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Kelowna Record May 9, 1918

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Array '^W4/\cT0klA. ��� *5  LC0o��s��iii^>y<  ctotima Hccart.  voj^.  NO. 25.  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY. MAY 9, 1918.-4 PAGES  $1.50 Per Annum  Y.M.C.A. Campaign  Exceeds Expectations  The enthusiasm with which the  Y.M.C.A. campaign has been received locally has surprised even  the most sanguine workers, a sure  evidence of the fact that the value  of the organization and the work  it is doing amongst the boys from  Canada is recognized and appreciated. At the time of writing the  campaign ia still in progrett so  that it is impossible to give definite  figures as to the results achieved.  On the evening of Tuesday, the  first day, the figures stood at $ 1400,  and last night this had been doubled. Many of the collectors, however, had not made complete returns, so that it is now certain that  the objective of $3,000 ior the  Kelowna district will be well oversubscribed.  Kelowna hat every reaton to  feel proud of thit magnificent response, and it it is any indication  of what is being done in other  places, the two and a quarter millions asked for throughout the  whole ol Canada will be easily  forthcoming. That the money will  be needed there is no doubt, especially if an estimate recently  published is true���that at least  thirty Y;M.C.A. centres have been  lost in the great battle now raging  These losses must be made good  for the work must go on.  A considerable impetus was  given the local campaign by the  visit on Sunday of Lieut. Whittaker  who addreaaed a crowded meeting in Knox church at noon. Lieut.  Whittaker was a Methodist minister at Ladner when the war broke  out, and although he had passed  his examination for a commission  he enlisted as a private with the  University Battalion, seeing service  in the trenches. He is still suffering from the effects of shell shock  and wounds. Later he was raised  to the rank of lieutenant. He had  a thrilling story to tell of hia experiences and paid a high tribute  to the value of the Y.M.C.A. in ita  work amongst the men.  Later Lieut Whittaker left in Mr.  D. D. Campbell's car for Vernon,  where he was scheduled to speak  during the afternoon.  Mr. and Mis. W. B. M. Calder  left Tuesday morning for a motor  trip south probably as far south as  Spokane.  s Keep Saturday, July 6th, open  for the Grand Carnival in aid of  the Patriotic Fund. Special arrangements being made for out-  of-town visitors.  A report is in circulation, conveyed it is said in lettera from overseas,  that Pte. E. L. Ward, at one time  secretary of the local Farmers' Institute, has been killed in action.  The leader of the opposition,  Mr. J. W. Bowser is at present tour  ing the interior and is expected to  visit Kelowna next week. He is  simply making a holiday trip and  not endulging in anv public speak  ing, His object is to look person  ally into conditions throughout thn  province and to obtain first hand  knowledge for tuture use. It is  probable he will be here Thursday  and stay over until next day.  One of the three German long  range guns which had been bombarding Paris has been destroyed.  Deputy Minister of Agriculture  Scott, who has been seriously ill  for some time is reported to be recovering slowly. It is not likely,  however, that he will be able to return to hia duties for some time to  come.  The Germans on Saturday and  Sunday began the systematic destruction of Amiens, following the  course which annihilated Rheims.  They hurled more than 150 shells  and 60 aerial torpedoes into the  city, causing heavy property damage, killing aome civilians and endangering the cathedral, the palace  of justice and the muaeum. The  latter containa the famous Puvis de  Chavnea murals. Amiens was  evacuated by a large portion o:. the  civilian population aome time ago.  Recent despatches declared that  Rheims practically had been razed  and stated the famous cathedral  there was so badly wrecked that  its collapse was imminent.  Boy Scouts Give  Excellent Concert  For the fifth year in succession  the Boy Scouts have scored a success with their entertainment. In  the matter of attendance there was  nothing left to be deaired either on  Friday night or Saturday afternoon  for the whole accommodation of  the theatre was taken up on both  occasions. The scouts are accustomed.to work hard for their concert and they certainly deserved  every success. Besides, the annual  summer camp depends upon it Ss  that is largely where the funds go.  The programme was well arranged and went off without a hitch.  A bugle call "Assembly" by one of  the scouts opened the proceedings,  this being followed by a chorus  " The British Grenadiers," by the  troop, the air being repeated on  some fearsome instruments known  as " Kazoos."  The Cubs then took the stage  foi a while first giving a dumb-bell  drill to music, an item which was  very well done. The dumb-bells  for the drill were made by the  Cubs themselves. The same cubs  alao exhibited wonderful agility  and nerve in a three-tier pyramid  followed by a set-piece. The latter  items, performed by such young  lade, apparently surprised the  audience, which applauded heartily  greatly encouraging the boys who  appeared for the first time as a  unit of the Boy Scout Association,  working in conjunction with the  scouts.  An exhibition of first aid by the  scouts came next: " What to do  when a lady's dress catches fare,"  " Rescue from broken ice," and  " Bandaging and removing a person with a broken thigh," all executed with scout thoroughness and  skill.  Scout R. Duncan contributed a  spirited song, "You can't keep the  Irish down," the last verse, apparently adapted locally to fit the  acouta, being especially popular.  A gymnastic display by the  scouts included tumbling and pyramids, the last a five-tier collapsible one. The whole thing was  very cleverly done.  Cub Donald Duggan then recited  "When ma begins to clean," a  touching reference to the joys of  spring cleaning, especially appropriate just now. A somewhat doleful chorus about" Li'l Liza Jane "  brought the first half to a close.  After an interval of five! minutes  or so the troop appeared again in  the chorus "Over 1 here," the new  popular war song of our American  allies, whilst the well-known properties of " Limburger Cheese "  were the subject of a recitation by  Scout C. Richards.  An impressive ceremonial then  took place in the presentation of  silver crosses and-badges of which  a list follows. This was performed  by the Rev. and Hon. T. R. Heneage, acting commissioner of the  stouts for B.C., who had made a  special trip from Victoria to be  present at the concert. In a brief  address Mr. Heneage spoke in  highly appreciative terms of the  splendid work being carried on by  Scoutmaster Weddell in Kelowna,  He especially congratulated the  troop on being the winners of the  Lieutenant - Governor's Shield, a  great honor which implied a high  degree of efficiency. Mr. Heneage  also spoke of the Cubs who had  made great progress under the  leadership of Mr. J. Gordon, as.  sisted by Mr. H. G, Bartholomew.  He had heard with regret that Mr,  Gordon might leave Kelowna and  hoped that something would be  done to prevent this, in order that  the good work might be continued.  The presentations were then  made as follows:���  Silver Crosses to P.-L. G. Groves  and Scout J. Groves who rescued  Holland Burne who had broken  through the ice in March of last  year; All Round Cord (grade A),  First-Class badge and War Service  badge (84 hours) to P.-L. R. Parkinson ; King's Scout badge to Second T. Taylor; Horseman badge  to P.-Ls. C. Gaddes and R. Parkinson, SecondsG. Mantle, R. Weddell  and T. Taylor, and Scouts B, Davis,  L. Gaddes, C. McKenzie, E. Hunter, S. Whitehead and F. Sinkinson ;  Naturalist badge to P.-L J Calder;  Mittioner badge to P.-L. C. Gaddes  Second R. Weddell, and Scouts J.  Groves, S. Whitehead, E. Small, F.  Sinkinaon and E. Hunter; Garden*  Convention of Local  Sunday-school Workers  Last Thursday was held the third  annual conference of the Kelowna  District Sunday School Institute, an  organization of all the neighborhood for mutual help and encouragement. The various Sunday-  Schools were well represented at  both the afternoon and evening  meetings, and the addresses given  and discussions arising therefrom  were of a most interesting and  helpful description.  The afternoon session was held  in the Baptist church. The general  business of the conference was  first disposed of, including the  election of officers for the ensuing  year, which are as follows: President, C. Fleming; vice-president,  A. G. Todd ; secretary, Miss G.  Hunter, the above to form an executive with all the Sunday-school  superintendents and ministers of  the district,  Mrs. Cartridge read a paper on  "The Superintendent and the Teacher," touching upon many problems and suggestions in Sunday-  school management.  Mr. James Gcrdon dealt with  "The Place of the Sunday-school  n the National Life," a carelully-  prepared paper which presented a  new outlook to the Sunday-school  The need of a more comprehensive system of moral education  was one of the duties of the state  and fully as important as the present secular educational system.  In the evening a session was held  in the Methodist church, Mrs. McGregor speaking on " Evangelism  in the Sunday School," and Mr.  A. G. Todd on "The Excellency of  the Bible." Miss Dalziel, of Rutland, was the soloist.  Insist on Regulations  Being Carried Out  The following telegram received  by Mr. L, V. Rogers, secretary of  the local Food Control committee,  from central B. C. committee at the  coast, speaks for itself: ���  "Give utmost publicity to the  need of consumers returning to  dealers all surplus flour and sugar  before May 15th according to the  ordera of the Food Board recently  announced in the newspapers.  Otherwise liable to heavy fines and  confiscation to the crown. All  police officers authorized to enforce  the law. Ignorance of the law will  not be accepted aa an excuse."  B.C. Committee, Canada Food Bd.  The German minister of war has  ordered an inventory of all bronze  statuea throughout Germany, directing that the list indicate those  which "can best be spared," with  a view to their requisition for military use. He has also ordered an  inventory of church bells, which  have hither-to escaped military confiscation.  er badge to Second T. Taylor;  Carpenter badge to P.-L. R. Parkinson and Scout L. Gaddes; Cyclist  badge to scout N. Marshall; Pioneer Badge to Second G. Mantle and  Scout J. Groves; Tenderfoot badge  to Scouts F. Hewetson, E. Groves,  C. Richards and W. Walker.  Awards to the Cubs are as follows : Second Stars to Sixers Ralph  Ball and Earl Wilson; First Stars  to Cuba Frank Fummerton, Ellis  Todd, Donald Loane and Victor  Fowler.  The Cubs appeared again alter  this with a chorus "Our Flag," followed by an original and very  effective flag drill, ending with the  cry of the Wolf Cub Pack, "Akela"  ���probably not grasped by the audience in general.  The concluding chorus " Where  do we go from heie > " was sung  bv the scout troop.  The scouts were honored this  year by many visitors from neighbouring towns. From Summerland  six scouts of that troop cycled up  Friday staying over until Sunday.  On Saturday the Rev. E. P. Laycock, of Vernon, brought down a  party of twenty scouts by cars, returning the same evening.  The scouts acknowledge with  gratitude the assistance of many  friends in the carrying out of the  concert and thank them more personally in their own column.  Kelowna Water Users  Organize Community  For several years past users of  irrigation water within the city limits  have, through lack of any kind of  organization, allowed the a, stem to  fall into decay. Though most of  the land originally under the old  record has been subdivided into  small lots for residental purposes,  whose owners now prefer to use  city water for their gardens, there  are still several tracts of land where  the irrigation water is still required.  Spasmodic efforts have been made  from time to time to revive tne system, and to organize the various  users, but without any great success.  Recent amendments to the Water  Act, however, have opened up new  possibilities in this direction and  at a meeting held Friday afternoon  last in the office of Mr. F. W. Groves, water commissioner for the  district, ol about a score of those  most interested it was decided to  form a "Water Users Community"  as authorized by the Act and to  make an assessment on the users  to pay all costs of putting the works  into good condition, and for the  maintenance of a water bailiff.  The principal items of expense  will be construction of a new intake and dam on Mill Creek. These  works are not used exclusively by  the city but are shared by several  outside u��ers, including the Bank-  head, Pridham, Geo. E. Thompson  Geo. Ritchie and other properties.  In fact, these outside users represent about two-thirds of the acreage served, and these have agreed  to share the cost of the new work  in proportion to their holdings.  The intake and dam together  are estimated to cost in the neighbourhood of $400, and in addition  a sum of $250 has already been  apent in repairing the headgate.  These litems will be pooled and a  general assessment made according to acreage to pay for them. It  we* roughly calculated that about  300 acres were covered by the  works of which 200 acres belonged to outside owners leaving a  third of the cost to be divided  amongst city users. The expense  of a bailiff, of course, would fall  entirely upon city users.  Resolutions were passed approving these proposals, and a com-  n iltee, consisting of Messrs. Knowles, D. McMillan and Jas. Harvey,  jr., appointed to look after the  details of organization and to collect money to pay for work done  already.  More Local Men  Returned  Three more local soldiers have  returned to Kelowna during the  past week and have been accorded  the usual enthusiastic reception.  On Friday last the whistle announced the arrival of Pte. Chas.  Perron, a Westbank man, who  went over with the 172nd. He ia  back here on a short furlough.  On Monday Pte. Gua Anderson,  another 172nd man. cam-in unexpectedly, although it was known  to his family that he was on his  way home. Pte. Anderson went  over to France when the local  contingent was split up in the old  country and was in the tre.iches  for a short time. Later owing to  ill-health he was engaged in his  old business of farming al some  point back of the lines.  Returning with Pte. A rderaon  waa Tom Davy, aon of Mr, A. R.  Davy. Though slill under seventeen he went over about ��� year  ago with the 2nd CM.R's. and  after a period of training in England was drafted to the 11 enches.  Tom is a husky boy for I is years  but under recent regulations he is  too young to remain oversr-iis. He  haa to report to Vancouver in a  few days when he will probably  get his discharge.  Two Kelowna young ladies distinguished themselves in tho recent  University examinations, Misses  Marguerite Clarke and Vivian  Jones. Harold Etter, a former Kelowna student but now of Penticton,  was also successful.  The state ot Michigan went dry  May 1st.  Rooms Opened for  Veterans' Association  The Kelowna Great War Veterans' Association-have now been  placed in a position to go ahead  with the furnishing of their club  room and hostel. The scheme to  thus provide temporary quarters  for the returned men, particularly  those who might have no other  home to go to, has found ready  support, and a total of $432.80 has  been raised by various means to  purchase furniture and equipment  for two rooms in the Hewetson-  Mantle block. The rooms are those  formerly occupied by Dr McNaughton. Thev comprise a large front  room which has been supplied  with tables, desk and chairs for thc  use of the members ofthe Association. In the other room will be  provided four beds to be used by  returning men until permanent  homes are found for them.  Of the total funds the " ball"  was the means of raising $247.30,  the "Cafe Chantant" $158, and  the choral concert $27.50. The  veterans desire to thank all who  lent their assistance in making  these rooms possible.  America Ships Big Gun  A mammoth gun, capable of  shooting 114 miles, much farther  than the 76-mile gun with which  Germany has been bombarding  Paris, has been made at the Eddy-  stone plant of the Baldwin Locomotive Company at West Philadelphia  and has already been shipped  abroad.  It will shoot a 14-inch shell and  con So used on land or on a battleship. It is without doubt the greatest gr n ever manufactured. It is  understood that nine more of these  enormous weapons will be made.  Ai old Chinaman named Lee  Hin committed suicide laat week  at Vernon by hanging himself to  an apple tree. Ill health is supposed to have been the cause.  A company known as the Vernon Storage Co.. is being formed  in the neighbouring city to erect a  big warehouse capable of storing  250 carloads of fruit. The building will be 250 by 150 feet with  frost-proof basement and first floor.  O. E. Tomlin, in charge of the  boat which plies between Okanagan Falls and South Penticton on  Dog Lake, was found a few days  ago lying dead beside his engine.  He had started out from the Falls  for a night run, and as he failed to  arrive at South Penticton a search  was made by A. S. Hatfield the  owner of the boat. The boat was  discovered floating idly on the lake  below the wharf and the searchers  were shocked to find on boarding  it the dead body of Tomlin lying  beside the engine. He had been  poisoned by the flumes from the  distillate used as fuel in the engine.  He was 44 yeara of age.  Over 300 halibut boats are working out of Prince Rupert, the great  fish city of Canada.  China now ia sending troops to  France to fight for the Allies. It is  the calculation of the Peking Gov-  ernment to have no fewer than  40,000 fighting men With the  French bv eailv summer. There  sre ten Chinese officers in France  to select training camps for Chinese  troops.  A public letter from General  Maurice, formerly director of military operations, substantially charging that Lloyd George and Chancellor Bonar Law lacked varacity  concerning vital matters, admittedly presents the gravest situation  confronting the much-assailed government. Right Hon. H. H. Asquith  precipitated matters in the Commons Tuesday afternoon, bluntly  asking the government what steps  they intended to take regarding  the letter. Law replied that tho  army council was enquiring into  the question of military discipline  raised by the letter. He said the  government had asked for the appointment of two judges to investigate the Maurice allegations against  ministers, and offered to permit  Asquith to name one.  Rutland News  (From oar asm sorrsBnoiiosBtl.  Miss Phillips,  of Vancouver, is  visiting the Misses Gay.  The Girls' Enterprise Club will  meet at the home of Mrt. Plowman  on Tuesday evening May 14th.  The Rev. Griffiths and Mr. W.  Craig went to Vernon on Wedneaday to attend the Methodist district  meeting.  The Red Cross committee of  the Rutland Women's Inttitute  gratefully acknowledge the receipt  of $15, the amount collected at the  Presbyterian Church, also a parcel  of 19 pairs of socks Irom the Girls'  Enterprice Club.  A farewell party was given last  week at the home of Clarence  Duncan, to Lionel Wanless, who  has received orders to report at  headquarters, Vancouver, at once.  All the Rutland young people  were present and spent a most  enjoyable time.  The United Farmers held their  usual meeting Monday and considering the busy season the attendance was good. Mr. J. W. Jones,  M.P.P., gave a full and instructive  account of the various bills of  interest to farmers in general and  this district in particular, which  were passed at the parliamentary  session just closed. The audience  showed both interest and appreciation. It was decided to hold the  meetings on the first Monday in  each month during the busy season  instead of bi-weekly as heretofore.  Mrs. John Morrison has just received from Mr. Mitchell of the  Vernon Jubilee Hospital, a letter  acknowledging the sum of $48.68  raised by a committee of Rutland  ladies for the benefit of the returned soldiers at that institution. In  thanking the ladies for their gift  the promise was given that care  would be taken to see that the  amount was properly expended as  intended for the entertainment and  comfort of the boys.  Public School Attendance  Report for April  Division  Enrolment  Percent*!  I.  29  95.26  II.  30  95.00  III.  34  94.6  IV.  36  97.52  V.  34  93.12  VI.  33  95.18  VII.  36  93.11  VIII.  35  99.40  IX.  36  94.92  X.  29  91.17  XI.  38  95.44  Total attendance 370.  Average percentage of attendance 95.  The Nelson Shield is awarded  to Division VIII. (Miss Davies).  Wounded British airmen back  from France report that a tquadron  operating in an important sector  of the Amiens front has probably  established a record by bringing  down I06enem> machines in tix  weekt, including twenty-one in  one day.  Maxine  Elliott in   \  TightindOddsl  Golawyn Pictures  Appears ill Kelowna Next Week I'AGE T#0  KELOWNA ftEcoan  Thursday, May 9th, 1918  ������������'i1*1-1-'���"���rTjegg:  PROFESSIONAL AND  BUSINESS CARDS  BURNE & WEDDELL  Barrister,  Solicitors and  Notaries Public,  B. C. Weddell.  John P. Burne.  KELOWNA  B.C.  KELOWNH RECORD  Published every Tkorasky at Kaiowna,  Britisa Columbia  JOHN LEATHLEY  ���Miter and Proprietor  s   ���    I II  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA, B.C  PIANOFORTE  MR.  HAROLD  TOD   BOYD  haa resumed hia teaching classes and will  leceive  pupils as  before in his studio-  Trench Block, Kelowna.  P.O. boa 374  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR & BUILDER  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given for publicBuild-  ings,Town and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  F. W. GROVES  M. Can. Soc. C.6.  Consulting Cioil and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Suroetior  Surveys and Reports on Irriastion Works  Applications for Wster Licenses  KELOWNA. B.C.  CLIFFORD G. BUCK  INSURANCE BROKER  Lite. Accident, Sickness, Fire, Automobile,  Burglary,  Fidelity Guarantee  Specializing in Insurance, therefore service  to the Assured  Phones 217 and 216  HERGA  AMBLER  (Mrs  J. S. Ambler)  Coloratura Soprano  will receioe  a limited  number of  pupils for oocal training, musical  monologues and the piano  HIGHEST   REFERENCES  For terms apply in care of Mr. j. Fumerton  Dr.  MATHISON  Dentist  KELOWNA   ::   B.C.  Penticton  Steam Laundry  Laundry will be despatched   from  Kelowna  every  Tuesday  Afternoon  returning Saturday  Morning  R.H. BURNS, Agent  At the Club Barber Shop  TO  ALL  Automobile  Owners  I  have installed a complete up-to-date  VULCANISING  Plant, and am  prepared  to take care of your Tire  Troubles of evnry descrip^-*  tion. '  GAS      OILS     TIRES  ACCESSORIES  COAL OIL  CAR FOR HIRE  iteOILSHOP  On Water Street, rear of Oak Hall  P.O. Box      Proprietor Phone  i94  J. W. B. BROWNE   267  SUBSCRIPTION   RATES  month*.  United  f] .CO   per   rear;   7ee.,   iJx  Ntat�� 10 onto eddlMoBal.  AH nbeoriottoDe oavebla ta nd vi  Subiariben   at   tbe rmtor re*e   oaa bavt  ultra paw*���  metlMl  to Mendi  et e (Hateace  at HALF RATE.  i.e.. 78 onto oer f*er.  Thti medal privileKo la granted lor tba  om-dom ot advert] ilmr the div  vsd dUirlot.  All ohaoirti in contract advertlaamaate maul  ba in the handa of tha orlntor br Tneadivf  evening to aiuora publication ia the Mlt  leant.  Must Return Surplus  Flour and Sugar  The Canada Food Board has is  sued a sharp warning that the recent  order restricting the amount of  flour and sugar which may lawfully  be held must be strictly observed  and that excess holdings must be  returned at once to the dealers from  whom they were purchased. The  food board, with the co-operation  of municipal police authorities all  through Canada, is prepared strictly to enforce the regulations.  "People who have more sugar or  flour than is permitted under the  regulations have only a short time  left in which to dispose nf their excess holdings, before they become  liable to seizure and forfeiture"  Harry B. Thomson, chairman of  the board, slated recently.  ���_���o   Young Men of Niueteen  to be Called Up  Men of 19 years of age are to be  called upon to register for military  service. A proclamation to this  effect will be issued shortly, and, it  is understood, will provide that the  men, must register before June.  None of the men will, however,  actually be called to the colors before July. The proclamation will  apply to unmarried men and widowers without children born since  October 13, 1897.  The men will be required to register through the post offices as was  the case when unmarried men and  widowers between 20 and 34 yoars  of age were called upon October  13 last. The men will give their  names and addresses and such details as will permit full registration  to be effected. The actual call to  the colors will be received by registered post from the district registrar.  The purpose of stipulating that  the call shall apply to men born  since October 13th, 1897, is apparently to make it include all those  who were 19 years old and not 20  when the first class was called out  on October 13, 1917.  The call will apply to those "who  have attained the age of 19 years,  and who were born on or since  October 13, 1887, and are unmarried.  ���  British losses in men killed,  wounded, captured and missing  on the western front since the German offensive began March 2 I are  estimated by the British mission in  America at nearly 250,000.  With great deliberation, Sir Robert Borden told about 300 protesting farmers Saturday that after giving serious consideration to the  question of drafting farmers between the ages of 20 and 32 foi  service overseas, the government  has decided that the necessity for  reinforcements was more pressing  than the need of incieased production.  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Eitimatet Furnished for all ctateea  of work  THE -  Prices of Shoes  are not ao alarming if you  BUY RIGHT. Be one of the  many who express surprise  at the low figures marked on  my window display���they are  honest values to everyman���  marked   for   quick turnover.  DM, tke Shoeman  QUICK REPAIR WORK  Oppoeite Royal Bank Kelowna  Okanagan Ambulance League  During April the following  articles were sent to Red Cross  headquarters: 186 pairs socks, 48  shirts, 48 ties, 60 suits pyjamas, 138  stretcher caps, I surgeon's gown,  12 p> raonal property bags, 15 khaki  slings, 2 pillows with pillow cases,  8 dozen face cloths. During the  month Westbank Red Cross sent  in 15 suits pyjamas, 15 khaki slings,  5 personal property bags, 20 pairs  socks ; the Mission sent in 8 pairs  pyjamas, 10 stretcher caps; Benvoulin sent in 90 stretcher caps, 96  face cloths and 33 pairs socks.  The following contribution" are  gratefully acknowledged: Mrs. Ashbridge, one pair socks; Mrs. Wm.  Crawford of Crawford Falls, 1 pair  socks, I pillow; Mrs. J. I. Campbell, I pillow, 2 pillow cases ; Mrs.  Grote Stirling, I pair socks; Mrs.  J. W. Jones, 6 pairs socks.  Cash contributions were as follows: Mrs. Gaddes $2, Fees 75  cents, Red Cross Dance $101.75,  J. Ball $1.00, Archdeacon Greene  $2, K. L. O. Red Cross $433.95,  Prisoners of War Fund $78.50,  Mrs. Cameron $2, Mrs. Boyee $2,  Mrs. A. R. Drysdale $2, Mrs. Rees  $5, Mrs. C. Wilson $2, Mrs. Bagley  25 cents, Choral Society $59, Cafe  Chantant $158, which makes a  total of $850.20 less a deficit from  March of $24.24 ; the expenses for  April were $301.94 leaving a bar  ance in hand of $524.02.  Weather Report Fur April  Compiled by G. R. Binger  TEMPERATURE  April        Max, Min.  I  48 27  2 45 22  3 48 23  4 49... 25  5 i 57 32  6 52 30  7 54 29  9 58 35  9  :62 40  10 56 35  II 62 37  12  52 35  13 ; 52 35  14 47 28  15 52 34  16 54 28  17 52 33  18 55 28  19  62 32  20 67 36  21  63 39  22 57 32  23 64 32  24 54 42  25 60 28  26 57 27  27  67 42  28 64 34  29 ......65 34  30 65 42  RAINFALL  April 13 21 inches  ���  17 06  ���  Total .27  ���  ���     t  Prominent Lecturer  at Chautauqua  Dr. William Racier Comes on  Third Day.  Peter Clark McFarland, in a notable article In Collier's Weekly, has  named Dr. William Rader as one of  the twelve great speakers of the  United States. Dr. Rcder is to lecturs  on the third afternoon of Chautauqua on "The Making of a Man," a  great Inspirational message which Is  DR. WM. RADER.  said by many critics to bs his greatest platform effort. This splendid  lecture is characterized by Its simplicity, naturalness and fores.  Dr. Rader Is the author of several  well-known" books and has made ft  qlche for himself In the newspaper  Held. He was formerly an editorial  writer for the San, Franclsio Bulletin  and closely identified with Detective  Burns, Francis J. Heney and Fremont  Older In tbe prosecution of the graft  ring in San Francisco,  Orders for  Local  Scouts  "ae phepahib*     Kelowna Troop  Troop Firat:  Self Last  Edited by Pioneer.   May 7. 1918  ORDERS by command for week  ending May 18, 1918.  DUTIES: Orderly patrol for  week Eagles; next for duty, the  Otters.  PARADES: The combined troop  will parade at the club room on  Wednesday and Saturday the 15th  and 18th of May at 7.15 and 2.15  p.m. respectively.  Scout W. Walker passed the  tests for his Tenderfoot Badge on  Sa'.urday April 27th and along with  Scouts C. Richards, F. Hewetson  and E. Groves was invested as a  scout on the 1st of May.  The gratitude we should like to  express to all our friends who  came to our assistance and helped  to make the concert the success it  was, is only limited by the size of  our column. In, particular we wish  to thank here Miss E. Jones and  Mr. Geo. McKenzie, who trained  us for the songs, and who have  been with us so much lately, that  we almost feel they are n.embers  of the troop ; Mrs. Small and Mrs.  Rowcliffe for material loaned and  who worked so hard decorating  the stage; Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Richards for their services in the box  office and as accompanist respectively ; Messrs D. Lloyd-Jones and  Swerdfager for enabling two of  our leaders in their employ to get  off for Friday and Saturday afternoon ; Miss Raymer, manager of  the theatre, for courtesies extended  and loan of material, and last but  not least the Cubs and their masters  and instructors, Messrs. Gordon  and Bartholomew, and the accompanists, Miss Packham, Miss Ritchie and Mr. Henry Tutt.  We alao wish to thank Mr. DuMoulin for hia hospitality and kindness in assisting with the entertainment of the Summerland scouts,  and Mrs, Richards and her willing  band of helpers for their service  with the tea on Saturday after the  concert. We had hoped to have  the Vernon scouts present at this  tea, but as the weather looked  threatening and some of them had  open cara they had to get back  early. We might again aay here  how very glad we were to have  six of the Summerland scouts with  us from Fridav to Sunday and the  Vernon scouts on Saturday  after-  The promotion of P.L. Henry  Crowley in the service of the C.P.R.  is our loss, for on Monday he left  for Field, and with one stroke we  are deprived of our Troop secret  ary, bugler and Beaver patrol  leader. Henry was one of the  faithful and'original firsts, having  joined the troop in June 1912, two  months after it was formed. He  was a Kings Scout, as well as the  holder of 6 proficiency badges and  combined the duties of troop leader and secretary for the greater  part of last year up to this year  when the offices were divided. So  it was with exceeding regret and  sense of loss that we saw the boat  taking him from us on Monday  morning. Field is not far though,  and we may see him at times, but  wherever he may be the best wish-  ���s of the troop for his good luck  will follow him, and knowing this  we hope encourage him in the  great game of life just beginning.  The Canadian Niagara Bridge  Company, of which Baron Shaugh-  nessy is the head, proposes to con  struct a new international bridge  across the Niagara River at some  convenient point between Chippewa and Fort Erie on the Canadian  side to the opposite side of the  river in the State of New York,  The bridge will cost approximately  $7,000,000.  The Corporation of the  City of Kelowna  NOTICE is hereby given that the first  sitting of the annual Court of Reviaion for  the purpose of hearing complainta against  the assessment for the year 1916 ae made  by the Assessor, and for revising, equalizing  and correcting the Assessment Roll of the  City of Kelowna and Kelowna City School  District, will be held in the Council Cham,  ber, Kelowna, on Monday, May 27th, 1916,  at 10 a.m.  All appeals, complainta or objections  must be in writing and delivered to the  Assessor at least ten (10) clear daya before  the first sitting of the Court of Reviaion.  Dated at Kelowna, B. C, thia 20th day  of April, 1916.  G.H.DUNN.  23-7 City Clerk.  Crockery,  Glassware^  Stoneware  Wedge wood Dinner Sets, regular $36, for $29.50  Genoa Dinner Sets at the old price $18.75  Butter Crocks and Flower Pots in all sizes  ��-��� 1 The White  and  Lnamelware si���E  Rugs,  Baskets, Seagrass   Rugs,  Rag Rugs,   Lunch  Baskets, Clothes Baskets, Cutlery, Toys, Trays, &c.  A. E. COX  WATER STREET  KELOWNA  Sherwih-Williams  Paints & Varnishes A  When You Paint,  Use Paints that Justify  the Labour and Cost.  In other words, choose  the Paint that has proved  its worth in   actual  f--l   service.  XOVER  THE  EARTH  Canada's great Railways,  Steamship Lines, Street  Railways, Furniture Manufacturers, Piano Factories  and Automobile Builders,  are enormous users of  Sherwin-Williams  products  They have proved that-we do  make Paint and Varnish to  meet every condition of city,  country and climate in Canada.  And because SWP has proved  its quality, and Sherwin-Williams  products have always given  satisfaction, this company stands  today as the largest makers of  Paints and Varnishes in the  British Empire.  We carry a complete line  of Sherwin-Williams Paint*  and VarnUhei. Ask a�� for  Color Cards, prices or any  other information you may  require.  12  I  D. LECKIE - Kelowna  CHEAP FEED  Corn  per ton  Only ��� limited quantity but we need the room  $60.00  CHICK FOOD  Our shipment of Pratta Chick Food haa arrived.   Also we carry  a full line ol Pratta Remedies.  SEED POTATOES, $1.75 100 lbs.  Early Roee, Early Ohio, Netted Genu, White Banner, White  Bovee. Call and see them at the Feed Store next C.P.R. wharf  SPRAY!  Rex Lime of Sulphur, Quassia Chips,  Soluable Sulphur, Whale Oil Soap,  Black Leaf 40, Arsenate of Lead,  Paris Green, Blue Stone.  Kelowna Growers Exchange  Phones 29 and 37  ���Bl Thursday, May 9th, 1918  KELOWNA  RECORD  PAGE Wr.  'New Pumps and Oxfords  Attractive new models in Ladies' Pumps and Oxfords  are now on display.   Among the new arrivals we would  like you to inspect the following lines:  Plain Black Kid Pumps, similar to illustration   $3,73  Grey Calf Pump, with Cuban heel     $5.50  Dark Brown Oxford, on excellent fitting last...    $5.73  Black Kid Oxfords, at .; $4.75 & $6.95  Children's Sandals, ankle-strap Pumps, Tan Strap Shoes  with Neolin soles, Black Gun Metal Slippers and  Patent Strap Slippers, from...$ |   to $3.95 pr.  A large assortment of white Canvas Sandals, Pumps  and Oxfords  Suits on Sale this Week $25.50  iS.:  Special values in SSuits are being offered this week.  These garments are made in good materials and feature  the most popular styles. They come in good materials  of Serge and Tweed and at the price quoted are particularly cheap   $25.50  &��*+*+��*  Phone 361  Kelowna  DURING MAY  We   are   Offering   BIG  Values in .  Made - to - Measure  SUITS  and Lightweight  OVERCOATS  The wiee buyer will order  hie clothes now and get the  advantage of our preaent  good values before prices go  higher. We have a splendid  range of woollens to show  YOU and we know that Hob-  berlin Tailoring will give you  complete satisfaction in Style,  Fit and Workmanship.  Oak Hall Ming Co.  LIMITED  'THE HOUSE OF FASHION'  Stockwell's Variety Store  KELLER BLOCK  KELOWNA  Wall Paper Paints Brushes Brooms  Aluminum Ware       Enamelled Ware       Tinware  Crockery Glassware Stoneware        Wringers  Household Safes.     Ranges      Sewing' Machines  Heaters Wooden ware Iron ware  Household Scales        Sharpies Suction Feed Separators  Lawn Mowers Fruit Picking Ladders  ALL  AT   REASONABLE   PRICES   FOR   CASH  TOWN. AND COUNTRY NOTES  '  H. R. Roth, of the terry service,  went down to Vancouver Tuesday.  Miss Cooper returned Friday  from a visit to Notch Hill.  Mr. and Mra. Dore and family  are new residents in town, arriving  last week from Ottawa. They have  taken a house in Glenn Avenue.  An early morning Prayer Meeting will be held in the Baptist  Church on Friday morning at 6 a.m.  All friends are heartily welcome.  Mrs. Ivor Thomas, sister-in-law  of Chief Thomas, arrived Thursday  last from Dalny, Manchuria,.and  will stay here for the summer.  Mr. Reed, th? new superintendent of the Western Canners Ltd.,  was joined this week by his wife  and family from Toledo, Ohio.  A carload of seventeen pianos  was unloaded here this week for  the Mason-Riach branch. Thia is  the largest shipment of pianos  coming into the diatrict and it ia  understood that Kelowna is now  to be the distributing point for the  Okanagan.  Mr. Percy Harding, who with his  family came in last week from  Nelson, is taking charge of the  bicycle shop in connecticn with  Tienwith's atore.  Henry Crowley who for some  time haa held the poaition of baggage clerk at the C.P.R. depot has  been promoted to Field, leaving  Kelowna Monday morning. Hia  place here haa been taken by W.  Andrews.  Next Sunday morning in the  Baptist Church the Rev. W. Arnold  Bennett will preach on the "History  of Heresy, but the Comforts of  Divine Grace." At the evening  service his subject will be "Graduating from the Holv Ghost School  of Theology." The Song Service  will commence at 7.15 p.m.  Quite a number of friends were  assembled last Saturday morning  to take leave of Mr. Joe Caaorao,  who was leaving for military camp  et the coast. Gunner Leo Casorso  who enlisted in the artillery a short  time ngo,. returned to the coast  Tuesday.  The Hon. and Rev. T. R. Hen-  enge, acting commissioner of the  Boy Scouts of B. C. was a visitor to  Kelowna laat week-end and attended the concert Friday and Saturdav.  .He left Tuesday on his return to  the coast.  The Rev. D. E. Braden and Mr.  J. W. Jones, M.P.P., went up to  Vernon Wednesday to attend the  annual Methodist district meeting.  The Rev. T. Griffiths and Mr. W.  Craig, of Rutland, were also of the  delegation. .  A modern brine operated ice  cream making machine has lately  been added to the plant of the  Kelowna Creamery and haa greatly  increased the facility (or turning  out this product.  Mr. Thos. Lock, a nephew of Mr.  J. F. Fumerton has been visiting  here for the past few days, leaving  yesterday for Vancouver,  The marriage took place Saturday last at the home of the bride  on Pendozi street, of Miss Elsie  Woods to Egidio Orsi. The Rev.  D. E. Braden officiated. Mias Lily  Woods acted as bridesmaid and  Mr. Arthur Woods as beat man.  The city has been setting an  example to the citizens generally  for CleanUp Day bv having all  the rubbish carefully raked off the  main street and hauled away.  To-day   is the day I  Mr. and Mra. G. H. Kerr went  down to Vancouver yesterday for  a short visit.  Miss Eleanor Wilson, of Calling-  wood, Ont., ia visiting Mrs. J.  Dayton Williams.  The opening dance of the Kelowna Aquatic Association is to be  held next Wed. in the pavilion,  Thh s.b. Sicamous has been laid  up for the past few days for repainting and repairs, and the ss.  Okanagan has been making the  daily trip on the lake.  Archdeacon Greene waa a viaitor  at the coaat last week-end, returning yeaterday.  Accidenta will happen, and what  might have proved far more oer  ious happened last Saturday when  in spite of all precaution the snap-  of a new hawser-laid rope resulted  in a heavy tree backing-up and  falling across a chicken house belonging to Mr. Paialey in which a  8Core of fowls were roosting. Great  was the fall of that house I���but  the chickens must have had a dugout or "shell hole" into which they  escaped for strange to say there  were no casualties.  A dog's fondness for milk got  him into an awkward fix a few days  ago around Norman Day'a dairy.  Knowing nothing of the prohibition  covering auch conduct, this little  canine spied a milk-can which still  retained something of the aroma  and.flavor of its late contents. He  licked around the mouth of the can  firtst ond it tnsted good. Then he  reached further in. The neck of  the can waa small, and it waa a  tight ht, and he had to put his  tongue out as fai as it would go to  get the last drops. Having got all  there was to get he started to back  out���but, alaal eith-r the can had  shrunk or his head had swelled,  possibly with the thought that he  alone had discovered this glorious  feast. Anyway it wouldn't come  out. All efforts to pull him out  were fruitless. He would speedily  have suffocated, but Norman has a  kind heart and punched a hole in  the bottom of the can to give him  air. Finally the can had to b  sacrificed altogether, and cut away  to set the dog free. There is one  dog which has no use now for th  dairy buainess.  Women's Institute Meets  Monday, May 6th, was a " Field  Day " for the Kelowna Women's  Institute. Ten new members were  added to the roll and a new prisoner of war was adopted in the place  of Lnnce-corp. Harry Chaine, who  has been exchanged to Holland.  An apron shower Wus held in aid  of patriotic funda and Mra. Ball  gave a forceful talk on food conservation, whilst a committee was  appointed to canvass the town  with food pledge cards.  An offer having been made to  duplicate up to one hundred dollars the amount raised b> the Institute for the Y.M.C.A , i.!r. Rogers, chairman of the local committee, addressed the meeting for a  few minutes, when subscription  lists were passed and the sum of  $105 pledged. The good friend  whose generous challenge " provoked the members to good works"  doubled the amount; additional  subscriptions amounting to seven  dollars were received, and the  sum of $2 I 7 will be handed to lhe  local treasurer of the Y.M.C.A.  The concluding feature of the  programme for the day was an excellent demonstration on " Drj  Cleaning " by Mias McFarlar.e, teacher of domestic science in the  schools.  M��M��5<8M����B8C8CMK8��?o<  The Kelowna Theatre  SATURDAY  May 11 th���Famous Playera production ; Comedy  TUESDAY  Doris Kenyon in  The Great White Trail  (An epic of the Arctic)  A.gripping love story of the days when men went mad  with greed in their search for Klondike gold.  Adults 35 cents Children 15 cents  THURSDAY  First screen appearance of a noted beauty���  Maxine Elliott in "Fighting Odds"  By Roi Cooper Megrue and Irwin S. Cobb  A story  of a wife's loyalty and "big business"  Adults 35 tents Children 15 cents  IMPLEMENTS m  THE FARM AND GARDEN  Walking Plows, one & two-horse, 8-in., 10-in., 12-in.  Planet Junior Seeders and Cultivators  Gang Plows       Diamond Harrows       Cultivators  Disc Harrows, 8, 10 and 11 plate  Lever Harrows, 30-tooth Wheelbarrows  ADAMS  WAGONS  Grey Campbell Buggies and Democrats  W. R. GLENN ScSON  Pendozi Street AGENTS Phone 150  Carters Tested Seeds  In 5c, I Oc and I 5c packets.    A full stock now on hand  Vegetable Plants now Ready  -Cabbage? I per 100; Cauliflower $1.50 per 100  SHRUBS SHADE TREES FRUIT TREES, ��cc  PALMER & ROGERSON iSTS.  Bicycle Repairs  Mr. P. F. HARDING  has taken charge of this department and  is in a position to give your requirements  the best possible attention  Baby Bjggies Re-tired Wringer Rolls put on  (    Gramaphones Repaired        Keys Made  A'FULL  LINE OF SUPPLIES KEPT IN STOCK  ! ~ ���������--������  Jewries H. Trenwith  i "THE ELECTRIC SHOP"  Bernard Avenue Kelowna, B.C.  We have what you want in both Common and Finished  LUMBER  DOORS WINDOWS SHINGLES  Prices right.       Delivery Prompt.        Satisfaction Guaranteed.  Kelowna Saw-Mill Co., Ltd.  D. LLOYD-JONES, Msnsging.Director.  GENUINE CO-OPERATIVE PRICES  .    TO ALL COMERS  Extra No. 1 Feed Oats- $3.20 per sack  $63.50 per ton  Flatted Oats   - - 3.30   ���      ���  $65.50 per ton  Wheaf   -       - -  3.75   ���      ���  Bran -       -       -  1.85   ���     ���  Shorts       - -  2.10   ���     ���  Another car Flatted Oats and Shorts arriving to-day  Phone 204 Prompt Delivery  Rowclif f e's Feed Warehouse  Opposite Government Buildings, Bernard Avenue  WM. HAUG  Masons' Supplies  HARD AND SOFT COAL  Phone No. 66 PAGE FOVB  KBLOWWA   RBCOKB  Thursday, May 9th, 1918  New Season  Footwear  New shipment of  LADIES' INVICTUS SHOES  Splendid values  Street Oxfords  Black and brown calf $6.50 to $8.50  Dull and patent $6.75 to $8.50  Street Pumps  Patent and gun metal  $5.00 to $8.00  Street'Bals.  Black and' brown  Russian calf, latest style of  walking boots  $7.50 to $10  Patent and  chocolate, with  assorted colored  top's $9.50 to $11.75  White Footwear  White buck bals. with Cuban heels, $7.50 pair  Dainty  models  of  Oxfords,  Pumps, and low  heel Sports Boots, in ladies', misses', and  children's, at close cash prices.  c  anvas onoes  Shr  Men's and boys' brown and black Canvas Bals, in light  or heavy weight, rubber soles, some have leather  insoles, priced for quick selling.  Special price Ladies' Hose  Ladies' black, tan, and white Cotton Hose. These are  the mill's seconds, and there is very little fault to find in  many of them.   While they last, 25c per pair  Novelty Skirtings  Icicle stripe and check patterns, colors are wine,  brown, navy, mid-blue, resida, grey and black and white;  colorings, properly blended, very desirable for separate  skirts, 27 to 40 in. wide, 50c up to $1.50 per yard  Curtain Nets  Cretonnes in great variety, many attractive patterns at'  special good values, 25c per yard up to $1.15. This is  a class of merchandise that has greatly advanced in  price but we are able to offer them at very attractive  prices.  Wash Skirts  Ladies'   Novelty Stripes,  white  corduroy, white pique,  middy cloths, kahki cloth, s zes 23 to 30, $1.50 to $3.50  Come to our  Store for  Groceries  Our Cash  Basis plan  will  get you  more goods for the same money.  We sell none but the purest and best  Groceries it is possible to get.  Fine large dry onions, 8 pounds for 25c  rExtra large Parsnips, 8 pounds for 25c  Splendid table Carrots, 8 pound* for 25c  2.1 pound tins Canned Pears, 25c per tin  Ready cut Macaroni, I 5 oz. packages, 15c  Kranberry Jelly Powder, 10c package  Pork and Beans in tomato sauce, individual size, 10c  Fresh Strawberries, Lettuce, and  Asparagus  Molasses in bulk for Cutworms, 6c lb.  Flower Pots, at 10c, 1 5c, 20c, & 25c  J. F. FUMERTON i CO.  THE CASH STORE " It Pays to pay Cash "  Dry Goods phone 58;   Grocery phone 35  Regular Delivery Hours :  Morning-9.30 and  11       Afternoon-3 and 5  mm  VINOL MAKES  WEAK WOMEN  STRONG  Positive���Convincing  Proof  We publish the formula of Vinol  to prove convincingly thit it haa the  power to create strength.  j{ Cod Liver sad Bssf P.stooss, Ira*  " snd MsngsnssaPsptonstss, IronaaS  Ammonium  Cltrste,   Lima  end   Seta  QlycerophaSBhatss, Caasaria.  Any woman who ban a bottle ei  Vinol for a weak, run-down, nervoua  condition and finda after giving it a  fair trial it did not help her, will  have her money returned.  You see, there la no guess work  about Vinol. Ita formula proves  there is nothing like it for all weak,  run-down, overworked, nervous men  and wo-nen and for feeble old people  and delicate children. Try it ones  and be convinced.  Sold by  P. B. WILLITS 6t CO.,   Kelowna  ( WANTED! )  FOR SALE, General purpose Team and  Mare.    Apply J. L. Pridham, Kelowna.  2J-5  FOUND,  Lady's   Brooch.  Police Office.  Apply   City  24-5  FOR SALE, Potatoes, good for seed. Ap.  ply Seon, jnr., phone 3307, Kelowna.  24-5  FOR SALE, White Banner Seed Potatoes.  free from scab, a late heavy cropper ;  alao White Navy Beans for aeed, Rood  stock. Apply Geo. W. Sehell. Rutland  Post Office. 24.5  FOR SALE, smart bay pony, 14 hands,  eight yeara old, ride or drive. Well  bred.   Apply Record Office. x  FOR SALE, Mare, aix yeara old, good  driver and saddle horse. Absolutely  sound. Apply Mra. C. A. V. Butler,  phone 4508. 25  WANTED, Player Piano, must be 88-note.  Bewlay, Box 209, Kelowna. 25-6  K. SCHMIDT  CHIMNEY SWEEP  Retidence opposite  the Exhibition  Building, on Richter Street  24-6  WATER NOTICE  DIVERSION AND USE  TAKE NOTICE that Mri. M. E. Hill  end A. E. Hilt, whose addresses are Kel.  owna, B.C.; will apply for a licence to take  and use 20 acre feet ol water out of Sutherland Spring and the wdite water from  Kelowna Irrigation Co. and irrigation system, which flows in a Nurtli-Westcly  direction and drains into Okanagan Lake  through District Lot Nine (9). The wrier  will be diverted from the stream at a  point about 320 yards from the North-  West corner of District Lot 136, and will  be used for Irrigation purpose upon the  land described as Sub. Lot 44, Registered  May 202, Osoyoos Division. This notioe  was posted on the ground on the 23rd  day of April, 1918. A copy of this notice  and an application pursunt thereto and  to the "Water Act. 1914" will be filed  in the office of the Water Recorder at  Vernon. Objections to the application may  be filed with the said Water Recorder  or with the Comptroller of Water Rights,  Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C., within thirty days after the first appearance  of this notice in a local newspaper. The  date of the first publication of this notice  is April 25th, 1916.  Mrs. M. E. HILL and A. E. HILL,  Applicants.  23-7 By A. E. Hill, Agent.  L 0. Brown's  South-end Store  (Formerly O.K. Lumber  Co.'t store)  PENDOZI STREET  is now  open  with   a   fresh  stock of  Staple  Groceries  Flour & Feed  Prices Low to suit " Cash  and Carry" terms  Phone   -  4502  Land Registry Act  NOTICE UNDER SECTION 36.  TAKE NOTICE that an application has  been made to register the Corporation of  the City of Kelowna, as the owner in Fee-  simple, under a Taa Sale Deed from the  Collector of the Municipality of the City of  Kelowna, to the Corporation of the City of  Kelowna bearing data the 30th day of  November, A. D. 1916, in pursuance ef a  Tax Sale held by aaid Municipality on or  about the 13th day of October, 1915, of  all and singular certain parcel or tract of  land and premises situate, lying, and being in the City of Kelowna in the Province  of British Columbia, more particularly  known and described as the Easterly 70  feet of Lots I and 2, and Lot 4 in Block 4,  Map 462.  You and those claiming through or under  you, and all persons claiming any interest  in the said land by descent whose title is  not registered under the provisions of the  "Land Registry Act" are required,to contest the claim of the tax purchaser within  forty-five days of the service of this notice  upon you. Otherwise you and each of  you will be tor ever estopped and debarred from setting up any claim to* or in respect of the said land, and I shall register  the said Corporation of the City of Kelowna aa owner in fee.  Your attention is called to section 36 of  the "Land Registry Act" and amendments,  and especially to the following extract  therefrom which relates to the above  notice �����  "And in default of a caveat or certificate  of lis pendens being filed before the registration as owner of the persons entitled  under such tax sale, all persons so served  with notice, or served with notice under  subsection (6) of section 155 ofthe "Municipal Causes Act, 1906," or section ��93 of  the "Municipal Act," or section 139 ft the  "Assessment Act, 1903," or section 553 of  the "Taxation Act," in cases in which  notice under this Act is dispensed with as  hereinafter provided, and those claiming  through or under them, and all persons  claiming any interest in the land by virtue  of any unregistered instrument, and all  persons claiming any interest in the land  by descent whose title is not registered  under the provisions of this Act, shall be  for ever estopped and debarred from setting up any claim to or in respect of the  land so sold for taxes."  Dated at the Land Registry Office, at the  City of Kamloops, Province of British  Columbia, this 27th day of December,  A.D. 1917.  C. H. DUNBAR,  To Sam Sing, District Registrar.  Quong Hue. 21-5  J. M. CR0PT  Bootmaker.  All binds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  OUR GROCERIES  always appeal because they are fresh and  the quality is the bett obtainable  Canned Peaches 35c each  Large size and in heavy syrup. "   ,.,-,,  Canned Apples   20c each, 3 for 50c  Nice (or pies or sauce.  Canned Apricots 35c each  In firm pieces and lovely syrup.  Canned Pumpkin  20c each, 3 for 50c  Makes delicious pumpkin pies.  Canned Pineapple 35 cents.  In clean whole slices.  St Charles Milk, in tall tins.... 3 for 50c  B.C. Milk, in (all tins 3 for 50c  Reindeer Coffee and Milk:  Small size, 20c, 3 for 50c; Large size, 35c, 3 for $ I  Ready to uae with hot water added.  Reindeer Cocoa and Milk  Prepared in aame way as Reindeer Coffee aad Milk  and at the same price.  The McKenzie Co.,Ld.  FOR  Souvenirs  Come and select from our  new lines of  Curios, Silks and  Fancy Chinas, &c.  The Japanese Store  Kel o vi  Phone  112  G.W.  AUCTIONEER  and  General Commission  Merchant  (Successor to J. C. Stockwell)  Second ��� Hand Goods  Bought or Sold on  Commission  Flour and Feed Always  in Stock  Next to the C.P.R. wharf,  Kelowna  Automobile  For Hire  H. B. BURTCH   ���   Phone 180  Car for Hire  Gibson's Garage - Phone 232  2M  Cooperate  With us and be assured of good  returns on your 1918 crop  of Fruits & Vegetables  1 Our selling organization is most economical & reliable  *J| Payments are swift.  'IJ We have the facilities for handling your crop expeditiously, which means money to you.  Call, write or phone 24 & we will call upon you  FLOUR AND FEED AT LOW PRICES  Two cars of Hay rolling  Occidental Fruit Co.,  Limited, Fruit & Vegetable Canners & Shippers  KELOWNA  LEOPOLD HAYES, Manager  OKANAGAN CENTRE  PENTICTON

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