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Kelowna Record May 16, 1918

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 tdrfisifUiiv lasmsh  Vlotaria, B.O  %d#ti0M  Uttfifb  VOL. X.   NO. 26.  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY, MAY 16, 1918.-4 PAGES  $1.50 Per Annum  City Park Will Be Much  Used This Summer  Several   Organizations   Make  Application to Council for  Permission to Use It  That the city park will be much  in demand during the coming sum-  mer waa indicated by the different  applications made at the council  meeting Monday evening (or the  privilege of making uae of it on  different occasions. First came the  newly-formed Athletic Club which  aought a ground for baseball, football and other sports. Mr. L. V.  Rogers, who ia president of the  club, appeared on behalf of the  boya. The council expressed their  readiness to allow the boys the  use of the park. The choice of  ground lav between the open  alretch facing Abbott street and  the area further back towards the  lake cleared some years ago for  the purpose of a ball ground. It  was stated, however, that the latter  was as yet far from being in a  suitable condition for games. It  was loose and aandv and would  need a considerable expenditure  of money to create a good surface.  A firmer soil would have to be  hauled on to it in places or some  other means taken to i mprove its  condition. The field fronting on  Abbott street although rough could  be more easily fixed, and it was  decided lo sanction an expenditure  of up to fifty dollars to put it into  shape. Mr. Rogers thought that  the boya themselves could be organized to help with the work.  Mr. Rogers also informed the  council that the Chautauqua would  be held in Kelowna during the  week commencing June 5th, and  he had been asked to apply for  permission for them to erect their  tent in the park. The council  granted the request upon the understanding that all work and arrangements would be submitted  for the approval of the Parka Committee.  Aid. Knowles reported having  been requested by a number of  ladies to obtain the council's permission for the use of the pink for  n carnival In aid ol the Canadian  Patriotic Fund, nnd to charge an  entrance fee to the park upon thai  occasion.  It was agreed that the park  should be turned over to the patriotic carnival committee on Saturday, the 6th of July.  A letter was read from Mr. R. E,  Denison suggesting that the council grant special rates to water consumers for water used for garden  purposes this season. There waa  a general discussion on this proposal which threatens to become a  hardy annual, and moat of the old  objections were gone into chief of  which were the impossibility without extra meters of distinguishing  between water used for irrigation  and doniesiic use, and also the  overtaxing of the pump which was  already working at nearly full  capacity. The extra water pumped  would mean a large increase in  the consumption of fuel and consequently a probable increase in  the loss on the operation of the  plant for the year. It was decided  that the requeat could not be  granted.  The secretary of the Convalescent Soldiers' com<nittee of Vernon  wrote suggesting that as convalescent soldiers from all parts of the  Okanagan were being treated at  the Vernon Jubilee Hospital, and  special cota and other requisites  must be provided for these patients  the citizens of Kelowna should  take an interest in raising funds  with which to purchase these supplies. The clerk was instructed to  reply that an effort would be made  to find a suitable organization to  take the matter in hand.  The police report for April showed a total of six miscellaneous  cases before the magistrate and  fines paid of $40.  The samples of dairy milk collected and tested were as follows:  D. C. Middleton, 4.0; Norman  Day, 3.9; J. Birch 3.8.  Aid. Meikle reported that the  Fire Committee had purchased a  second-hand lawn-mower for cutting the grass on the fire hall property. He also stated that acting  upon the advice of the building  inspector certain repairs had been  made to the building next the thea  tre in order to make it safe, and  that the cost would be charged  against the owner of the properly.  Aid. Mantle reported having investigated a claim made by Mr. S.  V. Bray for the construction of a  culvert across the road to supply  irrigation water to his property. It  was stuled lhat surveyors' levels  would have to be taken owing to  the nature of ground for which  Mr. Bray had intimated that he ex  peeled the council to pay. The  council decided that they had no  liability in the matterjand declined  to take further action.  Aid. Mantle stated that a sug-  gestioh had been made by the  road foreman to purchase a single  horse mower for cutting the grass  along the streets. Alter some discussion the alderman undertook  to obtain full particulars as to the  price and cost of operation of the  machine and the cost of doing the  same work by manual labor.  Just which committee was responsible for the expense of planting and care of trees alontr. the  streets was the subject of a little  discussion introduced by Aid. J.  Knowles. He- aaid he understood  that the practice heretofore had  been for the Parks committee to  supervise the work and for the cost  to be charged to the Public Works  committee.  Aid. Mantle stated that he had  refused to pass the accounts for  the reason that he had nothing to  do with the supervision of the  work done, and he considered  that work of this nature came within the jurisdiction of the Parks  committee and should be charged  to that department.  Hia Worship the Mayor .stated  that for several years the planting  and care of shade trees had been  done by the Parka committee and  the cost charged to the' Public  Works department, but he believed  this method had been authorized  by a resolution of a previous  council.  The clerk undertook to search  the minutes later to decide the  point.  Aid. Lloyd-Jones reported having made satisfactor) arrangements  with the canneries for the disposal  of their waste water, the B.C. Evaporators being given permission to  place a culvert across Cawston  avenue.  The Mayor, wilh Aid. Mantle,,  Vleikle, Lloyd-Jones and Rattenbury, were appoimed a commiltee  to act on the Court of Revision to  be held Monday, May 27, at 10  o'clock in the morning  Aid. Knowles reported that some  members of the Parks committee  had expressed the opinion that  potatoes should be grown in certain parts of the park with a view  lo clearing up the land, but there  would be difficulty in .obtaining  the water. In view of the cost involved it was decided to take no  action.  A by-lav/ to levy a rate of 3c per  foot frontage per month on occupiers of property on Bernard ave.  from Abbott street to Ellis street,  and 2c per foot on Bernard ave  east of Ellis street to the eastern  boundary of the citv, Lawrence  avenue from Abbott street to Pendozi street, Abbott street from  Bernard avenue to Lawrence avenue, Water street from Cawston  avenue to Lawrence avenue, Pendozi street from Bernard avenue  to Grenfell avenue, and on Ellis  street from Cawston avenue to  Bernard avenue. This was given  three readings.  Mr. T. S. Ruffell requested the  council to take the necessarys steps  In see that all transient traders pay  a substantial aum to the municipality for that privilege.  BIRTHS  P.)W���On   Monday,   May 6th. to  the wife of F. Pow, of  Rutland,  a daughter.  LOCK���On Wednesday, May 3th,  at the hospital, to the wife of H.  -Lock, a daughter.  LEE���On Thuraday,  May 9th, at  the hospital, to  the  wife of  H.  Lee, a daughter.  LEMON-On  Friday. May   I Oth,  at the hospital, to the wife of V.  Lemon, a son.  John A. Calder, a farmer of east  Nistouri, Ont., is a liberal candidate  for North Oxford in the Ontario  legislature. He is a cousin of the  Hon. J. Calder of the Dominion  Cabinet and of Mr. W. B. M. Calder  of Kelowna.  Kelowna Sends Big Sum  for VIC! Work  Local Subscriptions Total Well  Over $3,400 - Far Exceeds  Objective Aimed At  Reports from all over the Dominion show that the big campaign for  funds for the Y.M.C.A. has met  wilh remarkable success, and that  the objective of two and a quarter  millions will be well over-subscribed. In Kelowna and diatrict the  reception accorded the canvassers  was a surprise even to the more  sanguine ones, w'hen the sum to  be aimed at was placed at $3,000  this, it must be confessed, was regarded by the committee as entirely out of reach. When the first  day's collection realized nearly  half of this sum, however, the objective did not look so far off, and  the collectors were spurred on to a  wonderful burst of energy. The  second day's work doubled that  aum, and placed the committee  within easy distance of the goal,  According to the latest returns,  which are not yet complete, the  total subscription is approximately  $3400. Of this $3220 has been  deposited in the bank.  In addition to this fourteen boys  have joined the "Earn and Give  Club" whereby they have pledged  themselves to earn and give $10 to  the Y.M.C.A. before the 1st of  October.  The committee in charge of the  campaign, L. V. Rogers, E. D. Braden, P. DuMoulin, J. B. Knowles  and Joseph Ball, wish to express  their appreciation ofthe generosity  shown by the public at la.ge in  contributing so willingly to this  fund, and also to express their  thanks to all who assisted in canvassing the district, including the  canvassers and those who supplied  cars. In particular the committee  wish to mention Mr.'D. D. Campbell who motored Lieut. Whittaker  to Vernon and Mr. Ballard for the  use of the Palace hotel by the committee.  Collections in Kelowna have far  exceeded those ot other towns in  the district. Vernon's contribution  was approximately $2,250 ; Armstrong $1,800 ; Enderby $1,200;  Summerland $1,600 ; Penticton  $1,300 ; Grand Forks $1,600;  Kamloops $4,000.  Some of these figures it should  be stated are not altogether complete, but they are approximately  correct.  Opposition Leader Here  Mr. W. J. Bowser arrived at noon  to-day from Vernon in company  with Mr. J. W. Jones, M.P.P., who  met him at Vernon yesterday. A  reunion of citizens and political  followers generally is to be held at  the Palace Hotel to-night.  A frightful collision occurred  last Friday in Vancouver between  a motor hose-wagon and a street  car. Four firemen were killed and  one badly injured.  Michigan has a surplus of 3,000,-  000 bushels of potatoes to dispose  of and has started a campaign to  sell them in the large cities. County  food administrators will be in  charge of the sale wilh prominent  citizens as salesmen.  Cancellation qf France's financial  obligations to the United Stales is  proposed in a resolution by Senator Kenyon, of Iowa. The resolution provides that "all obligations  of the Republic of France to the  United States of America for  moneys borrowed or funds advanced since the commencement of the  present war, including interest  thereon be and are herebv cancelled."  Anarchy is spreading in the  Ukraine as a result of the German  action in overthrowing the government and replacing it with another  one. There have been riots at  several points and during a serious  outbreak in Kiev a large number  of persons were killed. An attempt was made to kill the Ukrainian premier, who, however, escaped with slight wounds.  Rutland News  (Prom oar own rv-rr.--i-ind.st).  The Young Peoples' club met at  the school house on Friday the I Oth  inst. The meeting, which was a  literary one, opened with the sing-  of "Keep lhe Home Fires Burning."  After a few items of business which  included the election of Miss Magee  Miss Alda McDonald and Master  Earnest Homuth to the office of  reporters, there was a debate on the  following resolution; "Resolved  that country life has more advantages than city life." The debaters  for the affirmative were Miss Amy  Fleming and Mr. Fitzpatrick, those  for the negative were Miss Magee  and Mr. Alva Geen. The judges  were Miss Kathleen Campbell, Mr.  Lionel Wanlas and Miss Pennington. A number of good points  were put forward on each side, but  the judges were unanimously in  the opinion that the affirmative had  the strongest and more convincing  arguments.  The editor, Mr. Ralph Campbell  the read the "Tatler" the most  conspicuous number of which was  a pleasing little farewell ditty to  Mr. Wanless who leaves for Victoria shortly to uphold the honor  of the old flag. (We all wish him  God speed and a safe return.  It was decided to have sixteen  copies of the "Tatler" typewritten  for sale amongst members and  friends. The meeting closed by  the singing of the National Anthem.  The next meeting, which will be  a patriotic one, is to be held on  Friday, Mav 24th at 8 p.m.  Mr. Duncan McGregor who has  been visiting his parents for a few  weeks, left on Monday for his  home in the east.  Two Rutland young men. Mr. L.  Wanless and Mr. C. McGregor, who  had notice to report for duty at  military headquarters, left early this  week for Victoria.  The Girla' Enterprise Club will  siee'r, next Tuesday evening at Mrs.  A. J. Clever's home.  The Presbyterian and Methodist  Sunday Schools held a Union Service last Sunday (Mothers' Day) in  the Methodist Church. Rev. A. C.  Campbell gave an appropriate address. A collection was taken for  the Y.M.C.A.  At the meeting of lhe Rutland  Women's Institute last Thursday,  the "Grandmothers" had entire  charge of the programme, and the  record attendance of 36 members  and 14 visitors proved that Grandmas are popular. Mrs. S. A. Craig  (aged 79) contributed two items  on the programme, Mrs. Wilson  and Mrs. Elliott gave readings,  Mrs. McGregor and Mra. Fleming  sang old songs and all the Grandmothers joined in singing about  "Grandfather Clock." The moat  popular item was a song by Mr,  Martin (a great grandfather), "Old  Time."  Mr. Jas. Harvey, sr., left ihis  morning for a visit to Indian Head.  He waa accompanied by Mrs. J. M.  Harvey, who goes on to Toronto.  Delegates from all parts of the  Okanagan are to meet thia afternoon in the Board of Trade room  in connection with the coming convention of the Western Canada  Irrigation Association at Nelson in  July. The purpose of the meeting  is to make preparations for that  convention nnd to draw up a tentative programme. Mr. R J. C.  Stead is the acting secretary  The city of Vancouvt r lias  inaugurated a "civic goat fur d" lo  which already over $2000 ha< been  subscribed. The idea is to pn l-,r. -  and import milk goats from I 'xlifo -  nia for sale to householders The'  will be landed in Vancouv r for  $15 per head.  According to Dr Newell Dwighl  Hillis, who is stumping the country  against Germany, the K iter's  minions had their plan for world  control figured down to the finest  point. Secret service men who  raided the home of former German  Consul Bopp found documents indicating that Bopp was slated to  become governor-general of British  Columbia, and E. H. von Schack  was to have been tax collector and  treasurer.  Formers Slow tn Apply  fnr "SIS." Boys  If Help Not Secured Here in  B. C. Boys will be Sent on  to Prairies  Thar British Columbia farmers  are alow in making application for  boys recruited in the "Soldiers of  lhe Soil" movement is the substance  of a statement just issued by Mr. J.  H. Beatty, associate provincial  superintendent of <he "S.O.S" who  adds that the only chance for the  local farmer to secure assistance  from this source is by immediate  application to the headquarters in  in the agricultural department in  Victoria. The demand for more  boys for work east of the Rockies  is, Mr. Beattie says, still persistent  and unless British Columbia farmers make application now the  officers of the "S.O.S." can not be  expected to hold the boya from  taking positions on the prairies. It  is desirable, however, that the  B. C. farmers and fruit {growers  should have firat place with respect  to these boys. Even if the help is  not required until late in the season  the present is the only time to apply.  Those boys who are not applied  for in the near future will doubtless  go to the prairies.  Germans Preparing  for Another Drive  Sinister silence spreads along the  battle line while the Germans are  preparing a third and perhaps the  biggest thrust. Although the battlefields are unusually dry, the armies  aie curiously inactive. Six weeks  have passed since the combined  drive was checked on both sides  of the Somme. Comparatively  little ground haa been won on the  Lys during the past four weeks.  Yet more than one hundred and  fifty German divisions have been  used and Hindenbuig's quick decision promise has defaulted. Hin-  denburg is reported as concentrating the empire's entire output of  brain, brawn and machinery.  A fire at the fishing community  of Steveston wiped out Tuesday  nearly half a million dollars' worth  of property.  Bank Hoofs Will Be  Changed  Comn.encing with Tuesday, June  4th, a change is to be made in the  banking hours throughout Canada,  and consequently in the hours of  the three local banks. The new  hours during which the banks will  be open to the public are from  9.30 a.m. to 2.30 p.m., and on  Saturdays from 9.30 to noon  The new plan has been adopted  by the Bankers' Association in  consequence of the serious depletion of staffs owing to enlistment,  and the necessity of getting through  the daily routine a little earlier.  It is interesting to note in this  connection that the three largest  banks in Canada have each contributed more than 1,000 men  to the army and recent draft regulations are drawing still more  heavily upon their forces.  The new hours will be observed  during the period covered by the  " Daylight Saving " scheme.  Minister of Agriculture  Elected  The Hon. E. D. Barrow who last  Friday appealed to his constituency at Chilliwack following his  elevation to the cabinet as Minister  of Agriculture, was elected by a  substantial majority over his opponent. It is stated that the Hon.  Mr. Barrow is shortly to pay a  visit to the Okanagan.  Further reductiona in the meat  rations in the old country have  been found necessary.  Arrangements are now being  made for the issue of chevrons  indicating the length of service of  soldiers who have been overseas.  The Coughlan shipyards at Vancouver were burnt out yesterday  throwing 2,000 men out of employment. The damage is estimated  at two million dollars.  The city of Berlin has been ordered to produce forthwith 40,000  complete second-hand suits for  war workera, principally those engaged in railway and farming work.  It ia to be a " voluntary surrender  against a small payment," but warning is given that if the clothing ia  not forthcoming it will be taken  by force. This applies especially  to persons whoso social position  warrants the assumption that their  wardrobes are well stocked.  Hi*****M  IONIAN SERENADERS  AT CHAUTAUQUA  IONIAN   SLill-.N VlrKlis.  Tin- Ionian gereuaders are to give two concerts on the opening day.  This splendid company Is made up ot tour young women who ring, read  snd play with unusual ability. Perhaps the most Interesting feature ot  their program Is the revival of the accordion as a concert Instrument. Ths  numbers given on this fine old Instrument are always highly appreciated,  and deservedly bo, for in the hands of these Ulsated young players It bs-  *���*������� a Tsrlufel* artsaaray r  I., rni.wtt^ PAGE THO  KELOWNA  RECORD  Thursday, May 16th, 1918  BURNE & WEDDELL  Barrister,  Solicitors and  Notaries Public,  B. C. Weddell.    ���   John F. Burne.  KELOWNA   B.C.  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  ..     Nojary PuMic..-*  KELOWNA, :: B. C  KELOWNH RECORD  Published aviary Thursday at Kaienraa,  British Columbia  JOHN I.EATHLBT  Editor and Proprietor  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR ti BUILDER  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given for publicBuild-  irigs.Town and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  F. W. GROVES  M. Can. Soc. C. E,  Consulting Cioil and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Suroeyor  Surveya and Reports on Irrigation Works  Applications for Water Licenses  KELOWNA. B.C  I  ADVERTISING  BATES  LODGE  NOTICES.   PROFESSIONAL  CARDS.  ETC..  ..fi  osnta iwi  column inch Mr wmk.  LAND AND TIMBER N0TICES-80 da��t. 15:  00   tlnva   |7.  WATER NOT1CES-S9 lor fivt iuwrtloiu.  LEGAL   ADVERTtHINQ-Firtt    .QMitloa.    12  oenta  per  line:  ������ch  ���abiMueni  Inmrilou   1  ceuti   per   line.  CLASSIFIED   ADVERTISEMENTS  -t t��nU  per  word     first  Insertion.   1   etnt  per  word  i'iu-h   aubfloauent UttertiOD.  DISPLAY    ADVERTISEMENTS-Two   inohei  And   iindor.   00 oeoti  per Inch   tint   inaertion  ovar  two inohea 40 centt  <�����<   iuob firat   in-  ���ertios.    20   onntn   par   Inch  ttftcb   ���ubatwitMDt  inaartion.  SUBSCRIPTION   RATES  Jl.no   par   yew;   76c..   lis   month*.   United  Statea 10 oenta additional.  All  ���ubecrtptioM  txivnhle  im advanee  Subaorlbera at tbe renlar rata can nave  'mtra napere mailed to frianda at a diatanoa  At  HALF RATE,  Le.. 78 eenta per rear.  Thin special privilege ia cranted for tba  imrpoae of advertising 'he rit�� 1x1 diatrict.  CLIFFORD G. BUCK  INSURANCE  BROKER  Lite, Accident, Sickneae, Fire, Automobile,  Burglary,   Fidelity Guarantee  Specializing in Insurance, therefore service  to the Assured  Phones 217 and 216  Automobile  For Hire  H. B. BURTCH    -    Phone 180  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER  AND CONTRACTOR  Estimates Furnished for all classes  of work  K. SCHMIDT  CHIMNEY SWEEP  Residence opposite   the   Exhibition  Building, on Richter Street  246  Dr.   MATHISON  Dentist  KELOWNA   :s   B.C.  Penticton  Steam Laundry  Laundry will be despatched   from   Kelowna  every  Tuesday  Afternoon  returning Saturday  Morning  R.H. BURNS, Agent  At the Club Barber Shop  TO   ALL  Automobile  Owners  I  have  installed  a  complete  up-to-date  VULCANISING  Plant, and am prepared  to take care of your Tire  Troubles of evrry description.  GAS      OILS     TIRES  ACCESSORIES  COAL OIL  CAR FOR HIRE  Ike OIL SHOP  On Ware* Street, rear of Oak Hall  P.O. Box       Proprietor Phona  294   J. W. B. BROWNE   287  All .���iiniiLM-n in contract AdvertlMmsDti mail  ��  in  the  hands  of  the urintar    bi   T'teadnv  ruvmrnr   to    .Mimim    publication   id    tht   Mit  ������ne.  Makes Appeal to the  Householder  Mr. Henty B Thompson, chairman of the Canada Food Board, in  a statement issued last week, urged  that as a patriotic dutv the regulations of the Food Board relative  to public eating places and those  now governing the manufacture of  biscuits, cake, ice cream, fitc,  should be observed voluntarily by  householders. It is necessary lhal  his should be done, Mr. Thomson  stated, if Canada was to do net  utmost to send overseas those  supplies which were so greatly  needed.  Mr. Thompson said thit tome  misunderstanding had occurred as  to the confectionery products  which il is now illegal to manufacture for sale. The list is as ful-  ows: Producis known as fresh or  puff pastry ; doughnuts or crullers;  biscuits or cake known as Scotch  bread or cake.; fancv almond  macaroons or like products containing more than 50 per cent. "I  cane sugar; marshmallow which  contains more than 20 pounds < f  cane sugar to a 60 pound batch o  marshmallr-w ; crlte or biscuits  having on the exterior products  made wholly or in part of cane  sugar or rilled with producis of  cane sugai or with shortening,  except jams, jellies and pure oi  compounded fruit.  Reports received from all parts  of Canada indicate that tbe Food  Board will have the fullest cooperation of the trade in carrying  out the regulations.  Speaking at Regina on Saturday  last w lii regard to Food Conservation niatlers, Mr. J. D. McGregor,  western representative of the Can*  ada pood Board, stated that an appeal wou'd be made to all organizations conducting social functions  at which food is served, whether  for patriotic purposes or otherwise,  to conform strictly with the regulations governing hotels and restaurants. 11 such an appeal is made  we feel confident lhat it will meet  with the entire approval and support of everyone who has at heart  the welfare of our armies overseas.  Summer brings wilh it numberless picnics and other out of door  enteitainments at which refreshments are served. The mainstay  at most of these is the ever popular  sandwich in one form or anothrr,  although of course their use is nat  by any means restricted to outdoor  functions. When we consider that  one of the main objects of tie  regulations referred to is the conserving of wheat flour bread, it  must be admitted that the sandwich  is really a most extravagant article  of food. There are, however, plenty  of substitutes which can and should  be used instead. All that is required is the exercise of a little thought  and ingenuity on the part ofthe refreshment committees.  The people of British Columbia  should not wait to be appealed to  on this scote. Our various socir I  ies and organizations, patriotic and  otherwise, should take the lend in  the matter nnd announce that all  refreshments served at future enter-  tai menta of any kind will be War'  lunches, dinners or suppers. This  province was not behindhand in  supplying men for the fighting forces and we are not to lag behind  now when it is necessary to make  sacrifices (which after all are small  enough) to supply the fighting  forces for our men and those of  our Allies.  Surely no one who views this  matter from the standpoint of put  riotism and loyally to the men who  are fighting our batiles will consul  er lhe Food Board's regulations as  constituting a hardship. As a mat  let of fact we should be ready and  eager to go them one better where  ever possible and of our own accord do anything and everything  within our power to bring about  the th sired result.  Caribou Meat to Offset  Present Shortage  Orders for  Local  Scouts  *W�� PREPARKtf*     Kelowna Troop  Troop First;   Self Last  Edited by  Pioneer. May 14, 1918  B.C. Will Grow Seed  For Root Crops  Three hundred and twenty acres  of land in British Columbia have  already been sown this year for the  production of seeds for root crops,  in 1917 no more than 75 acres  were doing duty in this connection.  The satisfactory advance noted in  a most vital branch of agriculture  is a tribute to the climate of British  Columbia, and augurs well for the  future of the industry which may  reasonably be expected to assume  such proportions as will not only  remove the dependency of this  Dominion in the matter of seeds  on the United States and United  Kingdom, but will enable her to  enter the competitive markets with  her own products for sale.  In the opinion of Prof. P. A. Boving of the University of British  Columbia and A. McMeans of the  Ottawa department of agriculture  there is a really excellent outlook  for the industry both on Vancouver  Island and in many other sections  of the province. That British Columbia may look forward to attaining the proud position of seed  garden of the world does not strike  them as the least bit extravagant,  with the machinery provided under  the Seed Protection Act, passed  last session, it is expected that the  industry, so far as it has progressed,  will get that meed ol protection  which is absolutely essential if the  province is to live up to the reputation it has ahead} achieved in seed  production. The production of  the entire 320 acres has been contracted for by the Dominion, while  the extent of further contracts is  limited only by the ability of seed  growers to deliver the goods.  To offset the present serious  shortage of meat supplies, the Advisory Board on Wild Life Protection has under consideration the  possibility of utilizing the countless  herds of Barren Ground Caribou in  the. northern regions .of Canada.  From time to time travellers and'  others have slated that these herds  could be utilized to relieve the meat  shortage. They have been estimated to number from 10,000,000 to  30,000,000 animals; but, naturally,  such estimates can be little more  thanguess-woik. Nevertheless, we  know that these animals may be  numbered by millions. Once a year,  during the winter months, they  reach, in their southward migration,  the northern limit of tree growth,  extending from Churchhill on Hudson bay in the east, to the neighborhood of lake Athabaska in the  west.  At present, labour and adequate  means of transportation and storage present unsurmountable difficulties. Reaching the herds during their winter sojourn also presents peculiar difficulties because  there is no certainty that they will  be found on their usual route when  travelling southward. .  Should any method of making  use of such a natural meat supply  be found feasible, it would be necessary to put it into effect under  government administration. Nu-  dually, the control which it is pos  sible to exercise under the Northwest Game Act would prevent  any exploitation of this valuable  natural resource by private inter  ests.  Miss Mildred Wilson was a visitor to Vancouver Saturday.  ORDERS by command for week  ending May 25, 1918.  DUTIES: Orderly patrol for  week Otters ; next for duty, the  Beavers.  PARADES: The combined troop  will parade at the club room on  Wednesday and Saturday the 22nd  and 25th of May at 7.15 and 2.15  p.m. resper lively.  Secind George Mantle is ap-  p:.interl Acting Patrol Leader and  Scout John Cloves acting second  of the Beavers. Assistant secretary  P.-L. Charles Gaddes is appointed  secretary, and acting P.-L. Geo.  Mantle is appointed assistant secretary.  ���  There are still a few returns to  come in for tickets sold so we are  unable to say exactly what our  gross receipts from the concert have  amounted to, but thev have easily  sui passed all previous years. We  expect they will reach $290. Our  expenses amounted lo $55.55, as  follows : Rent $25, fixing stage  $6 85, advertisements $4.90, programs and tickets $9 25, posters  5.05, electric wiring $2.50, and presentation pictures $2.  We are giving a little over 10 per  cent of our net taking, $25 to be  divided between the Red Cross  and Canadian Pattiotic Fund, and  $50 to the Cubs. Besides the concert our only other sources of revenue for the year nre the monthly  subscriptions of 10c from each  scoul, not collected however during the months of July and August  Our two main expenditures for the  year are the camp and rent. The  latter amounts to $3 a month except during the two summer  month* when we do not meet as a  Iroop, and last year we had to draw  on our troop funds for lhe camp to  lhe extent of $120. We cannot afford to draw so much for the same  purpose again and it will probably  be necessary to raise the tamp fee  from the usual $2 per head to  meet the increasingly high cost of  living.  Speaking of camp : we shall be  glad if every   scout  will   keep on  the   outlook   for   a   good   site.   A  change   from  Cedar  Creek li.ight  be appreciated, but the latter place  is hard to beat.  a        s  ���  Scout   Walker   a   few   evenings  before   the  concert  on   returning  home to the  Mission  dropped his  purse containing   quite  a  sum   of  money.     It  has  been picked   up  by someone to whose attention we  hope  thia   column   will come," in  order that the finder may have the  opportunity of   doing a good turn  by returning the purse to the owner.  ���      ���  The provincial census returns  are taken up to the 30th of June  in each year, and as we have been  fortunate in getting the concert  over so early, there is a splendid  opportunity for every scout in the  troop to get to work on thc 1st  class and some proficiency badges  Patrol Leaders will at once find  out from each scout in their respective patrols what he proposes  to undertake in this connection.  .There is no room in the troop for  any drones or laggards.  We would point out to any intending recruits that a boy must  have passed his Tenderfoot tests  before attending our troop camp,  and that he cannot be a Tenderfoot until he h'ns been attached to  the troop for one month.  France is undertaking to distribute tobacco by cards like bread  and sugar. Leading French suffragettes are protesting against the  new regulations under which women are excluded from the privileges of the distribution bv card  of tobacco.  The final session of the Yukon  Legislature took place last Tuesday. Formal notice abolishing the  council and substitution of a simpler form of government is expected from Ottawa shortly. Eight  bills were passed by the council  during the session, including an $8  poll tax on all males over eighteen  regardless of their status as taxpayers or p.'operty-holders, a  moratorium protecting Yukon' soldiers, and more liberal use of  caribou and moose meats for food  purposes.  Apples in England are selling at  one shilling and upwards per lb.  The high price is said to be due to  the fact that very few apples were  shipped to England from the U.S.  and Canada last winter.  The Corporation of the  City of  Kelowna  NOTICE is hereby given that the first  sitting ol the annual .Court ol Revision lor  the purpose of heartng complainta against  the assessment (or the year 1916 aa made  by the Assessor, and (or revising, equalizing  and correcting the Assessment Roll of the  City ol Kelowna and Kelowna City School  District, will be held in the Council Chamber, Kelowna, on Monday, May 27th, 1918,  at 10 a.m.  All appeals, complainta or objections  muat be in writing and delivered to the  Assessor at least ten (10) clear days before  the first sitting of the Court ol Revision.  Dated at Kelowna, B. C, thia 20th day  ol April, 1918.  G. H. DUNN,  23-7 City Clerk  Crockery,  Glassware,  Stoneware  Wedgewood Dinner Sets, regular $36, for $29.50  Genoa Dinner Sets at the old price $18.75  Butter Crocks and Flower Pots in all sizea  El The White   and  namelware Sjfetx:  Rugs,  Baskets, Seagrass   Rugs,  Rag Rugs,   Lunch  Baskets, Clothes Baskets, Cutlery, Toys, Trays, &c.  A. E. COX  WATER STREET  KELOWNA  Sherwih-Williams  Paints & Varnishes^  Your Home Needs  Protection  You can't afford to "let the painting go this year".  Rot and decay are the greatest menace to property.  You keep up life and fire insurance ��� why neglect  your home?  A little paint or varnish on the outside or inside  now will save you much greater expense later on.  Look It Overt       Think It Over!  Paint It Over!  WITH  SHEHWIN-WiLLIAMS  PAINTS AND VARNISHES  SWF for the house assures you of quality and  durability, covering capacity and permanence of color.  S-WFlat-Ten*: A flat oil paint for interior walls  ���nd ceilings. The beft decorators  recognize the value of Flat-Tone for  producing a permanent, velvety finish  that will not rub off and is washable.  We carry acomplete lintofSherwin-  Williams Paints andVarnishea. Aek  tu for Color Cards, pricee or any  other information you may require.  D. LECKIE - Kelowna  CHEAP FEED  Com  per ton  $60.00  Only a limited quantity but we need the room  CHICK FOOD  Our shipment of Pratta Chick Food has arrived.   Alao we carry  a full line ol Pratta Remedies.  SEED POTATOES, $1.75 100 lbs.  Early Rose, Early Ohio, Netted Gems, White Banner, While  Bovee. Call and see them at the 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 <m  KSXOWNA  sUECCOlD  SUPPLEMENT  L O.Brown's  South-end Store  (Formerly O.K. Lumber  Co.'s store)  PENDOZI STREET  is now  open with   a   fresh  stock of  Staple  Groceries  Flour & Feed  Prices Low to suit " Cash  and Carry " terms  Phr  4502  Noted French Violinist Coming  Ferdinand Fillion Heads Company of Artists  at Chautauqua ;|  Automobile  For Hire  H. B. BURTCH   -   Phone 180  A real musical treat awaits Chautauqua audiences In the coining of  tht: Fillion Concert l'nrt.v on the second day. ThiB company of three eminent musical urtisU In both programs feature ths music of the masters,  presenting It in a manner, however, which makes it popular with everyone.  Ferdinand I'i'llon, who heads the organization, is a French violinist  who has attracted unusual press comment through his masterly musicianship. He brings to Chautauqua a famous old de Salo violin, made in the  16th century.  Fern Goltra, dramatic soprano, was formerly with the Chicago  Grand Opera Company uud Is noted for her voice of unusual warmth and  brilliancy. Edna McKachern, pianist and accompanist, formerly of the  Moscow Conservatory nf Music, Is the third member of this splendid  organization  University Will Have  Big Poultry Plant  By autumn the twenty-acre plot  on the University of British Colunv  bia grounds at Point Grey dedicated to fhe branch of poultry  industry will be equipped with a  plant sufficient to carry on the  work in keeping with wartime  economy. The necessary buildings  will be started this summer so that  birds and equipment may be installed and the plant be put in  smooth running order for the busy  curriculum work slated for 1919.  Organization is progressing rapidly  under Prof. A. G. Lunn's direction.  He will have charge of the work  of this branch, for which he is  eminently fitted by long experience.  The poultry branch being established by the university is for the  benefit of the people of the pio-  vince at large and its importance  is emphasized because it will be a  prime factor in better methods ot  production and increasing of the  food supply. Although some of  the eastern universities have poultry courses through their various  connections, the British Columbia  University is well to the tore in this  progressive movement.  A second naval expedition was  made early last Friday morning to  the submarine bases at Outenc!  and the now famous cruiser " Vindictive " filled with concrete sunk  across the entrance to the canal  there.  Wales Players at Chautauqua  Present Noted American Play  *     "Rejuvenation" Third Night  r   ^i^E^B;'-?;T?t  KjMHT    1 $~;s>; I W H^M^fj  -��':          '^M;'.jii����j  ;-     >fl  HPliifc'" ::SM^i^^^SSm   i 'WSSm  ro^'������e*t^'^^x^^^SsW^L^ ������ ^m^mW^-is!  ��Wfe-,- -fy&ZF&mZ^^mTiWjt^mW   $*M: J^LWS&L 'J**  ���js ';     ':^Lu  raSS!^*,^^^IIIB^ igg  "'���HT^I  ffi^^^^^^^^a' ���'*��� jffiil  W'^^^^^^fik^^M- ���������-C'W'SIC  lip v -WM  fe^Hl^^^ii^g^  t  CliAHU  VAUGHAN   WALKS'   PLAYERS.  One of the feature attractions of the coming Chautauqua will be the  appearance of the Clare Vaughan Wales' Players oa the third day. In ths  afternoon they will present the one-act comedy, "The Hypochondriac,"  and in the evening the famous American play, "Rejuvenation." by Warren  Harding.  Clare Yauftsu Wales, tho talented actress who bends the company,  needs no Introduction to Chautauqua audiences. Her career of twelve seasons as manager of her own company, which Includes six trips across tha  continent, has long since demonstrated her standing in the dramatic world.  BANK0FM0NTR  ESTABLISHED OVER IM VEABS  Remittances to Soldiers  Remittances to soldiers in  England, Belgium, France  or Eastern Countries may  be made through the Bank  of Montreal either by cable,  if haste is essential; or by  Draft or Bank Money Order  if to be sent by letter post.  NIAO orrrct. MONTREAL.  D. R. CLARKE,  Supt., British Columbia Branches.  VANCOUVER.  P.   DaHoalia,   Msasgsr,   Kelowna  Branca.  BRANCHES IN OKANAGAN DISTRICT  AnsstrsBf,      ���      Peollcton,      .      SurssMrlalsl  Esssrfcy, ���      Prisestos,      ���       V.rnoa.  Printed Butter  Wrappers  According to the new  Dominion Government  regulations! all farmer*  who aell butter either  to the atoret or privately, are required to have  it properly covered in  a wrapper on which  MUST appear in prominent letter., the words  "DAIRY BUTTER."  The (act is alao emphasized that all butter  in such packages must  be of the full net weight  of sixteen ounces, and  in default of aame a  fine of from $10 to $30  for each offence ia imposed. Whey butter  must be so labelled  even when mixed with  dairy butter, and dairy  butter retains its label  though it be mixed  with the creamery product.  You can be supplied  with neatly - printed  wrappers for your  butter at the Kelowna  Record Office, for the  following prices:  lOO^cttX^^I.SO  200  500  1000  2.00  J. 15  4.50  These prices include Both the  Paper, which is the best obtainable  for the purpose, and the Printing  of same.    Please note this.  Owing to the extraordinary rise in the price of butter  parchment (which has gone up over 100 per cent) we  have been reluctantly obliged to raise our prices slightly.  Nearly all this paper was previously manufactured in Belgium, and needless to say this supply has been entirely  cut oft. Unfortunately there ii no guarantee against further increases, indaed, they are more than likely.  Kelowna Record  :\K  ur  r*u5i  /  $200fio REWARD!  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���Writs your answer on a plain ahtst ot paper with your  name and address at the bottom ot the pace,���write nothing else or your answer will be disqualified.  S���-Tour answer must contain not more than twelve words,  but may contain lees than twelve words.  I���IMPORTANT. Go to. your grocery and buy a ten-cent  package of Cowan's Supreme 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 Ihree Maple Leaves from  three packages you are entitled to three answers for the  best title to the picture, or as many answers as you have  Maple Leaves enclosed,  l���Mall your answer to Mr. I,. L. Berry, cars of- Klrkland ft  Rose, 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 la exclusively for British  Columbia.  I���Tour answer must be in before June Uth, as this competition closes on June 16th.  7���Tour answer need not contain the worda "Cowan's  Supreme Chocolate," unless you wish to uae It.  I���The Cowan Company Limited reservea the right to be tho  sole Judges In this competition, and their decision aa to  the winners will be final.  S���The winning titles will be published In all papers throughout British Columbia during the first two weeks In July  ���t this year.  IN CONCLUSION READ THIS  Do not forget this fact, that tf you do not win a  prize you have the Cooking Chocolate. Well now, what  are you going to do with It? Here Is what to do: Watt  for a few daya and every person who sends In an answer  to this competition, enclosing a Maple Leaf from the  package of Supreme Chocolate, will receive free a  beautifully Illustrated Recipe Book, just off the i-rew.  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.  This Competition is Exclusively for British Columbia.  Cowan's  J-SUPREME-  CHOCOLATE  For Cookinq Rirposes,Unsweetened.  IIC-2  _n '  Thursday, May 16h, 1918  KELOWNA  RECORD  r AGS v  New Summer Dresses  EXTENSIVE ASSORTMENTS are now being thown  in Dresses for Summer wear.     These consist'  mostly of Voiles in different color designs  and  in   Plain White   in   many qualities, emboidered  and  lace trimmed.   The prices are very  reasonable  considering   the   market  situation, and we respectfully solicit  your early inspection.  Prices from $3.95 to $12.50  WHAT EVERY WOMAN WANTS  THIS SUMMER IS A  ' Gingham  Dress  Because it Spells Youth,  and Charm, and the Simplicity that is the Latest  Fad of Smart Women.  You Will Find 67 Fasclnn-  ting   Styles for Ginglitim  Dreucs in the  Fashion Book  for Summer  /Prlto �� MM toclurllnr a eoopoo\  \   ������ellw W IB Milt cittern    )  As well as 600 other designs  equally charming.   Only  Pictorial  Review  Patterns  provide Buch a wide selection  May Patterns now on stile  Phone 361, Kelowna  ��/ ��� u/sftrmo  ���  The KELOWNA THEATRE  Saturday (May 18th)���Mae Murray iii "On Record."   A drama  of the Aviation Field, Police Court and "400."  Tuesday���" Betty  to the Rescue," with Fannie Ward.   Also  Paramount-Bray pictograph.  Thursday���A Triangle drama and funny Keystone comedy.  Two Shows, 7.30 & 9.  Admission, 25c & 10c  CREAM PRICES  from May 1st, 1918  Kelowna prices: No. 1 -  48c per lb. butter fat  No. 2-  46c  tl II  KELOWNA CREAMERY, LTD.  DURING MAY  We    are   Offering   BIG  Values in  Made -to - Measure  SUITS  and Lightweight  OVERCOATS  The wise buyer will order  his clothes now and get the  advantage of our present  good values before prices go  higher. We have a splendid  range of woollens to show  YOU and we know that Hob-  berlin Tailoring will give you  complete satisfaction in Style,  Fit and Workmanship.  Oak Hall Clothing Co.  LIMITED  ' THE HOUSE OF FASHION'  StockwelFs 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 Mowers Fruit Picking Ladders  ALL.   AT  REASONABLE   PRICES   FOR   CASH  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  Mr. E. L. Cross was a passenger  to Vancouver yesterday.  Mrs. Hall, who has been visiting  Mrs. Ira Law left yesterday for Al-  na, Ont.  Church of Englar.d service will  be held next Sunday at East Kelowna at 3 p.m.  Another little contingent of Kelowna boys left Tuesday for the  coast called up for military service  under the new regulations. The  party of five consisted of Kenneth  McMillan, W. Rutherford, A. Neil,  Lionel M. Wanless and C. P. McGregor.  The cool cloudy weather following upon mid-summer beat of last  week-end is welcome enough as  an indication that rain may soon  be around. Rain is now badly  needed to give things a good start.  Next Sunday morning in the  Baptist church the Rev. W. Arnold  Bennett will preach on "The Grrat  Revolution���an Earthquake, Darkness, and Falling of Stars from  Heaven." At the evening service  his topic will be "Daniel's Litany."  After the evening service the sacrament of the Lord's Supper will be  administered. Song service at  7.15 p.m.  The War Veterans' Association  having partially turnished their  rooms are now in need of a few of  the smaller matters in the way of  bedding, blankets, pictures and  some extra chairs, and if anyone is  disposed to give these goods they  can be left at Hewetson and Mantles office or word sent to Mr. Geo.  Reith, secretary, Box 462, when  they will be gratefully acknowledged.  The newly-formed athletic club  is losing no time about gelling  into action, and the baseball section is having a match this afternoon with a Vernon team. Sanction  of "the council has been obtained  for the use of the park and a,little  financial assistance too to put it  into shape. A number of the bovs  have been at work during the past  few days rsking, levelling and  rolling, and with a little more attention of the same sort it will  noon be in fairly good condition.  Miss Newson and Harry left  Tuesday on a visit to Victoria.  Mrs. G. A. McKay and Miss Vi  Bailey were passengers Monday to  Winnipeg.  The Rev. D. E. Braden, and the  Rev. T. Griffiths of Rutland were  passengers to New Westminster  Monday to attend the Methodist  conference there.  Mayor Sutherland was down lo  Penticton last weekend, returning  Monday.  Mr. and Mrs. Witt and family returned Tuesday from a visit down  the lake.  There will be a five* hundred  and bridge drive at the prisoners  of war room on Monday, May 20,  at 8.30, proceeds to go to the Prisoners of War Fund.  Mrs. Greene, Mrs. Crawford, Mrs.  Cameron, Mrs. Binger, Mrs. Crowley and Mrs. Murdock were passengers for Penticton Tuesday to  attend a diocesan convention of  the Women's Auxiliary/  The service at Knox church on  Sunday morning will be taken by  Principal Gordon, who at the request of the Sunday-school workers will speak on " Ideals in Religious Education." The Rev. Mr.  Campbell, of Rutland, will preach  in the evening and Miss Dalzell  will sing.  Setting out of the tomato plants  is now proceeding as rapidly as  available labor will permit. The  acreage in this crop in the district  is so much in excess of anything  ever before attempted, that one  wonders where the pickers are to  come from to gather in the crop  not to mention the tremendous  haulage involved.  On Monday evening at the Baptist parsonage, the marriage was  solemnized by the Rev. Arnold  Bennett of Arthur William Neill  ("Scotty") to Miss Olive Rees Pettigrew. The bride was attended  by her brother, E. J. Pettigrew  The bridegroom has just been  called up for military service and  he left for the coast Tuesday morn  ing, his newly-made bride and her  sister, Mrs. Kennedy, accompany  ing him as far as the Landing.  IMPLEMENTS for  THE FARM AND GARDEN  Walking Plows, one & two-horse, 8-in., 10-in., 12-in.  Planet Junior Seeders and Cultivators  Gang Plows       Diamond Harrows       Cultivators  Disc Harrows, 8, 10 and 12 plate  Lever Harrows, 30-tooth Wheelbarrows  ADAMS   WAGONS  Grey Campbell Buggies and Democrats  W.R.GLENN &SON  Pendozi Street AGENTS Phone 150  m<im��&amxRQmim^  -o-  Fire Brigade Respond  Smartly to Call  About two o'clock Monday afternoon the fire brigade was called  out to 'a fire which had broken  out in the outbuildings to the rear  .of the house of Mr. Norman Day  on Stockwell avenue. An icehouse, shed and chicken-house  were all involved before the brigade were got out, notwithstanding the record run they made, and  were burning furiously. The strong  wind which was blowing from the  north at the time made the fire a  danger to the residence itself,  which was scorched in places. The  outbuildings and contents were  completely ruined, involving a loss  of about $400 none of which unfortunately were covered by insurance. The fire was caused by one  of the children who had somehow  obtained possession of matches  and made a little fire of paper in  the back yard.  WATER NOTICE  DIVERSION AND USE  TAKE NOTICE that Mr.. M. E. Hill  and A. E. Hill, whose addreaaei are Kelowna, B.C.; will apply for a licence to take  and uae 20 acre feet ot water out ef .Sutherland Spring and the waste water from  Kelowna Irrigation Co. and irrigation system, which flows in a North-Weitcly  direction and drains into Okanagan Lake  through District Lot Nine (9). The wrter  will be diverted from the stream at a  point about 320 yards from the North-  West corner of District Lot 136, and will  be used for Irrigation purpose upon the  land described as Sub. Lot 44, Registered  May 202, Osoyoos Division. This notice  was posted on the ground on the 23rd  day of April, 1918. A copy of this notice  and an application pursunt thereto and  to the "Water Act, 1914," will be filed  in the office of the Water Recorder lit  Vernon. Objections to the application may  be filed with the said Water Recorder  or with the Comptroller of Water Rights.  Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C., within thirty days after the first appearance  of this notice in a local newspaper. The  date of the first publication of this notice  is April 25th, 1918.  Mrs. M. E. HILL and A. E. HILL,  Applicants.  23-7 By A. E. Hill, Agent.  Results of Boys' and  Girls' Competition  The results of these competitions  have just been published and are  as follows: ���  Poultry.���Raymond Laws, 269  points; Alice Jensen, 268 points;  Constance Cosens, 265 points;  Stanley Whitehead, 228 points  Potatoes.���-Christine Ferguson,  263 points; Pat Taylor, 184J points;  Mary Stewart, 1754 points ; Una  DeHart, 15 li points.  Christine Ferguson, with 81  points, won the first prize at Armstrong Seed Fair for best 20 lot of  seed potatoes open to members of  Boys' and Girls'Clubs in the southern interior.  East Kelowna News  Mrs. Robert's little son who has  been in hospital for some weeks  suffering from a broken thigh, the  result of a fall from a rig, returned  home yesterday.  The East Kelowna Red X ladies  are arranging a picnic for the 24th  near the Canyon. People from  town are invited In join in ai d  bring baskets for (heir own US',  Tho road is to be marked so thai  no .ne need miss the way. There  are to be sporls for the children  and prizes given, and two dolls are  to be raffled.  B  usmess is on  theli  ncrease  Boys' Boots Now in Stock at  Low at $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 Kalowna  Carters Tested Seeds  In 5c, 10c and 15c packets.    A full stock now on hand  Vegetable and Bedding Plants now Ready  Gladiolus Bulbs���named varieties  SHRUBS SHADE TREES FRUIT TREES, &c.  PALMER & ROGERSON rsffigSTHSL.  Bicycle Repairs  Mr. P. F. HARDING  has taken charge of this department and  is in a position to give your requirements  the best possible attention  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 WINDOWS SHINGLES  Prices right.       Delivery Prompt.        Satisfaction Guaranteed.  Kelowna Saw-Mill Co., Ltd.  D. LLOYD-JONES, Managing-Director.  GENUINE CO-OPERATIVE PRICES  TO ALL COMERS  Extra No. I Feed Oats- $3.20 per sack  $63.50 per ton  Flatted Oats   -,       - 3.30   ,,  $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  Rowclif f e's Feed Warehouse  Opposite Government Buildings, Bernard Avenue  WM. HAUG  Masons' Supplies  HARD AND SOFT COAL  Phone No. 66  ... Hal. PAGE FODB  KBLOWWA   RBCOM  Thursday, May 16th, 1918  FINE  HOSIERY  For ALL the Family  WE HAVE Stockings for baby's  little fat " tootsies," to grandmas size.    They Fit Well,  Feel Well, and Stand the Wear. The  Price is also a great persuader when  you come to buy Hosiery in our store  Infants' Cotton Socks in plain white, white with colored tops, tan & black, sizes 4 to 8 ... 15c to 35c pr.  Children's little dainty Hose, in Cream, Tan, Cardinal  and Black  35c up to 75c pr.  Buster Brown's Sister's Hose, in White and Black,  half-ribbed Lisle, sized 44 up to 10. Priced  according to size.  Misses' Heavy White Cotton Ribbed Hose: sizes 8 to  9A, extra wealing quality      Price SOc pair  Boys' Rock Rib Hose, holeproof stainless dye  40c to 50c pair  Boys' Superior Rib Hose, double knee...35c to 40c pr.  Ladies' cotton Hose, flat knit, in White, Tan & Black,  in good wearing qualities, at... 25c, 35c & 40c pr.  Ladies' Silk Lisle boot Hose, in Black and White only  Priced at 50c pr.  Ladies' artificial Silk Hose, in Black, white, Grey, Pink,  Gunmetal and Champagne. Something that wears  a great deal better than real silk. All sizes now  in stook, at   60c and 65c pr.  Ladies' Silk Boot Hose with lisle tops, in Black and  White.   Priced at 75c and 85c pr.  Ladies' Cotton Hose, with natural or white sole.  Ladies' colored Silk Hose, in good range of fancy  colors, also black and white $1 up to $1.50 pr.  Ladies' Penman's fashioned Cashmere Hose, in black  only.    Priced at 85c and $ I pr.  Ladies' Oversize Hose, seamless feet, elastic tops, in  pure cashmere  $ 1.25 to $' .85 pr.  Ladies' Empress improved split foot Hose, in black  only.    Specially priced    60c pr.  Men's utility Silk Half-Hose, reinforced points.,75c pr.  Men's seamless Half-Hose, spliced heels & toes.,65c pr.  Men's two-thread fine Cashmere Hose, three ply heels  and toes.    Priced at  85c pr.  Men's Worsted Half-Hose, double heels & toes.,85c pr.  Men's Cotton Sox, double process dye, wear guaranteed.    Priced at  25c pr.  Men's Mercerized Lisle Sox, double soles���wearwell.  Priced now at 35c and 50c pr.  GROCERIES  Family list that speaks Economy  California white Figs 2 pkgs. for 45c  Codfish, in 2-lb. bricks 35c brick  Junket Tablets 2 for 25c  Sardines, domestic, in oil   5 for 45c  Soda Biscuits, North west 40c pkg.  North west Soda Biscuis, in pkgs. plain or salted...15c  Rhubarb, fresh cut daily  8 lbs. 25c.  Apples, extra quality for this time of year... 5 lbs. 25c  1-lb. tins Wallace's Fresh Herrings 20c per tin  16-ounce pkgs. fancy seeded Raisins   15c pkg.  Holbrook's Custard Powder, made in England, 20c pkg.  I -lb. glass Home-made Marmalade  25c  Large tins pure Lemonade Powder 25c  l-lb. Glass Jars English Black Currant Jam 40c  Animal Biscuits, in pkgs 2 for 15c  J. F. FUMERTON $ CO.  THE CASH STORE " It Pays to pay Cash "  Dry Goods phone 58 ;   Grocery phone 35  Regular Delivery Hours :  Morning-9.30 and  11        Afternoon-3 and 5  VINOL MAKES  fi  And Invigorates Old People  Any doctor will tell you that the  ingredients ot Vinol as printed below  contain the elements needed to improve the health of delicate children  snd restore strength to old people.  T> Cod Liver and Beef Peptones, Iron  r .n 1 Mo.ng.nes.Pcpton.tss, Ipsa and  Arnmoni^.n   Citrate,  Lime   and   Soda  Glycerophosphates, Cascarla.  Those who have puny, ailing or  run-down children or aged parents  may prove this at our expense.  Besides the good it does children  snd the aged there is nothing like  Vinol to restore strength and vitality  to weak, nervous women and overworked, run-down men.  Try it. If you are not entirely satisfied, we will return your money  without question; that proves our  fairness and your protection. Millions of people have been convinced  th^s way.  Sold by  P. B. WILLITS & CO.,   Kelowna  Birds'Nests Must Not  Be Robbed  The old and often cruel sport of  boys in robbing birds' nests and  making rival collections of birds'  eggs is now officially put on the list  of national crimes. The sport is  banned, according to an order-in'  council just passed at Ottawa. The  order is passed under the provisions  of the migratory birds' convention,  passed last session.  The new regulations provide for  lhe protection of migratory game  birds, migratory insectivorous and  migratory non-game birds, which  inhabit Canada during the whole  or any part of the year. New close  seasons are established for ducks,  geese, brant or rails, and other  edible wild fowl, from December  15 to August 31, both days inclusive.  The killing, capturing, injuring  or molesting of insectivorous birds,  their eggs or nests, is prohibited  throughout the. vear, except where  special permits are granted to  recognized museums or for scientific purposes. These insectivorous  birds include robins, woodpeckers,  wrens, meadow larks, humming  birds, whip-poor-wills, thrushes and  "all other perching birds which  feed enlirtlv or chiefly on insects."  A clcse season for ten years is proclaimed for cranes, swans and  nearly all shore birds, and a close  season for five years on wood duck  and eider duck..  That it pays to a.lvertis! and  lhat ih-re are a large nun ber of  good hearted pe tpler in the world  is shown by a story I >Id in a Boston paper. A newspaper writer  described lhe case of a man at a  training camp who published the  far i that he had never received a  letter since he arrived there. In a  few days he had received 1900  letters by ordinary mail, 19 by  special delivery, and 54 parcels of  comforts.  C. W. CUNNINGHAM  AUCTIONEER  and  General Commission  Merchant  (Successor to J. C. Stockwell)  Second - Hand Goodi  Bought or Sold on  Commission  Flour and Feed Always  in Stock  Next to the C.P.R. wharf,  Kelowna  FOR  Souvenirs  Come and select from our  new lines of  Curios, Silks and  Fancy Chinas, &c.  Tbe Japanese Store  Kelowna  Phone 112  ( WANTED! )  FOR SALE, smart bay pony, 14 hands,  eight yeara old, ride or drive. Well  bred.   Apply Record Office. x  FOR SALE, 88-note Angelua Player Piano,  Apply Box 361, Kelowna. 26-7p  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All Rinds of Repairs  BbRNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  Car for Hire  Gibson's Garage - Phone 232  SYNOPSIS 01 GOAL HUONG  REGULATIONS  Coal niiniat! rights al Hss Dominion la alaa-  .lobs., !*uiurtoaawao aad Alberta, tks Yuko  srriusT. las Norlkweat territories, aad a  or tion ol taa Proriass oi Uritlsk Colaasbia  rair ba Isasatt lei a terra ol tweolr-oae vear.  1 ao eaaual cental ol II aa oars. Not  or. taius 2.600 aara trial ba Isassd as oas  Aoplioatloa tot Iks laass asast ha ass* bs  as eooUoeot ia osrsoa to tks Asaat al Sab-  lent ol tka ttislriol la which ths strkta allied  lor an situaud.  rrosd br ssationa or Wai sabdlvisioaa of  ��� u.��s.    aad    la   assllis.  I   trneiesw    tk..  root applied lor shall hs staked  tarattoaf  ���d eat W  fisaat kt_~ '  Eaoh application strut bs aosorarssnlsd sn a  lac ol M welsh will ba isaaedsd il ths rahtt  polled ior an aot arailebl.. bet lot otisr-  Im. A roraltr akall ha mid eo tat mar-  eaatablt output ol tka atlas at tks rata ol  vs oents osr toe.  Tbs person operaliae tks mias skall rants,  with swora leteras scooentirrir for  hs asset  hs loll riuantltv ol tearnhsaialiat eoal mined  nd   par   tha rovaltv thereom.   II the   ooal  inioa rbrhta an sot helot- opsratea. such  .���turns shall ha lanuahsd at beat oass a  sen  The lean will lessee* tka aasl mtalae risbta  air. bat the lasses star bs oermiltsd te aw  hen whatever available striate sights   ssar  ooasiaend asessaarr lor tha  males ol  be mi- at Ike tait el lit) aa esse.  For hill latonaatloa aarnloatioe akooH he  rail, to la. Bsorstarr ol tka tMaxttsset ol  usre EiuE *���*-*"���  w. w. oan.  srerwa el tks  Interior,  rrtlstseset will eat hs eaas Isssl  OUR GROCERIES  always appeal because they are fresh and  the quality Is the best obtainable  Canned Peaches 35c each  Large size and in heavy syrup.  Canned Applet 20c each, 3 for 50c  . Nice for pies or sauce.   .  Canned Apricots 35c each  In firm pieces and lovely syrup.  Canned Pumpkin  20c each, 3 for 50c  Maker, delicious pumpkin piea.  Canned Pineapple 35 cents  In clean whole slices.  St. Charles Milk, in tall tins 3 for 50c  B.C. Milk, in tall tins   6 for SOc  Reindeer Coffee and Milk:  Small size, 20c, 3 for 50c; Large size, 35c, 3 for $ I  Ready to use with hot water added.  Reindeer Cocoa and Milk  Prepared in same way as Reindeer Coffee and Milk  and at the same price.  The McKenzie Co., Ld.  Gibson's Garage  Repairs and Accessories  Phone 232 Satisfactory Service  LAWRENCE AVENUE  Ladies Wishing to Order  SPIRELLA CORSETS  en meet  Mrs. J. H. DAVIES  in   Boom No. 1. Oak Hall Modi. I��-  tweon tht) hours of 8.30 and 2.30 n.m.  on Saturday of each wosk. or at anv  ther trans br nnoolntantrt.  With between four and five million dogs in the United Kingdom,  on two and a half million of which  the owners are paying license  taxes, the question of their rationing and the eztintion of a certain  percentage is occupying the alien  tion of the government.  O1  Cooperate  With us and be assured of good  returns on your 1918 crop  of Fruits & Vegetables  *|| Our selling organization is most economical & reliable  ��j| Payments are swift.  If We have the facilities for handling your crop ex*  peditiously, which means money to you.  Calif 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  PENTICTON  OKANAGAN CENTRE

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