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Kelowna Record Apr 12, 1917

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 KetoUma itattrtb  VOL. IX.   NO. 21.  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA. THURSfcAY. APRIL 12. 1917.-4 PACES  $130 Per Annum  Organize Boys' And  Girls' Club  Will Stimulate Young Peoples'  Interest In Agriculture  A meeting was bald on Saturday last  at Uie 1' uriuera inslitul* room ior Uie  purpose oi organising a ''boys' and  tains Uub ior the district. Ml.  MHciudl, "if"*' nnimug insixueior  at the puulic schools, nan consenteu to  aot;as oigauuer, uut ma choice ox tne  president, eoci'uiury, and directors is  leu, to a meeting ot tne uo>s ami girls  wnen they writ select lusae oinoeie Uuin  amongst tneuiselvos.  Any uoy or girl irom ten to seventeen years ouliuive is engiuia ior mem-  barsnip, ior wbioh a tee ol twenty-uve  want* is to De ciuugeil lo unsure good  will, and to cover expenses oi postage  and correauoirdenoe with the aepa.i:r-  ment'oi agriculture.  it was decided that potato ��rrivjig  and poultry raising should bo selected  ior tbe competitions, in each oi thtae  coinpotiuonu tbs dOt.arr.mjji oi agriculture oners local prws> ut s>>, ��i,  &f, and ��2, and in ml 'uiua ^rowuc.al  swrcpataMas will be ottuad.  But this ia not all. Xhure will be  special prizes given by local people.  ���Mr. L. V. iiogars started things going  in this direction, by ofiering $11) towards prises tor any other competitions which might ba selected, and Ur.  Lynn Harvey oliersd two settings oi  specially bred Bull Orpington eggs to  be competed ior. There is no doubt  that many other prises will be ottered  to enable a variety oi contests to be  held, so that th< ie who are unable to  enter ior tbe departmental prizes may  have a chance of computing. It was  also suggested that wherever possible  the oompeting urtioles ahou.J be shovn  at tne Fail Fail.  It is proposed that this club ���hall be  _ a district club for the boys and girls  . irom Kelowna and all the surrounding rural schools. Tbe secretory of  the Farmer*' Institute has already: had  promises of quit* a large membership,  and all boy* and girl* oi from ten to  seventeen year* of age who wish to  join and make it a success an aakil  to attend, a meeting to be held in the  Brtrd of Trad* room on riatn.-;,s.y,  Arrjl 21st, at 2.30 p.m. School  teachers and all others interested are  invited to be present.  The splendid sneeess which his attended the organization of -'ay' nr.d  Girls' Club* in other part* of Canada  las bean largely due to the ooope.-��-  tion of the business men is the rural  town*, oi fanner*' and women'* institutes, agriettltuial societies, and above  all to Uie excellent support end cnoou-  ragemene given by the formers themselves. It is to be hoped that wKole-  heerted rapport will be forthcoming  to this new organisation.  Remember ��� time of meeting, 3.30;  date of meeting, Saturday, April 31*t;  place of meeting, Board of Trade  room.  British Make Further  Big Advance Id West  Canadians Take Important  Vimy Ridge- Will Force  Greater Retreat  Early Monday morning she Brititb  and Canadian tones opewJ a svwp-  ing attack on the German linos from a  point south ot Anas, thus opening up  what is believed to be the great spring  offensive. The movement was preceded  for some day* past by sensational  activity of tbe aerial force*, and the  terrific pounding of great minus ol  artillery.  Definite report* are still tasking as  to the precise extent of the territory  which ha* been recaptured, but it is  certain that by sheer weight ot artillery fire the enemy'* defences have been  literally blasted to pieces, and rendered untenable tor many miles. The  numbers of prisoner* are believed to  run up to over 15,000, with a large  number of guns.  Tbe Canadians, who had one of the  hardest bits of the front to contend  with are now in oomplete occupation  ot the famous Vimy Ridge, even its  eastern slope* having been cleared of  the enemy. The importance of the  ridge is that it dominates the great  mining region surrounding Lens, which  will in consequenoe have to evacuated  by the'Germans.  Despite heavy snowstorms, gnd ten-  aceous resistance bythe Germans, tho  British infantry, clad in heavy sheepskins are advanoing so fast thae the  line changes from hour to hour. The  Germans have undoubtedly suffered a  terrible and disastrous defeat.  Opening of Splendid New  School at Okanogan Mission  Fine Modern Structure Supercedes Old One-room Building-  Better Adapted to Growing Needs of- District  Sir Robert Borden has been presented wit the frecdonj of the cBy ot  Edinburgh.  The Bight Hon. A. J. Baliour is  leaving for Washington on a "special  mission" to the United States.  The Presbyterian Synod of B. C. is  pressing for an investigation into th*  soldiers' vote on prohibition,  o  An exchange says that, the government is seriously considering not  granting marriage licenses to "fit"  young nun, exospt on oondition that  they ���lis*.  Fifteen person*, oi whom sin* were  children, lost their live* in connection  with fires reported to th* department  of insurance during 1916, according to  the bulletin just issued to promote fir*  prevention.  ���   An explosion at Uie Ooal Creek mine  /near Fernie last Thursday entombed a  number ol miners and killed other*.  The death roll was 34. Very'little  hope Si entertained ot romjuing any oi  the men alive.  ���   A West Summerland syndicate has  leased a large building in that town  and is converting it into a motion  pioture theatre. It is planned to be  ready for business in May.  ���    '���   '  Towns on the coast ot Kent were  bombarded again last Thursday night  by German aeroplanes. Eight bomb*  were dropped, most of which fell in the  open. There were no casualties, ami  no damage was den* tav* the breaK -  ioKttfJsmm.  Messrs. A. Berard and McNab  went up to Kamloops this week  with a view to joining the Forester*.  Mr*. Knowels with her little boy  from Vancouver is at present on  a visit to her brother, Mr. J. B.  Knowles.  Capt. G. C. Rose wa* in town  for a few days over the week-end.  He is now recruiting for the Foresters and expects shortly to go overseas with a draft pJ that body.  Word came this morning that  Pte. Walter A. Fuller, *on of Mr.  Mr. W. S. Fuller, had been wounded. The injury wa* apparently not  serious, but consisted of a gunshot  wound in the arm.  The Imperial Oil Co.'s sheds  are again open to supply gasolene  to car owner* in email quantities.  For some time thi* was discontinued and only barrels supplied, but  the company has again decided to  open the sheds.  A chinaman, named Jcy' Hong,  was found by the police yesterday  in possession of opium, and joy  was turned to mourning when he  found himself in the city lockup.  He was let out on a bail of $50,  but ha* since failed to show up at  the specified time for trial, and hi*  $50 went into the city treasury.  The death occurred in the Vancouver General Hospital on Monday last, of Samuel S. Ray. '.Mr.  Ray will be remembered by the  old-timers in the valley, having  owned for a number of years the  property now cwned by Geo.  Thompson. He left Kelowna a-  bout fourteen ' year* ago and has  since resided in Vancouver.  There was a large gathering at  the Presbyterian church Friday afternoon to attend the funeral service of the late Mrs. S. M. Simpson.  Tlie Rev. W. D. Braden officiated.  Flowers and wreaths were sent  from the Oddfellows Lodscof  which Mr, Simpson is a member,  the United Churches, the Methodist Bible dais, and many other organization* and friends. Present  at the funeral were Mrs. Simpson,  snr., and deceased's sister, Mrs.  W. J. Clement, who arrived on the  afternoon boat.  A new era in the development  of educational facilitie* at Okanagan Mission was marked on Tuesday by the formal opening of the  handsome new school which ha*  just been completed by the government to take the place of the  little old one-room building which  has long outlived its usefulness.  The grievance of the Mission residents, and particularly parent*  of children, over the absurd inadequacy of the old school, ha*  been, somewhat akin to the grievance of Kelowna people over their  palatial courthouse���something almost too deep for words. They  have tried for a very long time to  have a better building erected,  and their appreciation of the really  fine school which has just been  handed over to the trustee*, undoubtedly the beat designed and  most modern of its size in the district, i* consequently very sincere.  It is a frame building affording  two class rooms, large and well  lighted with necessary cloakrooms  and entrance hall. Beneath the  classrooms and on the ground  level are two concreted basements,  dry and comfortable, so as to be  available for playrooms in bad  weather. On the ground floor is  also the furnace room, equipped  with an up-to-date hot-air furnace  which will supply ample heat to  entire building. The whole building is very conveniently planned  and well finished and reflects great  credit upon the contractor, Mr. T.  Crowell, of Vernon. The site ha*  apparently been well chosen, and  is situated on the main road almost  opposite the chuich.  The old school wa* situated  some distance away on what is  known a* the " swamp road." A*  the district developed, however,  the centre of population shifted  further south, and when the new  building lite was being chosen, it  was deemed desirable to select the  more central location near to the  townsite and wharf. As an instance of how the diatrict has outgrown the older building it might  be mentioned that there are at present thirty-eight pupils in attend.  anee, and these had to be crowded  Result of High School Easter  Examinations  Handel's 1  Successfully Rendered  Local Singers Appear to Good  Advantage in Great Oratorio  Following are the result* of the  regular sessional examination at  the high school. The total possible  mark* in each class wa* 1000:-  Preliminary Class (let year)  D.Buck  775  S, Cay  074'diuiciui unuana.ing for a local  cnoir,  FL Leckie  626 aaa **i ""It ��t inrough to so succes*-  j. Calder  608 lui au mau a* was June la.t irwoy  The    production, of  oratorio, the  great  ia always   a  into a space designed at the ut-C McKenzie  592 evening in the /aeihoaut tiiucdi, gives  most for twenty-five, with consequent serious inconvenience, not  to mention danger to the health of  the children attending. The change  to the fine new roomy structure  will, therefore, be acceptable to all  concerned, and not the least to the  teacher, Mia* Jardine. The trustees, Messrs. W. 0. Walker, chairman, C. C. Fuller, secretary, and C.  Marty, and all who have worked  earnestly to secure the inag0ss\\\  meat, are to be congratulates upon  the result of their effort*.  The opening ceremony wa* to  have been performed by Mr. J. W.  Jones, M.L.A., who, it was stated,  had been largely iustrumental in  securing the attention of the government to the educational needs  of the district, but, a* it wa* urgently necessary for him to leave  the [same morning in order to be  present at the opening session of  the legislature following the Easter  vacation, that duty was undertaken  by Mayor Sutherland, of Kelowna.  There were also present Messrs.  J. A. Bigger and W. R. Trench, of  the Kelowna school board, and  Mr. L. V. Rogers, principal of the  Kelowna High School.  Mr. W. D. Walker, who acted as  chairman, read a letter from Mr.  Jones deeply regretting hi* inability to be present for the reason  stated. He offered congratulations  to the trustees and residents upon  becoming possessor* of so fine a  building and wished the school a  bright and prosperous future. Mr.  Walker said that Mr. Jones had  taken a tremendous interest in the  project and he felt *ure that without him they would not have been  able to obtain the school at the present time,  Mayor Sutherland in commenting upon the handsome nature of  the school they were opening, said  he had every reason to take a deep  personal interest in matters ot this  kind for a good deal oi hi* past  life hsd been spent in educational  work.    People were usually influ-  (OsatSwd oa Faust 4.)  United States Now Definitely on Side of Allies  Whole Country is Given Up to Feverish War Preparations  On Good Friday, amidst the mitt Guam as marinas were going to seise  intensely dramatic scenes, tits United th* vessel. Two German officers snd  States Congress by a vote of 313 to five sailors were killed, and thirty-two  SO passed the resolution whioh places officers and three hundred and wont/  America on tbe side of tho** countries one men made prisoners.  whioh are arrayed in war against the America's greatest difficulty at the  menace of German militarism. The outset lies with the hordes oi German  resolution declares that a state of war spies and sympathizers, and though ol  exist* and direct* th* President to em- necessity little is made publio, it is  ploy all the naval and military power oertain that gigantic effort* ant being  of the United Stale* and resources ol made to oops with the problem. In  tbe government to carry the war to ��� this teak) the government' will he- o the  suooeuful conclusion. cooperation of the masses of tbe Amer-  The government ha* under consider- roan people thenuelves, amongst whom  ation calling th* big tinanoiers of th* the most intense resenvne.it ha* been  country together to arrange tor th* stirred up by ths long series of exae-  aoating   of   gigantio bond ise>*a.   is peratiog. outrages and intrigue*.  addition to mor*aaing taxes generally!  o������������  to most the enormous army aad navy! The Morning Post gaveprominnnc*  estimates, and feverish effffort* nre be- ��� (ew day, ago to a despatch from its  ing made to enlist ths servioee of the Washington correspondent, who cabled  available fighting men, and to organ- a npori given on th* authority of  ize the mounts ot the oountiy to!German bankers in the United States  meet the new turn of event*. who are on most intimate term*  with  The German vessel* laid up in Amer- the German government, that th* Ger-  ioan harbors for Bafety at th* out- man Emperor is fatally ill with chron-  break of the war were Mired immedi- ic Bright's disease.    Death it expel ed  utely after the passing of the war resolution. Their crews will be removed  to immigration detention stations, to  be treated as aliens admissible to ; the  country if they pass the ordinary test.  The tonnage of the vessels seized  amounts to 639,000 gross tons. That  tonnage oould not be built in American yard* in let* than a year, and  some of the larger ships, notably th*  Vaterland, could not lie produced in  th* TJntted State* hs several year*.  The vessels will likely be used for th*  Atlantic trad*.  The German intarned orniser, Oor-  ntorsat, was blow*, ap hy has erew at  within the next few months.  o ������  Great I<ritain is understood to have  under consideration tho withdrawal  its commercial blaoklist in so far as it  refers to firms and individuals in the  United States. It will now be the  duty ol the Amerioan government to  see that nobody in the United States  gives aid lo Germany.  Word has come that Pte. J. H.  Ferguson has been wounded in  the recent heavy fighting.  F.Gray .-.  598 eviuaace    ot no annul musical auiliiy  R. Dykes  587 on tne part of toots respouSuJ* ior ii.  W. Raymer   560 n-eiowna na* always hart a nigh repu-  D. Perry   548 tation    tor us mimical lalant, and in  L. Day  529 ��P'te of the senou* depletion oi mat  R. Hall 7.  525 talent uy tne ausence of so many   at  P'league  513 the war, iriaay eveninge euort .was a  I.Reekie  549 diBtinct triumph.   Tne oaorus wan  not  B. Bulman  474 large, and pernaps a litUe hghi    for  J. Copeland  457  B. Davis  446  W. Lang  437  E. Fowler  422  Advanced Class (2nd year)  F. Hereron    718  M. Budden   654  R. Richards'.  633  L. Campbell  630 _,,��������� ���,l������  I-F.rOW.'e.y  579 ��"> b^u"t2uT "1  B. Lloyd-Jone*  560 deeam   iiveth,"  500  383  G. Groves  J. Butler ..  Matriculation Class (3rd year)  Margaret Clarke  799  V. Jones    746  R. Bulman   715  some ot the more enacting numuers,  but it was "ruinu-picnod," and due to  the experienced training of Ml*. Jb.  i'oiltar, li it. A. Al., was well 04U41I to  the tea*.. To Mrs. i'edlar, it must be  stated, belongs the lion's share ol the  credit ior ths evening's performance,  ior in addition to having trained the  choir, she acted as conductor, and  also as soprano soloist, her singing of  know that my Be-  ' being  exceptionally  the "Messiah" falls to the tenor,  fin*. Another soprano air, "How  beautiful are th* feet," was very well  sung by Mis* H. Ellis, a pupil of Mrs.  Pedlar's, aa indeed were many of those  taking part.  Miss D. C. Caldwell has a good con-  Ei 1           ] Sio tralto voice, and handled the difficult  .Howard  673 ���rr .     ���   j��� j-. ���_,  B.Buck  660.  * "d-Pf"1    �����*.����^��bly.  n  rj tr^n I   A considerable part oi the beet work  F.'Buckiand"!!!!".'.'. '.'.'.'.'.. 594  M. McLoughry  584,  F Whitehead 554  *,enor vacaliBt are wellknown, appeared  L Wilson   541   *�� ^reat advantage.    Mr. E. C.  llad-  A, Reekie       537 *or^ 8an*' ,ieveral ��* *ne DaBa B0'os in  N. Harvev 502 " m*nn,r *na*' was much appreciated.  LLloyd-Jonea ..... .............. 4981   F��uowina an interval of a few min-  E. Dawson 477 u***'    a misisellaneorn,    programme of  Handel's music was rendered, in whioh  ���   'Mr. and Mrs. Pedlar, Mrs. J. H. Tren-  with,    Mr. Radford,     and Mr. Drury  Pryce took part.  |   The personnel of the choir was    as  follows:���Sopranos, Miss H. Ellis, Miss  IL.    Evans,   Vis*    J. Stephens, Miss  Jen. Max. Min.       Snowfall Thompson, Mrs.  E. D. Bladen,    Mrs.  Weather Report for March  i..  2..  3..  4..  5..  6..  7..  8..  9..  10..  II..  12..  13..  14..  15.  16.  17.  18..  19.  20.  21.  22.  23  24.,  25.  26  27..  28..  29..  30..  31.  Max.   29    27    34    35    41    41.,    39    41    36    36    34.    37    38    40    42    36 20  .45 21...  Min.  .. 8...  . 4.  .24..  ..27...  ...29..  .31..  .25..  ..25..  J. H. Harris, Mrs. J. H. Hewetson,  Mrs. J. H. Trenwith, and Mrs. S. J.  Weeks; contraltos, Miss D. C. CaH-  s well, Miss G. Mowbray, Miss B. Thompson, Mrs. A. J. Clarke, Mrs. J.  Davis, Mrs. G. A. Fisher, Mrs. L.  8 Scharf, and Mrs. A. Whiffin; tenors,  Messrs. C. Dark, F. Dibb, P. T. Dunn,  25        E. Hill, J. A. Hubbard, F. Pedlar, C,  22       Bogeraon;  basses, Messrs. H. G. Barth  olomew, L. 0. Brown, H. F. Hicks, W.  t'J. Mantle, E. C. Radford, and S.   J.  I Weeks.  ..45.  ..44..  .43..  ..40..  ..41..  ..45.  ..44..  .40.  ..42..  .46..  .42..  .45..  ..44..  .43..  18.  22..  30..  26   sj   The    instrumental   part of the pro-  22       gramme was provided by Miss F.thel-  wyn Jones, *�� pianist, Mr. H. Tod  Boyd, as organist, and Mr. ' Drury  Pryce, with the violin.  I There was a very large attendance,  and owing to the limited seating cap-  8 aoity of the church, not a few were  *"       unable to ga n admission.  ���-  .33.  ..33.  ..29.  .30.  .30  .55  .23  Mr. and Mrs.  Hare, of Trout Creek,  %i ���."'      suffered the loss of their home by fire  a.       last week.  "33.";::;;  25   .28   ,i  Aid. Millie Returning  The Cuban senate has unanimously  adopted a resolution declaring that a  state of war exists between Cuba and  Germany.   O  The    entire    oamp    of the    United  States field ambulance at Fort   Bliss  ��� was destroyed by a fire believed to be  Those who have been  troubled of incendiary origin Saturday morning  and n.ystified  by  the  many con- last.  dieting  rumor*  regarding Aid. H. | ���  Millie since he left to undergo an    _     _ ���. . ,        ,    ,   ..  ,. .   d     i ml       The   Russian    Minister    of    Justice  operation   at  Rochester, will   be ��� , , ...  pleased.to learn that he i. now on ,*�����������* **? "��*& m ** ,nl?,  his way back to Kelowna and i. j�� ^ '<���������� Germafa people would  expected to arrive any time. It is '?llow tbe. ***** ��*���Pk Jf1 d_e"  probable he may be in on Satur-,^"6 'he,r^eeot't ""."^ ��*���  dav'a boat I      r        possibility of opening prelim  inary negotiations."   O���   Reports of    the prceenoe of German  Greene rai,jerg 0g the Atlantic coast of Amer-  The Ven.  Archdeacon  left early  this week  Ewing.s Landing.  on a visit   'o  icg sent a thrill through the country  last weekend.    All shipping was    tied  Mr. T. Duggan   and   daughter, "P vKi* navy patrol* went out to es-  Bessie, left thi*  morning   for  Al-, tablish the identity of mysterious ships  bertn | reported near the sea lanes.      It was  the first breath of war at *,hetoom of  A   dance   wa*   held   Monday ] America.  evening in  the   Morrison Hall   at  which quite a number of soldiers  from Vernon were present. The  proceeds were towards recruiting  Kinds.  Pte. Ruesfll Sutherland hna been  listed as slightly wounded by gunshot. PAGE TWO  KBLOWNA   RECORD  THURSDAY, APRIL 12th, 1M7.  ���'...... ....... i. ......<���  ������    PROFESSIONAL AND    ���*  ���*       BUSINESS CARDS      "  #'..'...sseissss.'..ssssi  BURNE & WEDDELL  Barrister,  Solicitors and  Notaries Public,  E. C. Weddell.    ���   John P. Burne.  KELOWNA, B.C.  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA.  B.C  PIANOFORTE  MR.  HAROLD   TOD   BOYD  has resumed his teaching classes and will  leceive pupils as  before in hi. studio-  Trench Block, Kelowna.  P.O. box 374  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR a BUILDER  Plana and Specification* Prepared  and estimates given (or public Build-  ings.Town and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  F. W. GROVES  M. Csn.Soc.C.E.  Consulting Cicll and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Suroeyor  Survey, snd Report, un Urination Work.  Applications (or Water License.  KELOWNA. B.C.  Mrs. FRANCES A. PEDLAR  L.R.H.W.  Give* leMona in  Voice Production & Singing  100, Graham   Street,   Kelowna, N.  CLIFFORD G. BUCK  INSURANCE BROKER  Life, Accident, Sickneti, Fire, Automobile,  Burglary,  Fidelity Guarantee  Specializing in Insurance, therefore service  to the Assured  Phones217 & 216 Room l.Lecttie Blh.  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Eitimatet Furnished for all classes  of work  J. GALBRAITH  Plumber and Steam Fitter  P.O. Box 61  Kelowna, B C.  Furniture, Doors  and Sash  REPAIR  w"ORK AND JOBBING  Saws Hied smi Set, Skates  Hollow Ground  S. M. SIMPSON  One door south Firchall. Phone 312  KELOWNA-WEST BANK  r  STEAM FERRY  Regular scheduled service now  in operation as follows:  Leaves Kelowna 9 a.m. 3.30 p.m.  ���   Westbank 9.30 a.m., 4 p.m.  EXTRA SERVICE ON  WEDNESDAY & SATURDAY  Leaoes Kelowna 11 a.m.  Leaoes Westbanb 11.30 a.m.  TERMS CASH  L. HAYMAN  I have had over 2i year.' experi.  ence in tha Auctioneering business,  particularly in the line of Cattle,  Farm Implement* and Household  Furniture; and this experience is  at your disposal. It means better  result, (rom your auction tales,  Anyon* wishing to arrange for an  Auction Sale should tee or write  G. H. KERR  Auctioneer  P.O. Bo�� 195 Residence at  Kelowna, B.C. CLENMORF.  Mr. C."gTbUCK  Room   I, Leelua Block, iti acting at  ���gent in Kalowna, and will make all  arrangements tor conducting of tales  Phone 217  KELOJuINH RECORD  PvUisfcti ray Thursday at Ksiowna,  BritlA CMuaia  JOHN LEAT1LET  Editor and Proprietor  SUBSCBIPTION  RATES  per    year;    76c,    ilz    month.,.  United  11.50  Stat*?* 10 oenti additional.  All subscriptions Dorabls in advanos  Subscribers ht tho rtffulnr ra*�� can havo  attra Dawn mailed to trlsnds at a distanos  at HALF RATE. i.e. 76 oents per rear.  This special privilege ia granted Is* the  imrpow ol advertising the citv ind district.  ADVERTISING RATES  LODGE NOTICES. PROFESSIONAL CARDS  ETC.. 148  cents per column inch per week.  LAND AND TIMBER NOTICES-80 dars. IS  60 davs ��7.  WATER NOTICES--*1.,  for five insertions.  LEGAL ADVERTISING-Pirst insertion. 12  cents per line: eacb eubeeauent insertion. 1  cents  per line.  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS -2 r*t>ta  Per word first insertion. 1 sent per word  eai'b subsequent insertion.  DISPLAY ADVERTISEMENTS - Two inches  And under. B0 cents per incb first insertion  over two inches 40 cents yer inch fiwt insertion: 20 t-oitt." per incb each subsequent  insertion.  AH changes in contract advertisements mnet  b  in  the bands  of the orinter   br   Tneedav  evening  10   niisure   publication   in   ths   next  issue.  OPENING OF NEW SCHOOL AT  OKANAGAN MISSION  Cuntinurd  Irom   urine  one.  enced in measuring things up by  the particular profession they hap  pened lo follow. Fruit men, for  instance, would measure up a d  trict by the extent of its orchards,  the number of its trees and of the  carloads of fruit shipped out;  dairymen would think of its agricultural possibilities, its cows, its  butter production. As an old teacher he was accustomed to think  of the progress of a district in  terms of schools and school cliil-  eren. When he first came to the  valley there was only one school  in the district and that was at Benvoulin. He started teaching in the  first school built in Kelowna, and  still in existence, near to the old  English church. Gradually new  schools sprang up throughout the  neighbourhood,at Ellison, Rutland  East Kelowna, Glenmore, and now  this latest one at Okanagan Mission. The Mission people were  to be congratulated upon th* possession of so fine, a school which  was up-to-date in every respect,  and for its size he was quite sure  there was none better in the province. Good schools like this did  not spring out of the ground like  weeds, and it must have required  a good deal of hard work and  effort on the part of the public-  spirited residents of the district to  secure it. It would no doubt be  appreciated all the more on account of the poor little school  which they had had to put up with  during the past few years. A poor  school was a bad thing for the  scholars and a bad thing for the  teachers, and should not be tolerated in any district.  He would like to take the opportunity of offering a few suggestions. It required more than good  premises and good teachers to give  the best results in educational matters. They had to impress upon  the pupils the importance of their  early education and not 'low  them to get tired of their school  life. This could not be done unless the parents and people of the  district took an interest in them  and gave encouragement to educational matters.  In noticing the orchards which  adjoined the school grounds on  the'south he had been struck  with the opportunities afforded in  the district to branch out into new  lines. Educational systems seemed  to have got into a rut five and a-  half centuries ago and we had  never got out of it. H- would like  to see at some future time a number of acres of land laid out so that  every boy would have his own  little plot to cultivate and every  girl her flower garden. The old  idea had been that mental development could only be effected by  study of Latin and Greek irregular  verbs���the more irregular the better. Study was very much like  work���the greater interest taken in  it, the more conducive to pioper  development. He had no doubt  that that aim would be attained  by some such system, and that the  children would get a greater insight into and admiration for nature. There was a widespread  movement in America in this direction, and in many cases, especially in the larger cities, we far less  advantages than we had here. He  was afraid we did not fully appreciate those advantages or seek to  put them to proper use.  Speaking of playgrounds, it had  been said that Canadians did not  know how to play. This was true  to some extent. It was not the  fault of the country or the climate,  but due to a lack of proper supervision in the playground,   In their  games boys were not only learning  to kick a ball well, they were learning to enter into a competition of  skill with their playmates and to  conduct that competition in a fair  and honourable manner. If they  were not getting that kind of education or if they were allowed to  develop merely the militarist spirit  of " (rightfulness" in their games,  then the playgrounds had better be  cut out. In conclusion he declared I  the school open and dedicated to  the interest and education of the  children of Okanagan Mission.  Mr. J. A. Bigger added his congratulations to the people on securing the new school which they had  certainly needed. He heartily approved of the system of school  gardens as mentioned by Mayor  Sutherland, and urged lhat sacrifices be made to secure the best  possible teacheis and equipment.  Mr. L. V. Rogers spoke briefly  in a somewhat humorous vein.  The close proximity of the church,  the school and the hotel reminded  him of asimilar coincidence in an  eastern city, which had prompted  someone to refer to them as " salvation, education and damnation.'  He congratulated the district on  the energy and initiative which  had resulted in the erection of so  fine a school. The education of  the young was doubly important  at the present time when in consequence of the drain on the nation's  manhood due to the great war. it  was to the young we must look for  the future progress and development of the empire.  Dr. W. W. Jones, in proposing a  vote of thanks to Mayor Sutherland  said that he had noticed that when  any good work was in progress in  ihe district the name of Mayor  Sutherland was always prominent  in it. He had taken part in a good  work that day for the district had  now a good school and a good  teacher, which were amongst the  first requisites for the well being  ind progress of the community.  The life of the child was two-fold.  There was its school life and home  life, and only the parents could so  interweave the two so that the  child was never allowed to think  school a nuisance. In taking part  in the opening of the new school  ihey might well be taking part in  the commencement of a new era  for the district. He felt that they  had passed the trying period and  there were signs of the dawning of  a brighter dav. He believedthat  times were beginning tg get better,  and it was to be hoped that this  might be so.  In extending an invitation to all  present to partake of refreshments  which had been provided in an  adjoining room. Mr. Walker thanked the committee who had had  charge of the arrangements, and  mentioned in particular Mr. and  Mrs. Sweney who had gone to a  great deal of trouble in making  cakes and decorating the school.  This evening there is to be some  still further house-warming in the  shape of a dance.  Orders for  Local  Scouts  *M prepared"     Kelowna Troop  Troop First;   Self Last  Edited by Pioneer. April 10. 1917  Orders by command for week  ending 21st of April, 1917.  DUTIES: Orderly patrol for  week, Eagles; next for duty, Otters.  PARADES : The combined  troop will parade at the club room  on Wednesday the 18th instant at  7.15 p.m. for signalling, physical  drill and other rehearsals; at the  exhibition building on Friday the  20th instant for basket ball, and  on Saturday the 21st instant, at the  club room at 2.30 p.m.  One of the greatest dangers to a  patrol is to have too many in it.  If it is just a sertion for drill purposes it doesn't matter; if it is a  scout patrol it matters everything  and six is quite enough, fewer  won't hurt.  Which is better, to have eight  scouts whom you can't train  efficiently, because there are so  many, or four-keen chaps whom  vou can do really good work with?  Don't be afraid of keeping both  troop and patrols small in numbers. Let it be known that you  won't have slackers, and that you  work hard. Don't pester boys to  join, let them pester you. Have  a waiting list and if a boy is still  keen after being on the list a month  hand him over to one of your  scouts and tell him not to appear  again until he has been taught  eveiything necessary for the tenderfoot test. When he does ap-  teot him thoroughly and if he passes admit him into the patrol with  due ceremony.  Everyone knows the good scoutl  One meets him here, there and  everywhere. You san tell him in  a moment with his smart uniform  cheerful face, and the healthy  look of his brown knees. The  good scout always has a first class  badge, he knows his job too, he is  a real handyman who makes use  of his scouting knowledge, and  one whose badges really tell you  what he can do. The good scout  has an alert, businesslike way  about him, the more you have to  do with him the mora you like  him. No swank; clear intelligent  answers to all your questions, ready  in a moment to do you a good  turn.  BIRTHS  JONES: On Good Friday April 6th.  to the wife of Arthur Jones, of  Okanagan Mission, a son.  COLTH AM; On Sunday, April 8th,  to the wife of Wm. Coltham, of  Peachland, a son.  Braids  Best  Ceylon  Tea  PACHLD       BV  WM. UHAID   ft CD.  u  The ladies of Kelowna  and district are invited  to call at  Campbell's  Grocery  and  sample a cup  of  Braids Best Tea  and Braid's Best  Coffee  which  will   be   served  Free Friday 8c Saturday  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All Rinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  Seed  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 oi  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 teed  Parsnip Onion  Strawberry Plants  Raspberry   Canes  Bankhead  Orchard  Company. Ltd.  Job  Printing  THE RECORD Office is  well equipped for the  production of every kind  of Job Printing from the  smallest handbill to large  posters or illustrated booklets, &c.  Commercial Stationery  produced in a neat, clean  and up-to-date style.  Let us help you at any  time in the production of  " copy " or in the development of your own ideas.  Letter and Billheads  Business Cards  Handbills  Circulars, Notices  Loose Leaf Supplies  Record  Office  Phone 94  ;  ���n THURSDAY, APRIL 13th, 1917.  KBLOWNA   UtCOO  PAGE TtBSB  Exceptional Values in New  Undermuslins  THE DISPLAY  of Underwear  is more replete, the varieties  more interesting &  values more attractive now than have  been shown previously. Make selection from the  large assortment of  garments now.  Muslin Nightgowns  85c, 95c, $1.25 and up  Nainsook and Muslin Petticoats ..7... 85c, 95c, $1.25 and up  Nainsook Drawers    50c, 75c, 95c and up  Muslin and Nainsook Corset Covers 30c, 50c, 75c and up  Envelope Chemises _,    $1.25 and $1.50  YY/E also direct special attention to  the showing  of  Embroideries  and Insertions.  Embroideries in widths from I-in. to  27-ins. deep, ranging in price from  per yard  5c to $1.50  Insertions and Galons suitable for  Corset Covers, in plain and fancy  edge, in many different designs.  Kelowna  Phone 361  We have what you want in both Common and Finished  LUMBER  Doors Windows Shingles  Prices right.       Delivery prompt.       Satisfaction guaranteed.  Kelowna Saw-Mill Company. Limited  D. LLOYD-JONES - - - Managing-Diractor  D|T1|M|F'C��SIJRE  ���IbllBiibScROP  High Grade Tested Seeds  Rennie's Market Garden Table Carrot... .Pkg. lOo, oz. 26c,  4 oz. 75c, lb. $2.25.  Cardinal Globe Table Beet... .Pkg. ioe, oz. 20c, 4 oz. 50c, lb. si.so  Glory Enkhuizen Oabbageflurd head) .Pkg. sc, oz. 30c, 4 ozs. $1.00  Rennie's Spinach Beet (for table greens). .Pkg. 10c, oz. 30c,  4 ozi. 90o.  Stringless Refugee Wax (Butter) Beau 4 oz. 15c,  lb. 60c, 5 lbs. $2.25.  Rennie's XXX Early Table Corn'(sweetest) Pkg. 10c,  lb. 40c, 5 lbs. $1.90.  Davis Perfect Cucumber, for table or piokles... r.Pkg. 5c,  oz. 20c, 4 ozs. 50c.  XXX Pink Skin Tomato, solid fruit, big oropper. .Pkg. 15c,  V2 oz. 35c, oz. 60c.  Mammoth   Green   Squash,   specimen   403   lbs.   weight,  Pkg. 10 seeds 25c.  XXX Scarlet Round Radish (white tipped) .Pkg. lOo, oz. 20c,  4 ozs. 50c.  Quaker Pie Pumpkin,   popular for piss.Pkg. ioe, oz. 26c, 4 oz. 76c  Laxtonian Bush Table Peas, extra early.. .4 oz. 15c, lb. 45c,  6 lbs. $1.90.  Champion Moss Curled Parsley. .Pkg. 6c, oz. 20c, 4 ozs. 60c,  lb. $1.60.  Select Yellow Dutch Onion Setts lb. 36c, 5 lbs. $1.70  Rennie's Selected Yellow Globe Danvers Onion (black seed'  Pkg. 5c, oz. 25c.  Extra Early Red Onion (black seed) Pkg. 5c, oz. 26c,  4 ozs. 65c, lb. $2.10.  Select Nonpareil lettuce,   urge heaos.Pkg. 5c, oz. 20c, 4 ozs. eoc  Giant White Feeding Sugar Beet, for stock 4 ozs. 15c,  Vi lb. 25c, lb. 45c.  Rennie's Prize Swedefor ubis or stock.4 ozs. sou, y, \% sbc, ib. 66c  XXX Climbing Mixture, Nasturtiums... .Pkg. 10c, oz. 20c,  4 ozs. 50c.  Sweet Mignonette, fragrant, large flowers. .Pkg. 5c, oz. 26c  Giant Trimardeau Pansy, all colors mixed.Pkg-. 10c, % oz. 40c  Spencer Choice Mixed Sweet Peas  .Pkg. 10c, oz. 30c,  4 on. 90c, lb. $3.00.   "Pakro" Seedtape   "You-plant It by the yard."  2 pkts. for 25c.   Ask for descriptive list.  Rennie's Seed Annual Free to All. Delivery Free in Canada.  Order through your LOCAL DEALER or direct from  RFNNirC CFrnCWm.RENNIE Oo.,Llm��tori  ntlHllla V WLLrUtJ        1138. Homer Street, Vancouver "  ALSO AT TORONTO       -      MONTREAL WINNIPEG  Mrs. Johnson, jnr., and her two  children left this morning for Vancouver.  Mr. J. Riggs was a visitor in  town from the coast over the holiday being the guest of his' father  and sister.  The W. A. of St. Michael's  church meets in the parish hall on  Friday the 20th at 2.30 p.m.  A man named Jimmy Moore  was arrested yesterday on his  ranch near Okanagan Centre and  brought into town on a charge of  horse stealing. He was taken up  Vernon this morning by the Vernon chief and will be brought up  for trial there.  The Board of Trade holds its  meeting next Tuesday evening.  Some time ago members were asked to bring in suggestions for civic  improvement, and it is understood  that on Tuesday these suggestions  are to be received and discussed  There are many ways in which the  town and district could be improved both from a business and residential point of view, and the first  step in getting such things done is  for some one to make the suggestion.  Rutland News  (From oar own oorreanoncVnO.  Mrs. Kincaid and daughter spent  Easter holidays with Mrs. R. Spoul.  Mrs. S. W. Randal, daughter of  Mr. McGregor, is here from Vancouver on a visit over Friday.  Mr. Henry Lock and family  moved out from town last week  and are now living in Rutland.  Mrs. A W. Barber arrived Friday from Salmon Arm to spend a  few days with her mother Mrs. H.  W. Fleming.  At the Easter Sunday services  at the Methodist church, special  music was rendered from the  oratario, "Christ and His Soldiers."  Probably over twenty people  from Rutland went to Kelowna on  Good Friday to hear the 'Messiah'  in the Methodist church.  The road from Barlee's to Mawhinney's corner is at present being gravelled and nothing but an  aeroplane or perhaps a "tank"  could travel it in comfort.  The Young People's Society of  the Kelowna churches are to repeat their successful character  sketch the "Minister's Bride" in the  Rutland schoolhouse on Friday  April 20th, the proceeds going to  the Rutland Red Cross fund.  Mr. Joel Craig had a narrow  escape last week when his horse  took a notion to kick out at him,  that is he didn't quite escape,  but he was lucky enough to get off  with only a few cuts about the  head and face.  The district is waking up again  after its winter sleep and everywhere one sees the teams crawling  across the fields and the dark  moist earth folding back from the  plow. Rutland is going in for a  record production this year.  Gossip is busy this week with  the story of a romantic escapade  of two young people of the district who carried off a real elopement during the week-end. Tom  Morrison and Miss Rita Maxwell  astonished their friends by making  a flying automobile trip across the  border and returning Tuesday  morning by the boat as Mr. and  Mrs. Morrison.  The opening of spring brings  other things besides the singing of  birds and the opening of the buds,  and any Rutlander will tell you  that these things are nothing when  weighed against the state of the  roads. We are eagerly looking  forward to the end of the war,  when some of the aeroplanes can  be devoted to passenger traffic  between here and town. v  Rutland is plunged into grief  again this week by a report which  came in last Sunday to Mra. Plowman that her son Fred was killed  at the front. Fred was only a young  fellow of' 21, and had practical!v  grown up in the neighbourhood.  Both his father and brother are  over in England at the present  lime, the former with the Foresters  and the latter with the 172nd. Accustomed aa we are becoming to  this killing and wounding of our  young men, the whole sympathy  of the district will go out to Mrs.  Plowman in her sorrow.,  Mr. F. R. E. DeHart is a visitor |  to Enderby this week.  Mr. T. G. Speer and two child-.  ren left Saturday for the coast,  where Mrs. Speer has been visiting |  for a short time past.  Mr. A. Patterson left last week  for Rumsay, Alta., in response to  a telegram announcing the serious  illness of his son William.  The regulai meeting of the I  Country Girls Hospital Aid will  be held at the home of Mrs. Patterson left side of St. Paul Street!  on Saturday at 3 p.m.  ' A conference of local Sunday  School workers is being held today, both afternoon and evening  in the Baptist church.  Once again the swallows have  returned to their old home at the  Record office, arriving Monday  morning. The noise of the  machinery seems not to effect then.  in the least although a couple of  nests have been built near the  motor.  Miss Page and Miss Thompson  of the Public school staff were  amongst the passengers by Friday  morning's boat, the former to  Mi'sion City, and the latter to  Port Hammond where they will  spend the holiday week.  Ihe successful sketch "The  Minister's Bride," given by the  young people of the United  churches, is to be repeated on  Thursday April 19th in the  Methodist church, this time in aid  of the Red Cross funds,  J. C. Stockwell has sold out his  warehouse business to G, W.  Cunningham who has taken poses-  sion and will continue in the flour  and feed business and general  commission line. Mr. Stockwell is  leaving Saturday morning on a trip  to the east and expects to be absent about a couple of months,  when he will return and continue  in the auctioneering business.  THE'DeLAVAL'  IS TESTED & TIME PROVED  Why experiment���what's the use of taking chances with a  machine you know very liitle about ? You know that a  DeLaval is recognised everywhere as the world's standard  We can sell you a DeLaval  Cream Separator  on such terms that it will pay for itself while you use it  W. R. GLENN & SON  Pendozi Street Phone 150  noeoeoettsoeoKffi��tt&eft^^  A lecture is to be given  Bethel church of Benvoulin on  Thursday April 19th by the pastor  entitled "Memories of old London,"  and will be illustrated by several  views taken by Mr. Briggs whilst  on a visit to the old country. The  evening is being arranged by the  LadiesAid and the small admission  fee will be placed to the credit of  the church fund.  Mr. Leonard Smith is leaving for  the coast on Thursday next having  enlisted in the Canadian Artillary  unit in training there. Mr. Smith  has four other brothers in the  King's service, one being in 'the  navy, one in the Flying Corps, one  in the Royal Field Artillery and  another in the trenches.  Our legislative representative  Mr. J. W. Jones, returned Friday  from Victoria, taking advantage of  the few days Easter vacation to  visit his home. He had planned  to be present at the opening of the  new Okanagan Mission school,  but unfortunately he had to return  early Tuesday morning to be present at the opening session of the  House on Wednesday, having  learned that the Water Act  Amendment, which is of such vital  importance to the district, was tc  come up for discussion Then.  Mr. Jones though not entirely recovered from his recent illness is  much better, and as recent reports  have shown is keeping close to the  doings of the house, and not sparing himself in the fulfilment of his  duties.  Preserve  Eggs Now  You will need them badly next  winter. You will enjoy using  eggs which cost you 25c a doz.,  when others are paying at least  50c.  Water Glass  25c a tin  will keep them fresh for one year  P. B. Willits & Co.  REXALL DRUGGISTS  Phone 19 Kelowna. B.C.  CONGOLEUM RUGS  are SANITARY,     ���  ARTISTIC,  DURABLE and  INEXPENSIVE  Made  in  two  qualities-" Att" and "Utility" Rugs  Approximate )    " Art" Rugs, $ 1.20 per sq. yd.  Price       \    "Utility" ���        90c   ���    ���  Sizes 3x6 ft., 4J x 4i ft., 6x6 ft., 6x9 ft., 9x9 ft..  9x 10* ft.. 9 x 12 ft.  Congoleum, per sq. yd.  -   75c  For Sale by  Kelowna Furniture  Co. I  COAL  COAL  Pennsylvania Hard, $ 17.50        Taber Smokeless, $ 11.00  Princeton Lump $8.00 Princeton Nut $7.00  TERMS CASH  Phone  66     \  W. HAUG  P.O. Box  166  O.K. LUMBER CO., Ltd.  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  KELOWNA THEATRE  Saturday (April 14th)���"The Measure of a Man," with J. Warren Kerrigan.   Also single act Comedy.  Tuesday���A Triangle production, " The Rummy." Triangle-  Keystone comedy, " Ambrose's Rapid Rise."  Thursday-" The Iron Claw," continued. Also two-part drama  and a comedy.  Two Shows, 7.30 & 9, Matinee Saturday.   Admission, 20c k Wc  .1  |" *���'!! ���ITTTTirr' PAGE VOUB  KBLOWNA   RECOBJ)  THBBSDAY, APRIL 19th, XM7.  ( WANTED! 1  WANTED, to rent, bearing orchard. Apply with full particulars in first instance,  to Boa Y, Record Office. 7tf  TO ftENT-On west tide of lake. 420  ���ores, fenced, 20 ecret in cultivation,  Good irrigation system. Modern six-  roomed dwellins. stables, Sec. Telephone  connection. Three years' leete, with or  without live stock and furniture. Apply  P.O. Box 274, Kelowna, B.C. I2tf  WANTED, to exchange for mixed farm  land ia Okanagan, one quarter-section,  three milea irom town, fair buildings,  good land, rolling, alto another quarter,  about 2} miles from town, in central  Aberta, beat mixed farming section.  Address C. H. Leathley. Buhaw, Alts.  BALED HAY for tale. Timothy and  mixed. T. W. S. Taylor, Creek Side  Ranch, corner Vernon and Black Moun  tain roade. I6tf  GIRL OR WOMAN wanted for house.  werk. Apply Mrs. Dunn, East Kelow.  ���a or phone 2109. 20?  MAN WANTED. All-round farm hand,  milker preferred. Apply at once, Leslie  Dilworth, Vernon Road. 21  HAY FOR SALE.   Phone 3202. Elliott &  Morrison, Simpson Ranch. 2ltf  FOR SALE, tight McLaughlin car, thor.  oughly overhauled and newly painted.  New tires.   Apply Jones' Boathoute.  21 tf  FOR SALE, fine team horses, weight  3300 lbs.. 7 years old, extra good workers, alao two wall-bred Shorthorn Heifers, due to calve. Glenmore Ranch,  phone 3303. 21  FOR SALE, one nice Heifer calf, about  six months old. It it a good one. John  Johnston, Rutland. 2l-2p  Dan Berard Has Exciting  Experiences  Pte. Dan Berard, who was wounded some little time back, has  written a letter home to his sister  this week, describing how he came  to be laid up in hospital.  He is still there, he says, but getting along all right, though with a  piece of shell still stuck in his face.  His left hip also bothers him a little. He is still wondering how he  came out alive.  They were making an attack on  "Fritz's" trenches, he says, and he  and a pal were detailed to carry a  high explosive shell, weighing a-  bout thirty pounds. They had to  carry it under theirleft arms, while  they grasped their rifles with the  right. The Germans had noticed  the attack and opened fire with  shells and machine guns. All of  a sudden he heard a shell come  buzzing up and it exploded between them, at the same time exploding the one they were carrying. He was thrown about ten feet  and landed in a shell hole. When  he got up he looked around for  his pal but there was not enough  left of him to recognise. It was a  sight he never wants to see again.  When he managed to catch up to  his section they had got tangled  up in the barbed wire and had to  throw away equipment to get out.  On their way back they rescued a  man from a shell hole who had  bren shot four times in the leg,  and as they rushed the trench one  of their number was "hot through  the head.    Immediately  after  the  FOR SALE, Pony, broken to ride or drive,  buggy and harness. Complete outfit  $100.   Apply Dr. Gaddet. 21 p  MARRIED MAN, experienced all farm  work, wantt place, Good teamtter.  Box L. Record. 2lp  FOR SALE, team of geldingt, weight 1350  five yeart eld. good workert. Apply  G. R. C. Kerr. Glenmore. 2ltf  FOR SALE. 220 egg Incubetor, and tmall  cook stove.   A Bithop. P.O. Box 475.  2l-2p  FOR SALE, "Iron Age" potato planter  Apply J. R. Silver, Glenmore. 21-2  WANTED, wathing or cleaning. Aefdresa  Mrs. A. F. McKiniey, 504, Richter Street  South. 2l-2p  CARTER'S "TESTED" SEEDS, on sale  at the Greenhouses, Richter Street. Alto  Serennial plants, early cabbage, cauli-  ower and rote bushes.        17-19   20tf  TENDERS FOR WOOD  Wanted, for 20 cords 4-ft. wood, fir or  pine, cut green, delivered and piled at  Knox church. Kelowna, by September I,  1917. Address Secretary, Box 446V Kel.  owna. "Oil  Ladies Wishing to Order  SPIRELLA CORSETS  can meet  Mrs. j. H. DAV1ES  in Room No. 1, Oak Hall Block, between the hours of 2:30 and 6:80 p.m.  on Saturday ol eaoh week, or at any  other time by appointment.  shell came which damaged Dan's  face.  In the attack they had taken  about forty-two prisoners including  two officers, so it was  not so  bad.  It was just after midnight, he  aays, and the sky was as light as  day with bursting shells and "star  shells."  Miss Paul, of the Royal Bank  staff, has taken a position as municipal stenographer at Penticton.  Mack Copeland and J. Lefevre  are leaving to-morrow morning  for Calgary.  A telegram received from Ottawa Sunday last states that Pte. W.  Bouvette who was reported dan-  gerously wounded is now slightly  improved.  Automobile For Hire  O. D. CAMPBELL  Phone 219  SYNOPSI8 OF COAL MINING  REGULATIONS  Coal mlnias rlshts ot tbs Dominion In Manitoba. Saskatchewan and Alberta, ths Yukon  Tsrrltory. tbe Northmtt Territories, aad n  portion ol tat Province ol Ibitlib Columbia.  mav bs leased tor a term of twenty-one vsaru  at aa annual rental of SI an nan. Mot  more th.n 2.S00 tons will bs bated to one  applicant.  Application lor tke Itaae matt be Beads bv  the applicant (a oersea to tha Agent or Sub-  Aierrt ol the district la which thi rWrkte applied tor are situated,  In survived isrri  -ribed by seetioni  , jut te Uffal subdivisione    of  sections, aad ta amnsj.d tsrrftorr the  tract applied lor shall bs slaked oat br ths  applicant  himself.  Eaeh application must bs accompanied bv a  tee pi 15 wtnah will be rsroadsd il ths nrrhts  applied for art not available, bat not otherwise. A royalty shall bt paid on ths msr-  chantable output ol the tains nt tat rate ol  fivs cente ner ton.  The person pntratinr the mine shall turnlsh  the arrant with sworn rttornl rnoonntimr lor  tbe lull quantity ol merchantable ooal mined  and nav the royalty thereon. II the coal  minintr riirhte art aot, htlnir operated, such  returns    shall   be furnished et lsnst oi  rear;  The lease will include the coal min��� rlelrta  only, but the tosses nay taJ2f����IH"d,.��<> m">  chase whatever available sorlaos rtabts mav  l�� considered .rswtttenr lor the srorklmr ol  ths mine at the rats ot S10 an sure.  For fall Information apollcatl^aoald be  mad. to the fleortterr el the ftf-H*"* ol  the Interior. Ottawa, or B the Aaent or  Srib-awot ol Itoniltnon Ms  sW^WTil. Interior.  ^^r^mrm*^  ol Wi ad-  SEEDS  At Prices that are Right  A A TO Wei^  U A15toW  ^mr   m  ��������   ���   m,v      arnm.  Weight 46 pounds  iheland government tested.  CORN i  odder and  weet Varieties  POTATOE    GRASSES    CLOVERS  FIELD  PEAS  Sow straight or with Grain   or  Grasses.    Excellent for  the soil and  of  very high feeding value  A full line of Field, Garden and Flower Seeds  SPRAYING MATERIALS  Kelowna Growers' Exchange  Printed Butter  Wrappers  According to thc new  Dominion Government  regulation! all farmers  who sell butter either  to the stores or privately, are required to have  it properly covered in  a wrapper on which  MUST appear in prominent letters thewords  "DAIRY BUTTER."  The fact is also em.  phasized that all butter  in such packages must  be ofthe full net'weight  of sixteen ounces, and  in default of aame a  fine of from $10 to $30  for each -offence it imposed. Whey butter  must be so labelled  even when mixed with  dairy butter, and dairy  butter retains its label  though it be mixed  with the creamery product.  You can be supplied  with neatly - printed  wrappers for your  butter at the Kelowna  Record Office, for the  following prices:  100  200  500  1000  PAPER & PRINTING  INCLUDED  II ��,  $1.50  2.00  3.15  4.50  These prices include Both the  Paper, which is the best obtainable  for the purpose, and the Printing  of same.    Please note this.  Owing to the extraordinary rise in the price of butter  parchment (which has gone up over 100 per cent) we  have been reluctantly obliged to raise our prices slightly.  Nearly all this paper was previously manufactured in Belgium, and needless to say this supply has been entirely  cut off. - Unfortunately there is no guarantee against further increases, indeed, they are more than likely.  Kelowna Record  Borne People Argne That Warn nnd  Industrial Calamities  Ueneflt  Mankind    In   the  Long Ilmi. -  Fow calamities In the world's history have been unattended by some  advantage to humanity. The late  Lord Palmerston Is credited with  having Btated that even a great war  had Its benefits tor the English people  Inasmuch as It Induced them to study  geography. There are people who  go much further, and seriously argue  that the horrors of war are afterwards  compensated by reforms and discoveries which mflhkind at large would  never have enjoyed but for the drastic  ohnstisement which war Inflicts.  Among the arguments of this kind  deduced from history is the statement  that nil the wealth and luxury the  world has enjoyed from the Industry  of brass-working would probably have  been lost- but for the sacking and  burning of the city of Corinth in the  year 14G B. C. In Corinth there wore  immense quantities of cold, 'silver.  and copper, and It Is said that the  violence of the conHagrat'on was so  groat that these precious rretals were  melted***ind ran together, anil thus  the famous Corlthian brass was f.rst  manufactured.  It        Deserved to Get It.  "I want to ask you for a bit of advice," said the Insinuating man.  "What Is It?"  "1 want you to put yourself In my  place and me In yours nnd tell me  how you would go about It tf you  wanted to borrow $10 from me. "-Exchanger.  Rays and Raise.  "Everybody emits rays. An angry  man emits violet rays; a contented  yerson emits pinkish rays."  "Sounds Interesting. 1 wonder If my  boss would emit a ten dollar raise of  ���alary!"-Louisvllle   Courier-Journal.  BILL NYE'S COW  BUI Nye, once lrad a cow to sell,  f/Mi advertised her as follows:���  "Owing to my iM-health, I will  Mil at my residence, In township  Mneteen 'range eighteen, according  !��� rtlhe Government's survey, one plush  ���swpberry cow, aged eight years. She  Il ot undoubted courage, and gives  milk frequently. To a man who does  not fewr death to any form she would  be a great boon. She Is very muoh  Mtaobed to her present home with a  ���tay-dhaln, but she will be sold to  inyone who will agree to treat har  kttjht She Is one-fourth shorthorn  tod three-quarters hyena. I will also  ���row to a double-barrel shotgun,  wtiloh goes with her. In May she!  ���swaMy goes away for a well or two,  and returns with a tn.ll red calf with  SrobNy legs, j/ler name is Rose. I  'Would rather sell to a non-rosidaut"  5*v  -"oultry  Requirements in this Column  Advertise your Poultry Wants and  Eggs for Hatching  From Single-Comb and Rote-Comb Rhode  Island Reds.   Utility and exhibition stock.  Two to Five Dollars per setting.  J, M. HARVEY  Box 122, Kelowna. 15-3  Buff Orpingtons and  White Wyandottes  Eggs (or hatching from strong, healthy,  vigorous stock, specially selected for  Egg Production end good WINTER layers.  Special pen, $5 per 15  1st pen, $3 per   15;   $7 per 50 j  $11  per 100  2nd and '3rd pens, $2 per 15;  $6 per 50; $10 per 100  A. W. COOKE  Kelowna Field.  Box 663. Kelowna  SEED FOR SALE  Barley  and  Spring Rye  Okanagan Loan  St Investment  Trust Company  ..inn ,m*mm*msmwmm  TEA  (The  most popular beverage in  the world)  IS IN TROUBLE!  The War has made havoc with the privileges  of all and TEA has not escaped  TUSKER, a native of Ceylon, is off the market altogether  RAM LAL, whose home is in INDIA, is absolutely  unprocurable  Other Teas are getting scarcer all the time  BUT  McICenzie's Blue Tea, which is a good tea, is  still on the market at the old price of SOe per lb.  If you haven't tried McKenzie's Blue Tea. you have mined one of  the advantages which hundreds of your fellows are daily enjoying.  (Ask for a sample when you are next in the store.J If you are buying a tea for less than 50c a pound, just try Kenzetta at 3 lba, for $1  The McKenzie Co., Ltd.  Phone 214  Our motto: " Quality and Service '  Notice to Car Owners  CHANGE OF  BUSINESS  The stock and epuipment of the Burbank Motor  Co., Ltd., has been taken over by Chas. E. Smith  who  will carry business on in the old stand.  OUR REPAIRING is the kind which gives your car a new lease  of lite.   HAVE  YOUR  CAR  LOOKED AFTER HERE, we  shall look for you back, but not so often.  The Chas. E. Smith Garage  PLANET JUNIOR  Seeders and Cultivators  Our shipment is expected to arrive any day. Th�� Planet  Junior seeders are thc best, being easy to operate, never  miss, and always accurate.   If you require anything in  this line, call at once.  We are also agents for  The Massey Harriss Co.  and can supply you with Harrows, Cultivators, Seeders,  Wagons, Mowers, Plows, and, in fact anything you require in Farm Machinery.  Don't (orget the Massey Cream Separators, Rakes, Hoes  Shovels, &c, now in stock  Morrison-Thompson Hdwe. Co. Ld.  ^^!  m  Accurate.  The Advertising Men's League of New York  has a Vigilance Committee, whose duty it is to  ferret out and hunt down fraudulent advertisers.  It has been found that the most successful advertisers are the truthful ones; that sharpers and  knaves are not permanently successful.  Look at the advertising columns for yourself.  You will find that every article advertised regularly and consistently over a period of years is an  article of real merit. The fact that the advertising is continuous is proof of this.  It is safer to buy advertised goods.

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