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Kelowna Record Aug 10, 1916

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Array W\oXcmrOwi��\  ��� ' V  <i  Vietorta'. B.C. I  F  VOL. VIII.   NO. 38.  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 10, 1916.���6 PAGES  (1.50 Per Annum  City Council Holds  Regular Meeting  To-Morrow is Session of Local  Court of Revision  Northern Terminus of CM Branch  Kelowna Women's Institute Flower Show  Following a conference with Premier  Bowser, it was announced by Mr. M.  H. Maoleod, general manager of the  Canadian Northern Railway, that the  new line from the Kamloops district  The oounoil held its fortnightly "m��t- ��9 ��*��������? wou,ld >����� �� * ����  ing last   Friday morning, Aid. Cope- *-���    ����������"���  f"'   lh" '"'"'"'"'  ,!l"  land, who is away on the prairie, being the only absentee.  The correspondence included a letter  from UI  the British Columbia Association of  Seventh Day Adventisis, advising the  Counoil that the Association expected  to hold a convention in Kelowna from  August 14th to 20th, and that they  had received permission I from ihe  Parks Committee to pitoh their teste  in the publio park. It waa also  stated .that electric light would be required for the large pavilion tent and  water for the use of the camp, and  the suggestion was made that tha oity  might grant this free of charge.  After some little discussion it was  decided to grant the privilege of free  light and water on condition that1 ihe  association defrayed all actual cost of  making connections and installing. It  was also arranged that the looation  of the site of the oamp should be in  the!hands of the Parks Committee.  The light and water consolidating  by-laws, nos. 223 and 224, were finally  Beautiful Weather Favors  New Venture  Seventh-Day Adventisis  Camp in Park  Village of Tents Will Accommodate Numerous Delegates  Thu Kelowna Woinen'8 Institute held Several of the representative of the  thoir annual Flower Show last Satur-,Seventh-day Adventists arrived in  day afternoon in the Aquatic Pavilion,  town    laat    Monday and are now at  pitching the camp in the park  in preparation for their district contention and oamp meeting which commences   next    Monday and continues  city   of Kamloops.     The preliminary  surveys made several years ago placed ^ dfty wafl JdflftI fw flu(m an eventt<work  _  the    junction of the proposed Okana-'and    t|w    ^^ 8ituaWon ^ thfl  John G. Walker, president of jgan branch *�� **th the mam Xmo ���  lake side made the affair doubly    en-  'the    Canadian    Northern at a point  .      ^     m ^.^ ^ ^^ ^  somo twelve miles from Kamloops.       | raember8 o[ the Inatitute whioh re9ult.  Frequent protests were made by the ^    fa    rathec   a gmaU BhoWi a {uA  citizens of Kamloops that the Okana-'wbich .fl ftlaQ blameableto tbe 8eaSon  gan    line should be brought directly ('which hflS ^ ftn eX0eedinely difficult  into     the   city.      Because    of   easier ^ onfl for floww grow}nift  grades   'and less expense in thematter '  Aldermen Duggan, Harvey, Millie,  Rattenbuiy and Sutherland were appointed members of the Court of Revision which would sit *for the purpose  of hearing complaints against the  assessment roll, on Friday, August  11th.  Aid. Sutherland reported that the  Finance Committee recommended that  the rate of taxation for the current  year be fixed at the next meeting on  August 18th, and that the tax notices  be mailed on or before the 30th of  October, and that the 30th of Novem-  ' ber- be placed an the last day upon  which taxes might be paid to secure  the one-sixth rebate; it was also recommended that the proposed tassale  be held on the 2nd day ol October,  ���and the 8th of. September be the last  day upon whioh delinquents could pay  their taxes and avoid the costB and  expenses incidental to the tax sale.  This report waB adopted by the  counoil.  Authority was given to the Light  and Water Committee to purchase the  necessary meters for the cannery and  evaporating plants.  of securing right-of-way privileges the  Canadian Northern stuck to the, original plan. The matter was brought  before the Premier who interceded on  behalf of the city, with the result as  shown in the general manager's announcement.  "We will start work immediately upon  the bridge over ��� the river at Kamloops," Mr. MacLeod told the Province. "Owing to the war and the  fact that it ia next to impossible to'  secure a supply of steel, the bridge  will have to be made of all British  Columbia products, which is to say  that it will be built of wood."  "Work on the line between Kamloops and the Okanagan is already  under wtiy," said Mr. MacLeod.  "Grading operations have started at  Long Lake, and we have large gangs  of men building camps and preparing  for the rapid completion of the OKan-  agan-Kamloops line."  Mr. MacLeod stated that nothing  was likely to interfere with the plans  of the company to hurry the new line  to completion unless it be the shortage of labor. .Grading in the Long  Lake division of the Okanagan branch  is being handled by the Northern Construction Company.  Presbyterian and Methodist Churches Nay Combine  Prize Lists For Kelowna  Fail Fair Now Ready  The new prize list's for the Kelowna  Fall Fair whioh is to be held on September 26th and 37th. are now ready,  and anyone desiring a copy oan obtain  it at the ollice of the secretary, Ur.  It. L. Dalglish, Board of Trade.rooms.  The programme of sports 'a ut present in the hands of a committee and  announcements will shortly he made  as to the events to be offam.l.  Mr. J. L. Fridham, the president ol  the B. G. Agrjculturul Org&nizntion  Association, is offering a prize for tl.e  beat distriot exhibit entered by the  locals of the association. He it also  offering a prize for the bo.it dairy flow  shown by any member of the same  organization. In neither case, how  ever, will there be any prizes unless  there are at least three entries.  The Benvoulin local of the B.C.A.  O.A., is filso announcing that they will  offer a prize of the value of 815 (or  the best two grade milk oows shown  by any one owner.  If a vote of the two congregations  whioh is t|o be taken during the next  fow days favors the plan, it is likely  that the local Presbvterian and Methodist churches will take time by the  forelook, and adopt some tentative  scheme of union of the two churches  without waiting for the general union  of the two denominations whioh will  no doubt be consummated in the near  future. Committees of the two local  churches have been conducting negotiations for some time past, and have  agreed upon a basis upon whioh the  churches can be united. This will he  submitted to the congregations for  their approval.  It might be mentioned that at the  recent general assembly of the Presbyterian Churoh of Canada in Winnipeg,  the idea of church union was | endorsed  by the deoisive vote of 406 to 81). In  the Methodist Church the feeling is  praotically unanimous in favour of  union. At the present time a ioint  committee of the two denominations  is engaged in enquiring" into the logal  status of tha various properties own-"  ed by the ohurohea. and also to foster  the idea of union With a view to ita  definite   adoption    at the olose ofthe  Refreshments and ice cream were  served by the ladies.  The following is a list of the prize  winners.  PLANT' SECTION  Best collection of houBe plants���1st,  Mrs. D. l.loyd-Jones.  Best double Geranium���1st, Mrs. W.  U. Brent; 2nd, Mrs. Ashworth.  Best single geranium.���2nd Mrs. Ashworth.  Best scented geraniu m���1st, Mrs.  Ashworth; 2nd, Mrs. Whitehead.  Best fuchsia���1st, Mrs. Rowcliffe.  Best plant, any other kind���1st, Mrs.  A. ft. MoGregor. 6  Best hanging.basket���1st, Mrs. W.D.  Brent, 2nd, Mrs. W. D. Brent.  CUT FLOWER SECTION  Best floral decoration of dinnor  table���1st, Mrs. J. W. Jones; 2nd Mrs.  L; V. Rogers.  Best arranged bouquet���1st, Mrs. W.  C. Cameron; 2nd, Mrs. S. J. Weeks;  llrd, Mrs. Chick.  Best collection of annuals���1st, Mrs.  S. J. Weeks; 2nd, Mrs. S. Gray; 3rd,  Mrs. W. C. Cameron.  Best Carnations���1st, Mrs. '.V. Haug  Best sweet peas���1st, Mrs. S. -F.  Weeks; 2nd, Mrs. W. C. Cameron; Brd,  Mrs. Thomas.  Beat double stocks���1st, Mrs. S. .1.  Weeks; 2nd, Mrs. W, C. Cameron.  Bust zinnias���1st, Mrs. Thomns, 2nd,  Mrs. S. J. Weeks.  BeBt roses.���1st, Mrs. Chick, 2nd  Mrs. A. G. McGregor; 3rd, Mrs. W. B.  M. Calder.  Best collection pansies.���1st, Mrs,  Chick; 2nd, Mrs. S. J. Weeks.  Best bouquet wild flowers.���lBt (lor-  don Haug; 2nd, Cyril Weeks.  Best gentleman's button hole bouquet.���1st, Gordon Haug; 2nd, Cyril  Weeks.  Aggregate prize.���Mrs. S. J. Week  Indian Gets Nine  Months Hard Labor  A bad Indian named Alexander  Joseph who had secured a quantity of  whiskey and taken it over to the Indian reserve at Weitbank made things  lively for a while last Thursdgy evening. After regaling himself freely, he  began to get dangerous, especially  when ho pulled  out  a wicked  looking  Why Not Grow Your  Own Roof Seeds ?  Mangel, Turnip, Carrot and  Beet Seeds Easily Grown  * Before   the   war,    Canada   imported  over one and a half million pounds of  throughout the week  This is the fifth oamp meeting held  in Western Canada this year, and the  second in B. C. One has just teen  held at Nanaimo where they were given the use of the oity park and the  pavalion.  The first public meeting will be held  next Monday evening at 8 o'clock in  the large paviion tent.  The evening- lecture will be on "Why  We are Seventh-day Adventists," dealing with the fundameneal principles  which mark them as different from  other Christian denominations and  those principles in which they ugree  \yith and strongly emphasize the iloettj  pines of the Methodist, Presbyterian,  Baptist and other protest'ant J.-nom-  i nations.  This will include a discussion cf'he  following subjects:  "The New Testament Sabbath.''  "The Change of the Sabbath."  "The Second Coming of Christ."  "Fulfilled and Fulfilling Progbeeios."  Amongst the visiting   Pastors    nnd  Evangelists, the following are expect  ed :        Pastor    McVagh    of Calgary;  Pastor    Human of Lacombe, Alberta;  Professor    Dick    of   Alberta  College;  Pastor Walker of Vancouver; I'vai'ge-  list Wood of Nelson; Evangelist Rotter  of Vancouver.  Dr . McVagh has travelled through  European countries and has given extensive study to history in connection  with the prophecies of the Bible and  is eminently fitted to discuss the iub-  jeot, ".Fulfilling Prpphecies," which will  iMtlude "The Eastern Question."'  From Monday to the following Sunday, the public are invited to the evening lecture's nnd to the Bible studies  at 10.30 and 2.30 daily.  knife, v\ th which he threatened the ( Mangel, Turnip, Carrot and Beet seed  peaceful residents of the reserve. Some- from France and Gormany, or about  body phoned over to the police, and in seventy-five per cent, of the root wed  the absence of the provincial constable ' needed yearly in the Dominion; that  Chief Thomas, with H. A. Burbank as  is to say, we   depended for our   ro�� t  special constable went over with an  automobile to bring him in.  On arriving at the reserve the gentleman wanted was found to be asleep  and the bracelets were slipped on without any trouble. When he awoke,  however to  the law hi  and he stoutly resisted any attempt  to get him to the waiting automobile.  He is a tall powerful mun over six  foot-two in height, und the constabl  crop, on a supply of Beed produce!  abroad, the quantity and quality oi  which we had no means whatsoever of  controlling.  The   danger   of relying on   foreign  countries for the supply of seed need-  find himself in the hands o* ed     by the Canadian farmers haB b-vu  violence broke out again,  clearly demonstrated and is becoming  more apparent every day.  Reports from Europe indicate tjffit  the growing of field-root seed in thu  countries at   war has   bee.i  neglected  CALGARY REJECTS DAYIJOUT  SAVING SCHEME AFTER TRIAL  In January last, "Calgary by a majority of 337, decided to adopt the daylight saving scheme. They have tried  it nearly six months and latt week,  due to an agitation took another  vote. This time the scheme was turned down i, by a vote ol 1359 against  with only 136 in favor.  A Cambridge mathematioan figures  that if Adam from the time of the  creation to the present, had cast fifty  pounds sterling into the ocean every  hour, he would not yet have put in  sufficient to pay for the war to date.  Representative Helgesou of North  Dakota has introduced u reaolutio  declaring that Rear Admira. Peary's  claim to the discovery of the north  pole has not been substantiated, nnd  proposing that Congress .epeal ita act  of 1911, promoting the explorer, and  tendering him the thanks of congress.  A commission has been appointed  from Mexico to confer with representatives of the United States in an endeavor to adjust the differences between the two countries.  Long Lake Regatta  Saturday, August 12th  Under the auBpices of the officers of  the Vernon camp, the Long Lake Reg-  etta will be held on Saturday, August  12th, beginning at 9 a.m., and the  programme inoludeB the following list  of open events;  Long distance Bwini. (half mile.)  50 yards breast stroke.  (SO yards back stroke.  Plunge.       Plate Diving.  100 yards dash.  Swimming under water.  Diving.      Life saving.  Pace for boys under 16 years.  Ladies' raoe.  Kelay race, 4 mon in a team.  had no easy task. With the aid of a during the past Beason. As a result  rope, howover, he was ut last got in-, the export of all kinds of seed from  to the car and brought over to the France and Germany, the ehief root-  lock-up. On Suturchiy morning he seed producing countries of Europe  waB brought up and sentenced to nine has been restricted for the duration of  months hard labor for being drunk on   the war.  an Indian reserve.     - In   view of    this it is evident thut.  Questioned as lo the place where he even should tho war be brought lo an  had obtained <s)e liquor, he Baid he got end in the nearest future there is still  it at the Royal Hotel. Upon investi- a grave danger of Canada not beiris,  gation this proved to be a fact, and able to secure from Europe, lor years  the proprietors were summoned on a to come the quantity of root-se��J ncc-  chaigc of supplying liquor to an In essary to fill its neds. You aro there-  dian, and a fine of $50 inflicted. I fore    urged    to seriously consider lhe  Joseph is a Washington Indian on a  visit here, and has a bad reputation.  Main Street is Scene  of a Nasty Accident  situation and to help t.> lesson the  danger of a possible sh<��'t<ige of a  class of seed without which farming.  would suffer very materially.  Grow at "Least as Much Seed as Vou  Require for Your Own Needs  You are not asked to sacrifies anything or to undertako something that  A nasty accident occurred on tl.e will invoive a heavy expenditure of  main street last Saturday evening I moncy. 0n the contrary, you are ad-  when two rigs collided, overturning j vif)ed to uke up for their own hme&il  one of them and injuring the occupant. Ifl ^^ of farming wnich will prove  Mr..   Geo.    Reith, who was tho 'hief >profitable to you.  sufferer, had just taken his horse ami j ty. growjng vOUr own seed you will  buggy from the front of Uwson's maie yourself independent of thosa  store intending to drive home,.und ya3 I ondition3 wM*ch regumto the 8Upp;y  starting    up the street when another in the open market.  rig driven by an Italian named Stef-  ano Colono, came crashing into him  Provincial      Horticulturist,   R.    M.  Winslow estimates that the final ship-  No Fall Fair will !����� held at IVntir-  ton this year.  A business change of some importance waB completed during the past  week when Mr. Fummerton, of Innis-  fail, Alberta, purchased the grocery  business of.K. F. Oxley. Mr. Fummerton also intends to put in a sbock  of dry goods, boots and shoes, etc.  and in short to run a general store.  He has purchased the store fixtures  from Mr. L. Richmond, who is consequently closing out at the ond of this  month.  Late Mrs. Thompson  Was Known in Kelowna  The following clipping from tho  Wolseley (Sask.) News, records the  death at an advanoeci age, of a lady  who was well known to many Kelow  na people. She was the mother of  Messrs. Ceo. K and J. N. Thompson,  and had visited here for several  months some three or(four years ago.  "There passed away on Thursday,  ���luly 27, one of the first settlers in  this district in the person of Eleanor  Johnson, wife of the late Robinson  Thompson, in her 80th year. Mrs.  Thompson had been ill for several'  months, during whioh she suffered  much, but bore all with patience and  Christian fortitude.  Mrs, Thompson was born in Truro,  \.S., where she was married and  roared her family. In 1883 Mr. Thomson came west and took "rip land sout Hi  east of Wolseley and MrB. Thompson  joined her husband the following year.  Mr. Thompson died in 18S9 and since  then Mrs. Thompson has resided  with her children. To the union were  born nine children, eight of whom are  living, viz., Messrs Geo. F. and J. N.  of Kelowna, B*C. Mrs. A. -T. MoPhail  of Salmon Arm, BX'.; Messrs. A. G.  nnd Walter R., Mrs. M. Robinson.  Mrs. .Tos. Marlin, and Mrs. C. K.  Thompson of Woheley.  The Christian character of the deceased lady, her kindness and usefulness in her own home and in the  neighborhood endeared her to a wide  circle of friends. The sympathy of  numerous friends will be extended to  this highly respected family in the  loss of their mother."  By growing your own seed you will  save the money which otherwise   you  Reith's    buggy turned over, throwing. vdn   have    to apond for 9eed bou^;u  him    out    onto   the road.     He was  from somebody.  evidently badly hurU and was taken  into Trench's drug store and afterwards to the hospital. U.is horstj ran  up the street dragging the overturned  vehicle, and when stopped .vas found  to be so badly rut about the fetlocks  as to give doubt as* to its recovery.  The Italian, C'olono, who waB under  the influence of liquor, was arretted  and charged Monday in ".lift police  court with being drunk Vfh )fl in ulurge  of a vehicle. He pleaded not guiPy,  and was remanded until Tueeday,  when he was fined Leu do'lsrs or tea  days.  It was thought at first thut Ruth's  injuries were serious, but he is now  happily recovering. >la is a private  in the 172nd and at praiont on lnn\\.  Messrs. Brewster and McDonald, the  Liberal leaders who are touring thc  ments of apples from the Okanagan for i province in the interests of the Liberal  1916 will show an increase of ten per eloction campaign, arrived by tho boat  cent, over 1915. There is. a twenty- from the sout*i this morning. After a  five per cent, increase on the trees, short time in town they were driven-  but the sizes were better last season, out to Rutland where a meeting nnd  hence the increase in shipments this lunchoon had been arranged. They  yoar will not be as great as the in-J are to hold a meeting in the Opera will also, operalo  create in production. I House this evening. house at Kaleden.  -o   Thc Penticton Fruit Grower' Union  is launching out to a considerable extent this year in order to be in a  position to handle the season's crop.  It iB building a new raodorn pnoking  houso at Penticton, a smaller branch  pnoking house in the northern part of  the municipality at Poplar Grove, and  branch   packing  "COMFORT BAGS" FOR CANADIAN  SICK AND WOUNDED SOLDIERS  Nearly fifty I thousand parcels have  l>een sent, to date, by tho Canadian  Red Ciobs to sick and Wounded Canadian soldiers in the various hospitals  Tho contents of these parcels were not  chosen at random, but were according  to each man's request.  A recent list includes note-paper,  toilet articles, mirrors, pipes, tobaoco,  socks, soft boots, canvas shoes, stylo  pens, hooks, sweaters, khaki shirts,  underwear, fruitsi flowers, puzzles,  mouth organs, playing cards, sweets.  "Comfort Rags/' as these parcels  have become known, have achieved  such fame among the soldiers as to  cause sometimes an embarrassing demand. Most of the articles thus sent  out come in generous measure from  the Red Cross branches in Canada.   o   The beginnings of the Saturday half-  holiday    might    be traced to an old-  time    custom among iho  planters of.  the Southern States.     On Saturdays, I  for   either    a whole or a part o; the ,  day, the slaves were released from the  regular    field    work.     In many eases  they   used this time and Sundays   in [  which to earn money for themselves hjyj  hiring out and doing odd jobs.   There  aro   many    instances in whicn slaves J  purchased thoir freedom nnd thai    of  By growing your own seed you will  be sure to secure the variety jOU  want; the variety which, in your opinion gives best returns on your farm.  By growing your own seed you will  l>e likely to secure next year a much  better root crop than if you use imported seed of the same variety.  This is the experience of tho^e who  now grow their own seed.  Perhaps you* think that y r-i do not  understand how to grow the seed'/  Nothing is easier to learn. Growjug  mangels, turnips, carrots, and beets  for seed does not require cither special  skill or capital.  To grow roots for seed is just :is  easy as to grow potatoes, and the  amount of labor involved is just about  the same.  For full information write io Mr.  M. 0. Malie, Dominion Agrostologist,  Ottawa.  Up to the present time over eight  hundred Indians have enlisted in the  Canadian Overseas forces, while the  Indinns of Cnnada have contributed  no less than $25, 635 to the patriotic  fund. An effort was made to form a  complete Indian battalion, and this  would have been successful, but for  the fact that recruiting officers hud  been busy amongst the tribes on behalf ,of several regiments. Tt is said  that after the war is over the Indians  who have served at the front will demand the whike man's privilege of  voting and it will probably lie handed  to them.  Premier Bowser and party will  be in tlie Okanagan again next  weok, and it is expected wiP be  in Kelowna to address a meeting  about Monday the 21st. "Definite  announcement however will be  mnde in a few days. PAGE TWO  KELOWNA   RECORD  THURSDAY, AUGUST 10th; 1916  KELOSfliNH RECORD  Published svwy Thursday at Kelowna,  British Columbia  JOHN I.EATHLE-Y  Editor and Proprietor  SUBSCRIPTION  RATES  I),S0    per    veur:    76i\,    six    months.   United  States no seats ficUlitionftl.  'When using >  WILSONS  FLY PADS  -   READ  DIRECTIONS  fc\    CAREFUUY AND  LNn-J-OLLOW THEM/  "fj)   .EXACTLY,  l.ll.l.lMll'.T  All mbicrlpUonB pavablts in ndvaOM  Subicrlben   nt  tha retculor rate   can Imve ] ���     /            ~~i^mk*m^r  ���xtro iniiHiH mailed to Irienda at iv distune* ' Far more effective than Sticky Fly  at HALF RATE, U.. 75 ooati per vow. Catchers.   Clean to handle.   Sold by  Thle ipoolftl orlvllew   Ii   granted   lor   tbe Druggists and Grocers everywhere.  Durtwie ol advertising tne oltv 'inu ulstrlot<  ADVKUTlSma  HATEH I Sjuu   skinnn-         Socialist  l.uln'.K  NOTICES.   I'MIEKHSIONAL CARDS.      .   .       .. , m   ��� i  ETC., 1.6 conts ner column Inch wr week.    I ���,,,,,n   K,rM         I.ihorul  LAND AND  UMHKIt NOT1CE3-80 (fcvs, %H  00 tluva ��7.  HAIKU NOTICES���SU lor live Insertlona.       |   .    , .    ., ,,      , . ,,  LEGAL AUVKRTiaiNQ-Ftrst   Innrtion.   12   Arohiu McDonald  ( onsorvati\  cents i��r line; each lubsequont tiuerttoii, h    ,]    |>   ftfVHon Liberal  cents i��r lino.  CLASSIFIED   ADVEJRTISEllENTS -2 ounti v  . u , ,Mn  wr word    lirst Inscrtloni  l cent per wunl | \    \i mi  end. Bul)��<juiifiii Insertion. .    ,,   ...  i .\. I**, riiiniu i onservative  DISPLAY   ADVERTISEMENTS - Two  Inches ......  and under, "><> vents pet Inch (irat Insertion , ����illiiiiii aloano         Liberal  over twu iitclien 40 cents per inch [irt��t   Insertion:   20 tents ner Inch eaoh eubseoneht I NKLSON ti  Insertion,    ; Dr. \V. 0: K..f.  m... Conservative  Al! suanges in contract nuvsrlissments musl t    \j    ,|nhnBO�� I ;i,......i  bo in the liandi ol the uiiiitov   bv   Tuosdnv l'   "'  ''on-��s����         Liberal  evsnlnu in   iiniiiire   publication  In   the  next I.. I..  Bloomer  issiie. '  alisl  NORTH OKANACAN  Many Called But Few  Will Be Chosen  i'rico Ullisoh   Conservative  Dr.  K. ii.  McDonald         Literal  SOUTH OKANAGAN  Mayor .1. W. Jt  Leslie V.  Roger  onservative  Liliernl  NEWCASTLE  Conservative  Liberal  Long List oi Candidates Out Fo  P.ovine.a. Election l,r   Doi ,.  Conservative  Parker Williams      Independent  Tho following is a complete list    of NKW  WKSnn\STKH  tho nominations which have been   re- '  corded for tho coming provincial clot-    "'*��� '���'n"1''l ..  ti������s.    The unusual interest  whioh is  Dnvid Whitoaid.  being taken litis ti  is evidenced by i OftUNECA  tho    litrin' number of candidates pre-  �� ,,   .,   .  .,,  ,.        , .... ... ,      P. M. Dockrill   Conservative  sentiug    thomselvos.        Inero   will  h'    , ,,    ,.                                      , .,      ,  �����  M.  Mans,,n  ,.,       Liberal  contests in ovor}  constituency j no oni  escaping the poll by being elected   by j IU5VKI.ST0KE  acclamation.       Indeed in many casis ,,       .,.   .,,    ,  , , , ..,' �� lion.   I.   I it\inr        Conservative  thero are throw or four candidates up n    �� ,,    ,    * , .,      ,  ...     ' Dr. Sutherland         Liberal  are no tewer than nineteen canatoate3  f r the one seat.     In Vancouver thare ! ROSSLAND  "������' '"'��� tho s:s vacancies. JHon. L. Campbell  Conservative  AVUtm .W.D.Wilson          liberal  .1. Ii. ('. Wood .  II. C. Brewster  .1.  II.  Kondall .   Conservative  Liliernl    Indepondenl  All.IN  W. X. McDonald  Prank Mobley ...  George Casey    Couserval ive  Liberal  . Independent  CAUIHOii  ,]. A. Prnsoi  .1.  Ybraton  ('onservative  Liberal  CHILLIWACK  W. L. Maokon  E. II. Barrow .   Conservative  liberal  rHWICILW  Capt. Hayward  Conservative  K. C.'Dunoan          Libera1  I (II.I MIMA  Dr. Taylor    .lohn Buokham ,  ..Conservative  Liberal  COMOX  M. Manson  Cons rvativo  Hugh Stewart           Liberal  W. A. I'ritehanl         Socialist  CRANBROOK  T. [I. Cavon    Dr. .1.  II. King    DELTA  l.t.   !'.  J.   MaeKen/ie    A.  I).   I'aterson    ..Conservative  Liliernl  Consurvativi  Liberal  DEWDNEY  VV. .1. Manson Coniervativi  John Oliver          Literal  KStjl 1MAI.T  Ii.  II.  I'ooley    A.  W.  MeCnnly ... .  ..Conservative  l.il era!  FORT, GEORGE  Hon. W. 1(. Ross    O.  A. Gaskell     .lohn Melnnis    W.   G.   flillel       FKHMF.  T. I phill    A.   I.  Fwher    .1. A. McDonald    i'onservative  Liliernl  Sorinlist  Independent  ..Conservative  Liberal  Socialist  GREENWOOD  ���I. It. Jaokson   Conservative  Dr. C. D. Mcl.enn         Liberal  GRAND FORKS  Hon. E, K. Miller! .  .1.  !���'.. Thompson ...  Colisorvtiliv  Liliernl  ISLAND  Capt. W. W. Foster  Conservat  n'. B. Jaokson         Liberal  KAMLOOPS  I). Shaw  | Conservative  F.  W. -Aiulm'soti          Liberal  KASLO  R. J. Long  UJ Conservative  RICHMOND  W. J. Baud Conservative  O. ti, MoGeer        Liberal'  Robert   MoBride      Independent  SAAMI'H  I).  M.   F.berts  F. A. Paulino  ... Conservative  Liberal  SIMI1.KAMF.FN  L, A. Shalford  Consarvative  |{.   II.  Conkling          Liberal  sKF.I'.NA  lion. \\ tn. Manson  T. I). PaCtulo    SLOGAN  ..Conservative  Liberal  Wm.  Hunter    Charles   F.   Nelson  Conservative  Liberal  NORTH VANCOUVER .  George Mordon   Conservative  Mayor  Hanes   Liberal  Win.   Neislt  Independent'  SOUTH  VANCOIYF.R  Rev. Wm. Jloulhm  Conservative  ,1.  W.  Weart         Liberal  .1.  E. Wilton          Labor  TRAIL  ���I. A. Schofield  Conservative  Michael  Sullivan         Liberal  A. Goodwin '    Sooiajisl  VANC0DTER  Hon. W. .1. Bowser    Conaei'vativii  lion. Dr. MoOuIro    Thomas  Duke   ,,  \.   II.  B.  Macgowen   ,,  ('.  E. Tisdall    Waller Leek    Ralph Smith            Liberal  M. A. Macdonald    Patrick Donnelly   ..  Dr. V��. J. Molntosh   .1. S   Cowper   ,,  .1. W. DcR Karris   ���  William  Neish  Independent  II. G. White    T. 0. Townley          ,,  A, S. Fnwcett   ���  W. R. Trotter    R. Cassidy   ���  E. C. Applebj         ,,  J, D. Harrington     Socinlis)  VICTORIA  Hon. Alex Stewart Conservative  Reginald  Hayward   .,  ���lohn Dilworth   .,  L. Tail   John Hart          Liberal  IT. C. Brewster   .:  George Bell   ���  II. C. Hail  ,  A. .1. Morley  Independent  Dr.  K.  Hall     P.  It. Smith          Sooialist  Han Poupard          ..  VALE  Alex. Lucas  ..Conservati'o  Joseph Walters        Liberal  Orders for  Local  Scouts  KELOWNA  TROOP  [Yoop First!    Soil UsU  (By "Alert")  The. eighth ��>f tlie month hits ��'*"��'  hikI also gone, und 1 a* ill aw nit tin;  names <>f those who intend baking a  piu*t in our competition for tha best  report of our camp. What has - "���<'  wrong soouts? Writing oothpositioo  does of ooursa remind us very'fone-  alily of one of the moat iiitaomo oi  school limit's, hut tow -uLijiTts were  over as easy to write upon i-.s the. one  we have in hand���ami thova is a nice  prr/e u<tint: Hotrj-rinjjr���somi'thin^ vety  nnusiml in that.  Kach day'the stranger in your .own  gets a shock, and the last ^i^ handed  him by a Benior and rraponsibbsuviU  in your troop, who most casually remarked that he "rarely read the suout  column in our paper" and "h ' hadn't  seen last week's so didn't know when  he had to hand in his paper or films.'1  Now scouts, can yon inform me how  we can over hope to succeed as a  troop, if our scouts are, not loy.d  enough to even read our column i.iul  to keep in touch with the request's oi  your scout masters and the requirements of our troop and brotherhood?  Perhaps I should appeal to your par-  cuts, who may bo able to sutrgest on-  other way of roaohing you.  1 wonder how many of our scouts  who were at camp remombcrs Mr. A.  Dunn's splendid talk on the word  loyal." 1 am afraid few; the majority permitted everything he said to jro  one car and out of the other, and  the    same boys would consider th in  Ives, because decked out in n uniform and a bunch of hnd^es, *' line  scouts." In BCOtlttng, as in every  >ther walk of life, "clothes never made  he man."  1 am estremely pleased lo hoar I nut  iome of our patrols have gone Into  independent camps, flood ; :. k t<. ,mI  Mr. Patrol Lenders! I am. sure you  A'ill bring home n biuen af bn,n*"(d  ind practicdl scouts. i'lease don't  >vorlook the IosIb, don't do ih.-m nnf-e  jnlyj do ihem dozens of times. A  ���ept'iilion of anything gets monoton*  his, I know, but in the prjiottoal t-.'le  if scoutm'g. practice certainly makes  poi'fect. Small use is a scout wearing  a badge as an ninbuhin'v man, v ho  directly he 1ms attained same cease's  to keep in touch with his work, and  when called upon for assistance he has  "forgotten." 1 found that in one im  stance, and tho scout to Ins ctedit admitted it with tears in his eyes, bul  promptly commenced a careful studv  ambulance work, and as-niroa me  he will never be caught again. I sincerely hope not. .lust imagine, if it  had been  h  serious accident.  "llillycan" in his column last week  devotes qufte a lot'of space in "Tcn��  derfoot" work. He informs ns t'.mt  the District Commissioner dwells considerably upon those subjects when he  is visiting. How many of our uecnud  or even First class Hcouts, can repeat  the requirements of that test? Whether  in camp or elsewhere, a lot ol good  can come of questioning one another  on, the diffcreut requirements of any  tcst> Say for instance, meeting an  Ambulance Man and suddenly spring  Ing on him "I've sprained my wrist,  what' can I do for it?" or a Path  finder, and asking him, "Whieh ia the  quickest way to fllenmoreV" Or n  Second Class scout, "Repeat the scout  law," or "the composition of the  Union -Tpr: ." Little unn\-p.>fi(r,d jogs  like that, would keep us tuned tip.  1 am disnppninted at the showing of  fdms in our "snapshot" jomictition.  So far only three entries; surelv there  were more pictures [taken than that. I  for one would like to see a good collection of snaps, so | thnt 1 amy look  back in future years on them and  think of the glorious time 1 hnd at  the t'ednr ('reek camp of lOlfi.  Head Quarters Ouzettc gi vea the  photo and record of a patrol of 1 roth-  er scouts and has this t^ pay of'them:  "All of the patrol are First Qass  Scouts, and four arc King's Scout-,  (there are seven in tho patrol). But  our special reason for ruU'ovr ntten  tion to the scouts is that they look  workmanlike and clean. They stand  tup straight; fheir knees well orac?d,  their shoulders bnck, ready to go any-  whfirp and do anything., Why cannot  all scouts try to look like this? We  believe all scouts would like to do so  if they got the right  idea untidy  hoys are a disgrace to the movement."  [Pretty strong language for headquarters. What' can we have our District  Commissioner say to us?  Patrol Loaders, what about n conference? Before our season opens  again will you not have lots of ideas  to    discuss    with your follow Patfrol  Charley's Aunt to Be Played  Here Next Week  The United Producing Co. takes  pride in calling to attention the fact j  thai "Charley's Aunt" that sterling  comedy of all comedies, that has  weathered the theatrical storras ol  years too'numerous to mention simply  by sheer merit of story, truthfulness* lo  nature, and its cscruciatiugly funny  scenes, will be presented in all its en-J  tirety by a caste of twelve artists  picked as types for lhe characters they  are to play. That this play makes a  special appeal to all, with its natural  sentiment, its pure intent, its genuine  natural comedy, and the interest in its  theme, and is a play that will always  lie popular, there is no gainsaying,  and it always creates a dcs'uv to see  it each time it makes a visit to any  city. It may be hard 'or manv theatre-goers who as a rule patronize only  the latest plays and musical cotacdicB  to understand the longevity of that  best of farce comedies, "Charley's  Aunt," bul to its admirers (and they  are logion) it is no difficult matter to  grasp the reason or to foster the do-  sire to see it whenever the opportunity is presented. Hence, the old comedy is revived every few years, and is  always assured of capacity business  and the same interest that has characterized its presentation ever since its  first performance.  It has been conceded for years that  "Charley's Aunt" h the best farce  comedy of all time, and having outlasted any and all of them, it can  truthfully lav claim to a following  second to none. This old favorite,  with a very capable caste, special  scenery and (hi* sum" excruciatingly  funny situations will be seen at thc  Opera House on Thursday, August  17th.  The sacred bridgo of Pckin, whioh a  few years ago, no one was permitted  to tread upon except the emperor, is  now freely used by the Chinese  I edestrians.  According   to a heart specialiat,    if  one retires to bed at ten instead of  twelve he save* the heart 870,000 footpounds a year. Lying down half an  hour daily 1 essens its labour in the  ,ic period by '210,000 foot-pounds.  Leaders'.'    Lots of suggestions to tick,.  so    that  our coining sessions will be  bright   and  instructive,    (let  together,  put your    resolutions in writing   and  submit    I hem   to   the Scout   Masters.  VOU    nre the backbon" af the move-'  ment' good and well instructed  Patrol  Leaders  should  moan a rattling good j  troop.        We waul your ideas.     Your  Scout   Masters will -be pleased  to give |  you the   benefit of their experience as |  to how  lo  conduct  a conference   and I  will    Kelowna noi he the first in   the,  alley?    Wo hope so. i  Our treasurer has handed us tho following    statement of receipts and ex-  lenditures     in     connection     with   our  camp.  Expenditure  Cook's  wages        S15.00  Crocerios      78..>0  Meats, etc.,       "S.7o  Dry goods  20  (Jnaoline  and  coal  oil         10.S^  Hardware        2.00  Milk and' butter        6.35  Drugs     1.05  Freight  on tents       2.50  Total.....' *139.58  Receipts  By camp Ulues (S2 per boy    or  proportion)  S85.75  Ry troop funds      53.8:*  Total     8139.58  A Bargain in Crockery  VV/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 sett 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. 6-inch Plates   I doz. Oatmeal Plates   1 doz. Fruits   2 Flat Dishes, 12 x 14-inch  2 Bakers   2 Salad Dishes   2 Bowls   2 Jugs   I Pickle   I Gravy Boat   I Covered Dish    1 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  i  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  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 rate  of interest.  DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE  OTTAWA.'  -  Opera House -  For One Night Only  THURSDAY, AUGUST 17th, 1916  THE UNITED PRODUCING COMPANY presents an elaborate scenic revival of  the Farce-Comedy success of six continents���  Charley s Aunt  And a Cast of Twelve People  One thousand laughs and not one tear.   The greatest laughing show on earth  Admission $1,  75c Children 25c  Seats on sale at Crawford's Book Store  THIS IS NOT A MOVING PICTURE THURSDAY, AUGUST 10th, 1916  KBLOWNA   RECORD  Fall Sample Suits  Showing Monday  /^N Monday, August 14th, we will show a large range of  ^���^ Winter Suit Samples that we can take orders from. Should  you decide to purchase a Suit during the coming winter, this  will be a good opportunity to see the coming styles and order  a suit to your taste.     NO TWO SUITS SOLD ALIKE.  A Special Showing of  Pongee Silks  A LARGE assortment of Pongee Silks just received  in lhe  natural color.   One piece comes in the natural shade with  blue stripe. A useful and smart design for Fall Waists $1.35 yd.  36-inch Heavy Coating Pongee, very suitable for summer long coats or sports  coats  $1.50 yd.  26-inch Pongee at the special price of  30c yd.  House Dresses  36-inch.  Natural   Pongee, of  Special value.   Usually 60c  yard 50c yd.  to clear at 95c  Many useful House or Morning Dres-  es will be cleared this week to make  room for Fall Goods  95c  <?��^*Ur  Phone 361  Kelowna  Builders' & Masons' Supplies  Hard and Soft Coal  Phone  66  W. HAUG  P.O. Box  166  OPERA HOUSE   -   KELOWNA  FRIDAY, AUG. I Ith, 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 illustrated by  Mons. G. MARCEL ANDRE, of Paris, France  Two  hundred  actual war  scenes,  including  Canadian  Troops 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  Admission 50c; Reserved 75c Children half price to rush seats  PRINTED BUTTER  WRAPPERS  There have been heavy demands for these lately. Our  Special prices, which include Parchment Paper and Printing with Ink which will not run, remain the same.  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  Miss Irene Cather left Saturday  for Vancouver.  Mrs. R. L. Ferguson left for  Phipps, Montata, on Sunday's  boat.  Mr. and Mrs. Jerman Hunt returned Sunday from a visit to the  coast.  Mr. and Mrs. Baldwin and Mrs.  W. E. Mitchell were visitors to  Vernon Friday last, travelling by  auto.  Mr. Harry Green of the C P.R.  freight department, has been transferred to the Landing and left on  Monday's boat to take up his new  duties.  Miss Ethel Harvey was a passenger to Penticton Sunday, travelling from that point to the coast  via the new Kettle Valley route.  Secdnd Lieut. Sidney Percival  Baron, Sherwood Foresters, whose  death in action was officially reported on July 13th, was lhe  youngest son of Mr. and Mrs.  Baron, formerly of Milton House,  Lindficld, Sussex, Eng. He was in  Kelowna district when war broke  out and joined the Canadian Cyclist Scouts in January, 1915, was  attached to the Royal Sussex Regiment and gazetted to the Sherwood  Foresters six months later. He was  instantaneously killed when leading hia platoon with great gallantry  across the open on July 5th.  The brigade was called out last  Friday afternoon to a fire which  had broken out in the barn behind  the O. K. Sawmill Co.'s mill on  Pendozi Street. Though prompt  to reach the scene, the boys were  hampered by lack of water pressure  and very little could be done save  prevent the fire from spreading.  The barn was completely destroyed, including about ten tons of  hay which had just been stored  there. The building was a comparatively new one built to replace  one burnt out about a year ago.  The loss is covered by insurance.  The young people of the Baptist  church had a most enjoyable  moonlight trip on Tuesday evening to the home of Mr. Reekie on  the second bench. Although the  elements did not show a promising  aspect during the early part of the  evening, a large crowd turned out  and enjoyed the beautiful country  drive, made more pleasant by the  light rain which had fallen. Some  good old-fashioned games were  played, and the rafters rang the  whole evening with the hilarity  and mirth of the party. Not for a  long time had such a pleasant  evening been spent. After refreshments had been served the  party left for town thanking Mr.  and Mrs. Reekie for their much-  appreciated hospitality.  Wdson Landing and  Westside Notes  (Vresa ear own CorTsanondsnt.)  Miss Hyman.of Vernon, is spending a holiday here being the guest  of Miss Reid.  Mr. G. Smith met a couga'r near  the road camp. Mr. Kennard 'saw  some mountain sheep quite low  down, and near his place.  Mis. R. A. D. Ramoay, of Osprey  Lake, Jooking particularly well,  accompanied by her little daughter, arrived on Saturday last on a  visit to Mrs. G. C. Browse and the  Misses Goodacre. Her husband,  who has a commis��ion in the 103  C. E. F. is at present overseas with  his regiment.  On Sunday afternoon, after receiving calls from a numbar of old  friends, Mrs. Ramsay wss driven  up to Reid's Landing by Mrs.  Browse, visiting Mr. and Miss Reid,  Mrs. Brixton and the Messrs. Red-  sull, Trooper Ed. Redsull being  home on leave.  We are glad to hear that Miss  Alice Goodacre is progressing  favorably after her accident.  The 5-year-old cherry orchard  at Cotvale has yielded a considerable quantity of fine fruit this season, the last shipment of which is  just going out.  C. Nicoll  Dray and Transfer Agent  Phone 132  Will move you quick and cheap  Mrs. Wm. Shugg left Friday for  England.  Mr. L. Richmond was a visitor  to Vernon Monday, travelling by  road.  Miss G. Gowen and her mother  returned from a stay in Vernon on  Saturday's boat.  Pte. F. M. Jackson, ol Penticton,  appeared in the lists a few days  r~o as having died of wounds.  C. P. R. agent H. W. Swerdfager  left this morning for two week's  holiday at the coast, his place being taken in the meantime by  relieving-agent Foster.  Mr. Geo. Chew came in on Sunday, going up to the grade on  Monday to inspect his supplies  which have remained since the  completion of the track.  Mr. Rulus Woods, president of  the World Publishing Co., Wenat-  chee, was in town Tuesday, in  company with Mr. Frank M. Dul-  lum, of the Oriville Gazette, on a  tour of the valley.  Rutland News  (From our owe Correunnntiant.)  Bugler Wrigglesworth of the  I 72nd, returned Tuesday to Vernon.  Mr. W. Gay left this morning  for the coast having enlisted in the  Engineer's battalion there. He will  follow his trade of plumbing.  Should not something be done  to dispose of the dead horse which  has been lying for some weeks to  the danger of the public?  The Rev. T. Griffiths preached  in the Methodist church Sunday  evening, his sermon being of a  patriotic nature, appropriate to the  second anniversary of the war.  The Liberal leaders, Mr. H. C.  Brewster and W. A. Macdonald,  who are touring the province, are  being entertained at noon to-day  to a luncheon in the schoolhouse  organized by the liberals of Rutland and Ellison.  Miss Earla McDonald and Miss  Mildred Ford went up in Clarence  Duncan's car Sunday to Vernon,  on a visit to the Rev. and Mrs.  Vance. Pte. Fred Plowman, whose  leave had expired, returned to  camp at the same lime.  Mr. and Mrs. Allen H. Johnston  entertained the Presbyterian Bible  class and teachers Tuesday evening on the church grounds. After  an hour spent in lively and strenuous games the young people sal  under the pine trees and in the  dim light of tbe moon enjoyed the  weird and thrilling ghost stories  told by the Rev. D. Lister in his  usual entertaining style. They then  repaired to the church where refreshments were served, bringing  to a close a pleasant outing.  A Photograph of  Yourself or of the  Children would be  a pleasant surprise  for the old folk-  Your  frieiuU 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 years' experience in the Auctioneering  business, particularly in. the  line of Cattle, Farm Implements and Household Furniture; and this experience is  at your disposal, It means  better results from your auction sales.  Anyone wishing to arrange for  an Auction Sale should see or  write to  G. H. KERR  P.O. Box 195,  Kelowna, B.C.  Auctioneer  Residence at  GLENMORE  A decided economy in fuel consumption ii  effected by using nickelled steel in  WQarfs  */?anff/* oven. It attracts and holds the  �� %&r~y heat far better than most oven  materials. See the McClary dealer. M  On Sale at the Morrison-Thompson Hardware Co., Ltd.  "x^vmatcxivmamB^^  McCormick and Deering  Machines give Satisfaction  McCormick Mowers, 4*   - 5-ft. cut  Deering Mowers, 4A       5-ft. cut  One Horse Mowers, 3��-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  Phc  150  OK.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 FOUR  KELOWNA   RECORD  THURSDAY, AUGUST 10th, 1916  Whiffs of Manhattan  Breezes  By Our Sprci.il Camp Correspondent  Mrs. Venables, of Calgary,  visited Shamrock Shack Tuesday.  The girls of the missionary circle  are being entertained at Lone Pino  to-day.  Killkare was tlie scene of a very  pleasant informal party Wednesday evening,  The two new ladies camping on  the north side did not bring the  blues with them although they  looked   very   nice   in   their   blue  Impie s d.til said " Impie, you're  not wotth a button," and she said :  " Yes I am, I can put buttons on  people and then do them up ! "  One of our campers by the name  of Fred wis observed going to the  coop being followed closely by lie-  cop. What's the charge and bat1,  Fred ?  What did Mrs. W. B. M. want  scales for?   Is W. B. M. in training  for regatta tug-o'-wai ?    Watch his  smoke, boys.  I here was marked progress it)  our song service Sunday evening,  sopranos, altos, tenors and basses  all being in first-class condition.  We all think we can sing.  A number or young ladies iron.  town were entertained Wednesday  afternoon at Sum Inn. 1 he occasion did not admit of a dry num  ber���lust bathing, then afternoon  tea.  J. B. K. brought a substantial offering to the bonfire on August 4,  in the shape of three splendid  specimens of knotty wood. Wasn't  he generous ?���not very, he couldn't split them !  If the animals (human as well as  quadrupeds) continue to take unexpected plunges into the water of  Manhatten, a life-saving station will  nave to be erected, Campers aic  requested to study fust aid to the  drowning. Liist victim was the  pride of Killkare, Sport.  What we feel might have been  a serious loss, but, according to  Mrs. Geo. K., would have proved  a calamity, happened when poor  Geo. lost his pipe m the treacherous  Manhattan sands. All campers  were at once notified and responded wilh such zeal that once more  Geo. and his pipe were one.  Kum-Hula camp was the scene  of a pleasant affair a shower���  (but m��t of rain) last Ihursday.  when Miss Mary Day's girl friends  showered her with things that help  itidke the world go round ; Mary.  we wish that all your coming days  will be bright and prosperous, and  that the clouds which sometimes  envelope the happiest lives may  never darken your horizon.  lhe lesidenl of Sum Inn camp  made a wrong turn Monday night.  He might have landed in Kurn-  Agen camp, and Geo. would sure  have felt like a stranger in a strange  land, but for the timely intervention of his wife who hailed him  with " Hi, Geo., this is our inn."  Geo. is a sober sort of fellow, too.  I he game is very plentiful this  summer at Manhattan, and persons hunt'lig without licences will  be prosecuted. Some ol lhe species  are very tame and dare to approach  the camp. Quite recently two Belgian hares were seen, also two  snakes, live domestic chick ns,  and a quantity of Bmall b rds���Oh  , yes, and whiffs of one skunk.  August 4th, the second anniver-  j saiy o| the war was cclebralt d  bj  I our Manhatteneis assisted  by the  kindly lit Ip of a number of Kelow-  ; nailes. Our lire brigade came along  in lull force, including the Greene  Mian,  Chipmonk  and   the   Chief,  j who made things merry  by  their  songs, whilst the chief's speech was  worthy of being written on parchment and stored in  the    archives  of Manhatten.    Come again, boy:-,  and we'll  endeavor to get a piano.  1 Iai\ Id made a trip to Manhatten  by launch. Whilst he was making  a social call, the younger.fry of  Manhatten-thought they would see  if the launch would go for lhem~  and it sure did. Persons in camp  heard the terrible agitation ant!  lushing to the beach saw a speck  nn the water. Many conjectures  were made as to its identity. Some  said typhoon, others that it was  W. B. M.in for a swim, but Harold  said "Nosiree ���my launch"- and  ihen and there started to hand out  several pieces f'f his mind, which  restored peace, but while it lasted  vou should have seen die excitement. We are glad no lives weir  lost and the damage slight, because we saw him and someon-  else speeding over the waters following the track of the moon las'  night.  �����U~E "HIGH PRICE" OF SUGAR  Tlie "high" price ol sugar is not  quite so high as perhaps some of ih  thought a fow months ago. Some  housewives are paying very little heed  to the advanced price, hut others are  talking about the prieo of sugar nB II  il   were just awful.  From investigations made it is quite  [evident that .sugar is not such a prob-  llom after all. ...When it ia remembered  that tlu! price oi siignr is only ljc.  '"per jar" higher tfiis year than last.  i thrifty housewives will .not think  sugar so hi eh after all.  War Scenes al the Opera  House To-Morrow Night  A large attendance is espected^at tie  Opera House Friday ovening oi this  week to hear tho address by Mons. ���'.  Marcel Andre, of Paris, entitled, "tin  the Firing Line With the British and  French Annies," under the uuspices "f  the Kelowna Ued Cross Society.  The lecture which is splendidly illt. ;-  trait d with nearly two hundred afltual  war scenes, recently secured at the  front, many of the, undor great difli-  eulties, has beon drawing lately huge  audiences in the larger Canadian cities  and is spoken of very highly by \\\c  press.  The Daily News, London, says that  Mons. Andre fully deserves the ((real  reputaelon he enjoys ns nn attractive  Bjieakor, and he speaks English with ii  fluency, eale and rapidity that ft"  British oould surpass.  Soma of tho subjects to lie doalt with  will be: Canadian regiments in action,  a gallant Irishman's rait stand; Bolg  i ii tn before and after destruction; German barbarism; what. America should  not do; wonderful charge <>f the DOlh  \\ innipeg rifles; new methods of warfare; a night battle at Meulhauson.  why a Frenchman did not go to war;  how long will Ihis war last; tho dawn  of victory; etc., oto.  Tho admission fee will bo 7�� cents  50 cents, and 25 cents for children.  After defraying expenses the surplus  will be used for Red CrnBS work.  Watermelons for Christmas  Ovor    H00 women arc ;ictin^ us sfln-  tiun masters in France.  In the home ol one ol my friends  watermelons arc always served as  fresh arid as ripe as Irom tho Held, on  such holidays ns Thanksgiving, Christmas and Now Year's day. Thoir ap-  pearanoo was always a mystery lo  friends, and thoir taste, at' such unexpected times, was always a delightful trout. Rut the secret is.out, and  1 will tell you how the feat is accomplished.  In tho fall, when the melons aro  gathered, or in this case, when tho  liost ones are in market, a few especially perfect specimens aro chosen.  Thero must be no breaks or outs in  the rinds.  Then thc housewife tukes a brush  un<l a good vnrnish, nnd goes enre-  fully ovor tho entire melon. When the  lirst cont is dry she applies a rccjnu  end if it seems necessary, a third.  The result is that tho melon is sealed  up so perfectly that it is preserved in  its original state until cut. It is, of  course kept in n cool place, (hough  not cold enough so there is any danger of freezing' The coating of varnish must not be broken, if it is, the  melon must bo used nt once.  Tho plan has beon proved a suooeat,  year after year. Try it, and surprise  your friends. ���I. D. 0., in tho Country (lenlleman.   O   Two thousand seven hundred dogi  have bc-en shipped by train from Paris  to various partB of tho front for the  purpose of combatting tho plague of  rats that trouble the French trenches.  ^C  POUND DISTRICT  ACT  Itogcr Casement, former British  knight and consul, was hanged at 9!  o'clock last Thursday morning in the  I'entonville jail for n'lgu innaor. lie  was convicted of conspiring lo cause |  mi armed revolt in Ireland ond Willi  having sought German aid to that  end.  Heavy hall storms in Saskatchewan  have dane great dtimatrc to the crops.  Hugo hailstones boat down thousands  of acres of wheat and did considerable!  other damage.  i#>i��TERMoaiLj^  ill  g!  I  I  Fi  jo|  m  MATTRESS  Jood today as ���when  I bought it thirty years ago."  I 'jJOWEVER, Ostormoor quality at the  jjji familiar price of $18,00 has now become  utterly impossible.   The constantly-  increasing coat of all materials used in  manufacturing the Ostermoor Mattress has compelled  us either to lower the Ostormoor standard, ���or to  increase tho price. The former is unthinkable, and is  not desired by tho public; therefore, we are taking  the other course.  On and after Aug list 1st, the &4 Q  Ostermoor Mattress sells at *?JL"3��  You willingly pay $18 for a labor-saving device or  n home comfort; then why not for an evenly buoyant,  sanitary Ostermoor Mnttrcss that will give you a lifetime o f t be refre.siii ng sleep conrfort mo vitally important  to health ?  You enn forty tltU Mattress only at an Oatermonr dealer's.  You can always ulcnlify the genuine Ostermoor by 'he tiimlinfr  around tlie edges similar to tlie border round this ad.ertiseineni.  The PARKHELL MFG. CO., Limited  SUCCESSORS TO  r'^IJSMNi^v    The Alaska Feather & Down Co.,  '    " Limited  Makers of Bedileadi and Bedding 46  HlnnlDei :���: MONTREAL :���: Vancouver  "Alaska on sn article Hwns High Brads E��rr Particle".  ^l��*��"rc"**>  [m OSTERMOOR <��0>�� OSTERMOOR  Iff  R  if:  ���At  is?:  IM!  8  lO  I  :W  I  jQ  w  I  :&:  iSi  5  ���  n  e  t��  Pursuant to the provisions of Section II.  of this Act. notice is hereby given of the  appointment of John Coussmaker Anderson, of Kelowna, B.C., as Poundkeepcr of  the Pound established on the north end of  Lot 13, Registered Plan 563, in the East  Kelowna District.  WM. MANSON,  Minister of Agriculture.  Department of Agriculture,  Victoria. B.C., July 3, 1916.      34-8  Glenview Dairy  When ordering MILK, order  the   BEST;  the cost  is just the same  Phone 2302  JAS. B. FISHER  '*    PROFESSIONAL AND    ���*  BUSINESS CARDS      *��  .������.���..������.���->���->��� ������������.,>..�������.,...<  Auto Strop  Safety Razor  On trial for Thirty Days  We invite you to freely try  out thia razor without deposit  or the slightest obligation to  keep it. -  Use the outfit as freely as if  you had purchased it outright,  and at the end of 30 days if you  like it pay us $5. If you don't  wish to keep it return to us and  the deal is cancelled,  P. B. Waiits & Co.  REXALL DRUGGISTS  Phone 19 Kelowna. B.C.  BURNE & TEMPLE  Solicitors,  Notaries Public,  Conveyancers, etc.  KELOWNA, :: B.C  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA, :: B. C  E. C. WEDDELL  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR, and  NOTARY PUBLIC  9, Willie's Block-   ���   Kelowna, B.C.  PIANOFORTE  MR.  HAROLD  TOD  BOYD  has resumed his teaching classes and will  receive  pupils as before in his studio-  Trench Block, Kelowna.  P.O. box 374  F. W. GROVES  M. Csn. Soc.C. E.  Consulting Cioll and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Surceyor  Surveys and Reports on Irrigation Work.  Applications for Water Licenses  KELOWNA. B.C  Dr. J, W. Nelson Shepherd  ENTIST.  P. 0. Box 146 'Phone Si  Corner Pendozi Street and  Lawrence Avenue.  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR & BUILDER  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given for publicBuild-  ings.Town and Country Residences  IOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  PHONE No. 93  Fruit Ladders  VOU 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  Furniture, Awnings, Screen  Doors and Windows, Sash  and Doors  REPAIR WORK AND JOBBING  S. M. Simpson  One doortouth of Rrclmll.   Phone 312  The Corporation of  The City of Kelowna  NOTICE is ' hereby Riven that th*  first sitting of the Annual Court ol  Revision for the purpose oi hearing  complaints against the assessment ior  the year 1916 as made by the assessor  and for revising, equalizing and correcting the Assessment Roll oi the  City of Kelowna and Kelowna City  School Distriot, will be held in the  Council Chamber, Kelowna, on Friday  August Uth, 1916, at Un o'olook in  the forenoon.  All   anneals,   stating  grounds    for  same, must  be made  In  writing and  delivered to the Assessor at least'ten .  clear   days   before the first sitting oi  the Court of Revision.  Dated at Kelowna, B. C, thia 33rd  day! of June, 1916.  O. H. DUNN,  33-88 '     City Clerk.  THE BIG  AS COMMENCED  RICHMOND'S STORE TAKEN BY STORM  11 [���Hill  IN all our days of merchandising we found there is nothing so effective in clearing out stock as cutting down prices.  If you think the people of this valley don't know values you are mistaken.    Just come in and see all the lines we're  buying up of fall and winter goods though it is ninety in the shade, because the saving is about 100 per cent.  We don't want to pack an article if possible, so the chance is yours for a few weeks more to buy Dry Goods, Boots  and Shoes, at Wholesale Prices. Here are a few of the many lines in stock:  Boots and Shoes  Circular Pillow Cotton  Sheets and Pillow Slips  Turkish Towelling  Crash and Roller Towelling  Ladies' Summer Vests & Drawers  Combinations in lo'w necks  Sheetings at Various Prices  Light and Dark Prints  Check and Apron Ginghams  Cinderella Cloth Galatea  Nurses' Cloth, Chambrays  Strong Drill and Shirting (heavy)  Bleached and unbleached Cottons  Lawnti and Embroideries  Curtain Muslins and Glass Cloth  Red Chintz, Cretonnes  Striped Denim .  Brown Holland 8c Heavy Ticking  White and Colored Flannelette  Bleached and unbleached  Flannel  Embroidery Linen  Heavy Drill  7, 8, and 10-ounce Duck  Dainty Seed Cloth  Flowered Voiles  Watered Crepes and Dimities  Cross Bar Muslins  Linens & Sheetings at various prices  Spotted Swiss Muslins  White Pique and Striped Ratines  Fancy Cottonades  Ladies' Fine Lisle How, Tan or Blk.  Ladies' White Silken Hose  Ladies' Italian Hose  Richmond's Cash Store - Kelowna  aiJ THURSDAY, AUGUST 10th, 1916  KELOWNA   RECORD  fcAGE FIVE  "~n ii  KELOWNA REGATTA  SATURDAY, AUGUST 19th  See that You are one of the  Large Crowd who will  Attend Kelowna's  Great Annual  Event PAGE SIX  KELOWNA   RECORD  THURSDAY, AUGUST 10th, 1916  [ WANTED! )  FOR  SALE  FOR SALE, Piano and Rowing Boat. Ap-  ply P.-o. box 257. 29t(  FOR SALF. six.hole Mr.CI.ry Range.  White Sewing Maclune am! Nordneinier  Piano, nil in first-class condition. Apply  Box M. Record Office. 3Blf  TO RENT  I'RAllUK    .10BBERS T1EI.P TO ADS' ERTISE R. C. FRUIT  A large number of tho prairie jobbers havo had printed thousands of  circulars on how to preserve fruits  without sugar! Others aro having  printed ^hangers to be hung in all the  grocery stores in their districts calling  attention to the necessity of placing  orders for preserving fruits early. Thc  prairie jobbers |rrc cooperating in every  way possible this year to advertise B.  ('. fruit.  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  rO RENT, one of Kelowna ��� l>rst homes,  furnislird, on Bernard Ave , (or $20 prr  month. /Muo 5-roometl liouse (in Wilson  Ave., for $10 per month.    Apply W. 11.1  Fleming. 31 tf    !  WAN l'KD, to rent, imall furnished house.  clou iii.   Apply I'.-o. box 180.     36-7p  TO    KENT���7-roomed    modern   briok     ,        L  .D ,   . - ���  ���      ���, ,rT1��� ���.,  Launch. IB ft-ct, '.horsepower uray err-  houBo. 810 pet month. ...Borden Avo. .             i n _n .... i.��,.. ,.���..., ���Mr  1 Kii"*. speed \l miles an hour, icverse gear,  Apply Wm. luffffB.  Kelowna.      37-11 .        ,   .        u.<         \   .,._  ,t  _���ij   ..  11 ���                **" in perfect condition.   A  snap  it  sold  <t  ���'         -���������-!-_��� | once.    Apply to R, Johnston, cart; of A. J.  Jones, boat builder. 36-7  Estimates Furnished fm all classes  of work  LAUNCH FOR SALE  SITUATIONS VACANT  WANTED, ranch livestock man (married)  Must be a good milker und thoroughly  experienced in care of cows and pigs.  Apply, Riving references and experience,  to Box A, Rejford. 34tf  ;  WANTED���Man for ranch, must be  uble to milk, state wages. Apply,  Box V. "Record. 37-38  SITUATIONS WANTED  JAPAN RICE  6c per lb. (tie  superior qttalit))  RICE BRAN  IJc  pef  lb. (an economical food for  tbe chickens)  WAN IED. employment in store-warehouse, ficc.i as Bookkeeper or otherwise.  J. H. Price, Stockwell Avenue, Crly.   38p I ~  The Japanese Store  Leon Ave., Kelowna  MISCELLANEOUS  WANTED TU EXCHANGE 160 acre  nf land in Saskatchewan. Property  fenced, running water, good transportation, part plowed, fair" build  ings.'for small fruit farm. What of  fere.   Apply Box 264 Kolowna,    48tl  FOR    SALE    OK    UXCHANOE,���160  acres at Sonlli ()lvanar,an. Have a  clear title, free front all encumhrnnce,  taxes paid up. Would (tell cheap for  cash or exehange for cattle. Apply  P. 0. Box 2.M. 1 if.  I|  FOR SALE  One 25-horse - power Case  Portable Engine, in first-class  order Suitable for portable sawmill work or for threshing outfit,  lo be sold at a bargain price  for cash     Apply  C. CREED  Armstrong, B.C. 37.8  TO LET.���*10 aorea orchard, 10 years  old, in good Condition with houso,  roothou8t\ n'nd outbuildings. Also 5-  roomed h.tiiso to rent on Pendozi St.  with atable. Apply II. H. Millie.  tiovewinent telegraph office.       I9tf.  $10 REWARD f.,r  18   months   old.  No. 1.  lost   1 lolstein   1 leifer  Martin   Lloyd, R. R  38P  LOS I",   red   Cow,   bramled 1 U.    Anyone  finding same   plecse communicate witb  T. Sliarpe. Rutland.                           38 9  Dr.  MATHISON  Dentist                         i  KF.LOWNA   ::   B.C.  Save 50 p.c.  on your Boots and  Shoes  Have them repaired  Promptly,  Properly 6k  Cheaply  by   up-to-date   machinery  Frank Knapton  Rernard Avenue  Printed Butter  Wrappers  According to tbe new  Dominion Government  regulations all farmers  who sell buller either  to the stores or privately, are required to have  it properly covered in  a wrapper on which  MUST appear in pro-  minentletterstbe words  "DAIRY BUTTER."  The tact is also emphasized that all butter  in such packagea must  be of the full net weight  of sixteen ounces, and  in default of same a  fine of from $10 to $30  for each offence is imposed. Whey butter  must be so labelled  even when nflxed with  dairy butter, and dairy  butter retains it- label  though it be mixed  with the creamery pro-  duct.  You'can be supplied  with neatly - printed  wrappers for your  butter at the Kelowna  Record Office, for the  following prices:  1 A APAPER & PRINTINf.  1 UU        INCLUDED  $1.50  200  >���  ii  2.Q0  500  ii  ii  2.75  000  ii  ��i  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  mm.  AST  \W  MAKES PERFECT BREAD  The Uses ot lilycerine  Kelowna-Vernon Jitney  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.  Glycerine is most, useful to one aiU  all. A teaapoonfu" ol glycerine added  to a pound of flour used in broad and  ��ike making is a great improvement,  for not only will the dough bo Boitor,  but tbe caUo of loaf will keep twab  much longer.  Then a teaipoonful of glycerins il  added tn every pound o! fruit used in  making jam will prevent crystallization and the jam will koop better.  For laundry  purposes, 1oo, glycol Ine  invaluable.   When washing flannels,  blankets   and   other woollens, add a  teaspoonful of the pure article    to    a  large pail of water.  Roots that have burden d through  gotting damp, or those that have beon  repaired, should be wiped over with  this liquid  nnd left  all night.  A teaspoonful of glycerine may lie  taken in eases of consumption.  AN ICE .MINK  Probably the strangest mine in the  world is to be found in Pennsylvania.  It is an ice mine which freezes in the  summer and thaws in (lie winter. Tt is  lit feet deep and from 10 to 12 feet in  diameter, up which pourB n peculiar  cold mist coming from openings found  all the way from the top to the bottom. As soon as warm weather arrives frost appears on the walls of the  shaft and soon tiny icicles form rapidly, until in the warmest weather  hugb icicles, often two feet thick,  reach from the top to the bottom of  the mine. Geologists can offer no explanation. ...Tho owner built a shed  over the mine but had to tear it clown  because as soon as the sun's rays were  cut off the ion melted. Ffcs normal  thaw sets in in October.  The war expenditure\.[ the'Dominion  is increnpug with t!io inu'tmse in t'.t  number of troops, and now reaches t  total of about a million doUulu a  day, of which $7J9.00u a day is beiug  expended in Canad.i.  A Black Minorca hen in thc flock of  Brook Koran, at Creston, laid an egg  weighing one quarter of a pound, and  measuring eight inches from end to  end, and six and three-quarter inches  in circumference. The eggs of this  hen for several days before and after  this performance were fully up to the  average size.  SYNOPSIS OF COM, MINING  REGULATIONS  C0al mining 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 >i an  acre. Not more than 2,500 acres  will be leased to one applicant.  Applications for the lease must be  made by the applicant in person to  lhe 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 section*), and in unsurvey-  ed territory the tract applied for  ahull be' staked out by tho applicant  himself.  Kach application must be aooom  punied by a foe of $.*) which will bi  refunded if the right applied for are  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 swom returns  acc0nnting for the full quantity of  merchantable coal mined and pay the  royalty thereon, If the coal mining  rights aro not being operated, such  returns shall be furnished ftl least once  a yoar.  The lease will include tho coal mining rights only, but the lessee may  bo permitted to purchase whatever  available surface rights m(ly be considered necessary for the working of  tho mine at the rate of $10 an acre.  For full information application  should be made to the secretary of  the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to the Agent or Sub-Agent  of Dominion lands.  W. W. CORY.  Deputy Minister of tbe Interior.  N. B. ���Unauthorized publication of  this advertisement will not be paid for.  For fare and particulars phone 333  SPECIAL TRIPS ARRANGED  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All kinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE.  KELOWNA.  j KELOWNA-WEST BANK|  STEAM FERRY-  Regular scheduled service now  in operation as follows :  Leaves Kelowna 9 a.m. 3.30 p.m,  ���    Westbank 9.30 a.rn , 4 p.m.  EXTRA SERVICE ON  WEDNESDAY & SATURDAY  Leaoes Kelowna 11 a.m.  Leaoes Westbank 11.30 a.m.  TERMS CASH  JAMES I. CAMPBELL  Phono 108 or Phone 100  VINEGAR %  PICKLING  Heinz Aromatic  Malt Vinegar  Heinz White Pickling Vinegar  Heinz Apple Cider Vinegar  THE BEST VINEGAR THERE IS  75c  Per Gallon  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  Kelowr.a  Ladies   Wishing   to   Order  SP1RELLA   CORSETS  can meet  MRS. J. H. OAVIES  in Room No. 1. Oak Hall Illonk, be-  tween the hours of 2:30 and 6:30 p.m.  on Saturday    of each week, or    af))'  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 tlie polling in the forthcoming Provincial Election.  As you will be called upon to vote for the South Okanagan Riding, I would like, as  candidate selected by Conservatives and a large body of independent business men and  farmers, to draw your at'eirtion to some of the more important considerations which make it  urgent and ner.essi.ry 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 the 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, 1 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 British Columbia during the past session adopted many measures of  far-reaching importance to the farmers of the valley, chief amongst w hich might be mentioned  the Agricultural Credits Act, affording much-needed financial assistance to the farmer who ia  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 1 regard as perhaps the most  pressing of all local problems, 1 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 of direct  representation in thc 1 louse, and it is essential especially at this critical time that a represents,  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 aay 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 1 have had an opportunity which has fallen to few of gaining  valuable experience and insight into the needs of the district, and 1 am willing to place this  experience at your disposal in looking after your interests should I be elected to the legislature.  During the 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 manner, 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 I certainly  would support the government in the highlv progressive policy which haa characterized the  past session, 1 am not a hidebound party politician, and would at all timet place the interests of  the district before any parly considerations.  Youra sincerely,  J. W. JONES.

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