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Kelowna Record Mar 27, 1919

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 /        1  /      /  ."wXicryixV'  \%ftouiOwiA  tirtutoma Ititovo  VOL. XI.   NO  19  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY. MARCH 27, 1919.���4 PAGES  $1,50 Per Annum  Four Hours Too Long  to Leave Horses Tied  Council However Would Avoid  Further Restrictions  Amongst the matters discussed  at Mondays meeting of the council was a suggestion from the local  S.P.C.A. Aid. Rattenbury, who is  secretary, aaid he had been asked  to point out that while the by-law  at present permits horses to be  tied up in the street for a maximum of four hours, the Society  asked thst this be reduced to one  hour.  The suggestion provoked much  discussion but it was felt that while  aome horse owners occasionally  transgressed against the laws, most  of them were careful to avoid arty  thing approaching cruelty. The  opinion was also expressed that  every encouragement should be  given to country people to come to  come to town to transact theit bus  iness, and that if annoying restrie-  ��� tions and regulationa were inpoaed  it would have a tendency to cause  them to stay away and send to  mail order houses for their sup  plies. No action was therefore  taken.  A proposal was also discussed  for presenting cards of welcome to  ���he soldiers returning from over  seas, and Aid. Knowles- was charged with the duty of seeing to  them.  Mrs. Dora F. Kerr wrote com  plaining of the annoyance caused  by boys practising bugle calls, and  asked the council to take ateps to  stop it.  Addressing the council regarding'a resolution from the Bosrd of  Trade objecting to the obstruction  caused by the trestle bridge of the  lumber railway on Water street,  Aid; Lloyd-Jones said that if the  matter had been brought up earlier the Sawmill Co. could rfave  made the alterations while the mill  was idle. As they were starting up  this week, however, he. asked the  counoil to defer sction until the  matter could be attended to without interfering with the operation  of the plant.  The Okanagsn Loan Co. drew  attention to the expiration of the  insurance on the curling rink, and  the clerk was instructed to state  that the city did not intend renewing it.  The Kelowna School Board asked the citv to protect its rights to  irrigation water for certain Iota  adjoining  the   schools,   and   to  - sign the necessary documents to  register as a member of the  Water Users Association', being  formed.  The Assessor was instructed to  - begin the assessment for the yesr  and return the roll on April 28th.  Rutland News  (Trees oar owe nus saSssal.  Mrs, S. J. Craig was removed to  Kelowna Hospital Monday.  The Girls' Enterprise Club met  Tuesday at the home of Mrs. W.  Berber.'  A very enjoyable party was held  the other night at the home of Mr.  and Mrs. W. H. Fleming in honor  of Elwood, who has returned from  overseas.  Leslie Richards, who hss been  spending the past month visiting  hia mother, Mrs. Davies, returned  this week to his duties on the  K.V.R.  Mias Ray Elliott was visited a  few days ago by a "surprise party"  of young people, who took this  means of expressing their regret at  her removal to town, Mr. and Mrs.  Elliott and family having decided  to take up residence there.  ���  ���  Speaks on Prohibition  A visitor to Kelowna last weekend was Mrp. Arnott, of Armstrong,  diatrict president cf the W.C.T.U.,  who is touring the valley in the  interests of thst organization.  The meeting arranged for h��r  on Sunday afternoon wa) well attended considering the hour for  whieh it was called. Mrs. Arnott  in a simple, straightforward manner, dealt mainly, with the subject  of Prohibition in its relation to the  Moderation League. The War  Memorial now in the minds of the  public, she said, was very fitting to  keep alive the memory ot the men  who had fought for a cleaner and  more moral world, but to allow the  drink to once again enter would  be undoing good that had been  done and neutralizing the ideals  fought for,  She made a powerful plea for  the coming generationa and pointed out the hideous crimes to family life which had been perpetrated  through the sole agency of King *f three ��nd  Alcohol and a��lde5 that. iMfer1^  United States went dry and B.C.  went back to the boose, the province would become a dumping-  ground for all the bums of both  countries.  On Monday afternoon a gathering of ladies interested in the organizing of a local yV.CT.U. met.  Fourteen ladies constitute the charter membership with Miss M. 1.  Reekie as ��� president. The next  meeting will be held on Tuesdsv,  April 8, at the home of Mrs. H. D.  Riggs, when a large attendance is  hoped for of women who are ready  to use their influence towards continued Prohibition.  Tenders Called for Kam-  lOups-Kelowoa Line  In a telegram just received  from Mr. J. W. Jones, M.P.P.,  the information is conveyed  thst tenders on the branch  C.N.R. line from Kamloops  to Kelowna are to be called  by Apiil 15th.  Local Member Criticizes  Govt. Extravagance  Corporal Fisher  Returned Tuesday  Corp. W. E. Fisher was the returned soldier welcomed Tuesday  afternoon after an absence covering almost the whole period ot the  war. Amongst the first to join up  from this district he went overseas  with the 46th Bsttalion. He was  in some of the earlier fighting and  passed through many thrilling experiences. The memorable battles  around Ypres in 1916, found him  in the thick of the desperate struggles of the Canadians at that point,  during which time he was severely  . wounded. '  Returning to France after a  course in hospitsl lie was destined  to see still more action and joined  in the last big drive, being wounded again at Cambrai in September,  1918.  To Repeat Good Concert  The K.L.O. Red X concert held  in the Eaat Kelowna achool house  last week wss a decided success,  the admission fees amounting to  over $65.  The programme was lengthy and  varied. Amongst manv interesting  items, special mention should be  made of Mrs. Somes' rendering of  "Delilah's Love Song" from the  opera of "Samson and Delilah."  The children's fancy dances, arranged by Mrs. Anderson, were  very popular and frequently encored. A sketch "The Three Queens",  from "Alice, Through the Looking-  glass" provoked much mirth.  Mrs. Dunn's playing was, as always, a most delicately artistic  programme. The society is to be  congratulated upon having such a  perfect accompanist amongst its  members.  On account of bad roada it was  impossible for many friends from  town to attend, and Miss Anderson,  who srranged the programme, has  been asked to have the perform-  ce repeated in Kelowna, She plans  to do so, Monday, March 31st in  the Kelowna Opera House.  "Overtaxed and overgoyerned  British Columbia" was the subject  of a lengthy and exhaustive budget  speech by Mr. J. W. Jones, member ior South Okanagan, in the  Legislature last week. Mr. Jones  ran the gauntlet of criticism of the  present administration, referring  particularly to the growing civil  service, the increasing taxation and  the purchase of the Southern Okanagan lands. His speech waa  admittedly one of the clearest and  moat complete made during the  sesaion and stamped him as one  of the logical speakers of the  House.  The member from the Okanagan  said that the province was overloaded with high sslsried officials, and the  Liberals had in reality created a veritable  potlach for the faithful followers.  He agreed that there were many difficulties facing the government, but they  had been created to a large extent by the  rash promises which the Liberals had  made., There waa little intimation, however, that the administration was attempting to carry out ita preelection promises of  economy and abolition of patronage. Party  friends had been given the fine positions  with high salaries, while' those ol the old-  time servants had not been increased.  "British Columbia ie hopelessly over-  governed," declared Mr. Jones. "With a  total estimated outlay for this year of over  thirteen millions, and an emergency vote  of three and a half millions, it is clear that  " expenditure will be in eirjess of  sixteen millions. ' This year's proposed  expenditure could be compared with the  total of nine millions for tbe last year of  Conservative administration.''  The civil service salaries today totalled  $2,299,500, or with travelling expenses of  public servants of $236,380, making nearly  three times the amount spent on the civil  service in 1913. Yet the Liberals were  fond of saying that "it took a lot of grease  to keep the Bowser machine running."  What about the grease' needed now and  applied so liberally t  Every organized body in the province  was objecting to the Jremendous expense  of running the province, he maintained.  Referring to some of the high salaries paid  he said it was remarkable how many of  these new men were former Liberal mem.  bers or Liberal candidates.  The speaker ssid he regretted that the  agricultural imports of the province, capable of being produced here, had totalled  $22,000,000, It was time, he ssid, for a  proper agricultural policy which would  ahow results. But any lack ef results that  B.C. might show at the present time was  not through lack of machinery. The Land  Settlement Board waa certainly one evidence of superfluous gearing. It had cost  in salaries and travelling expenses more  than $28,000 during the past year but had  only loaned $165,000 but at a profit to the  board of one and one-eighth per cent.  One of the directors drawing $3,600 had  loaned $5,700 in the year; another drew  down $3,600 end loaned $9,000. All were  strong party followers and doubtless that  waa why they were now to have the salaries increased. Not a single settler was  placed on the land by the board during  1918, said the speaker.  Much high flown talk by the minister of  lands with respect to what the government  had done for the returned soldiers, still  remained at.talk, he pointed .out. The  fact remained that nothing for the men to  go on. He considered that an explenation  of the recent purchsse of the Southern  Okanagsn Lands was overdue from the  minister. History had shown that several  large concerns had inspected this 22,000  acre tract but apparently did not desire to  take it up on account of the heavy expense of irrigating. With a proper system  the land would be valuable but experts  had figured out that only 7,500acrea could  be irrigated by gravity, with 2,500 through  pumping. The total cost of the proposition would be little ahort of $3,000,000.  NOTICE  On and after tha first day of April, 1919, all pupils attending the Public  or High Schools of tha City of Kelowna, whose parents or guardians live  outside the City School District snd are not ratepayers within the District  ahall bs required to pay a mcnthly tuition fee of $3 and $4 respectively. Pay.  ment must be made monthly in advance to the Principals ofthe schools.  By Order of the Kelowna School Board,  18.9 N. D. McTAVlSH, Secretary.  New Athletic Ground  Will Be Hied Up  The new athletic ground, in the  city park, cleared and levelled  some yeara ago by the council, but  up to the present not made use of,  is to be put into shape this spring  by the Athletic Association. The  matter was discussed at a meeting  of the Association last night, when  a committee consisting of Messrs.  F. M. Buckland, D. Crowley, G.  Meikle, J. B. Knowles, Austin and  Welsh, was appointed to look after  the matter. Though unable to  promise any considerable expenditure for the purpose, lhe city has  undertaken to render every assistance possible, and also to give permission to the association to charge  admission to its sports and gamea  so ss to provide the necessary  funds. The city will also complete  the load around the park, thus  giving better access to the grounds.  The baseball and lacrosse cluba  will lose.no time in getting1 their  teams lined up and arranging for  local leagues.  The Rev. E. D. Braden and Mr.  E. C. Weddell have undertaken to  draft a copy of constitution and  by-laws for the' Association and  will report at the next meeting.  A committee was also appointed  to arrange a dance to be held  Easter Monday.  t^ysy��t^��./^^^T.^s^sVsa/st/st/��^s^s^styst/��^s^��^>i^s^s^s^s^,^st,��et^^^^/st^lss>t^  The Great War Veterans' Association Concert  The members of the G.W.V.A.  wish to convey to all the artistes,  who ao kindly gave their services'  to mske the concert such s success,  their most grateful thanks and appreciation. By their efforts they  have materially helped one of the  main reasons for the Association's  existence, viz: "to ensure that proper provision is made for the due  care of the sick, wounded snd  needy among those who have served, and equitable provision for the  dependent families of enlisted  men."  There still seems to be a little  difficulty about medical certificates.  Some children who have been absent for five or more days are  coming to school without medical  certificates and we have no option  but to send them home again. The  regulation of the Medical Health  officer means that all children who  are absent for five or more days  must have a certificate whether  thev have been suffering from an  infectious disease or not.  The Thrift savings now amount  to over two hundred dollars. Laat  week the demand for stamps waa  so great that the supply ran short  and two daya had to be given to  the work. The Senior grade is  leading this week with $91, the  Intermediate comes next with  $66.75 and the Junior grade has  now reached $50.  The School Club has been organized and the office-bearers elected  for this term. The school year has  been so broken up that it haa not  been deemed advisable to organize  any additional work; but now  when the school ia steadying down  more is possible.  The office bearers are; President  Albert Small; vice-president, Dorothy Morrison ; secretary treasurer  Grace McCarthy ;Ct mmiiter, Rebn  Willits, Ruth Rowcliffe, Hugli McKenzie, Frank Sinkinson.  The objects of the School Club  are to train lhe pupils in the  eIr menta of citizenship, to accustom  them to following their own appointed leaders, to develope within themselves the social instincts  and direct auch instincts towards  the best ends  Quotation from Inspector Gow-  er's report���"Earnest attempts were  made to effect the consolidation of  schools in the vicinity of Duncan  and Metchosin, but without success.  The high cost of transportation as  compared with the low salaries of  teachera makes consolidation difficult at the present time, but the  feeling in favor of centralization is  gaining ground."  Benvoulin Notes  The "Flu" has again broken out  in our district, there being two  families under qusrantine.  Mr. Clifford Scott left on Monday  morning's boat for Toronto to take  up a course in railroading.  The Benvoulin ladies have the  honor of being the first in B.C. to  form a United Farmer Women  Club in conjunction with the United Farmers.  . A very enjoyable evening was  spent on Friday at the home of  Mr. and Mra. DeMara when a  number of young people from city  and country assembled for cards  and dancing.  Mr. J. B. Fisher had the misfortune to be kicked by a horse last  Thursday, which laid him up for a  few days, but is now up and around  again.  Mr. and Mrs. Harvey left on  March 16th for their home on the  prairie near Hanna, Alta., after  having Spent the winter with Mra.  Harvey's parenta, Mr. and Mrs. A.  Reid.  Meeting Arranged  To Discuss Memorial  A public meeting will be held in  the Methodist Church building,  Pendozi Street, on Wednesday,  April 9th, te discuss the object and  appoint a representative Committee.  Hie Worship lhe Mayor will take  the chair at 8 o'clock p.m.'  The treasurer desires to acknowledge the following subscriptions :-  Previously acknowledged $798  Campbell, D. D       5  Campbell, Mrs. D. D       5  Kelowna Fire Brigade      50  Lloyd-Jones, D     25  MoKay, G. A  .    10  MoTavish, N. D     10  Rattenbury, D. H.     25  Raftenbury, Mra D. H     25  Rjnarsrbury. David James.....       S  Ksfi'Snbury, lames"..;'-......;.-  ��  Rattenbury, Mary Gertrude.   I 5  Willits, P. B     10  ' $983  J  * ���   Mr. C. E. Atkin and daughter left  this morning for Toronto.  The coming of apring ia no doubt  making the horsea so frisky these  days. One of our respected residents, who is some bronco buster,  had an unpleasant experience thia  week. While engaged in cavalry  manoeuvera in the neighborhood  of Richier street bridge his horse  managed to drop him somewhat  roughly into the stream and besides  getting up to his neck in water he  got a wound over the eye which  will cause his friends to miss' him  for a few days. Powdered resin,  one of them says, ia a good thing  to put on saddles.  is Great Attraction  A large crowd turned out on  Saturday at the Exhibition Building  to see the lsdies play basketball  (we cannot think thev went to see  the scouts). Prior to the ladies'  game a team of young men from  Peachland took the floor against  the local scouts firat team, which,  by more skilful combustion beat  them by 18 points to 14. The  visitors played a very faat game  and the local boya recognized that  they had no "cinch."  Mr. Denton, of Summerland, who  refererd the game, was, at this  point, relieved of the whistle by  Scoutmaater Weddell, who seemed to fully realize the nervous ordeal he was about to enter upon,  and 'was followed on the floor by  the Summerland team, composed  of Misses K. Brown, G. Elsey, H,  Stewart, I. Robertson and D. Ting-  ley. The Kelowna five were: Misses M. Leckie, F. Cooper, A. Macfarlane, B. DeHart and J. Mantle.  The game opened up very slowly until a goal scored by the home  team served as an impetus���and  then the dust began to fly. This  waa aoon equalled amid much excitement, but two more in quick  succession gave Kelowna a lead  which the visitors never gained on.  From then on there was little basketball and nothing very spectacular in the game, except a series of  strenuous wrestling matches the  stopping of which cost the referee  much time and loss of wind. Miss  Leckie, who played forward, had  the honor of netting no less than  four goals, which equalled seven  points of the total 11 scored when  the whistle blew for time. Miss  DeHart also played a vigoroua  game. The ladies on both sides  played with gteat earnestness and  although two or three had their  hair flowing down their backs at  the finish this was no sign of vin-  dictivenesa, and the score of 11 to  f> in rfsvoi of jwslowna was. .r 4a*r ~  indication of the game.  A suggested change in the placing of the team for future reference ia that Misses Macfarlane and  Cooper change places on the field.  The death took place yesterday  afternoon after a long and painful  illness of Mrs. J. H. Doyle, of Glenn  Avenue. For aome time it had  been apparent that the internal  trouble from which ahe suffered  gave no hope of recovery, and all  that her many sympathetic friends  could do was to brighten as far as  possible her remaining days. She  was 34 years of age, and wss well  acquainted throughout the district,  both before and since her marriage  some eight yeara ago. The funeral  ia to take place tomorrow (Friday)  aervice being held at the house at  2.30  W. E. Adams came in Monday  from the coast on a business visit.  The Kelowna Volunteer Fire  Brigade are aaking the public to  refrain fiom uaing their telephones  for at least two minutes after the  fire airen has sounded, in order  that the operatora can give their  full attention-to" the needs of the  brigade. Bv complying with thia  request you will be doing a great  aervice to your city and aaaist the  brigade to undertake their dutiea  with as little delay Ss possible.  \^-j when affixed to a wn ������ >���  WT<7ry^^^-1   SAVINGS CERTIFICATE AN��  Lis.,t*tVt*.��Ul    SUBJECT TO THE CONDITIONS  ^^RJ FIVE DOLLARS st  !        '      " r il    ,    WILL IIC  MAVAHLI     ,    Pff  J~"r^TTEWii���~\V^    V-< dAN.1,1'124 >- v*���   *ZtW  25  Read  the Figures  Notice how the cost���and the  cash value���of the stamp advances each month until, on the  1st day of January, 1924, the  Dominion of Canada is pledged  to pay $5.00 for each W-S.S.  "cSIZEOF- jaww.'^ff1^.-.. ,,.,,i'-M.jr;  PAGE TWO  KELOWNA  RECORD  Thursday, March 27,1  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING  REGULATIONS  Coul mining rights of the Dominion  In Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the Northwest  Territories, and in portion of the Province of British Columbia may be leased for a term ot twenty-one years at  an annual rental of $1 an acre. Not  more tban 2,600 acres will-be leased to  one  applioant.  Applications foi the lease must be  made by the applicant In person to the  Agent or .Sub-agent of the district In  which the rights applied for are situated.  Each application must be accompanied by a fee of |5, which will bu refunded if the rights applied for are not  uvullable, but not otherwise. A royalty shall be paid un the merchantable  output of tho mine ut tlie rate of five  cunts per ton.  In surveyed tut-rltories the land must  lie described by sections or legal subdivisions of sections, und In unsurvoyed  territory the tract applied for shall be  staked out by  thu applicant himself.  The person operating the mine shall  furnish the agent with sworn returns  accounting for the full quantity ot  merchantable coal mined nnd pay the  royalty thereon, If the coal mining  lights are not being operated, such returns shall be furnished at least once  a  year.  The lease will Include the coal mining rights only, but the lessee may be  permitted to purchase whatever available surface rights may be considered  necessary for the working of the mine  at thy rate of $10 an acre.  For full I n turn iat ion application  should be made to the Secretary of the  Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or  to the Agent or sub-Agent of Dominion  Landa.  W. W. COIIY.  Deputy Minister of the Interior  (N.B.��� Unauthorized   publication   of  Mils advertisement will not be paid for).  The " Club "  Barber Shop  R. H. Burnt. Prop.  Have Jusl added the services  of a first-class assistant, and  can give you belter attention  than ever.  Out Motto.-  "CLEANLINESS,  CIVILITY,  SERVICE"  '���  AUCTIONEER  and  General Commission  Merchant  Second ��� Hand Goods  Bought or Sold on  Commission  Flour and Feed Always  in Stock  Ntxt to the C.P.R. wharf,  Kelowna  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All kinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  Plastering  BY   SKILLED  WORKMEN  J. ROSSI  P.O.Box 110  St. Paul Street    Kelowna  KELOWNH RECORD  PuMiahsd svscy Thursday at Kssssnm,  British Columbia  JOHN LEATHLEY  Editor and Proprietor  Correspondence  Resdsrs srs reminded thst opinions expressed  in letters insetted under this heeding sre not ne-  CSSSSJru. endorsed by us. Letters.hould be e.brief  ss possible snd to Ihe point.  A   CORRECTION  To the Editor of  The Kelowna Record.  Dear Sir: Will you kindly allow,  me space in your valuable paper  to correct t> slight mistake in connection with my letter re the Oriental ownership of land, which you  published for me two weeks back.  You put the initial as Mrs. J. 1.  Campbell, but it should have been  Mrs. }. T. Campbell, lt would not  matter only that there happens to  be a person bearing the lirst mentioned name, and as I am quite  awate that my sentiments do not  meet with universal approval, I  should be aorrv for anyone else to  be blamed or annoyed by anything  1 say or do, so if you will kindly  correct the mistake I shall esteem  it a favor.   I an,  Yours truly,  Mrs. J. T. CAMPBELL.  Orders for  Local  Scouts  *��S PREPABCO*  Kelowna Troop  Troop'First;  Self Last  THE   MODERATIONISTS  To the Editor of  The Kelowna Record.  Dear Sir: Reading of the meet  ing of the Moderation League, thi  thought came to my mind���do  theae people imagine ihey can so  contrive matters that those who are  influenced by them will always  partake in moderation of the intoxicating cup ? Can they pretend  that they themselves are certain  lhat not one person will be drawn  into tire fatal net ? Perhaps they  feel like a man of aome little prominence of whom I have read,  that it is a poor thing if a number  of people should be deprived of  their comforts for the sake of a few  poor drunkards. And who will be  the drunkards a few years from  now if the Moderation League attains its object ?  Can any father, can any mother  (for I am sorry to say that even  mothers are concerned in this  League), can they, I ask, be sure  that their bov may not be one of  that deapised number ? I.remember reading of the opening of a  fine building in an American city.  It was intended for a reformatory,  and school for children of the lower, I might aay the vicious, classes.  An eminent educationist waa giving an address and in the course  of it he remarked that if this, fine  building would be the means of  saving only one boy it would be  well worth while. A friend talking  to him after the affair was over  asked him if he was not putting it  a little too atrongly in placing the  salvation of one boy as the equivalent of the cost of such a building. "Not if it waa my boy," was  the quick answer. A< d 1 doubt if  any one of the Moderationists  could see into the future and know  that "mv boy" had gone to make  up the number of the thousands  of degraded drunkarda who are a  curse to themselves and to every  one with whom they come in contact, I very much doubt if they  would be in the Moderation League. And they can never be sure  that he will not be. And even if  it is not "my boy" it is someone's  boy���a boy for whom Christ died,  and they hav helped to make His  death of no effect.  E. F. MARTIN.  LIQUOR AND MODERATIONISTS  To the Editor of  The Kelowna Record.  Dear Sir: In your issue of March  20th, Mr. T. S, Cornell haa a very  interesting letter on the Moderation  League. Unfortunately, he talks  entirely about "liquor," while the  Moderation League merely advocates the sale to the general public  of beer and light wines, in government stores. It is hopeless to discuss the question so long as prohibitionists insist on using the word  "liquor." That word includes 60  per cent, rum and 5 per cent, beer,  which have practically nothing in  common.  Western Canadian beer has never contained more than 5 per cenr.  of alcohol. Hat Mr. Cornell ever  met a man who became a drunkard on Cslgary or Vancouver beer?  I have lived twenty-six years in the  province and never met with auch  a man.  Light wines hsve not been largely sold in the west, but the wines  wines made in houses are very  Edited by Pioneer. March 25, 1919.  ORDERS by command for week  ending April 4, 1919.  DUTIES: Orderly pairol for  week, Owls, and also for week  following; next for duty, Beavers.  PARADES: The combined troop  will parade at the club-room on  Wednsday, April 2 at 7.15 p.m.   ,  Basket-ball practices for this  week will be held aa specially arranged, for the reason that we  shall now have to commence practising different items for the concert  and basket-ball ptacticea will have  lo give way to them. We hope to  have our first rehearsal of our  songs for the concert next week,  but when and where will depend  upon our ability to secure a piano.  ���       .  The Scoulmaster recently received a letter from Mr. Whitehead in  which he told of a recent entertainment he had attended given by a  troop of Belgian Boy Scouts He  also sent us a copy of the poster  announcing the event, and a copy  of the Belgian boy scout magazine,  corresponding to our "Seoul". He  sends his best wishes to the troop,  a ���  a  The scoutmaster alio received a  letter from our former Scoutmaster  Captain E. W. Leggelt, lo whom  he had written on behalf of the  association and Troop a short time  before, congratulating him on his  escape from Germany. This letter  follows:���  'Dear Mr. Weddell,���Il was with  very great pleasure and consider-  ible pride, 1 must admit, that I received your kind letter of congratulations on behalf of yourself, the  association and the troop which 1  had the honour of raising in conjunction with Mr. Meyrick is still  going strong. I had many pleasant  times while 1 was in British Columbia, and I can honestly say that  none were more pleasant than  those which 1 spent with the troop.  1 only wish I could come back on  a visit to see all my old friends And  the scouts in particular, but my  work at present makes this impossible. I hope to obtain a permanent  commission in the Royal Air Force,  and as you can guess I have a very  great deal of work to pick up after  my enforced stay of two years in  Germany. It never occurred to  me in my scouting days that what  1 was then learning would come in  so vitally useful as it did in Germany.   'Scouting' has been inval  uable to me in the Air Force and  especially in my treck to freedom.  I wish to thank you most heartily,  and the association, for your kind  wishes and congratulations, and I  would ask you to give this message  to the troop: 'That if the troop is  proud of their old scoutmaster, he  is equally proud of his troop and  the new scoutmaater for carrying  on'. With beat wishes for your  continued success,  Yours very sincerely,  E. W. LEGGATT, Cspt. R.A.F."  A new recruit to the troop is  Edwin G. Harvey formerly of the  Indian Head Troop. Our troop  has now reached such proportions  that we shall be unable to take on  any further recruits until after camp  but any boys who wish to apply to  join the troop alter camp, should  hand in their namea as soon as  possible. Vacancies might occur  in the troop before camp and they  would then stand a chance of being taken on before.  e        a  The" scouts are not the only  blowers of bugles in town, and we  might say that members of the  Iroop never blow the bugle before  half past eight in the morning, or  after half past eight at night.  WATER NOTICE  DIVERSION  AND USE  Take notice that Edward A. Barneby,  whose address is Okanagan Mission, B.C.,  will apply (or a licence to take and use  one cubit foot of water per second out of  Sawmill Creek, which flows in a northerly  direction and drains into Okanagan Lake,  about 200 yarda north of the north-west  corner of Sec. 25, Tp. 28. The water is to  be diverted from the stream at the same  point as Licence No. 101, and will be used  for Irrigation purposes upon the land described as N.W. quarter, Sec. 19. Tp. 29.  This notice was posted on the ground on  the 19th day of March, 1919. A copy of this  notice and an application pursuant thereto and to the "Water Act, 1914," will be  filed in the office of the Water Recorder  at Vernon, B.C. Objections to the appli-  ca'ion may be filed with the said Water  Recorder or with the Comptroller of  Water Rights, Parliament Buildings, Vic-  oria, B. C, within thirty days after the  firat appearance of this notice in a local  newspaper. The date of the first publication of this notice is March 20th, 1919.  EDWARD A. BARNEBY,  18-22 Applicant.  familiar. Many persona in western  Canada make wines from black  currants, cherries and other fruits.  These usually contain 7 or 8 per  cent, of alcohol, ao that they are  stronger than beer and about as  strong as claret.- Has Mr. Cornell  ever met a man who became a  drunkard on black currant, cherry  or peach wine ? If he has not, he  need not fesr that he will ever  meet a beer or claret drunkard.  The best possible proof that beer  and light wines are almost harm  lets is that they are used as children's foods in many countries,  All over western and southern  Europe the children learn to drink  either wine or beer as soon as they  learn to walk, and they keep drinking it every day until they reach  the grave, In several of these countries the people are longer lived  than the white population of Canada and the United States.  The trouble with Canada is that  the temperance movement has  been in the hands of people who  have proved entirely unreliable in  other matters. Mr. Cornell knows  that thirty yeara ago there were  numbers of people who considered  dancing, card playing and theatre-  going as bad as drinking. To-day  the most religious people dance,  play carda and go to the theatre,  and encourage their children to do  so. Smoking waa considered horrible, yet to-day in England the  buildings of the Young Women's  Christian Association are being  provided with amoking rooms.  Billiards were thought ruinous to  the young, and to-day billiard tables are in all Y.M.C.A. buildings,  and are beginning to appear in the  basements of churches.  Not one of these changes haa  done the leaat harm to anybody.  The people who to day oppose  light wines and beer are the identical people who condemn cards,  dancing, theatres, smoking and  billiards. 1 think it is very likely  that those who hsve heen wrong  so often are wrong again.  Yours" truly,  R. B. KERR.  School of  Needlecraft  Opening in Keller Block  Classes commencing April lit  For fuller information apply  Mrs.   Francis  E. Small  Phona 259  [ Bicycle Repairs  Alto repaira to Baby Carriages,  Gramaphonea,  and    Electrical  Appliance* of all kindi.  We have a Very Complete Equipment  for general machine shop work,  including an  Improved Welding Plant  for Brass, Aluminums Cait Iron  and Steel. Save broken cattingi  Electric Wiring and Supplies  J. R. Campbell  Agent for "Mmm*'1 BlcycUs  Abbott Street, corner of Park Ave.  Phone 347  Upholstering  Polishing & Furniture Repaira *  Now ia the time to have  your Furniture overhauled,  re-covered or repaired. I  can re-upholater your auto,  or buggy aeat and make it  like new.  Mattresses Pianos, Ace.  Re-made Polished  Coiey   Corners  Made and Upholstered  All Charges Reasonable  A. Homewood  Lata with Kslowna Furniture Co.  Moderation  League  ^ Information and pamphlets  on the aims and objects of the Moderation  League can be obtained (rom the secretary,  Mr. Ellis Murdoch, or any member of the  Committee, who will be glad* to see all  those wishing to join the League. The  Committee is composed of the following:  E. M. CARRUTHERS  R. B. KERR  Mrs. GORE  Mrs. VERITY  St. G. P. BALDWIN  D. R. BUTT  J. F. BURNE  E.. DART  JAS. INGLIS  R. F. MORRISON  W. A. PITCAIRN  E. MURDOCH. Sec.  ���I The Petition can be signed at the following places:  Office of Hewetson & Mantle, Ltd.  Messrs. Casorso Bros.' Store,  Messrs. Stirling St Pitoairns' Town Office,  Mr. D. R. Butt's Store.  Furs Furs Furl  Ship to us direct.    The top market pm  paid and equitable grading made.   M  delay at any point.  We are regiatered with and recognized by the United Statea  War Trade Board and all of the Collectors of Cuatoms under license P.B.F. 30, and you can send your furs to us direct  by our tag or any tag, changed to suit, if marked "Fura of  Canadian Origin" and your furs will come right through.  FAIR GRADING  The rules and ethics of the exchange do not permit of sending out alluring price lists, yet we give you aa eeact and  expert grading and pay you at a rate of five to twenty-five  cents more on the dollar than the average advertising fnr  company as we cut out all middleman's profit in dealing  direct with you.  St. LOUIS FUR EXCHANGl  7th and Chestnut Street, St. Louis, Montana, U.S:.  CREAM PRICESl  from Jan. 1st, 1919  Kelowna prices: No. 1 - 60c per lb. butter fat  No. 2 -  58c       ��� ���  KELOWNA CREAMERY, LTI  Vulcanising  For a year, 1 have had my plant in operation. I ha^ffl  mad* mistakes ��� who doesn't)���but now, after  year's work, I claim that we are able to turn out i  satisfactory a job as can be obtained anywhere -fl  Vernon, Penticton, Kamloops, or even Vancouvelj  Trade at Home -- Here in Kelown^  Casings, Tubes, Rubbers, Hot Water Bottles  If its Rubber and its fixable, WE CAN FIX IT  Chevrolet Cars & Truck  Parts kept ia stock  Accessories for All Cars  Goodyear Tires and Tubes  Gasoline Oils Greases Coal Oi  The "OIL SHOP'  Corner Pendozi  and Lawrence  FREE AIR  Telephori  287   i ��������������"���  Thursday, March 27.1919  KBLOWNA  &ECOKD  PAGE THREB  Coats and Suit  for the Spring  SMART and practical models in New Coats and Suits -  for spring are being shown.    The coats come in such  useful materials as  Tweeds, Serges &  Velours, while the  Suits come in Serges, G a r b a d inea  Tweeds and Taffeta Silks, the colors  are Grey, Taupe,  Brown, Navy and  Fawn.  New Silk  Waists  Exceptionally novel and smart models in,Crepe-de-  Chenr, Georgette  and Silk Waists  have lately been  received and placed into stock. Attention is specially  paid to the finish  of these goods  manufactured for  us. Prices are from  $5.75 to $12.75  Millinery  forSpring  New Hats for the  spring wear are  constantly being  added to our stock.  The latest style  ideas are here and  we shall be pleased  to have you inspect  these new goods, i  SKIRTS OF. ALL MATERIALS  . A large assortment of Skirts have now been placed in stock.  These include materials such as Tweeds, Serges, Garbadines,  Poplins, Plaid snd Stripe Silks and Taffetas.  Prices from $4.75 to $16.75  m/  ��� iiMirco   PHONE   361  KELOWNA  Get them at Campbell's  TOMATO PLANTS  Seedlings $1 per 1,000  Transplanted   $6 per 1,000  Terms strictly Cash  P. E. CAMPBELL -   Plantsman  P.O. Box 538, Greenhouse & Frames Harvey Avenue Eaat  THE NEW  CHEVROLET  "A wonderful car."   That is what everyone says who  has seen the new F.B."BABY GRAND CHEVROLET" just received.  -    Wonderful LOW Price $1670 ,  F.o.b.  Kelownn  Wonderful Power Wonderful Appearance  And just as wonderful as The Baby Grand Touring is  the CHEVROLET TON TRUCK, also just arrived.  Very strong and   heavily  built  and  very  powerful.  Price $1695  , F.o.b. Kelowna  See them at my showroom at "The Oil Shop," Pendozi St.  M. A.. ALSGARD  AGENT  KELOWNA  r*  '10WN AND COUNTRY NOTES  W. Ives and W. Patterson were  passengers to Calgary Monday.  Mr. and Mrs. P. DuMoulin and  Mr. Binger left Tuesday for a stay  at Halcyon.  The extenaion of the roadway  round the park which the committee is at preaent undertaking ia a  much-needed improvement.  Mr. J. Bruce-Payne, the well-  known tobacco men of Quebec, is  in town this week confening with  Mr. L. Holman regarding the purchase of this year's crop. Mr. Holman has alreadv arranged for a  large acreage to be planted this  year.  Mr. Walter Drinnan, organizer  for the provincial great war veterans, was in town last Saturday and  attended a meeting of the local  organization.  A Court of Revision of the provincial assessment was held Tuesday in the courthouse, Messrs. D  Graham, .of Armstrong and H. F.  Wilmot, of Vernon, attending.  Rev. and Mrs. W. A. Bennett  left on Monday morning for Vernon, where they were lhe guests  of lhe Rev. J. B. Rowell for a few  days.  Ab subscriptions to the Canadian  Patriotic Fund will cease at lhe  end of this month, will those subscribers who have not already  done so, kindly forward their con  tributions aa soon as possible to  the secretary of the local branch  The Kelowna Sawmill commenced operations this week. The  absence of snow during the great'  er part of the winter hampered  logging operations somewhat, but  a fair supply is available from the  north end of the lake, and it is expected that the season will be I  busy one.  Mr Alsgard haB sprung a sur  prise on the motoring public in  the new Chevrolet Baby Grand  Touring Car which arrived in town  last Saturday morning. Mr. Alsgard  who is distributor for this popular  make of car, only had it on his  hands a few hours. The Baby  Grand ia low slung in appearance,  and rides easy, and is selling at a  low figure. The discriminating  autoist has pronounced this thi  car of the season and it ia undoubtedly a winner.  How often one hears the remark  "Glasses make one look old." And  yet, how foolish. Many persons  with defective vision will manage  to "get along" for years without  glasses, but due to an illness or  confined close work their near  sight begins to fail. Now, this is  not necessarily a matter of age at  all. Simply that the nervous energy  of the ocular system has refused to  carry on the work which should  be borne by a pair of properly-  fitted glasses. It your eyes are  strong, keep them strong.  [Knowles' weekly talk on the eves end  their care.]  "The Saturday Evening Post" for  less than five centa a copy, $2.50 a  year; "Tha Country Gentleman"  for leas than four cents a copy,  $1.75 a year; including poatage.  A. R. Dorais, authorized agent, 632  Broadway Weat, Vancouver, B.C.  Miss C. R. Arbuthnot  will hold s  Spring Millinery  OPENING  Showing latest Paris & New York styles  For March 27 and 28 and  following days  at her new store next the Creamery  on Water Street, and extends a cordial invitation to sll to attend  Jack Frost went dpwn to Vancouver Tuesday.  Misa M. E. White was a passenger to Calgary last Satu. day.  A. J. Foraythe left Saturday on a  visit to Moosejaw,  Mr. F. R. E. DeHatt was a visitor  to Kamloops last weekend.  Mr. L.E.Taylor left last weekend  on a visit to the coast.  Several cases of "flu" have been  reported from the country, all apparently traceable to infection  brought up from Penticton, where  the outbreak is very bad.  The road scraper and grader  have been busy during the week  and have mads a considerable difference in the appearance of some  of the streets.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  The Athletic Club boys are arranging a dance for Easier Monday.  The regular monthly meeting of  the Ladies' Hospital Aid Society is  to be held Monday afternoon,  March 31st at 3.30 in the Board of  Trade room.  Nezt Sunday morning in the  Baptist chuich the Rev. W. Arnold  Bennett will preach on "Salvation,  then ?" An address to children, "Jesus the Shepherd." In the  evening his topic will be "And that  Rock was Christ." The Ordinance  of Believers' Baptism will be administered at the evening service.  Arrangements have been made  by the local I.O.D.E. to have the  well known Canadian wai correspondent, F. A McKenzie, include  Kelowna in his lecture tour of the  west. Mr. McKenzie is a Canadian  botri but has done much journalistic work for English papers. He  was correspondent for the London  Daily Mail in the Russo-Japanese  war and was later editor of th  Times weekly edition. He acted  as correspondent for a group of  Canadian papers during the recent  hostilities. His tour is under the  authorization of the British government, and besides thrilling stories  of the battlefront, he carries some  remarkable moving pictures. Mr.  McKenzie will lecture in the Kel-  owna Theatre next Saturday, Mar  29th at 8 p.m.  READ THE  Vancouver Daily  Province  Save money by subscribing  or renewing���With  Crawford & Company  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Eitimatea Furnished for all classes  of work  W. G. SCOTT  Plumber and Tinsmith  Jobbing and Repair*  Phonee: Business !64;Residence9l  P. O. Box 22 '  Young Man,  Look at Your Shoes!  ARE they in the condition  you yourself are perfectly  satisfied with ? Are they  ooking anything like decent after being hidden away bdneath rubbers or bearing tbe brunt of  the recent heavy weather ? Here we are on the threshold of  spring, with lots of sunshine ana every inducement to keep us  out-of-doors. What about it ? V ell, 1 have dona my best for you,  and nowhere in town or at the coaat will you hare a batter assortment of toes, lasts, colors, leathers or styles to choose from.  C. DARK - Common-sense Shoeman  Farm Implements  PLANET JUNIOR SEEDERS - CULTIVATORS  Wagons. One and Two Horse  Democrats: One and Two Horse  Buggies: Open and with Top  Spring Tooth Harrows       Lever Harrows  Diamond Harrows       Disc Harrows, 8, 10, 12-plate  We have these goods in stock and can make delivery at any time  We are still selling DeLAVAL   SEPARATORS  W. R.GLENN & SON  Pendozi Street AGENTS Phone  150  WM. HAUG  ,   '  Masons' Supplies  HARD AND SOFT COAL  Phone No. 66  CARTER'S TESTED SEEDS  Can be obtained at the RICHTER  STREET GREENHOUSES  In 10c and 15c sealed packets or in bulk  Also Vegetable and Flower Plants in all Varieties  at reasonable prices  PALMER   &  ROGERSON  Phone 88 Box 117  GOOD FARMING  The sort that builds up a prod <ctive homestead and puts money  in the bank for you, cannot be done with poor implements.  They waste time just when it is needed most.  Implements and Wagons  ���We have just received the famous COCKSHUTT Implements  and ADAMS Wagons.   None better made.   See them at once.  Sulky Pjgwa, Gang Plows and Walking Plows,  Cultivators, Spring Tooth Harrows, Drag Harrows,  Disc  Harrows,   Mowers,   Binders,   &c.  All these goods will be on display at Johnson's Livery Barn.  S. T. ELLIOTT  Phone 3108  The Jenkins Co., Ltd.  Service Day or Night  Phone 20  Up-to-date Livery  Auto Trucks  OVERLAND CAR  (FIVE-PASSENGER)  Premises on Lawrence Ao.  Woodcraft  Manufacturing Co.  Phone 267  For Furniture of all kinds made to order, Store and  Office Fittings. ��� Good storage to rent.  Building Contractors' Estimates Furnished  Second  Hand  and  Antique  Furniture and Goods of all kinds  bought or sold on commission.  Sewing machines cleanedr repaired and overhauled.  Upholstering done on the premise*. PAGE FOTJB  KELOWNA   RECORD  Thursday, March 27.19.9  LADIES!  We have the Spring  Coat and Suit you want  When first you look at our new  Ready-to-wear Garments you will  say : "Here's where I am going to buy mine I" The  styles are the very latest, the fabrics are high in quality and proper in shade, the make is faultless, and our  prices are exceedingly low for the excellent quality.  In Ladies' Suits we are specializing  -   at $35.00  in serges and tweeds, no two styles alike, but every  one in a class by itself. When we say these are  special values we will leave you to jud?e when you  look them over.  Handsome new Spring Coats for ladies, in Donegal  Tweeds, serges, and Venetians, distinct styles, at  prices within the reach of all.  Smart new models in Ladies' Skirts, in black and navy  serges.light and dark shades of closely-woven  tweeds, priced $3.75.up to $13.50  Ladies' new Spring Ready-to-wear Hats are here in  splendid assortment and very attractive values.  Latest and up-to-date styles. High in quality but  low in price.    All leading shades, $3.50 to $7.50  New styles in Ladies' Footwear just in. "Oxfords" are  the seasons' big favorites. We have them in all  the popular leathers, in turn and welt soles, patent  calf, superfine kidskin, black, Havana, and golden  brown, and white washable buck, priced $7.50 up  Values in Mens Wear  Men's medium weight Underwear for early spring  wear. We are showing some excellent values in  cotton arid wool mixtures in separate garments  and combination suits.  Penman's Plain-knit separate garments, $ 1.25 each  Imperial Combinations at $3 and $3.50 a suit, in white  or natural color  Fine wool separate garment', "Imperial" make, $2.75  Negligee Shirts for men, of high grade Canadian  makes, with soft French cuffs, cut sleeve coat  style, good washing fabrics,all sizes,$1.50 to$3.50  Come in now and buy your spring supply  while the  assortments are at their best  Clothes for the Boys  Soldiers of the Soil Clothes for Boys, in Pants,  Shirts, and Hats to match. These are exceptionally well made, good fitting and wearing garments  gotten up especially for boys. Satisfaction guaranteed.    You will like them when you see them.  Boys' School Shoes that will give wear. Splendid  range of different leathers, in light, medium or  heavyweight soles. Some have standard screw  and pegs, others sewn-on soles.   Priced $2.75 up  Full range of Canvas Shoes with rubber soles in stock  Whol  esome groceries  at Moderate Prices  Griffin's Seedless Raisins, fresh stock, 11 oz pkgs., 15c  Squirrel brand Peanut Butter, in bulk, 35c lb.  Large tins Fresh Herring, 20c per tin  16 oz bottles of Pickled Red Cabbage, reg. 35c, special  to clear, 25c bottle  Orange Marmalade, made from Seville oranges and  sugar only, in glass  containers, with screw top,  special 30c  Heinz Spaghetti, in   10 oz net weight (Italian style),  20c per tin  Popping Corn  J. F. FUMERTON & CO.  THE CASH STORE " It Pays to pay Cash "  Dry Goods phone 58 ;   Grocery phone 35  Regular Delivery Hours:  fV.oMiing-9.30 snd 11       Afternoon-3 and 5  Want Ads.  THE  OKANAGAN   BROKERAGE  ELLISON  WE have  the  exclusive sale of Mr. John  Conroy's ranch, comprising 240 acres.  Full particulars at this office.  K.LO. BENCH  TWELVE ACRES,bearing orchard. $3,000  will handle  and  the  balance arranged  to suit purchaser.  MODERN HOUSE  ON BURNE AVENUE, furnace, bathroom  flee, rented for $22.50 per month.   Price  $3,700.     $1,200   eaoh and  ths  balance  easy.  THE OKANAGAN BROKERAGE  'Opposite the wharf" Phone 116  FOB  SALE  FOR SALE. Alfalfa Hay in Stack.  Craig, Rutland.   Phone 3506.  W. R.  17.0  FOR SALE, seven Hotbed Sash, size 3 x  6 feet, $5 each; also Young Piga and  Sows in pig. Apply W. Pryce, Vemon  Road. I6tf  FOR SALE, Bay Horse,  1300 lbs., ten  years old.   G. Ward, Glenmore.    19-Op  LOST  LOST, from automobile, somewhere in  town, plaid wool Rug, with name tag  on corner "T. B. Mathieson." Reward  on return to Record office. 19-0  MISCELLANEOUS  WANTED, Pole Saw, 30-inch, in good  condition ; also Wheat Grinder. Apply  Robert Hardy, Keller Ranch, Kelowna.   17-9p  MEALS, with or without room.   Reasonable  rate.     About   five   minutes  walk  from post office.    Apply Record Office.  I8.0p  PURE-BRED LANGSHAN EGGS from  hens tested for egg capacity 175 to 225.  $2 setting of 13. G. A. Fisher, Box 129,  City. ioif  WANTED, two tons early Seed Potatoes;  also two tons later variety, free from  disease. Apply R. Berry, Box 61.    !8-9p  WANTED, to  rent, with option  of  pur.  chase, Incubator.   Apply P.O. box 429.  19  WANTED, tenders for Painting Glenmore  School. For particulars apply to P. A.  Lewis, Glenmore. I9p  HAULING    TENDERS  Tenders for hauling fruit from our  East Kelowna Packing Houae to Kelowna  and box material and supplies from Kelowna to East Kelowna for the 1919 season,  will be received up to noon Saturday,  March 29th. Particulars can be obtained  at our. office.  19 Kelowna Growers* Exchange.  I  can   spare   a   few. Settings   of  Eggs from my bred to lay  Barred Rocks  .    White Wyandottes  Rosecomb White Leghorns  at $1.50 per setting of 15.  J. C. Stockwell  Eggs For Setting  Settings of Eggs of best, carefully.grad.  ed laying strain S.-C. White Leghorn and  Buff Orpington. Also a few Brood Hens  for sale.   Apply .  AXEL EUTIN, Rutlsnd.  15-0  Tomato Plants  For Sale  Orders may be left st the offices  of the Okanagan Loan & Investment Trust Co., or at Mr. Stirling's  Greenhouses, Pendozi Street,    lfi0  Automobile  For Hire  H. B. BURTCH   -   Phone 180  The Fish Market  Nearly opposite wharf  We sell all kinds of Fresh Fish in  season and Shell Fish  Phone 243 Delivery \  Auction  Saturday, March 29, at 2 p.m.  At Auction Lot, nexf TCeller  Block, property of John Silver,  Glenmore, who is leaving for the east.  DeLaval Separator, Potato Planter (Iron  Age), corn Planter, Democrat, 2 seated,  Buggy and Buggy Rugs, double driving  Harness, single driving Harness, 15 Plymouth Rock Hens, 2 Heaters, Creamers,  10 Pillows. Bedroom Carpet, Extension  Table, Extension Lounge, Kitchen Cabinet  Fruit Jars, Chairs, Bookcase, Books, 3 iron  Beds, Springs and Mattresses, double, 2  iron Beds, Springs and Mattresses, single,  Sewing Machine, Linoleum, Honey Churn  Canned Fruit, cooking Utensils and Dishes  Pots, Pans, Earthern jars, Wash Tubs and  Boiler, pair portiere Curtains, tan satin  repp, 6 yards hand-embroidered Poplin  Window Drape, Wilton Rug, 9x9, cost  $35, Grass Chair, Electric Iron, 2 Congo-  leum Rngs, (> x 9, Electric Fixtures, and  many other articles.  TERMS CASH  Stockweirs, Ltd, - Auctioneers  Auction  Monday, March 31, at 11 a.m.  At the ranch of late j. Morrison  Vernon Road, 6 miles from Kelowna,  HOUSEHOLD EFFECTS-Steel range.  6 iron Beds and Mattresses, 3 Tables, 6  Chairs, all Kitchen Utensils and other articles, and 2 Cream Separators.  HORSES���2 Geldings, 7 and 8 years  old, 2-year-old Mare, 5 2-year-olda, 2-year  Hogs, 2 Saddle Horses, 2 Drivers, 4-year-  old Clyde Mare, 4-year-old Clyde Gelding  CATTLE���Pedigreed 3-year-old Hoi-  stein Cow, 4 Holstein Heifers, high grade,  due April, Fresh Shorthorn Cow, Milk  Cow, due May 1st, 2 3-year-old Heifers,  calf at foot, Brood Sow, 4 Brood Sows,  young, 20 head grade Oxford Ewes, registered Oxford Ram.  IMPLEMENTS-Massey-Harris Binder,  Mower, Hay Rake, set Drag Harrows, double Disc Plow, Walking Plow, Breaking  Plow, 10-disc Harrow, aet bobsleighs,  Wagon, Derrick Fork, set Double Harness  Single Driving Harness, 12 Work Collars,  other small articles. TERMS CASH  Sale at 11 sharp, Cattle and Sheep to be  sold first.   Lunch served at noon.  G W.CUNNINGHAM,Auctioneer  Auction  Thursday, April 3rd  At Mr. David Cunningham's  Placet Glenmore  Having received instructions, 1  will sell, without reserve, all the  movables and household effects of  the above comprising:  Extra good Mare, 6 years old, weight  1200 lbs. good worker, Bay Gelding, 1200  lbs, good worker, large black Horse, weight  1500 lbs, Roan Gelding weight 1000 lbs,  good driver and worker, 11 years old;  4 -year-old Cow, part Jeraey flc part Durham  purebred Jersey Cow, extra milker; 14  Hens; double Disc-Harrow, double set  spring tooth Harrows, barrel Spraying  Machine, O. K. Potato-digger, wheel-  Barrow, driving Sleigh, single aet working  Harness, new set doubl Reins, and Collar,  Wagon, Rack, three-ton Springs, garden  Seeder Ac Cultiyator, hand Spray-Pump,  12 inch Plow, Grind-Stone, about 3 tons  of Timothy Hay, new set double Trees,  Neckyoke, lot of carpenter Tools, Forks,  Shovels, roll chicken Wire, water Barrels,  quantity Sacks, Axes, 2 cross cut Saws,  steel Bars, Sledge-hammer, 10 ricks Wood  14-inch pine, .22 Winchester Repeater  (new). HOUSEHOLD EFFECTS-Very  fine Organ, quarter cut oak combination  Book-Case and writing Desk with Mirror,  quarter cut oak leather seated rocking  Chair, oak centre Table, 2 rocking Chairs,  dining room Table, floor Linoleum, 2  Singer Sewing Machines, eight day Clock,.  Aladdin Lamp, foldingcamp Bed, Mattress-  es, coal Heater and Pipes, fancy Pictures,  Chest of Drawers, large Mirror, brass Bed  and Ostermoor Mattress and Springs,  white enamel Bed, Springs and Mattress,  child's iron Bed and Mattress, baby Crib,  Dinner Set, Crockery and Glassware, steel  Range with Reservoir, Carpet square 12x12,  Rugs, kitchen Table and Chairs, child's  high Chair, washing Machine, wash Tubs  and copper Boiler, child's English Carriage,  large quantity of Sealers, lot of Kitchen,  Utensils, Churn, Milk Pail, Potato Planter  Everything has to be told as Mr. Cunningham ia leaving for Scotland, and every  thing is in first class condition.  Sale at one o'clock sharp.  G. H. KERR  Auctioneer  Auction  Thursday, April 10th, at 2 p.m  At the residence of  John Plowman, Rutland,  Directly opposite the School Building  Jersey (Cow, 4 years old, Jersey Short-  horn Heifer, 2 Calves, 2 Sections Spring  Harrow, Drummond Harrow, Cultivator,  Potato Cultivator, Single Plow, Scraper,  Levelling board, Work Sleighs, Stoneboat,  Single work wagon, 3,000-lb. Springs,  buggy. Democrat, 2 sets Single work Harness. Driving Harness, Planet Jr. Seeder,  Little Giant Seeder, Spray Pump, 1 pound  Spray, 4 Tethering Chains, Cross-cut Saw,  Axes, Shovels, Hammers, Whipple Trees,  Half ton Potatoes, Lot Lumber, 55~ bags,  Aladdin Lamp, 12 chains, brass Lamp,  coal oil stove, Ice cream Freezer, boiler,  Washboard, 6 Milk Pails, Dishes, and a  ot of other articles.  TERMS CASH  Stockwell*!, Ltd., Auctioneers  Spring Auctions  Wa will continue our Weekly Seles every.  Saturday Afternoon,  Commencing Saturday, April 5  during the spring months.  If you have anything to tall list with us  aa early aa possible.  Sales at Keller Block, Kelowna.  Stockwell',, Ltd.   -    Auctioneers  NURSE M. BENT  P.O. Box 396  Phona Mra. Windsor1, residence, Harvey  Avenue, Kelowna  BURNE & WEDDELL  Banister,  Solicitors and  Notaries Public,  E. G. Weddell.    ���   John P. Burne.  KBLOWNA  B.G.  R. B. KERR  Banister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA, ::  B.C.  Demonstration of  Separators  The Spramotor Company, of  London, Ontario, recently sold a  carload of their famous spraying  pumps and outfits here, This carload has now arrived, and before  delivering the outfits the Spramotor  Co. will give a demonstration of  their operation for the information  of purchasers and the public.  If you are interested in spraying  trees, vegetables, buildings or eny-  thing else, don't miss this. The  place: near Leckie's hardware  atore. The date: Saturday; March  29th.   The time: 3 p.m.  P. W. QROVES  M. Crr.3oe.CE.  Consulting Gloil and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Lend Suroeyor  Surveys snd Report, oo Ininttoa Works  ApplicsUon. lor Water License.  KELOWNA. B. C  CLIFFORD G. BUCK  INSURANCE BROKER  Life, Accident, Sickness, Fire, Automobile,  Burglary, Fidelity Guarantee  Specializing in Insurance, therefore aervice  to the Aaaured  Residence corner of Pendozi et Lake Ave.  The KELOWNA THEATRE  Saturday���" Broken lies," in which an idealiatic attorney goes  the limit to gave his client Features June Elvidge, Arthur  Ashley snd Montague Love.  Tuesday ���Mary Anderson in "When Men sre Tempted," the  famous noyel'' John Burt" told in pictures.  Thursday���"Rough and Reads," with William Farnum.  Evening, 7.30 & 9.  Matinee Saturday at 3 p.n  BANKO SEEDS  Pedigreed North West Dent Corn, germination 96 per cent...       .15 per lb.  Quebec 28 Seed Corn    15 ���  Banko Tomato (improved Earliana). germination 99 percent. $6.00 ,,  Bonny Bett Tomato      6.00 ���  Bean, Canadian Wonder, germination 92 per cent 14 ���  Carrot, Oxheart      2.00 ���  Garden Beet, Detroit       130 ���  Onion, Yellow Globe Danvers (special selection), germ. 91 p.c.     6.00 ���  Melon, Hoodoo (apecial ..election)      2.50 ���  Radish, Scarlet Turnip, White Tipped, germination 99 p.c...     1.50 ���  10-ccnt packets of the above can be obtained at the  McKenzie Company store.  BANKHEAD  ORCHARD  CO., LTD., Kelowna  Motor Car Owners!  Now is the time to get your car overhauled ready for  the fine weather. "A stitch in time saves nine," and  a amall adjustment may ssve you a big bill later on.  The SMITH & McCUBBIN  GARAGE  AU kinds of Accessories .     Agents (or  Dodge Bros. Touring and  Business Cars  The best car on the market to-day  The Famous Chalmers Car  With the "Victory" motor  Republic Trucks and Tractors  For all hauling and farm work  Agents for COODYEAR   TIRES  LA WRENCE A VE.   Phone 232. Nightphone 144  East Kelowna Red Cross Society  VARIETY CONCERT  To be held in the  KELOWNA  THEATRE  Monday, March 31st, at 8 p.m.  A programme of  Songs, Tableaux, Sketches, Dances  hss been arranged, and " The Bench Lillies" and other  favourite* are scheduled to appear  Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Soames have promised to assist  Reserved Seats $1 Uureserved 75c  Reserve your *���*' now ���' Crawford'a


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