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Kelowna Record Mar 1, 1917

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 Kctofcma  VOL IX.   NO. 15.  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA. THURSDAY. MARCH I. 1917.-4 PAGES  $1.50 Pes* Annum  Trade  Monthly Meeting  Burden ol Debt Changed to  Balance in Bank  That tha Board of Trade had  not only lifted the burden of indebtedness which had oppressed  it so long, but had now a comfortable balance in the bank was the  welcome news'conveyed to the  members at the meeting Tuesday  evening. There was a good attendance and a more pronounced air  of" we mean business " about the  meeting than has been noticeable  for some time. Due, no doubt, to  the amalgamation with the Merchants' Association, a good proportion of those present were merchants in the city. Mr. H. F. Rees  presided. .  After the usual minutes a report  , from the executive was read giving a brief report of the three meetings of that body since last meeting and detailing the various  matters which had been considered by them.  The following were announced  as the sub-committees for the year:  Finance, Messrs. Groves, Forster  and Benson; Publicity, Messrs.  Benson, Meikle and Leathley;  Roads and Transportation: Mes-  ara. Groves, Hereron, Haug and  Brent; Labor, Mesara. Carruthers,  Hereron and Brent; Resolutions,  Messrs. Weddell, Forster and Carruthers ; Merchants, Messrs. Haug,  McKenzie and Meikle ; Reception,  Messrs. Benson, Meikle and Leeth-  ley.  The report of the F iaanft committee stated that the liabilities oi  $252.86, shown in the annual  atatement and outatanding at the  beginning of the mouth had all  been paid, and a credit balance ol  $223, with several amounts still  owing to the Board (cheers).  Thia pleasing result had been  achieved by a vigorous collection  of dues both for the current year,  and atrears, and the influx of new  members, of whom fourteen had  joined.  The Labor committee reported  negotiations pending with the  Farmers' Institute relative to the  establishment of some form ol  labor bureau to mitigate the labor  ahoitage for the coming season.  The Roada at 'J Transportation  committee submitted the following  recommendations to be submitted  to the government��� road from  Barlee's to Renfrew's corner to be  macadamized full width, as there  is a great deal of heavy traffic on  the road and it breaks up badly in  wet weather; 2 Road from Renfrew's corner to Wilcox's to b e  graded, rocks, picked out, snd  gravelled or macadamized; 3  Road from Bernard Avenue to  Barlee's to be dreaaed and oiled.  It was pointed Out that thia was a  well constructed piece of road,  but if it were not kept in repair  the money spent on it would be  lost. 4 Concrete abutments to the  bridge over Sawmill Creek at  Belle Vue hotel to be underpinned  where they were being undermined by the water; 5 New road  from Wilcox's corner north to line  between Bulman's and Conroy' As  gazetted, then east to present main  road to Kelowna.' The construction of this road would remove  the necessity of hauling freight  over two very steep hills in the  present Vernon road, and would  also give access to a large amount  of farming land which at the present time haa no outlet; 6 Th  main road bridge over Mill Creek  ���t the Five Bridges to be replanked  It was also atated that Mr. Groves  had met the Penticton Board executive and they had expressed  their willingness to co-operate in  any movement to get a road down  the east side of the lake���a scheme  with which they hsd always been  in favor.  In connection with the proposed  new rosd from Wilcox's corner,  Mr. F. R. E. DeHart urged thst this  be msde straight through to the  Postill ranch at once, instead of  waiting, thus cutting down the distance to Vernon bv at least two  miles.  Mr. DeHart also recommended  Stressing for a road  from McCul-  ough to Carmi, thus giving sn out-  Prohibits Importation of  fruits and Nuts  As part ol the new plan to save  900,000 tons cargo space a year  by restricting non-essential food  imports, the British government  haa announced that the importation of fruits, with the exception  of oranges and bananas, is lo be  prohibited entirely. Oi orarges  and bananas, the amount brought  it is to icstricted 25 per cent.  The same restriction will apply*  to nuts. Canned salmon <vi 1 be  reduced to 50 per cent. The importation ot foreign'tea, coffee and  cocoa is prohibited, and the  amount of India tea which may be  brought in is reduced.  Annual Meeting of Kelowna Growers'  is lenothv lair  Onion Prices Are Cause of Much Dissatisfaction���Call on  Shares Creates Much Discussion  Fast wjpaxaBue hss lead tke abate-,  holders ia the Kelowna Growers' Bx-  obang* to antioipat* In tbe aaoaa)  musting �� long drawn-out affair, bat  this year's avail broke all records  io  j�� spray making plant, aad il it was  tumid that raatsnals oould bs sscurou  % time lor tbs work, lisas sulphur  Solution oould be supplied lo snipping  memuai'U    et    a oouaidsrauly isMuned  joununants tbs sessions, wbioh ooin-  marued in tbs new theati* on Friday  morning ware concluded late Saturda  afternoon,   aad that only by a deter-  Formal application by the  Canadian Northern Pacific Railway  Company for the 26 acres of the  former Songhees reserve area to  be utilized by the company ior its  Victorie terminals, has been received by Hon. John Oliver, minister  of railways.  that raapsot.   Owing to repeated  ad-fp10* compared with that aaked by the  spray maniuautursrs. It was l��.)sil  (Sat a reduction ia tbe price oi this  necessary    commodity    would   indues    store  thorough spraying,  to  the snd  mined ���hott during tbs lastiaw hours u"tt totter Iruit bs oroducsd. Attsn-  to spaed op business so as to avoid tion waa directed to the met that in  the necessity ior a iurther meeting  in 1��1<>   grade 3 and crate stock sonsU-  the evening.  At nine o'olook Friday, tbs boor set  ior    ths opening oi tbs nesting, only  tutsd    over 36 per cant, 'oi tha apple  tounuge handled  it waa expected that additions would  two or three of ths company/a officials h*v�� *�� ���� "a** *�� several oi the  and as many more shareholders bad P*""* bouses below ths mi Ship-  assembled, and it was not until ucarty iJlutt season.  let to the Boundary country and  forming a link in the trans-provincial highway. It was decided to  send a resolution on this matter to  the minister oi public works, the  member for the district, Mr. J. W.  Jones, and also to the various  boards oi trade and others interested.  The terms oi amalgamation wilh  the Merchants' Association on being read to the meeting were approved unanimously.  A resolution proposed bv lhe  Resolutions committee iu accordance with instructions from the last  meeting, asking for a new court  house and public building ���'���nt  read and proved to be an nun s ng  but withal convincing document.  It pointed out the utter inadequacy  of the present " Hilapidaied an I  ancient wooden building" which  was a diagraee to any Centre oi  population and business the size  of Kelowna," and aaked the provincial government to immedialcl  erect a building to accominod.l I  the various offices which shr. .i.i  be located in Kelowna as head oi  the conatitueney of South Oltarn-  gan. Attached were photographs  of the present noble edifice fi ��� m  various angles,including one whir b  embraced the Casorso block, making the " court house " look like a  dry goods box alongside an elevator.  Mention was made  oi the visit  Lof the representative   oi   the Military Hospitals Commission   and it  was decided to gather and furnish  all possible information.  Mr. G. S. McKenzie moved that  the Grand Trunk Railway be informed that Kelowna had ineeed  a station   agent   aa   judging  from I  their time tables they did not seem jbuadinsT purposes,  to be aware of it. He thought some  information should be given concerning the nun.ber of men employed by the C.P.R. passenger  and freight services, as he had had  freight prepaid from the east under the impression that this was  merely a flag atation (laughter).  Mr. Hereron drew attention to  the great loss the valley had sustained in the sudden death of Mr.  Jackson manager of the United  Growers, and it was decided that  the secretary write conveying the  Board's sympathy with the family  in their berervement.  Owing to the lateness of the  hour a paper on the financial conditions in the valley which should  have been given by Mr, W. G.  Benson, was deferred nntil next  meeting.  The chairman made a suggestion  to the members that at the next  meeting each one bring five practical auggestions for the benefit oi  the city. The suggestions were to  be feasible and not involve the  apendlng ot a great deal of money  which was impossible atthe present time. He alao proposed to  further stimulate intereat by offering a prize t�� the high school  pupils for similar suggestions.  The following new members  were elected to the Board; Messrs.  J. Ball. J. R. Campbell, J. W. Currie.  J. F. Fumerton, S. Old, G Monford,  W. Price, J. Williams, J. Trenwith,  and D D. Campbell.  Applications for life memberships from J. W. Jones M. P. P..  and N. D. McTavish were also  accepted.  an hour later that tbe gathering bad  grown uuilioiently to warrant the opening ol proceedings. When finally /the  meeting did get thoroughly under way  tha seats had gradually filial until  quite a rospsctable crowd was present.  Mr. G. I. Alias, president oi Uta Exchange during the past year, took  charge oi tbs proceedings, assisted by  Mr. W. D. Brent, looal manager.  Tbs first business was the reading oi  the report oi directors and balance!  sheet for ths year.  Tbs directors wore pleased, lbs report stated, to note that theCxcbange  had had tbs support oi a oonsidsrably  increased number oi shippers, and that  there bad been an inorsase intonnage  except as to soft fruits. Tbs decrease  in ohorrios waa 73 per oeat, apricots,  84 per oent., peaches, 96 per oent., and  plums, 08 per sent. These decrease  were due to a light orop aa a result of  the sevore winter. Tbs same oaune  was responsible ior very light bearing  of apples and pears in aome districts,  but on the whole ths tonnage increase  on these commodities waa 20 per cent  Bulk vegetables had increased 33 per  cent.  Daring the height oi ths shipping  season they bad had the moat serious  ear shortage in the experience oi the  distriot. It waa impossible to secure  proper oars (or the movement oi the  crops, trxoepUng* in a vary limited  number. Aa long aa the weather per  mitted box oars ware used in place of  refrigerator care in order to gel goods  to the market, but storage, extra  handling, and increased general ex  penses were made neoeMa'y to sn uu  usual extent. Tha financial ys�� was  twelve months, whereas the previous  one was cloven months. Handling ami  packing charges were p'.aos-l nt < lu.  same figure aa those i.ir 1'Jio.  It was reoommended that'the various  oi $1,630.10 bs SSt aside lor iw.'issiuy  The net earnings oi the feed depart  ment were 4 per oent. and a sum ol  (832.17 had been set aside ior tbs pa)r  ment oi a 4 par cent, dividend io tne  members on their food purchases <hu>  in ths year.  Monthly pools bad bean substituted  ior season pools except as to onions.  It had been found necessary to run r 1  season pool covering onions on aocount  of market changes, and the fact of the  oar shortage making il necessary lo go  to oonsidersbls extra expense ior  storage, etc. A season pool was tha  only fair way in which to handle tlui  aocount. By reason ol haviagnoithli  pools, all shipments esoept r> pur cent.  oi ths apple crop had been "aosnw-.t  oi saled" to growers when tns books  had bean closed lor ths /sar. When  ths books had been closed at the end  oi 1915 season, 40 per cent, oi th,  apple shipments and all onions vne  still to be aooounted lor to growers.  Unusually good weather t.ad j ie-  vailed during the upple psekuw season  and picking was not IntsOTi led by  rain at any time. A result oi inis  was a ssrious shortage ol orchard  boxes. Plans havs been coosiJe-M f��r  increasing the packing output next  season,; and it jgas reoomineidsd thnt  the booming board consider the pur  ahaas ol a large additional sup;'1.*' oi  orohard boxes.  The government .had called upon the  Exohange ior the first annaal instalment due in repayment ol the rjovw*  mont loan. The board hid issued a  oall on stock in September, end pay-  ment due ths government sinking  lund had since Jjeon made.  Arrangements wars under way, ths  ���sport eowtimied, lor ths operation  ol  i<oss ou tba ice account ior the year  bid bean due le certain requirements  by the railway company which th.,,  ware not in a position to fill, and a  consequent decrease in tbs total number of ears iced.  Thobaiaitos sheet showed s ns* profit  on tha year's business oi $1,012.81 as  compared with HUM9 ths previous  year. Tbs total revenue iron* growers'  frjiit and produce bad been $3ii,114.4l>.  A total oi 114,1133 paslutgss o! iiuit  aad U.vill tons oi vegetables bad been  disposed oi. Oi these tbe largest items  ware 81,764 boxes oi apples, and WM  tone oi onions.  A charge of $540, or 6 per cant, on  $>jm invested in tho ieed .iepiclniem  was ths subject oi soma orrtuUm, il  bung contended that aa tho money  waa part oi tha capital borrowed from  ths government, and upon whioh lhe  numbers ware already paying interest,  thia oxtra charge was uiuuJeisary n.d  might be regarded as penalizing the  pu-phaaere oi feed.  Mr. Brent defended tbs practice  which had obtained from the first, on  tha ground that the feed was in Ilia  nature oi a separate business, conduct  ed ior the benefit oi the :nembsre una  financed by the Exchange aa it ��I tola.  The profits thus made want ior tba  benefit oi the fruit and vegetable shippers by reduoing handling charges.  After a good deal oi more or less  heated argument, Mr. Cxehan moved  that this charge be reduced by 3 per  cent., and the proouuladevoted to increasing the dividend to lead purchasers.    This was carried.  Mr. ii. E. Taylor objected to a profit  oi 10 per oent. being made on bugs,  which growers were supposed to get at  cost price. Us did not sea why ths  handling charges should be made  for other shippers' by profits on bugs  and other things.  As tha discussion proceeded, things  began gradually to assume a livelier  tone, and it waa vary apparent that  there was a strong undercurrent of  dissatisfaction amongst the termers  present, ths cause of whieh seemed to  have aome connection with onions, ior  several efforts ware mado to get goin.  on this topic.  One gentleman, who waa ruled out  ol order, but who finished his question  nevertheless, wanted to know what  etfeot any considerable cancellation ol  contracts would havo upon bundling  charges next season, as he had .board  rumors that there might be a good  many.  There were unmislakalilu murmurs of  approval, too, whan Mr. l'Vlix Carorso  broached ths subject oi onion prioss,  and demanded to know why tha growers had not received better returns in  view oi the very high prices at which  onions bad been selling during! lie past  few months.  When it was decided lhat this was  purely a "Central" matter upon which  no blame oanld attach to the looal  Exchange, urgent culls wars mads for  Mr. Jackson, tbs Central manager,,  and there was muoh outspoken son  damnation ol that gentleman lor not  having oome down to attend the meet-  ing. It was finally deoided that he be  telephoned lor, and all discussion en  matters oi prioes be deierrsd until his  arrival.  THE OALL ON THE SHARES  Another matter whioh evidently  ranked aa a first-rate "grievance" was  in respect to the oall which had bean  made on shares to meet the first instalment ol attiWtrrfl- fond on tho   gov  emmaot'e loan oi eeo.OOO.   This turn-  kfesi    tflo   tsst- for luly haU ol ite  =i=  Manger Jackson of  Central Dies Suddenly  a*  '  The people of Kelowna, and  particularly the 'farmers who attended the recent meeting of the  Growers' Exchange, were startled  and shocked to learn Tuesday  morning of the sudden death of  Msnsger F. T. Jackson, of the  United Growers. Found dead in  hia bed Tuesday morning Mr.  Jackson had apparently succumed  during the night to an . attack of  heart diseese to which he has been  subject for si me time.  The sad event haa caused considerable conaternation throughout the valley for Mr. Jackson had  got most of his planes laid for the  coming season. During the two  yasrs he hss held the important  post of manager of the Okanagan  United Growers he haa given a  vaat amount of energy to his task  of organizing the valley fruit industry, and his place will be haid to  fill.  The late Mr.. Jackson who waa  45 yeara ol as;e, was a native of  Mount Pleasant, Iowa, the son of  an English church clergyman, and  came to British Columbia about  fifteen years ago. Previous to  going with the Okanagan United  Growers he'waa a member ofthe  firm of Daykin ot Jackson in lhe  fruit and produce business in the  Okanagan. He ia survived by a  wife and two children.  The remains have been shipped  back to hia old home for interment. -���  tedious wrangling whioh dragged out  the eeoptons to suoh an inordinate  length. From the tenor ol the remarks oi the various speakers, of  whom Dr. Wansborough Jonas, Mr. C.  S. Smith, and Mr. Crehan wars the  principal ones, it seamed that tba objections ranged themselves under three  heads. First, that tbs bulk ol those  who subscribed lor shares whan lhe  Exchange waa inaugurated, end made  the firat payment of ISO per share,  never expected to be called upon to  pay any mora, and that they had paid  their $20 with tne ides ot securing the  balance of $80 as a loan from the  government, under the, aa it now appeared, mistaken impression that tho  Exchange would take oare oi the repayment oi the loan. Aoting under  this mistake, it was claimed,.mauy  had been led to take more shores than  they otherwise would have done..' The  second objection waa that the oall of  11.70 Waa mors than was actually  necessary to repay the loan in the  staled period. Thirdly, a subsequent  amendment to tbe Agricultural Act  had deprived shareholders of the right  to a vote ior every share held, reduc;  ing them to "one man one vote."  Alter an adjournment ol an hour for  necessary refreshment, discussion on  this question waa resumed, but interrupted by the chairman, who insisted  that the balance chest must first be  disposed of. Accordingly a resolution  was passed adopting the balance she.'I  Reorganize the tm\  Patriotic Fund  Last Thursday in the Board of  Trade room.the Kelowna branch  of the Canadian Patriotic Fund  held its annual meeting! There  was an attendance of about twenty-  five, Mr. L. V. Rogers being elected to the chair. --.  The first business taken up was .  the election of officers, the following being; Selected"; President, J.  W. Jones 'M.P.P.,' vice-president;  Mayor D.r W. Sutherlina\'saiid  secretary-treasurer, J. R. Beale,  Messrs. 1. Bulman and G. Rowcliffe being added tp constitute a  combined executive, and investigating committee.  The secretary 'reported' that  $14,840.96 in all -had-been received by the committee from tbe  provincial branch and distributed  qince September 19I'S[J} The totsl  subscriptions forwarded to headquarters were $4,168.59, and cash  in hand including the proceeds of  the children's concert $453.75.  The subscriptions fell very far  short ot the amount ashsoWoi by  Sir Herbert Amea and Mr. Nation  en their visit. From comparisons  with what other towns are doing  it looked aa though Kelowna was  getting all it could out of the Fund  and giving as little as poaaible in  return. ' .      ���       ���   ���'��� '���'"  There wasa good deal of discussion upon the advisability of.having a large or'smal! cdmmlfte'e and  it was finally decided to empower  the executive to appoint delegates  or agents to .assist them,, -but to  avoid enlarging the committee,  Many plans were discussed for  working up more enthusiasm and  increasing the subscriptions which  at present reflected anything but  credit upon the city.  Votes of thanks were passed to  the ladies who had-organized 'he  very successful cMtore'h's eiitef tain-  merit rrnlifcingilfl 58.65 for the Fund,  to the Rutland. Women's Institute,  and others who had helped with  the work of collecting including the  members o% the old committee.  The appointment ol auditor was thc  next business.    Tenders had been nil  ad   (or   this office, thc only response  being from last year's auditor, Mr. (j  H. Jaokson, and ha waa appointed..  According to ths agenda the election  oi directors should have been the noxt  order ol business, but by resolution i  was deoided to deter this in order to  afford an opportunity ior a discussion  on the general ailairs ol the Exehangp  Dr. Jones acoordir -ly look the opportunity to return to the charge  the question oi the call on shares, and  went into considerable detail to mij  port his contention that only sufficient  should bo oalled annually ior a sinking  fund which, invested by the government in a savings, account would pro*  duce the neoeasary sum in seventeen  years to liquidate the loan. This, he  figured, would be 13.38 per share per  annum.  Finally Dr. Jones proposed and Hr.  0. S. Smith seconded, "that the directors take steps to pan a by-law  that no more should be called . n the  shares than ia necessary to pay the  government demands for sinking fund  without th* oonsent of tlie shareholders." Thia was carried by aiUliTge  majority, though strongly objected tor  by somo as likely to tie the hands of  ths directors in making calls for 'etil  imnto extension ol business.  In answer to a question Hr. Dieht  stated that the oall made hsd produced only 164 more than was seeded lor  Farmers' institute Lectures  lor Kelowna and District  Arrangements'have^ow-^een  lade for the spring meetings of  the Farmers' Institute', and an unusually good syllabus of lectures  and demonst-ratronshnsbeenidrav. n  up.   ��� i    -��������*���->.(>     ....    -,-..'�� .  In this district the .lectures, Ac,  will liike.place ni*t 1 uesdny-niul  Wednesday according-to .the following programme :-*-   iniii. '  . Kelowha'-' ' ' '  Tuesday, March 6tlt���10 a.m. Live sttrk  Judging, at Bankhead, by'Pfot.'J. A. McLean arul' Dr* A. kn.Rtw. 2 p m.T. T.  Wiancko,.' Dairying'; }-J&- Terry... '(Poultry*; Dt. Knight. '3t"ck Ailments."  Wednesday. Mar 7lh���2 pm! ?rol}. A.  McLeaii, 'Liv* Stotk TopicaV W.'E: Mc-  Taggart, 'Advertising and MaiUaiiin; i'ruii;  8 p.m' Prof. P. A. Boying. 'S��o. Production; Ben Ho v.''Control of Fire Blight and  Other Orchard Pests; Prof.'F. M. Clement  'Orchard M��nfcge'tai*ni.��*  S    '<������    y*  '     r9      '   Rutland   '."-'   j*  Tuesday,    March   oth���-o  p.trt.,  tlr.  A,  Knight. 'Stock Ailments'; T. A. RWhttcko  'Dairfing'; 'E.  Hogatti   'Soils,   Seeds and  Crops.* '   r ������ , r '.''���, ��i  ' Gtentnore '" ' t  'TueWay. M*Tch 6th-3 p.rri. 'Ben Hoy.  ' Fruit Diseases and Pesta> Prof. F; M.  Clement, ,'Or��hartJ. .Management; W. E.  McTaggart, 'Advertising and -Mm kr tinp of  Fruit.'  Bank .Notes' for Men at  ���tbe Front '  Through the enterprise of th$.��awdian  Bank of Commerce the aenp'tnB, qf money  to soldiers at the front has been* greally  facilitated.' The bank-has* secured n supply of Bank ' of France?' five franc notes,  which ,it ip selling through itst various  branches.. These nottjs pte actual cash  and tire consequently accepted race value  any wherein France, Which' niitkcs l Heir use  preferable to'postal money orders and  other vouchers, the gashing of which in  France enUii* formality. ,    . ;  Those having relatives or friends at the  front will fin'd this Means of sendjn'g money very convenient, and ���witl doubtless  take advantage of it instead of utilizing  more cumbersome methods.  ' The Canadian -gDVern'meiit has  placed thirty million dollars in  chartered banks to purchase grain  for Britain.  (OmUtmi oa fWs 41 PAGE TWO  KBLOWNA   RECORD  THURSDAY, RAfifiH 1st, i��7.  " PROFESSIONAL AND  *���  BUSINESS CARDS  wmtm S'S' S"��"Si  BURNE & WEDDELL  Barrister,  Solicitors and  -Notaries Public,  E. C. Weddell.    ���   John t. Burne.  KELOWNA, B.C.  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA.  B.C  PIANOFORTE  MR. HAROLD TOD BOYD  haa resumed his teaching classes and will  receive pupils Ss before in his studio-  Treacb Block, Kelowna.  P.O. has 374  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR a BUILDER  Plans snd Specifications Prepared  and estimates given (or public Build-  ings.Town and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS. KELOWNA  P. W. GROVES  M. Can.Soc.CE.  Consulting Cloll and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Surveyor  Surveys and Report, on Inication Work.  Application, (of Water Licenses  KELOWNA. B.C.  Mrs. FRANCES A. PEDLAR  L.B.H.1*.    .  Gives l  Voice Production & Singing  100, Grsbsm Street,  Kelotcna, N.  CLIFFORD G. BUCK  INSURANCE BROKER  Life. Accident, Sickness, Fire, Automobile,  Burglary. Fidelity Guarantee  Specialising in Insurance, therefore service  to the Assured  Phones217 &216 Room l.Lechie Bib.  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Estimates Furnished for all claasea  af work  Furniture, Doors  and Sash  hEPAIR  WORK AND JOBBING  ������������'��� I *,      ��� ���        ���     I ������-..���-��� ���������!.  Saws Filed anil Set. Skates  Hollow Ground  S. M. SIMPSON  One door south Fireball. Phone 312  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING  HEGULATIONS  Coal mining rights of ths Doi  in Xsaitobs, Saskntckaws* *ad Albar-  ta, ths Yukos Tscritory, tke North-  wast Territories, aad in �� portiosj oi  tha Provinc of British Coltuabia, stay  bs leased (or ��� tens oi twaaty-sas  years at aa annual rental of fl aa  sew. Not more than 3,400  will ba leased to oar applisaat-  Applications (or ths lease must bs  made by tba applicant in pstsoa to  the Agent or Sub-Agent of ths distsist  In which tbe rights applied ior  situated.  In surveyed territory, tha laad  bs described by sections, or legal subdivisions of sections, and in uasurvsy  sd territory tbs tract applied tor  shall   be' sl.lced out by tbs .ppuess*  Eaoh application must bs  pnnied by a tan oi IS whieh wiU be  refunded ii the right applied lor are  aot available, but apt ol hisses, A  royalty staff be paid oa tba noerehi  able output ol ths mine ��t tba rateoi  five asats par tan.  Ths person operating tha nuns stall  furnish ths agent with swot* lataas*  acc0untiag for ths lull quantity al  merchantable coal mined sad pay the  royalty thereon. If tha ooal  rights an not being operated, aaah  returns shall bs furnished ��t least  a year.  The lease will include ths coal  ing rights only, but tha lasses stay  ba permitted to purchase whnasvfsr  available surf sec rights m^y bs sea-  aidersd aiossanry for the Wortlat) ol  ths mine at the rata sf HO an ��er��. i  For full information applisasUa  should bs mads to1 the secretary - oi  ths Department of ths Interior, Ottawa, or to ths Agent or Sub-A^sa*  of Dominion Isads.  W. W. COST.  Deputy Minister ol the Interior.  N. B. -Unauthorized pabUeeWaa of  thU startissauejt VUI not bs paid Ur.  KELOWNH RECORD  at  JOIN LEATILBY  Htsr aad PwprieWr  SUBSCRIPTION  HAT8S  11.80   ear   nori   7��c.   sli   mouths.  rJalteS  Slates 10 cats additional.  All subscriptions p&Tabl. is advaaoj  Subscribers   at   tha rasular rata   oan have  extra  papers  mailed  to  friends  at a distance  at HALF BATE. I.... 7> oents ear rear.  This special orlvUsm   la   irr.ntrd   lor   Iks  purpose ot advertisies the cil. and dislrtot.  ADVEBTIRINU RATEH  LOME NOTICES. PBOPBSSI0NAL CABDS.  ETC.. '.A cents oer column inch ner weak.  LAND AND TIMBER NOTICES-30 dars. SSr  SO dars 17.  WATER NOTICES-Sil lor Tin Insertions.  LEGAL  ADVEBTISINO-Flrst   insertion.    tS  oents ner Has: each sabsequent insertion. S  cents par tins.  CLASSIFIED ADVEHTTSEHENTS -2 cent,  per word tirst insertion. 1 east par word  each snbseonent insertion.  litsrl.AV ADVEUTISEMENTS - Two inokes  and under. 60 cents per inch lint insertion  over two inches 40 cents per inch lirst insertion: 20 cents oer inch each aubasqusot  insertioa.  All chaoses in contract advertisements must  t�� in ths handB of tba printer hv T'lesdav  evenins to ensure publication En tba nest  Issus.  Prohibition is Subject of a  In opening the discussion on  prohibition at the meeting oi the  Equal Franchise League last week,  Mr. J. C. Richards laid down the  principle that the function of government is to protect persons aud  their property. As Kant said;  Every man may seek his own  happiness provided he does not  injure or defraud others." It ia  Well known that over-eating leads  to more premature deaths than  drinking but this connot be prohibited.  N-.i great teacher of religion has  forb.dden wine except Mahomet.  The wine mentioned throughout  Bibl: history was undoubtedly fermented. Jesus approved >ts use  and promoted its being freely  drunk at the Cana marriage feast,  hence the sneer of the Pharisees  that lie was a wine-bibber.  Prohibition law is never enforced  It results in corruption of the police  and in degrading the liquor traffic.  The sale of liquor continues though  in a hilf-concealed way, and there  is mi control over its quality, nor  Can the government obtain revenue  from it. When prohibition came  into force in Seattle, 137 drug stores  were opened for this sale.  A valuable study of "Tho Temperance Problem" was made by  Mr. Kowntree, a well-known teetotaler, a manufacturer of Cocoa,  1893.. He ahows that prohibition  has nude the.liquor trafnie into a  great force. -The prohibition states  in th years 1888 to 1893 did not  com,mro favourably with non-prohibition states. In Portland, Maine,  the ;u rests foe drunkenness, were on  an average!.32.19, per. thousand  of.tlx- population; in Kansas city  13.89 per thousand; in Desmoins,  lov.a, 16.48 per thausnnd; in the  ami prohibition states, Detroit,  Milhigan, averaged 15.87 arrests  for drunkenness, per. thousand;  and Minneapolis 14.00, The  average for London England waa 5  per thousand. Similarly it is shown  that crime has not been reduced by  prohibition, nor pauperism, nor in  sanilv. Prohibition has certainly  checked immigration,  The extraordinary provisions of  the Prohibition Bill recently voted  upon, especially section 57, "which  ia a peach", were commented upon  with amusement,  Mr. R. B. Kerr said that distilled  liquors were hardly known till the  eighteenth century, and could safely be prohibited. The real dispute  was about fermented liquors such  as wine, beer Snd cider. - These  are called "deadly poisons" in  Canada, and children's foods in  Continental Euorope. On the continent the woid "alcohol" does  not include wine, beer, or eider.  The continental view is probably  right, because it gives ihe best results. Next to New Zealand and  Australia, where economic condi-  Orders for  Local  Scouts  ���* pbeparW     Kelowna Troop  - Troop First I Self Last  Edited by Pioneer.   Feb. 2 7, J 917  Orders by command for week  ending I Oth March, 1917.  DUTIES; Orderly patrol for  week, Curlews; next for duty  Wolves.  PARADES,t There will be the  usual Patrol meetings during , the  week at the call of the different  Leaders. Patrol Leaders and Seconds will meet at the club room  on Wednesday; the 7th of March  at 7.15 pm.      .  The meeting of Patrol Leaders  and Seconds which was to have  been held on Wednesday of this  week has been postponed to Saturday evening. Last Saturday we  were unable to play basket ball  owing to the non-atrival of the  ball, but this coming Saturday,  unless there is skating, we shall  hold our first practice.  The concert given by the school  children and others in aid of the  Canadian Patriotic Fund is being  repeated on Thursday of this week  in aid of the Red Cross.  Leaders will please see that all  their patrol meetings are over not  later than 8.30 pm., and that the  Scouis go straight home afterwards  unless thev have received their  parents' permisaion, obtained by  the leader, to attend a later meeting.    Al our concert thia year we propose to give an exhibition i of signalling, therefore do not give up  your practising just because you  have now passed the Second Class  test. The time limit will soon be  set for the First Class tests and  everyone should be working on  these from now on. , It will be very  nice to think at the time of our  concert this year that there will  not be any Scout under Second  Class in the troop, unless we take  on some recruits before then. We  know now exactly who can aliened camp with us thi�� year, and. we  will have at least ten less than last  vear, which should be satisfacti ry  as far as the commissariat department is concerned, though we shall  be very sorry indeed to miss those  who have been with us at the  camps held in the past.  tions are ideal, the longeat lived  countries in the world are Denmark, Sweden, Holland, Belgium  and Switzerland, and in all these  countries children*-are given beer  from infancy; French children are  given wine from infancy, and live  longer than white Americans.  Canadian end American woman  are largely teetotal, but are less robust than European woman r who  drink wine or beer all their lives.  On the continent wine or beer  are untaxed and sold without a  licence: consequently they are  as cheap as milk. ..There are no  bara, but only rooms with tables,  where both food and drink are  sold, and men, women, and children are freely admitted.. All these  changes should be adopted in  Canada.  The public house haa done far  more good than harm: it was the  cradle of democracy, and theearly  trade unions met there. Teetotal  Asiatic countries have auffered  greatly from its absence, Fermented liquors have been enormously  valuable in promoting sociability:  all attempts to find a substitute  have failed.   In Luther's words:  "Who loves not wine, women  andisong, .    . ,  Remains a fool his whole life  long."..  Mr. Rogerson advocated prohi-  bilioii as a valuable, experiment  Other speakers favoured govern,  ment control of the sale of liquors,  and the success of the Gothenburg  system was instanced.  Supporters of the Prohibition  Bill recently voted.upon, were unfortunately unable to be present,  KELOWNA THEATRE  Tuesaaj (March 6th)���" Shell Forty-Three."   A Thomas H. Ince  production, with H. B. Warner and Enid Markey.  sanrstUy--" The iron Claw," episode No, |4; "A Pearl of the  ( Punjab" j also " Hienie and Louie Comedy.  Coming Murch 21st���'The &ttie of tWSomme''  Two Shows, 7.30 k 9, Matinee Saturday.   Adraiiiion, 20c & lie  Grandmother's  Horehound Drops  THIS is the weather in which  to use this good old-fashioned remedy for Coughs and  Colda. Try some and you will  appreciate them���  20 cents for Half Pound  We also have a fine quality of  the genuine Anise Drops at the  same price.  P.B.Wiiats&Co.  REXALL DRUGGISTS  Phone 19 Kelowna. B.C.  Good seed corn is very  scarce this year. We have the  only large quantity of B.C.  grown NORTH WEST DENT  CORN, from specially selected seed. Local growers of  ensilage corn should order  now before outside districts  secure all our seed.  Winners of First Prizes Provincial Seed  Fair Armstrong District Corn competition.  ALSO  Sunnybrook  Earliana Tomatoes  Specially selected hand cleaned seed  Parsnip Onion  Strawberry Plants  Raspberry   Canes  Bankhead Orchard  Company, Ltd.  ^TmmmTi.  i'  WhentheCbildren  Grow tip  one of your most prized  possessions will be the  Photographs you had of  them in their young days  Don't Neglect This  McEWAN  Photographer  Rowcliffe Block     -     Kelowna  MOTOR CO., LTD.  Under new management  We are now in shape to  handle your repairing, snd  our work will stand the  closest inspection. Ask  those who have tried it.  Come in and talk over  your winter overhauling.  We specialize in Electrical troubles. Don't leave  your starting systems to  take care of themselves  this time of year, as a battery in a partly discharged  condition will freeze very  easily. We tell you in a  few minutes if they are  safe.  Our card system leaves  little chance of mistakes or  over charges.  A few good bargains  in used cars.  \Y/E have just unpacked and placed into stock a most elegant  range of Shoes in all the leading  New Spring Styles.  FOR MEN  The well-known " Invictus " for dress, in Russisn Tan,  Velour Calf, Vici Kid and Patent. Also a strong line of  Work Shoes in medium and high top styles, st the most  reasonable prices.  FOR LADIES  The " Invictus and " Classic " in high laced or buttoned  styles, both in Goodyear welts and MacKay sewn.  We have not overlooked the best grades for Boys and  Girls for school or street wear  Come to us for your Shoes.   We will give you  the best quality at Lowest Price possible  Ready-to-Wears   I  Middy Waists for Girls  6 to 16 years, at 85c, fl, f 1.25 and $1.50  Middy Skirts for Girls  6 to 16 years, at     $1.15 up to $2  Children's Wash Dresses  From 2 to 6 years. Made from good washing materials.  Good fitting and in good styles 90c up to $2  Children's Rompers  In dark colored Prints and Chambrys 60c up to 85c  Boys' Shirt Waists  In Plain and Taney colors, at 35c and 40c  Misses' Allovef Aprons  Assorted sizes, 8 to 14 50c and 60c  Saturday Specials  32-inch Pongee Silk       /  In nice medium weight. Colors Champagne, Pink, Rose  Green, Navy, Black, Tan and Cream Special 75c yd.  40-inch Pillow Cases  in good quality cotton Special 20c each  Corset Embroidery  In Ten .Different Patterns,   in   a   very fine quality.  Special price per yard 55c  Good Groceries   I  We sell " Good Groceries " at Low Prices  This Week Specials  3 lbs. Braid's 40c Coffee, whole or Fresh ground $1  30c l-lb. jars Crosse fit Blackwell's assorted Jams 20c  60c Glass Jsrs of Assorted Meats 35c  30c tins Lobsters, half-pound size, per tin 20c  Herrings in Tomato Sauce, l-lb. size, per tin 15c  English Worcestershire Ssuce, per bottle 15c  Our " Cash Basis " Plan enables us to fell for Less  Send or phone us your grocery orders  We will fill them to your satisfaction  J. F. FUMERTON & CO. |  THE CASH STORE        " It Pays to pay Cash "  Regular Delivery Hours:  Morning-9.30 snd 11       Afternoon-3 and 5  r SDAY,"MAB'JI 1st, l��l7.  KBLOWNA   MtcOl*  tkOt TfiBKB  if  .  u/+/r��D      kw Spring Millinery  STYLES that will predominate the winter season are  splendidly represented here.  Models that are new and most  correct will be found in a variety that affords ample scope for  individual selection.  )ecial Values in New  raists  $1.25  '"HESE Waists of Voile and Silk are exceptional value considering the pre-  |lt state of the market. We specialize in  dies' Waists and can, therefore, assure  ' customers of the very best selection  (the most reasonable price.  361  Kelowna  COAL  Pennsylvania Hard, $17.50  Princeton Lump $8.00  Taber Smokeless, $11.00  Princeton Nut $7.00  |>'hone  66  TERMS CASH  W. HAUG  P.O. Box  166  How to Make Money  and Be Happy!  <J Buy a Sewing Machine. Make Sewing  a hobby and it will become a pleasure.  <J Sew for yourselses; sew for the Red  Cross; sew for charity.  <J We sell both White and Singer machines, guaranteed for ten years, but will  last a lifetime. - -  Prices range from $35 to $50  Kelowna Furniture Co.  xxrxm8xm$sx>^^  Guy DeDart is in on leave this  week.  We are this week in receipt of a  long letter from Pte. G. R. Blackaby  whose friends will be glad to hear  he is well and fit. ~~  s  Mr. Spall and Mr, Childers, of  Bear Creek, are both inmates at  the hospital progressing favorably  af'er serious operations.  Miia Weeks, who came over  from Westbank to receive treatment at the hospital, is leaving for  Penticton this week end.  The Penticton council is prosing to submit a by-law to raise  $60,000 for a new 250 h.p. Diesel  engine, two new generators, transformers, &c.  Mr. H. H. Millie left Saturday  (or Rochester, where he hopes to  get treatment from the famous  Mayo brothers for an ailment  which has bothered him for a long  time.  The entertainment in aid of the  Patriotic Fund which was so successfully given last Friday week in  the school, is to be repeated tonight at the same hour and place  in aid of the Red Cross.  The local troop of Boy Scouts  are to hold a banquet to-morrow  evening at the Lakeview in honor  of the assistant scoutmaster, Mr,  Keown, who is leaving town short  ly to join the Canadian forces. It  is hoped that the boys will do justice to the cook's handy work on  this festive occasion I  Ice has been rather bad on the  lake during the cold weather of  the past week and for several days  the ferry was unable to cross. It  is believed that after last year's  bad freeze-up, the first for many  years, the water never got really  warmed again, and consequently  the moderate cold this vear is sufficient to put a troublesome skin on  the surface.  Rutland News  (Trees eac asn ComsDonaVnt.)  The Girls' Enterprise Club met  at the home of Mrs. Ford on Wednesday, February 27th.  There was a large attendance at  the Methodist church on Sunday  evening when the Rev. W. Vance,  of Vernon, preached in the interests of missions.  Mr. A. E. Harrison, was removed to Kelowna hospital on Friday  to undergo an operation, but was  able to return home this week.  The United Farmers will hold a  meeting in the school on Monday,  March 5th, at 8.30 p.m. Reports  will be received from thedelegstes  to the Vancouver convention. All  members are urged to attend.  The monthly meeting of the  Women's Institute will be held in  Rutland school on Thursday, Mar.  8th, at 3 p.m. Business: Red  Cross work. Tea will be served  by Mias Quinn at moderate prices.  Mrs. Whitaker will give a paper on  " Do the Women Want Peace ) "  whilst musical selections will be  rendered by Mesdsmes Leithead  and Price; Roll call���Irish quotations. Collection for Prisoners of  War.   Visitors welcome.  Miss Mcintosh was a passenger  to Armstrong Saturday.  SJMia. Symonds left Wednesday  by the K.V.R. on a visit to Vancouver.  Mr. Gordon Caspell is loading  a car of atock and effects thia week  for Cayley, Alta., where he intends  to reside.  Mrs. P. Lawrence, of Ewing's  Landing, who for some time was  a nurse, is now a patient, at the  hospital. We are glad to learn she  is recovering.  The Kelowna Women's Institute  will meet on Saturday, March 3rd,  in the Oddfellows' Hall. Dr. Arnott will give an address on "Feeding the Sick."  After a two months' vacation  Miss Dorothy Leckie left this morn'  ing for Calgary to take up her  duties at school a short distance  from that place.  Mrs. John Hill and family, Mrs.  McNeil and Mias McNeil are leaving in a few days for Calgary. Mr.  Hill went a'short time back.  Mr. and Mrs. Carbery, who last  week held a sale of their household  goods, left Wedneseay for Dun  cans, Vancouver Island, where  they intend making their home.  CP.R. divisional superintendent  T. C. McNab was in town this week  on an inspecting trip. Mr. McNab  has taken ths place of Mr. McKay  who has been transferred to the  Mooaejaw division.  The CP.R. agent is at present  busy making up his reports for the  year. The business ot the past  twelve months has shown a considerable increase over the previous year.  Miss Jessie McMillan left this  week for Farcins, Alta., where she  will teach school. Miss Reid, formerly of Benvoulin, went with her,  having accepted a school about 4  miles away from Farcina.  The apple-packing classes under [the supervision of Mr. J. B.  Caatner, of Vernon, are being very  well attended, about 30 pupils taking the course this week. Mr.  Castner, it will be remembered,  used to hold the unenviable position of referee in the famous ball  games between the Okanagan  towna a couple of years back.  There was a great increase in  the attendance at the " Messiah "  rehearsal on Tuesday night, when  it was decided by a practically unanimous vote to hold two prac  tises a week for the remainder of  the time. The extra practice will  be held on Sunday afternoons in  the Methodist church immediately  at the close of Sunday-school (3.45)  This will save any waste of time  and be convenient to some who  find Tuesday night difficult. The  leader is asking for a few more  lady singers.  TO INVESTORS  |HOSE WHO, FROM TIME TO TIME, HAVE FUNDS REQUIRING  INVESTMENT MAY PURCHASE  AT PAR  DOMINION OF CANADA DEBENTURE STOCK  IN SUMS OF WOO OR ANY MULTIPLE THEREOF.  Principal repayable 1st October, 1919.  Interest payable half-yearly, 1st April and 1st October by cheque (free of sxohangs st  any chartered Bank In Canada) at the rats of five par cent par annum from ths date of  purchase.  Holdsrs of this stock will have ths privilege of surrendering at par and accrued Interest,  as the equivalent of cash, in payment of any allotment made under any future war loan Issue  in Canada other than an issue of Treasury Bills or other Ilka short date security.  Proceeds of this stock aro for war purposes only.  A commission of one-quarter of ono per cent will ba allowed ta recognized bond Slid  stock brokers on allotments mads In respect of applications for this stock whioh bear their  stamp.  For application forms apply to ths Deputy Minister1 of Finanoe, Ottawa.  DEPARTMENT OF FINANOE. OTTAWA,  OOTOBER 7th, 19115.  Mr. A. McMeana, of the Seed  Branch, Dominion Department of  Agriculture, is in Kelowns, looking over the situation for the production of root and vegetable  seeds with the object of growing  our seed supply in Canada instead  of importing it from the U.S.A  and Europe. Mr. McMeans thinks  we have excellent soil and climatic conditions here'for this line of  work, snd as he will be here for a  few days would be glad to meet  everyone interested in the matter.  Enquiries should be made at once  at the Farmers' Institute office.  The following announcement,  culled from the personal column  of Tuesday's Province, will be of  interest to some of our readers  " A marriage of interest to a large  circle of friends took place Saturday evening at the manse, St. An.  drew'a Church, when Miss Ruby  Ellen Boake of this city and Mr.  Hugh Stewart, M. L A., for Comox,  were united in marriage. Rev. R,  J. Wilaon, officiating. They were  attended by Mr. and Mrs. Ralph  Ismon. Mr. and Mrs. Stewart will  reside in Victoria while the House  is in session, after which they will  make their home in Couttenay."  Miss Boake, it will be remembered  taught school here last year, and  though her sojourn was not a long  one, her genial disposition formed  for her a large circle of frends who  regretted her departure.  High-Grade Vehicles  i ���^������     i     mi i ii  MOT (or a long time has our store been so replete  A ' with vehicles straight from the best Canadian  makers. Each carries with it a guarantee for hard  wear, and we offer them for sale, knowing them to  be good.   Come in and choose now  Top Buggies Open Buggies  Road Wagons and Cairts  One and Two-Horse Democrats .  Manufactured by the Gray Campbell Co.; Ltd.   ��' *   "���  W.R. GLENN & SON  Pendozi Street Phone 150  We have what you want in both Common and Finished  LUMBER  -  Shingles  Doors Windows  Prices right. Delivery prompt.      Satiafaction guaranteed.  Kelowna Saw-Mill Company, limited  D. LLOYD-JONES -              -              .            Managing-Director |  O.K. LUMBER CO., M  Are now completely equipped to supply, all  your lumber needs.            ,  We Have a large stock of local and  coast  ROUGH AND FINISHING LUMBER  of high-grade quality and in splendid condition.  A complete line of  DOORS AND WINDOWS  LATH AND SHINGLES  II.   IL.il,. I        '   ..'.I  ���sk   -. ..:-v.  Wanted to Purchase  Old Bicycles & Parts  or will take in trade for New Machines or Accessories  Bring them along to���  J. R. CAMPBELL'S   '  . BICYCLE WORKS  Corner of Abbott Street 6t Park Ave.     P.O. Box 221, Kelowna  Men Wanted for the Navy  The Royal Naval Canadian Volunteer  Reserve, wants men for immediate service Overseas, in  the Imperial Navy  Candidates must be Irom  18 to 38 yesrs of a��e sad sons  oi natural bora British  subjects. ^^^^^^^^^^^^  PAV $1.10 per day and upwards. Free Kit.  * **��� l   Separation allowance, $20.00 monthly.  Experienced men irom 38 to 45, sad boys irom 15 to 18  are waated for the CANADIAN NAVAL PATROLS.  Apply to  Nearest Naval Recruiting Station  ^^^^���^1 or to the  Department of Nsvsl Servioe, OTTAWA.  ...uiHti-J. PAGE fOUB  KKLOWNA   UCCOKD  THURSDAY, UAR.'H ���>��,, !��17  ( WANTED! )  >*��|��pa��*s#s*rts*��s����J^Ss��al^  WORK WANTED. Ma", or man snd  wili, esperitaced in farm work, seek  siluation.   Apply box S, Record Office.  WANTED, lo rent, bearing orchard. Ap.  ply with full particulars in Bret instance,  to Boa Y. Record Office. 7lf  WANTED, to rent, small cultivated acre  age, with bearing orchard and small  house.  Apply Bos Z, Record Office.  TO RENT-On west aide ol lake. 420  acres, fenced, 20 acres in cultivation.  Good irrigation ayatem. Modern six-  roomed dwelling, ateblee, etc. Telephone  connection. Three years' lease, with or  without live stock and furniture. App'  P.O. Bex 274. Kelowne, B.C.        I2tf  WANTED, to exchange far mixed farm  lend in Okanagan, one quarter-eeclion.  three miles from town, (sir buildings,  good Isnd, rolling, also another quarter,  about 2j miles from town, in central  Aborts, heat mixed farming section  Addrese C. H. Leathley. Bsehsw. Alts  FOR RENT OR SALE- Lots 8 and 9. rasp  426, situated shout 3 milee from Kelowna, containing 20 acres, ell cleared, lene.  ed snd irrigated. Submit offers to N. H,  CranSeid. 2711. Fernwood Road, Vic-  tone, B.C. K-6p  Advertise your Poultry Wants and  Requirements in this Column  FOR SALE���Incubator, in good con-lition,  rapacity 120 eggs. Also brooder. Ap.  ply Mra. J. T. Graham. Ellia Street.  l5-6p  Eggs for Hatching  From Single-Comb and Rose-Comb Rhode  Islam. Keds.    Utility and exhibition stock.  1'wo to Five Dollars per selling.  J. M. HARVEY  Box 122. Kelowna.  15.3  WANTED, competent Boy, who can milk.  Apply Cameron, Cutstachan Ranch-  15-6  HONEY���If you went to be a producer, I  have a nice up-to-date apiary auitable  (or one man, with all equipment for extracted or comb honey. Box M, Record  Office. 15-7p  HOUSEKEEPER WANTED, for bachelor  on farm, three miles out. Apply A. W.  Cooke, " Kelowna Field," Benvoulin.  P.O. Box 66). 15-6  WANTED, a   few Pigeona, state   variety  end price.   E Cray, Okanagan Mission.  15-7  PARCEL FOUND on Pendozi. Owner  cin have aame by applying at Record  Office. x  TENDERS FOR CORDWOOD  Tenders will bo received by the under*  signed for iOO corda ol 4-foot split, green-  cut pine or fir, to be delivered and piled  ���t the Kelowna School* before September  I*t,t917. Tenders may be for 10 cords  or upwards and must be handed in before  March 2nd to The Secretary, Kelowna  Board of School Trustees. 13-15  Ltdiea   Witkwg   to   Order  Si'lBELLA   CORSETS  c&a tuet  ims. J. H. DA VIES  >b Saturday    of ���*<* week, or    a*y  ,n Boom Ne. 2. Oak Hall Block, bs>  tw����n the lours of 2:30 aid 5:30 p.m.  LAND REGISTRY ACT  (Section 24)  In the matter of  an application for  duplicate Certificate of Title Number  3202D,  issued   to  Clara  B. Duncan,  covering Lot 2, Map 736.  NOTICE is herebv given that  it is my  intention at the expiration  of 'one month  from the date of the first publication here  of  to  issue duplicate Certificate  of  Title  covering the above land* to Clara B. Duncan unless in the meantime 1 shell receive  valid objection thereto in writing.  Dated at the Land Registry Office, Kamloops, B.C., (hi* 15th day of February, 1917.  C. H. DUNBAR,  l4-8p y District Registrar.  Nursery Stock  I have a limited quantity of Firat  Class Trees, two and three years  old, in the following varieties :���  APPLES  Mcintosh Red, Jonathan,     delicious,  Wagner        Linlend Raepherry  stso  Southport Yellow  Globe Danvers Onion  Seed (rota carefully oelected bulbs  Northwestern Dent Corn  Daniel BaWhead Csbbage Seed  Hollow Crown Parsnip Seed  English Breatlast Radish Seed  Thos. Bulman  Cloverdale Ranch    Kelowna, B.C.  PHONES  Office 306:   Ranch 3206;   Residence 116  IU  }.M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  Ail Kinds of Repairs  .  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  Wliite Wyandottes  Egli* for setting, $1.50 per settingfiomtwo  pens carefully selected for laying and table  H. C. RICHARDS  Winner over 150 prizes  on   White Wyandottes in prairie provinces  !2-5p  Buff Orpingtons and  White Wyandottes  Eggs for hatching  from strong, healthy  vigorous    stock,   specially    selected    for  Egg Production and good WIN I'ER layers-  Special pen, $5 per 15  1 pen, $3  per   15;   $7 per 50 ;  $11  per 100  2 it J   ��md   3rd   pens,  $2   dt   15 ;  $6 per 50; $10 per 100  A fow White Wyandotte Cockerels left  $2, $3 and $5 each  A. W. COOKE  Krluwna Field.  Box 663, Kelowna  Auction  Ai residence of Mrs. OGDEN,  Ethel Street North, on THURS.  DAY, March 8th, at 2 p.m.  Sewinit Machine, 2 Rockers, 4 Chairs,  Dining Table, Chest of Drawers, Book  Rack, Pictures, Bed Spring and Mattress,  C��l!��f:tiMe Bath, Stair Carpet, Crockery,  Tea Sri, Cook Stove, Heater, Oil Stove,  Quau'i'.v Preserved Fruit, Meat Chopper  Pots and Pans, 2 Lamps, Lantern, Car-  pentr'H Bench with screw, Chicken coops.  Wire Nrlting, Scythe, Shovels, Ladders.  TERMS   CASH  J. C   STOCKWELL, Auctioneer  WHEN BUY INGYE AST  INSIST ON HAVING  THIS PACKAGE  ISLE  >ECLINE SUBSTITUTES  KELOWNA GROWERS EXCHANGE  ANNUAL MEETING  iCoDiimiBil Irom Pairs  1.1  STOCKWELL'S  AUCTIONS  Saturday, February 24,- at 130  At Carbery's, Abbott Street  Saturday, March 3rd, at  1.30  At Auction Warehouse  Thursday, March 8th, at 1.30  At Ogden's, Ethel Street North  Saturday, March 10th, at 1.30  At Auction Warehouse  Saturday, March 17th, at 1.30  At Auction Warehouse  Saturday, March 24th, at  1.30  My Own Household Goods on  Bernard Avenue  March 3rd. 10th anJ 17th are open salea.  You can bring in anything you wish sold,  and I will sell il.  Wanted���Horses, Cows, Farm Implements, Wagons, Harness, flee.  J. C. STOCKWELL, Auctioneer  \ KELOWM-WEST BANK |  STEAM FERRY  Regular scheduled service now  in operation aa follows:  Leaves Kelowna 9 a.m. 3.30p.m.  ���    Westbank 9.30 a.m., 4 p.m.  EXTRA SERVICE ON  WEDNESDAY & SATURDAY  ,   Leaooa. Kelotcna II a.m.  Leaoes Weetbanh 11.30 a.m.  ' IPfeRMS CASH  L. HAYMAN  the govenunanfesotaruiods.    1'iii    va-  owiug    to calls unpaicT by abneuUi���.,  und by some  who   so    isi    had  fused to pay.  .Mr. I'UEllAiN SUOltliS FAHMERB  Mr. I'ruhtin vigorously opposed ths  resolution as showing a want oi con-  liduuce in the directors. "11 you eleo.  a board of directors," he said, "givo  thein some discretion, and not mako  absolute mummies of them." The  business men, he' said, had put up  their money to help the farmer, uot  expecting any return from it, and  now ths farmers were squealing be-  cause theyi had to pay '11.30 extra to  tuukc up for men who were away in  thc trenches. /  lie scored the farmers for their lack  of fairness in criticizing Central foi  not getting better prioes, wham they  did nothing to help. "How many o  you," ha asked, "sent word chat you  would have so many tons ready i  September or in October? Instead ol  that you seesawed book and forth until you saw the market going up and  lira, you rushed your stulf in and told  Central to take oare of it. Farmers  were not supporting Central half so  much as Central' waa supporting them.  Seventy per cent, of ths market had  been. penetrated by Central itself during the past year. Cut they must do  their part and let Central know what  they had to sell. It would,, fae a sorry  day, for Ketowna, he said, if the Uix-  ohange went out of existence. .He believed there was sufficient baok-bone  in the distriot to keep it going.  Mr. ball mads the suggestion that  the directors endeavor to pay a dividend of soy 4 per oent. on the subscribed capital.  Ur. Brent announced that it would  be necessary to kunaider a request  for 212,000 for new extensiono to  buildings.  A resolution was passed asking the  government to conduct experiments in  the distriot on onion growing and  curing with a .view to determining the  biest varieties and methods of oulture,  The chairman in response to a request, then gave some details of ths  work of Central. It was the inttn-.i ,i,  he said, to establish separate departments for fruit and vegetables, with  separate managers and boards of directors. During the year 70 per cent,  of the crop had been sold direct, and  only about 30 per oent. through the  brokers. Notwithstanding rumors on  the street, bad debts only amounted  to .04 per cent. Last January about  $61,000 had been still owing to growers on i pools not closed, but thia year  only 812,000 was still unpaid for all  the unions. The cost ofWnning Central had been ��7U,000. Last year over  8271,000, morel business hod been done  at' an extra coat of only 85,900.  He was in favor \of quarterly meetings and keep ng growers in touoli  with the 'affairs of both Looal and  Central'. On the ether hand the only  way to obtain the'best prioes was to  keep Central fully''informed as to orop  prospects. The prioes obtained, (or the  members during the past four years  compared favorably with any obtained  in'the valley, and he challenged contradiction of that statement.  Saturday morning's session was oc  cupied with a discussion of. onion  prices. Hr. Jaokson, who had come  down from Vernon the previous evening, wus present, and there was a  good deal of lively cross-questioning  on this muoh- debated matter. A good  deal of time was taken up by a wordy  duel1 between Ur. Jackson and Mr.  Felix Casorso, the latter taokling the  manages on tbe advisability of allow  ing salesmen |kv have oheq|aes made out  to them in their own names, and whe4  this was finally threshed out, | Mr.  Jaokson was asked to explain why  better prioes had not bean obtained  for the onion crop.  Thia led to a long discussion of the  condit&ras under whioh the local onion  crop had been marketed.   Itlwas point  ed oue that a large proportion kaJ.  been frozen in'the field, and therefore  could not be marketed as No. 1 stock.  Also that oar shortage had remljred  necessary extensive storage in Keliwna  with consequent shrinkage, which had  bejen very)great owing to the froze.i  condition of the onions when placed  into storage. Then the handling ! necessary had been v. i expensive, and  had still 'further reduced the average  returns. Mr. Jaokson questioned  whether, if the onion market bad not  been under vtry good cuntr.-ti. ills farmers would under the conditions have  real zed more than 817 |*jr ton.  There waa on impression, however,  that the extraordinary rise in the price  of onions should have t��j��n more clearly foreseen, and greater advantage  secured for the farmer.  Saturday.afternoon saw the business  of the meeting still unfinished, and as  the theatre was not available, proceedings were continued in the Morrison Hall. In ths temporary absenoe  of Mr. Alien, Mr. Crehan was voted to  the chair.  To avoid further uselees discussion  and waste of time, it was deoided to  appoint a oommittee, consisting of  Messrs. Crehan, Benson, and Buck, to  ake an enquiry into the various  matters under dispute and report to  a inter meeting.r  Balloting for directors resulted in  the fallowing being selected: Messrs. G.  Allen, E. M. Carruthers, L. Dilworth,  II. Hereron, Dr. W. W. Jones, J. E.  Reekie, and Bush.  While the ballots were being counted  Mr. Crehan entertained the audience  with a talk on cooperation, and Mr.  L. E. Taylor appealed for the B. C.  Fruitgrowers' Association.  It seemed to be the general wish  that more frequent meetings be held,  and it was finnlly .decided, on the proposal of Mr. G. E.Seon.to hold quarterly meetings so os to give the farmer an opportunity of keeping in  closer touch with the work, of thc Exchange. '-  A resolution was passed asking tho  ('. P, R. to make Arrangements for n  better car service for next season, as  there would be a greatly increased  tonnage.  With a unanimous and enthusiastic  resolution of confidence in Mr. Brent  as manager of the local Exchange, and  thanks to rehiring directors, the meeting adjourned.  Automobile For Hire  O. D. CAMPBELL  Phone 219  Eat More Rice!  Potatoes are climbing in price and will likely keep  climbing until the good old-fashioned tuber will  no longer be an everyday necessity but will become almost a luxury. Such being the case it is  up to us to look for some other food to take the  place of Potatoes to at least some extent  /  RICE is one  of the  few  foods that can be considered a suitable substitute for Potatoes  RICE is recognized   by   food   authorities aa   containing even more nutriment then Potatoes  RICE is easy to prepare and csn be used either as  -  s venerable or dessert  RICE is s healthy food and ia often prescribed by  doctors for people with week digestions  EAT RICE - EAT MORE RICE  Good quality China Rice in Matti     $2.50 nett  No. I Japan Rice, in 50-pound sacks   $3.00 nett  No I Japan Rice, in 3-pound cotton sacks ...    25 cents  The McKenzie Co., Ltd.  v_  Phone 214  Our motto: " Quality and Service "  " Produce more in 1917 "���Hon. Martin Burrell, Dominion Minister of Finance.  ROYAL STANDARD  FIELD SEEDS  WE are extending our already extensive field seed business for 1917. It  i* the degire of the Canadian Government that the people piotiuce  as much as possible during the ensuing year, and we are arranging  with the leading dealers throughout British Columbia and Alberta to carry  a complete line of ROYAL STANDARD FIELD SEEDS. These seeds are  the choicest it is possible t secure in the WorlJ's Market. They are Government inspected and carefully selected for purity.  Seeds should be purchased early as prices inevitably advance aa the  Season progresses. In all probability the market will be short and it will be  difficult later in the year to make purchases.  Order ROYAL STANDARD Field Seeds NOW. If your dealer cannot supply you write us and we will ship to you direct.  WRITE TODAY  FOR  FULL  INFORMATION   AND  PRICE LIST  Vancouver Milling & Grain Co., Ltd.  VANCOUVER, B.C.  $5.50       Box Calf' Vclour fln<J Vici Kid-    Unbeatable,  A Dead  Sure Thing  These are perplexing times (or the  Shoe Man. It is well to have a SAFE  ' BET on which you can put your  money with some chance of being a  Winner. The great question is���  WHAT IS GOING TO WEAR?  J. GALBRAITH  Plumber and Steam Fitter  P.O. Box 81 Kelowna, B.C.  Here's a Pair  That takes'some beating and  that will meet all  the exigences of   present footwear conditions.  STYLE - FIT - WEAR  Lines in stock and in transit  T. & T. Bells        Hartts        Classic        Ritchie  Smardon       Empress       " Doctors Special"  ' Reeds  Cushion Sole  Thomas Lawson,  Limited - - Phone 215  L  $7.50  High Cut Lac. Hal���One of  th. newer designs ior well,  dressed women-lo hsrmonis.  with Ih. latest decree of fashion


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