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Kelowna Record Jul 4, 1918

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Array 1915  VOL. X.   NO. 33  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY. JULY 4. I9I8.-4 PAGES  ��� 1.50 Per Annum  Will Enforce Laws  Against Speeding  The city council held a brief  1 meeting last Thursday evening,  principally for the purpose of  carrying through to the final stage  certain by-laws connected with the  annual assessment. The. first of  these was the by-law fixing the tax  rate at 33.8 mills gross on land  values only. This was finally disposed of as was also another fixing  the rate of discount for prompt  payment at 10 per cent., the last  day upon which such discount  could be obtained being November  30th,  A temporary by-law was also  passed to borrow $10,000 from the bank  ���gainst current taxes.  There was aome discussion relative to  the speed of automobiles, it being pointed  out that excessive speeding was becoming  so general aa to constitute a grave danger  to the public, and if it were allowed to  continue it was only a question of time  before some serious accident would occur.  It was decided to instruct the police to see  that the regulations were more'strictly  complied with.  An application was granted to Mr. A.  Johnson to move the gasoline tank from  Water Street north and instal it near his  barn on Lawrence avenue.  A letter was read from Mr. Heggie, of  Vemon, agent for the C.N.R., advising  that ne would be down shortly to make  final payments of taxes due tbe city.  The meeting was then adjourned until  Monday, July 6th.  Dairymen's Picnic is  Successful Event  Last Thursday the dairymen and  farmers of the Kelowna district  gathered in the pretty spot near  the Belgo bridge over "Mission  Creole at a picnic which combined  the business of hearing instructive  addresses by agricultural experts  with the pleasure of a moat enjoyable outing. The affair had been  well organized by a local committee under the auspices of the B.C.  Dairymen's Association, and free  transportation waa given to all who  cared to go by the local Automobile Club. The weather being  fine a large party had gathered by  noon, when luncheon was spread  on tables under the shade of the  trees. There were good things in  abundance (though of strictly wartime variety), and with the help of  a plentiful supply of lea and coffee  and milk from the cows brought  along for demonstration purposes,  a hearty meal was enjoyed.  Following the luncheon the  party arranged themselves on the  slope of a hillside, while Prof. Mc  Lean, of the animal husbandry  department, Prof. Boving, agronomist, and Prof. Lunn, of the new  poultry section, all of the B.C.  University, successively gave most  instructive talks on their various  subjects.  Mr. J. W. Jones acted as chairman, referring in the course of his  remarks to the great success ofthe  local Creamery which was now  turning out some of the finest butter in the province, thanks to the  skill of the manager, Mr. S. Thomas.  The creamery had done more than  anything to help develope the dairy  industry in the district,  Prof. McLean, by means of some  fine animals brought from the K.  L. 0. Co. farm, Mr. J. Spall, and  Mr. Coventry, demonstrated the  most desirable type of dairy cattle.  He urged in addition the need of  keeping accurate records of milk  production, if herds were to be developed in profitable directions. It  was the intention to try to systematize cow testing by having a man  who could spend a whole week  every month in the neighbourhood working four Okanagan districts in succession. He urged the  employing of only pure-bred ewes  as the only means of improving  stock.  As the outcome of his remarks  a meeting was arranged for the  following day for the purpose of  getting twenty farmers to agree to  purchase pure-bred young stock  as a basis for pure-bred herds.  This meeting wm quite successful  and the stock when purchased will  probably be exhibited at Vancouver Exhibition with a card indicating its destination.  Prof. Bovine gave ao interesting  talk on soil fertility, emphasizing  the need of conserving all manure  -tnd preventing waste He also  spoke on seed growing, which had  Boys Unfortunate in  Holiday Sports  The boys of the baseball and  lacrosse clubs have been up  against a succession of defeats  during the weekend sports. This  run of reverses began last Thursday  when the baseball club went up to  Vernon to meet the team there as  part of a programme ot field sports  arranged for the day. It was a  a good game and a close one, but  Vernon managed to end up in the  lead, with 5 to Kelowna's 4.  On Monday the team was at  Penticton, where, as ia usual with  the end of the lake town, a big day  was in progress. The programme  of events included a baseball tournament, in which -teams from  Princeton, Keremeos, Summerland,  Penticton and Kelowna figured. In  the drawing of lots for games it  fell to the Keiowna boys to meet  Princeton. Without attempting to  maka excuses for the local boys or  indulge in useless explanations of  why they did not win, it is only  fair to say that conditions were not  exactly in their favor.  In the first place they had only  five of their number there to go  the field, and had to pick up some  youngsters from Summerland and  Peachland to make up a team,  though the latter did some good  work. The Princeton team, too,  was composed of much older and  more seasoned .players. Ir. spite  of this, however, the boys managed  to keep the score even until the  very last innings, when by a run  of lucky play the Princeton team  added three to their score of six.  making the final score 9 to 6  against Kelowna.  Although no excursion was run  by the C.P.R,, quite a number of  Kelowna people went down to see  the game and to take in the rest of  the programme of "round-up" and  races, not forgetting the flvjng machine which seems to have created  a favourable impression. The  dance in the everting kept some of  the visitors there until the following day.  The lacrosse team. fared even  worse at Armstrong Monday, at  which place another July 1st celebration was in progress. They had  expected to play the Armstrong  team but were met instead by a  picked bunch from Armstrong,  Enderby, Vernon and Lumby, and  were trimmed to the tune of 7 to 3.  However, they had a good trip  and an enjoyable time, reaching  home again in the early hours of  Tuesday morning.  Mention was made last week of  the probability of a new doctor  locating in Kelowna. This has  now been confirmed by the arrival of Dr. Telford, Monday, and he  has already taken up hia residence  in Harvey Avenue, and has made  arrangements for the opening of  an office near the post office. Dr.  Telford leaves a large practice in  Vancouver on account of ill-health.  After spending three months in  California with his family he visited the Okanagan some few weeks  ago when he decided that Kelowna climate was particularly favorable to his complete recovery.  made a very satisfactory start in  the valley. There was no reason  why the Okanagan ahould not become the great seed garden of the  Dominion.  Prof. Lunn expressed his regret  at the-scarcity of poultry in a valley ao well suited to the industry.  Eggs were so high priced that given good management they were  bound to pay in spite of the high  cost of feed. He hoped that the  new department of the University  would become of great assistance  to all poultry keepers.  During the afternoon demonstrations were given with the Cleveland  tractor which was brought down  last week from Vernon. Its wonder  ful performances and the ease with  which it could be handled were a  a surprise to all.  After votes of thanks to the ladies  who had prepared the luncheon,  to the speakers who had come ao  far to address the gathering, and  to thc local committee, the party  gradually dispersed about 5.30.  Public and High Schools  Promotions and Honor Roll  Miss Hutchinson, of Vancouver,  arrived yesterday afternoon on a  visit to her sister who is a member  of the Kelowna hospital staff.  Following aie the promotion  lists of the Public Schools. It  should be noted that the named  arc arranged alphabetically and  not in order of merit.  To First Primer:  Kate Bower, Ella Cameron,Janet Corbett,  Madeline Drueane, George Dunn, William  Frost, Eva Jenkins, Robert Morrison, Florence McCarthy, Donald Maguire, Frances  McKiniey, Leslie Pearson, Joyce Stewart,  Vincent Varney, Harry Weatherell.  To Second Primer:  Miss Wopd's Class.  Robert Band, Joyce Crichton, Muriel  Day, Felix Mallet, Evelyn McDonald, Stuart  Webster.  To First Reader:  Miss Bullock's Class.  Marian Askew, Kate Avender, Geraldine  Alexander, Margaret Blackwood, Ervin  Cass, Lloyd Dobbs, Alga Dobbs, Rene  Druesne, AnnaGauvio, Robert Gore,Sidney  Hill, Maurice Jensen, Nicholas Krimmer,  Elsie Lanfear, Mary Laplante, Alfred  Maranda, Harry Murrell, Sylvia Macready,  Maxwell Maguire, Charles Pellman, Donald  Poole, Chelta Reid, Wallace Ryder, Leonard  Sear, Constance Todd, Robert Tracy.  To First Reader:  Miss Davies' Class.  Ivy Ashworth, Alice Band, Orvet Curts,  Phyllis Hookham, Louisa Marty, Greta  Sanders, Wilma Tredgold.  To Junior Second Reader:  Miss Davies' Class.  Peter Avender, Cedric Boyer, Olive  Brown, Margaret Crawford, Abel Gagnon,  Grace Good, Joyce Hayman, Muriel Jenkins,  Leslie Lanfear. Dor.3 McKinlay, Eric McMillan, Audrey Oliver, Mabel Pettigrew,  Flora Sewell, Walter Sinkinson, liobel  Stewart, Harry Witt, Jack Witt, KiyomaUu  Yiyomatsu.  To Junior Second:  Miss Ritchie's Class.  Martin Akeroyd, Eva Blackwood, Norman Cass, Beth Crawford, Gordon Cooper,  Susette Cosens, Betty Crichton, Ethel  Duggan, Archie Hanlin, Edna Hardy,  Leonard Leathley, Marian Meikle, Isobel  Mmiay, Ruth ��� Morrison, Jack. Packliam,  Madeline Poole,Eai]Swerdfager. Raymond  Webster, Lloyd Williams, Ida Wilson, Iwa-  matsu Yamaoka.  To Senior Second :  Miss Ritchie's Class.  Harry Allen, (Catherine Black, Margaret  Corbett, Donald Duggan, Richard Dore,  Bessie Hawes, Caroline Joyal, Muriel  Marshall, Allan McGibbon, Henry Murdoch, Philipps Oliver, Robert Ritchie.  To Junior Third Reader B:  Miss Thomson's Class.  Alf Alsgard, Claire Brunette, Margaret  Burtch. Harry Campbell, Alexander Corbett, Alma Cooper, Constance Cosens,  Winnifred Craze, Kathleen Crichton,  Virginia Dobbr, Irene Forsythe, Marcel  Gagnon, Daniel Hill, Constance Knox, Alan  Lloyd-Jones, Lillian Marshall, Jean Morrison, Peter Murdoch, Iris McKay, Eleanor  Palmer, Mary Stillingfleet,  To Junior Third A:  Miss Thompson's Class.  Sidney Good, Willie Longley, Bertie  Marshall, Louise Marshall, Gordon Meikle,  Jean Rowcliffe, Florence Webster, Russell  Wi|liams, Lillian Webster.  To Junior Third A:  Mrs. Bowser's Clsss.  Daisy Birch, Eva Blackwood, Frank  Burrell, Alice Clement, George Ellis, Frank  Fumerton, Margaret Gore, Harry Gorman,  Clifford Graham, Elfrieda Knippel, Erna  Knippel, William Knowles, Roy Ludlow,  Howard McCarthy, James Sutherland,  Dorothy Thomas, Edit I. Thompsons Evalene  Tracy. Dora Wilson.  f o Senior Third B:  Mrs. Bowser's Class.  Cyril Askew, Harold Cunningham, Helen  Faulkner, Vera Hill, Dorothy Marty. Wil.  Item Morrison, Lyle McKinlay, George  Sutherland.  To Junior Fourth B :  Miss Renwick's Class.  William Allan, Harold Dore, Stanley  Duggan, Wealthy Grigg, Catherine Krimmer, Norman Patmor, John Ryder, William  Stewart.  To Senior Third B :  Miss Renwick's Class.  Elizabeth Andison, Mary Birch, Marion  Brown, Lloyd Cunningham, Robert Croft,  Annie Curts, Mabel Dore, Cecil Duggan,  Roy Duggan, Rehecce Frost, Gordon Haug,  Henry Hubbard, Donald Loane. Harry  Miller, Bartlett McCarthy, Murray McKenzie, Irene Parkinson, Verne Patmor, John  Powick, Agnes Thomlinson, Frances  Trench, Winnifred Tutcher, John Williams.  To Senior Third A :  Miss Mcintosh's Class.  Douglas Buckland, Janet Clarke, Bert  Cooper, Louise Cunningham, Thelma  Dillon, Hector Duggan, Florence Laplante,  Ian McMillan, Alice Palmer, Ada Poole,  Ellis Todd.  To Junior Fourth* B  Misa Mcintosh's Claas.  Bert Adams, John Aitken, Mary Andison, Frances Baylis, Evelyn Barber, Kathleen Campbell, Dorothy Cramp. Muriel  Dillon, Victor Fowler, Mabel Graham, Lily  Hoare, Maud Kincaid, James Laidlaw.  Harry Mantle, Jeaai* Paisley, Florence  Ryder, Ryder Small, Margaret Sutherland,  Bertha Thompson, Frances Tredgold,  Elwyn Williams, Cyril Weeks.  To Senior Fourth  Mits Page's Class.  Percy Andrews William Akeroyd, Jack  Buckland, Baye Burtch, Alice Byrns,  Winnifred Dibb, Christine Ferguson, Margaret Fumerton, Denis Gore, Alice Jenaen.  Audrey Knox, John Krimmer, Wallace  Meikle, Laurence Morrison, Grace McCarthy. Joe O'Neil. Margaret O'Neil, Charlie  Richards, Ruth Rowcliffe, Ruthea Reid,  Reba Willets, Earl Wilson.  To Senior Fourth  Miss Caldwell's Claas.  Frances Anderson, Winnie Andrews,  Willie Birch, Arthur Brunette, Clifford  Cunningham, Minnie Curts, Mabel Davies,  Howard Leathley, Dorothy Morison, Hazel  McGi.lI.m., Hugh McKenzie. Arthur Pack-  ham, -Nellie Peterson, Frank Sinkinson,  Edward Small, Irie Webater, Gordon Wil.  son, Rosalie Wilson.  Passed Entrance by  Recommendation  Miss Caldwell's Class.  Ralph Ball, Jack Groves, Geprge Man.  tie, Claire Rowcliffe. Ralph Silver, Cecily  Tutt, Stanley Whitehead.  Principal's Class.  Danald Balsillie-, Jeannie Black, leobel  Crawford, Bay DeHart, Violet Dillon, Baa-  sie Duggan, Fred Duggan, Graham Evans,  Dorothy Graham, Hazel Graham, Ivy Laws,  Winnie Longley, Dan McMiWan, Nelson  ���Marshall, Effie Neill, Evelyn Packham,  Jack Parkinson, Jessie Roger, Mary Ritchie,  Margaret Sanders, Myrtle Swerdfager.  Bessie Thompson, Henry Tutt, Ralph Weddell, Nellie Whitehead.  PUPILS RECEIVING  HONOR  ROLLS  For Proficiency:  Ronald Todd, Theodore Neish, Ralph  Ball, Grace McCarthy, Maud Kincaid, Roy  Duggeft M-i-garet Gore. Eva Blackwood,  Jean Morrison, Olive Brown, Robert Tra-  cey, Felix Mallet.  For Deportment:  Bessie Haug, Winnie Andrews, Winni-  fied Dibb, Frances Baylis, Irene Cooper,  Raymond Webster, Alan Lloyd-Jones,  Doris McKinlay, Anna Gauvin, Vincent  Varney, Dorothy Marty.  For Perfect Attendance:  Jeannie Black, Violet Dillon, Myrtle  Swerdfager, Iris Webster, James Laidlaw,  John Aitken, Marian Small, .Muriel Dillon  Alice Palmer, Ronald Weeks, William  Akeroyd, Ada Poole, Florence Ryder, Ellis  Todd, Louise Cunningham, Winnifred  Tutcher, Lloyd Cunningham, James Sutherland, Harold Cunningham, .Martin Akeroyd, Alma Cooper, Eleanor Palmer, Alf.  Alsgard, Irene Forsyth, Ivy Ashworth,  Grace Good, Mabel Pettigrew, Flora Sewell. Wilma Treadgold, Harry Witt, lack  Witt, Victor Adams, Harry Weatherill.  Promotions lo High School  The promotion from first year to  second year class at High School  are based on the work at school  throughout the; year and not on a  final examination. All promotions  are conditional upon conscientious  work in the sscond year class.  The following . are recommended  for promotion. The names are  arranged alphabetically, not in  order of merit:���  Marie Atkinson  Carrie Batt  Edna Clarke  Gilbert Clarke  Anna Conroy  Beth Conroy  Kathleen Crowley  Pearl Downing  Evelyn Fletcher  Charles Gaddes  Leonard Gaddes  Nellie Jones  Dick Parkinson  lsabelle Reid  Catherine Ritchie  Doris Teague  Florence Weeks  Hazel Williams  Mr. Davis, of the Water Righ ts  Branch, is in town thia week.  German General Von Liebeit, in  an interview, said that Germany  was about to strike another surprise  blow. He described the Austrian  drive as a "painful failure."  The  street railways systems of  Vancouver and the Island are tied  up again as the consequence of  strike of electrical workers.  In accordance with the royal  proclamation churches throughout  the Dominion observed Sunday  last as a dav of special prayer and  intercession on behalf of tba war.  Rmland News  (Strata oar ow* aomsDonaaat).  Mrs. Sexsmith is visiting ber  aister, Mrs. J. Brown.  The Girla' Enterprise Club met  at Mra. Ford's home on Tuesday  evening and made arrangements  to take part in the parade at the  Patriotic Carnival on July 6th.  Their next meeting will be at Mrs.  W. Gay's, July 9th.  Just as Mra. Stonehouse and Mrt.  Tippen were starting off to town  on Saturday the horse took fright  and careered around the orchard.  Both ladiea were thrown out. Mra.  Tippen being aeverely bruised, but  Mrs. Stonehouse fortunately escaped unhurt.  Picnics seem to be the order of  the day, the next one being in connection with the Rutland Methodist and Presbyterian Sunday-school.  This is the annual communit) gathering and everyone ahould turn  out to the Belgo bridge on Friday,  July 12th, with a good lull basket  of war-time cookery. Transportation will be supplied to all who  have no other means of conveyance, leaving the Rutland store at  10 o'clock.  The Young People's Club met  for a social evening on Friday,  June 29th, After playing a game  on the achool lawn the company  went inside the building.  The quesrion of contributing  something towards the carnival  programme was again discussed  but much as it was regretted it was  felt by one and all that nothing  feasible and appropriate could be  arranged for.  As the editor of the " Tatler,"  Mr. Ralph Campbell, resigned ow-  ing| to press of business, it was  decided to suspend the paper for  the summer month*.  Numbers were then distributed  for an impromptu programme, the  person holding the number corresponding to the one called bv  the president was expected to con'  tribute something towards the  evening's entertainment. There  was an excellent response, and  some songs, instrumental selections and recitations were gi en.  Banters' Competite  for Boys and Girls  Through the action of the Miniater of Agriculture, the Hon. T. A.  Crerar, arrangements have again  been made to have the Canadian  Bankers' Association co-operate  with the Department of Agriculture  in providing a liberal sun of  money to be offered in prizes for  calve* and pig* exhibited by boy*  or girls under 17 year* of age, at  one fair in each district���either  a country, township or school  fair.  These competitions are known  aa the " Canadian Bankers' Competition," and are linked up with  the activitiea of the Live Stock  Branch of the Dominion department of agriculture. They represent an effort to increase interest  in live stock, and constitute a part  of the active campaign for more  and better stock inaugurated and  carried on by that department.  The generoua support accorded to  the movement by the Canadian  Bankers' Association afford* a  practical demonstration of tlie attitude of the bank* toward* the live  stock industry, and the active participation of the Association in thi*  campaign is bound to strengthen  and create general interest in farm  livestock.  A Canadian Bankers' Competition will be held at the Kelowna  Exhibition on the I Ith and 12th  of September next, and boy* and  girla should lose no time in finding  out all about them. The calve*  and pigs must be fed at least six  weeks by the boya and girl* who  exhibit them, so that it is very important to act promptly in securing a copy of the rule* and other  information.  Full information regarding the  competition may be obtained from  the managers of the local bank* or  from the Secretary of the A. & T.  Association, Mr. H. G. M. Wilson.  's Bio Carnival  The committee in charge of arrangements for the Patriotic Carnival on Saturday afternoon now  report all in readiness for the big  event, which, it might be mentioned, ia for the local branch of the  Patriotic Fund. So many attractions and surprises have been prepared by the energetic worker*  that it is impossible to mention  them all here. A baby show, aide  show of several kinds, brass bands,  boys' sports and races, ice cream  and popcorn, and���well, ask the  ladies. There is to be a business  men's luncheon at 6.30 in the park,  but don't be afraid to join in, aa  the term " business man " ia very  elastic I  The children's sports will begin  at 4 p.m., and will be in charge of  Mr. J. Gordon. Foot races, three-  legged, sack, potato-and-spoon  races will be arranged, entries for  which should be made on the  ground to Mr. Gordon.  Given fine weather there should  be no doubt about the success of  the affair.  Sunday is the annual "Decoration Day" for the Oddfellow* and  Rebekah Lodge*, when the members pay their respects to the  memory of departed brethren and  sisters by visiting their last reating  places and placing flowers upon  their graves. The lodge* will meet  at th* room at 2 p.m., and will welcome all visiting members of the  order.  To see a young lady sitting in  the body of a buggy, minus the  wheels and with no hone attached  in the middle of main street is not  a sight met with every morning.  A t first it appeared to be mere  rehearsing for the great carnival  on Saturday, but upon the return  of the hone and wheel* in charge  of the person who had stopped  them in flight, the fair driver,  Misa Rosalind Butler, waa at once  assisted with the work of putting  the halves together and making a  neat little driving outfit. It'* surprising what the difference a bolt  and nut can make to a buggy  Girl's Sodden Dealt  . Awakens Sympathy  The sudden death Wednesday  of Flora Ball, the fifteen year old  daughter of Mr. and Mn. J. Ball,  has stirred the sympathie* of the  whole district, not only because of  the low ot so promising a voung  girl, but because of the sad circumstances connected with it. Mr. Ball  himself is at the present moment  away in Rochester, undergoing  ���everal serious operation*, ana  know* nothing of the aad event  which haa cast a gloom over the  whole city.  Although never physically strong  Flora was apparently in her usual  health until ao recently as laat  Saturday, when (he began to complain of a sore and ulcerated throat.  Medical advice wa* at once secured, but the trouble rapidly developed into an abcess affecting the  brain. After consultation it wa*  decided to secure aid from the  coast for an operation, though the  chance of saving the gin* life  seemed remote. Mr. J. W. Jones  met the specialist at Salmon Arm  and brought him down by car in  order to save a little time. These  prompt effort* however were all  unavailing, for the unfortunate girl  expired on her way to the hotpital.  Of a gentle, studious nature, Flora  wa* held in the deepest affection  by all who knew her. Her bright  intelligence placed her in the front  rank in all school work, and Iter  lea* remove* one of the most promising pupil* in the whole city.  The funeral is to take place thi*  af t 'moon, service being held at the  house at 2.30.  Mrs. Webster and son Stewart  went down to Vancouver Friday.  Cha* DePfyffer, of the Bank of  Montieal staff, haa been transferred  to the Penticton branch and left  for that point Wedneaday.  With the closing of the schools  several of the teaching staff left by  Friday'* boat for their various  homes. Mist Wood went to New  Westminster and Mis* McArthur  and Mi** Eva Thompton, to Vancouver. -"j  PAGE TWO  KELOWNA  RECORD  Thursday. July 4th, 191  KELOWNK RECORD  Pablisfcsd tnsy Tkaraatsy at KtsWtma,  Drill * Cot******  JOHJ. LKaTMLEY  BcHtasr sad PnprittVsr  SUBSCRIPTION  BiTBrt  ,1.60   est   r-t:   Tto..   aU   tsoataa.  OaltsS  statss 10 ratrts tJctlttna.I  All sob-rciojloas witabla la advsao.  Hubsotibers   at  in. rsfittr nat*   <ava aava  sstra wst��rs tnalUd to Mstasta at a dbtaas*  st HALF HATB. U, TS esats osr nrar.  Thit sosrlal urlvltas t�� STarrUd lei Iks  uurttoss ol advsrtlsla* <*s altrr tad distriot.  ADVKBTI8INQ  RAMS  I0IXIK NOTICES. PROCESSIONAL CARDS.  ETC.. ai emu dm column task nsr tsstk.  LAND AND TIMBER NOTICM-SO dan. SSr  60 data 17.  *JATSR N0T1CE8-M lor tin iMstttoaa.  LEGAL ADVEBTISINO-Flrat inssrtlon. 12  cuts par Haa: sac* tabstaosBt Ittstrtlo*. *  osnts per lis*.  CLASSIFIED AI1VEKTISKMENTB -t osnU  psr word lirst lattrtla*. I trwt par word  asvh sabsMttsat Inssrtloa.  DISPLAY ADVEBTISBtBNTS - Two taohes  and udsr. 60 esats per 1Mb lirst insertion  over two inches 40 cents per ine* first lassrtioa: 20 osatt nor Inoh eaoh sobssnasat  inssrtloa.  All chruuTSs in oontraot advsrtlssotsnt* mast  be in the bands ol tbs winter br Trtesdav  evening to flnsurs publication la tb* ttslt  Issas.  Use Poison Bait for  Grasshoppers  With the coming of the grass  hopper pest, it becomes necessary  (of farmers to consider the brat  means of combatting the evil.  Undoubtedly the simplest and most  effective method is the use of  poison, and in those areas which  are subject to the ravages of these  insects, no time should be lost in  getting after them.  The formula for mixing poison  bait for grasshoppers consists of  twenty pounds of bran, one pound  of Paris Green, one-half gallon  cheap grade molasses, three lemor.s  and enough water to moisten  thoroughly without making the  mixture soggy This mixture is  best made in the following manner:  Mix the dry bran and paria green  together in a tight box. chop up the  lemons finely and mix with syrup  and water and thsn combine the  two.  Thia quantity of mixture should  be scattered broadcast over the  affected area and ahould be suffici  ent to treat about three acrea. It  is better to apply the mixture in  the early mon ing before the grasshoppers start feeding. If this procedure is followed two or three  times during the summer the loss  from these insects will be decided  ly lessened.  The "Why" in Rationing  ' " Why couldn't the Canada Food  Board order rationing? "  The answer is easy. It could  make th' order, but what power  in Canada could see the order was  carried out?   There's the rub.  Rationing to-day could only  touch city people. Fifty per cent,  of our population live in the country and seventy-five per cent, of  the rest in small towns. These get  their food direct from the 600,000  farms. Rationing could not touch  these. Only about 15 per cent, of  our people could be rationed.  All food going into the United  Kingdom goes through a few ports  or doorways, and can be checked  ail the way down. In Canada the  food ia spread out in little lots and  would want a host of policemen to  trace to the tables. "The game  would not be worth the candle.'  If Canadians choos- they can  aave food and so attain all that a  rationing would, without its huge  expense."  The Patriotic Parade, on July 6,  will meet at Knox church corner,  at 2 p.m., to start promptly at 2.15.  Let there be no stragglers.  Four British destroyers engaged  eleven German destroyers off the  Belgian coaat in a long range battle  Thursday, the admiralty announc  ed. Neither force suffered damage. The destroyer action had  laated 15 minutes when three additional enemy deatroyers joined  the fight. "We fell back to our  supporting forces, lhe enemy did  not follow, and the action ended.  Our ships were undamaged," says  the official report.  At the Baptist convention, held  in North Vancouver, Mr. Daniels,  missionary evangelist in hi*address  which dealt with the question of  home missions, said there were  5000 Baptist* in the province,  138,000 in Canada and between  ���even and eight, millions in fortv-  five countrie* of the world, making  it one of the largest Protestant  denominations in the world.  Note* from the Prairie Fruit  Market* Bulletin  By Commissioner J. A. Grant, Calgary.  Preparation for the big* fair is  well under way. It opens on Tuesday next. The entries are reported to be greatly in excess of last  year. Calgary's Annual Fair is  reputed to be the best in the Can-  dian Northwest. The town is  rapidly filling with visitors. Welcome showers are reported from  many points in Alberta. Calgaty  diatrict could do with a lot more.  Crop prospects are good and the  people are optimistic. There is an  increasing number of B. C. fruits  daily arriving from B C. Cherries  and strawberries are the principal  leaders, with strawberries shorten,  ing up.  A very good package for gooseberries haa been adopted by the  B. C. Growers, Kelowna, B. C. It  is the Ontario grape basket containing 10 lbs. gross. Some have appeared in two wholesale houses,  One sold at $1.10 and the other  sold for $1.40 per basket. This is  the best container for gooseberries  so far seen as they look splendid  through the gauge cloth.  Mr. Turnbull, representing the  purchasing department of the  United Grain Growers of the  prairie*, will visit B. C. this week  and will canvass the buying situation thoroughly before returning.  He will first visit the Okanagan  Valley. As Mr.Turnbull represents  the great co-operative movement  amongst prairie farmers, this seems  a good opportunity for our B. C.  farmers and fruit growers to glean  information on the power and progress of organization. Besides they  might be able to combine business  with pleasure in the interview.  Mr. W E. Scott, the D putv  Minister of Agriculture, who has  been in a very serious condition,  and whoae life was almost despair-  of for a time, is now recovering.  What is said to be the most  valuable tree from a productive  standpoint is a Gantor avocado, or  aligator pear, near Whittier. Its  average revenue to its owner is  $3,000 a year. At one time it was  insured in Lloyd's for $30,000, but  the company insisted that a high  lattice fence be built about it to  avert damage from wind or carelessness, and it was feared that this  might interfere with the health of  the valuable producer and two years  ago the lattice work was removed,  causing a cancellation of the insurance policy.  BURNE & WEDDELL  Barrister,  Solicitors and  Notaries Public,  B. G. Weddell.    -   John P. Burne.  KBLOWNA  B.C.  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA,  B.C  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR a BUILDER  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given for publicBuild-  ings.Town and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  F. W. GROVES  M. Csn.Soc.C.E.  Consulting Cloll and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Suroeyor  Surveys and Reports on irrigation Works  Applications for Wster Licenses  KELOWNA. B.C.  CLIFFORD G. BUCK  INSURANCE BROKER  Life, Accident, Sickness, Fire, Automobile,  Burglary,   Fidelity Guarantee  Specializing in Insurance, therefore service  to the Assured  Phones 217 and 216  Or. MATHISON  Dentist  KELOWNA   ::   B.C.  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Estimate* Futaithed for til cUsmi  of work  Orders for  Local  Scouts  *BS tTREPARCO*  Kelowna Troop  Troop First;   Self Last  Edited by Pioneer.   July 2,  1918  Since the laBt column was written the sad news has come over  the wires.that Dr. Kell-r has succumbed to his illness in the hospital at Toronto, and through this  column we wish to express our  very deep sympathy to our former  troop leader Rodney Keller and to  his mother. Their loss is ours as  well, for the doctor was one of tlie  original backers of the scouts in  Kelowna and was for a long time  one of the vice-presidents of the  local Association. The King's  Colour which we carry was a gift  of his to the troop and we shall  continue to value it verj highly  indeed, now in memory of a valued  friend.  We go to camp this morning,  and while we have had several  disappointments, still we shall  leave the readers of this column  to judge for themselves whether  it has been worth the candle or  uot, because they will .later have  lhe opportunity of reading the  First Prize Camp Diary to be written by one of the scouts attending.  Mr. Lloyd-Jones has come along  as usual with his good turn to the  troop and has made it possible for  three of our scouts to attend who  are in his employ, and is also lending his scow to Mr. Hayman, so  we shall be able to go down by  his ferry.  Mrs. DuMoulin has come to the  rescue in our quandary over a  cook and is permitting her cook  Font?, to attend, and if for nothing  more than to find out we have such  fiiends, it seems worth while to  have a camp. Captain Barlee, of  the B.C. Horse Regiment, Vernon,  has also been good enough to loan  us four bell tents, so three of our  worries hvve been very happily  ended���a way to get there, a dwe  ling place to live in when we get  there, and something to eat there.  Mr. Cunningham - also, is again  practically equipping us with stove  and cooking utensils. Mr. Groves  is lending us a big canvas fly ,for  our kitchen, and Messrs. Suther  and and Poole are giving us all  the bread we shall require. To  these our friends we certainly express our very deep sense of gratitude.  Remember the two visitors' days  are the afternoons of Sunday, the  8th, and Thursday, the I Ith of  July. On the former day there  will be a camp service at 3 o'clock  and a " Trooping of the Colour."  We also hope to have the whole  of the Summerland Troop as our  guests on Sunday, and we only  wish we might have the whole of  our troop there to welcome them.  We trust that as many of our scouts  as possible who are on S.O.S. work  will endeavor to be present in  uniform on that day.  Anyone wishing to send mail or  parcels to camp should leave the.  same at either the offices of Mantle & Wilson or Burne & Weddell  before noon if possible. Mr. Mantle  has kindly consented to take  charge of our linea of communication.  The Wolf Cub Pack will meet  at the cub room on Wednesday,  July 10th, at 7.15, to make final  arrangements for camp. It is very  important that all who wish to  attend camp ahould be present at  this meeting.  And now a word about the tests,  There has been a little confusion  in dates, and aome of the Cubs are  thinking they have been overlooked. However, this is not the case,  and every bov who ia prepared to  pass a teat will be given opportun  ity whilst at camp. This extra  time ahould enable all who were  backward with the left hand throw  ing to get in lots of practice.   Okanagan Ambulance League  During the month of June the  following articles valued at $58,4.  were forwarded to Headquarters  by the local Red Cross organization : 48 shirts, 3 ties, 54, suits of  pyjamas, 270 pairs socks, 48 stretcher caps, 16 peraonal property  bags, 28 trench candles.  The following articles were received from Okanagan Mission;  9 suits pyjamas, I pair socks;  Benvoulin: 36 stretcher caps, 28  trench candles, 14 pairs socks.  The following contributions are  gratefully acknowledged : Mrs.  Grote Stirling I pair socks, Mrs.  Jones I pair socks.  Cash contributions are as follows:  J. Ball $1. Mrs. Bagley $1, Miss  Whale 25c, Mrs. McGregor $5,  Archdeacon Greene $2, L. O.  Brown $1, Sale of rags (Mrs. Cameron) $5 20. Mra. J. J. Campbell $1,  Mrs. Allan Wilson $2.50, Mrs.  Bt.vce $2.80, K. L. O. Benches  Garden Party $200, Prisoners of  War Fund $45.60, wjth a balance  from May of $528.07 which makes  a total of $795.42. Expenses for  June were $228.31 leaving a balance on hand of $567.1 I.  "Sock Day" was a great success.  No less than 150 pairs of the much  needed soldiers' footwear were re-  ceived. This is a record "Sork  Day" for Kelowna The League  takes this opportunity of thanking  the many who helped to make this  possible.  /wwv.*w^^ww^/vww"vw^w^v\^��  Gramaphone Records  For the Soldiers  "If the people could really know  how much genuine satisfaction sick  soldiers actually receive from phonograph records, I am sure that  every citizen who owns a machine  would willingly go through his  ccbincl to-night and choose a selection of records to help bring gladness and cheer to the hearts of the  st.'icken men who have so willingly  done their bit," said Mr. Fred A.  Mulholland, Hon. Assistant Secretary of the Toronto branch of the  Red Cross.  "We will also accept old  phonographs, gramophones or  graphonolas," he said. "While we  need all the records we can get, we  car. put any number of second-hand  machines to excellent use. 1 wish  the people could see the wan, fur-  lowed faces brighten outintosmiles  as some old-time melody reaches  the ears of those who' have been  long, weary weeks suffering from  wounds they cheerfully received  for the sake of duty."  Doctors and nurses in military  hospitals agree that nothing can  equal the sweet strains of music for  soothing the nerves of wounded  and broken men during their con  valescence. *  This fact being established, the  officials of the Red Cross Society  are making a request to the people  to send all the phonograph records  they can possibly spare to the Red  Cross.  From among those received a  number of sets will be made up  into packages. One set will be  sent to each'local military hospital  and convalescent home. After  they have been provided for, the  balance will be distributed tp various hospitals overseas for the use  of wounded soldiers in England  and France.  The whole scheme is the outgrowth of many expressions from  returned men and those in touch  with returned men "that nothing can beat 'canned' music for  driving away dull gloom from sick  bedsides."  Any Kelowna people having records to spare might leave them  with the local Red Cross or at the  store of Mr. Crawford.  FOR SALE  12 acre orchard at Rutland  Good foil, five-roomed home, with  bmement and good barn and chicken house.   Good buy for caih or  term!.  Apply  Mrs. PLOWMAN  RUTLAND     ,   J2.3p  Hurry up and enter your baby  for the Patriotic Baby Show July 6  ���Saturday next.  When peeling onions begin at  the root and peel upwards. The  onion will then scarcely affect the  eves at all.  G.W.GUNNINGHAH  AUCTIONEER  and  General Commission  Merchant  (Successor to J. C. Stockwell)  Second - Hand Goods  Bought or Sold on  Commission  Flour and Feed Always  in Stock  Next to the C.P.R. wharf,  Kelowna  BAMOFMONTREAl  ESTABLISHED OVER 100 YEARS ^gj  SECURITY  Deeds, Insurance Policies,  Securities and other valuables should be kept safe  from fire and theft.  Safety Deposit Soxes in  the vaults of this Bank at   j  Summerland may be rented  at a moderate charge.  Head ornce.MONT  D. R. CLARKE,. t.   DuMoulin,   Msnager,   Kslatra*  Brae.  Supt.. British Columbia Branch**. WtANCHFS IN OKANAGAN DISTRICT  VANCOUVER. Arawtratf,      .      Psstlctss,  Esatrlqr, ���      Primates,  ������ saw is i us���    Vtrsts.  Bicycle Repairs  Mr. P. F. HARDING  has taken charge of this department and  is in a position to give your requirements  the best possible attention  Baby Buggies Re-tired Wringer Rolls put on  Gramaphones Repaired        Keys Made  A FULL LINE OF SUPPLIES  KEPT IN STOCK.  J  H. Trenwith  ames n.  lrenwii  " THE {ELECTRIC SHOP"  Bernard Avenue  Kelowna, B.C.  CREAM PRICES  from Mpy 1st, 1918  Kelowna prices: No. 1 -  48c per lb. butter fat  No. 2-  46c       .,  KELOWNA CREAMERY, LTD.  Printed Butter  Wrappers  According to the new  Dominion Government  regulation! all farmers  who sell butter either  to the itorei or privately, are required to have  it properly covered in  a wrapper on which  MUST appear in prominent letten the wordt  "DAIRY^BUTTER."  The fact it alao em-  phaiixed that all butter  in auch paclcagea must  be ofthe full net weight  of .sixteen ounce*, and  in default of aame a  fine of from $10 to $30  for each offence ia imposed. Whey butter  mutt be ao labelled  even when mixed with  dairy butter and dairy  butter retain! its label  though it be mixed  with the creamery product.  You can be supplied  with neatly - printed  wrappers for your  butter at the Kelowna  Record Office, for the  following prices:  j QApapeh* hunting (  INCLUDED *P I ��� J\)  200   ���    ���    2.00  500   ���    ,,     3.15  1000   ���    ,,    4.50  These prices include Both lhe  Paper, which is lhe 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 thia paper waa previously manufactured in Belgium, and needless to say this supply hqs been entirely  cut off. Unfortunately there is no guarantee against further increases, indeed, they are more than likely.  Kelowna Record Thursday, July 4th, 1916  KELOWNA  RECORD  fioa  Children's Dresses Reduced  CHILDREN'S Gingham, Print and Crepe Dresses  are on sale this week to effect a speedy clearance  of this line.   These are made of excellent materials.   Suitable for ages 3 to 12 years.  Regular price up to $2.50     50cand95c  New Middy Smocks, $2.25  Special values are being offered this week in the new  Coat Smocks for women. These are exceedingly  useful garments for outing wear  and come in plain white, also white  with colored trimmings. Prices up  up $2.95  $2.25  Millinery on Sale  This Week  Choice selections of ready-to-wear Summer Hats are  being offered this week in two lots. These are well  worthy of special attention and we would advise selection as soon as possible. Trimmed Hats in Panamas,  Tagels, Milans and Fancy Straws, reduced to $2.50  Outing Hats made of Panama Cloth, White Duck and  Fancy materials '    95c  if ���������   LI Ml r��D     ������ i     -  Phone 361  Kelowna  Gibson's Garage  Repairs and Accessories  Phone 232 Satisfactory Service  LAWRENCE AVENUE  We have what you want in both Common and Finished  LUMBER  DOORS WINDOW�� SHINGLES  Prices right.       Delivery Prompt. Satisfaction Guaranteed.  Kelowna Saw-Mill Co., Ltd.  D. LLOYD-JONES, Manasing-Oiroctor.  WM. HAUG  Masons' Supplies  HARD AND SOFT COAL  Phone No. 66  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  Mr. R. F. Morrison was a visitor  to Vancouver Friday.  Mrs. Ludlow and child left  Friday last on a visit to the coaat.  Miss Bateman. who has been  staying with Mra. Barrat returned  to Vancouver Tuesday.  Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Muirhead  and daughter motored over from  Kamloops during the weekend on  a visit to friends, staying over for  the Sunday School picnic on Monday.  Jack Batt was in town for a few  davs last week on leave.  All those who are donating milk  or cream for Saturday's carnival  are requested to please leave same  at the creamery on Friday.  Mrs. Moe and child, who have  been staying for some time with  Mrs. Simpson, left last Friday for  Vancouver.  The sports for boys from 6 to  12 years will start at 4 o'clock on  Saturday on the carnival grounds.  First prizes 25c, second prizes 15c.  Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Trenwith and  Mr. and Mrs. P. Harding went to  Kamloops Sunday by car, returning Tuesday via Keremeos and  Penticton.  The Glenmore annual achool  meeting will this vear be held in  the school house at 7 o'clock in  the evening, on Saturday, the 13th  inst. Taxpayers will pleaie note  the alteration in the time and will  recall that these meetings  formerly held in the morning. The  alteration has been made by the  Education Department.  A most successful garden parly  was held at the home of Mrs.  Crawford on Saturday last by the  Women's Auxiliary of St. Michael's  church, realizing $100 for parocli  ial funds. A feature of the entertainment was a delightful concert  got up bv Mrs. Grote Stirling at  which Mr. and Mrs. Soames, Mr.  Drury Pryce, Mr. Boyd, Mrs. Barn-  eby, Mrs. Ballard, Mrs. Dunn, Mrs.  Temple, Mrs. Carruthers and Miss  Amy Burne kindly assisted.  The complete returns of the  registration for the district from  Okanagan Centre to the' Mission  gives a population over 16 of 2650,  '590 males and 1260 females.  The proceeds of the Patriotic  Carnival are to be given to the  Canadian Patriotic Fund. Come  and help the soldiers' wives and  mothers.  Mr. W. B. Pearson, who has been  freight agent at Kelowna for the  past three or four years has received notice this week of hia tranafer  to Vernon. He is to take up his  new position in the course of a few  days.  At the invitation of Mr. and  Mrs. J. Reekie, the united clubs of  young people from the Baptist  church spent a most enjoyable  evening last Thursday at their  home on the aecond bench. A  very drastic change was made this  time in the means of transportation  whereby the time-honored heavy'  wagon and team gave place to the  limousine I The cherry trees were  subject to very effectual raids,  after which the party paid a visit  to the canyon, which always proves  an irresistible attraction, especially  at this time of year. After light  refreshments had been served the  trip was made back to town by  moonlight.  The KELOWNA THEATRE  Thursday, July 4���"Bawbs O' Blue Ridge," with Bessie Bsrri-  v       scale.   Triangle Comedy.  Saturday���"Youth," with Carlyle Blackwell and June Clvidge.  The story of the prodigal told anew.  Tuesday���A Famous Players Production.  Two Shows, 8 & 9.30.  Admission, 25c & 10c  Miss Hazel Williams* left for  Vancouver Friday.  Master Billy Knowles left on  Friday lo spend his holidays with  relatives at Vancouver.  Mrs. Gordon Scott was a visitor  to Summerland Friday.  Miss Jardine, of the Okanagan  Mission School is spending her  vacation at the coast.  Mrs. G. Brown returned from  the coast yesterday.  Miss Dorothy Evans came in  this morning from Osoyoos to  spend the summer vacation.  Mrs. Henry Burtch who has been  visiting her sister at Peachland,  returned home last Thursday.  Armstrong business men have  signed up for a three-day Chautauqua during the winter.  News has been received that R.  Whillis, formerly with the Royal  Bank and later with Gaddes-Mc  Tavish, Ltd., has been wounded  by shrapnel in the leg, arm and  shoulder.  Entries for the Patriotic Baby  Show must be made before 3 p.m.  at the aquatic building on July 6th,  or  before  Friday evening at J. B.  Knowles.  The committee in charge of the  arrangements for the picnic of the  United Sunday-schools held on  Dominion Day, desire to express  their thanks to Mr. Clarence Burtch  and Mr. Leslie Dilworth for the use  of the grove, and those gentlemen  who kindly lent their cars for transportation, and to all others who  helped to make the affair a success.  The provincial government has  instructed its engineers to go ahead  with the project of providing the  Grand Forks valley with an adequate irrigation system. The ranchers of the valley have suffered  much lately from lack of water.  Prizes will be awarded in the  Patriotic Parade for the following :  Beat decorated car; best float;  best boy's comic get-up ; best girl's  costume ; best impersonated character. Which of these wil) you  try for )  An alarm of fire was turned in  from the sawmill Saturdav morning  last, but fortunately outbreak was  not very serious. It appears that  a back draft up the feed pipe which  carries the sawdust to the boiler  fire box started a fire in the bin  above. Had the trouble not been  noticed, more damage might have  been done, but as it was the staff  at the mill were able to extinguish  the blaze even before the brigade  arrived.  - Mr. J. Dayton Williams has every  reason to congratulate himself on  his escape without a scratch Irom  what looked like a bad automobile  smash. He was making the journey Friday last to Salmon Arm  when his car skidded in the loose  gravel of the road a short distance  this side of Oyama. The road at  this point runs along the shore of  Wood's Lake, with a drop of several feet to the water. Before he  could regain control of his car, it  had overshot the bank and turning  over rolled down into the water.  Beyond a writing Mr. Williams  was entirely unhurt, and the only  damage to the car beyond the wetting due to its submersion was a  broken windshield. The car was  hauled out and after a day spent  in cleaning tip and drying out Mr.  Williams was able to drive it down  to Kelowna Sunday.  The Drive lias Started  And Sure Enough Pm Selling Boots  Saturday saw, the start, and it looks like keeping up.  The large shipment from the east has arrived and  contains a lot of stuff people have been inquiring  for. Come in again. There will be somo values  shown in my window that will make you stop  and say "How DOES he do it.? "  Boots at a Sensible Price  I am doing an increasing   bntineu  became my price* do not have to  cover big overhead  expeusea.   If you want to pay (or a big store and  fine hxturei no not come to me.    But if you want good value at a reasonable price I can give it to you.  DARK, THE SHOE MAN  QUICK REPAIRS  Mowers & Rakes  McCormick Mowers, 44-foot cut  McCormick Mowers, 5-foot cut  Deering Mowers, 44-foot cut  Deering Mowers, 5-foot cut '  Rakes in 8-foot, 9-foot and 10-foot lengths  We also carry a good stock of repairs  We have the best assorted stock in town of Valises,  Grips, Trunks, Hand Bags, Club Bags, Straps, etc.  W. R. GLENN & SON  Pendozi Street AGENTS Phone  150  Job  Printing  Commercial Stationery  produced in a neat, clean  and up-to-date style.  Let us help you at any  time, in the production of  " copy " or in the development of your own ideas.  Letter and Billheads  Business Cards  Handbills  Circulars, Notices  Loose Leaf Supplies  Record  Office  Phone 94  ,, i    hi i ii ii  **m PAGE FO'JB  KBLOWNA   aUSCOBB  Thursday, July 4th, 1918  SAVE ::  MONEY  Buy From Us  Many lines of Summer Goods to be  cleared. Come while the "picking"  is good and the bargains plentiful.  Ladies' white and colored Wash Skirts, values up to  $5 in the lot, on sale at  * ? 95  Ladies' Panama Hats, in values up to $6, now placed  onsaleat $3.87  Ladies' black and white Canvas Pumps with leather  sole.   Our regular $1.75 line, on sale at  <fc | 4Q  An assortment of  Children's Straw Hats  Marked Down to clear away quickly  Ladies' Black Cotton Stockings, seamless, double garter  tops.   Good 35c value, on sale at   2 5 C Dail*  Apron Dresses for Ladies and Misses, in good wearing  quality of extra heavy print, at... A5r  $ 1   $1  25  Special Values in  Ladies' Summer Hats  in Cotton and Lisle, 25c up to 85c  Great Value in Men's  �������tsw����""'a����s*x��x��t*x��x��M��x��*^^  and Boys* Wear  Men's Athletic Underwear, per suit 4 ] 5 0 $1.75  Men's Odd Pants, made from dressy, hard wearing  cotton cloths, per pair $2.25, $2.50, $3  Men's Straw Hats, in soft or stiff styles 7 5c to $2  Many other lines of Summer Goods  on sale at attractive prices.    Come,  see, and you will buy.  Boys' Khaki Bloomers, made   from   good wearing  cloth, at per pair  $|  to $1.90  Boys' Overalls, in black with white stripe. A splendid  wearing quality cloth and good fitting QQr to $ 1 .25  Boys' Military Shirts at special prices...��fc J    $1.25  J. F. FUMERTON $ CO.  THE CASH STORE " It Pays to pay Cash "  Dry Goods phone 58;   Grocery phone 35  Regular Delivery Hours:  Morning-9.30 and 11       Afternoon-3 and 5  f WANTED! 1  FOR SALE, smart hay pony, 14 hands,  eight years old, ride or drive. WeU  bred.   Apply Record Office. x  FOR SALE or for rent, Gerard Heintzman Piano. Apply Box 90, Kelowna,  B.C. ��� 30-3p  FOR SALE, or Exchange (or Slock, Five-  paasenger Motor Car in first.class condition.  Apply Box E, Record Office.  30tt  FOR SALE' McCormick 5-lt. cut Mower.  Apply Mrs. Cameron, Guisachan Ranch.  Phone 4701. 31 tf  FOR SALE, line Heifer Call, three months  old.   Apply E. Newby, Glenn Avenue.  31-3  FOR SALE, team of two quiet Mares,  well bred, good for general farm work,  about 2,400 lbs. If so desired, together  with harness, wagon, plough, mower  and other implementa. All cash; second  hand prices. Apply Box 347, Kelowna,  or old Catholic Mission Ranch.       32p  FOR SALE, Kitchen Range, .Motor Washing machine, Child's   Cot, and other articles.   Apply Mia. Alec. Morrison.  33p  WARNING  Any person found taking  possession of and cutting up  drift logs, the property of the  Kelowna Sawmill Co., will be  prosecuted.  Kelowna Sawmill Co., Ltd-  33tf  'GRANDVIEW  Okanagan Centre  Summer boarders  received.   Airy  roomt.   Houie right on lake shore.  Good cooking.   Tennis.  Moderate terms. 31 if  Automobile  For Hire  H. B. BURTCH   -   Phone 180  Penticton  Steam Laundry  Laundry'will be despatched  from  Kelowna  every  Tuesday  Afternoon  returning Saturday  Morning  R.H. BURNS, Agent  At the Club Barber Shop  TO ALL  Automobile  Owners  i   have installed  a  complete up-to-date  VULCANISING  Plant, and am prepared  to take care of your Tire  Troubles of every description.  GAS      OILS     TIRES  ACCESSORIES  COAL OIL  CAR FOR HIRE  TheOIL SHOP  On Water Street, rear of Oak Mall  P.O. Box      Proprietor Phone  294  J. W. B. BROWNE   287  Rome cables declare that the  Italian supreme command estimates  the Austrian losses in the Piave  drive at 270,000.  Unveiling at Ellison  Following the example of other  churches, Whelan church, Ellison,  unveiled its honour roll on Sunday.  That this district haa done a full  share towards swelling the tanks  of the fighters overseas is evidenced by the fact lhat no fewer than  fifteen names appeared on thc roll  when the unveiling took place.  Mr. Thos. Bulman presided being  supported by the Rev. T. Griffiths,  of Rutland.  Pte. George White, a returned  soldier, was the first speaker, giving some of his experiences whilst  engaged on front line defence. He  said how impossible it was to attempt a description of the modern  battlefield, and waa glad that Canada had done her share in the  fighting for had the Germans got  the upper hand it would have  meant fighting in Canada itself  sooner or later.  Mr. J. vV. Jones, M.L.A., was the  next speaker, dwelling on Patriotism. There were days in peoples'  lives, he said, as there were in the  histories of nations, which meant  much to them. He sketched the  history of Confederation and showed that Canada of today was fulfilling the hopes of those who were  Its founders. It was his hope that  in the future some memorial would  be erected to the memory of those  in Kelowna and district who had  paid the great sacrifice on Europe's  battlefields.  Mr. Iwashita was then called  upon for an address on mission  work in Japan in which he briefly  outlined the work of the Christian  missions of the paat fifty years.  Japan was rapidly coming to the  fore in the commercial world and  it owed much of its impetus to the  training and influence of Christian  men who whilst endeavoring to  influence the people had the good  sense not to meddle with the affairs  of a nation to whom they were  strangers.  The addresses were interspersed  with two well-rendered solos by  Miss Tully���"Sacrifice" and "Ninety and Nine." Following are the  names as they appear on the roll,  the firat four having given their  lives for the Cause: James Eastwood, Sydney Baron, Clarence  Whittaker, Hairy Clower, Leonard  St'eman, Harry Schwab, Russell J.  Bowes, Malcolm Boyd, Stanley F.  Branton, G. Forbes Adams, Robert  D. Booth, A. Ernest Teather, Amos  Clower, Alex. Mclnnes, sr., George  P. Silk.  Look to the Great  North-West  All hopes centre on the 1918  crop' of North America. Of all  crops the wheat crop is the most  vital. The Canadian wheat crop  estimates for 1918, issued by the  Census and Statistical Branch, put  the increased wheat area at  1,324,950 acres and 425.600 acres  increase in oats. Unofficial estimat-  atea from thoae in close touch with  conditions in the west place the  increased wheat acreage at over  2,000,000 acres in the Prairie  Provinces alone. Given rain there  will be an immense grain crop in  the west, in fact increased grain  crops throughout the Dominion  The only anxiety then will be as to  the harvest. Where are the men  to come from? Some will come  from the United States, no doubt,  because their harvest operations  are over earlier than ours, but it is  said that 50,000 men will be needed in the west alone. People of  towns will have to organize their  affairs so as to get out on the farms  when the time comes. Otherwise  the harvest will be only partially  saved and every grain of foodstuffs  will be wanted. The acreage in  Canada is the highest ever recorded.   *  Hurry up and enter your baby  for the Patriotic Baby Show July 6  ���Saturday next.  IN THE MATTER of the Estate of  JANE MARY CRAY, late of Okan-  agaoi Mission,   in  th*   Province  of  British Columbia, deceased.  NOTICE IS HEREBY CIVEN that all  creditor* or other persons  having  any  claim or demand against the estate of the  above deceased who died on th*   1st day  ot March,  1918, and probata of whose  Will waa granted to Edwin Gray, of Okanagan Mission, B.C., the Exeoutor in the  said will named, on the 22nd day of May,  1918, are required to send in their claim*  to  the   said  Edwin Gray,  of  Okanagan  Mission, B.C., or to his solicitors, Messrs.  Burn* et Weddell, of Kelowna, B.C.,on or  about the 30th day of September, 1918,  after which dete the Estate will.be dealt  with having regard only to the claims and  demands then received.  Dated thi* 24th day of Juno, 1916.  BURNE tt WEDDELL,  32-6 Solicitor* for th* Executor.  ANOTHER  Carload of Flour  Ogilvie's Government Standard Flour is the  best milled and highest grade Flour in Canada  Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder  is the recognized standard of perfection for  all Baking Powder on the American continent  A Marvellous Combination:  Ogilvie's Government Standard Flour, and  Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder  The McKenzie Co., Ld.  Auction  On the lot next to the Keller  Block, Kelowna, SATURDAY,  July 6th, at 2 p.n, or as soon as  will nol conflict with the Patriotic Parade.  Large work Horse, 1,300 lbs. or over.  Single work Wagon, with rack, set single  work Harness, new Surrey, with Dole, 2  work Mares, good team, will weigh over  2,600 lb*., pair work Harnesses, Double  Wr.gon, Kitchen Range, Gramaphone, lot  of Records, Carpet, Carpet Lining, 2 Mattresses, Dresser with large Glass, Wash*  stand to match, Hall Rack, small Table,  Chairs, Kitchen Utensil*, English double-  barrelled Gun with Leather case and outfit, and many other article*.  Bring in your goods. This will be a  good sale. TERMS CASH.  J. C. STOCKWELL -  Auctioneer  SYNOPSIS Of COAL HUONG  BEGULATIONB  Coal mlSTlag itsMa *i sirs pomiaioa la *�����  ttoba, Saskatekewan aad alKrto. ths Yuko  scxjionr, th* North*** tsMlKsrass. aasl a  ortioa ol taa ftoviass o. British Crlruabl*  tar b* laasea lot a terse ol tweatv-os* vea��  iTJ SI aa  at* Uu* SMQ  it? a    Not  b* staasd t* our  AODliestloa lot tha leas* asast Its SHsb br  ha anoUoant ia torso* ta. tka Asaat at Sab-  rrsot ol tka autrlot ia ��*lca tks rights   sa>  llsd lot art situated.  .,ii.Hrtrftsr3 ttiraagiceS %  "lioaat  kkaatlL   .  Each arrplicatioo Kujt ba ai-oomennisd bs a  Is* ot U whisk will It* rscnaM II tks ru.au  npllad lor sn aot available. t,*t aot other-  Iss. A roraltr skall bs o��ld ta tks aaat-  keatebl* oattmt oi th* Brass et tke rat* ol  v* oral* tsar toa.  Tbs uouoa oasral   .  he aseat with swot* ntara* Mosntli  ha Ml aaaotllv oi atenrkantabls aad  nd   oat  tk* roraltr tkstso*.   II tk*  right. Sg S*!>h,  eo.re.Bl.  itlrnr lor  mrnml  00*1  loreisaad at beat i  kA^SSB.X.S.*4"- -  V. W. O0M.  Dsts.tr KWssm al tka latstiec.  IS. B.-0aaalkoriss4 msbltsatssa SS Ws asV  ���r. em aat St *aH aanS  IN THE SUPREME COURT OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA  In Probata.  IN THE MATTER of the Estate of Arthur Wiggluworth, deceased, late of  Rutland, near the City of Kelowna, B.C  NOTICE IN HEREBY GIVEN that .11  creditors or other person* having any  claim or demand against tha estate of th*  above-named deceased, who died on active service in France on the 6th day of  September, 1917, and probate of whoa*  Will waa granted to Either Victoria Wig-  gleaworth, of Rutland aforesaid, on the  17th d.y of June, 1918, ore required to  ���end in their claims to th* said Esther  Victoria Wigglesworth, Rutland, B.C, or  to the undersigned, Kelown*. B.C., on or  before ths 27th day of July, 1918, *ft*r  which date the ettate will be dealt with  having regard only to the claims and demands then received.  Deled it Kelown., B.C., thi* 27th d.y  of June, 1918.  BURNE St WEDDELL.  32-6 Solicitors for th* Executrix.  II  L  IN KELOWNA CITY PARK  Saturday  My 6th  Commencing at 2.30 with  Fancy Costume Parade  Attractive Side - Shows,  Athletic Sports, Auction  Sale of Live Stock, Pigs,  Calves, Sheep, Poultry, ox.  BABY SHOW  Flower Booths, Sale of  Home Cooking by Benvoulin ladies, Ice Cream,  Popcorn fit Refreshments.  Kelowna City Band  will tender good programme alter,  noon and evening, terminating with  DANCE in Aquatic Pavilion  MAIL  CONTRACT  SEALED TENDERS, addressed to the  Postmaster General, will be received at  Ottawa until noon, on Friday* the 2nd  day of August, 1918, (or th* conveyance  of HU Majesty's Mails, on a proposed  contract for four years, Three times per  week on tha route Vernon Rural Route  No. I, from the Pcstmaster General'���  pleasure.  Printed notices containing further information as to conditions of proposed  Contract may be seen and blank forms of  Tender may be obtained at the Post  Offices of Vernon, Oyama, Rutland and  Kelowna, and at the office of the Post  Office Inipector, Vancouver, B.C.  J. F..MURRAY,  June 21, 1918. Post Office Inspector.  32-4  Saturday is Carnival Day  Car for Hire  Gibson's Garage - Phone 232  iw  IN THE MATTER of th* Est.te of  HAROLD THOMAS THIRWALL  . GORE BROWNE, l*te of Okanagan  Mission, in tke" Province of British  Columbia, deceased.  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all  reditors or. other persons having an/  claim ar demand against th* Ettate of the  above deceased who died on the 23rd day  of August,' 1916, and Probate of whose  Will wat granted to John Ford Burn*, the  Executor in die taid will named, on the  10th day of September, 1917. are required  to tend in their claims to John Ford  Burne, of Kelown*, B.C. or to hi* solicitors, Messrs. Burn* (c Weddell, of Kelowna, B.C., on or before the 30th day of  September, 1918, after which dete the  Eatate will be dealt with having regard  only. to the claims and demand* then  received.  Dated thit 24th day of June, 1918.  BURNE tt WEDDELL,  32-6 Solicitore for the Executor.  It has been estimated up to a  recent period that 4,790,000 people  in Europe have been starved to  death since the beginning of the  war. Unless the 1918 harvest is  saved starvation will become general throughout Europe and the  suffering among the civilian populations of our Allies unprecedented in the history of the world.


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