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Kelowna Record Feb 21, 1918

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 rtvivm Uec0vb  VOL. X.   NO. 14.  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1918.-4 PACES  1.50 Per Annum  Want Sewer and Trackage For New Cannery  Revision in Wage Schedule  For City Employees  At tha council meeting Monday  evening Mr. Leopold Hayes, manager of the Occidental Fruit Co.,  was present in connection with  the new cannery which the company propose erecting. Mr. Hayea  ��� said that negotiations were'jn progress (or the erection of a large  new building adjoining their present warehouse, to"-be fused as a  cannery and pickle factory. As  this would mean a conaiderable  addition to the cityVindustrial resources and payroll,j,he'wi*hed to  ascertain whether the city bad any  concessions to offer in the way of  exemption from taxation or other  inducements to new industries. It  waa the desire to locate thia factory in Kelowna if circumstrncea  were favorable. He also wished  to know whether the company  could be assured of connection  ot connection with the: sewerage  ayatem, and trackage facilities on  the lane to the rear of the lota  upon which option! had been  secured.  In regard to the matter ot [tax.:?  the Mayor pointed out that the  Municipal Act prohibited the giving of arte!, concessions to any  business which would enter into  competition with an existing business in the same line.. The city  welcomed the proposal to establish  such- a new plant, and would give  every assistance and encouragement in its power. It was not  considered that there would be  much, difficulty about trackage  facilities on the lane mentioned,  but the consent of all the ownera  concerned must first be obtained.  It waa stated that sewerage connection to the present cannery and  evaporator consisted of a four-inch  wood pipe laid to the nearest  sewer manhole, the contour of the  gronnd necessitating pumping the  waste by the firms concerned.  Ability to connect with this pipe  would depend upon whether it  waa of large enough capacity to  serve the three plants, and it waa  left with the committee to inquire  into this.  A licence to install two pool  tablea in the former bar of the  Lakeview Hotel was given to Mr.  H. Johnston.  Authority was given for the eity  to maintain the telephone in the  home of Driver Nash of the Fire  Brigade.  The city's application for a line  of credit up to $40,000 to the  Bank of Montreal waa granted subject to an increase in the interest  rate from 6 to 7 per cent. The  increase, the uanager'a letter stated  waa due to the great demands for  money being made all over Canada for war purposes.  A committee which had been  considering several applications  from members of the city staff for  increase of salaries, submitted the  following revised schedule which  was passed without discussion :-  J. McMillan, chief engineer  $MS.oo  E. Fowler, second      ���            I20.oo  I. L. Fowler, third          11 S.oo  F. Varney, stoker       90.00  F. Freeman   ���       90.00  Frank May, te.mster, $2.75 weekdays and 30Jc per hour on  Sundays.  C. H. Dunn, city clerk           I6O.00  P. T. Duns, assessor snd collector   IOO.00  H. W. Arbuckle, clerk     IOO.00  R. W. Thomas, chief of police ...    I20.oo  E. Weddell, magistrate      57.50  A. Nash, fir. truck driver ...      75.00  ���      (ss janitor for municipal  offices ��� summer          12.00  winter           I6.00  F. Sweinson, road and waterworks  foreman ..,.,....     100.00  W. Sabine, sewerage foreman   ...    IOO.00  G. Balsillie,  park, snd cemetery  caretaker        85.00  J. A. Bigger, building end plumbing inspector        5.00  Aid. Knowles reported the completion of the new shelter at the  cemetery which would be a great  convenience both to the caretaker  and the visiting public.  Aid. Meikle brought up a discussion in connection with the  welcoming of returned soldiers,  and advocated the provision of a  room where a returned man could  find temporary accommodation in  the event of hia having nowhere  else to go. He believed the expense could easily  be  raised by  Must Go to Jail  or Join the Army  Theft of Hay Lands Young  Man Into Trouble  Theft of a load of hay to supply  his own deficiences in the matter  of feed has landed Nelson Haynes  a young Benvoulin farmer into a  complication of troubles, and he is  at present in jail at Vernon pending  a decision as to. whether he shall  serve the two months to which he  waa sentenced for his offence, or  escape it by waiving his claim) to  exemption under the Military Service Act and joining the army at  once.  Late on Saturday night last he  was noticed taking a load of-hay  from a field on the Vernon road  belonging to Mr. Archie Hardy. A  neighbor suspicious that all was  not right telephoned Mr. Hardy  and was informed that the hay belonged to Messrs. Archie Johnson  and A. R. Davy.  ,  On being questioned Haynea  claimed to have got permission to  take the hay, but later took the load  back and threw it off hia wagon  again. Meantime provincial constable Graham had been informed  and on hia arrival he took Haynes  into custody.  On Monday morning Haynes  came up before Magistrate Weddell .and a clear case of theft having been made out he waa sentenced to two months imprisonment.  He was taken up to Vernon  Tuesday, which was also' the day  on which he was scheduled to appear before the Exemption tribunal.  On his appearance before the judge  he undertook to withdraw hia appeal for exemption, the understand-  ind being that he ahould join the  forces instead of going to jail.  The matter however is one which  must first be laid before the minister of justice, and his ruling is  awaited.  Ship in Pure Bred  Holsteins  A shipment of fine pure-bred  Holstein dairy cattle tor the K.L.O.  company's ranch came in Monday  from the coast in charge of Mr. M.  Hereron. There were in all six  cows and a bull. The cows which  were all splendid pedigree stock  were from the Cowichan farm of  A. E. Bishop. They had cost from  $350 to$500 each.and are amongst  the best dairy stock in the province.  From this excellent nucleus the  company is aiming to build up a  herd equal to anything in the west.  The bul| was a young seven months  oldaristociat from the government's  Colony farm at Easondale,' a farm  which has earned a great name for  the production ot high-grade stock.  He is guaranteed to be a gem of  the first water, and the bluest blood  to be obtained.  Mr. Hereron also purchased some  young calves for his own place, in.  eluding a fine little pure-bred bull  calf.  Stock of this quality is verv welcome to Kelowna, and it is hoped  that more dairy-men will follow  suit,' until the breed of cattle ia put  on a much higher standard.  A wedding took place at the  parsonage yesterday, the contracting parties being Gordon Bennett  King, of Kelowna, and Miss Alice  Myr>le Sheipenlib, of Spokane,  Washington. The Rev. D. C.  Braden officiated, the groom being  attended by Mr. W. J. Tucker, and  the bride by Mra. M. J. King  (mother of the bridegroom). The  couple are to take up residence on  Ellis street.  public subscription or by some entertainment, if the council took the  lead. The idea waa favorably received and the Returned Soldiers'  committee waa charged with the  duty of making inquiries as to  rooms available and the cost of  furnishing.  Government Will  Help to improve  Mission Creek  Many Important Matters Discussed by Board of Trade  The dangerous condition of Mission Creek due to the silting up of  the' mouth with gravel washed  down from above, and the consequent liability of aerious floods at  high water waa again the subject  of discussion at the meeting of the  Board of Trade Tuesday evening.  The unsuccessful efforts of the  Board to impress the authorities at  Victoria with the gravity of the situation, and to authorize engineer  Davis who was recently in the district to make an inspection and report has already been, mentioned.  Mr. L. E. Taylor told -of the experiences of a delegation consisting of Messrs. Benson, Casorso,  Hereron, J. W. Jones, M.P.P., and  himself, which laat week had waited upon the minister of public  works and chief road engineer  Foreman in reference to the mat-  tei. They had urged the necessity  of something being done in the  next two or three weeks if disastrous floods were to be avoided.  A promise had been extracted  to wire the diatrict road superintendent to make an investigation,  but the government apparently  took the position that the only  work they could do was to protect  the roads and bridges, and that  expenditures could not be made to  protect private property. " Thev  were, however, willing to cooperate  with interested parties in a general  scheme by contributing up to  $1,500 or $2,000, if those whose  lands were affected would put up'  an equal amount. Mr. Benson, it  was stated, was the same evening  holding a meeting at Benvoulin - to  see what could be done in this  direction. *  A vote of thanks was passed to  the members of the delegation for  their efforts, and it was arranged  that further action should be taken  as soon as the reault of the Benvoulin meeting was known.  Another matter which came up  before the attention of the Board  was the proposal to' move the ferry  wharf on the west side further  south to Siwash Point, the latter  being a much better place for landing in rough weather. This change  for which it appears the government is making ah appropriation,  has raised a storm of protest from  those residents north of the wharf  who will be under the necessity of  making a long roundabout journey  to get to the new whrrf. A petition against it had been circulated  and widely signed, and forwarded  to the Board. During the past  week the transportation committee  of the Board had crossed the lake  with Mr. Havman to make a personal inspection. As a result of  this visit they submitted a report  which stated that although the  new site had undoubtedly many  advantages over the old wharf  they recommended that no change  be made owing to the great inconvenience which would be  caused to residents to the north.  They considered that if the present wharf were extended to deep  water and protected by planking  down one side it would obviate  most of the difficulty of landing.  Mr. Hayman, owner of the ferry,  did not think this would meet the  difficulty, as autos., which formed  the greater part of the traffic, could  not be loaded and unloaded at the  old wharf in rough weather.  A suggestion was made that a  road along the lake side, from the  old to the new wharf would satisfy  the residents to the north, as this  would only lengthen their journey  b> three quarters- of a mile of level  road, and render it unnecessary  for them to climb the hill.  Mr. Rogers pointed out that as  provision had been made on the  estimates for the new wharf, if it  were opposed now the result  would be that nothing would be  done. He therefoie considered it  better to reject the recommendation of the committee and support  the scheme of changing the wharf,  asking at the same time for the  ahort stretch of road along the  shore to be built. After discussion  this was eventually the course  decided upon.  local Patriotic fund  Issues Statement  List of Subscriptions During  Past Five Months  bi connection with the following  list of subscriptions to the local  branch of the Canadian Patriotic  Fund a statement of receipta and  disbursements is also given by the  secretary, Mr. J. R, Beale. Donations and subscriptions during the  five months amounted to $1909.68  and tlie balance in hand August 1st  1917 was $560.95. There have  been received during the five  months cheques for dependents  amounting to $6,605.99. The general expenses of the branch during  the same period were $34.60, and  there was cash on hand Dec. 31 st  $503.03  The salary of the secretary-treasurer, being paid by the city council, is not entered above. The  amount awarded in 191 7 was $440.  Recently, a few business men,  who desire no public acknowledgment, have voluntarily raised an  additional $10 per month, to come  into effect aa from let November  last. The total remuneration from  all sources, for services rendered  to date, therefore, amounts to $460.  Kelowna has received from the  provincial branch of   the C.P.F. to  date $30,373.97, of which $382.65  has been returned. Since the local  branch commenced operations it  has raised $8,685.97, of which  $5,094.11 was collected during  1917. The ratio of money given  to that received shows a substantial improvement over the previous  period, it having increased from  25 to 36 per cent.  The number of beneficiaries is  203, of whom 138 are children.  The average monthly grant per  family of 3.12 individuals is $ 19.61  which compares favorably with  the'$21 quoted by the provincial  secretary recently as being the  general average for British Columbia.  Followingfis a list of subscriptions, donations-, proceeds of entertainments, &c, received by the  local branch of the Fund for the  five months ending 31 st December  1917:-  Alsgard, M A   Andison, H         Arbuckle, HW   ....  Atkin, Min M  Bailey, ER  Baldock, A L      Bell,]        Bartholomew, H G .  Beale, J R    Benaon, WG  Bigger, J A ���>...  Binger, GR          Black, Mrs AH ...  Bowser, Mra HG .  Brent, WD  Brisbin, Irs         Browne, J W B  Brown,LO  Brown, RH  Brown, Mis. Z D  Buckl.nd.FM  Bullock. Miss D M .  Burne, J F           Butt, D R  Campbell. DD  Campbell, Misa B M  Casorso Bros  Cawthorn, C W  Chapmen, D   ...  Chick, G A          Collett, Mr. H C S .  Cooke, AW  Cooper, Mre H M  Cox, A E      Crawford, W & Co  Cross, EL    Crowley, HG  Cunningham, G W  Currie.JW  Dalgleish, RL  Davie* C W  Davis, FG           DeHart, IM E  Denniaon, RE     ....  Dibb, F         Duggan, Aid W C  DuMoulin, P  Dundee, R N  Dunn, GH         Dunn. P T ...."...  Edgell, Nurse  Evans. MrssL   Evan.. W A  Fall Fair Boxes  Faulkner, CW     ....  Feulkner, F         Fisher, G A      Ford.W  Forster, J A  Fowler, E  Fumerton, J;F  Gaddea, W      ....  Geddes, Dr W H  Gelt, J          Gibbs, Miss A    .  Glenn, H  Gordon, M       ....  Gordon, D K  Gordon, ]         * 1.75  9.00  2.50  1.25  8.00  5.00  10.00  5.00  .13.95  10.00  5.00  9.00  7.50  15.50  6.00  1.00  600  6.00  1.00  3.00  10.00  4.00  1500  10.00  2.50  4.00  12.50  .50  3.00  4.C0  4.00  6.00  1.25  4.00  3.00  3:00  1.50  5.00  4.00  5.00  4.00  2.00  2.50  10.00  3.50  5.00  25.00  6.00  6.00  10.00  1.00  1.50  9.00  .20  5.00  2.00  7.50  5.50  12.50  7.00  10.00  2.00  5.00  7.50  1.00  8.00  5.30  5.00  6.00  3f  Rutland Faraiere ^%  In Arms Bvfc0*  Heavy Taxation  Some Are Hard Hit By New  Tax Legislation  The Rutland United Farmera is  determined not to let the government rest until some action is  taken to modify the present unfair  taxation, and a more equitable  system instituted. At its meeting  in.the schoolhouse Monday evening, the whole subject was debated  at conaiderable length, arid in addition  to  endorsing  a resolution  d signing a petition on the same  subject from the Cowichan Ratepayers Association, a strong resolution of their own, backed by telling local examples of the hardship  of the present taxes was prepared  for the government's attention.  The resolution, in asking for immediate relief from the burden,  pointed out that the tax was pressing so hardly in Rutland that  many of the farmers had left or  were only waiting for an opportunity to sell at a sacrifice in order  to escape the excessive taxation.  As an example it was stated  that there was in the district a  small ranch of 7i acres that in  1915 paid $10 land tax. In 1917  this was raised to $25 notwithstanding the ranch had lost 90 per  cent, of the bearing orchard in the  severe weather two years ago and  only realized about $200 last year,  out of which must be paid $25  land tax, $13.13 school tax and  $22.50 water rate, making a total  of $60.83 per year on 7J acres.  The owner is in France, leaving  his wife, fi ur small children and  mother to meet this oppressive  taxation.  The next ranch, 1\ acres, has  had the tax raised from $7 to $25,  although it suffered a loss of more  ihan one-third of its fruit trees two  years ago. The owner, whose wife  is a qualified nurse, added a small  room to the house for the convenience of her country patients, so  that she might be enabled to make  a living while the young trees  came into bearing. The government immediately raised the assessment $500 although the room  did not cost $200.  It was further pointed out that  when the war broke out this district-gave of its men right royally,  with the result that many r'anchea  are without help and when the  government called for greater production, everybody responded, the  v.-omen putting on their absentees'  clothes in the season and working  from daylight till dark. They produced the crop alright but a great  part of it lies to-day in piles or rotting in the city warehouses, there  being no market for it. And further, owing to the dry season and  the irrigation water giving out last  summer, many renchers only produced half a crop and some not  so much. Yet in face of all these  drawbacks and disappointmenta  the government increased taxation  by over 150 per cent, in many  cases.  A further resolution, urging the  completion of the Kamloopa-Kel  owna railway line was passed and  it was arranged that copies be  sent to the other locals for their  support in bringing the matter  again to the attention of the Min  isfer of Railways.  . The Miniater of Public Worki  was also urged to instruct the road  foremen to take steps to improve  the road from Renfrew's corner to  Bailee's as it was almost impassable during a great part of the  vear.  Returning Soldiers  D'Arcy Hinckson, Cyril Weddell, Roy Fallis and J. Fisher  Are Latest Arrivals  Monday afternoon a party of  three of Kelowna's soldiers returned from service overseas, and were  given a hearty welcome at the  wharf by a crowd which had assembled following the signal blasts  of the boat and power house  whistles. The arrival of the three  men, J. T. Fisher, Roy Fallis and  D'Arcy Hickson was not unexpected, announcement having been  made aome days ago that they  were on their way west.  Pte. Fisher went over about a  a year ago with a Forestry battalion  but was unlucky enough soon after  arrival in England to meet with an  accident, falling into a trench in  the dark and injuring his arm.  Though now almost recovered his  injury kept him from going over to  France and eventually brought  about hia return to Canada.  Roy Fallis alao found himself  unfit to fulfil the service for which  he enlisted. Fallis went overseas  with the Western Irish from Vancouver, but soon after his arrival  was laid up in hospital with pleurisy the after effects of an attack of  pneumonia some time ago. Though  he made several attempts to get  the necessary nedical certificate to  enable him to cross to France, he  was unable to do so, and was finally advised to return home. It is  likely he will get his discharge in  due Course.  D'Arcy Hinckson, however, has  seen the real thing and returns a  battle scarred hero, with recollections of some strenuous service. The  famous Vimy Ridge fight saw him  up in the fron* line, and he went  "over the top" with the rest in the  capture of that place. Shortly afterwards he waa gassed; and that and  an attack of "trench feet" have  kept him in hospital most of the  time since. He has to report to  Vancouver in the next few days  for further medical treatment.  On Wednesday the thrilling note  of the whistles again announced a  returned soldier. This time it turned out to be Cyril Weddell a aon  Magistrate Weddell- Cyril too has  been through the mill and ia still  limping from the effects of a shrapnel wound in the khee. He went  from Kelowna with the 172nd but  was transferred to a Highland  regiment which was in aome of .the  worst fighting.  (Oisllisil oa Pons U  R. C. Treherne, Dominion entO'  mologist for B.C., who has done  such effective work in connection  with stamping out the codling  moth in northern Okanagan, intends to transfer his office from  Vancouver to this valley. The  reason tor the change is that the  official's work takes him to the  Okanagan most of the time, and  as the chief fruit and agricultural  production of the province is centred here, it is believed that time  would be saved were hia office to  be established in the valley.  Arranging (or Women  and Ciri Helpers  Miss Perry Here on Behalf of  Y. W. C. A.  Miss C. M. Perry, national service secretary of the Y.W.C.A. at  the coast, who has taken over the  work of providing women and  girls to assist in the agricultural  work of the province, addressed a  meeting in the Board of Trade  room this afternoon. The meeting  waa attended by representative  fruit growers, packers, canners, etc.,  likely to be in need of this kind of  help during the coming aeason.  Miss Perry asserts that there will  be no difficulty in procuring 2000  or more helpers this season, and  desired full particulars. from here  of the number required, accommodation available, when needed,  and how long. It was arranged  that a committee consisting of J.  E. Reekie, Mayor Sutherland, E.  L. Cros., E. M. Carruthers, H. C. S.  Collett. t. E. Taylor. W. B. M. Cat-  der, C. H. Bond, P. A. Lewis, P.  Casorso, acting with the Kelowna .  and [Rutland Women's Institutes  collect the necessary informations  and that this be laid before Miss  Perry upon her return visit which  she proposes to make shortly.  BIRTHS  BILLINGSLEY-Cta Sunday. Feb.  17th, at the Kelowna Hospital,  to the wife of W. B. Billingsley,  of Glenmore, a soa. ���LP  PAUE TltO  KELOWNA  RECORD  Thursday, Feb. 21st, 1918  ����� PROFESSIONAL AND **  h   BUSINESS CARDS  *���  BURNE & WEDDELL  Barrister,  Solicitors and  Notaries Public,  G. C. Weddell.    -   John P. Burne.  KELOWNA  B.C.  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNH RECORD  PublieW svssy Thunaflay at Kssswna,  BrttlsB C.lomU.  .TOHN LKATHLKY  Baiter and Proprietor  KELOWNA,  B.C  PIANOFORTE  MB.  HAROLD  TOD  BOYD  has resumed his leeching classes end will  receive  pupil,  a.  before in hi. studio-  Trench Block, Kelowna.  P.O. box 374  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR a BUILDER  Plana and Specifications Prepared  snd estimatea given for publicBuild-  tags,Town and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  F. VI. GROVES  M. Can. 9oc.CE.  Consulting Cloil snd Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Suroeyor  Sum*, and Report, on Irrisarioa Works  Applications for wstor Licmsss  KELOWNA. B.C.  CLIFFORD G. BUCK  INSURANCE BROKER  Life, Accident, Sickness. Fire, Automobile,  Burglary,   Fidelity Guarantee  Speslalnring in Insurance, therefore service  to the Aeaured  Phones 817 and ��16  i=������- "  SUBSCRIPTION   HAT1S  11.10    par   raar:    Me.,    six    months.   Univad  States 10 esnts addtUoa.1,  All sebserlptloe. Darebl. ta aulvano.  Subscriber, at tks rajular TSM can hava  axtra papsra mailed to (elands at a oUsiaxea  at HALF KATE. I.... TS Mats psr Tver.  This speck! crlvlIsM la rrrantsd toe las  ourposs of advertialne Mm .fit.  ���uart rUatrtot. '  ADVKRT18IN0  RATES  LODGE NOTICES. PROFESSIONAL CASUS.  ETC., Si5 oaata par column Inoh Bar ta.sk,  LAND AND TIMBER NOTICI8-S0 Java. I��t  SO dava ST.  WATBIl NOTICES-IS lor live lassrvloM.  LEOAI. ADVERTISIrla-Flrst Inssrtlon. II  esnts psr lins: aeoh sabeMUsat Inaarllo.. B  osais ew lure.  CLASSIFIED ADTERTI8E.IENTS -�� ��nts  psr word first laaartioa. 1 eaat sar wont  Muh sabssasrat Inssrttois.  DISPLAY ADVKUTISEMBNTS - Two tasks,  aad andsr. SO ssats psr Inch lint tasartloa  ov.r two Irrohaa 40 cols psr lash llrat lassrtioa: 10 seats oar lash Maw sebmaset  issartion.  HERGA  AMBLER  (Mra ]. ��. Ambler)  Coloratura Soprano  telll receloe a limited number of  pupils for oocal training snd  musical monologues*  HIGHEST  REFERENCES  For term, apply in ore of Mr. J. Fumerton  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All Rinds of Repairs  Bt.Rl.ARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  AUCTIONEER  1 W" b��d over 2l y*n experience in the Auctioneering buuncH,  particularly in tha Hae of Cattle,  Farm Implements and Household  Furniture; and this experience is  at your disposal. It meant better  results Irom your auction teles,  Anyone wishing to arrange for an  Auction Sale should see or write  G. H. KERR  Auctioneer  P.O. Box 195 Residence at  Kelowna. B.C. GLENMORK.  Mr. C. G. BUCK  Roam   I, Leckie  Block*  ia  acting as  agent  in . Kelowna, end will make all  arrangements for conducting of sales  Phone 217  ICE  Dsiry Farmers should make arrangements new (or putting up up ice  and ensure No. I Cresm next sum-  ssor.  Owing to .bnormnl snowfall this  winter w. sr. being put to great ex.  peese ia keeping our pond deer  and .hall be obliged to raise the  prise to  $2 PER LOAD  (approximately 1} tons)  loaded on pond  AH orders will be executed in  rotation, ao phone your orders early  to avoid disappointment.  Bankhead  Orchard  Company. Ltd.  PHONE 8  ��� r��^a����������>>��a^V*V*t'*^  J. GALBtUITH  ! Plumber and Steam Fitter  AU skaaies is ooatraet advartlssmsntei mast  be la ths bands of ths printer by Toseda*  ���vtalng  to   sQsors   onbllsattoe   ta   the   nsxi  Subscriptions to  Patriotic Fund  : p.o. Box i  Kelowna, B.C.  (Ooatlncad trap Pea. 1.1  Cor., 3 M      Gorris, M G             Greene, Re.. Atchdeecon  Greene. Mi..M           Hamilton. AW    Heme, J H    Hervey.AldJM           Harvey, W          Heug,W          Haworth, j       ',    Hayes, L ���������  Hayman, LA      Hemming, T O             Hereron, Mis. N       Hewetson, Mis. I          Hicks. HF ....#    HIII.FH      Hill. A E      Hunt, Mre. J  Hunt. J      "ackson, C H       'acobellie, T        ohnaon, Archie  ones, J W   Celly.LI    Kerr, RB       .....  Kerr, D    Kirkby, W   Knowles, Aid. J B      Knox, Dr. W J    Langille. ED    Langille, E G .... ^  Lawley, J      Leathley, J    Leckie, D     Lloyd Jones, D           Lloyd Jones, W    Louden, Miss J W          Maek.nlr., J 5      Mathie RCH           Mantle, Aid W J            Marshall, L       ,      M.rtin,V    McClur.. Ire          McEwan, W           McGarrity, Mis. M        ,  McCeer, Miss G E      McGibbon, W        McKay, G A             McKenzie, G S          McMillen.J          Morn., Mis.      Meikle, G A           Methodist SS        Millie, Mrs & Miss      Monford, G      Morrison, KF    Morrison.TN          Moubray, Mr. L A        N.1.0II, H   Neumeyer, J    Newson, Miss F E        Okanagan Loan tn. lnv.atm.nt  Trust Co    Old.SH    01i..r, G          Orchard, H E    Page, Mias M      P.rker, W M  Peeraon.W8          Pesw, RA          Psass; WB        Fennel), Misa             Pfyffer.CH         Preston, H      Pryce,D    Pu,h.,Mis.B    R.df.rd.E          Raymer, G R    Reed.WR            Ree..HF  Reith. Mrs G    Rennie. W H      Renwiek, H A          Rogers, MissM    Roger,, LV         Rogerson, C R        Ross. MD           Rowcliffe, G          Rowcliffe, I           Ruffell, TS    Schmidt, A    Soon, DrGE        :...  Sewell, J    Shayler, C             Simpson, S M          Snashall, Mrs P B      Stevens, R W         Stewart, R    Stocks, L          Stockwell, J C          Sutherland, Mayor D W  Sutherland, G    Sw.inson, F    Swerdfeger. H W         Teylor, F A   ..  T.ylor. L E    T.yl.r, TWS         Thayer, J R    The McKenzie Co., Ld  Thomae, R W         Thompson. Miss B   Thompson, G E    ?hom.on, Mis. E M   ...  hru.Mll.JE    Todd. AG    Trench, WR    Trenwith, W H           Verney. F          Verbeke, Father  Weldr... H           Walt, Miss H    Orders for  Local  Scouts  "U PREPARID*  Kelowna Troop  Troop Firat;  S.lf La.t  5.00  13.00  4.00  1.00  4.00  6.00  2.50  5.00  30.00  1.00  10.00  10.00  .50  5.00  2.50  5.00  1.25  6.00  6.00  12.00  10.00  1.25  3.00  5.00  5.00  15.00  2.00  3.00  35.00  10.00  10.00  5.00  1.25  9.00  15.00  10.00  10.00  2.50  5.00  5.00  1000  .50  . 12.50  1.00  2.50  2.50  3.00  3.00  8.00  5.00  25.00  2.50  1000  21.00  3.00  7.50  5.00  6.00  5.00,  8.00  4.00  1.00  100.00  2.50  .63  .50  4.0o  2.50  4.00  50.00  12.00  2.50  1.00  3.00  o.OO  8.0o  2.30  .75  20.oo  6.00  2.5o  6.00  10.00  Edited by Pioneer.    Feb. 19, 1918  ORDERS by command (or week  ending  Mnrch 2, 1918.  DUTIES: Orderly patrol (or  week Eagles ; next for duty, lhe  Ottets.  PARADES:The combined troop  will parade at the clubroom on  Wed. the 27th inst., and Sat. Mar.  2nd. at 7.15 and 2.15 respectively.  The Wolves and Otters had a  basket-ball match on Friday which  proved a very close and exciting  game, the Wolves winning out in  the last minute by a final score of  4} to 3. The winning patrol were  one short of their own scouts and  had a Beaver in his place. We  propose to have a series of games  between patrols.  Patrol Leader Calder had a difference of opinion with a aaw at  the Kelowna Sawmill Co.'s mill a  few days ago, and as a result of  the fracas the saw endeavored to  separate P.L. Calder from his  thumb. What might have been a  serious accident was narrowly  averted, but it is necessary for him  to carry his arm in a sling and  have the cut frequently dressed  We have to thank Mrs. Windsor  and Mr. E. Weddell for gifts of  books for our library.  P. L. Gaddes, Scouts B. Davis  and L. Gaddes,  P.  L.  Parkinson  and Scout C. McKenzie, passed  thorough test for their Horseman  Weddell, E  Weddell, EC  Whelen,G    -        Whiffin. A  Willis. HA  Willits, PB  Wilson, Miss B  Wilson, C A  Wil.on,-HGM  Wilton, Mis. L  Wilton. Miss M  Windsor, Mr and Mrs  Witt, W    Woods, T A  Woodd.WC  BENVOULIN  Cameron, W A ^   ....  Conlin, I  Fisher, J B  Patterson, A S  Petermen, W J  Reid, Mre A  Scott, W A  Watson, E H  Watson, W D  EAST KELOWNA  Anderson, Miss E V  Anderson, J C    Bsning, C H    Carruthers, E M    Coubrough, Mr.  Dunn, J M  Newbcld. A  GLENMORE  Benson. Mr nnd Mr.  Lewis, P A  Rush, Mr end Mr.  OKANAGAN MISSION  Cheplin, Mr. A    Fuller, C C  Colightly, Mre J A  Cray, Mr. J M  Oakley, Miss M  Pease, Mist F L  Renfrew, W C  Stubbs, Mrs M K  RUTLAND  6,oo  20.oo  25.oo  5.oo  2.oo  lO.oo  1.25  3.oo  5.oo  1.25  3.oo  lO.oo  4.oo  3.oo  12.00  30.oo  4oo  .50  l.oo  .50  .50  I.OO  2.50  2.50  10.00  I0.oo  lO.oo  25.oo  5.oo  I5.oo  12.50  2.oo  7.oo  3.50.  badges last  week   before   Mr. A.  Cameron, in the order named.  Camp Diary Continued : " Thursday. Reveille was sounded aa  usual at 6.30 on the scoutmaster's  histle, which sounded like the  distant cry of a bird in distress.  This was not so eagerly responded  to as might be expected from the  scouts whote motto is "Be Prepared," but nevertheless everybody  was up at last and the work of  the day proceeded The tent inspection wat won this day by the  Beavers, the Wolves being second.  In the morning most of the troop  explored Cedar Creek for about  three-quarters of a mile and re.  turned in an hour perspiring freely  and feeling utterly miserable. In  the afternoon we played a scout  game called "Flag Reading," which  lasted an hour, the Otters and  Beavers ultimately winning, Aftet  thia the usual events followed till  bed-time, including the camp fire,  the yarn at which was supplied by  the Beavert and waa greeted by  loud bursts of applause. " Lights  out" was sounded at 9.15 at utual  nd the guards were the Otters.  They were called in at 9.45 p.m.  The mail and provisions were  brought in Mr. DuMoulin's car,  including visitors.  Friday.���Reveille was sounded  at the usual time and. in the tent  inspection which followed breakfast the Otters won, closely followed by the Beavers.' The usual  routine of the da> followed including semaphore competition,  which the Wolves' would have  won if they had not been beaten  by the Beavers. A wind storm  broke out in the afternoon and  lasted till the evening but in spite  of this there was a camp fire minus  the fire, and afterwards a night  game. "Lights out" waa called at  9.30. The Eaglet were guarda for  the day. The good-eats and mail  were brought by Mr. Rowcliffe in  his.fi  Saturday. ��� Reveille 6.30 and  usual routine. Rehearsed " the  march past for the service to-morrow. Four big acouta built a raft  out of the remains of a wharf. Dr.  Gaddes brought the mail and provisions. Allister Cameron and Bill  Day came with three pack horses  to convey us to the K.V.R. on  Monday. The Wolves were the  guards and* were called in at 10  o'clock.    "Lights out" at 9.15.  Water Notice  STORAGE  lAuction  Bond,H C  Campbell, Re. C A  Campbell, Mre J  Coventry, C F  Creig, Mr. W  Cross, Mr. G  Cross, Mre A  D.vics, J  'Duncan, C  Take notice that Thome. Bulman, W. J.  Tupper end estate of J. Stewart Tupper,  Michael Hereron, Rev, P. S. Vernier,  Chas. McCarthy; A. L. Hey, John Conroy,  Mrt. Mary Hereron, James Bowse, Geo.  Whelan, Simpson Ranch, par W. G. Bon  eon, C. E. Friend, Mr.. C. E. Lang, Mis-  M. L. Cottingham, John Baron, F. De.  Ceqvreray, Mra. E. M. Bulman, Mre. Margaret Campbell, Mre. N. F. Bell, Thos.  Orchard, Geo. Guest, C. H. Geen, whose  addresses ere R. R. No. I, Kelowna, B.C,  will apply for . licence for the ttorsge of  One Thousand Acre Feet of water out of  Scotty Creek, which Bows Westerly snd  drain, into Mill Creek, about N.E. corner,  Sec 11, Tp. 23. Ths etorage-d.ro will bs  looted st hesdwstere of Scotty Creek.  The capacity of tho reservoirs to bo created aro about one thousand aero feat, and it  will flood sbout 200 seres of land. Ths  water will be diverted from tho stream st  point about One mile from Vemon  Road and will bs used for irrigation purposes upon tho lend described as :���  Lot 121, Gl snd part of Sac. 11 12, Tp.  23, owned by Thomas Bulman;  Lot 12 and 13, Plsn 473. owned by  C E. Friend;  Lots 6, 7, and 16, Plan 473, ownad by  W.J. Tupper snd estate'J. Stewart Tupper;  Lot 5, Plan 473, owned by Mr.. C. E.  Long.  Lot. 9. 14, 15. snd 19, Plsn 475, snd Lot  122 G I, owned by M. Hereron;  North half of Lot 17, Plsn 475. owned  by Miss M. L. Cottingham.  South half of Lot 17, Plsn 473, owned  by Rev. P. S. Vernier;  Lot 18, Plsn 473, owned by John Baron;  Lot 31, Plan 475, owned by Chas. Ms-  Csrthy.  Lot. 3 and 4, Plan 475, owaod by F.  DeCequersy ;  Lot 30, Plan 475. owned by A. L Hay;  Lot 29. Plan 475, owned by Mrt. E. M.  Bulman; .  Lot 122, Gl, owned by John Conroy;  Pert S.E. quarter tec, 12, Township 23,  owned by Mrt. M. Campbell;  Part S.E. querter tec. 12, Township 23,  own.d by Mrt. Mary Hereron ;  North hslf N.W. quarter sec. I, owned  bv Mre. N. F. Bell;  Part Sec. 8, Township 23, owned by  lames Bowes;  Pert Estt 1 eec. I snd Pre 239ft, Tp 23,  owned by Thome. Orchsrd ;  Part North J N.E. querter tec. I, Tp.  23, owned by George Guett;  Port East 1 sec I snd Pre 2398, Tp,  23, owned by C. H. Geen ;  Put North 1 of N.E. quarter eec. 2 snd  N. J of N.W. n tarter sec. I, snd Muth.rly  On vacant   lot   next to  Keller  Block, Kelowna, on SATURDAY  MARCH 2nd. at 2 o'clock p.m.,  the property of Mr. CH1LDERS.  Creom Separator, nearly new, coat $100,  Chum, 2 Cresm Cant, Butter Worker,  Babcock Milk Tetter, 2 Incubator., 2 Tomato ! Planters, Plough, Potato Plough,  Side Hill Plough, Cultiv.tor, Acme Harrow, Seeder, I or 2 horses, Screper. Set  Dreg Harrows, 2 Forges, Large Anvil,  Blacksmith's Tool., Vice, 3 pr. long.,  ��� mall Anvil, Saw Vice, Pump, Drum Heater, Plumber's Tools, Pipe Dies. Tinsmith's  Tools, Carpenter's Tools, Crow Bar, Logging Chain., Logging Tonga, 2 Cnt hooks,  pair heavy Fruit Springe, sod many other  article..  Terms cash on dsy of sal.  J. C. STOCKWELL - Auctioner  -^*f*J'^S*s*^*r*^*^ss**s*S***\/^J*s\^^sv'*r\*^^\s'^r^**,  Dr. MATHISON  Dentist  KELOWNA   ::   B.C.  3ch. of S.E. qusrter tec. II, and S.W>  quarter tec. 12, Tp. 23, owned by George  Whelan;  Part South i of N,E. qusrter see. 2,  snd8 i of N.W. quarter tec. I, and N. i  of S.E. qusrter sec. 2, snd N. 4 of S.W,  quarter soc. I, Tp. 23���Simpson Ranch,  per W. G. Benson.  Ths licence applied for it to supple.  ment s tight to take and uae water as per  Application of Scotty Creek Wster Users  Thie notice we. posted on tho ground on  the 25th dey of January, 1918. A copy of  thia notice ond sn application pursuant  thereto and to the " Wster Act, 1914," will  be filed in the office of the Wster Recorder st Vornon. Objection, to the applies.  tion may be filed with the said Water  Recorder or with the Comptroller of Water  Rights, ParNsment Buildings, Victorie,  B.C., within thirty days sftor the first sp.  pesrance of this notice in s local news-  paper.  By THOS. BULMAN, Agont  The date of tho first publication of thi.  notice is Thursday, January 31st, 1916.  11.13  ! Duncan, J  Elliott, Mis  Fleck. Mrs  7.3o  2l.oo  2.5o  4.oo  1.25  6.oo  5..o  l5.oe  2.oo  2.25  5.oo  3.oo  .50  4.oo  5.5a,  1.00  .5o  6.oo  20.oo  30.oo  6.oo  1.5o  5.oo  2.oo  3.oo  9.oo  4.oo  l2.oo  5.oo  11.00  2.50  lO.oo  lO.oo  6.oo  .30  Fleming, Mrs WH  Ford, Mre  Guest, J F  Gray, Mrs S  Griffith, R.v ���        Hardie, Mr end Mre .../  Hartly, Mr  Hodder, Mr.  Leithead. W J  Mack, Mrt W  Magee, Miss  Maxwell, Mr  Macdonald, Mrt W  Pew, W  Plowmen, Mr.    Renfrew, Mr. G  Russell, Mr. C T D    Schofield, Mr.  Stonehouse, Mr and Mr.  Singh, D  Stirling, Grote    Lee.,' Miss  Morrison, Miss  Martin,  Rutland and Ellison Banquet Fnd.  Rutland Diatrict, per Mr. Harrison  Wallace, J  Wlarglesworth, Mr.  Wools,  Olsey, E C  2.oo  4.oe  3.50  3oo  5.oo  l4.oo  lO.oo  12.00  10.00  5.oo  2.oc  3.oo  3.oo  2,oo  l.oo  .2J  I5.oo  6.oo  Soo  2,50  4.58;  2.oo  20,t>o  1:50'  3.oo  6.oo  2.00  l.oo,  3.00  6oo  5.oo  2.0O:  m  I0.OO,  |  Koo!  23,.bo  50-  l.oo,  l  2:0V  12.0*  WESTBANK  D.vidson, J  Ls.t, C T  ...       1.50  ...      2.30  $1,909.68  ion  Sale  OF  Choke Fruit Lands  ���i ' ! = i      m  in and adjoining the City of Kelowna  Saturday, March 2nd, 1918  Due to the (act that my time is now fully occupied  as a Director of the British Columbia Land Settlement  . Board, I find it impossible to give the neccessary attention to my improved fruit lands, and have decided to  and will aell by public auction those lands adjoining  the city of Kelowna, and more particularly known as  the Paul property, consisting of 40 acres in tracts of  from 2J to 10 acres to suit purchasers.  The sale will take place on the ground at 1.30 p.m.  Terms aud other conditions to be announced on the day of sale.  This is an opportunity seldom offered to secure the  choicest' of land at your own price, where  every city convenience is available.  F. R. E. DeHART  ^^^e^^Vl^^V^^a--.N.��^N^*r^^\^%^.��*^rv^^^.m^N*-^\^V^>fc ������*���  Thursday, Feb. 21st, 1918  KELOWNA  RECORD  ��aob nteife  WOMEN'S FASHIONABLE FOOTWEAR that FITS  "Walk-Over" Shoes  0/ Style, Comfort and Service  Giving women the proper style in footwear is  something that we are  especially prepared to  do.  Thi. it our W.Ik-over Solace Model,  a shoe that affords immediate relief to  tired end aching feet. We offer it to  you in a fine Black Kid that is very  toft and pliable.  Walk-Over Shoes are  made of the best and  most durable materials,  and will outwear the  average shoe.  We offer our customers  in Walk- Over Shoes  styles that are correct,  in shces that are designed by experts to  afford the utmost ease  and comfort while conforming naturally to the  lines and, movements  of the feet.  Children's Quality Shoes  No difficulty   will  be  found   here in fitting your children with  shoes.   We  have many atyles from which  to  choose both in  button or lace.   Make a point of seeing these.  Phone 361  Kelov  BANK OF MONTREAL  ESTABLISHES) OVE* IM YSAJtS  Consistent Saving  The systematic and consistent saving of money, is a  duty which devolves upon  every one of us. The Bank  of Montreal will open Savings  Accounts on receipt of $1  and accept thereon deposits  of $1 and upwards.  D. R. CLARKE,  Supt, British Columbia Branches,  VANCOUVER.  MCAO efflOS.MONTSIAL.  Yl DriMoslie,   Mutgsr,   Kslswaa Brass*.  TRANCHES IH OKANAGAN DISTRICT  Arssstrcaf,      .      Psalktaj,      ���      Sur  , EasVs!.  Prneslsa,  k^JTsfV*"'  Handicapped.  Tlie merchant who does not advertise Is deliberately putting a severe handicap on his own  success. The "Shrinking Violet" methods will  not attract trade. You may have the best that  money can buy, snd expert knowledge to assist  you in stocking the very finest in your line, but  unless you tell people what you have got, where  to find you, and why yours Is the best, the goods  will remain on. your shelves. People must  KNOW, and this paper Is at your service for  giving them the necessary Information.  COPVRIOHT.O IM  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  -  Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Pridham  were passengers (or Victoria, Monday.  Mr. T. N. Morrison went down  to the coast Monday.  Mrs. Miller and Mias Anderson  were passengers to Victoria yesterday.  Mrs. Scarrow who haa been  staying with Mrs. Kincaid returned  Tuesday for her home on the  prairies.  The regular monthly meeting of  the Ladies' Hospital Aid will be  held on Monday afternoon, Feb.  25th, in the Red Cross room and  will take the form of a sewing bee.  Members and friends will please  attend as many arricles are- needed (or the'hospital.  At. a* meeting of the Benvoulin  United Farmers of B.C.. the dangerous state of Mission Creek was  discussed. Committees were appointed to report at a public meeting to be held in the Mission  Cieek schoolhouse next Friday  evening, to which all interested  are invited to attend.  Next Sunday morning in the  Baptist Church the Rev. W. Arnold  Bennett will preach on "The Infilling of the Holy Ghost (or Teaching and Serving." At the evening  aervice his topic will be "The  Church before the Flood." After  the evening service the ordinance  of the Lord'a Supper will be administered.  Mr. E. C. Skinner, of the Mutual Brokers, formerly of the Vernon Fruit Union, was a visitor in  town last week.  The annual meeting of the shareholders of the Kelowna Growers'  Exchange is fixed (or Wednesday,  March 6th.  A team belonging to Mr. T. Bulman made things lively in town  (or a little while last Saturday and  came near finishing the career of  Mr. Bulman junior, who waa driving them. In turning the wagon  on the ground behind Chamber-  lin'a blacksmith shop the projecting corner of the rack happened  to touch one of the horses, giving  it a scare which started both animals on a wild run. Ralph was  dragged from his seat and fell in  (ront of the wagon the wheels of  which passed over his legs, happily without doing any serious  damage. Coming round into the  main street the team continued at  full speed being finally stopped  near Trench's store, where some  damage wr-s done to a buggy  standing there.  Mr. C. H, Barrington was a visitor to* Summerland and Naramata  during the week.  The weather (or the past (ew  weeks seems to have been a regular swing of the pendulum (rom  gentle spring to real winter. Just  now, after a spell of warm weather  which almost made the sap rise in  the trees, we are back again into  the stoking business, man's principal occupation being putting wood  in the stove. In a few days, perhaps, fur coats and ear warmers  will again disappear.  Notice is called to the (act that  Pro(. McLean's lecture at Rutland,  called for Friday, the 22nd, iB  postponed, and will be held at  Rutland school at 7.30 p.m., on  Friday, March, 8th. , Subject:  "Community Breeding."  New Cannery Will Be  Built Here  Another extensive addition to  Kelowna's industries is to be made  in the near future by the Occidental Fruit Co., who plan to erect a  large new building and to equip it  aa an up-to-date cannery having a  capacity of 50,000 cases of tomatoes in the season.  I (Plans have already been made  (or the building, and Mr. Leopold  Hayes, manager of the Occidental  Fruit Co., is at present in negotia-  iton with the city regarding possibilities of sewerage connection and  trackage (acilities. The site proposed is adjacent to the present  premises of the company on Ellis  street.  Messrs. C. E. Buttch and J. Kirk-  patrick, of Penticton, have bought  over the H. & K. Cold Storage  plant from'.llie liquidator and are  miking preparations to operate it  once more, The storage capacity  of lhe plant is about 30,000 cubic  feet.  Spring is Coming  So on Friday and Saturday  next Men's Shoes will be on  sale to make room (or new  spring goods. See window.  All shoes priced so low that  the catalogue houses can't  aell cheaper  DARK, the Shoeman  Latest machinery for QUICK  Repairing  Opposite Royal Bank        Kelown.  Mr. W. D. Brent Retires  From the Exchange  The retirement of Mr. W. D.  Brent from the position of manager of the Kelowna Growers' Exchange is announced this week.  Mr. Brent leaves in the course of  three or four weeks for New York  in the interests of a western manufacturing company having mills in  Canada and the United States. He  expects to return to the coast after  a few months in the east.  Mr. Brent came to Kelowna in  1911 as secretary of the old Farm-  era' Exchange, and has been manager ot its successor, the Kelowna  Growers' Exchange, since the  spring of 1914. The position of  manager of a co-operative fruit  shipping concern of this kind, and  especially during the earlier and  difficult stages, is admittedly no  sinecure and Mr. Brent in his handling of the concern has shown executive ability of no mean order.  Hia loss to the company will be  keenly felt.  Mr. Brent believes that the prospects look bright for both the Exchange I and its growers, and that  plans now being consummated and  shortly to he announced, will result  in great benefit to the fruit indus  try in the district.  Mr. Brent's successor has not  yet been appointed.  Rutland News  (Vrrst. we own Oom.DOBd.nt.1  A joint at home of the United  'Farmers arid the Women's Institute  will be held in the Rutland school  on Friday, March I st, at 8 p.m.  sharp. A good programme is  guaranteed, also games, &c Refreshments will be served during  the evening. Admission 50. Everybody come and have a good time.  There was a good attendance at  the Women's Institute meeting on  February Nth, when Mrs. Maxwell was elected a dirertor. A  good programme for the year's  work has been prepared and the  members are looking foiward to  some interesting meetings. The'  collection for Prisoners of War  amounted to $3.60, which was  augmented by donations given to  the secretary making a total of  $6.35. The Red Cross committee  has received 5 pairs of sox from  the Girls' Enterprise Club,  THE DeLAVAL  Separator Sure Gets the Business  Don't let  fool  anyone  the cream separator situatio  DeLaval has been the leader for nearly forty years,  and the gap between the DeLaval and the next one  behind (a long way behind) is certainly growing  wider with the years    ���  W. R. GLENN 5c SON  Pendozi Street  AGENTS  Phone 15*  SEED CORN  Owing to failure of crops in Ontario this year Seed Com i  very scarce end  loeel farmera  are  advised to book their orders with ut without delay as we  can dispos.  of  our entire output  in  other  districts, but would prefer to  supply locel demand, first,  Selected North West Dent, price 15c per Ib.  BANKHEAD ORCHARD CO., Ltd.  OK. LUMBER CO.,Ltd.  Are now completely equipped tp 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  CREASE AND OILS  PREST-O.UTE Eaehaas.  ���CHAS. E. SMITH ����������  QUICK AND SATISFACTORY  FREEA.R SERVICE  .   Phones t Office 232; House 236  TIRES. *c  WM. HAUG  Masons' Supplies  HARD AND SOFT COAL  Phone No. 66  FOR  Come and select from our  new lines of  Curios, Silks and  Fancy Chinas, &c.  The Japanese Store  Kelowna Phone  112  G. W. CUNNINGHAM  AUCTIONEER  end  General Commission  IVJerchant  (Successor to J. C. Stockw.ll)  Second - Hand Goods  Bought or Sold on  Commission  Flour and Feed Always  in Stock  Next to the C.P.R. wharf,  Kelowna  ������s+tmnmm PAGE FOUS  kblgwha ibcojvd  Thursday, Feb. 21st, 1918  ( WANTED! 1  CANARIES FOR SALE. Apply Mrs. R.  W. Butler, Strethcona Avenue, off Pendozi Street, or phone 5803. 52t(  IN VIEW ol the Urge acreege which will  be planted to Tomatoes this year, farm-  era would do well to order their seedlings or plants eerly. Orders may be  left et the offices of Okanagan Loan 6c  Investment Trust Co., or at Mr. Stirling's  Creenhouse, Pendozi Street.  FOR SALE, 20-acre fruit end vegetoble  ferm, in Rutland district. Price reasonable. For particulars apply to owner,  W. G. Sehell, Rutlend, B.C. Il-Mp  FOR SALE,   baled   Hay,  Timothy   end  Alfalfa. Apply Kelowna Feed Co., S. T.  Elliott, Rutlend, Meneger.   Phone 3108.  I 111  WANTED, position as Housekeeper to  bachelors or widower. Apply Bo* H.  Record Office. MP  FOR SALE, I .ingle horse kimb.ll h.r.  ro r��, and I baby carriage, almost new.  Cheap.   Box J., Record Office.       fl}p  TWELVE ACRES of good vegetable  land st Rutland, with fruit trees, for  Hie, very cheep. Apply to R. B. Kerr,  7. Rowcliffe Block, Kelowna. 14-7  Buff Orpington and  White Wyandotte  Cockerels  These birds are bred and carefully selected for   egg   type  end  utility and are big  strong  vigorous birds.  Prices $5, $3 and $2 each, according to their egg type  A. W. COOKE  Kelown. Field.     *   Box 563, Kelowne.  51 tf  Udlss Wlshlas te Order ���  SP1RELLA CORSETS  ���aa sssst  Mrs. J. H. DAVIES  Boom No. 1. Oak Hal)  'tlook   bo-  ween ths hours ol 8.30 and 2.30 n..n.  a Saturday ol eaeh week, or r,i anv  ther tints by appofatmsnt.  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR   i ���  Estimates Furnished for all classes  of work  NOTICE  In the matter of the estate of Rembler  Paul, late of Kelowna, in the province of  Britiah Columbia, deceased.  Notice ia hareby given that all creditors  or other persona having any claim or de-  mand against the estate of the above  deceased, who died on the !8th day of  November, 1916, and Probate of whose  Will was on the 31st day of October, 1917  granted to Tha Royal Trust Company,  732, iOunamuir Street, Vancouver, B.C.,  tha eiecutor of the estate, on or before  the Tenth day of April, 19 IS, after which  date the estate will be dealt with having  regard onlv to the claims and demands  then received.  Any claim over $5 must ba verified by  statutory declaration.  R. B. KERR,  of 7, Rowcliffe Block, Kelowna, B.C.,  14-8 Solicitor for the Executor.  WATER NOTICE  DIVERSION AND USE  Take notice that Francis J. Nicholas,  whose address is Rutland Post Office,  B.C., will apply for a licence to take and  use 500 gallons per day of water out of  Bu<;k Creek, which flown South and drains  into Mission River about centre of Lol  4086. The water is to be diverted from  this stream at a point about one half mile  north of Mission River and will be used  for Domestic and Irrigation purposes upon  the land, described as lot 4086. This no-  tice was posted on the ground on the 18th  day of February, 1918. A copy of this  notice and an application pursuant there,  to and to the requirements of the* "Water  Act'* will be filed tn 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 Build,  ngt, Victoria* B.C., within 3o days after  tha first appearance of this notice in a  local newspaper. Tha data of the first  publication of the notice is Fab. 21, 1918.  14-6 FRANCIS J. NKHOUS.  DOCTOR SAYS  VINOL IS THE  BEST TONIC  Honest Opinion Doctor Gave  His Patient  Bedford, Ohio.���"I was In a pitiful  condition, week, nervous and run  down so I could not do my housework.  I had doctored for years snd tried  everything under the sun. A friend  told me sbout VinoL I asked my  doctor about it, and hs replied, 'It  certainly is the best medicine that can  be had today. I couldn't give you  any better.' I took it, and today I  am as well and strong as any woman  could wish to be, snd it was Vinol  that saved me."���Mrs. Frsnk A. Hor-  kev. Ash St., Bedford, Ohio.  We guarantee this famous cod liver  and iron tonic for all such conditions.  Sold by  P. B. WILLITS & CO.,   Kelowna  Packing Schools Are  Announced  Kelowna Weather  lire following meteorological data waa  prepared by Mr. I.. E. Taylor at tire request of the council, and might prove interesting to readers:  Mean annual precipitation 15 years (1903-  1917), 12.26 inches.  Typical year 1912  January     2.04  February     1.31  March  03  April      1.13  May  38  June  . 1.42  July       1.35  August ...      1.02  September 85  October   91  November     1.47  December  55  Total 12.45  Mean monthly relative humidity, taken at  8 a.m.  Year 1914  April      75 per cent.  May     65 per cent.  June             64 per cent.  July       58 per cent.  August     57 per cent.  September     75 per cent.  October      67 per cent.  Number of hours bright sunshine.  Yeer 1915  January       44.6 hours  February      59.3 ���  March     140.8 ���  April     225.3 ���  May     179.3 ���  June    226.6 ���  July    277.2 ���  August      325.4 ���  September     193.3 ���  October      116.4 ���  November        62.2 ���  December     39.9 ���  Totel for year 1890,3 hours  Meen monthly temperatures.  Yeer 1917  January      23.9 degrees  Februery        22.6       ���  Merch     31.1  April    44.2      ���  Mey     54.6  June    59.5      ���  July    69.4      ���  August      68.5      ���  September    57.6      ���  October             49.2  November    41.2      ���  December       ,. ..     22.8       ���  Yearly mean 45.3 degree.  N.B.���Precipitation records taken hy  Mr. Wolleston and Mr. Binger from 1903  to 1913, ell other records by the undersigned with tested government instruments.���Lionel E. Teylor,  The lrrnicultural branch of the  provincial Department of Agriculture will again hold packing schools  during February and March. The  school? will be for five days, with  ten lessons of two and a half hours  each and the fee is two dollars for  the course to cover cost of instructor, apples, packing paper 6tc. It  is important that those taking these  schools meet one ol the following  requirements:���  (a) Is able and willing to take  up commercial fruit packing in the  ensuing packing season.  (b) Is connected with a bearing  orchard, wher'in his services are  intended to utilize as a packs,,  overseer ot inspector.  (c) Is a fruit grower or fruit  shipper, whose packing school experience will be of benefit to the  district.  As short notice has been given  by the department of these schools,  and it is important that applications be matle at once to the Institute secretary.  Meetings For Fruit  Growers  Meetings oi special interest to  fruit growers will be held as follows:���  Rutland school house, Wednesday February 27th at 7.30 p.m.;  East Kelowna school house, Thursday February 2flth at 3 p.m. j  Glenmore school house, Friday  March 1st at 7.30 p.m.; Board of  Trade rooms, Kelowna, Satuiday  March 2nd at 2 p.m.  Mr. C. L. Lowe, sales manager  of the Okanagan United Growers  and Mr. A. H. Flack, manager of  lhe Growera Sales Agency, Regina,  will address these meetings, Mr.  Grant, fruit markets commissioner  for the B. C. government will also  be present at the meeting on Saturday alternoon.  All growers ate invited to attend.  J. GALBRAITH  Plumber and Steam Fitter  Schoolboy's Idea of the  Land 0' Cakes  A wiiter in the World quotes  the following essay, supposed to  have been written by an Australian  schoolboy :  "Scotland is a braw w��e land on the  north of England. It hat water nearly all  round it, and whitky over a large part  The population is about four and a half  millions, including Mr. Andrew Carnegie.  It has a peculiar language of its own and  if one can pronounce it coherently it is an  infallible test of sobriety. It possesses  considerable wealth, but very little of it  finds its way out of the country. Cold  has at times been discovered in certain  districts as well as in the pockets of certain  natives, but in both cases it hat been hard  to work. The best known exports of Scotland are Harry Lauder and Scotch whisky,  though sufficient of the latter is retained  in the home country to satisfy the demands  of home consumption.  "The national dress of Scotland is the  kilt, which is a kind of short petticoat. In  pattern it resembles a chessboard, though  in cold weather the wearer finds it more  like a draft board. It is believed to have  invented because the aborigines were un-  able to find trousers big enough to get their  feet through. Bagpipes provide the chief  music of the country. It is a wind instrument which is said, when blown, to produce  a tune. On many occasions in the history  of war the Scotch regiments have marched  to death listening to the strains ofthe bagpipes, though it is not known whether  their willingness to meet the former was  inspired by their desire to escape from the  latter. Scotland has produced many great  men among them being Robert Burns, believed to have been a poet. It is usually  denied that he was born in Battersea. HU  most famous poems are 'Scots Who Have'  and 'Stop Your Tickling Jock.' The chief  national characteristic is reckless expenditure."  Government Will Help  Improve Mission Creek  {ConHnued Irom Pan 1.)  P.O. Box 81 Kelowna, B.C.  LAND REGISTRY ACT  (Section 24)  In the matter of an- application for duplicate certificate of title No. 5268D issued  to Simon T. Elliott covering 79.61 acres  of S.W. quarter of Section 25, Township  26, Osoyoos Division, Yale District.  Notice is hereby given that it is my io-  tendon at the expiration of one month  from the date of first publication hereof  to issue .a duplicate certificate of title  covering the above lands to Simon T.  Elliott, unless in the meantime I shall receive valid objection thereto in writing.  Dated at the Land Registry Office,  Kamloops, B.C., the ISth day of February,  A.D. 1918.  C. H. DUNBAR,  14-8 District Registrar.  The KELOWNA THEATRE  Saturday (Feb. 23rd)���Valeska Surratt in "The Straight Way;"  "His Aerial Joyride," a Fox comedy.  Tuesday���A famous Players production.  Thursday-Charlie  Chaplin   in  "BEHIND   THE SCREEN,"  Gloria's Romance, &c.  Two Shows, 7.30 & 9.  Admission, 25c & 10c  AUCTION  Thursday, March 14, at W. D. Brent's  of Household. Effects  Detailed List out Next Week  J. C. STOCKWELL    ���-    AUCTIONEER  Mr. G. S. McKenzie, on behalf  of (the Merchants committee, reported upon the action taken in  reference to the letter from the  Farmers' Institute asking that local  delivery systems be discontinued.  He stated that a letter had been  sent pointing out that some months  ago the merchants had been going  Into ttys question of delivery, and  that while the total coat to the  merchants some months ago had  been estimated at $10,000, this by  co-operation and greater care had  been cut in half, and would no  doubt be still further reduced.  They did not think it would be  possible to make.the drastic change  recommended by the Institute. To  their knowledge no city in Canada  United States or Great Britain had  tried to do without deliveries.  People hed become accustomed to delivery and to credit business, and it wa. not  possible to eliminate either without very  careful consideration. Another point was  that owing to the war many households  in the city were without their men folk,  to look after the carrying of good, from  the stores, and no one would wish et the  present time to impose further hardships  upon such.  Mr. McKenzie considered that the discussion of the aubject had done good and  that people were less apt to abuse the  system. He suggested thet the government might possibly take action to restrict  deliveries ae a war measure, and in that  case the merchants would have no option.  A reply from the Post office authorities  regerding the request for a larger mail box  on the wharf stated thet if the box were  used for the purpose for which it was in.  tended, namely, for letter, too Lie to get  into the poat office in time to catch the  boat it would be quite Urge enough.  The standing committee, for the year  were ennounced a. follow.: Finance,  Messrs. DuMoulin, Rees, and McKenzie  Resolutions, Messrs. Rogers, DuMoulin  end Ruffell: Merchants, Messrs. Meikle.  McKenzie and Campbell; Road and Trans,  portation, Messrs. Groves, Hereron and  Meikle; Publicity, Messrs. Rees, Ruff.l  and Mantle: Labor, Messrs. McDonald,  Hereron apd Rogers.  Mr. A. C. Ballard who wa. elected e  new member, pointed out thet the govern  ment was considering making a new port  of entry for customs business in the valley  end .recommended the Board to take up  the matter with a view to getting it here.  At present ell business through the valley  is credited to Revelstoke.  SYNOPSIS 0�� COAL MINING  BEQULATIONS  doe) arista rigkta ol tks taljiisar te "aa-  lloca. Sukatsema ejarTAlUirU. tks Yuko  sssr* it "��&? j-ssstvSL:  mt be lease* lor a vans ol tweatv-oae v.��r.  I ��� eaaaal rsatal ol SI aa sass. Not  on taaa sUM easts wil bt smm* t. <  . bv  Sab-  Aooucatlo. lot the Inst swat SS tstd  Hod lor sve* ftgt��  cr!W"bT*JwrtKL ��. BarJsMSioas  rart IppUsol tor skall bs ataksdnTU  a asast bs .sstsusslli bt .  wiU be til in III II tke n.ets  ���ot araUabss. bat mot otbsr-  . ille.lt  blasaaU.  Back aiwUcation asast  bs ol ��l w.l* air '  pollsd tor at. sot _���   sn.   A roralty skall ke said aa t_   -  eaavabl. oateat ol the Bast a�� ths sat.  v. oaata oar toe.  Tbs psnoa paerelltaT tks mias shall tarnish  hs asset with awoia rttarae eeeoaatlnrr tor  hs loll oiutltv ol sswiCaislilt eoel mined  id w Ih rovaltv Ihtnm. II ths  loisa risks, are sot heuw sosntsc  turn,     .hall    bs loraishsd st Isasl eat  eturns  Taa  r&^jSsj^  lasts* ths met mlslss rl.hu  soaslsaaaf annisrv he tks .siIIm    oi  as mias at tk. sals si S10 an am.  For fall bfatrstaUoa anBoatleei akoaM  >eds to the eVarstarv ol tha Dwaraasat  ��. -��.  si ths latsetot.  We've Got 'em Again!  Had quite a time for a while and dozens of people  who were regular customers had to go away.without  being satisfied-BUT NOW WE'VE GOT THEM  You know there was some talk that the  whole factory was commandeered by the  government because they were recognised  as manufacturing the best in Canada, but  the facts are that they are still manufac-  - turing for you. We have had our second  shipment in a month and the stock is  fresh and well assorted. Remember, ask for  "The Finest in the Land "  Ganong Bros.' Chocolatss  G.B. Famous Chocolate*  75c per pound (except burnt almonds)  The McKenzie Co.,Ld.  CORN  IS THE CHEAPEST FEED  ITS FEEDING VALUE IS HIGH  We have a limited supply to oiler at $3.45 per  hundred pounds, lest 5 per cent, for cash.  Prices Reduced on Bran & Shorts  Kelowna Growers'Exchange  PHONES 29 AND  37  We have what you want in both Common and Finished  LUMBER  DOORS WINDOWS '       SHINGLES  Prices right.       Delivery Prompt. Satisfaction Guaranteed.  Kelowna Saw-Mill Co., Ltd.  D. LLOYD-JONES. Managing.Director.  Printed Butter  Wrappers  According to tha new  Dominion Government  regulations all farmer*  who sell butter either  to iho stores or privately, are required to have  it properly covered in  a wrapper on which  MUST appear' in prominent letters the'words  "DAIRY BUTTER."  The fact is also emphasized that all butter  in auch packagea must  be ofthe full net weight  of sixteen ounces, and  in default of aame a  fine of from $10 to $30  for each offence is' imposed. Whey butter  must be eo 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 atthe Kelowna  Record0ffice, for the  following prices:  100PAPI ,l f* ���inting <  INCLUDED <P I ��� J\J  200   ,,    ,,    2.00  500   ���   ���    3.15  1000   ,.   ,,    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 waa 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  >. i

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