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Kelowna Record Aug 3, 1916

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 felotmm llcxavb  VOL VIII.  NO. 37.  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 3, 1916 ���6 PAGES  $1.50 Per Annum  of Rev. Philip  Stocks at Nation  Was Resident of Belgium when  War Began  , On Monday midnight there paMed  away at Nahun an interesting figure  in tho person of the Bev. Philip Stoeks  MiA., for some time resident in Kelowna. The deceased gentleman, who  had reached the age ol 61, has been  ailing more or lese ever since his  arrival in Kolowna about a year and  a half) ago, with an affection oi the  heart, and though a little better during the past winter, he became worse  with the spring and for lome weeks  had been failing so rapidly that it  won well recognized that the end  oould not be far off. He -was visited  by tbe doctor from time to time, but  no hope was entertained of his recovery.  The interment took place, in accordance with his last wishes, in a grave  dug, on the beautiful hillside just above  his son's residence on the ranch at  Nahun, only the family being present  at the ceremony.  Deceased was educated at the City  of London Sohool and Hertford College, Oxford, and ordained to the ministry of the Church of England in  1883 From ehat time on he was  successively rector of Great Bowden,  Moestershire; vioar of Ketton, Rutlandshire, nnd rector and Kural Dean  of Ridlington, in the same county.  Prom 1917 to 191* he was vicar of  Twickenham, London, and from then  to the time of his coming to the Okanagan he was chapHan of the Errglis(i  East English Coast  Three airships raided the east coast  of England a few days ago. Thirty  two bombs were dropped in Lincolnshire and Norfolk. Then was no  material damage anfl no casualties,  many other bombs are reported to  hoVe fallen into the sea. At one  place anti-aircraft guns were in action  and succeeded in driving off the airships from their objective. The raiders  appeared to have been greatly hamp  ered by fog.   o   An unsuccessful attempt was made  recently to assassinate Count 'Htm,  the Hungarian Premier, according to  a .report from Budapest.  Church ol the Resurrection, BrussellD,  Belgium. It was whilst on a holiday  from the latter place that the war  broke out, and he was unable to return. He was broken in health at  the time, and the excitement of the  events of that memorable August had  the .worst effect upon him.- He set  out with his wife for Kelowna where  his family had been resident for some  time, and after living here for a  while went to join his son on his  ranch near Nahun. It might be mentioned that the contents ot his house  in Brussells, which of course is under-  German occupation, hare been takon  care of through the instrumentality of  the American Consul, and can possibly  be recovered after the war.  He leaves a widow and family ol  three sons and two daughters, all of  whom with the exception of one son,  who is with the British forces in  Egypt, reside in the neighborhood.  Pictures From Cedar Creek Camp  The writerispent some days with the  Boy Scouts .in their camp at Cedar  Creek. The details of that camp hav0  been well set before you, but I should  like to present a few pictures I have  painted fos the gallery of my pleasant  memories:  I.  The first night in camp on an unaccustomed bed of boughs ia never a  restful one, and the peep of day found  me awake.. J got up and dressed. The  morning cold. The leaden lake was  stirring in tho breeze. The sun'looked  over the mountain and the lake afar  out hailed him with gleaming st*e<.  Nearby in the still shadows, -where the  deep trotjt-lis, two loons were sporting as crazily aa loons i'an. 1h>y  screamed their laughter to their mates  and to each .other. They played hide  and.seek, one chasisg the other round  and round, propelling themselves along  the water with the oircling tips of  their strong wings. They made a  merry moroaig noise���glad to be loobs.  One dived, the other peeped down at  the place of the plunge, but quickly  raised his head and glanced around.  Again and again he did this. Then  Then with the bold-beating ofthe  waters he was after her again; for she  appeared some fifty yards away. But  she was coquettish and dived again.  They were as crasy as loons can be���  and as , happy. The last I saw of  them they were catching fish and  swallowing them mercilessly.  Q.  One afternoon as we were standing  tartly looking at the lake we saw one  of those storms wnMi strike terror  into the mind, coming galloping up  like the Scots Greys riding to battle.  Towards the south a rain-storm was  lashing the sky and .urging tbe horses  onward. Near us all was peaceful.aa  molten nilvor.  Hoar {fee warning lv'nh of the distant  roar I They're coming towards us. Peg  down the tents! Tighten the ropesl Is  there a -boat on Hie lake? Nto; oar  minds are at rest to view the battle  of the deep. The noise of many patera is upon us.' The long ranks ofthe  horses 'stretch from shore to shore.  They are foaming and plunging and  overturning, and as they fall others  rise, to take their places. The sun is  dead. The waters around us are nowl  a murky green. The first breath of  wind fane our faces one moment, and  the next roars itself hoarse in our  ears. The Waters follow in thetr rnad-  rtess. Fret a gentle ripple dances  along, rising into swinging waves,then  the horses battling, tearing .grinding,  pawing on tbe beach, and sinking  backward exhausted only to be trampl  ed out of recognition. Now the raindrops one by one fall upon our cheeks.  We hurry to shelter and they play ��p-  on the rocking tents as upon the drums  of war._  . >v _  For a time we kept to shelter, but,  as the rain drove beyond us, we went  out to see the dying of the storm. As  it had come, so it went, but with its  baok to us now. Gradually the swaying waters rocked themselves to sleep,  and the pease of relief was ours.. 0  waters, eloquent of life, we defy possible, calamity when we know itjpando  us no harm, our fears arise only from  our helplessness.  in.  Oar camp was beautifully placed on  the fiat at the foot of the mountain,  close by the dry mouth oi the creek.  On our first day of exploration we  felt we must find the" living waters of  the creek. They were not tar away.  A road went up behind the camp anal  we followed It. A rood is always safe  and on that account it soon loses its  appeal. At-any-rate we soon left it,  Striking throsgk the busk we found  the creek quite real and alive. We  coukT not resist the sparkling waters  so we drank and smacked our lips.  A little higher up we came upon a  series of little fans; up, up we went,  but there -was no end as fas aa we  oouM se, and we returned to that  which was families and safe. Now  we explored the rower creek,. Where  waa it lost? We found the end, and  like most ends it Wat not speetaoslar.  Hsut it was sad. The little lively  creek spilled its life among the stones  and was lost. Lost? Far down, unseen, it reached its home and was at  rest. We know, but could not see.  Bid that trickling creek tell us tbe tale  ot humble lives which reach the end of  their endeavour* unseen, unrecognisBtl?  Perhaps so. -It had fulfilled its end to  us.    It is still there for you.  IT.  Two of us went fishing on the lake  one lovely day. While one was rowing, his companion saw a dead grouse  floating on the lake. As it passed  the side oi the boat we took it in.  How did it come to meet its death?  The eyes were bright. It was apparently unweanded. It seemed a  strange death for a grouse to die.  We were at a loss to know, until a  gentleman, wise in the ways of ttSe  wild, to whom we rsoounted the incident, suggested that probably a  hawk had pursued it, and it had  sought safety on the lake, and 'becoming exhausted had been' drowned. It  had sought safety in the unaccustomed  and had perished. Fear had blinded  instinct and despair had driven his  wound.  Nominated for  the Forthcoming  Mayor Jones Receives Overwhelming Backing From  Both Farmers and Business Men  In accordance with the proclamations whioh have been posted around  the district for some time past, tho  returning officer for the district ol  South Okanagan, Mr. C. H. Cordy of  Summerland attended- at the city offios  today at noon for the purpose of 10-  ceiving nomiryations for the position  of representative for the district in  the Provincial Legislature. There was  no ceremony because, as a matter of  fact, the papers for tho two candidates in tho field had been handed in  Borne time previously.  The names given on the documents  handed in were as follows:  LESLIE VIVIAN ROGERS  Proposed by W. 0. Kcltey, barrister  of Summerland. ...    '  Seconded by D. Leckie, merchant of  Kelowna.  Assenters to the candidature being  W. F. Sehell, rancher, Rutland, t.  Morrison, farmer, Ellison; and .1. K.  Reekie, fruitgrower, K.L.O.  .IAMBS WILLIAM-JONES  Proposed by J. Kirk, surveyor of  .Sunrmerland.  Seconded by Dr. Frederick And/v��,  physician of Sumrnerlnnd.  Assented to by D. Lloyd Jones, lumberman, Kelowna; Leslie Dilworth, farmer, Kelowna; and J. F. Burne, .solicitor, Kelowna.  The above conformed with mo legal  requirements, but accompanying the  nomination of Mayor Jones waa lhe  following list of signatories supporting his candidatuse:���  KELOWNA  John Casorso, W. B. Mitchell, Geo.  mow, James Michael, S. G. Michael,  L. I). McCall, A. H. Cutbill, D. J.  White, T. Wm. Aehloy, John Wright,  F. Foui-ean, S. J. McGirr, Clement  Artkens, Frank Upton, W. .T. Mooro,  0. Konting, W. Charlton, L. Mills,  Robert Michael, H. A. Ferguson, J.T.  Long, 0. G. Miller, W. Coldham, M.H  Miller, H. N. Morrison, A, J. Millet.  OKANAGAN MISSION  0, 0. R. Harvey, R. L. Dalglish, W.  D. Walker, W. 0, Renfrew, |J.H. Thomson, 0. ('. Fuller, 0. R. Hall, R. E.  Crichton, H. Mallam, W. Wansbrough  Jones, R. A. Barneby, St. George 1'.  Baldwin, W. D. Hobson. _____  GLENMORE  Geo. W, Ward, A. R. Drysdale, C.A.  Melville, C. A. Whitham, G. H. Kerr.  Successful Kelowna1  Matriculation Students  EAST KELOWNA  .  K. . M. Carruthers', Geo. L. Allen, E.  Dart, W. Crichton Spencer, Hugh S.  Rose, Alan H. S. Wright, Reginald D.  Hill, Lynn Harvey, T. G. Aitkens, T.  L. Gillespie, Oliver Dundy, A.E. Miller,  G. ('. Anderson, .H- M. Armstrong, C.  ���I. Fox, H. C. S. Collett, R. Rowley,  Frank L. Hyde, R. Smith, Edgar Mo-  Kie, W. H. Bewlay, M: V. Griffin, T.  Wallis, Reginald H. Flower, J. S.  Grillin, Arthur Newbolt, F..< Gregory,  B. S. Hall, E. R./Powell, J. M. Car-  pcndale, W. D. FitzGerald, W. MoTav-  ish, Albert H. Shaw.  SUMMERLAND  R. Houston, Fred D. Cooper, J. W.  Sutherland, R. C, Lipsett, C. H. Gay-  ton, E. __ Simpson, Alex. L. Moreland  .1. Lawler, G. A. McLaine, R. Johnston, David Gray,  S. Thomson, John  B. Binger, K. V  Oxley,.1 osoph Casor. ft  so, W. M. Crawford,   R. F. Morrison,  B. F. Boyee, E. C. Weddell, (1. A. MoKay, W. H. Gaddes, W. J. Mantle,  Geo. E. Ritchie, G. E. Seon, .1. T.  Campbell, H. G. Blair, N.D. MoTavish,  E. W. Wilkinson, W. G. Benson, W.  Lloyd Jones, Ellis Mnrdook, R. A.  Copeland, J. R. Beale, W. E. Adams,  ,1. N. Cameron, C. G. Buck, C. E.  Downing, Wm. ,D. Harvey, John C.  Stockwell', J. B. Knowles, H. J. Wald-  ron, Rernbler Saul, W. R. Glenn, Max  Jenkins, D. McPhee, 0. D. Campbell,  .T. A. Bigger, Harold L. Glonn, T. N.  Morrison, John Leathley, A. G. McGregor.  ELLISON  Michaol Hereron, J. -J. Doyle, Thos.  Bulman, J. IN. Jennings, John Conroy  I. F. Bell, Geo. Whelan.  WESTBANK  Leonard A. Hayman, Mason Russell,  Washington Brown, W. H. Thaokcr,  Geo. Hewlett, Scott Blackwood.  BENVOULIN  A. W. Cooke, W. N. Kinoer, A. Bat-  terson, Robt. Munson, .las. B. Fisher,  ���D. Gilmour Stiell, J. L. Metcalfe, W,  R. Barlee, Thomas Murray, W,. J.  Poterman, N. P. Casorso.  WOODS LAKE  E. C. Shanks, Wm. I'etrie, C Lodge,  T. Waters, A. Lodge, J. MoLaohlnn,  W. C. Rowles, M. P. Williams, B.  Horsenell, J. A. Bakor, F. 8. Bnkor,  S. Edwards.  RUTLAND  Wm. H. Fleming, Wm. (lay, .). McMillan, R. J. Sproul, Geo! Sohoheld,  0. H. Bond, A. E. Harrison, A. H.  Johnson, C. D. T. Russell, H.E. Leigh,  D. Hartley, J. Molvor, S. A. Willoook,  ,T. J. Hall, E. B. Johnston, A. W.  Dalgleish. _,  NARAMATA  Carroll C. Aitkins, Hugh T.  IHvies,  F. W. Rolt, T. H. Boothe, .1.0. Mo-yes,  W. W. Mitchell, .1. 0. Robinson.  PEACHLAND  A. A. Pope, Oct. Pope, A. W. Hillor,  W. M. Dryden, H. K MoCall, J. M.  McDougaM, A. W. MeDougaW, H. II.  Thdmpson, R. Hall. J. Brown, II.  Hardy, E. F. Smith ,Vlobn MoLangh-  lan, Jr., John Gunymow, W. M. Urnu-  hart, .Tames Kay, A. Smalls, J. Robinson, A. B. Drought, A. H. Young,  John 8. Drought, Henry Drought, R.  B. Law, W. L. Williams, Gus Hansen,  William Buchanan, Benjamin.J, Gum-  G, Blair; R. V. Agur, Isaac Blair, W  C. W. Fosbery, F. R. Gartrell, James  Gartrell, P. G. Coop, Cecil Huddle-  stone, H. Reynolds, Hector Sutherland  R. H. English, W. .7. Robinson, J. E.  Phinney, Alex Smith, T. R. Young,  A. B. Elliott. A. Moyse, J. W. Wheeled  0. Wilson, E. P. Mountford, John  Downton, P. G. Dodwell, L. B. Ottley,  C. J. Thomson, R. Harold English,  T. H. Riley, Soott Darkis, S.B. Snider..  A. A. Hespler, J. L. Logie, 3. J.  Blewott, C. E. Pineo, George Gray,.A.  W. Hobbs, E. Hunt, C. H. James, 0.  Vaughn, C. E. MoCutcheon, S. M.  Young.  As election agent for M_r. Rogers was  named Mr. C. H. Jaokson, accountant,  and for Mayor Jones, Mr. R. F. Morrison, merchant.  Each candidate was, according to  the act, required to deposit the e.im  of S100 which would be returned to  the person elected, or to the unsucc  essful one provided he secured a vote  equal to half that of his successful  opponent.. This, is oi course a precaution against irresponsible or frivolous  nominations.  The polling is to take place on the  11th day of September from 8 a.m. lo  7 p.m. at the following polling  stations.  Naramata, Lakeside House;. Summer-  Land, building next to the north of  Summerland Supply Co., West Summerland, building next to tho north of  T. B. Young's store; Mineola, Mr.  Hunt's resklenee; Peachland, Oraago  Hall; Westbank, school house; Kelowna, Board Trade building, East Kelowna, Capt. Ridley's store, Okanagan Mission, R. L. Dalglisu'B residences Benvoulin, Grummott'j Hall; Kllisou, Mr.  M. Horeron's residence; Rutland, the  old sohool house next to the Presbyterian church: Okanagan Centre,  Grandview hotel; Glenmore, Ritchie's  Tobacco Warehouse; Woods Lake, Mr.  S. Edwards' residence; Raids Landing,  Mr. Reid's residence.  BIRTHS   '.  CU.RRIE-wn Monday, July 31, to Mr.  and Mrs. J. W. Currie, a daughter.  fiVANS-0n Wednesday, July 26th, to  Mr. and Mrs. Evans, K. ,L.0. Bcnoh,  ajboy.  WHITE-On Tuesday, August 1st', to  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. White, Rutland,  a daughter.  The results of the examinations for  matriculation into the University of  British Columbia were anuounc^i '.a��l  weekend and include the naints of  several (Successful students as follows:  Ruby    Raymer      737  Francis    Clifford    Buck-  '    W  Dorothy   Evans     686  Gladstone   I.angille   684  Dick Taylor     817  Jean Kincaid and Alice Perry completed their matriculation by p,.SF.i'ig  in the subjects they missed last year,  Tho other three students of this  year's class must write supplementary  crams lo obtain complete matriculation.  Kelowna Regatta Will  Be Attractive Event  Annual Water Sports'and  Confetti Carnival  Northern Ontario Swept  By Awful Bush Fire  At least 184 persons havo lost .their  lives, and five towns have been totally  destroyed Sunday last, in one ol tbe  b%geBt bush fires in the history ol  northern Ontario. Timber lands that  were worth millions of dolluiM have  been reduced to a desolate ruiu. The  towns of Mathison, Kelso, Monteith,  Homer and Nushka are no more, und  Cochrane,. Porcupine JunoMon, Ha-  more, Iroquois Falls and Timmins  have suffered severely.  Hundreds of miles of Imih l.uveloeu  devastated and numbers of pioneer  farms licked up. Hundred of settlers  took to the lakes *\nd civU'Si 1c..vi i^  their  homes   and  belongings    to     tin  A stalled freight trd'O. tit Mh'M-:'..  where only three hoi*3ea wee left  standing was the means of Raving the  lives of many of the inhabitants  When I nope of saving iho town.hud  been abandoned, a numhir of women  and children were placed in the hox  cars and the train was headed south  through walls of flame an-1 over a  track of twisted rails ��� and burning  ties. Puring the run **jaoh two cms  were burned and the occupants hud lo  be transferred.  Premier Asquith announced in tho  House of Commons that before parlt-  mont adjourned for the summer roses*  the government would introduce a bill  to prolong further the life of the present parliament, and wouM at the  same time announce the government's  proposals regarding the registration  and the creation of a new register.  Wilson Landing and  Westside Notes  (From oar own CnrreiDondBnt.!  Tpr. Arthur -Johnson was heard from  recently.  ��� ���  Miss Roid has recently had a rummage sale.    She has given tho proceeds  (JtS.oo) to the Belgian Fund.  ��� ��  - ���.      *'  Mr. .1. Powell with Mrs.-Powell and  ihoir son aro spending a holiday    at  thoir lakesido home.  ���  Mr. and Mrs. -H. Chaplin accompanied by Mrs. J. P, Grey of Kelowna,  were visitors at Cotvale on Sunday  last.  ���  Wo aro badly in need of a suro euro  for ohipmonks. They are something  to bo reckoned with this season, to  say    nothing    of the extra supply of  birds and ground-hogs.  ��� ���  Picnics are the order* of tho (Jay, but  what tame affairs thoy are. How the  boys fare mtRBod. When their work is  dono and they are amongst us again,  what a good old Westside day we will  have. ���  ���  A beautiful thought comos to us  from the trenches, In a letter writt-  tfn shortly before he passed away to  his widowed mother, this boy said,:  "You must not mind very, much if  somo day soon I am called West, for I  shall be with father and V, (his sister's  fiance) and will "not be lonely anymore.  It was a wise move to hold tho  regatta a week later this year as the  weather is getting more settled and  the water warmer every woek. By  August the 19th conditions will probably be the same as in former years.  Arrangements have been madevfor  the use of-the use of a war canoe for  the camp at Vernon in order that  they may be able to praetioe and race  here at the regatta. A Kelowna crew  will race at the Vernon Military regatta on Long Lake on August 12th.  An excursion is being arranged to  leavo Vernon at 7.30 a.m. on August  19th, arriving at Kelowna about 10  a.m. and returriing the same night at  9 p.m. This excursion is for camp  and Vernon people.  The band of one of the regiments at  Vernon is being negociated for to  come down and play through the Regatta and m tho evening atthe confetei  carnival. This feature is always very  popular.  A junior lacrosse match between  Armstrong and Kelowna has been arranged for the afternoon of Regatta  day.  A novel and interesting competition  has been arranged between the Kelowna and Vernon Volunteer Fire Brigades. A test competition will be held  on Regatta day at 1 o'clock on  Ahjbott Street, and (earns will competa  in the following tests for speed and  efficiency:  1. "V" competition.  2. Wet test.  3. Break and make.  4. Ladder competition.  Mayor -Tones is offering a shield -for  tho grand aggregate and special prizes  for the different events are being given  by Messrs. Parker, Millie, Knowles and  McKenzie Co.  There will surely lie some rapid  action hero and a good chance to see  the boys at work.  Beautiful Bisplay of  Sweet Pea Blossom  By Local Growers  A very successful display of this  ery popular flower, was again held  at the residence of Mr. H.B.D. Lysons  'The Cottonwoods," "Ethel Street, on  Thursday last. The exhibits were of  very high quaKty considering this  rather trying Beason.  The ladies of Kelowna deserve high  merits for their skill in fiori-uliure,  not only in growing the beautiful  blooms that were seen there, but also  in the art ,of staging thorn for effect.  The exhibition was certainly worthy  of �� larger patronage, and would hav��  dono credit to any professional society.  The most successful ladies wore:���  For four varieties, six stems of each.  ���1st, Miss Harvey; 2nd, Mrs. Knox;  3rd, Mrs.  Cameron.  For Bouquet, not more than lift)  stems.���1st, Miss Harvey; 2nd, Mrs.  Knox" 3rd, Mrs. F. A. Taylor.  For Single Stem.���1st, Mrs. Harrison; 2nd, Mrs. F. A. Tayh>r; 3rd, Mrs.  Lysons.  Thc judges wore Messrs. Smith, Palmer and Weeks,  Don't fail to attend the Kelowna Ret a'-  Regatta, on Saturday, August 19th, when  you should make one of a large crowd.  Another break in German eschaiigo  with marks at 17$ cents, the lowwt  for several' months, featured the international money market last weekend.  Thfe German* merchant submarine,  Deutschland sailed at 5.40 p.m. Tues  day, on her return voyage lo Germany. She carried a cargo of erudo  rub|��r and nickol and it is understood  a consignment of gold. >  British casualties on all fronts announced during the month of July aro  as follows: 7084 officers, nnd" 52,591  men. Thoso include killed, wounded,  missing and prisoners. PAGE TWO  KELOWNA   RECORD  THURSDAY, AUGUST 3rd, 19H5.  KELOJfliNH RECORD  Published every Thursday at KMowim,  Britiik Columbia  JOHN LKATHLEY  Editor and Proprietor  SUBSCRIPTION   HATES  11,80   per   year;   76p���   nix   month*. Unii��d  Statfla fit) MUta additional.  All BubacripUoiu Dtiviiuk in lulvntice  Sutperiberi    at   tho  rpmiltii" rMo   can   bow  iitra unpen mailed tg trlendi at a dUtanct  nt MAI.I'' HATE. i.e. 7fi coiita por vear.  Tliirt ���paolal privilege   i*   UTftntttd   (or   tin-  Durposq ol sdvertislitB t>o rtiv vtd district  ADVERTISING RATES  LODGE NOTICES, PUOl ESSlONAL C.Utns  ET('.. ifi cents wir i-oluinn inch por weo|t<  LAND AND TIMUER SnTICES-80 dava, *���*��  GO dnvH 87.  WATER NOTlOES-*tO i����r live Insertion!,  I.Eii.M,  AUVEUTISINQ-Flrat   Iniertton.    1/  fi'iiu per lint*: each lubKnuent Insertion, ^  oent* poc line.  CLASSIFIED   ADVERTISEMENTS - l eenti  per wnitl    first Inn rtlon,  I  cent ucr woitl  each subsenuont inanition.  UISI'UY ADA'EltTlSEMENTS - Two lnchi>a  und under. Go uontx per Inch tirst insert.or  ovor two tncbefl in centa nor Inch lir.it in  Bert tun:   'Ju cunts por inch eaoh Bubtequnnl  All olmaufd in uoutraot auvorllBepientn nwei  Ira in tho Imiiilu ot iho printer b.v Tueeda^  evening   to   ensure   publication   in   the   nox>  sHUO.  Conservation of Fish, Birds  I mi iiiilllii  A report'just iBSued by the Commission, of Conservationj "Conservation  of Fish, Birds and flame," directs attention to the great value of these resources to Canada. 'The volume is a  report of the proceedings of a confer  once of the committee on Pisherios  Game and Fur-Bearing Animals, of t it  commission, and contains a fund ol  information regarding the present c< i  dition and the necessity for protecti ���,  of Canada's lisl., birds und n.nmmaU.  Canada in taking a prominent p ft  in tho international movement for lln  protection of wild life. A migratory  bird treaty between Canada and the  United States is under considerate n,  Through the intlueace of the commis  sion of conservation nnd other inter  ests, bird reservations are being creat  ed where the birds amy liud safe nest  ing and breeding places,  Fur-lien ring animals of northern and  western Canada are being rapidly exterminated. Tins is clearly shown ly  the present report. To secure then  more adequate protection, the eomm's-  sion is advocating the amendment ol  the Northwest (Game Act, to plm'o the  responsibility for its administratis  upon the Dominion I'avUs 1.ranch  which already protects tho'animals in  tho Dominion National Parks.,  The ���future of the.fisheries of Catuutx  is dealt with in an able manner \%\  tho highest authorities in this country  That they are of great present wilu  is recognized, hut there is also a | o  tentlal value iu our oceanic nnd inlsud  waters which, upon ievtilnpnu i'.,  would 'mean the oreoHion of ��� ���-v industries. To meet this oonJiCtnu th  commission is suggesting < oUat'ttitiril  and simple demonstration stations f..;  the fishermen that they may take ad  vantage of the most practical .osl  modern methods of their calling.  The   report   is replete with ilhistra  tions applicable to the sub}tot mftttri*.  A livi* minute silence for prayer foi  peaOo was observed in (Los Angeles on  Tuesdfty-. Traffis and businesses were  generally stripped throughout the city  while fraternal, civic and religious or  gntii/atioris  held special  services.  The Germans arp withdrawing from  Kovol their heavy artillery, food 'nnd  munition depots. The city of VnMi  inir-Volynski, iu Ynlhyniii, is said to  luno bwn completely teyacuated by  the Germans.  It is estimated thai the crop of  apples in the Hood River district will  total 800,000 boxes. The apples will  lw above average, for the growers  there havo never Sprayed moro thor  oughly or scientifically,  Property loss estimated at from  $38,000,000   to  815,000,000  was  caused  Sunday morning by a series of terrific  explosions     of     ammunition  aw ailing  shipment to the EJntente Allies, and  Stored on Blank Tom Island, a small  strip of land jutting into New Vork  Bay, of? Jersey City.  Count von ,Dothmer's uriny is reported to be almost enveloped by the  Hus^ians in Cnlieiu, says a despatch  from Home. Coss-idt divl.-i.ms, afte  the occupation of Hrody, are said tf  have destroyed the railways behind  fche  Austrian armies.  On his return from a \isit to ll  British front, Sir Edward Morns, tl  Premier of Newfoundland, said that  the German prisoners whom he saw  admitted that their nation had been  beaten, but they added that it was  impossible to ce'aso fighting as that  would cause a revolution.  Orders for  Local  Scouts  "BIS PREPARED"  Troop First!    Soil Last  KELOWNA  TROOP  '<: When using n  WILSON'S ^  FLY PADS  READ  DIRECTIONS  K'   CAREFUILV AND  ^Vv^FtJUDW THEM I.  *W��&    EXACTLY/  (By "Alert")  That   tamp  ut Lodur Ureekl   llu  many   ut us    would like Lo ue pullil  Far more effective than Sticky Fly  Catchers. Clean to handle. Sold by  Drujjgistg nnd Grocers everywhere.  ;  came  Lions:  out ior it all over again, say lo UV i-  row morning, quite a. few, 1 uin suro.  Winch reminds me that / am ineLruct-  eu to inform all soouts who were at  uump that tho names oi Lliose entering Lhu competition tor iho best roport  on our camp and our trip lo live i,.il-  road, must be huuded in to ticoul-  mastor uoddetl or Keown uot laioi  Lhan August Oili, and tlie composite us  by L'uoeday 8th. >Come on, scouu,  aon i bo frightened, 1 know we auniiot  ou all Kudyurd JViplings, Or even  lladeu-i'owells, as far ns writings may  go, but out luiurs and compositn u  may still bo appreciated.  1 have often wished  that .1  had    tiio  gilt of writing.    bivery day it scums ;o  lUO, 1 see .subjects uud objects Up ���u  whioh, wore i a true knight oi ihe p n  i would amuse oil perhaps instruct  ihe public, liut of course ono cm  novel" toll what one oan do m any hue  until ho tries, und who knows Ui��  'Kipliiighe Lhe mere writing ui i-v  history oi our camp may uncover. i  trust that many oi our scouts WiL  send us some composition: there is thu  routine oi the camp of iruiup to uu  covered,and the many amusing actions  oj our fellow scouis, and maybo s.^.  masters, and tho repartee uud uncc  dotes lo tell about, only dou L maKo  your composition too long.  Air. lJatrol 1.cutlers, keep niter yuur  scouts, dou't oven let them slucii during iho summer holidays, keep them up  to the notch, even to thc extent oi it  being said that thy patrol'puts on  "dog,"' we will be ail tho prouder oi  them. A snappy patrol, turned out  clean and correctly uniformed ii a  credit to any troop, and that briu=.-  me back to the caption of our column:  "Troop lirst���Soli last," and the iM  saying that "a chain is as strong as  its weakest link," With us eacn  .scout is a link in a monster chain,  and each patrol u larger liuk, und ui  innately oaoh troop, and our troop  will bo 'a BUQOeSfl jusl as far us CU'"U  cicout is u success.  Wo are all anxious to win tho Lieut*  i.iovornor's shield this year, iu fact wo  must, and as u step towards doing so  it was proposed that each patrol work  as a unit uud "specialize" in a pio-  licieuoy badge. Five out oi ihe seven  patrols havo informed Scoutmaster  Weddell of thoir intention in that lino,  but two havo not yet reported, and i  would like to hoar irom them pretty  soon. Tho patrol working us a umv  can accomplish more than proficienoy  badge work, with all desirous oi advancing iu scouLcraft how much easier  and moro interesting would tho work  become. Vou would have something  common, and the ambitious few  would bring along the slackers.' How  proud our Scoutmasters would be "of  a troop without a slucker! Can you  help to accomplish it, patrol leaders:  1 heard to-day of un energetic Patrol  leader who, wishes to tako his patrol  camping, but so fur had been unit) le  to get his scouts together, i dvv 1  wonder why? Thero aro of courts,  some justifiable excuses, "but it .seems  to me that a scout who is anxious to  advanjDO in Booutoratt would take advantage of just such un opportunity,  and 1 would like to hoar of more  patrol camps. That's the place to  pructice out-door cooking, practical' Tho construction of a pipe lino 330  ambulance work, pioneering and a miles long has enabled oil to replace  do/en     other    kindred scout subjects, wood   for     fuel   for    navigation and  blab oan hcst'be practised out-doors, 'other purposes in tho  interior of   the  In   ten    old issue of "The Scout,"  I Congo.  across the following lntatro,m  Is your club room nice and  Oozy? Aro your parades smart and  at tractive? Are your moctings helpful  and interesting? Are your scout  chums jolly and friendly? Now, Kelowna Soouts, t hose i piest ions ap, 'ly  to ub, and it is to be regretted that  wo havo to reply in the negative Lo  somo of them. Let us make them  affirmative.       ���  Do you vet road the ''Scout's Ditty  Bag" in thc Province? Lots of helpful and interesting articles for our  brotherhood there. I ovorheand a  senior scout say tho other day that  ho never roads that column. It is his  loss, for I am Hiiro he misses com;  menta which applied to himself and  might help to improvement.  I regret to havo to report the removal from our district, of Scout-muster Thomas. He has ne<vpV'.| a sit  nation in Vancouver, und your Scoutmasters must now look for another  assistant. Scout-master Thomas has  m.t the best of health, ond his i uai-  ness.also prevented him from devoting  the time he desired to assisting our  troop, but I^-am sure you all join tne  in wishing him every success in his  new  situation.  I am sprry to see so few handing  me in snaps of films of our camp, in  connection with our "phot) com) cli  tion," but thero is time yet, as that  competition will also close on August  the 8th.  We have received a most genoro is  olier from Mr. I'. B. Willits, w] n desires to completely equip and maintain  for our club,room a "Firit Aid i aft.'  This kind offer wo are more tnnn  pleased to accopt, and T am sure oil  our scouts will ioin me in an expression of thanks for this appropriate  gift.  Scoutmaster Weddell has gone to the  coost for a short vacation,. Any  scout business please refer to Scoutmaster Keown at the Rank of Montreal*  "Miinlei Unpfi ol Billons"  Teaching Returned Soldiers  Poultry farming  Poultry raising is one of .the latest  things to be takon up by the returned  jBoldiers at the convalescent home at  Esquimalt. On the invitation qf Mr.  Kyle, Vocational Officer, Military Hospitals f'ommittee, Ottawa, one f��f the  members of the staff of the Live Stock  Brunch, Department of Agriculture,  gave an illustrated lecture on poultry  raising at the convalescent home on  Monday, duly 17th. The returned 9o\-  diers ai*e evidently taking a groat interest In this new departure, and; th  (raining and instruction they will re  ceive under the expert men from ihe  department will undoubtedly stand  many of them in good stead when  they aro strong enough to go on the  land.  At tho conclusion of tho lecture a  poultry elub was formed and arrangements were made for meetings to be  held every two weeks. These meet-  ngs will include lectures and also  visits to many of tho poultry ranohe  in the vicinity of Victoria.  I'ndor tho supervision of the Live  Stock Branch, a poultry house has  been built by the soldiers and the  fowls will bo installed in thc near  future. All the work of raising the  poultry for tho use of the hospital will,  be handled by members of the n*"v  poultry club, who will soil their prod  uce, the profits going towards increasing the stock and other improvements.  Any surplus profits will be turned over  to tho members of the club.  Fattening crates are now under construction and will soon be occupied  by fowls that will later adorn the  tables of tho hospital. Tt is possible  that other instructional work relating  to agricultural matters will later be  taken up by the department.  The execution of Captain Fryatt of  the British Mourner Brussels, bv the  (ierman government, on the charge of  attempting to rum a German submarine, has aroused the British nation  and the foreign ollice has requested  James W, Gerald, the American Ambassador at Berlin to procure complete details of the affair,  "Tho Murder league of Britons'* has  been organized in I avcrpool as one  manifestation of tho general indignation ovor thc execution of Captuin  Fryatt. The object of the league is  to bring the Kaiser to trial for this  and other murders under the laws of  nations. Each member was requested  solemnly to pledge himself to help to  eject from power any British government who refuses to make it an indis  peiiBable part of peace terms that f  indicia! tribunal shall bo set up after  tho war to ace justice done to t*he  guilty principals.  THE LITTLE K. V. U.  Kolowna Volunteer Reserves���tho little  K. V. It.  dust    lino    thorn up along tho street,  tho lino will not reach far.  What good   arc they? What can they  do? that little line of men,  dust    learning    soldier's A. B. C.s in  little squads of ten.  Chorus  Loft, right, Left, right, straight ahead  you go.  Loft   turn,    right turn, hang it don't  you know  Which is right and which is left?, Get  your dressing now!  Listen     sharp    for    eaoh    command,  promptly to it bow.  I'ut somo ginger in your step, lots of  pep and -aalt,  Swing those arms with manly chaOflJ"  altogether, halt!  Full in boys upon the loft, and stand  at ease, this way.  Attention,      rendered  thus :    "Sqmid  'Shun," you sharply must obey.  Bodies erect, linn on both feet, heels  close, toes out a bit,  Heads    up,    eyes front, the shoulders  square, the arms at sides close fit.  ft    turn    upon left heel', right toe,  right turn on tho reverse,  "About'' the same with greater swing,  often  their moves rehearse.  Now    then, i mark time! with left foot  lirst,    shake   from   the knees all  starch,  Keep altogether, straight in line, and  by the left, quick marchl  Kelowna Volunteer Reserves may not  ...appear to be  A- very    great and mighty host, but  think a bit and see.  Why    is it still in numbers few? Why  does it not increase?  Because it gives, and gives and gives,  its giving does not cease.  How    many of the valiant boys now  making good "somewhere,"  Or. resting from their "bit" well done  in mother I earth'b kind care,  I f asked in which beginners' class they  learned the A. B. 0.  Could    proudly  answer with a smile,  "The K. V. R. taught me."  Tho K. V. It, has dono the work th*��y  set thcinBolvcs to do.  And   just  as   long   as   there  is   need  they'll keep right at it too. '  So everybody lend a hand, just cheer  a little bit,  'Twill   help,    e'on    though I .or active  work you might be quite unfit.  L. 0. B.  A Bargain in Crockery  \V/E have secured a Bankrupt Stock consignment of  ' * Dishes in Blue and Gold band pattern. These;  will be offered for a short time only, in sets of 110  pieces, at $12>75 per set. Call early as we have only a  few sets at this low price. Following is detailed a  Sample Set:  I doz. Cups and Saucers  I doz. 4-incli plates   I doz. 6-inch plates   I doz. 7-inch Soup Plates ...'  I doz. 8-inch Plates   1 doz. Oatmeal Plates   1 doz. Fruits.....   0.   Flat Dishes, 12 x 14-inch  2 Bakeis   2 Salad Dishes   2 Bowls   2 Ju8��     I Pickle   I Gravy Boat   I Covered Dish   I Sugar          110 pieces   .. $1.50  .. .90  .. 1.10  .. 1.35  .. 1.50  .. 1.00  .. .60  .. 1.25  .. .55  .. .55  .. .20  .. .50  .. .50  .. .30  .. .90  .. .40  ��� 12.75  Kelowna Furniture Company  SCENE FROM TOITAIN PREPARED AT THE OPERA HOUSE TO-MORR OW  We have what you want in both Common and Finished  LUMBER  Doors Windows Shingles  Prices right.       Delivery prompt.       Satisfaction guaranteed.  Kelowna Saw-Mill Company, Limited  D. LLOYD-JONES - - - Managing-Director    \\  Printed Butter Wrappers  According to the regulations recently inaugurated  in connection with Dairy Butter it is now compulsory  to have Printed Butter Wrappers showing that the  butter offered for sale is Dairy Butter and by whom  it is made. Call at the Record Office for samples  and prices.    We print with a Special Ink.  Builders' & Masons' Supplies  Hard and Soft Coal  Phone  66  W. HAUG  P.O. Boi  166  4  SAVE  YOUR  MONEY  FOR THE     ���  Dominion War Loan  \    TO BE ISSUED IN SEPTEMBER.  By purchasing a bond you will help  to WIN THE WAR and obtain for  yourself an investment of the highest  class yielding a most attractive rata  of interest.  DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE  OTTAWA.    -  i  > THURSDAY, AUGUST 3rd, 1916  KELOWNA   RECOID  PAGE THME  OPERA HOUSE  Friday, August 4  At 2.30 and 8 p.m.  BRITAIN  PREPARED  DY permission of His Gracious Ma-  *-' jesty King Georg V., and under  the patronage ot His Royal Consort  Queen Mary, and ot His Royal Highness the Duke of Connaught, Governor-General of Canada, Britain Pi epared  the official moving pictures taken under the auspices of the British Government ttf show the part played by the  mother^ country  in the present war.  These pictures are the result of the co-operation of the British  Admiralty, the British War Office, and tfie Ministry of Munitions) who gave five of the leading moving picture producers of  Great Britain facilities for picturing the vast operations on land  ahd on sea. Nothing like them has ever been accomplished  before. They offer, without words and without boasting, an  object lesson as to the might of Britain asconvincing as the fac's  themselves. A�� moving pictures, in beauty, vital interest and  clearness, they have never been excelled. Every loyal citizen  of the empire owes it to himself to see them. The impression  will be lifelong.  Army Pictures       Navy Pictures  Recruiting and Drilling, Cavalry,  Artillery and Mounted Infantry,  Motor Cycle Machine Gun Battalion  at Work, Feeding the Army.  Building and Launching a Bat-  The Grand Fleet on Duty in  Life of Jack Afloat, Aboard  the Elizabeth, Ships in Action.  Two hours and a half are required to show these pictures. In England  they created a sensation. Copies of the film have been sent to Russia, France,  and Italy to prove that Britain ia doing her part and preparing for still greater  events. Permission has been secured 4o show these pictures in Canada. Their  Royal Highnesses, the Duke and Duchess of Connaught, have extended their  patronage and were present at the opening performance in Ottawa. BRITAIN  PREPARED will be shown ONE DAY ONLY, afternoon and evening  Prices for Afternoon and Evening  Acjults 75c, Balcony 50c, Children 25c  OPERA HOUSE   -   KELOWNA  FRIDAY, AUG. 11th, at 8.30  IN AID OF THE KELOWNA RED CROSS SOCIETY  On the Firing Line  With the French and British Armies  Vividly described and splendidly jjlustrated by  Mons. G. MARCEL ANDRE, of Paris, France  The Battle of Ypres  Two  hundred  actual war  scenes,  including  Canadian  Troopt in Action, recently secured by Mons. G. M. Andre  and Eye-Witnesses on the Western Front  Unanimously acknowledged by  Press and Public to be the most Realistic,  Authentic and Interesting Lecture heard in Canada on  The World's Greatest War - One Night Only  Don't miss this���the year's event  -  ���  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  .  Mr. C. Creed, of Armstrong, was |  a visitor in town this week.  The warmer weather of the past |  week has made the prospect for  ripe tomatoes look brighter, and if  it keeps up it will not be long before the canneries are starting  operations.  A useful result of the opening  of the new Hope section of the  Kettle Valley line is the fact that  mail for the coast can be sent down  on the afternoon boat and be delivered in Vancouver next morning.  The famous film story of Britain's  part in the great war ���" Britain  Prepared"���is to be shown in  Kelowna to-morrowfFridav) afternoon and evening. These pictures  were authorized and sanctioned  by the British government, and  give a better idea of the magnitude  of the empire's undertaking than  anything else could.  Kelowna Grapes for .  the Duke's Table  It is, perhaps, not generally  known, but to Kelowna belongs  the honor of having the only procurable hot-house table grapes in  the west of Canada, and probably  in a still wider area. This fact became known recently during the  western tour of H.R.H. the Duke  and Duchess of, Connaught, when  the country was scoured for grapes  to grace the royal table. Messrs.  Palmer & Rogerson, of Kelowna,  were the only ones in a position to  upply the needed dessert, and  they have" accordingly been making shipments to every point along  the governor-general's itinery.  Visitors to the'greenhouses can  not fail to have been impressed  with the sight of the luxuriant vines,  carefully trained and pruned, supporting their tempting burden of  purple bunches. From these vines  no less than 1,000 pounds of  grapes will be shipped this year.  Year by year the fame of these  Kelowna grapes has increased until now there is a demand far exceeding the supply, and the inquiries from far-distant points.  Mr. Palmer is an old hand at the  grape business, having several medals and other honors to his credit  won in old country shows.  Women's Institute Flower  Show on Saturday  A good attendance is looked for  at the flower show to be held in  aquatic pavilion on Saturday, August 5th. Afternoon tea will be  served and a pleasant social time  spent. Anybody wishing to enter  flowers for competition must become a member of the Institute for  which a nominal annual fee of 50c  charged. Intending members  may apply to the secretary, Miss  Reekie, not later than 10 a.m. on  Saturday.  In addition to the regular piizes  given by the Institute, four special  prizes are offered as follows: ���  Messrs. Palmer 6t Rogerson, $3  and $2 for best collection of house  plants (four varieties); Mrs. Dr.  Mathison, prize for best floral decoration of a dinner table ; Mrs.  W. C. Cameron, prize of $1 for  best bouquet of wild flowers.  The show will be open to the  public upon payment of an admission fee of 10c. Come and bring  your friends.  Pte. George koyle was a visitor  in town last weekend.  Mr. E. C. Weddell left Tuesday  on a visit to Vancouver.  Mrs. W. C. Aitken ,and family  left Saturday last on a visit to the  coast.  Mrs. Gowen is a visitor to Vernon this week, where she will i��tay  with her daughter.  Mr. C. H. Cordy, of Summer-  land, was a visitor in- town yesterday.  Mr. and Mrs. Simms and Mrs.  Simnis senior, from Vernon, were  in town for a cOuple of days this  week.  Mrs. Coones, mother of Mrs.  R. F. Morrison, left Manhattan for  Panama. She bought the first single fare ticket via' the K.V.R. for  the coast.  Mr. R. Thomas" has resigned his  position as assistant to his father  at the creamery, and left Tuesday  for Vancouver having secured a  position with the B.C  Electric Co.  The girls of the Red Cross intend holding a tag day on the date  of the Kelowna regatta for the  funds of the Red Cross. ���  Mr. and Mrs. Johnston and family were passengers on Sunday's  boat from India. Mr. Johnston  has come to spend a few months  with his mother.  Mrs. W. H. Ellis, of Shaunavon,  Sask., and Miss Ella McCallum] of  Farmington, Missouri, have been  visiting Mrs. Reekie, snr., this week,  leaving for Summerland yesterday.  Pte. Gus Anderson left last Friday for Vernon having reached  the end of his furlough. Mrs. Anderson and family went down to  Summerland for a short stay prior  to going east to Toronto for a few  months.  Stan. Wade was in from the  coast this week leaving Wednesday, and ^reported that the rest of  the boys, Elisha Bailey, August  Casorso, Harman Willits and C.  Newby are feeling very fit and  having a good time. They leave  for the front Monday with a draft  of artillery. It is rumoured that the  Western Irish will leave Vernon at  the same time.  The death took place in the Kel-  owna hospital Monday of William  Inman, aged thirty-two, who has  been for the past twelve months  or more steward at the Kelowna  Club. The cause of death was  acute Bright's disease. Deceased  came to the district from Manchester, Eng., some few years ago,  being for a time resident at Okanagan Mission, though apparently  little is known locally as to his  family or relatives. The funeral  took place yesterday, a largely attended service being held in the  English church.  C. Nicoll  Dray and Transfer Agent  Phone 132  Will move you quick and cheap  Admission 50c; Reserved 75c Children half price to rush seats  '    /  JAPAN RICE  6c per lb. (the\ superior quality)  RICE BRAN  lie   per  lb. (an economical  food  for  "the chickens) -  The Japanese Store  Leon Ave., Kelowna  A Photograph of  Yourself or of the  Children would be  a pleasant surprise  for the old folk-  Your  friends can buy anything  you can give them-except your  photograph  McEWAN  'Professional 'Photographer  Studio Rowcliffe Block, next door  to Post Office  AUCTIONEER  I have had over 21 yean' experience in thc Auctioneering  buiinen, particularly in the  line of Cattle, Farm Implements and Household Furniture ; and this experience is  at your disposal, It means  better results from your auc  y      tion sales.  Anyone wishing to arrange for  an Auction Sale should see or  write to  G. H. KERR  Auctioneer  P.O. Box 195,  Kelowna, B.C.  Residence at  GLENMORE  Grates are extra durable. Coal grate is <Jfl*  plcx. Wood grate is the most modern type.  Qarys  *I?affff(P will take extra large pieces of  *%��~~y�� wood���just remove back end  lining. Ask the McClary dealer to show you.  On Sale at the Morrison-Thompson Hardware Co., Ltd.  wmammaxiQmo��a^^  McCormick and Deering  Machines give Satisfaction  McCormick Mowers, 4J - 5-ft. cut  Deering Mowers, A\ -  5-ft. cut  One Horse Mowers, 3J-ft. cut  McCormick Rakes, 8 - 9 -  10-ft. cut  Deering Rakes. 8 - 9 -  10-ft. cut  ^ Hay Tedders, 6 - 8-ft. fork  Knife Grinders  Machine Oil  We have the goods in stock  and can make immediate delivery   .  W. R. GLENN & SON  Pendozi Street Phone 150  O.K. LUMBER CO., Ltd.  . Are now completely  equipped to supply  all  your lumber needs.  We have  a  large  stock  of  local  and   coast  ROUGH AND FINISHING LUMBER  of high-grade quality and in splendid condition.  A complete line of  DOORS  AND  WINDOWS  LATH AND SHINGLES  Wanted  Buggies, Democrats  Single Work Wagons, Double Work  Wagons,   Ploughs,  Harrows, Cultivators, Seeders, Single Driving Harness,  Single Work Harness, Sewing Machines, Refrigerators,  Dressing Tables, Side Boards, Kitchen Tables, Sets of  Drawers, Kitchen Tables, Chairs of all kinds, Cook  Stoves, Ranges���  Anything you have for sale sold  on commission  If you want to buy or sell anything see  STOCKWELL, the Auctioneer  THE LAKEVIEW HOTEL  UNDER NEW FIRST-CLASS MANAGEMENT  '  REASONABLE RATES TO BOARDERS  Mrs. E. J. NEWSON - - �� Proprietress PAGE FOim  KELOWNA   RECORD  THURSDAY, AUGUST 3rrt, 1916 %  \A/Ulfft:  r\f   h\JlnriXtnlln-nS* noised around Manhattan���some  Whiffs 0/ iVian/.a��an(onealKum.Agenctmp is shottly  B  reezes  By Oui Special Camp Correspondent  Sylph advises the lady who teaches night school lo advertise her  subjects, freling sure that she  would get more than one pupil.  to be married  Several of the fair sex arrived at  camp   fire   Monday   night in pre  thing  suits, accompan'i-  emment I  led by Mr. H. of the 172nd bbbodyguard, Come in daylight next time  girls so ns Sylph can get cut and  color. You will cause a sensation  Reid Johnston, of Penticton, j even on Manhattan.  yjaited  the camp   last   weekend. |    Now u^s H special-To-mor-  guls   glad   to   see   him  Were   the  I  specia  aw we hold  a  war  anniversary  I celebration, including Indian pow  Who is the famous fortune teller WOW, dance and minstrel show, on  at Seldom Inn ?.   Will it be perma- *h* south beach.    Pup corns, pea  nent,   or was  the idea secured to i nu!i and coon songs, ad lib. Come  entertain ladies at afternoon teas?  j' 'S'11 along.  lhe   best   messenger service in'  the world is given the camp phone.  No less than ten messengers all the  time in attendance.  The Sunday song service was attended by some fifty city nnd Ben-1  voulin  friends.    A  collection was j  taken   up   in   aid  of  the   Patriotic j  fund, the sum of $ 1.50 being raised.  Sylph please put your foot on  the joy bug or little white dog and  don't hurt the poor broom any  more.     Let's get some sleep.  Idle Time camp- keep a  lookout for your wood pile  couple ol your neighbours  none, yet their chimneys  smoke!  Mrs. Crozier and daughter, of  .Armstrong, were visitors at S(;m-  InTi. Curious thnt Mrs. WhiteKouse  should have accidentally met her  near relative Mrs. Crozier, at the  -beach.  Mr. nnd Mrs. Shotten and Mr.  and Mrs, WhitehoUs", of Kamloope  pitched their tents on the beach  last week. There were motoring  I hrough the valley,  aood  ns   a  have  still  Ihe lady who was requested to  ienvt: her note al home next time  sho visited camp (ailed to do so.  Sylph advises her to " down pres-  suif" lest instead of going to Normal lhe authorities demand her  services as supplementary foghorn  lor n coast lighthouse.  Fred D. told his wife (confidentially) that lhe reason why trees did  not grow on the beach in front of  [Heir camp was because it grew  greenbacks. After this lucid explanation Fred planted   some dol  lars, then ca  M the find.  another '98  lerl his wile lo rejoice  Hope there wont be  jold rush.  Tlie Anti-Aircraft Gun  GILLETTS LYE  EATS DIRT  Not lost, but strr.yrrl. Our city  scribe, and a small party were no-  t ced to approach the beach a1  ..bout 7 p.m.. evidently drawn by  angelic sound?, and inquired for  ino pfiest in charge as they had  been in company with a black imp  iu the whole day. and the leader  and his party wanted absolution  in the worst way, so Father J. W.  f bly officiated as mediator, and absolved by Father H. H. with a final  hlesstHg they relumed to tie ci'y  completely exonerated.  Inlhe incessant struggle Ior  supremacy: between oliensive  and defensive weapons fresh interest has been infused into the  contest bv the coming of the  aerial war vessel.' The.persistency with which the Germans  cling to ithe: Zeppelin idea, and  their use of this lighter-than-  air craft in actual warfare,both  on sea and land, have forced experts engaged in research work  to apply themselves seriously  to thc task of providing an anti  dote. And, as usually happens  in every extension of offensive  methods of warfare, the ingenuity of scientific men has not  failed in this case to supply an  effective defensive.  The delav in arriving at a decision was'due lo the conflict of  opinion among practical men m  thc annv and navy as to  best means of meeting  emergency. One school of ppin-i  ion favored the aeroplane, another pinned its faith on the  gun, while a third contended  that Zeppelin could best be met |  with Zeppelin. Although assurances have been given that in  aircraft Hie British are superior  the-enemy, it appears that  the  thisnew  Rutland News  iFrom our own CormuDond��nt.l  G. Whitnker ia visiting (Irs. B'.  visiting Mrs. W. Mc-  POUND DISTRICT  ACT  Pursuant to the provisions of Section II.  of tliis Act, notice is hereby given of the  appointment of John Coussmaker Anderson, of Kelowna, B.C., as Poundkeeper of  the Pound established on the north end of  Lot 13, Registered Plan 665, in the East  Kelowna Distlict.  WM. MANSON,  Minister of Agriculture.  Department of Agriculture,  Victoria, B.C., July 3, 1916.      34-8  Things     were     moving     aloi g  peacefully towards   th;*   latter end  ..1  last week   un>il   Mr. R., of "Kit  kar.e, gave us a special number b)  taiting his new launch.     I his pro-  ess caused a, succession   of  awful  omrnotions, tremors, quivers and  j -rks, and an avalanche  of  order?  ' mu h as " Cliff, haul in the jib sail,"  "Take a half hitch   on   yer  inizen  j i.last," " Stop licking the paint and  I batten down the hatchways," "Run  j up tbe flag," (and " Send for Burbank"), &c,   which   were   caught,  ; fumigated, sterilized and censored  ! for  print, but which would  have  s^t fire to an asbestos .sail���and all  because the launch insisted on go-  ���ng backwards inst -ad of forwards.  i We  had  to get j. B. K. lo chase il  I in his submarine, and  after getting  The old campers  of  Manhattan   R   ];ne   nr)nard   made  her fast  till  say tliey  have had   more weath-r   ^ftjgf eI1���jneer  B arrived, who ad-  The S.dionl Board would be well  repaid when they think of making  a change in th* domestic teacher,  if they saw the two fair damsels  preparing a four-course dm ei on  o single-burner oil stove.  Did G��orge and 11. H. really unload potatoes Friday night, or was  Geo. afraid Fred D. would make  Harry climb the pole he was bunting the Spy wilh, keeping him up  town until I 1.30 p.m.  Two popular young ladies from  Kun-Hula left for Vancouver Mon- j  day.    They bought l\v* first return  tickets  over th- K.V.R.   -Write to i  Sylph aid don't leave your  hearts;  behind in the big city.  there this summer than any time  since the summer of I 763. It was  very plentiful that year.  Mrs. H. H. thought she sa-v a  snake the other day, and for a person who does not dance sure did  credit to the cake walk, tango, and  several high steps her neighbours  had never seen before.  let engineer D arrive  dressed the machinery in a soothing tone (saying a lot under his  brralh). and saved the good ship  from suicide on the Manhattan  s uids.  A  new French watch has a    single  hunt!, carrying a numeral that designates the hour, which travels across a  Yon can keep  this  seer-*! quiet, semicircular    scale bearing the minute  though   everybody    in     Kelownaj-roarks, then disappears: and is succeed-  knows about it and we don't wanted by another hand for lhe neat hour.  to     .  the British have decided to rely  mainly upon the anti-aircraft  gun for defence, The invention  of an effective gun has occupied  the close attention of British  naval gun experts, including Sir  Percy Scott, and it is believed  these had the advice and assistance of French experts in evolving a useful type of gun. It is  an open secret that ^he French  have evolved a gun which has j  proved mosr effective in bringing down enemy aircraft. In |  England anti-aircraft guns have]  made Zeppelin raids a most  hazardous undertaking for the  Germans. I,ondon, where the  defence has been strengthened,  is no longer at thc mercy of the  enemy's aerial bombers, as in  earlier days. This, no doubt,  is due to the new gun which  ltasbeen mounted. One Zeppelin has been brought down in  the Thames cstitry and her crew  captured, while others are  known to have been damaged  by gunfire. The iumiunity of  the raiding Zeppelin is a thing  of the past. Some ol the raiders have been turned back as  thev endeavored to pass the-  coast defences. The problem  may not be wholly solved, but  reliance upon gun defence has  already been justified.  The defensive weapon follows  the offensive as night the day.  The fortress with its fixed guns  fell before the siege howitzer,'  and this in turn has given place  to field works and mobile artillery. The navy has found a  meant of protecting itself from  the; submarine, and there is no  reason to doubt the unofficial  reports that an effective defence  against    aircraft   has been dis-  Mii  Oray.  Miss,  Grey is  Donald.  Ernest Schofield and Arthur Gray  Have enlisted in the 172 Battalion, and  left for Vernon last Tuesday.  Mrs. E. Blonkarn has been visiting  her mother, Mrs. Ji Craig, returning  to Kelowna Tuesday.  The Women's Institute will hold a  social meeting at Mrs. R. .1. Sproul's  on Thursday evening at 7.30, Mrs. .T.  W. Jones will speak on the Patriotio  Fund, and a short musical programme  will he rendered. Members are re-  lirested to bring their friends.  Glenview Daiiy  When ordering MILK, order  the  BEST;  the cost  is just the same  Phone 2302 JAS. B. FISHER  The operators of moving picture ma  cliineH have received notice [roru lhe  moving picture censor, that it will be  necessary for them, to submiMo  examination as to competency some  time, during tho months ol October or  November of this year. The oaamiuor  of the censor will travel ovor lhe pro  vince holding the examinations where*  ever operators are located.-  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Estimates Furnished for  of work  t all classes  Disinfect Now  MOW that the hot weather has  arrived you should thoroughly disinfect all places where  germs, flies, mosquitos, &c, will  breed. Our stock is full and  includes��� ���  Kriso Solyol  K.A.G. C.N.  Creolin Sanitas  Lycol Carbolic  f--S"��. .���..���..������.*.������-.������������������������-����� I  PROFESSIONAL AND  BUSINESS CARDS  BURNE & TEMPLE  Solicitors,.  Notaries Public,  Conveyancers, etc.  KELOWNA,  B.C  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA, :: B.C  E. C. WEPDELL  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR, and  NOTARY PUBLIC  9, Willit's Bloch   ���   fveloiena, B.C.  PIANOFORTE  HRr HAROLD  TOD   BOYD  has resumed his teaching classes and will  ��� eceive   pupils  as   before in hia  studio-  Trench Block, Kelowna.  P.O. box 374  P. B. Willits & Co.  REXALL DRUGGISTS  Phone 19 Kelowna, B.C.  Fruit Ladders  YOU can't saw wood with  a dull saw or pick fruit  from a poor ladder.    Bring  in your dull saw and at the  same time examine our fruit  ladders.  Made in several different  ���izes  Furniture, Awnings, Screen  Doors and Windows, Sash  and Doors  i  REPAIR WORK AND JOBBING  S. M. Simpson  One door^outh of Firehall.   Phone 312  Dr.   MATHISON  Dentist  KELOWNA   si   B.C.  .We Buy Chickens  and Ducks  BEST PRICES PAID  The City   Park   Restaurant  Abbolt Street     .     Kelowna  covered   in an improved gun.  Toronto Globe.  F. W. GROVES  M. Can. Soc. C. E.  Consulting Cioil and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Suroeuor  Surveys and Reports on Imitation Works  Applications [or Water Lict  KELOWNA. B.C  Dr. j. W. Nelson Shepherd  ENTIST  f. O. Box I4S 'Phone Be  Corner Pendozi Street and  Lawrenfe Avenue.  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR St BUILDER  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given for publicRuild-  ingB.Town and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  '    ,     PHONE No. 93  The Corporation oi  The City of Kelowna J  NOTICE is hereby given that tha  first Bitting of the Annual Court of  Revision .for the purpose of hearing  complaints against the assessment for  the year 1916 as made by the assessor  and for revising, equalizing aid correcting the Assessment Roll of the  City of Kelowna and Kelowna City  Sohool Distriot, will be held In the  Council Chamber, Kelowna, on Friday  August 11th, 1916, at ten o'olook in  the forondon.  All    anneals,   stating   grounds    {or  same, must' be made  in  writing and  delivered to the Assessor at least I tan \  clear   days   before the first sitting oi  the Court of Bevision.  Dated at Kelowna, B. C, this 23rd  day of June, 1916.    >.  G. H. DUNN,  33-38 City Clerk.  i  N THE RUN  Now the Sale is going strong.  There will soon be nothing left but shelving  When country merchants can buy goods from us at less than wholesale prices, surely the general public should be  satisfied at the way we are straightening prices. Come in and see the shelves getting stripped this week as prices  will be lower than ever before seeing that our time is getting short and nothing will be packed it is possible to sell.  HERE ARE A FEW OF THE MANY LINES IN STOCK  BOOTS & SHOES, MEN & BOYS' CLOTHING  Come Along in the Mornings and Avoid the Rush of the Afternoons  Richmond's Cash Store - Kelowna  j THUBSDAY, AUGUST 3rd, 1916.  KftLOWMA   RECOM  MGB HVE  !*�����  X , >  KELOWNA REGATTA  SATURDAY, AUGUST 19th  See that You are one of the  Large Crowd who will  Attend Kelowna's  Great Annual  Event mmm  ������ "��� ���'������ ���-'  PAGE SIX  KELOWNA   RECORD  THURSDAY., AUGUST 3rd, 1916  WANTED! )  V.  FOR   SALE  FOR SALE, Piano and Rowing Boat. Apply P.-o. box 257. 29tf  FOR SALE, 22-foot Peotce Motor Launch  in firsE-class condition. Apply H. B.  Burtcl,. 34-7  FOR SALE,   Fireless  cooker, "Caloric"  make,   cost  $33, in first-class condition.  Price $15.    Saves summer heat   in   kitchen.   At Stockweli's Auction Rooms.  36lf  TO RENT  COTTAGE TO RENT on Ahbott Street  facing   lake.    Commodious,  three  bedrooms.    Apply Mantle & Wilson.     25tf  IN THE SUPREME COURT OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA  TO RENT, one oi Kelowna's best home!,  furnished, on Bernard Ave., for $20 per  months Also 5-roomed house on Wilson  Ave., for $10 per month, Apply W. H.  Fleming. 31tf  WANTED, to rent, small furnished house,  close in.   Apply P.-o, box 180.     36-7p  TO RENT���7-roon.ed modern brick  house, ��10 per month. ...liorden Ave.  Apply  Win. Riggs, Kelowna.      37-41  SITUATIONS VACANT  WANTED, ranch livestock man (married)  Must be a good milker and thoroughly  experienced in care of cows and pigs.  Apply, giving references and experience,  to Box A, Record. 34ti  In tlie matter of tlie Whiding-Up Act,  being Chapter 144 of the Revised  Statutes of Canada, 1906, and Amend-  ing Acts, and  in the matter of British North Amen*  can Tobacco Company, Limited.  TAKE NOTICE that the hearing c| an  application on. the part of the Official Liquidator for directions with regard to the  winding-up ot the above-named Company,  and in particular for;  1. An Order reducing the amount of the  security required to be furnished by such  Liquidator and lor directions as to the auditing and passing of the Liquidatoi's  accounts.  2. An Order authorising the Liquidator  to pay an account of West & Drake, Chartered Accountants, of London, England,  amounting to ��102 14s 5d, ami an account  of William SuiJey, Chartered Accountant,  also of London, England, amounting to  ��48 6s, from the assets of the Company,  as Liquidatoi's costs properly incurred in  the winding-up of the Company.  3. An Order approving the appointment  of Mr. E. C. Weddell as the Liquidator's  Solicitor, in the place of Weddell 6t Cribble, now dissolved, and an Order authorising the said E. C. Weddell to have his  own and the costs of the said Weddell &  Cribble taxed and paid from the assets of  the estate.  4. An order appointing a time for the  settlement of the List of Contributoiies,  has been adjourned to come up before the  Presiding Judge in Chambers at the Court  Mouse, Vancouver, B.C., on the 9th day cf  August, 1916, at the hour of 10.30 o'clock  in the forenoon, by the order of the Honourable Mr. Justice Gregory, dated the  30th day of June, 1916.  Dated at Kelowna, B.C., this ISth day  of July, 1916.  W. G. BENSON,  35-7 Official Liquidator*  WANTED���Man   for   ranch,   must  able to    milk, state wages.      Apply,  Bo* V. Record. 37-38  SITUATIONS WANTED  FOR SALE  One    25-  r  ase  ! wne    i> noise - power  I Portable Engine, in first-clhss  :! order, Suitable for portable saw-  ' I mill work or for threshing outfit.  'I To   be   sold   at a bargain price  II for cash.    Apply  WAN TED, employment in store-warehouse, &c , as Bookkeeper or otherwise.  J. H. Price, Stockwell Avenue, City.   37p  MISCELLANEOUS  C. CREED  Armstrong, B.C.  WANTED TO EXCHANGE 160 acre  of land in Saskatchewan. Property  fenced, running water, good transportation, part plowed, fair build  ings, for small fruit farm. What ot  fers.    Apply Ho* 254 Kelowna,    46tf  FOR SALE OR EXOHANGE.-160  acres at South Okanagan. Have a  clear title, free from all encumbrance,  taxes paid up. Would sell cheap for  cash <>r exchange for cattle. Apply  ?. 0. Rox 251. 1-tf.  TO LET.���10  acres    orchard,  10 years  old,   in  good c���nditi(��n  with    house.  '  rootrjpuae, and outbuildings.  Alflb 6-  roomed house to rent on Pendozi St.  with    stable.        Apply 11. H. Millie.  iiovernment telegraph 0����***        19tf-  WANTED, orchard disc in exchange for  one 1-section spring tooth harrow (nearly new); also one 2-hnrse Kimball cultivator, and one I-horse Kimball cultivator.    Apply D. M. Morison, Rutland.  36-7  Save 50 px.  on your Boots and Shoes  Have them repaired  Promptly,  Properly ck  Cheaply  by   up-to-date   machinery  Frank Knapfon  Rernard Avenue  Two Chicken Crops a Year  Why do you hatch and raise chickens only in the spring,and summer?  Because your grandfather did? Or  do you think spring the natural time,  (therefore, the only one, for hatching  and raising chicks?  I wonder what manufacturing business, with considerable capital invested in its plant, could endure the strain  of letting the plant stand idle half the  year or more? That is just what  happens on many poultry farms, where  Incubators and brooders are in���. use  only part of the time. ...  Except on an exclusive egg farm, rr  yhere fancy stock is tho object, hatch-  tig may be profitably carried on during most of the year except the hottest'  months. Three main objects are attained by this out-of-soason hatching:  Winter broilers, spring roasters, and  pullets that will begin laying later in  the spring than thoso hatched tho previous spring, and will lay much later  autumn when eggs are high in  price.  "For* the small poultryman or farmer  who uses hens for hatching, fall is an  ideal time, provided warm buildings  we availablo when the weather gets  cold. Broody hens nre more .plentiful'  than in early spring; the chicks can  Ibid more insects, seeds and greens;  they are freer from insect pests, and  Beam easier to raise than at any other  time of year. Cool weather seems  more favorable to growth. August  a good time to begin hatching.  These fall hatched chicks will usual-  find a good market as broilers in  the winter. If not they may be grown  into good roasters by spring at which  time there is a brisk demand at high  ���in some citios, extremely high���prices.  The pullets, if kept, will lay well after  tho bulk of hens have stopped in the  fall, and then fresh eggs are always  high. Some keep only thc most promising pullets for layers, turning tho  rest into roasters. The large breeds  are used mostly, and the coekrels arc  generally caponized.  I know one poultryman who lost, in  late summer, about all his spring  hatched White Leghorn pullets by  weasels. He hatched a lot in September to replace them. These received extra good caro.and he had them  laying before the end of February,  fully as soon as some farmers get eggs  from spring hatched pullets.���:F. H. V.  in the Country Gentleman.  iOST���On monday morning on Kelow  na-Vernon lioad, hand grip contain  ing personal effects. Please leave at  Itecord Office. 37    *  Printed Butter  Wrappers  According to the new  Dominion Government  regulations all farmers  who sell butter either  to the stores or privately, are required to have  it propeily covered in  a wrapper on which  MUST appear in prominent lettem the words  "DAIRY BUTTER."  The (act it also emphasized that all butter  in such packagea must  be ofthe full net weight  of sixteen ounces, and  in default of same a  fine of from $10 to $30  (or each offence is imposed. Whey butter  must be so labelled  even when mixed with  dairy butter, and dairy  butter retains iti. label  though it be mixed  with tKe creamery product.  You can be supplied  with neatly - printed  wrappers for your  butter at the Kelowna  Record Office, for the  following prices:  1 AnpAPER & PRINTING  I UU        INCLUDED  200   ���    ���  500   ���    ���  1000  ����    ��  $1.50  2.00  2.75  3.75  These prices include Both the  Paper, which is the best obtainable  for the purpose, and the Printing  of same.    Please note this.  Kelowna Record  Kelowna-Vernon Jitney  s.  A five-passenger auto, leaves  the Casorso Block every day at  9.30 (arriving in Vernon about  noon), and returning to Kelowna same day, Sundays included.  For (are and particulars phone 333  SPECIAL TRIPS ARRANGED  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All hinds of Repairs  .BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  KELOWNA-WEST BANK  STEAM FERRY  A Scottish farmer of a miserly disposition bought a horse at a fair, on  the way home he thought a drink of  water would refresh it, ho got a pail  of water; but the animal would not  tako it. When ho got home he ordered it a feed of corn, but to hia surprise it would not touch that, either.  Weel, he muttered to himself, if only  I was sure ye were a guid worker,  ye"re the verra horse for me.  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING  REGULATIONS  Coal miniag rights of the Dominion  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories, and in a portion of  the Province of British Columbia, may  be leased for a term of twenty-one  years at an annual rental of sfl an  acre. . Not more than 2,500 acres  will be leased to one applicant.  Applications for the lease must be  made by tho applicant in person to  the Agent or Sub-Agent of the distriot  in which the rights- applied for are  situated.  In surveyed territory, the land must  be described by sections, or legal subdivisions of sections, and in unsurvey-  ed territory the tract applied for  shall be' staked out by the applicant  himself.  Each application must be accompanied by a foe of |B which will bi  refunded if the right applied for ate  not available, but not otherwise. A  royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the rate of  five cents per ton.  The person operating the mine shall  furnish the agent with sworn returns  acc0unting for the full quantity of  merchantable coal mined and pay the  royalty thereon. If tne coal mining  rights are not being operated, such  returns shall be furnished at least onoe  a year.  The lease will include the coal m  ing rights only, but the lessee may  be permitted to purchase whatever  available surface rights may be con-  sidered necessary for tho working of  tho mine at the rate of 310 an acre.  For full information application  should be made to the secretary of  the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to tho Agent or Sub-Agent  of Dominion lands,  W. W. CORY.  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N. 'B. ��� Unauthorized publication of  this advertisement will not be paid lor.  Regular scheduled service now  in operation as follows:  Leaves Kelowna 9 a.m. 3.30 p.m.  ���     Westbank 9.30 a.in , 4 p.m.  EXTRA SERVICE ON '  WEDNESDAY & SATURDAY  Leones Kelowna 11 a.m.  Leaoes Westbarih 11.30 a.m.  '   TERMS  CASH  JAMES I. CAMPBELL  Phone 108 cr Phone 100  SARDINES!  II 'S a lot of trouble to catch fresh fish and even after they  are caught there iathe bother of preparing and cooking  them. WeltTthe less trouble you have these hot days the  more you can enjoy your meals. With Sardines, you have  the fish ready to serve and ready to eat with no trouble at  all, and Sardines are very appetizing, too.^  Skipper Sardines, put up in oil or in Tomato  Sauce         Per tin 20c  " They'll suit you to a Tea."        \  King Oscar Sardines, the best Norwegian  Sardine known     Per tin 20c  Dunoya Sardines. Not so small as the others  but nevertheless a good one    Per tin 15c  Scout Sardines.   A larger fish for a smaller  price.    Nice and tasty, too  3 tins for 25c  Sardines  are   getting scarcer  on account of submarine warfare  and   will  soon be an expensive  luxury.   Buy them now.  The McKenzie Co., Ld.  Phone 214  Our motto: " Quality and Service '  We Buy Chickens  and Ducks  best Prices paid "  The City   Park   Restaurant  Abbott Street     -     Kelowna  Ladies    Wishing   to   Order  SP1BELLA   CORSETS  can meet  MBS. J. H. OAVITSS  in Boom No. 1. Oak Hall Monk, between the hours of 2:30 and B:30 p.m.  on Saturday    of each week, er   assy  To the Electors of South Okanagan, B.C.  Dear Sir,���  No doubt you are already aware that Thursday, September 14th has-been fixed as the  date of the polling in the forthcoming Provincial Election.  As you will be called upon to vote for the South Okanagan Riding, 1 would like, as  candidate selected by Conservatives and a large body of independent business men and  farmers, to draw your attention to some of the more important considerations which make it  urgent and nar.ossary that your vote and influence be used on my behalf.  The Okanagan valley and particularly the district of South Okanagan to which you belong,  is at lhe present time at a stage of development which demands the greatest care and active  co-operation of all concerned. Indeed, it might be said that the purely local needs and  problems of the district are so important as to entirely overshadow those of a wider provincial  character.  No one, I venture to say, of all those who have resided for any length of time in the  district, has had the temerity to deny that, for. productiveness of soil, climate and general  desirability as a place to live in, our valley stands in the front rank of all the wide Dominion,  It is obvious, however, that these things alone are not sufficient to ensure the permanent  prosperity of the district, and there is no doubt that in the past too much emphasis has been  laid upon the natural advantages of the valley and too little upon the organization of necessary  facilities such as transportation, extension of reliable markets lor fruit and produce, and the  provision of an absolutely permanent, cheap, and abundant supply of water for irrigation purposes. Given these things, which would ensure to the farmer an adequate return for his labors,  the natural attractions of the valley would compel a development out"of all proportion to what  has yet been achieved.  The government of Eritish Columbia during the past session adopted many measures of  far-reaching importance to tlie farmers of the valley, chief amongst �� hich might be mentioned  the Agricultural Credits Act, affording much-needed financial assistance to the farmer who is  struggling to put his place on a revenue-producing basis. The system is one which has worked  wonders in many other countries, notably in New Zealand.  Much progress has also been made in the preliminary gathering of data leading to the  government taking control of irrigation water supply, and this I regard as perhaps the most  pressing of all local problems. I am strongly in favor of government provision and ownership  of storage reservoirs and main canals, leaving distribution systems to be handled by water  municipalities specially organized amongst water users themselves. This would ensure a degree  of permanence which nothing else could give, and cheaper water rates to farmers.  For the first time the district of South Okanagan has been given the opportunity 6f direct  representation in the House, and it is essential especially at this critical time that a representa.  tive be chosen who has thorough knowledge of local conditions, and who is in intimate touch  with its needs and problems.-  As you know, 1 have been resident in Kelowna for a number of years and all my interests,  financial and otherwise, are bound up with the district. For the past ten years I have been very  closely connected with almost every local movement for the benefit of the district���the Board  of Trade, the Growers' Exchange, Farmers' Institute, Agricultural Association, Kelowna Creamery, Kelowna Hospital, and others. Of my work on the City Council I need say no more than  that I have been a member of that body for the past seven years, five of them as Mayor of the  city. In all these various activities I have had an opportunity which has fallen to few of gaining  valuable experience an.d insight into the needs of the district, and I am willing to place this  experience at your disposal in looking after your interests should'I be elected to the legislature.  During thc past few months the government of which the Hon. W. J, Bowser is the head, has  been subjected to the most venomous and bitter attacks, and serious charges have been  laid in the wildest possible manner. Happily these charges have been disproved in the most  convincing manlier, and in some cases have rebounded to the lasting discredit of those who  laid them. The record of the past session of the House, too, is admitted on all hands to be the  most remarkable in the history of the province for the number and character of the beneficial  measures which have been passed.  There may be some, however, who from purely party considerations would hesitate to  vote for one who admitted Conservative leanings. To such I would say that while 1 certainly  would support the government in the highly progressive policy which has characterized the  past session, I am not a hidebound party politician, and would at all times place the interests of  the district before any parly considerations.  Yours sincerely,  J. W.JONES,  j

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