday  on hi* way from a visit to the fruit  districts to the south of the border.  Mr DuMoulin ha* advised the  A. ot T. Association that the Canadian Bankers' Association, in  conjunction with the Department  of Agriculture again intend* donating prize* for pig* and calve* to be  shown by children at the Fall Fair.  Particulara of thi* competition have  not yet been received but will be  advertised in due course.  Mr. F. C. Walcott. of the United  State* Food Administration, in a  recent address at the Federal Food  Board Conference, dated that about  4,750,000 persons have' died of  starvation in Europe since the war  began, while about 4,250.000 have  been killed by fighting.  Speaks m Aims  Religious Education  In the. absence of Rev. E. D.  Braden, who is attending conference, Mr. J. Gordon, principal of  the public school, occupied the  pulpit of the United Church on  Sunday morning, and by special  request repeated an address he  gave' before a Sundav-achool convention a short time ago on " Tha  Aim of Religious Education."  In all branches of education,  ���aid Mr- Gordon, we mutt have a  clear idea of what we are training  the pupil* to be. The aim of secular education wa* to produce good  citizen*, and the aim of religiou*  education wat to produce good  citizen* of the Kingdom of God.  The speaker made a plea for  the training of teachers.. The teachers must be taught. They must  study childhood in its various stage* of development and use the  very best methods in educating  the children. He pointed out that  parents were tending to leave the  religious education of their children  more and more to the teachers,  thus increasing the responsibility  of the latter, and showed that even  if the parents gave their children  the best secular education they  could give them they would fail in'  their duty if they did. not also give  them an educated Christian conscience, r  His final definition of the aim of  religious education was: So to train  the religious nature of the children  and ao instruct them in the Word  of God that they would become  good citizens of the Kingdom of  God, by directing their thoughts  and actions with due consideration  of their capabilities at vaiious ages,  Thus, when the age of discretion  came they would choose to walk  with God whom they had learned  to love through Jesus Christ, who  had been revealed to them by their  teachers.  autauqua  Bri  ings  THE WALES PLAYERS  Presenting Two Splendid Dramas " The Hypochondriac " and " Rejuvenation "  LADIES' FESTIVAL ORCHESTRA  Six Charming Ladies Two Concerts on Closing Day  IONIAN SERENADERS  Four Talented Musicians  FILLION CONCERT PARTY  Featuring Ferdinand Fillion, French Violinist  WITEPSKI'S Concert ORCHESTRA  Meyer Witepskie, Director; Gladys Shaw, Soloist Two Concerts on Fourth Day  SEASON  TICKETS:  Adults $2.50;  Soldiers In Uniform $1.50;   Students' $1.50;  Child's $1  Kelowna Chautauqua  Wednesday, June 5th, to Tuesday, June 11th  AT THE BIG TENT IN THE CITY PARK PAGE Till")  KEIOWNA  RECORD  Thursday, May 23rd, 1918  BURNE" & WEDDELL  Barrister,  Solicitors and  Notaries Public,  G. C. Weddell.    ���    John F. Burne.  KELOWNA   B.C.  R. B. KERR    '  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary  Public.  KELOWNA, :: B. C  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR & BUIU>F.K  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 t'.kil aud Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Stiroetjor  Surveys and Reports on Irrrgntron Works  Applications lor Ware, Licenses  KFXOWNA. B.C.  CLIFFORD G. BUCK  INSURANCE BROKER,  Life, Accident, SrckncBa, Fire, Automobile,  Burglary,   Fidelity Guarantee  Specializing in Insurance, therefore service  to tire Assured     y  I'licnes 217 and 216  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Estimate?, r crnislied for all classes  of work  0. W. 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  tlie C.P.R. wharf,  Kelowna  KELOlfliNH RECORD  Published every Thursday at Kttowna,  British Columbia  JOHN LKATHLEY  Editor and Proprietor  <���3mote>  SUBSCRIPTION   KATBH  fl.ftO    i��r    vent,    76c.    six    months.   United  Statefis 10 muts additional.  All subscriptions parable  In ndvnnos  Hubscrlbers   at   the  malar  ra*��   can  bav��  ������Mm   papers   mailed   to  frlsnds   at  a  distant*  nt  HALF RATB. I.e..  7n  mats psr vsar.  All I'tmnueH ih contract ndvertisamsnts mast  ho in tlie hands ol the printer by. Tuesday  "vwiiul.1   to   nniiure   publication   fa   the   ntxt  Issue.  Tent Caterpillar Must  Be Watched  The pest is now beginning to  make its appearance on the fruit  trees, and unless the orchards, and  all ttees as a matter of fact ���for in  recent years plum and apple trees  have not been the only ones infected ��� are carefully, watched,  considerable loss to our fruit product will result. An hour now,  may mean dollars saved in time  and product later on. The matter  is one of present urgency.  1 he,��owner of a few fruit trees  should be even more careful to  investigate than in previous years,  (nf fruit conservation is important.  The 8igr.8 of tent caterpillar are a  withering of leaves on top bran-  ches���though others lower ��� down  rn.iv be equally ihvolved. As soon  'is these are noticed, carefully inspect the limb or branch for a web  or the small caterpillar; do not  shake or touch more than possible  is the insect drops down the web  nn the slightest movement and so  spreads abroad. Later op, if neglected, the branchea will be seen  to wither and the pest will be found  working its way down the main  trunk���in clusters of hundreds���to  spread all over the surrounding,  an I lay up trouble for next year.  Spraying should now be the  great work for fruit growers; but  for the tent caterpillar fire is the  only real remedy. The simplest  way is to hold a zinc bucket under  the branch; cut off below where  the "tent" is and let it drop into  the pail on to some old paper  which can then be lit and the pest  destroyed.  Fire Permits Are Now  Obtainable  During the rlose'd season for fires,  which slatlerl on May 1st, it it)  necessary to obtain a permit to  burn out of doors. These permits  may be odtaitrcd from the local  forest officer or the assistant forest  ranger in lhe dislricl in which it ia  inlr-nded !o set out fin1. A permit  must be obtained for every open  burner and every fire for industrial  purposes.  All inflammable mat rial must be  cleared nway ihree feel in every  direction from the edge of every  camp fire, and every camp fire must  be totally extinguished before the  person making it leaves the place.  Lighted matches atjd burning  tobacco, before being thrown away,  muni be thoroughly extinguished.  Brush and slashings accumulated  by any person within 200-jeet of  any public railway must be disposed of under the direction of an  tiffieer of the forest branch. In clearing rights-of-way, all slashings n U8t  l>r- disposed of. The same applies  to logging and land clearing opera-,  lions.  Business men of Calgary will endeavor lo recruit 1,000 tjl'y men  for farm work in harvest time.  One of the.largest packing companies in Alberta will engage in  in the manufacture and marketing  oleomargarine.  Manager Coombs of- Western  Canners, Limited, has left for South  Africa, where he will instal an immense factory for the canning of  pine-apples for wealthy American  interests.  Victoria city and Saanich municipality are already working under  the new Act. In Victoria city over  1,000 vacant lots are under cultivation, as well aa several large tracts  of properly. Plans for Community  work (or canning and dryinggarden  produce are under consideration.  The few remaining elk at the Colony Farm, Essondale, will be shipped next week Ho the Queen  Charlotte islands, where they will  he turned loose, this arrangement  having been made by the game  department of the provincial government. Mo-tof lhe elk that were  al Essondale were shipped to  Oakalla some time ago and ihey  too will go lo the Charlottes along  wilh some Australian red deer lhat  the government lias.  I  With us and- be assured of good  returns on your 1918 crop  of Fruits & Vegetables  1 Our selling organization is most economical & reliable  1 Payments are swift.  tjj We have the facilities for handling your crop expeditiously, which means money to you.  Call; write or phone 24 &we will call upon you  FLOUR AND FEED AT LOW PRICES  Two cars of Hay just arrived  Occidental Fruit Co.,  LIMITED  Fruit and Vegetable Canners and Shippers  LEOPOLD  HAYES, Manager  KELOWNA OKANAGAN CENTRE  t  PENTICTON  .#     Orders for  Local  .     Scouts  "W roEPABMT      Kelowna  Troop  Troop First;   Self Last  Edited by  Pioneer. May 21, 1918  ORDERS by command forVeek  endjng June I, 1918. ,  PARADES: The combinecf Iroop  will parade at the club room on  Wednesday the 29th of May at 7.15  p.m. There will lie no It.rther  Saturday afternoon parades unless  for some special purpose during  the balance of lhe summer, but the  usual attendance and conduct  marks will he given fo all scouts  doin^ voluntary war service or  Soldier: of lhe Soil work for the  afternoon provided application for  ihe marks ia made to either the  lhe troop 'leader or scout master  during the week following. Also  examiners will be provided for-any  scout wishing to paryi any~leats, of  which we again urge that there will  be many passed, parlicrilntly lhe  First Class, before the end of June.  Summerland Troop has given tts  a very kind and hospitable invitation to go down and spend the 24th  of Mav with them. We shall go  down on Thursday afternoon and  return on Saturday morning. They  are putting us up for the whole time  we shall be there. The Penticton  Scouts under their new Scout Master  Mr. Atkinson, will also be spending the day there and Weriope to  have some good iriter-troop sports.  As neither the Penticton nor Sum-  mer.land scouts have a complete  outfit of uniforms we shall all go  down in mufti, bul wearing the  proper button-hole badge. We  appreciate Summerland's hospitality very much" indeed and trust we  shall have the opportunity of returning the same at some not far distant  dxte.  A conference of patrol leaders  or patrol leaders and seconds  would be a splendid thing for us  to have in the Okanagan. Just  recently a very successful one was  held at Vancouver?. Pa ers on  some important subject in relation  to scouting are read by different  lenders and then follows a general  discussion after which a resolution  ia proposed and carried or defeated  as the case may be. Th* whole  affair is arranged by lhe leaders  themselves and if any warrant  offioer is present, it is generally only  one, and he takes no part in lhe  conference eicepl pethops to turn  rip the result at thx- er,d, or sotne-  th ng of lhat nature. "What l,o d  with the Slacker,*' "How lo Retain  tho Senior Boy," "Camping," "Smo.  kiog," "Shorts," etc., are samples  of papers ot) which drscuasior.s are  often held at liiese conferences.  The finder of Scout Walker's  purse has not yet been disclosed.  I> is too bad indeed if-in oOr little  district a person has to feel that his  purse is likely to be appropriated  by another with the same readiness  "and zeal which is generally supposed to be an incident of crowded  city life.  ��       .  .  We were very pleased to receive  the following -leller addressed to  J+ie scout master (rom Mr. White  head in France: " Please accept  m'y sincere congratulations on winning the Governor General'* Shield  for the year. I always* follow the  fortunes of the troop wilh great interest and wish you and them every  success, yours sincerely, J. II  Whitehead."  e        s  a  The Cuba will parade to-Right  and arrange for an all-day hike tomorrow. There will be no more  regular parades b.iore school  closing, but special efforts will be  made to prepare boys for the passing of tests. All cubs must undergo the first star test and all sixers  tne second star lest befqre June  30th Besides this several boys are  trying for proficiency,badges and  time, will have to be allowed also  for instruction. | ,  Every boy then will have lo gel  down to work for lhe next few  weeks ao'that the Kelowna Pack  may obtam a high place in 'lit  provincial report. The assistant  cub-master will arrange for first  ���lar instruction on Tuesdays,  Thursdays and Saturdays, whilst  Mr. Gordon will instruct fot second  stars on Mondays and Fridays.  Free Gifts in  Given away to our customers Free  This Specially Interests  YOU  Because we will pretent you with Elegant and  Costly Silverware, absolutely  FREE GRATIS,  and without a cent of expense to you, if you  purchase your goods for Cash from us.  By special and exclusive arranoementa with THE CROWN  SILVER PLATE CO., OF TORONTO, who have screed  to furnish us with an extensive variety ol their EXTRA HIGH-  GRADE SILVERWARE, we are enabled to present these beautiful goods to our patrons absolutely FREE OF CHARGE. The  .eliablequalityofthegoodsof THE CROWN SILVER PLATE  CO. is well and favorably known from the Atlantic to the Pacific,  and as each article bears thek stamp, their durability and excellence  are amply guaranteed. N  OUR OFFER TO YOU  READ IT!  Every customer purchasing goods from us FOR GASH will  receive Silverware Coupons or Tickets to the value of TEN PER.  CENT. OF THE AMOUNT   OF   EACH  PURCHASE,.  and we pledge our business honor to quote oar very lowest cash prices  to all such customers. These Coupons or Tickets are redeemable at  our store in any of The Crown Silver Plate Co.'a Silverware VOU  MAY   CHOOSE   TO   SELECT.  Oar object in offering these elegant articles of Silverware FREE  is to serve as an inducement to our customers to CONCENTRATE  ALL OF THEIR CASH PURCHASES WITH US. We  are enabled thus to secure our cash discounts when purchasing our  stocks of goods, and we give our customers the benefit of the very  lo-west cash prices, and furnish their houses with elegant Silverware,  made by a reliable firm, FREE  OF  ANY  CHARGE.  Call on us and inspect these beautiful presents.  A. E. COX  Water Street  Kel,  owna  Sherwin-Williams  Paints & VarnishesMl  "COMMONWEALTH"  BARN RED     .  Tke Paint for Barns, Roofs, Fences, Etc.  S-W Commonwealth Barn Htd is a bright, rich Red,  that works easily, covers well and dries with a fine,  smooth, durable finish. Put up in convenient sized cans,  all full Imperial Measure. Why not try it this year to  protect your barn against the! weather?  You have a heavy investment in farm machinery,  implements, wagons, etc. Increase their life and usefulness by protecting them against rust and decay, by  using Sh.rwin-Willitms Wegen and Implement feint The  longer they last the less they cost  It is economy to use 8- W Buggy feint on your buggies  and carriages, and S-W Auto Enamel on your car.  They  give entire satisfaction and are easy to apply.  Color schemes and suggestions for any  part of your building furnished by expert  decorators, free upon application and  without any obligation.  We carry a complete line of Sherwin-  Williams Paints and Varnishes. Ask  im for Color Card*,- pricee or any  other information you may require.  14     *,  D. LECKIE - Kelowna  WcJ*lk* to See a Smart "Classy" Job  Leave, the office���but not every sort of work demands that. "��� In  some in|tances speed is more essential than good looks; on tin-  other hand there are times when delicacy ii,the demand ��� We can  oblige with oiU.tr, or both,  <VVVVVVVVS^iVVVVVV��VW%iVVVVV��VVVWVVVVVVVV^ Thursday, May 23rd, 19i6  11 ��� ������     s  KfiLOwTTA  MCOftft  t��AOlTitetBX  New Models in Corsets  THE'I  the  HE' MODERN  CORSET   is designed to contrdl  lines of the body and to give that tailored look  which imparts individuality to  the wearer.   - . ,  We have lately received some  new models which should prove  of great interest to those looking  for style and comfort.  The style vaa illustrated is a  front-laced model, firmly boned  i and with very low bust. An up-  to-date.corset for medium figures  made' of   imported 'coutil vith  rustproof boning. d�� Q Q ��  Style, No. 221 $J.7J  Waists on  Sale This Week at $125  Interesting Assortments are, being offered this week in  Voile, Muslin and Organdie Waists. The values-are  exceptional and'offer a great opportunity to effect a  saving.    Note the price      -       ���       -       -       - $1.25  M /  �� t ir*/ rzo   ���   Phone 361  Kelowna  CREAM PRICES  '      from May 1st, 1918   '  Kelowna rhrices : No. 1 -   48c per lb. butter fat  No. 2 -  46c      .,, ���  KELOWNA CREAMERY, LTD.  ft  The KELOWNA THEATRE  TO-NIGHT, TO-MORROW  NIGHT���Two Nights-No More  Charlie Chaplin in "The Fireman"  and a Five-Part Drama  Come when you cam , '  Saturday (May 25th)-A Triangle feature and Keystone comedy  Tuesday���Blanche Sweet in "The Evil Eye."  Two Shows, 7.30, & 9.  Admission, 25c & 10c  Gibson's Garage  Repairs' and Accessories  Phone 232 Satisfactory Service  LAWRENCE AVENUE  SockweD's Variety Store  KELLER BLOCK  KELOWNA  Wall Paper Paints Brushes Brooms  Aluminum Ware     . Enamelled Ware       Tinware  Crockery Glassware Stoneware        Wringers  Household Safes    -Ranges     Sewing Machines  Heaters Wooden ware Iron ware  Household Scales Sharpies Suction Feed Separators  Lawn Mower* .      Fruit Picking Ladders  ALL   AT   REASONABLE   PRICES   FOR   CASH  '  "TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES j    \  Mrs. Mitchell left Monday morning bn a visit to Moosejaw.  Dr. Gaddea returned last weekend after a winter -spent in San  Diego.  Lieot. Atkinson has been in town  for the past few days on leave.  Church of England service will  be held at Rutland on Sunday next  at 3 p.m.       s    '  Mr. J. K. H. Currie of the Royal  Bank staff left yesterday. for Ashcroft where he has been transferred.  Mix RT A. Copeland hao been in  town for the past day or two,'and  has been receiving congratulations  from all sides on his recover} after  his recent severe illness.    '  *  e��  Rev. Walter Daniel, superintend'  rnt of Baptist Evangelical Missions  for B. C, came in fronvSummerland  Tuesday, and was the guest of the  Rev. Arnold "Bennett.  ' Duriag the month of, Apri) the  local Prisoners of War Committee  collected a total of $2t>7\95. Out  of ihis sum $110 has'been paid to  the Prisoners of War-Fund, $80.50  to the local'Red X SSciety and the  balance retained, for expenses.  ,, Mrs. T. L. Morden and family  came in.Tuesday and are taking  up their residence here once more  in their house on the east end of  the citv, after an absence of several  years ' Mr. Morden is now serving  overseas, and Mrs. Morden and  family have spent the winter in  California.  Bear in mind the grand patriotic  fete, to be held in the city park at  3 p.m. on July 6th. There will be  a grand procession of decorated  cars and children in fancy costume,  Among innumerable attractions,  there is to be a baby show in the  aquatic pavilion. Come and help  to make it a success.  Next Sunday morning in the  Baptist church the Rev. W. Arnold  Bennett will preach on "The 144,-  000, or the Safety ef God's True  Servants." At the evening service  Iris topic will be "Faith and ils  Ancient Heroes." The Ordinance  of Believers' Baptism will be administered at both morning and  evening services. Song service will  commence at 7.15 p.m.  Tire news of the death in action  of Pte. E. L. Ward has now been  confirmed by a letter from his  parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Ward,  of Bromyard, Wcrcester. He was  killed in action on March 30th  while engaged in the dangerous  work of building wire entanglements. Air. and Mrs^ Ward wish  to thank all friends of their son in  Kelowna and especially those who  sent letters and parcels which were  much appreciated by him. -  At the recent meetirfg of the  Women's Missionary Society of  the Methodist church, held at New  Westminster, Kelowna was repre  sented by Mrs. J. W.Jones, organizer of the Okanagan district, and  Miss G. Hunter, representing the  Mission Circle, During the past  year the W.M.S. in B.C. has raised  nolens than $9,926.15, this being  an increase over the amount raised  Isst year of $1,750, a very creditable showing when the many and  urgent demands upon the women  of B.C. during the past year are  considered Mrs. J. W. Jones returned from the coast on Tuesday,  WATER NOTICE  DIVERSION AND USE  TAKE NOTICE that Itfre. M. E. Hill  nnd A. E. Hill, whose addresses are Kelowna, B.C;-will apply fpr a licence to taite  and. use 20 acre feet ot water out of Sutli  erland Spring and the waste weter from  Kelowna Irrigation TJo. and irrigation system, which Bows in a North-Westerly  direction and draihs into Okanagan Lake  through District Lot Nine (9). The wrter  ill be diverted from the stream at a  point about 320 yards from the- Northwest corner of District Lot 138, and will  be used for Irrigation purpose upon the  land described as Sub. Lot 44, Registered  Mey 202, Osoyoos Div'sicn. This notice  wns posted on the ground on the 23rd  dav of April, 1918. A copy of this notice  and an application pursunt thereto and  to the "Water Act, 1914," will be filed  in the office of the Weter Recorder et  Vernon. Objections to the application mey  be filed with the said Water Recorder  or with the Comptroller of Weter Rights,  Parliament Buildinga, Victoria, B.C., within thirty daya after the firat appearance  of this notice in a local newa0*per. The  date of the first publication of this notice  is April 23th, 1918.  . Mrs. M. E. HILL and A. E. HILL,  Applicants.  23-7 By A. E. Hill, Agent,  Mrs. Tilbrooke was a passenger  Monday to Vancouver.    ,  Mr. and Mrs. Benmore and family  left Monday for Vernon, where Mr.  Benmore will be engaged through  the summer.  Pte. Hinckson left Tuesday  on  his return to Vancouver following  short leave.  C. McGregor, of Rutland, is now  home on three weeks' leave after  enlisting in the Flying Corps at  Vancouver. We are asked to make  it very clear that he enlisted voluntarily,, and was not called up with  the regular draft.  Joe Casorso has been back again  from the'coast on a couple of  week's leave.  The "Hospital Egg Week" under  Ehe ruspices ,of the Poultry Association, resulted in a total of fifty-  four dozens being gathered for the  use of that institution.  A new regulation which affects  all passenger carrying boats came  in'o effect this year. It deals with  the provision of life-belts'which  had to be provided in case of accident. " The pattern which has  been familiar for many years is  now discarded and a li.ore modern  form' of cork jacket substituted.  The advantage of the. new pattern  is that it supports the head in case  the wearer becomes unconscious  and still gives a chance of being  saved. The old lifebelt had many  other disadvantages one of which  was that if the wearer jumped from  a height ipto the water it was apt  to slip up and hit the chin, sometimes resulting in a broken neck  Mr. Hayman has been busy this  week abstracting the cork from  the old jackets for shipment to  the coast.  ���Mr. P. DuMoulin, treasurer for  the recent Kelowna Y.M.C.A.  Campaign has just received an  official receipt from provincial  headquarters for $3,222.90 cash  already forwarded. In addition to  this there is still casK on hand  $137 and promises ot $266, making a total to date of $3627.90. In  his letter Mr. W. H. Malkin, the  provincial chairman, says that  Kelowna's .response was "magnifi  cent."  Prominent Writer Visits  Kelowna  A visitor in the city on Thursday last was Robert J. C. Stead,  of Calgary, who was here in his  capacity as acting secretary of the  Western Canada Irrigation Association. Mr. Stead, however, is  known to a much larger public as  the author of several successful  books, both novels and verse. His  storV of western Canada life "The  Homesteaders," published about  two years ago, has been said by  critics to be one of the most accurate pictures ol western Canada  life written by any novelist. The  sale'was so large that the be ok  has been off the market in Canada  forVome months, as the printing  was done in, England, but a new  Canadian edition is now being  printed in Toronto.  , Mr. Stead's poem, " Kitchener,"  is the only poem by a Canadian  which was ever, included in /ts  entirety in a telegraphic news service, and his collection " Kitchener  and Other Poems'," published last  fall, haB already gone into its third  edition in-Canada. Mr. Stead hae  just completed another novel "The  Cow-Puncher," which, as its name  would suggest, is a story of Alberta. It will be published in Canada  United States and England simultaneously on October 1st, and is  also to appear as a serial in one of  the populai weekly magazines.  This waa Mr. Stead's first visit to  Kelowna and he expressed himself  delighted with the district.  Business is on  the Increase  Boys' Boots Now in Stock as  Low as $2.95  Treat  the  customer fairly is,  the  slogan  in  Dark'-s   store,  and that's being carried out.  Watch the window.  DARK, the Shoeman  QUICK REPAIR WORK  Opposite Royal Bank        Kelowna  IMPLEMENTS tor  THE FARM AND GARDEN  Walking Plows,'one & two-horse, 8-in., 10-in., 12-in.  Planet junior Seeder* and Cultivators  Gang Plows    . Diamond Harrows       Cultivators*  Disc Harrows, 8, 10 and 12 plate  Lever Harrows,��30 tooth Wheelbarrows  ADAMS ^WAGONS  Grey Campbell Buggies and Democrats1  W. R. GLENN & SON  Carter s Tested Seeds  In 5c, 10c and 15c packets.    A full stock now on hand ,  Vegetable and Bedding Plants now Ready  SHRUBS  Gladiolus Bulbs���named varieties  SHADE TREES FRUIT TREES, &c.  PALMER ft ROGERSON -���"������  Richter Street   -   Kelowna  Bicycle Repairs  Mr. P. F. HARDING  '     /  1 has taken charge of this department and  is in a position to give your. requirements  the best possible attention  i  e  Baby Buggies Re-tired Wringer Rolls put on  Gramaphones Repaired        Keys Made  A FULL  LINE OF SUPPLIES  KEPT IN STOCK  James. H. Trenwith  " THE ELECTRIC SHOP"  Bernard Avenue Kelowna, B.C.  We have what you want in both Common and Finished  LUMBER  DOORS ... i   WINDOWS SHINGLES  Prices right.       Delivery Prompt. Satisfaction Guaranteed.  Kelowna Saw-Milh Co., Ltd.  D. LLOYD-JONES, Managing-Director.  GENUINE CO-OPERATIVE PRICES  TO ALL COMERS  Extra No. 1 Feed Oats- $3.20 per sack  $63.50 per ton  Flatted Oats   - - 3.3��> ,,     ,,  ��� $65.50 per ton  Wheat    .-      - . " - 3.75   ,,     ���  Bran -      -:    - 1,85   ���     ,,  Shorts       - - '2.10   ���     ���  Another car Flatted Oats and Shorts arriving to-day  Phone 204  Prompt Delivery  Rowcliffe's Feed Warehouse  Opposite Government Buildings, Bernard Avenue  WM. HAUG  Masons' Supplies  HARD AND SOFT COAL  Phone No. 66  lf"J'^M.��^','��^l.l   .'I "||."��r��� m  ruBEFotm  KBLOWKA   RECOKD  Tburfday. May 23rd, I9i8  ( WANTED! )  FOR SALE, smart bay pony, 14 hands,  eight years old, ride or drive. Well  bred.   Apply Record Office. x  FOR SALE, 88-note Angelus Player Piano,  Apply Box 361, Kelowna. 26-7p  BIRTHS  JONES-On Wednesday, May 22.  to the wife of Oswald S. Jones,  a son.  TAYLOR- On Tuesday, May 21,  at Bankhead, to the wife of  Lionel ��. Taylor, a daughter.  FOR SALE, thoroughbred  Airedale Dog.  Apply D. C. McGregor, Rutland.    27-8p  FOR SALE, one grade Cow, fresh in  June, one heifer Calf, 2 months old,  Jersey and Shorthorn. Apply Ben  Petch, Rutland. 27  IN POUND  One  bay Gelding, one white hind foot,  white star on forehead, branded  ��) One  bay stallion,  two  year   old,   three   white  feet, white star, no brand visible.  A. R. DAVY,  27 Poundkeeper.  Automobile  For Hire  H. B. BURTCH   -   Phone 180  PIGS FOR SALE. Six weeks old, pure-  bred Berkshires. For one week $6 eech.  Apply T. Bulman.A 27  Penticton  Steam Laundry  Laundry will be despatched  from   Kelowna  every  Tuesday  Afternoon  returning Saturday  Morning  R.H. BURNS, Agent  At the Club Barber Shop  SYNOPSIS Of COAL MINING  RBOUUtTlONS  Cue! uiaiaa rural, el tka Dominion la Use  iloba. Hasaattame ard Alum, taa Yoke  armors, tka Nortkamt eWitoris.. tree a  ortioa ol tke frorlaot oi Uritlsk Olrualjia  wt be leased lee a tana ol twsutv-oaa vsurs  i u  aeurral rsatal ol tl  aa aara. Not  ore teas 8.M0 eases will be Isasee te one  Atwlteetioa lor tka laaaa ssest ke asaah bv  hs eimlicant La nemoa te tks Aseat or Hub-  irnut ol tks drstrict le wkka tks rlrrkts ashed be are sttaatatt  cribwt bv ssotione or Tstal aebsUvrsioSe of  solioes. ana la wiMlrllirl tilsllssv Iks  rest eDollsd lot skall bs atakad eat be tbs  nnlicaat blnualL  Each application asast ba aosoweanied bv a  ba ol IS whisk will be release* II tka nrrats  Drrlisd lor era not available,  bat aot other-  ise. a, royalty akall be awld en tks nsr-  kanuhls ontont ol tka alas at tka sate ol  vs centa nsr toe.  Tbs persoa operatic* ths mine skall Inraurri  he event with swora returns eesonntlru, for  he lull quantity ol assrchentabls eoel minerj  nd    par   the royalty thsrsoe.    li %s��    ooal  iniiui rinhts are aot kalntr operatssl. such  eturns shell be furnished st least oaee a  ear.  Tea lsase will InaMs tha seal mlalax ri.lits  alv. but tke Issaes asav bs permitted te ear.  bass whatever available snrlaes rlsrhla mav  considered nsnsssery lor the werkree ol  bs mine at tke sate el 110 aa acre.  For lull laiorsaatlon aaoUcatlaa skoals) b.  reds to tha Seoretarv ol the Denertassat o!  hs   Interior. Ottawa, en   le   ska Aesat    or  <rh-Areat el Beaslaloa lassls.  ��. w. com.  Deeuty sThalstst al tks Interior.  IN. B.-CsaalkortoS pabMsaOaa el tola ad  .r,le��a.al wUI  eel bs aaM leerl  AFTER SICKNESS  MY GAVE  HER VINOL  And   She   Soon  Got   Bade  Her Strength  New Castle, Ind.���"The measles  left me run down, no appetite, could  not rest at night, and I took a aevere  cold which settled on my lungs, to J  was unable to keep about my housework. My doctor advised me to take  Vinol, and six bottles restored my  health so I do all my housework, including washing. Vinol is the celt  medicine I ever used."���Alice Record,  '437 So. nth St., New Castle, Ind.  We guarantee thit wonderful cod  liver and iron tonic, Vinol, for ill  weak   run-down, nervous conditions,  Sold by  P. B. WILLITS & CO..  Kelc  The Corporation of the  City of Kelowna  NOTICE is hereby given that the first  silting of the annual Court of Revision' for  the purpose of hearing complainta ageinat  the assessment for the year 1918 aa made  by the Assessor, and for revising,' equalizing  and correcting the Assessment Roll of the  City of Kelowna and Kelowna City School  District, will be held in the Council Chamber, Kelowna, on Monday, May 27th, 1918,  at 10 a.m. J  All appeals, complainta or objection*  must be in writing and delivered to the  Assessor at least ten (10) clear days before  the first sitting of the Court of Revision.  Dated at Kelowna, B. C,v this 20th day  of April, 1918.  G. H.DUNN,  23-7 City Clerk.  Miss Menges Coming on  Return Visit  Critics are saying that Isolde  Menges stands on the threshold of  supermanship in violinistic inter-  pietation. She has drawn round  "key tributes that few artiat* in the  past or present have had bestowed  upon them. She is to give a concert  here in the Kelowna Theatre on  the 19th of June, and that ahe will  get a hearty welcome ia already  evidenced. Miss Menges'name is  now bracketed with Ernst, Vieux-  temps, Wieniawslti, Sarasate. There  is only one young violinist of this  age that can be compared to Isolde  Menges and that one it Heifetz,  who was her fellow-student in Russia. Heifetz it considered technically the supeiior of all violinists; but  when it comes to interpretation,  miscians and critics in Europe tay  that Menges is lhe greatest of thu  age.  Car for Hire  Gibson's Garage - Phone 232  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All Rinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KBLOWNA.  m  m  m  m  w  ur  �����7J  /  $200���� REWARD 1  THIS PICTURE HAS NO TITLE  For the Best Title for This Picture we are Offering the Following Prizes:  First Prize, $100.00        Second Prize, $50.00        Third Prize, $30.00  Fourth Prize. $15.00  Fifth Prize, $5.00  CONDITIONS  1���Write your answer on a plain sheet of paper with your  name and address at the bottom ot the page,���write nothing else or your answer will be disqualified.  1 Tour answer mdst contain not more than twelve words,  but may contain less than twelve words,  t IMPORTANT.    Go to your grocery and buy a 'ten-cent  " package of Cowan's Suprerfie Chocolate, cut out. neatly  the colored Maple Leaf from the package and pin It to  your answer. If you fall to pin the Maple Leaf to your  answer your title for the picture will be disqualified.  4���Only one answer Is allowed for every Maple Leaf enclosed.  In other words, If you enclose three Maple Leaves from  three packages you are entitled to three answers for ths  best title to the picture, or as many answers as you have  Maple Leaves enclosed.  a���Mall your answer to Mr. L. L. Berry,' cart of Rlrklahd 4k  fftose, Water Street, Vancouver, B.C., who are the Cowan  Company's Agents In this city. Do not send any letter to  Toronto, as this competition is exclusively for British  Columbia.  t���Tour answer must be in before June Uth, as this com-.  petition closes on June 15th.  7���Tour answer need not contain the words, "Cowan's  Supreme Chocolate," unless you wish to use It.  I���The Cowan Company Limited reserves the right to be tht  sole Judges in this competition, and their decision as to  ths winners will be Anal. ,t  9���The winning titles will be published in all papers through,  out British Columbia during ths first two wesks in July  of this year. >  IN CONCLUSION READ THIS;  Do not forget thir fact, that if you do not win a  prize you have the CooWng Chocolate. Well now, What  are you going to do with It? Here is what to do: Walt  for a few days and every person who sends in an answer  to this competition, enclosing a Maple Leaf from ths  package of Supreme Chocolate, will receive free a  beautifully Illustrated Recipe Book, Just" oft the press,  containing one hundred recipes for Supreme Chocolate  and Perfection Cocoa. When you get this book you  will know what to make and how to use this special  unsweetened Cooking Chocolate.   Remember the name.  Thtt CompatUtoin la Exclusively for British Columbia.  Cowan's  ^SUPREME-  CHOCOLATE  For Cooking Purposes,Unsweetened.  BO-J  Chic Nic���. .,...'. 35c k be Hie  Not  chicken, but takes the place of it and looks like it.  in reality it is the white meat of the Tuna.  Sandwichola 25c a bottle  Jutt what the name suggests. A sandwich preparation,  comprised of ripe Olivet, Tuna and Pimento, seasoned  fo a nicety. fc  Tongue, Ham and Veal Pate  ......25c each  In small half-lb. tina ready for uie, .>  Devilled Beef, Tongue or Veal 10c each  In quarter-lb. tint.  Deep Sea Trout 20c each  A delicious fish, in lint.   Jutt enough for two.  Tuna Cutlets     40c a tin  Half-lb. tint of a lovely relithable food. -  Prepared Mustard 30c each  In big 10-ounce bottles.  Pickles, Sauces, Relishes, Canned Meats and  Canned Fish in abundance  The McKenzie Co.,Id.  WESTERN CANNERS, Ltd.  t Require the product of  10 acres Pumpkins at  $10 per ton        I ���*' ��      . ..  2Q acres L��te Cabbage at $14 per ton   \ F��'"PP'oved varieties  nnd are prepared to make Contracts ior this limited quantity NOW  We have 100,000 TOMATO PLANTS which we will supply at,cost to those  who have contracted to supply us with Tomatoes.  FOR SALE, 2 slightly used Planet Junior Horse Cultivators; $8  -..       ���       I .-, ,, Hand Cultivator, $12  CHEAP FEE  Corn  per ton  $60.00  Only a limited quantity but we need the room  CHICK FOOD  Our .shipment of Pratta Chick Food has arrived.   Also we carry  a full line of Pratta Remedies).  SEED' POTATOES, $1.75 100 lbs  Early Rose; Early Ohio, Netted Gemi, White Banner, White  Bovee, Call and see them at tha Feed Store next C.P.R. wharf  SPRAY!  Rex Lime of Sulphur, Quassia Chips,  Soluable Sulphur, Whale Oil Soap,   -  Black Leaf 40, Arsenate of Lead,  Paris Green, Blue Stone.  Kelowna Growers Exchange  Phones 29 and 37  FOR  Souvenirs  Come and select from our  new lines of  Curios, Silks and  Fancy Chinas, &c.  The Japanese Store  Kelowna  Phone  112  AUCTIONEER  1 have had over 2i yeara' experience in the Auctioneering business,  particularly in the lias or Cattle,  Farm Implements and Household  Furniture; and thia experience ia -  at vour disposal. It means better  results from your auction sales,  Anyone wishing to arrange for an  Auction Sals ahould see or writs  G. H. KERR  Auctioneer  P.O. Bex 195 Residence at  Kelowna, B.C. GLENMORE  '   Mr. C. G. BUCK  Room   I, Leckie Block* U acting as  agent in  Kelowna, and will make all  arrangement* for conducting of sales  Phone 217  TO   ALL *  Automobile  Owners  I have installed a com-  ,   plete up-to-date  VULCANISING  Plant, and am prepared  to take care of your Tire  Troubles of every description.  GAS     OILS     TIRES  ACCESSORIES  COAL OIL   -  CAR FOR HIRE  fheOILSHGP  Oa Water Street, rear of Oak Hall  P.O. Box      Proprietor Phone  294  J. W. B. BROWNE  267  Udiss WWrfaw to Old*  SPIRELLA* CORSETS  Mrs. J. H. DAVIES  b   Boom No. 1, Oak Hsll Blook. rs>  tw*en ths hours ol 6.80 and 5.80 o.m.  on 8atnrrlay ol ��Mfc walk, or st aar  wrttaabri

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