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Kelowna Record Jul 5, 1917

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 ^oXoxaOwi.^  Kdotinm ttttvvb  VOL. IX.   NO. 33.  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY, JULY 5. 1917.-4 PAGES  $1.50 Per Annum  British Wounded as Paddlers  Very cheerful are the crippled heroes who are   convalescent.  This picture was caught at Whi tsuntide on the-south coast.  lures were much decayed, the  .clothing was easily recognizable  jas that worn by the deceased on  his disappearance  Next day the journey, was re-  _,  peated,   but   this time in com  pany with a jury whose duty it  Seven Months Old Mystery is was   to  view   the remains.   A  Body of Missing West  bank Man Found  Solved by Boy's Discovery  coilin was also taken along   in  order to bring back the body "for  Public School Honor Roll  and Promotion Lists  ������ [interment.    This was no   easy  ,      , , 'task,   the   coffin having to    b,  ihe seven months old mystery pulled up out oJ lUe raVme wltn  connected   with   the disappear- 10pes>  ance last winter of an aged ^ iai{nes[, was held at :  Westbank man was cleared up 0>clock at the Weitljumi iiuttl  last Sunday by the gruesome Tlle uorror of the ui^ovcrv had  ' discovery by two anglers, who provetl such a shoe* ii tbe grief  during a lashing excursion up stricke* wife-and daughter of  Powers Creek came upon the th,. 0id man that it w.is deemed  decomposed body oi John At. unnecessary to subject lliain to  Dobbin. The body was lying: by the pain of giving limit t vid.mce  tie side of the creek in a deep g^^ jyjj-. j0hn Daviusou, who  ravine, the old man, who was had last seen deceased alive, the  turned 04, havmg apparently iatter having called -.t Mr. Uav-  suuk exhausted alter his long iason's house on his'Veium fitin  and diilicult climb of seven or the post ollice, recottnt'ul ibe  eight miles irom his home. The circumstances of Mr. Dobbin's  spot was one most difficult oi disappearance, lhe jury return-  access even to an aclive climber, ed a verdict oi death from ex-  and it is marvellous how a man posure and exhaustion,  of his years and feeble liody j The funeral took place ���  could have made liis way there, nesday morning at Peachlr/hd.  especially as the weather wasI Old Mr. Dobbin was an yiter-  extreinely cold at the lime with esting character in his way, and  snow on the ground. j proud of the fact that ho was an  it was the evening of Decern- old soldier and a veteran of the  ber 5th last, it will be remem-Indian Mutiny. He was much  bered, that old Mr. Dobbin dis-troubled before his death over  appeared. He had been down to |the course of the war, an"! it  the post office for his mail, i.ud was thought at the time that  as was his custom, had sat up bad news of the reverses in  reading the papers until a late Roumania, which were r intain-  hour, the rest of the family |ed in the papers lie had just  having retired. In the uiotuiag,taken from the post office must  he was nowhere to be seen, and have preyed upon his mind and  a search of the house showed furnished the reason for his  that he had wrapped himself up strange act.  as ii for a journey, tol ihg his! He leaves a wife and daughter  fur coat and liat, overshtes, [and son in Westbank, and an  pipe and tobacco with him 'other son who is seryirg with  Which direction lip had taWn it_the overseas forces.  was impossible to tell as a fall  of snow had completely obliterated his tracks. .Search part Us  were organized, friends on both  sides of the lake taking part in  the hunt, as well as -ome of the  most expert Indian trackers .n  the district. A reward was offered for his disco wv and every  effort was made by '.he polite  and others to. locate ; lie in is: kg  man, but though the seitr.b. was  continued for several weeks, not  the slightest clue could be  obtained.  On Sunday last Mr. Jas.  Campbell and his young son set  out up Powers Creek for a fishing trip, and it waa whi �����'. making their way up the stream  that the boy chanced upon thc  body. The two at once made  their wav back to town and  notified the provincial police at  Kelowna.  On Monday morning Coroner  E. Weddell and Constable Graham crossed the lake, -nd tak-  Mr. J. Campbell alor>g as guide,  made their way to the spot indicated end verified the discovery. Thore was no mistaking  the identity of the body, lot the  tall figure of the old man  well known, and tuougri the he- Taylor.  The Sons of England held their  annual picnic on Sunday last at  Deep Creek, and the whole party  thoroughly enjoyed themselves.  The trip was made by writer and  excellent weather prevailed all  day.  The Unity Lodge, I.O.G.T., held  their yearly ice cream festival on  Tuesday, on the lawn at Mr. Pearson's. A heavy shower of rain in  the earlier part of the evening promised no encouragement to those  in charge, but judging by the noise  and hilarity coming from that quarter later, it made little difference  There was a large attendance and  the affair waB a successful venture  President Warren, of the K.V.  R., and Mrs. Warren passed  through today motoring north  to Vernon.  Dr. MacTier, C. P. R. general  manager of the Eastern lines,  was in the district last week on  a holiday visit, accompanied by  Mrs. MacTier and their daughter, The" travelled up the lake  by special boat, stopping oft for  ... a short time at Kelowra to pav  was a visit to Mr. and Mrs. Lionel  HONOR ROLL  For Proficiency-  Div.   I. Hazel    Williams,    Flora  Ball, Nellie Jones.  2. Bessie Haug.  3. Ralph Ball.  4. Charles Richards.  5. Maude Kincaid.  6. Harry Miller.  7. Roy Duggan.  8. Claire Brunette.  9. Grace McMaater.  IO. Mabel Pettigrew,  For Deportment-  Div.   I. Carrie   Batt    and    Pearl  Downing.  ��� 2. Theodoie Neish.  ��� 3. Winnie Andrews.  ��� 4. Margaret Fumerton.  ��� 5. Frances Treadgold.  ��� 6. Lillian Webster.  ���     7. Irene Cooper.  ��� 8. Alan Lloyd-Jones.  ��� 9. Betty Creighton.  ,. IO. Flora Sewell.  For Regularity and Punctuality-  Div.   I. Gilbert Clarke.  ���     2. Violet     Dillon,     Ronald  Todd, Dorothv Graham.  ���     3. Howard Leathley.  ���     4. William Akeroyd, Ronald  Weeks.  ���     5. FranceB    Baylis,   Thelma  Dillon,   James    Laidlaw,  Alice  Palmer, Winnifred  Tutcher.  ���     6. Leslie Adams.  ���     7. Murray McKenzie.  ,,     8. James Dunn.  ���     9. Eva    Blackwood,   Lillian  Uliver,   Madeline   Poole,  Isabel   Stewart,   Ida  Wilson.  ���    IO. Alfred Maranda.  At tlie conclusion   of   his splendid series   ol  lalks   to   the   senior  pupils   Mr. Lionel   Taylor  offered  two piizes for the   best   essays on  Bird Life.    He awarded the prizes  as follows:   First Flora Ball;   second   Kathleen   McKenzie.    Honourable mention   is  made  of  the  following:   Lizzie Wilson, Charles  Gaddes, Effie Neil, William Thomlinson,     Evelyn    Flelchfr,   Jessie  McMiilun and N.llie Jones.  PROMOTION LIST  Receiving to First Ptitner: Ivy  Ashworth, Charles Petlman, Kate  Avender, Wilma Treadgold, Alice  Band, Maurice Jensen, Greta Sanders, . Constance Todd, Victor  Adams, Marion Askew, Annie  Gauvin, Phyllis Hookham, Lily  Lre.  To Senior First Primer : Mabel  Pettigrew, Ivan Murray, Reginald  Thomas, Muriel Jenkins, Leonard  Sear, Josephine Mallet, A'fred  Marar.do, Eric McMillan, Gladys  Marshall, Rene Diuesne, Alex  Bennct, Victor Snashall, Max  McGulrc, Joyce Hayman, Muriel  Smiih, Louisa Maily.  To Second Primer: Doris McKiniey, Flora Sewell, Peter Avender,  Eva Blackwood, Cedric Boyer, Eric  Cawthorne, Gordon Cooper, Betty  Creighton, Robert Dick, Jessie  Dunn.Eihel Duggan, Grace Good,  Nicholas Krimmer, Leonard Leathley, Kelowna Lee, Bob Lloyd-Jones  Marian Meikle, Isabel Murray,  Grace McMaater, Madeline Poole,  Joseph Radford, Walter Sinkinson,  Isobel Stewart, Georgina Stuart,  George Weeden, Lloyd Williams,  Ida Wilson, Kiyomatsu  Yamaoka,  To First Reader: Martin Akeroyd, Harry Allan, Katherine Black  Margaret Corbett, David Marty,  Alan McGibbon, Earl Swerdfager,  Raymond Webster, Owamatsu  Yamaoka.  To Junior Second Reader: Alfred A sgard, Claire Brunette,  Harry Campbell, Alma Cooper,  Kathleen Creighton, Men-en Dixon, Donald Duggan, James Dunn,  Marcel Gagnon, Beatrice Harrison,  Constance Knox, Alan Lloyd Jones  Lillian Marshall, Iris MacKay, Jean  Morrison, Eleanor Palmer.  To Senior Second Reader: Daisy  Birch, Daniel Hill, Alex. Corbett,  Erna Knippel, Hedley Craze, William Knowles, Winnifred raze,  Robert Ritchie, Frank Fumerton.  Woodpeckers" at Their Labours  Dorothy Thomas, Margaret Gore,  Httrry Gorman, Dora Wilton.  ' To Junior Third Reader, Class  B: Irene Cooper, Lvle McKiniey,  Roy Duggan, Jean Rowcliffe, Gordon. Haug, Agnes Thomlinson,  Gordon Meikle, John Williams,  Murray McKenzie, Elizabeth Anderson, May Birch, Alice Clement,  Harold Cunningham, Lloyd Cunningham, Annie Curts, Una De-  Hart, Ceorge Ellis, Rebecca Frost,  Sidney Good, Lydia Hawes, Donald Loane, William Longley, Roy  Ludlow, Louise Marshall, Albert  Marshall, Henry Millar, Agnes  Marty, Irene Parkinson, Frances  Paterson, John Powick, Lillian  Webster, Russell Williams.  To Junior Third Reader, Class  A: Frances Baylis, Douglas Buck,  land, John B'ttler, Janet Clarke,  Bert Cooper, Louise Cunningham  Thelma Dillon, Helen Faulkner,  Vera Hill, Dorothy Marty, Ian McMillan, Alice Palmer, Ada Poole,  Florence Ryder, Ellis Todd, Frances Treadgold.  To Senior Third Reader, Class  B: Kathleen Campbell, Lois Copeland, Mabel Graham, John Harrison, Lily Hoare, Maude Kincaid,  James Laidlaw, Harry Mantle  Miriam Small, Patricia Stuart, Margaret Sutherland, Bertha Thompson, Elwyn Williams, Albert  Adams, John Aitken, Dorothy  Cramp, Muriel Dillon, Victor Fowler, Mary McMasler, Archie Mc-  Loughry, Jessie Paisley, Cyril  Weeks.  To Sentor Tliiid Reader, Class  A: William Allan, William Akeroyd, Percy Andrews, John Buck-  land, .Leonora Butler, Call Brunette, Winnifred Dibb, ' Margaret  Fumerton, Denis Gore, Edwa d  Groves, Audrey Knox, Kate Krimmer, Wallace Meikle, Charles McMillan. Alexander McGibbon, Mol-  lie Miller, Charles Richards, Rulli  Rowcliffe, John Ryder. Muriel  Snashall, Reba Willits. Ronald  Weeks, Stanley Dnggnn.  To Junior Fourth Reader, Class  B: Winnifred Andrews, Frances  Anderson, Ralph Ball, Arthur Brunette, Ettie Clement, Paddy Crowley, Clifford Cunningham, Minnie  Curts, Mabel Davies, Mabel Fisher  Howard Leathley, Arthur Ludlow,  Dorothy Morrison, Hugh McKenzie, Eddie Pettigrew, Alma Snashall, Edward Small, Earl Wilson,  John Krimmer, Willie Biich.  To Senior Fourth Rr-ader, Class  B : Isabel, Copeland, Jick Groves,  George Mantle, Lulu B.mvette,  Cicily Tutt, Flossie Patterson,  Claire Rowcliffe, Stanley Whitehead.  To Entrance Class : Donald Balsillie, Harry Bawtinhimer, Jeannie  Black, Dorothy Craze, Violet Dillon, Fred Duggan, Dorothy Graham, Bessie Haug, Winnie Long-  ley,Nelson Marshall, Dan McMillan  Theodore Neish, Jack Parkinson,  Mary Ritchie, Alberta Small, Myrtle Swerdfager, Bessie Thompson,  Ronald Todd, Nellie Whitehead.  English girls engaged in the forest of the Marquis of Hertford's Warwickchire estate, cutting and stacking trench prop  poles for the French front. The girls are called by the men who  work with them " Wood-peckers."  Kelowna Pioneer Dies  Saturday Morning  William Crawford was One of  Earliest Settlers in District  Mrs. Peabody was a passenger  to the coast yesterday.  Mrs. Swerdfaeger and family  left yesterday afternoon for a few  weeks visit to the coast.  Mr. G. H. Dobie, general manager of the Okanagan Telephone  Co., was in town on business this  week.  Mr. Manly Brynes returned  Tuesday from a visit to the Halcyon Hot Springs feeling much  relieved from the rheumatism  which was bothering him.  In accordance with the milk  by-law four samples of milk were  taken from licensed dairymen during the month of June, with the  following results, showing the  percentage of butter fat :-  I, Birch   - -   4.4 per cent.  D. C. Middleton -   4.4 "      "  Norman Day      -   3.7 "  R. Ritchie -   3.2 "      "  One of Kelowng's pioneer  farmers passed awgv last Saturday in the person oi Mr.  William Crawford, of Crawiords  Kails, near Okanagan Mission.  Though in a sense not altogether  unexpected, the end came very  suddenly for the old gentleman,  who had reached ehe advanced  age of 73 years, for hi was discovered dead in his bed on oat-  urday morning, naving passu!  away peacefully some time during the night oi heart failure.  borne few months ago Mr.  Crawford happened a serious accident, failing in desrtndini:  some steps and striking the back  of his head. He was brought  into the Kelowna Hospital, and  it was feared for a lime ihal he  could not lc.owr. Oe did it-  cover, however, sufficiently: to  take up some il ihe lighter.  duties at the farm, for he had  been an active worker all his  life and could not be idle. Even  so late as the cveniog before his  death he had been out after the'  cows. One of them had given  him a little trouble, and it is  .thought that the acitation thus  produced may have been the  ultimate cause of his death. He  had suffered for years with heart  trouble, and there is no doubt  that his end was hastened by  his unfortunate accident, further  aggravated by another 7 fall  which he had a little over a  week ago. 6  i The funeral took place at the  Kelowna cemetery Sunday at  13 o'clock. Owing to the fact  |of the o.d gentleman's death  'not being generally known until  Monday, many were deprived of  ,the opportunity ot paying their  Tast respects to ?n old-time  'friend, but there was still a  number of old-timers and neighbors there to follow the remains  | to the cemetery. Thc pall-beaters were Mayor 1). W Sutherland, Messrs. E. R. Bailty, W.  D. Walker, D. W. Crowley, C.  S. Smith, and Max Jerkins.  Mr. William Crawford was  one of the earliest settlers of  the district, he and his family  having taken up land near the  'picturesque falls which bear his  name fully twetaty-five years  ago. His activities have also  included a sawmill, and Crawford's Mill has for vears furnished lumber for many of the  buildings in the district, and  j still continues to do so.  I Deceased was born in 1844 at  Lanarkshire, Scotland, and  'came to Canada about thirty-  years ago. He was an engineer  by trade and for a ti|ae worked  Sergt. George Kennedy  is Back from Front  Now Convalescent After Being  Three Times Wounded  Sergt. Geo. Kennedy is this  week busy receiving th'; congratulations of his friends on  his return Irom the front. Sergt..;  Kennedy, who came in on Tuesday's boat, limps considerably,  and has to walk with ihi aid of  a stick; his face, too, bears unmistakable signs of the terrible  experiences he has gone through,  but otherwise he is much the  same, and considers himself fortunate to get out without worse  damage.  Sergt. Kennedy nas been  through some of the 'ierccst of  the lighting experienced by tue  Canadians in France. He has  been wounded three times. The  lirst time he was in a building  near Ypres while the Germans  were shelling a church. One oi  the shells fell on the roof of his  shelter, and he escaped death  only by being blown clear of the  ruins. He was badly shaken,  however, and was some weeks  in hospital.  The second time he got cut up  with shrapnell, but it was ��� not  until September last that he  was knocked hors-de-combat bv  a shell which burst in his '.rench  sending fragments into various  parts of his body.  I He has had many narrow escapes, being at one time in a  camp in England when a Zeppelin dropped a bomb there, killing fourteen of his companion*".  After spending several months  in various hospitals in France  and England, he has been returned to Canada, landing three  weeks ago, and proceeding to  convalescent hospital in Vancouver, from where he is now in  Kelowna on a short leave.  Accompanying him to Canada  was another Kelowna man, Joe  Cowan, who wgs badlv crippled  up with rheumatism. He had  returned to this country only to  et his discharge, intending to  return to his old home in Eng-  and  in that capacity at Vanconver  in that city's, early days. In  1892 he moved to the Okanagan  and started farming, being as-  isted by his sons.  He is survived by a wife and  four sons, only ohe of whom.  William, is at present living at  home. Jock is away in the old  country serving with the Foresters; Alec (Scotty) who recently returned from overseas,  is away railroading to 'he  south, his wife coming up from  Penticton to attend the funeral;  Dave and his wife were also up  from the coast. PAGE TWO  KBLOWNA   ttECOttD  Thursday, July 5th, 1917.  "    PROFESSIONAL AND    **  "        BUSINESS CARDS      *��  BURNE & WEDDELL  Barrister,  Solicitors and  Notaries Public,  G. C. Weddell.    ���    John F. Burne.  KELOWNA, B.C.  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA,  B.C  PIANOFORTE  MK.  HAROLD   TOD   BOYD  Iras resumed his teaching classes and will  teceive   pupils  as  before in his studio-  Trench Block, Kelowna.  P.O. box 374  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR sr BUILDER  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given for publicBuild-  irigs.Town and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  F. W. GROVES  M. Can. Soc. C. E.  Conmiltiiig Cioil and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Suroeyor  Surveys and Reports un Irrigation World  (Applications for Water Licenses  KELOWNA. B.C.  CLIFFORD G. BUCK  INSURANCE BROKER  Uf.  Accident, Sickness, Fire, Automobile,  Burglary,   Fidelity Guarantee  Specializing in Insurance, therefore service  to the Assured  Phones 217 & 216 Room l.Li'.chie Bit:.  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CQNTRACTOR  Eitimatei Furnished for all classes  of work  KELOWNH RECORD  Published tv��ry Thursday at Kdowna,  British Columbia  .rOHN LEATHLEY  Editor and Proprietor  ��W  UntUd  SUBSCRIPTION  ItATEW  $ I .RO   per   rear:   7fto.,   six   months.  .Stilton SO mats additional.  All subscriptions parable In advance  Hubarribers   at   the  resular rate   tan  have  extra wipers mailed to friend* at a distance  At  HALF RATE.  I.e.. 7fi cents per rear.  Thli   flpnclal   privilege   is    granted    for    the  miriKiHu of advertising the oitr nnd district,  ADVERTISING  RATES  LODQB NOTICES. PROFESSIONAL CARPS.  EBTOs,  ..fi  rsnts oer column Inch per week.  LAND AND T1HDER NOTICES-80 dare. 15'  A"   ilnvi   |7.  fVATUlt NOTICES-ltf for five Insertlone.  LEGAL ADVERTIHING-Flrst insertion. 12  cents per line; each subsequent Insertion, ft  cunts  i��r line.  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS -2 centi  per word first Insertion, 1 esnt per word  I'ltrli  luliHDtiuent insertion.  DISPLAY AWEltTlSEMENTS-Two inohes  and under. SO oents per Inch first insertion  over two Inches 40 cents per inc-b first insertion: 20 rents per Innh each subeequent  insertion.  All chnntres in contract advertisements must  lie in the hands of the or inter by Tuesday  evening to nnsure publication In the next  Issue.  J. GALBRAITH  Plumber and Steam Fitter  P.O. Box 81  fCelov  B.C.;  Kelowna Dairy  is supplying a high-grade  quality of  Milk and Cream  Having   gone   into the  dairy  business we want your trade,  nnd are prepared  to give you  good service  NORMAN DAY - Prop.  Japan Rice  Ag an ideal food Rice can  not be surpassed, and in  times like these especially,  when the cost of living is so  high, it will profit you to use  this highly - nutritious food  more extensively.  1 ry our newly-arrived,clean  highly-polished Rice.  The Japanese Store  Pho  12  G.W.  AUCTIONEER  and  General Commission  Merchant  (Successor to J. C. Stockwell)  Second - Hand Good*  Bought or Sold on  Commiuion  Flour and Feed Always  in Stock  Next to the C.P.R. wharf,  Kelowna  Scholarships For  Students of B.C.  Proposed Scheme Has Many  Educational Advantages  The calendar of the University  of .British Columbia for 1917-18  gives a short outline of a proposed  scheme which has been approved  by the Senate and Faculties for the  establishment of local scholarships  for students entering the University.  The scheme will depend for its  success entirely on public support  and should be given careful consideration by all who are interested in the educational progress of  the province.  The proposed scheme is that  these scholarships should be founded by City or Municipal Councils,  School Boards, Corporations or  other local bodies or societies, or  private individuals, and that they  should be awarded by local committees. It is further recommended  that in making the award the financial circumstances, character and  intellectual promise of the candidates should be taken into consideration as well as their standing in  the matriculation examination.  The advantages of the scheme  are many. It gives to those interested in the cause of university  education an opportunity of helping it in a direct and effective way.  Scholarships established by the  liberality of private individuals, and  cily or county councils are common in Great Britain and the  United States. It is believed that  there are generous and public-  spirited citizens in our province  who will welcome a method by  which they can give practical expression to their sympathy and  goodwill.  The committee which should  award ihe scholarships would be  composed of local people such as  the chairman of school boards and  the mayor or reeves of cities, towns  or municipalities in the district.  Such a committee would interest  Itself in the people of the district  and encourage promising students  to look forward lo a University  career and would thus be itself an  educational influence of value.  The scholarships would excite  a healthful desire in the pupils of  our schools to excel not only in  scholarship but in qualities of character, and would stimulate an interest in higher education in the  community generally. Teachers  and parents especially will appreciate the importance of this.  Scholarships might, if it were so  desired, be restricted to students  who intended to follow some particular calling or profession. They  might be open, for example, only  to students proposing to equip  themselves for scientific research  or for positions requiring technical  skill in the industries of the district, as mining or agriculture. In  this way the district would probably reap the benefit of the scientific knowledge of some at least of  those whom it had helped to educate. In consequence of the im.  maturity of most of the pupils at  this stage, however, it is probably  desirable that in most cases the  award should be made to the most  deserving student irrespective of  the career he proposes to follow.  Lastly, a consideration of a more  general character may be referred  to. The need for men with a thorough scientific training is being  keenly felt in every sphere of enterprise ��� commercial industrial  and professional, in our province,  specialists in agriculture, mining,  Orders for  Local  Scouts  *aW pueparxd"  Kelowna Troop  Troop First; Self Last  MAGIC  BAKING POWDER  CONTAINS  NO ALUM  Okanagan Ambulance League  Report For June  The report for June shows receipts to the amount of $ 178.80,  with a balance from May of $22.62.  The expenses for the month were  $149.38, leaving a balance in hand  of $47.04.  During the month the following  articles have been sent away���37  shirts, 29 ties, 69 suits of pyjamas  and one odd coat, 24 vermin proof  suits, 156 parrs of socks, 24 hot  bottle covers, 4 pillow cases, the  total value of the month's work  being $295.70. The following articles have been donated : Mrs. G.  Stirling pair of socks, Mits Francis  pair of socks���and a bundle of  old linen.  The O.A.L. particularly wish to  thank the ladies responsible for  the management of the prisoners  of war teas for so generously sharing the profits with the Red Cross  and also all those ladies and gentlemen who worked so hard to  make the Red Cross concert such  a success.  Okanagan Mission have sent the  following articles during the past  month: 4 shirts, 18 suits of pyjamas, 20 pairs of socks; and the Benvoulin branch 8 vetmin proof suits,  7 suits of pyjamas and 8 pairs of  socks.  forestry, fisheries, fix., are urgently  required. Commerce with countries in South America and Eastern  Asia is being greatly extended,  and men with commercial training  and a knowledge of the languages  spoken in these countries will be  in increasing demand. In the professions, too, a high standard of  education must be maintained.  We should look to native sons to  fill these positions, and to the provincial university for the training  necessary to fit them for their various careers.  It may be thought that the present time, when the country's  energy and resources are taxed to  the utmost by the war, is inopportune for this appeal. It is a sufficient reply that Great Britain is  preparing to spend on education  in the coming year a sum larger  by $4,000,000 than in any previous year, and that in the United  States a conference of representatives of nearly six hundred of the  higher institutions of learning has  been held to consider means of  making these institutions more  effective during and after the war,  This conference is a part of the  national government machinery  and has made unanimous recommendations,  It is believed that the scheme  outlined, if successfully carried out  will help to make our provincial  university a more effective influence in the life of the province,  and it is therefore earnestly recommended to the active support  of all who are interested in the  cause of university education.  The expenses of a student boarding in the city, together with the  fees for the First Year in Arts  amount to at least $250,00.  It is suggested that scholarships  may range from a minimum of  $100 to $250 or over, per annum,  and may be made tenable for one  or two years.  Edited by Pioneer.   July 3rd. 1917  Orders by command for week  ending July 14th, 1917.  The troop will be in camp all of  this week and notice was given  last week of the two visitors' days,  &tc. During the absence of the  troop from town Mr. DuMoulin,  president of our local association,  will answer all inquiries in connection with scout matters.  We were very fortunate as a  troop when war broke out in August, 1914, that all our scouts were  so young, but the war goes on and  we all grow older. Assistant Cub-  Master Francis Buck, one of the  original members ol the original  troop, and who is still attached,  having heen loaned to the cubs  only, happens to be the oldest  scout in the troop, although he is  not yet 19, and has the great honor  of leading the van to enlist with  the Colours, having left Kelowna  Tuesday morning to join the artillery at Petewawa Camp.  Francis will be greatly missed  by the whole troop, as well as the  cubs, and we wish him Godspeed  and a quick return to us. We feel  sure that he will play a very material part in making a name for  the particular unit to which he may  be attached, in the same way that  he has so materially helped the  First Kelowna Troop. If he becomes as dangerous with the artillery he handles as he was with a  camera, we think Kaiser William  might as well commit "kari-kari"  at once and be done with it. The  Wolves won the Aquatic Shield  twice with him as their leader, and  he was also troop secretary for a  long time. He was a first-class  scout and held 10 proficiency badges. He had put in his name to  try for 7 more just a short time  ago. Au revoir, Francis, and keep  the troop posted on your address  and movements.  We also regret having to record  another loss to the troop in the  person of Scout Fred Whitehead,  who left Kelowna on Monday to  take up a position in the Bank of  Montreal, Princeton. He is only  16 years old so is away under age  for the Colors. He was also one  of the troop's o iginal members  and is a Second-Class Scout and  the holder of three proficiency  badges. There was a troop of  scouts in Princeton but they have  temporarily disbanded owing to  lack of officers. We wish Fred  every success in his new sphere  of work. ���  During the past two weeks the  following scouts passed their Carpenter's Badges before Mr. Mitchell of the manual training school  staff: Patrol Leaders G. Groves  and Calder, Seconds B. Davies and  L. Day and Scout Carl McKenzie.  Recruits Arthur Clarence and Clifford Cunningham also passed  their Tenderfoot tests and Were  invested as scouts on Friday evening last. They have both been  posted to the Wolf patrol.  AUCTIONEER  1 have had over 2t yeart' experience in the Auctioneering bunneis,  particularly in the Hae of Cattle,  Farm Implements and Houteho'd  Furniture; and this experience in  at your disposal. It meant better  retultt (rom your auction tales.  Anyone withing to arrange for an  Auction Sale should tee  or write  G. H. KERR  Auctioneer  P.O. Box 195 Residence at  Kelowna. B.C. GLENMORE  Mr. C. G. BUCK  Room   I, Leckie Block, is acting as  agent in Kelowna, and will mal.- all  arrangements for conducting of sales  Phone 217  An attempt to restore the Chinese monarchy seems likely to end  in a revolution and civil war.  Dr. Robert Bell, F.R.S.. F.R.C.S.,  later director and chief geologist,  geological survey of Canada, died  at his home at Rathwell, Man.,  after a paralytic stroke, aged 76.  Dr. Bell leaves a widow, one son  and three daughters.  The miners of South Wellington  voted for a general strike in case  conscription is brought to pass.  The vote was 133 for and 10  against. The referendum was submitted by the B.C. Federation oi  Labour.  The war, in the opinion of Lord  Northcliffe, British commissioner to  the United States, is just beginning.  In a communication from him read  at a meeting in the interest of the  Red Cross war fnnd, Lord Northcliffe said he based his opinion on  the result of "much experience at  the front."  In Saskatchewan 21,000 licenses  for motor cars were issued up to  the beginning of May, and it,is  estimated by the department that  the total would reach 30,000 before the end of the summer. In  1916 the number issued an ounted  to 15,000 and in 1915 to 9.000.  This extraordinary increase has  been accompanied by considerable activity in the business centres of the province.  Ford Car  FOR SALE  In first-class  repair  and  condition  Apply  F. R. E. DeHART  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All kinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOIVNA.  Tiie Ford Is Economical  THE average man can  easily afford a Ford  car.   It it the most  inexpensive car to drive.  20 to 25 miles on a gallon  of gasoline is an everyday  occurence. 33 miles is frequently reported by Ford  owners. Yearly repair expenses of less than one dollar  are not unusual. The car is  light in weight, and tires give  more mileage on a Ford than  on any other car.  You can buy a Ford for  yourself and one for your wife  for the price of one car at  $1000. You can run both  Fords at about the same expense as for one large, heavier car.  You can always sell a 'used'  Ford at a good price. You  have to accept a big reduction for a " used " larger car.  Go and take a ride in the  1917 model. See how comfortable it is. And stylish,  too���stream line effect, tapered hood, crown fenders, beautiful finish. You need one  for. business. Your wife and  children need one for pleasure and health.  Ford Motor Company of Canada,  Limited, Ford, Ontario  Over 700 Ford Service Stations in Canada  THE MORRISON-THOMPSON HDWE. CO., LTD., Local Dealers  Printed Butter  Wrappers  According ta the new  Dominion Government  regulations all farmers  who sell butter either  to tks) stores or private-  ly, an required to have  it properly covered in  a wrapper on which  MUST appear in prominent lettsrs the'worda  "DAIRY BUTTER."  The fact is also cm-  phasiied that all butter  in such paekagea must  baotthefullnetweight  of siiteen ounces, and  in default of same a  fins of from tlO to $30  for each offence is im.  posed. Whey butter  must be so labelled  even when mind with  dairy butter, and dairy  butter retains ita label  though it be mixed  with the creamery product.  You can be supplied  with neatly - printed  wrappers for your  butter at the Kelowna  Record Office, for the  following prices:  200  500  1000  ���*  2.00  3.15  4.50  These prices include Both lhep  Paper, which is Uie best obtainable  for the purpose, and the Printing  of same.   Please note this.  Owing to the extraordinary rise in the-price of butter  parchment (which has gone up over 100 per cent) we  have been reluctantly obliged to raise our prices slightly.  Nearly all this paper was previously manufactured in Belgium, and needless to say this supply has been entirely  cut oft. Unfortunately there is no guarantee against further increases, indeed, they are more than likely.  Kelowna Record Thursday, Julv 5th, 1917.  KELOWNA   UtCOftS  PAGE  Drowning Accident at  C. P. R. agent Kelly of Summer-  land was drowned Sunday afternoon through the upsetting of a  canoe in which he was out paddling      with      a      companion.  McQuarrie, - the companion  managed to hang on to the canoe  until help arrived, and he was  rescued. The accident happened  not far from the wharf. Mr. Kelly  went down to Summerland about  a year ago, coming from Armstrong where his famil) still reside.  The remains were taken up the  lake Tuesday to Armstrong, the  funeral taking place yesterday.  MF   LiMt rto     w ^  (DO  IV  Bungalow Aprons   -  55c  REMARKABLE VALUES in overall aprons in many different  designs of Print, similar in design  to  the  sketch above.  Note the price   55c  Children's & Misses [ Wash  Dresses on Sale This Wee\  EXCEPTIONAL VALUES are being offered this week in  Children's and Misses' Gingham and Crepe Dresses. This  opportunity to purchase garments made up for the price of the  material alone should not be missed. These are separated into  six lots for easy selling i-  LOT I ���Dresses for  Children from 2-6 years, usually priced  up to 95c    50c  LOT 2���Dresses for Children, ages 2 to 6  65c  LOT 3���Children's Dresses, up to $1.50  95c  LOT 4���Children's Dresses, up to 12 years.  Prices up to $2  $1.25  LOT 5���$2.50 Diesses for Misses, up to 14 years   $1.65  LOT 6���Misses'Crepe Dresses (floral  design), 10 to 12 years.  Usually $3.85  $1.95  Phone 361 Kelowna  BANK-OFMONTREAL  US TEARS US17-1M7)  Capital Paid up      ���       116,000,000  Rest      .... 16,000,000  Total Assets (April 1917) 386,806387  "Saving lor Victory"  is facilitated by the  Bank of Montreal, which  will receive your deposits at  Interest and convert them,  as they accumulate, into  Dominion Government War  Savings Certificates.  HEAD OrFICt.MONTH.EAL.  D. R. CLARKE,  Supt, British Columbia Branches.  VANCOUVER.  P.   DuMoulin,   Maaafsr,   Kelowna  Brsnck.  BRANCHES IN OKANAGAN DISTRICT  Arsulresi,      ���      Penticton,      -      Surssurisai.  Esaerbr, .      Princeton.       >       Vernon.  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  GREASE AND OILS  PREST-O-LITE Each.rrg.  ���e CHAS.  E.  SMITH GARAGE  QUICK AND SATISFACTORY  FREE AIR SERVICE TIRES' *c  Phones: Office 2321 House 236  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  Mr. J. C. Stockwell went up to  Nahun yesterday (or a short visit  Miss Johnson, of the B.C. Growers, went to Wilson's Landing on  Monday for. a short visit.  Miss Tullv, of the Ellison school,  left Tuesday to spend her vacation  at the coast.  Mr. Jack Cameron had a visit  last week-end from his brother  who returned to the coast Wednesday morning.  Miss Wood, the matron of the  Calgary Isolation Hospital, returned to Calgary Friday last after a  brief visit to Mr. and Mrs. S. H.  Old.  Spr. Geo. Thomlinson arrived  Tuesday from the old country having been returned discharged fiom  the Canadian Engineers in which  he enlisted a little over a year ago.  Mr. Thomlinson has suffered from  persistent ill-health during his  ibsence.  The Oddfellows held their annual picnic last Thursday afternoon, but owing to some slight  misunderstanding with the weather  man, the party met with a nice  light shower. Happily no one got  wet 11  The ladies of the Baptist denomination resident in Rutland are  holding an ice cteam and strawberry at the home of Mr. and Mra.  McGregor (Rutland) to - morrow  evening. A programme of music  will be rendered and the choir  from the Baptist church are expected to be in attendance. An invitation is extended to all.  Presentation to Archdeacon  Greene  A garden party under the auspices of the Women's Auxiliary of  St. Michael and All Angels church  was held on the grounds of Mr.  Binger and Mrs. Temple on Saturday afternoon, the W.A. being  ably assisted by their junior branch  The weather was ideal and the  affair was a great success in every  way, the total proceeds being  something over $110. A pleasing  incident occurred during the afternoon when Archdeacon and Mrs.  Greene were presented with an address and a very bulky looking  purse of silver in celebration of  their recent silver wedding. she  address, which was signed by the  wardens on behalf of the church  committee and congregation, expressed the congratulations of the  congregation on the recent promo,  tion of the rector to the post of  first Archdeacon of the Okanagan,  and also conveyed to the rector  and his wife the feelings of affection and respect entertained towards them by the church members.  The archdeacon, although taken  entirely by surprise, was equal to  the occasion and rep ied in a few  suitable words, his remarks being  received by everybody present  singing " For they are jollv good  fellows," followed by three cheers.  Mesdumes DuMoulin and Gait,  the presidents of the senior and  junior W.A. were warmly congratulated on the great success of  their efforts in providing a most  enjoyable and profitable afternoon.  FOR SALE  Fast Driving Mare  Breeding the best you can get  SIRE  Capt. Brino, 2:07}, by Wild-  brino, 2:19}, by  Hambrino,  2:21 i, by Edward Everett, 2:48  Capt. Brino's dam is by  a son of Red Wilkes, 2:40,  sire of Ralph Wilkes. 2:06$,  Red Wilkes, 2:40, is by Geo.  Wilkes, 2:22.  Note-Capt. Brino, 2:074. is the  fastest record standard.bred stallion  in the interior of British Columbia.  He ia the sire of Mabel C, 2:1 IJ  and Lady Louise, 2:161.  DAM  A mare that waa brought out  from Guelph, Ont.. bred from standard bred itock and very speedy.  Her owner stated that she had trotted to a buggy in better than three  minutes.  This mare is 5 years old, sound,  stands about 18} hands, weighs  about 11:50, color light bay, drives  ���ingle and double, very showy un-  der the aaddle, and �� her breeding shows the beat you could get  for a brood mare. She is the fastest trotting mnre in this district.  HAROLD N. DeHART  *******  m  The Rev. Mr. Henderson, of  Summerland, was in town yesterday.  Miss Bessie Gaddes returned  last week-end from school at Vancouver.  Geo. Sweny, of Okanagsm Mission, left laat Thursday for Toronto  having been accepted as > recruit  for the R.F.C.  Word was received a few days  ago that R. C. Bennett, of Kelowna, had been wounded, though it  is believed not seriously.  A handsome crocheted basket  of artificial, roses now on exhibition  in Knowles' window is to be raffled  Tuesday evening next at the dance  in aid of the hospital. Tickets are  on sale at Knowles*.  Still another fruit shipping house  is to be opened in Kelowna and  will be known as the "Okanagan  Market," the local management of  which will be in the hands of Mr.  E. Clement while Mr. W. J. Clement will act as representative on  the prairie. The new firm haa  taken a warehouse and packing  shed on the C.P.R. track near Ellis  Street and announces its intention  to be ready for business July 15.  Following the closing of the  schools on Friday there was the  usual exodus of teachers lo various  points to spend the summer vacation. Miss Elderkin went all the  way to Halifax, being accompanied  part of the wav by Miss Bullock,  who was to stay at Brandon. Miss  Page, Miss Thompson and Miss  Lillian Thompson left for the coast,  and Miss Davis for Dewdney. The  only change in the staff this year  is caused by the resignation of  Miss Lillian Thompson who has  been very successful in her work  with the primary class. Her place  is to be taken by Miss Mabel  Woods from New Westminster,  who has had some five years' experience with primary classes.  Mr. Jack Cameron had a bad  luck day Monday. While he was  away taking in the races at Pentic  ton a lire broke out on the back  verandah of his house, and had it  not been for the promptness of  neighbours serious loss would  have resulted. As it was there was  not much damage done and the  fire was extinguished with a garden hose. The fire brigade hap  pened to be away at Vernon so a  few volunteers got the outfit down  but found it unnecessary to use it.  Iack's bad luck, however, followed  iim to Penticton, for his horse  " Local Option " had a bad fall in  the third heat of the " Free for all"  and sustained a bad sprain which  will put him off the track for aome  time. The horse was bad when he  reached Kelowna and could only  hobble painfully from the wharf  to his stable.  Dance In Aid of Hospital  Gay times are coming, boys,  There's going to be a Dance  To help along the Hospital,  Its income to enhance ;  'Twill be held at the Aquatic  Tuesday evening, I Oth July,  So if you want to merrv-mnke  Just come along and try.  It is 50 cents admission���  Good musicians are reserved���  And when you feel a bit fatigued  Refreshments will be served.  So come along and bring your girl  (Or girls if you have two),  And we'll guarantee enjoyment  Satisfactory to you.  Cooling  Effervescent*  IF you are troubled with Heat Rash,  Hives, Pimples, or any Skin Erup.  tion, any of the following Effervescent Salts will greatly relieve itt  Health Salt- ��� -   25 c  Grape Salt    - - 50c & 75c  Fruit Salt - ���       75c &$l  Sodium Phosphate, 50c & $1.50  Magnesia Citrate, 25,35c,60c,$l  P. B. Willits & Co.  REXALL DRUGGISTS  Phone 19 Kelowna. B.C.  s3mXJ��0tm&Kl!C^^  EVERYTHING points to a bumper first crop of hay  in the valley this yenr, and its up to the farmers to be  prepared to cut and stack it. Look over your equipment,  and don't " hope your mower will cut if you think it won't."  We have an assortment of implements, which can be  delivered to you immediately.  McCornvck Mowers, in 3J-ft., 4-ft. and 5-ft. cute  Deering Mowers, in 4A-ft. and 5-ft. cuts  Rakes in 6-ft., 9-ft. and 10-ft. lengths  W. R. GLENN & SON  Pendozi Street Phone 150  MYi'fi'i*i'rrfi I'lfifiiTi ii fii <i i r< in rrn i tn 11 ��� ��� < ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� hi > < ri i ������ ��� ��� ��� iviyitivi iViViTiTi��isTii  A Bargain:  In order to clear out a line of goods purchased  before the war we are offering a few  97-Piece Dinner Sets at  $13.95  Cub f.s.b. store (ao delivery).   Quality Best English Wire  Kelowna Furniture Company  The KELOWNA THEATRE  Saturday (July 7th)���" The Little Yank," with Dorothy Gish in  the title role. Miss Gish has been seen in " Atta Boy'a Last  Race " and " Children of the Feud."  Tuesday���Ethel Clayton and Holbrook Blinn in " Husband and  Wife "; Mutt and Jeff comedy.  Thursday���To be announced later.  COMING, July 20���The most distinguished photo play of   the season. July 25th���" The Whip."   Two Shows, 7.30 & 9, Matinee Saturday. Admission, 20c & 10c  Pictures Every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday  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 FINISHINGLUMBER  of high-grade quality and in splendid condition.  A complete line of  DOORS  AND WINDOWS  LATH AND SHINGLES  COAL  Pennsylvania Hard, $17.50       Taber Smokeless, $11.00  Princeton Lump $8.00 Princeton Nut $7.00  TERMS CASH  Phone  66  W. HAUG  P.O. Box  166  uummmmmm PAGE FOUR  kblowka utcoma  LISTEN!!  If you want to see beautiful  Underwear, Hosiery,  Shoes, Shirt Waists, &  Children's Wearables  just come to our store���NOW!  Don't wait until summer is half over  to' buy all the new clothes you need  for the warm weather.  You buy summer apparel for comfort us well as looks.  Be comfortable early as well as late in the season. When  you come to our store you can keep cool and know you  won't have to tire yourself looking around for the things  you need.  We keep Everything   Groceries too!  Bring the Children along we can clothe them from  top to toe and make them look as fresh as summer  roses.     Our prices won't frighten you, either.  Fine  Cambric   Nainsook   or   Knit Underwear, in good  assortment.  Ladies' Seamless Cotton Hose in black or white, special  value, 25c pair  Ladies' Seamless Lustre Silk Mose, black or white, 50c pr.  Ladies' Seamless Lisle Hose, black or white, 60c pair  Ladies' Seamless Putty and Grey Hose,  at 35c and 60c pair  IN STOCK NOW  Ladies' 2-strap Glace Kid or Patent Leather Slippers,  with low heel, special value, $4.75 pair  All sizes Ladies', Misses', and Children's Outing Shoes  as popular prices  LADIES' NEW WAISTS  Ladies'  New   Waists in Candy Stripe Voile, with white  pique collar, at $2.85  Ladies' Sports Waists, in while voile with   sailor collar  and tie, at $1.75  Ladies'   White   Wash Silk   Waists, in  new style collar,  button trimmed, at $2.50  CHILDREN'S WEAR  Overalls, (rom 2 5 years, in l'an or Blue, Cardinal Trimming, 60c  Wliite Corded Coals, in several good styles, at $1.75 up lo $3.25  White Dresses. Lace and Embroidery Irimtning, (rom $1 up  Wash Hats, in While and Colored, (rom 25c up to $1.75  Cotton Jersey Sweaters, in sixes 24 lo 32 Price 60c  Windsor lies at      25c and 35c  White Handkerchiefs, hemstitched      3 lor 10c  Busier Brown Bells, in Tartan or plain colors     15c and 25c  Boys' Wash Blouses, in dark or light colors  From 35c up  Boys' Khaki Bloomers, in all sizes, made wilh belt loops $ I  $1.25  Boys' Khaki Shirts, scout style, at $1  Buy Groceries from us  We give you DOWN Weight  and UP Quality  Our scales give both trje buyer and the seller the advantage. How can this be, you ask. Well, it is this way :  our scales go way up on the quality balance, and drops  very lcr.v on the price end. 1 his is the way we make a  successful business. We give you what you want and  you come again to us for your groceries. This is good  for you and us too.  Fresh stock of Christie's Biscuits Cream Sodas, Water  Ice, Swiss Chocolate, Honeydew, Coco Brittle, Assorted Sandwich, Arrowroot, etc.  Breakfast Cereals in all the popular lines���Kellogg's,  Krinkle or Dominion Corn Flakes, Carnation and  Canadian Wheat Flakes, Shredded Wheat, Post  Toaslies, Malta Vita, Puffed Rice or Wheat, Corn  Puffs, Toasted Wheat Biscuits, Grape Nuts, Cream  of Wheat, Roman Meal, Purity and Quaker Oats  All put up in Sanitary Sealed Packages and sold ai our usual  Low Cash 'Prices  Buy B.C. or Pacific Evaporated Milk in 20 oz. tins, 15c  J.F.Fumerton&Co.  THE CASH  STORE " It Pays to pay Cash "  Dry Goods phone 58;   Grocery phone 35  Regular Delivery Hours:  Morning-.30 and II Afternoon-3 and 5  J  Rutland News  IProm our owe enrrssDoadsOt).  Lance-Coip. Gay returned to the  coast Wednesday.  To-morrow night (Friday) the  Baptists are arranging a social at  the McGregor home. A good number of people are said to be coming out from town.  The Y.P.S. of the Methodist  church held a social at Mr. and  Mrs. Dalgleish's home on Friday  nighl last. A good crowd of young  people attended and the evening  seemed to pass all too quickly.  The ice cream social held by  the Presbyterian friends last Friday was also well attended though  the weather did not assist very  much. A substantial sum was  added to the church funds as a  result of the affair.  At the school closing last week  a pleasant incident took place  when Miss Quinn and Miss Faris  the retiiing teachers, were presented with a volume of Tennyson's  poems and an album for snapshots  respectively.  The regular meeting of the Women's Institute will be held at Mrs.  Gay's on Thursday, July I 2th. Refreshments will be provided and  the proceeds given to the Y.M.C.A.  fund. Members are requested to  attend in full strengih and bring  their friends along.  The Presbyterian and Method-  isl Sunday-schools held their picnic  toge'her on Wednesday down bv  the Mission creek. Practically all  the inhabitants of Rutland were  there, and had "a whale of a time."  The weather was ideal and the  ealables to match.  In the preliminary high school  exams, three scholars passed, the  total marks possible being 807:-  Alma Wilson  567  Abby Wilson   545J  Gladys Plowman  539J   ���������O   Many Take in Monday's Trip  I he fine weather which prevailed Monday and lhe fact lhat no  arrangements had been made for  any particular programme of  amusement in Kelowna, a large  crowd of Kelowna people were  templed to take part in the excursion to Penticton where the usual  Dominion Day sports and races  were to be held. One hundred  and thirty five tickets were sold in  town for the trip and those who  went report lhat things went off  very satisfactprily. Our neigh-  hours at the foot of the lake are  slaving with their annual sports  and improving every year.  Kelowna racing men were down  in (orce and carried off several of  the prizes. Ike Chamberlin's "Beauty Silk" won the " Free-for-all,"  through his good luck, or rather  Jack Cameron's bad luck had something to do with this result, for  Jack's "Local Option" dropped  out in the third heat with a bad  sprain. Ike's "Cora Brown " won  the 2.25 pace. Victor Borree carried off the 14.2 pony race and  second place in the half-mile repeat.  Kelowna was also represented  by a baseball team team but they  did not shine to any extent. Pen-  tlcton beat Kelowna in the morning game, while Oroville outclassed  Penticton in the afternoon.  There was a big attendance from  the south as well as from the north  and Penticton was gay wilh flags  and streamers.   4   Francis Buck left Tuesday fur  lhe training camp at Petewana,  Ont., with the intention of enlisting  in a branch of the artillery service.  The young man has been a most  enthusiastic member of the local  Boy Scouts and the boys were all  lined up at boat time to give him  a good send-off. On Saturday  evening last the cubs, of which he  has acted as assistant master, met  and presented a case of pencils  and pens and a loose-leaf note  book. For some time he has held  a position in the office of the  Okanagan Loan Co.  Thursday, July sjth, 1917.  i? When using n  WILSON'S  \  FLY PADS  -READ   DIRECTIONS     /  ���S-       CAREFULLY AND/  3sL ���>   FOLLOW THEM//  2"-,,- jvty    EXACTLY/  ^4V\   s  Far more effective than Sticky Fly  Catchers. Clean to handle. Sold by  Druggists and Grocers everywhere*  Salvation Army Appeals  For fruit  In Uicse days when the calls  upon Lite jjeiierosity ol Uie public are so numerous aud insistent  some ol Uie older chanties  wlucli have been quietly carry  iiiK on a noule work l0r years,  aud what is more, liave still trj  do so in spite oi present conditions, are iu danger oi being  neglected aud literally starved  out of existence. To Uave Unit]  happen in some cases would be  nothing short oi a national disaster. ,  lake for instance the Orphan  Home and Maternity Hospital  iMgintgined by the Salvation  Army in Vancouver. There is  no one iamUiar at all with Uie  eamy side of lile in a big city  but will realize the urgency oi  this movement,, gnd unless some  other provision is made for carrying on its work, it must be  kept open.  Brigadier McLean, . linancial  maintained by Uie Salvation  Army for this dictrict, was in  town during Uie week, and st��.ts  cd that in connection with ina  annual self-denial effort of tin  Army itself, an appeal is being  made to the general public lot)  help in keeping things goinL'  The suggestion wgs made by  several people in the neighborhood that although unable to  send money gifts they might be  able to contribute a box or two  of apples or other fruit. These  oilers were at once gratefully  accepted, and as there might bo  many others of the same mind  it was decided to give theiu tlie  opportunity, and to make it aa  convenient and easy as possible  Mr. W. D. Brent, raanuger oi  the Growers' Exchange, nas  agreed to look after the storage  and shipment of the fruit, and  all that the grower needs to do  is to leave the fruit at the warehouse of the Growers' Exchange  with instructions to devote it  to the above object. Contributions from one box ttpwarils will  be gratefully received.  THE  Okanagan  Market  will be open after July 15th to handle fruit and produce of all - kind���.  We have our representative on the  prairie and everything will be handled direct to him.  Mr. Fruit Grower let ui handle  some of your fruit this year and we  are sure we can please you.  Our packing house is on  the track near Ellis Street and  we will be pleased to have  you call.  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING  REGULATIONS  Coal mining rights of ills Dominion ui Man  itoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, ths Yuko  Territory, the Northwest Tnrritorfss, bmS n  or tion ot ths Provlnos ol ltijtlsh Olumltla.  i"v bs teased for n term of twenty-one vei.ru  t  an  animal  rental o! |1  an tors. Not  ore than 2,600 acres will bs leased to one  BDDlicant.  Application tor ths lease most be made bv  ne anmicant in person to ths Awnt or Sab-  sent of tbs distriot in which ths litrfcta trolled for are situated.  In Btirvevod territom the land mat* bt dV  cnbed by sections or lsffnl subdiviHioM ol  setlons, and ta moneyed territory thu  met applied for shall be staked oat bv tho  "'.lii'itnt  himself.  Each nnpltcatjon must In moompiinititl bv a  foe of IB whioh will be refunded U the rtuhts  nplied for are not available, bot not other-  me. A royiiltv shall be pitid on the msr-  n��ntultin output ot tbs mlns at the rate of  ve cents ner ton.  Ths person operating the mine shall tarnish  ho ftL't-nt with sworn returns trocoantins (or  he (nil quantity ol merchantable ooal mined  nd nnv the royalty thereon. II tbs ooal  mlng riirhta are aot, being operated, such  .���turns shall ba furnished at least one* n  Mr;  The lease will inotods ths eoal mining rights  hIv. but the leasss mav be permitted te cur-  hass whatever available surface rights mav  considered necessary tor the working of  hs mine at ths rata rJ 110 an aore.  For full information tiTmticntion should be  lads to tbs Secretary of the Department ol  he   Interior. Ottawa, or   to   tie Agent    or  CANADA'S FOOTBALLERS  DISAPPEAR INTO WAR  Chronicle ef Athletea Who Won Fame  and Death���In the Big Game  Until the Laat  Grant laud Rice, noted sport writer,  took a trip up to Fredericton, N.B.  from New York, abd then reproduced  the following: When a record ot thia  war lias been completed it will be  found that no one set of men have  contributed more to the cause than  the sportsmen of Canada. You hear  a lot about the etars of England who  have fought and died, and of the stars  from the States who have started.  But neither country has given a greater proportion than Canada has to tha  cause ot orushlng the Hun. No one  sport in Canada has given a greater  number to the firing line than football. Practically every football player of note haa gone overseas, and  many or the best have already been  killed or badly wounded. The list ot  the dead includes Russell Brltton, of  Kingston, the star quarterback of the  Argonauts and one of the best that  Canadian sport haB ever knowp. Gordon Southern, of Hamilton, one of the  Canadian all-stars, Is another who  has been killed In action. At the rata  established so far there will be very  few football stars left when the war  ends and sport comes back to Us own.  Canadian football, contrary to general opinion, Is very like our own.  They play a lot of soccer and Rugby  here, but, In the main, football in Canada means just about what it does in  the United Statea. One of the first  to go waB Brio McDonald of Fredericton. McDonald, in addition to being a star football player, was also  a noted sprinter and famous all-around  athlete. He carried out the original  Idea of the football entries, which was  to rise through valor or fall on the  field. In this case, McDonald has survived to rise from the rank of lieutenant to that of colonel, and It would be  no surprise to see him soon promoted  to the rank of brigadier-general for  distinguished service and military efficiency. His record at the front has  been even greater aud liner than his  record here in sports, where he was  regarded much as the U.S. of A. would  look upon a Ned Malum or a John Kll-  patrlck.  The Caae of Longboat  Most of those mentioned are unknown tn the States. But there will  be few below the southern side ot  the Canadian border who have forgotten Tom Longboat, the Indian marathon runner, and his manager, Tom  Flanagan. Longboat Is still remembered as one of the greatest marathon  runners of all time. He has put the  long distance efficiency into effect as  a dispatch carrier on foot, where he  Iirb done remarkable work and has  been mentioned more than once for his  daring, stamina and efficiency. Tbe  Idea of an Indian dispatch runner  proves again Hint this war Ib not entirely modern in its make-up, despite  the it-centimetres, the U-boats and  the Zeppelins. Longboat today ia  running greater distances at greater  sped than he ever used in his beat  miiviithon days, to judge from reports  th .1 have been received from tbe  tr lit  l'ercy Molsou, McGlll's star sprinter, and Frank Lukeman, of Montreal,  are other track men who have done  distinguished services. White Victor  Unclinuiin, president of the Montreal  Athletic Association, was killed at the  front while going over the top with  the Fighting 13th. He was one of the  hest known sportsmen In Canada. Ted  Savage, uulsido wing and captain of  the championship Montreal football  team, Is still another who has render-  ad brilliant servioe In Franc*.  These names are mentioned to show  what Canadian sportsmen hare done  and as an Indication of what famous  names In American sport trom the  United States will accomplish. There  la no football team In Canada, no traok-  team, that hasn't loat enough star  players to break up the organisation  and that hasn't, contributed the finest  sort of fighting material���game, resourceful, ulert, and always to bo  found on top of the job, making good  or remaining on the field of No Man's  Land, with the game over for all time.  uh-Afraat ol  Dominion  w. w, com,  DrDD.IT Hlsis.sc ol ths Interior.  'N. n.-UrmutliorLod pablloataoar at lals ad-  .rtlsrrmsnt will aot ba eaM fotr.i  FOR SALE  Saddle Bred Horse  Roan   Gelding,   rising   six,   sound,  and   is   bred   from   Kentucky thoroughbred saddle stock  This horse is one of the best saddle horses to be had���very showy,  high spirited, trots welt and can run  very fast for an eighth or quarter  of a mite.   He is the winner*of the  ?uarcer-mile running race at the  all Fair, 1916, and was second in  the turn stake race, and is trained  for polo. He is well broken to harness, drives single and double, and  bas dsne light work.  Also set tingle driving harness in  good condition.  HAROLD N. DeHART  Tlie Aquatic dance lhe other  night was one r 1 the most successful ever held. The evening  'was perfect, and the many visitors from Vernon and other  placec were delighted with the  Ibeauty of the scene.  Friends of Ur. and Mrs. Axnott  will learn with regret that Mis.  Arnott passed away yesterday  ,t Vernon. Since leaving Kelowna for Salmon Arm a few  weeks ago Mrs. Arnott haa been  I more or less seriously ill, und  'a few. days ago her removal to  i Vernon Hospital waa deemed  advisable. In spite of eveiv  care, however, she expirud yes-  ' terday afternoon. Mrs. Anton's  mother died only very recently  at Spokane.  ! The Boy Scouts art in Camp  this week at Cedar Creek, ''hev  left Tuesday morning by the  ferry boat towing another unnamed craft, both loaded vith  a confusion of boys, grub, and  camping impedimenta. There  were mgny who regretted that  the flight of years had placed  them outside the age limit   for  ( WANTED! 1  FOB  SALE  FOR SALE, light McLaughlin car, thoroughly overhauled and newly painted.  New tirea.   Apply Jonee' Boathouse.  2ltf  Scouts as the bo--* pulled off.  The Acting-Commissioner for B  C, the Rev. and Hon. T. R.  Heneage, formed one of the  party , and will be with the  toys at camp.  FOR SALE, 22-fr. Motor Boat, in good  running order. Apply H. Burtch, Kel-  owna. 22tf  FOR SALE, two jersey cows, one 9-year,  old calved one month, other 9-year-old,  due first week in August. Apply J. C;  Andesson, East Kelowna. 24tf  SITUATIONS VACANT  APPLICATIONS WANTED, for Work-  grading and packing fruit. Those who  have taken courae in packing instructions preferred, but previous eiperience  not necessary. Apply promptly to out  Superintendent at packing house. Kel-  owna Growers' Exchange. 33-4  SITUATIONS WANTED  MIDDLE-AGED MAN wants work on  fruit farm. State wages. Can atari  about July 10th. Write A. Brown, Box  83. Brooks. Alberta. 32-4p  MISCELLANEOUS  TO LET���House on Stockwell avenue, 7  rooms, including bathroom and pantry.  Good shed and garage. Apply P.O.  Box 201. 23tf  WANTED-I will pay 5c each for Illustrated Kelowna Booklets. All you can  bring me.   J. C. Stockwell. 33  CARTER'S "TESTED" SEEDS, on sale  at the Greenhouses, Richter Street. Alao  Late Cabbage Planta, Celery, Perennials,  Ferna and Pot Plants.  17-19 20tf3ltf  Have a Few Thousand Dollars  to Invest  in snaps. What have you to offer ? Give  all particulars in first letter to Box C,  Record. 23tf-27tf  Mrs. BENNETT  Practical Dressmaker  8, Lake Avenue   -   Kelowna  33-6  ICE  Delivered for the aeaaon  by  contract or by the pound.    Apply  HENRY BURTCH  Phone 170 Kelowna  26tf  Automobile For Hire  O. D. CAMPBELL  Phone 219  Ladiea Wishing to Order  SPI.RBLLA CORSETS  ean matt  MrB. J. H. DAVIES  in   Room  No. 1, Oak Hall Block, between the hours of 3:30 and 8:80 p.m.  on Saturday of eaeh week, or al any  other time by appointment.  City Park Restaurant  WANTED TO BUY  Chickens        Ducks        Eggs  QUON  TAPE  P.O. Box 13 Phone 60  Corner Abbott Street and Eli Avenue  27tf  CAR FOR HIRE  Apply Henry Burtch  Phone 180 Kelowna  27tf  The Corporation of The City  "*      of Kelowna  NOTICE is hereby given that the lirst  sitting of the annual Court of Revision for  the purpose of hearing complaints against  tha assessment for the year 1917 as made  by the Assessor, and for revising, equalising and correcting the Aaseasmant Roll of  the City of Kelowna and Kelowna City  School Diatrict, will be held in the Council Chamber, Kelowna, on Monday, July  23rd, 1917, at ten o'clock in the forenoon.  All appeals, stating grounds of same,  must be made in writing and delivered to  the Assessor at least ten clear daya before  the first sitting of the Court of Revision.  Dated at Kelowna, B.C., this 15th day of  June, 1917.  G. H. DUNN,  31-5 City Clerk.  Dr. MATHISON  Dentist  KELOWNA   ::   B.C.

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