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Kelowna Record May 29, 1919

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 I *0-"-  NO. 28  | City Council Meeting  The council met Monday even-  ���g in regular session with a full  ���.ttendance of aldermen. There  ���mm an unusually small amount of  lusincss on the agenda.  The queation of the grant to the  ���Canadian Patriotic Fund waa  ���brought ud by a letter from Mr.  Beale who pointed out that, al  bough public collection of sub  jcriptiona had ceased, the govern,  ment having taken over the affairs  of the fund, it waa atill necessary  to provide for the distribution of  cheques to thoae entitled to them,  for which reason he aaked the  council to continue their donation.  It was decided to make a grant of  $20 per month for the months of  April and May to meet thia expense.  A lengthy discussion took place  as to the propriety of the council  presenting an address of welcome  and recognition to Kelowna aoldiera who had returned from overseas, in accordance with a proposal made aome weeks ago, the  aubject being raised by Aid. Knowlea who handed to the council a  desigd for a card prepared by  Miss Peggy Harvey.  Some of the membera were of  opinion that the recipients would  probably appreciate auch an addreaa more if it came from say the  G.W.V.A. or aome other organization more closely connected with  military affairs than the citv council. Finally it was decided to hand  over the proposal to the Kelowna  War Memorial Committee for  & their consideration.  Aid. Mantle aaid he would like  to get the consent of the council  to the Public Works committee  making the necessary repaira to  the approach to the hospital and  laying a cinder walk between Pendozi street and the Hospital building. He pointed out that the Hospital had no machinery for doing  thia work, and* that the preaent  condition of the road waa a dig.  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA. THURSDAY. MAY 29. 1919.���4 PAGES  \S  T  $1.50 Per Annum  TUESDAY   HOLIDAY  Tueaday next, June . 3rd,  being a statutory holiday in  honor of the King's birthday,  the following stores will be  closed in accordance with the  Act:���  bFumerton & Co.  cKenzie Co., Ltd.  P. B. Willits & Co.  W. R. Trench  H. F. Hicks  Jerman Hunt  D. D. Campbell  Casorso Bros.  Lawson, Ltd.  J. B. Knowles  Morrison-Thompson Co.  Oak Hall Co.  Kelowna Meat Market  W. M. Parker ot Co.  Kelowna Ball Team  Wins at Summerland  Fire Brigade Answers  Four Calls During Week  Damage Done However h not  Very Great  Unusually High Water  Is Causing Anxiety  Mission Creek In Flood Again  Menaces Low-lying Lands  grace.  The council expressed ita willing  ness to sanction thewotk required.  Owing to increaae of work in  connection with assessing and tax  collecting entailed by amendments  to the Municipal Act, it was arranged that the stenographer be engaged full time instead, of half  time aa heretofore,  A request from the Salvation  Army for a lease of the building  on Pendozi st,, N��� behind the police offices, for uae as a hall, was  declined, as the city is at present  using it as a workshop and storeroom.  Mayor Sutherland, with Aid.  Rattenbury, Mantle, Duggan, and  Knowlea, were appointed to act as  members of a Court of Revision to  be held Monday next June 2nd at  10 a.m.  The Kelowna baseball team covered themselves with glory last  Saturday on their visit to the big  Summerland picnic, where they  had been invited to play two  separate teama. 1 he first was from  Penticton and sailed under the  colore of the K.V.R. To state that  they were defeated ia altogethet  too mild a term to use. They  were anihilated, a score of 17  being piled up against them without giving them a chance to gain  aingle run.  A Summerland team then took  up the gage of battle and though  they fared a little better in the  matter of scoring they finally retired with 5 to 1 againat them.  Besides the honor of winning  the two games away from home  ground the same day, the boya  brought back $25 in prizes and  three new base balls. They have  made great progress lately in their  quality of play, the reault of strenuous practice. Norman DeHart  excelled himself in the pitcher's  box, while Ferguson did equally  well behind the bat. Theae with  Patterson and Roth on the infield  make a strong aggregation and  they (have every reason for en-  :ouragement at their prospects for  the season.  To-day the Vernon team is visiting Kelowna in the firat league  game of the season and the match  will be played in the city "park at  3 o'clock.  The lacrosse** league also opens  its schedule with a game at 4.30,  when Vernon will meet the newly-  formed Kelowna team.  O r  Irrigation Dams Threatened to Break  Interesting Pupils' Recital  An interesting event took place Monday  evening atHhe Aquatic -Pavilion in the  form of a musical recital by tha pupila ot  Herga Ambler. As all those contributing  to the programme were young people ol  the diatrict, there waa a large audience  present, and all were agreeably surprised  at the high order of musical talent which  ia being developed by Mra. Ambler  amongst her numerous pupils.   The pro.  firsmme, which is given below, wss lol.  owed by a dance arranged by the War  Veterans, to whose funds the proceeds of  the affair ware given.  Piano Duati "Marehe Militaire"  Grace McCarthy snd Msrgaret Fumerton  Monologue! "Bubbles"���Haiel Purvis  Vocal Solo: "Daddy's Sweetheart"  Jean Rowcliffe  Piano Solo: "Polish Dance"  Margaret Fumerton  Monologue: "Maybe so, 1 diinno"  Hugh McKenzie  Piano Solo: "Narcissus"���Grace McCarthy  Vocal Solo: "Tha Cuckoo" ���Annie Curia  Piano Duet: "Invitation to a Dance"  Ruth and Jean Rowcliffe  Vocal Solo: "My Rag Doll"  Evelyn McDonald  Piano Solo: "Humoraske" ���lean Morrison  Monologue: "Laugh and the World Laughs  with you"      Minnie Curts  Vocal Solo: "Rolling Down to Rio"  Mr. J. Bamling  Piano Solo: "Pizzicato" ��� Maudie Kincaid  Vocal Solo: 'The Wood Pigeon"  Evelyn Sproule  Piano Duet: "Le Petit Cornaval"  Minnie and Annie Curts  Monologue: "Dismal Jimmie"  Mr. Donald'Whitham  Vacal Duet: "MeybcUs"  Grace McCarthy and Margaret Fumerton  "Yesterday and Today"  Trouble which developed at the  atorage dama of the Kelowna Irrigation Co. haa been causing some  anxiety to the land owners of  Glenmore and Rutland during the  past lew davs. The new dam  which was put in last year developed a defect and a break was  made which resulted in the water  draining out into Mill Creek. A  leak was also discovered in the old  dam, and for a time things looked  bad. A call was sent round for  help and after a good deal of  strenuous work over the week-end  the situation was reported to br  well in hand. The leak haa been  plugged so as to make the loss ol  water negligible, and the new dam  repaired, Fortunately the trouble  has arisen early enough in the  year, so that there is time for both  dams to fill up again before tht  dry season comes. The water is,  in fact, reported to be rising in  both cases.  The Fire Brigade has had a busy  week, though the damage'done by  all the four fires which have occur-  ed during the past week has not  been very large.  Laat Thureda) afternoon two  calls were sent in within an hour  of each other. The first was to  a blaze which had atarted in a pile  of sawn lumber near the power  house, very near to the one of the  previous week. The cause this  time haa not been determined, but  it was probably due to someone  carelessly throwjng aside a match  or cigarette or to a spark from the  chimney. The (ire got a pretty  strong hold of one pile and for a  time burnt like a furnace, defying  all efforts of the brigade and a line  of hose from the sawmill to put it  out. A force of men, however, got  busy tearing down the pile and in  thia way made it possible to extin  guiah it.  A little later a aecond call came  in from the South End Store on  Pendozi atreet. A bon-fire burning in the back yard had been  caught by the high wind which  sprung up suddenly, and waa  spreading in a dangerous manner  towards the store.  Soon   after   midnight   Saturday  startled citizens roused from slumber by the shriek of the syren,  looked from their bedroom windows to find the sky illuminated bv  a big blaze to the north of the city.  As this was near the cannery and  packing shed district some* alarm  waa felt, but it turned  out  to  be  nothing worse than  the old  Lum  Lock house again, which gave the  brigade a run about a month ago.  lt is generally believed that the  unsightly old shack was deliberately fired by someone anxious to get  rid of it, for it seemed to burst into  flame all at  once, and  in  every  comer of the building.   Although  the brigade was out promptly, the  place was beyond hope of saving  when they  got the  water  on.   lt  was decided therefore to let it burn  and to direct attention to keeping  the fire from spreading.   It was a  spectacular blaze while it lasted,  but in a very ahort time the place  was reduced to a  little  heap  of  ashes.  Thus passed away the last: landmark of a once well-known local  character���the big, fat, genial and  wise old Chinaman, Lum Lock.  Since his decease, and the departure of hia young widow the estate  haa got into difficulties over unpaid  taxes.  Yesterday evening directly after  six o'clock the fourth call of the  week was turned in. Thia time it  was a private houae on Paul street,  the residence of Mrs. Kirk, where  (rom some cause the lattice work  of the back porch had caught fire.  It was soon extinguished ar.d the  damage done trifling. A little mishap prevented the chemical engine  from reaching the fire on thia  occasion. Taking a sharp turn  round the corner from Water street  the truck skidded badly, tearing  off one of the rear tires.  Urges Farmers to  Co-operate More  The condition of Mission Creek  is again causing anxiety. With the  warmer weather the water is now  beginning to come down, and  though the high water mark can  not nearly have been reached yet,  the overflow is higher now than it  has been (or ten yeara past. The  main road north of the Mission  bridge is now almost impassable,  from two to three feet of water  flowing awiftly over it. Lands have  been flooded thia year which have  not been reached for many years  past.  Fred Gillard, whose farm liea  alongside the creek haa been obliged to get out altogether and seek  shelter with his brother Leon,  abandoning his crops to their fate.  Casorsos and McEacherns have  alao suffered considerably along  with others.  Should the water riae much higher feara are entertained for the  safety of the bridges, and should  these two go out communication  will be cut off from the benches.  The problem of Mission Creek  seems to defy all aolution and  each year matters are getting  worse. The mouth is now so badly silted up with sand and gravel  that fully two-thirds of the water  is not following the channel at all  but is escaping acroaa adjacent  lands'.   ���o���������  Lieut. Geo. Harman Had  Bistlnguisbed Career  Presentation to Retiring Baptist Pastor  ^^^^^^^^^^      Mra. J. Tronwil  Vocal Solo: "Little Mother of Mine"  Mr. J. Bamling  Monologue: "When a Maid Marries"  Maudie Kincaid  Vocal Solo: "O happy childhood"  Miss Haxel Ritchie  Vocal Solo: "Ths Nightingale's Song"  a Miaa Amis Fleming  Vocal Deal! "Ths Kays of Heaven"  Miss Hassl MmUs aaa Mr. J. Bsmlins  After a separation of nearlv ten  yeara Mr. S. Old is happy this  week in the arrival of hia aon and  daughter from the old country.  Principal D. J. Welah of the  Enderby High School, will conduct  the servicea on Sunday in the Knox  Church. Mr. Welsh, it will be  remembered, was aome years ago  minister at the Baptist church here.  The Salvation Army has decided  Benvoulin Notes  Vocal Duet: "Yesterday and today j      -t��� -������ ��� . ^-^^  " th* after all to open  their  work in  Kalowna, and inaugural meetings  will be held at 2.30 and 7.30 p.m.  on Sunday in the Morrison Hall,  when Brigadier McLean, of Vancouver will conduct services aa-.  aiated by other officers. The Brigadier will also lecture Monday  evening in the Baptist church.  Dan Berard arrived home on Satur  day afternoon's boat (rom overseas.  At a joint meeting of the United Fanners  and Farm Women wat Thuraday evening  two very interesting addresses were given.  Mr. H. Slater of the Growera* Exchange,  took aa hia subject "The Markoting of Farm  Produce," white Mr. Kerr spoke on "The  Legal Status of Women in B.C."  A Utile excitement waa stirred up one  day laat week when one of Byrne'  cowa got on her back in the flume. The  timely arrival of some neighbors prevented  any serioua consequences, and Mra. Byrna  ia very grateful to thoae who helped.  Mr. Manly Byrna took a motor trip to  Vernon on the 24th.  The Benvoulinites took advantage of the  holiday on the 24th to hold a picnic to the  home of Mr. A. Reid at South Okanagan.  Contrary to all expectations no rain came  mar the day, and everybody bad a good  time.  On Monday evening a meeting waa held  at Mr. Burtch's to discuss matters pertaining to the Carnival. It wee pecided that  Benvoulin would go in with Rutland and  serve tea in the Park June 14th. AU ladiea  in Benvoulin are aaked to help out with  the cooking and alao with the serving.  The Benvoulin Auxiliary of the W. M. S.  will meet at the home ot Mra. E. A. Day  on Wednerday afternoon, June 5th at 2.30  aharp. The roll call word to be "Fervent."  Mr. J. M. Holding, from Armstrong,  apent Thuraday {aat and Friday with hia  cousin, Mr. Clarence Burtch.  The Baptist congregation me  ogether laat Thursday when a  social hour was held in honour of  the retiring pastor, the Rev. W,  Arnold Bennett, and his wife.  The main feature of the evening  was the presentation to Mr. Bennett of an address of appreciation  of his services as pastor of the  church, and this was accompanied  bv a more material gilt in the form  of an eight-day clock, whilat the  ladies presented Mrs. Bennett with  an ornamental bread tray. ��  Both the recipients were manifestly agreeably surprised and  voiced their thanks to that effect.  Speaking on behalf of his wife and  himself Mr, Bennett said he was  happy to see such a large circle of  friends present. With some theie  seemed to be a misunderstanding  as to the nature of his mission, and  he always counted on meeting  such people, they were not native  to Ke|owna. He had come to this  city with one aim and object: to  preach the Gospel, with the Bible  as authority, not to pose as a social  eformer, nor to tickle the ears ot  his congregation. He believed  strongly in social service, but that  was not what he was ordained for.  His mission was to preach Christ,  and that involved telling people  truths which they did not want to  abide by ; hence he did not expect  to differ from his predecessors  by being popular. This was not  the first time he had said farewell  to a church but he could say that  never before had he had such loyal  friends as he had met in Kelowna.  On Sunday last Mr. Bennett  preached his farewell sermons, and  left for the coast Tuesday morning  where he will take the pastorate of  Emmanuel Church, South Vancouver.   o-  Mr. R. A. Copeland. formerly  a well-known resident of Kelowna,  and now president of the United  Farmers of B.C, has forwarded for  publication the following appeal  addressed to the farmers of the  district. Mr. Copeland was one of  the original organizers of the U. F.  B. C, and is today one of the most  enthusiastic workers to increase its  scope and influence.   He says:  Probably at no time in the history of  Canada waa there greater need for farmera  getting together and considering matters  of vital importance to tbemaelvea and  their country. One important matter for  ua in British Columbia ia whether aa  farmera we ahould run our own business  affaire or continue to aell our produce at  whatever pricea thoae who grow rich by  the handling thereof may choose to offer  us, and to buy our requirements with no  control whatever over the purchaae  pricea. Such a courae will inevitably doom  ua to failure no matter how efficient we  may be in the other operations of our  buaineaa.  The war ia over and the reconstruction  period ia upon ua. There are no indications that the forcer which have stood  between ua and our rights are any more  willing to yield ua our rights than they  have been for the laat fifteen yeara. 1 fear  that aa farmera we will wake up to the  full realization that we will have a large  firoportion of the war debt to assume. Aa  armere we are quite willing to pay our  juat share but ahould not have to pay any  more.  There are indications that advantage  will be taken of the confusion growing  out of the war to appeal to prejudices and  passions to blind the people to their own  interests. The farmera can only protect  their rights and intereata by mobilizing  their strength and co-operating. Thia can  only be done through organization. Our  only preaent hope ia in the development  and growth of our organization.  Get busy brother farmera and .fellow  laborers. Now ia the time to organize  Let ua cut out petty spite and aelfiahneai  and jjet together, ao that we may know  and truat one another more aa time goea  on. We want our wivea, our sons and our  daughtera behind thia organization ao that  the aocial aide of life will not be overlooked. Perhaps the greatest work that the  U.F. of B.C. has accomplished ia in merely bringing the farmera aa a claaa in closer  association with each other. If all the  farmera ii each diatrict in B.C., men and  women, could be induced to meet regularly once a week all winter and to talk  over their mutual problems, western agricultural and rural aocial conditions would  be revolutionized.  The field for a helpful activity of a local  U.F. of B.C. ia almost without limit. It ia  very much better that ideaa and suggestions ahould emanate from local meetinga  and be forwarded to the central than that  that a line of work ahould be fully mapped  out at the central and forwarded to the  locale. Aa much aa may be initiative in  the locals ahould be encouraged.  Will the returned soldier go on the  land? Will he continue aa a farmer } That  will depend partly on the soldier's inclination; partly.no doubt, on the government's  programme; but very largely theae queationa will be wrapped up in the biggest  queation���will farming pay > It ia the buaineaa of the organized farmera to aee that  conditions are changed ao that farming  will pay; to aee that the farmer geta a  profitable return lor hia efforta; to aee that  tbe coat of hia production ia brought aa  low aa poaaible. By auch meana we ahall  assist in making agriculture flourish ; we  ahall assist in providing for our returned  aoldiera; we shall perform a national duty.  Left Kelowna as Captain On  Outbreak of War  Amongst the returned soldiers  this week Kelowna had the pleasure Monday of welcoming back  Brigadier-General Harman. Capt.  Harman, as he then was, left his  ranch et Ellison immediately the  war broke out and has served with  distinction throughout the war  with the Imperial army winning  rapid promotion to his present  elevated rank. Mrs. Harman and  family returned some weeks ago.  Thursday last W. Pettigrew arrived, who after leaving Kelowna  had transferred to the Flying Corps.  He did not return alone either, for  whilst overseas he had taken to  himself a wife who shared his enthusiastic welcome. The same  boat also brought Lieut. A. ��. Seon  of the Flying Corps and Esley Wilson, of Rutland.  Corp. Dan Berard was also an  arrival during the week, and Pte.  John Riorda, of the Caaorao** ranch  Pte. and Mrs. Vidler, W. Shugg  and E. Batt were also welcomed  during the week.  Mr. and Mrs. B. McDonald left  this morning for a visit east.  Mrs. J. D. Williams, who has  been undergoing a serioua operation at the coast, returned yesterday  to Kelowna. She was accompanied  home by Mrs. W. D. Brent, who  has been staying for some time  paat in Vancouver and who intends  spending the summer here.  To join in carrying out theae objects  ihould be the work of every farmer in  western Canada. It will be the work of  the farmera* movements ; it will be the  work of the farmers' aaaociationa and ot  the farmera* companies. One of tbe great-  eat factors in the work of reconstruction in  tbe making of Canada a better place to  live in ia the farmera' movement. Ita im.  portance goea beyond the individual's interest, beyond the interest of the weat  alone. It ia l vhing of national importance. Every farmer will want to share in  the reconstruction work of the farmera*  movement, and to enable the movement  to take ita full part in ita national work for  the deserving returned soldier, we cannot  aay or do too much. Between the forces  who fought at the front for our freedom  and the farmera who furnished the food  may there be a bond of unbroken brotherhood. We will be glad to have them advise ua how we may be of uae to them. I  advocate the establishment ot a U.F. of  B.C. information bureau ao that our membera could regiater anything they had for  aale and buyera could learn what waa for  aale in the district.  Aa to farmers' co-operative atorea and  markets. 1 am strongly in favor of the  farmera owning and controlling their own  supply atore if run on a proper buaineaa  baaia, ao that our membera could get their  gooda at coat plus a amall margin to cover  running expenses.  The U.F. of B.C intend to link up with  the united farmera of the provinces to the  eaat of ua and affiliate with the Canadian  Council of Agriculture which haa proved  auch a tower of strength to our agricultural intereata.  t��J  Rutland News  r earn eotfeaDeafcaaV  A picked team trom Rutland and Ellison  football clubs motored to Lumby on Victoria Day. The visitors proved victorious,  acoring 4 goals to 2. Tne return match  will be played at Rutland Sat. June 7th.  A'debate by the membera of the Young  People's Society leat Friday resulted in a  verdict for the affirmative. The aubject  waa: "Resolved, that the war has caused  more good than evil." The apeakera for  the affirmative were Miaa Morrison and  Elwood Fleming, for the negative Miaa  Biuce and Arthur Cray. The iudgea were  Rev. Connal, Messrs. Everett Fleming and  Bamling.  The Junior football teama of Rutland  and Ellison played their third game on  Friday laat in the achool grounds, and they  succeeded in obtaining one goal each.  The U.F.B.C. will hold their monthly  meeting in the school on Monday, June  2nd, commencing at 7.30 p.m. It is hoped  UM Ladiea* Committee will be in attendance!  CANADA  OFFER?  WS  fc  g*.  oo  FOR every War Savings Stamp which you can  purchase today for a fraction pver $4.00 the  Dominion of Canada is pledged to pay you $5.00  in 1924, If you cannot make an outlay of $4.00 at  one time, accumulate sixteen 25-cent Thrift Stamps  and exchange them for a $4.00 War Savings Stamp.  C Should circumstances compel you to realize on  your investment, your money with accumulated  interest is always available.  NATIONAL  WAB SAVINGS  COMJ  , (British Columbia Division)  Vancouver, B.C.  Bvy Thrift Stamps eWnk\wttWKk\WsWsW  PAGE TWO  KELOWNA  RECOBD  Thursday, May 29.1919 ���  KELOMNK RECORD  Published eveay Thura��4ay at Kalowna,  Britiah Columbia  SYNOPSIS OF OOAL  MINING  REGULATIONS  Coal mining rights of thc Dominion  In Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the Northwest  Territories, and in portion of the Province of British Columbia may be leased for a term of twenty-one years at  an annual rental of $1 an acre. Not  more than 2,600 acrea will be leased to  une  applicant.  Applications for the lease must be  made by the applicant in person to the  Agent or Sub-agent of the district In  which the rights applied for ure altuat-  ed.  Euch application must be accompunt-  ed by a fee of f ;>, which will be refunded if the rights applied for ure not  uvullable, but not otherwise. A royalty shall be paid on the merchantable  output of the mine at the rato of five  cents per ton.  In surveyed territories the lund must  be described by sections or logal subdivisions of sections, and In unsurveyed  territory the tract applied for shall bo  staked  out by the appllcunt himself.  The person operating the mine shall  furnish the agent with sworn returns  accounting; for the full quantity of  merchnntiihle coal mined und pay the  royalty thereon. If tho coal mining  ritthts are not being operated, such re  turns shall be furnished ut least once  a year.  The lease will include the coal min  ��� n(j? rights only, but the lessee may be  ]'��� . mitted to purchase whatever available surface rights may be considered  tuceusury for the working of the mine  ut the rate of $10 an acre.  For full information applioation  should be made to the Secretary of the  Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or  to the Agent or eub-Agent of Dominion  Lands.  W. W. CORY.  Deputy Minister of the Interior  (N.B.��� Unauthorized publication of  this advertisement will not be paid for)  The Fish Market  Nearly opposite wharf  We sell all kinds of Fresh Fish in  season and Shell Fish  Phone 243  Delivery  G.W.  AUCTIONEER  and  Ceneral Commission  Merchant  Second - Hand Goods  Bought or Sold on  Commission  Flour and Feed Always  in Stock  Next to the C.P.R. wharf,  Kelowna  W. G. SCOTT  Plumber and Tinsmith  Jobbing and Repaira  Phonea: Buaineaa 164; Residence 91  P. O. Box 22  J.   M.   CROFT  Bootmaker.  All Rinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  School of  Needlecraft  Opening in Keller Block  Classes commencing April lit  For fullsr information apply  Mrs.   Francis  E.  Small  Phon. 259  Plastering  BY   SKILLED  WORKMEN  J. ROSSI  P.O.Box 110  St. Paul Street    Kelowna  JOHN LEATHLEY  ���Miter and Proprietor  SUBSCRIPTION   BITW  fl.SO   par   raar;   TS...   all   months   Units*  Slatss 10 osnU srlrllUoaal  Sabserlbsrs at tbs rssular rats oaa aavs  .lira papsrs mailed to Mends at a dtsteaea  st HALF RATI. I.e.. 7�� esats psr vear.  This  susciel eririlsn   Is   arantsd   tec   tks  nrrreoss ol advsrtislaa taa eitv aad distriot.  All sabseriDttoas Davafels la advaaos  aiivirtisinu suns  I.UUQE  NOTICES.   I'nOKKHSIONAL  CARDS.  ETC.. feS osnts DSf eolnma inob osr wssk.  LAND AND TIMBER NOTICBS-SO dars, IS:  60 davs IT.  WATER   NOTICES-IS  lor lira  Insertions.  i i:iiaI, ADVKHTIHINa-Klrsi Inssrtloa. II  cants par lias; eaoh sabasqnsat inssrtloa. A  mats nsr line.  rlsn.AV ADVERTISEMENTS - Two lashes  and nnder. 60 osnts psr laek lirst lassrtioa  ovsr two inobss 40 osnts por inoh lirst In  sortlon: 20 osnts osr inoh saoh onbesaosnt  inssrtlon.  t'l.ASHirlED ADVEKTIBEHENTS -I osnt.  ner word lirst Inssrtloa. 1 seat per word  each Babaeaneat lassrtioa.  All ohanirss In contract advertlssmenta mast  rr. In ths hands ol ths printer bv Trlsedav  evening  to   ensure   publication   ia   tbs   asst  A debate worth hearing took  place in the Principal's room last  Friday. The question for deb.ite  wss : Should the C.N.R be brought  into Kelowna"1 Miss Caldwell's class  took the affirmative and lhe Principal's class the negative. The sides  were Arthur Packham and Sybi!  Mackenzie against Alberta Small  and Dorothy Morrison. Several  fine speeches were made on both  sides. The decision of the judge  was not given as the debate had  to be adjourned till next Friday.  Following the debate the girls of  the School Club furnished refresh  ments.  We have already obtained lhe  names of fifty children who wil  enter school for the first time next  September, That means two Re  ceiving classes next term. Another  room will certainly be required.  e        s  A story for Second and Third  Reader children !<���  HOW THE FAIRIES CAME TO  KELOWNA  In a far away cily the people  began to love money more than  anything else. They forgot about  the Fairies. The smoke of the  great factories hid them from the  children and the noise of making  money was so great thnt the Fairies  could not make themselves heard  What w as worst of all the grownups did not tell the children about  the Fairies. Although the poor  Fairies danced every night in the  lamplights and, when it rained, on  the wet pavements, the children  did not see them. It is a very queer  thing about Fairies that you cannot  see them unless you know they are  there.   You muat believe in them.  The Fairies tried to make the boys  and girls hear them by whistling  down the chimneys and by making  strange sounds on the great harp  of wires that waa strung over the  house tops. But the grown-ups  told the children that it was just  the wind and that they must go to  sleep.  One night when all the children  were asleep in the great city the  Fairies met in their Shadow Hall  under the bridge. The most beauti  ful of all the Fairies was there. Her  name was Sparkling Eyes. Where  ever you see eyes sparkling ahe is  there and you know she is there if  you believe in Fairies. You can  aee her onlv in the eyes of good  people.  All the Fairies called for Sparkling Eyes to apeak to them. This  is what she ssid: "I am a Fairy  juat like you, but if I stay here in  thia citv any longer 1 feel that I shall  die. No one knows me even when  I sparkle mv best, in their best  friends' eyes. They think I am  just Love or Health or Joy. Of  course I go only where there is  Love or Health or Joy, but it breaks  my heart to think that people do  not know me���real me. I must go  away. The smoke is making me  dim. The grown-upa like the glitter  of gold better than my light, a,nd  what is worse the boys and girls do  Vancouver Daily  Province  Save money by subscribing  or renewing��� With  Crawford & Company  Orders for  Local  Scouts  : PREPAR-tO*       Kelowna Troop.  Troop First;   Self Lait  Edited by Pioneer.   May 27, 1919  ORDERS by command for week  ending June 6th, 1919.  DUTIES: Orderly Patrol (or  week, Otters; next (or duty, Owls,  PARADES; The combined troop  will parade at tbe club-room on Wednesday the 4th of June at 7.15 p.m.  An important Court of Honour is being  ."���lil this evening with one representative  from each pstrol. We have to decide  whether we shall take in any recruits before  camp, which will necessitate the formation  of a new patrol, as with the exception of  the Beavers every patrol is now over the  regulrr strength of seven. We have also  to appoint two leaders in the places of  P.Ls. Charles and Leonard Gaddes. The  responsibilities of a Patrol Leader are not  to be lightly undertaken nor frivolously or  carelessly carried out, for as the Leaders  are so shall the Troop be.  We are authorized to order that the  half salute only need be given when in  mufti, to either officers or scouts, the first  time when met in the day. In a small  town like Kelowna where we are all running into each other sometimes many times  in one day this order will be appreciared.  ���        ���  Ten scouts have yet  to  bring  in  their  returns from concert tickets.  The Scoutmaster, Troop Leader, Sacond  Marshall, and Scouts Rowcliffe and Butler  went to Summerland on Friday last to be  present at the entertainment given that  evening by the Summerland Troop and we  wish to congratulate them on the very  excellent entertainment given, which also  seemed to be very much appreciated by  every member ol the local audience. In  going down by the Okanagan we picked  up the Commissioner at Peachland, who  forthwith signalized this happy re-union  by entertaining us all to dinner. We all  had our camp appetites for the occasion  and as the courses began to come and go  in rapid succession we began to notice a  sort of worried expression gradually growing on the face of the Steward. Knowing  that we were disembarking at Summerland  he must have sent a special messenger up  to the Captain in the Pilot House appealing  for assistance, for O, Horrors! just ai we  had all drawn a long breath preparatory to  attacking the last course, the whistle sounded for Summerland. It is believed that  never before has the C.P.R. steamer made  that port with anything like the same speed,  and it was now that heart.rendingdecisions  had to be made as to whether it would be  the cold ice-cream or the hot coffee, for it  did not seem possible to get away with  them both together at the same time.  Next time we hope to start having dinner  at Westbank.  The program opened with our old friend  O, How I Hate to Get Up in the Morning,*'  sung by the troop, and this was followed  by some well executed pyramids, including  the five tier collapsible. In memory of  our late dinner we were all glad that thia  was one time where we were in the  audience. Troop Leader Alec Smith then  showed us another aide of hia versatility  by getting a solo out oi his system all by  himself and then two very fine exhibitions  of parallel bar work and tumbling were  given. In the tumbling Scout Roland Reid  dived over eight boys and followed thia by  a very difficult feat splendidly done. He  stood on his head on a chair, placed another  chair on top of the first one and stood on  his head on this. He repeated this until  funnily he stood on his head on five chairs  piled on top of each other. It is difficult  enough to stand on ones head on the floor,  and it is difficult enough to balance five  chairs on top of each other, but when it  comes to both of these feats together in  the way Scout Reid showed up, well, all  Random Remarks  Br the Chiel  'A sMal's amang yo takin' notes and feth, he'll  ptent them."���Burnt.  O wad some power the giftie gie ue  Tae see oorsels as ithers see us,  It wad free mony an error free us���  An' foolish notion.  In common with other departments of  society the political world is showing  signs of decided unrest. Some of the party war horses evidently are sniffing the  battle from afar, and we are presented  with a view of all the old familiar stage  settings and also a foretaste of the usual  stage thunder. On the banners which are  being hoisted may be traced, with scarcely any change, the aame devices and  mottos which have served to often that 1  fear they are worn out. The amazing  thing is that the old parliamentary hands  do not seem to realize that the party shibboleths which once served their purpose,  are no longer effective, and that politically  speaking anyway, old things have passed,  or are passing, rapidly away, and in the  same sense, all things either have or are  becoming pew. Aa in political, so in all  other circles, religious, social and industrial particularly, changes are taking place;  changes which will become permanent  and which will ultimate in a better and a  sweeter world, or our sacrifices of recent  years have been in vain.  In the name of good taste 1 beg most  respectfully to enter a protest against the  prevalent use of slang in our everyday  speech. I must say that such expressions  as "gee whiz!" "beat the band 1' "search  me I "etc., are bad enough, but when it  comes to calling our children "kiddies,"  well, to say the least of it, that expression  gets my goat I���there, I have gone and  done it I know! Thia goes to show how  evil communications corrupt good manners. Seriously, however, 1 do think  reformation of our ordinary work-a-day  apeech is called for.  1 am sorry to appear in so critical a  role thia week but I have heard complaints  with the arrangement of our occasional  holidays. Take the last one, the 24th, for  instance. Stores open Thursday afternoon  then late on Friday night, the question  naturally and therefore properly arises:  where doea the holiday come in > 1  humbly pass on the question to the Merchants' Association for their earnest and  early consideiation.  The boys of the old (fire) brigade had  quite a busy day last week. Two fire calls  in quick succession, and, just as exciting  and certainly more interesting, a soldier  reception turn out. A pretty good record  for one afternoon I call it.  In this connection I would like to put  on record the admiration which I share  with the Kelowna public generally, at the  remarkable smartness of the brigade at  all times in turning out.  NURSE M. BENT  P.O. Box 396  Phon. Mra. Windsor's residence, Harvey  Avenue, Kelowna  BURNE & WEDDELL  Barrister,  Solicitors and  Notaries Public,  B. C. Weddell.    ���   John P. Burne.  KELOWNA  B.C.  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA,  B.C.  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR & BUILDER  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given (or publicBuild  ings.Town and Country Reaidences  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  we can say is that he has shown his quali^  fications for the Royal Air Force. The  troop then sang  "Come  On Canadians,"  id a short interval followed.  The sketch, "April Fools" was then  acted, with A.S.M. Allen Harris taking the  part of Mr. Peter Dunnbrowne, father of  several marriageable daughters, P.L. Bernard Taylor, the part of the man who  wished to buy a horse, and T.L. Alec  Smith, the part of the undertaker. The  performance was brought to a close by the  singing of "O, Canada' and the National  Anthem, the audience standing for both.  After this the hall was cleared of chairs  and benches and the trippers of the light  fantastic held sway until about 2.30. The  proceeds are to go towards their camp,  which they purpose holding about the  same time as we do. We are very sorry  that we ahall both be in camp at the same  time, a long way off from each other,  because this means that we ahall be unable  to have any visitors from our popular  sister troop.  At the sports next day Second Marshal)  won the 220 yard open, but was beaten in  the 100 yard under 15 by Scout Warren  Gayton, who also won the 100 yard open.  "The Saturday Evening Pott" for  less than five centa a copy, $2.50 a  year; "The Country .Gentleman"  (or lest than (our centa a copy,  $1.75 a year; including pottage.  A. R. Doraia, authorized agent, 632  Broadway Weat, Vancouver, B.C.  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Estimates Furnished for all ela  of work  F. W. GROVES  M. Can. Sac. C. E.  Consulting Cloll and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Suroeyor  Surveys snd Reports on Irrigation Works  Applications for Water Licenses  KELOWNA. B. C  Dr. J. W. NELSON SHEPHERD  DENTIST  Pendozi Street  and  Lawrence   Avenue.  Upholstering  Polishing & Furniture Repairs  Now is the time to hsve  your Furniture overhauled,  re-covered or repaired. I  can re-upholster your auto,  or buggy aeat and mats it  like new.  Mattresses  Re-made  Pianos, &c.  Polished  Cosey  Corners  Made and Upholstered  All Charges Reasonable  A. Homewood  Late with Kelowna Furniture Co.  Motor Car Owners  Now ia the time to get your car overhauled ready (el  the fine weather. "A atitch in time saves nine," anl  a amall adjustment  may save you a big bill later oi|  The SMITH & McCUBBIN  GARAGE  All kinds of Accessories Agents ftj  Dodge Bros. Touring and  Business Cars '  The best car on the market to-day  The Famous Chalmers Car  With the "Victory" motor  Republic Trucks and Tractonj  For all hauling and farm work  Agents for COODYEAR   TIRES  LA WRENCE A VE.    Phone 232. Night phone n\  CREAM PRICES  from May 15th, 1919  as  Kelowna prices: No. 1 -  63c per lb. butter fat  No. 2 - 61c       ��� ���  KELOWNA CREAMERY, LTD.  To Our Customers:  Commencing June 1 st and continuing  through our shipping season, our city  delivery will be made at 9 a.m. instead J  of 2 p.m. as formerly.  Our customers will oblige and help us greatly by keeping thia  in mind.   Thanking you  Kelowna Growers' Exchange  Feed Store phone 29 Office phone 37  CARTER'S TESTED SEEDS  Can be obtained at the RICHTER STREET GREENHOUSES  In 10c and ISc sealed packets or in bulk  Also Vegetable and Flower Plants in all Varieties  at reasonable prices  PALMER  & ROGERSON  Phone f  Box 117     <  GASOLINE  AND OILS  ���      COAL OIL  Goodyear Tires Goodyear Tubes  Accessories of All Kinds  VULCANIZING  TUBES DONE WHILE YOU WAIT  THE OIL SHOP  Corner of  Pendozi   0t  Lawrence  J. W. B. BROWNE. Proprietor  DAY and NIGHT  SERVICE  Talephonea  Day 287  Night 67 Thursday, May 29,1919  KELOWNA  EECOKD  PiOKTHBXK  Hats Specially Priced  A LARGE assortment  of Trimmed Millinery will be on sale  this week at this remark-  xably reduced price. The  colors and styles are all  that can be desired and  in keeping with present-  day fashions. See these  hats now on display, $5.95  \Bathing Suits & Caps  We have now on display some1 new  ' numbers in Bathing Suits and Caps.  These will soon be in great demand  and it is well to procure your outfit  ! well in advance.  New Pumps and Oxfords  1 Attractive new models in Ladies' and Misses' Pumps  and Oxfords are now in stock.   Among the new num-  , bers we would like you to inspect the following lines:  PLAIN  Black  Pumps  with  medium heel $3.95  MISSES'   Plain    Pumps   in  black with low heel...$4.50  WOMEN'S Oxfords in black.  from $4.75 to $8.75  WOMEN'S Oxfords in Brown  at $6.50 and $6.75  A   SMART   Black    Patent  Pump, Cuban heel.... $5,95  CHILDREN'S  Brown   Strap  Slippers, from $1.95 up  Misses' and Women's Patent Oxfords, with low heel (a line of  exceptional value $3.75  Silks on Sale  $1.50  Many colors in Pail-  Poplin, Taffetas,  Wash Satins & We* h  s, will be offered  week at this reduced  price.    Take  advantage    of  ese extra good val-  -       - $1.50  ew Voile  Waists  . We have just  received a ship  ment of new  Voile Waists.  These come in  the newest designs & special attention is  paid to the fitting and finishing of these  garments.  k\f  ' tiMir  PHONE  361  KELOWNA  The KELOWNA THEATRE  Saturday���William S. Hart in "The Disciple," a play that ia full  of action and romance.  Tuesday���"An American  Live Wire," from O. Henry's Cabbages and Kings aeries. Surprises I Unusual twiata I Humor I  Thursday���"Italy's Flaming Front.'  grips with the Hun.  Showing heroic Italy at  Evening, 7.30 & 9.  Matinee Saturday at 3 p.m.  COAL OIL GAS FUEL  "Ellsworth Burner"  Can be Installed  in your  Range, Stove or  Heater-*the fire is economical;  saves labour ;   no waste of heat;  does the cooking more evenly than wood  I or ccaL  DEMONSTRATION - O.K. LUMBER OFFICE, KELOWNA  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  Mrs. A. Homuth and son left  yesterday on a visit to Preston  Springs, Ont.  Tobacco is another crop which  will be much to the fore this year.  Altogether Mr. L. Holman reptrts  having made arrangements throughout the valley for about 300 acrea.  Planting will aoon be in full swing.  The ateam roller haa been put  into operation thia week, rolling in  the gravel which has been hauled  on to the streets during the past  month. At preaent it ia engaged  upon Richter street south, which  had got into very bad shape. -  The Hon. T. D. Pattullo, Minister  of Lands, accompanied by Watar  Comptroller Cleveland, ia visiting  the Okanagan this week, and is to  speak in Kelowna tomorrow night  on the subject of "Irrigation." He  will outline the government's policy  oa thii very vital question.  Arrangements have been made  for a supply for the Baptist church  during the coming months in the  person of Rev. W. M. Armstrong,  of Edmon'on, who is resigning his  charge there. Mr. Armstrong will  preach both morning and evening  in th* local church Sunday.  The K.LO. Red Cross waa organized December, 1917, and  after aixteen mouths' work haa  disbanded. During that time they  have made the following contributions: Kelowna Red Cross, $733.95  Prisoners of War, $40; Gr-at Red  Cross Drive $500; Vancouver Red  Cross, $624.16.   Total $ 1,898.16.  T. M. Anderson, secretary of the  G.W.V.A., haa been appointed to  the Vocational Staff of the Department of Soldiers' Civil Reestablish.  ment. The duties of this staff include the placing of returned men  wilh industrial concerns for the  purpose of training for any particular-occupation. Anv local firm  which could accommodate auch a  man ��hould communicate at once  with Mr. Anderson, who will give  all information as to conditions.  Results of the theological examinations at Brandon College have  just been announced, and the list  includes the name of H. D. Riggs,  of Kelowna, who has been successful in gaining his diploma aa  Batchelor of Theology. Mr. Riggs  returned to Kelowna a few months  ago after an extended absence  during which he spent two years  at the Brandon College. He gain  ed his B.A. degree, it might be  mentioned, some years ago  McMaater.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  The Jack McMillan Chapter of  the l.O.D.E. will meet at the home  of Mrs. Leslie Dilworth on Mon-  nay, June 2nd, at 3 p.m.  The Kelowna Women's Institute  will meet in their rooms on Saturday, June 7th, at 3 p.m. Mr. R. B.  Kerr will give an address on "The  Legal Status of Women in B.C  Tea will be served; proceeds to  be given to'Red Cross work,  Vernon is to have a monster  Field Day on June 3rd. Motor and  bicycle paradea, baseball, football  and lacrosse matches, tennis and  golf tournaments and a vaudeville  show will be aome of the attractions  of the day. A hospital dance will  be given in the court horse in the  evening at 9 p.m. Lunch and supper will be served in the curling  rink, with the city orchestra in attendance. Ice cream, afternoon  tea, soft drinks, 6tc, will be sold in  the park. The vaudeville show  which will include a Jazz perform  ance, will be held in the curling  rink in the afternoon. A general  good time is expected and Vernon  will have a big crowd on June 3rd  Claude Newby left on Tueaday  morning for Abbey, Saak.  Mr. G. F. Budden left Tueaday  for the coaat to visit his ion Bernard who ia ill in hospital there.  Mr. and- Mia. C. E. Fraaer, of  Vernon, weie visitors Saturday.  D. McNair, of the Armatrong  fruit shipping firm, was in Kelowna  thii week.  Mr. and Mn. R. P. Brown, of  Penticton, were visitors Monday.  Mrs. H. H. Scarff, was an arrival  by yesterday morning's boat from  Penticton.  Mr. and Mra. W. A. Ferguson  and their son were visitors from  yeiterday.  Mr. and Mrs. Wagenhauser and  daughter, of Penticton, Mere in  Kelowna last weekend.  The Rev. W. S. Fallis who was  the preacher Sunday at Knox  church, left Monday morning tor  Toronto.  Mr. and Mrs. P. Harding and  family were visitors to Kamloopa  for the week-end, making the trip  bv car,  Mr. and M. J. Crehan, who have  spent the paat couple of weeka in  Kelowna, left yesterday by motor  for Vernon on their return to the  coast.  Dean Klinck, of the University  of B. C, waa in Kelowna Monday  after having spent the weekend at  Summerland, where he waa one of  the speakera at the picnic.  Tomato planting is a popular  pastime these daya now'that all  frost danger is believed to have  passed. There will be a large  acreage thia year judging from the  amount of plant! which are leaving  the greenhouses.  Robbing  the People  The following is reprinted (rom  the provinces and snows clearly  that people are being literally  robbed in many cases. YOU  ARE NOT ROBBED BY  DARK'S PRICES.  "The government recognizes also  that much of the present agitation  is due to profiteering. . , .A boot  and shoe manufacturer reported  to the labor department this week  that he parchased one of his  shoes for $14 which he had sold  to the retailer direct for $6.60.  His own profit was only 25c."  Chas. Dark  Tha Fair Shoeman  Co-operate With US  and be assured of GOOD RETURNS on  your 1919 Fruit and Vegetable Crops.  Our organization is the most economical  and reliable. High prices. Quick payments  Special Offer: 5,000 sacks, 12c each  Sole agents for the famous Quaker products  Flour $5.60 per 100; Bran $2.50;  Shorts $2.75.    Also  Potatoes, Sugar, Jams, Canned Goods  A Limited Quantity of Cider,'50 cents gallon  Occidental Fruit Co., Ltd.  The Jenkins Co., Ltd.  Service Day or Night  Phone 20  Up-to-date Livery  Auto Trucks  OVERLAND CAR  (FIVE-PASSENGER)  Ths Turtle Blouse  t       is tha *  Very Newest Mode  And Hen Is One  of tha (tautest  Variations.  All tha Latest  Phases of This  Smart   Style  is  Pictorial Review  Patterns  FOR JUNB  NOW ON SALE  -MERMAN HUNT   ���   Agent  CHEVROLET  SERVICE  'J All reports to the contrary notwithstanding.a complete atock of parte is carried in Kelowna. There  are also four fully-t quipped agency atocks within  phoning distance if the need for aame arises.  ���J Fall in line.   Buy the popular car.  *j Twenty Cars and Two Trucks delivered this year.  fl SEE the various models at my showrooms���  THE OIL SHOP.  I have two slightly used Ford Trucks for sale  at a low figure.  M. A. ALSGARD  AGENT. KELOWNA AND DISTRICT TAGE FOOT  KELOWNA   KBCOKD  Thursday, May 22,1919  DOCTOR SAYS  VINOL IS IHE  BEST TONIC  Honest Opinion Doctor Gave  His Patient  Bedford, Ohio.���"I was in a pitiful  condition, weak, nervous and run  down so I could not do my housework.  I had doctored for years and tried  everything under the sun. A friend  told me about Vinol. I asked my  doctor about it, and he replied, 'It  certainly is ths best medicine that can  be had today. I couldn't give you  any better.' I took it, and today I  am as well and strong as any woman  could wish to be, and it was Vinol  thst saved me."���Mrs. Frank A. Hor-  key, Ash St., Bedford, Ohio.  We guarantee this famous cod liver  and iron tonic for all such conditions,  P. B. WILLITS & CO.      Kelowna  SCHOOL   COLUMN  Continued from page 2  nut believe in me.    1 must fly away  on the wind somewhere."  All the Fairies clapped their  hand', for that was how tliey felt  too. A policeman heard the noise  of their clapping and looked over  the bridge and all the Fairies had  to keep veiy still for they did not  want went him to think they were  talking about going away. Th  policeman did not see or hear anyone and he went on his beat.  After he had gone some of the  other Fairies spoke. Rustling  Leaves, Dancing Water, Whistling  Wind, Fros'y Light all said they  would go toe. Only Creaky Door  and Curly Smoke said they would  stay. But they promised that if the  other Fairies went away they would  visit them once in a while.    And  you know they do.  But the poor Fairies did not  know where to go, so they thought  their best plan waa to viait the  Queen of the Fairiea who lives in  the sky and knows all the world.  Ordinary people call her the Moon.  To get to her the Fairies had to  climb up the Milky Way, stepping  gently on the stars. That is why  the Fairies danced down the great  river till they came to where the  Milky vVay touchea the earth.  Then they climbed and climbed  till they met the Moon.- Aa she  was Bailing past they told hei their  troubles.  The beautiful Moon told them  thrt slie had aeen them in their  Shadow Hall, for ahe had looked  up at them from the river. Shi  had heard what they said too. "1  have spoken across the sky to the  Great King'about you, my children  He was very sad about you, but he  said he could not let you die, and  that he would take you to a land  where he shines his brightest. You  are to go to the hill where the  King ol the Fairiea rises and as  soon as he comes you are to jump  into his chariot of gold and he will  take you a long journey ovei the  Great Ocean to the mountains  where he goes to rest at night."  The Fairies all crept down on  the sleeping stars to the hill where  they huddled together waiting for  the sun. They had a great ride in  that lovely chariot. But they did  not know how they could ever set  down to the earth again and they  were getting tired and sleepy. So  the sun made lhe wind whistle for  the clouds and when they came  rolling up the lovely lake he made  a rainbow. The end of the rainbow  rested on Black Mountain and the  Fairiea scrambled out of the chariot  and just sat on that rainbow and  tobogganed down on their folded  wings, for they were too tired to  fly.  Now the  Fairies are happy a  the time for they have come to a  beautiful valley where the children  believe in fairiea. ���J. G  A  Yourself  ssure iourse  of Good Prices  Expect Big Crowds  to Attend Carnival  Two weeka on Saturday to the  big carnival in aid of the G.W.V.A.  and the Hospital. Judging by the  preparations which are being made  this will be a great affair. There  is a better carnival spirit abroad  anyway this year than laat when  the shadow of war was over everything People are more willing to  let go a little, and on June 14th  they will have every chance of  doing so.  The street parade of course in to  be a feature, and thia will no  doubt be a big one. Prizes are  being offered for the following :���  Best decorated float, motor car,  motoi truck, rig, girl'a bicycle, boy's  bicvele, best lady's fancy costume,  lady's comic costume, gentleman's  comic costume, best horse and  rider (for lady and gentleman),  beat costume girl under ten years,  costume hoy under ten years,  costume girl over ten years, comic  costume for boy over ten.  In addition to theae Mr. M. A. Alsgard is  ottering a special prize of a "bumper1* for  the best decorated "Chevrolet" car of any  model, Mra. Trenwith ia alao offering  prizes for the best children'a costumes re.  presenting nursery rhymes.  The parade ia to start punctually at 2.30,  and allthose entering are asked to bo ready.  This week a refreshment committee are  canvassing for cakes, sandwichea, etc., and  a special plea is put forth for generous donations. It is hoped to have the biggest  crowd aver assembled in Kelowna on June  14th, and no one ahould be allowed to go  away hungry. The ladies are working  hard that thia might not occur, so please if  you have already given to aome other de*  partment of the Carnival, don't refuse this  particular committee.  The ladiea of Rutland and Benvoulin  have come to the aid of the Carnival committee and are having a tea and refreshment booth in the Park. Ample provision  is thus being made for all.  O  $66.30 was the sum collected, all  in nickels, by the Ladies' Hospital  Aid for the benefit of the local  hospital. The ladies besides were  competing for a prize in their collections, the one who collected  the most of the nimble coins to win  a Crown Derby cup and saucer  donated by the. president, Mrs,  Knowles. This waa won by Mrs.  G. A. McKay.  The competition is now closed,  and if there are any canvassers  who have not made their returns,  they are asked to do so by leaving  them at Knowles' store.  Not only (or this year but (or succeeding  years, hy increasing the power of the Growers' Organization to establish markets on a  sound and permanent basis.  The most efficient sales force and widest  distribution are at your service through the  Co-operative channel.  Before placing your crop see the local manager, Mr. Slater.  Flour and Feed  ||       We carry only the Best Brands and highest  j grades at Right Prices.  New Vegetable Sacks, 12c  Let us have your reservation.  Kelowna Growers' Exchange  rirunrs: Office 37; Feed Store 29  I   Just Arrived���a carload of  Agricultural Lime  Try some on your lawn or vegetable garden  WM. HAUG  Phone 66  YY OOOClfrSLit   I ^rem',M on Lawrence Av.  Manufacturing Co.  Phone 267  For Furniture of all kinds made to order, Store and  Office Fittings. Good storage to rent.  Building Contractors' Estimates Furnished  Second  Hand  and  Antique  Furniture and Goods of all kinds  bought or sold on commission.  Sewing machines cleaned, repaired and overhauled.  Upholstering done on the premises.  Want Ads.  THE  OKANAGAN  E. W. Wilkinson  BROKERAGE  Jaa. Inglis  SOUTH   OKANAGAN  TEN ACRES, Good House and Outbuildings, situated on Lakeshore road, 1-50  Apple Trees.   Price $3,400. |  LAKE SHORE LOT, with Summer Reaid.  ence.   Price $1,000, on terms.  EWING'S  LANDING  TWENTY ACRES, All Fenced. 8 acrea in  Fruit, 10 year old. Good Houae, 5  rooma, summer Kitchen, good Packing  Shed close to wharf. Price $6,000, on  terma.  Full particulara apply to  THE OKANAGAN BROKERAGE  "Opposite the wharf"  Kelowna  Phone 116 Box 116  FOB   SAXE  TEAM FOR SALE. Geldings, about 2700  lba.   Apply W. J. Peterman, Benvoulin.  28-9p  FOR SALE, Lake Shore Cottage and two  lots, on Mission Road. Nice, roomy  place with good shade treea. Apply to  G. A. Fisher, Box 129, City. 27.6  SITUATIONS VACANT  WANTED, smart Young Lady Clerk. Apply Alsgard's Confectionery. 28:'  YOUTH WANTED for general farm work  Write or phone Goodacre fit Browse,  Wilson's Landing. x  SITUATIONS WANTED  WANTED, Book-keeping, Tradesmen's  Books, Monthly Statements, Correspondence, fitc. Part time. Reasonable  charges.   Apply Post Office Box 42.  26-9p  LOST, Travelling Rug, between Okanagan  Centre and Glenmore, Reward for return to Club BaiberShop.    28-9  NO. 2 SPRAYMOTOR PUMP on Barrel  and Skids, Aluminum and Bamboo Rod,  no Hose. Good order, $15. P. A. Lewis,  Glenmore, R. R.I.      28p  BLANKET SPECIAL During June only.  Blankets at the old price, 50c per pair,  and dried  out-doors.  Laundry.  Kelowna Steam  28-1 p  HAULING TENDERS  Tenders for hauling fruit in boxea from  our Warehouse in Glenmore to Kelowna,  and boxea and supplies from Kelowna to  Glenmore, will be received up to noon,  Saturday, May 31st.  Further particulara may be obtained at  our office.  KELOWNA GROWERS' EXCHANGE.  The Corporation of the City  of Kelowna  NOTICE is hereby given that the first  sitting of the annual Court of Revision for  tha purpose of hearing complainta against  the asseasment for the year 1919 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, June 2nd,  1919. at 10 a.m. All appeala, complaints  or objections must be in writing and de.  livered to the Aaaeasor at least tan (10)  clear days before the first sitting of the  Court of Reviaion. .*.  Dated at Kelowna, B.G,  this 26th day of April, 1919.  G. H. DUNN,  24.8 City Clerk.  WATER  NOTICE  DIVERSION AND USE  Take notice that John Haynes, whose  addreaa is Kelowna, will apply for a li  cence to take and uae 200 acre feet on 80  acres, of water out of Mission Creak, s/hich  flows westerly and draina into Okanagan  Lake. The watar will be diverted from  the atream at the intake of the Smitheon-  Alphoneo irrigation ditch, which it ia  propoaed to use, and will be uaed for Irri.  nation purposes upon the land described  aa Fraet. S.E. quarter section 21 (exclusive  of D.L. 126), and the Fract N.E. quarter  section 21, Tp. 26, lying east of D.L 126  the portion thereof lying North of Mission  Creek. Thia notice waa posted on ths  ground on the 25th day of April, 1919. A  copy of this notice and an application pur.  auant thereto and to the "Watar Act, 1914"  will be filed in the office of the Wster  Recorder et Vernon. Objections to the  application may be filed with the * aaid  Water Recorder or with the Comptroller  of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, B.C., within thirty daya after the  first appearance of thia notice in a local  newapaper. The date of the firat publi.  cation of thia notice ia May I, 1919.  JOHN  HAYNES,  24-8p Applicant.  MOTOR EXPRESS  and Heavy Hauling  D. CHAPMAN  Phone 287 P.O. Boa 331  Auction  At Auction Lot  Next to Keller Block  Bernard Avenue  Saturday, May 31st  at 2 p.m.  This will be a good big  sale as we have listed a  great variety of Furniture,  Household Goods, Ranch  Requirements, &c.  Stockwell's, Limited  Auctioneer-*-., Kelowna  Automobile  For Hire  H. B. BURTCH   -   Phone 180  Bicycle Supplies  Electric Wiring  and Supplies  J. Rr CAMPBELL  Abbott Street, corner of Park Ave.  Phone 347  Bankhead Orchard Co.,  Limited  Pedigree  Berkshire Hogs  FOR SALE, Boara and Gilts, aired  by Homewood Leader 3rd (imported from U.S.A.), grandson of ths  CRAND CHAMPION boar of ths  world.  Homewood Leader 3rd  Sarviea Fas 18.  lankhead Orchard Co., Ltd.,  Kelowna  Voile Waist  Special  $1.29  Crisp, new goods, just in from the makers. A dozen  different styles, embroidered. Collars hemstitched,  Lace trimmed, or plain organdie, well finished, taped  seams, all sizes up to 44.   See our window.  This Special for Saturday only - $1.29  Ladies' Ready-to-wear Hat Special  Assorted styles and colors.  $5.75 Hats selling at  $4.25  $4.95 Hats selling at  $3.70  $7.50 Hats selling at  $5.85  $4.50 Hats selling at  $3.45  Palm Beach Wash Skirts  In belted style, with long roll collars and pockets,  in Canary, Sand and Reseda, with pearl button  trimming. Just the thing for summer wear..$10.75  Wool Delaine, 30 inches wide, assorted patterns, 70  per cent, .wool, washable, suitable for waists,  kimonas, &c.   Price, per yard  75c  Fibre Silk Sweater Coats, in plain colors with assorted  trimmings ..$9.75 up to $18  Silk Special  Heavy serge Silk, in 36 inch width, colors Navy,  Green, Taupe and Plum, suitable for summer  suits or skirts.   Reg. $3.95 values at $2.95 yard  Taffeta Silk Skirts, black only, with heavy fringe trimming, also with button trimming..? 10.50 to $13.50  Children's Crepe Suits, in sizes up to 7 years.  Boys' crepe Shirt Waists in plain colors, all sizes.  Kiddie Combinations, B.V.O. style, in sizes 2 to 8.  Get ready, for the Bathing Season  Bathing Suits. Men's one-piece balbriggan bathing suits at      .... $1.25, $1.50 & $1.75  Boys' one-piece bathing suits $1, $1.25 and $1.35  Garden Hats, in peanut straw, soft finish, bound with  band, assorted styles 50c each  Boys' pure wool Sweaters, summer weight, at  $1.75, $2.25, $2.50 to $3.50 up  Boys' Sport Shirts in all white, blue chambray and  white with assorted colored collars and cuffs.  For Picnic and Holiday, requirements in the line of  Groceries  We have every kind of Prepared Meat, Fish, Fancy  Pickles, Biscuits, &c.  Prepared Mustard, in glass jars, 16-oz. size  30c  Maroma, the new appetiser, excellent for fish and all  kinds of meats.   Put up in glass jars with screw  top, 16-ounce size  i    50c  Pure Salad Oil in bottles.* Comb Honey 35c  Napoleon olive oil in 10, 20 and 40-ounce tins  Salad Dressing, 16-ounce bottles  45c  Junket Tablets, 2 for 25c.   Lemon Cordial, 75c bottle  Heinz Queen Olives in 12-ounce bottles  25c  Lemonade Powder in large tins 25c  Pure Red Currant Jelly, Raspberry and Strawberry  Jam, in glass jars     :45c  Heavy Glass Tumblers 3 for 25c  Japanese Cups and Saucers 20c, 25c and 35c  Water Bottles $1.35    Lemon Rimers 25c  Water Pitchers and Lemonade Pitchers with cover.  J. F. FUMERTON & CO.  THE CASH STORE " It Pays to Pay Cash.''  Dry Goods phone 58;   Grocery phone 35  Regular Delivery Hours :  Moming-9.30 anrl 11        Afternoon-3 and 5  aassM  ������kB

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