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Kelowna Record Aug 22, 1918

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 ^teYioye?.  \Comm\mA5r'^  liduUma  LasjisletSve Aa����s��bly library   '  Viotoria. B.C.  tt$tb  ^oXcr��Qwf)  VOL. X.   NO. 40  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 22, 1918.-4 PAGES  $1.50 Per Annum  Substantial Increases  For City Engineers  Power-House Staff Ask For  Union Rates  That the city is not paying its  engineering staff at the power  houae anything like the scale of  wages laid down by the Steam  Operators' and Engineers' Union  which regulates the pay in this part  of the country was the contention  made at last Monday's council  meeting. Aid. Duggan, chairman  of the committee, reported 'that he  had a request from the staff for a  substantial raise which would place  them more in line with the regular  scale. The committee had discussed the matter with the staff and  their contention, it seemed, was  quite correct. If the raise were not  granted the members of the staff  would moat likely seek more remunerative situations elsewhere,  and the city would have to offer  the union wage in order to secure  men to fill theii places. 1 he chief  engineer had been getting $120  per month, the first assistant engineer, $120, and the second assistant  engineer, $ 115.  After considerable discussion a  resolution was passed raising these  salaries to $175, $145 and $140  respectively.  The watering trough installed  on the main street has proved so  useful an institution that some of  the farmera are anxious to have  another placed in a different location.  It has been pointed out that  many of the teams hauling fruit  turned off the main'street before  reaching the centre of the city, and  to reach the present trough involved a much longer journey.I A  letter was read Monday from the  Rutland United Farmera asking  that a trough be installed at the  eastern extremity of Bernard Ave.  where moat teams have to pass.  The matter was promised consid  eration, but not much hope was  entertained of being able to pro  vide a trough there, owing to the  absence of any kind of drainage  facilities to carry off the surplus  water.  In accordance with the provision  of the new Pound By-law which  has just been passed, Archie John-  son was appointed pound-keeper,  and his premises on Lawrence  avenue and Water street the, city  pound.  Notes from th* Prairie Fruit  Markets Bulletin  By Commissioner J. A. Grant, Calgary.  Manitoba seems to have a good  crop of potatoes They are, so far  as we know, undamaged by frost,  and are offering at $30 per ton  shipping point, Armstrong is quoting B. C. potatoes at $35 per ton  f.o.b. shipping point.  We notice a general tendency on  the part of B. C. shippers to overload their mixed .cars. This may  be according to instructions, but  unless loads are reduced in height  and more ventilation space allowed, much wastage will result.  B. C. shouldjdo a little advertis  ing thia year, says the Prairie Markets Commissioner. Housewives  on the prairies'are holding off from  buying preserving fruit, expecting  to buy at former prices. The season will pass and little demand will  be made, if we do not conduct a  campaign explaining the situation  to them. Wholesale and retail  men know why the fruit must be  higher than usual this year, but the  consumer should be informed also  The aame condition exists in regard  to apples. The public need to be  educated to the changed conditions  and prices.  Police Round Up  Many Offenders  Fines-inflicted For Speeding,  Driving Without Lights, &c.  It has been patent to every one  for some time past that in this  district the laws regulating automobile traffic have been persistently disregarded. Numerous complaints have been made to the  council and to the police regarding this matter and prophesying a |  disastrous accident if things were  not altered Usually the outcome  of these complaints has been the  issuing of a warning, which has at  best only had a very fleeting effect.  Pressure haB been brought upon  the police lately lo take more  severe measures to stop the abuse,  with the result that during the past  few daya a general round-up of  offenders has been made.  It is perhaps only fair to state  that the list ol cases mentioned  here does nol include some of the  worst offenders who do not hap.  pen to have been caught, and possibly does include several who  generally are perfectly law-abiding  but had the misfortune to be  "pinched " during their temporary  departure from rectitude. Such is  the fortune of law as well as war,  and they may have the consolation that they are providing an  example and a warning to others.  The round-up commenced last  Tuesday when Mr. H. Chesbro  was apprehended .for travelling at  a rate over ten miles per hour on  his motor cycle. He had to pay  $5 and costs. On Thursday Nick  Avender drove his car on the  wrong side of the road and for  this contributed $2.50 and coats  to the city treasury.  On Saturday the real effort was  made and six cases were laid be-  the magistrate. Eric Dart admitted  travelling ever ten miles'TJerhrttir,  and handed in $5 and costs. The  costs in each case it might be mentioned, amounted to $2.50. H.  Slater drove his car with only one  headlight and no rear light, and  was mulcted in a like sum. W. J.  Austin and C. Casorso had no  lights at all and they also paid a  similar fine, as did Manlv Byrns  for having no rear light.  W. Whenham, a visitor who has  motored from Winnipeg to Vancouver, and then to Kelowna, was  found travelling without lights and  let off with a caution ; but alas I  the caution had no effect for a day  or two after he was in the same  predicament, without lights, and  allowing a boy under fifteen years  of age to drive the car. He was  fined $10 and costs.  H. J. Mills was on Sunday guilty  of a more serious offence. He  collided on Pendozi street with  another car doing considerable  damage and was afterwards apprehended for driving a car while  under the influence of liquor. He  was fined $50 and coats or two  months.  It is understood that the minions  of the law intend to continue the  "offensive drive" until auto users  come to realize the necessity (or  staying within the law.  Rain Interferes With Kelowna's  Twelfth Annual Regatta  Interesting and Varied Programme is Carried Out During  Intervals Between Showers  Notwithstanding manv disadvantages and- drawbacks due to  the'fitful state of the weather, Kelowna's twelfth annual Regatta was  successfully can ied out last Thursday in the presence of one ol the  largest gatherings for several years  past. The weather had been wet  tor several days before, and when  Thursday morning saw the rain  still pouring down the hearts of the  committee were sad. The sky  cleared later, however, permitting  the programme to be proceeded  with.  The morning was devoted to  field sports in charge of Mr. E. C.  Weddell, the Scouts figuring largely in the events. Following the  racing a lacrosse match was held  between Kelowna and Vernon. It  was a good game and well played,  Kelowna winning by 7 to 5.  .  In the afternoon the crowd in the  grand stand and aquatic pavilion,  and on the promenade had grown  to quite a satisfactory size, and  included many strangers and visit  from outside points. Some twenty  automobiles were down from Vernon alone, and nany come from  the south. The weather alternated  between brilliant sunshine and  drenching showers, though the latter did not prevent the programme  from being carried out.  Had the entries for the different  events been a little more plentiful,  things might have been better perhaps, but on the whole the affair  went off very well. Certainlv the  directors and officials deserve  every credit for organizing so successful a regatta with nearly all o.iu,  young men away. Many ofthe  younger bovs are beginning to exhibit a surprising degree of clever-  ness in the wafer sports, and it  will not be long before they will  be able to furnish, all the entries  needed.  Asusual the war canoe races were  the centre of interest.   Two men's  teams had been arranged,one representing the Fire Brigade, captained by Max Jenkins and the other a  team assembled by W.H.Crawford  under the name of the Kelowna  Athletic Association. Considering  the length of tin e they had had for  practice the latter put up a good  fight against the more seasoned  Fire Brigade crew. The ladies had  two crews competing, and they  furnished a good race. The Athletic Association and the Fire Brigade also had representative crews  in the rowing fours. The Kelowna  City band were in attendance and  enlivened the proceedings with  music at intervals.  The regatta committee consisted  of Mr. W. Crawford (chairman),  St. G.P.Baldwin, J. F. Burne, D.  W. Crowley, N. E. DeHart, J. B.  Knowles. W. J. Mantle, G. A.  Meikle, W. C. Renfrew and E. C.  Weddell. The starters were Messrs.  Drury Pryce, H. C. Si* Collett and  W. C. Renfrew, and the judges,  Messrs. P. DuMoulin, W. D. v'.'al-  ker; G. F. B. James, Jas. Harvey jr.,  F. M. Buckland, J. W. Jones and  C. Weddell, while Mr. Jas. Harvey  sr. acted as umpire. To the secretary Mr. H. G. M. Wilson, is of  course , attributable most of the  credit for the success of the. arrangements.  Following the afternoon programme the prizes were distributed by Mrs. J. W. Jones.  In the evening a baseball match  was held in which the Kelowna  team beat a team composed of  Vemon and Kelowna boys by a  score of 5 to 2.  At 9 p.m. dancing commenced  in the aquatic pavilion, and those  who did not attend this function  took pert in the "confetti carnival"  keeping up the revels until a late  hour.  The ladies (f the Prisoners of  War committee provided  refresh-  rOaailnasS oa Rue 4.1  Miss Little, who has been staying in town some time for the  benefit of her health, left yesterday  on her return to Calgary.  Mr. and Mrs. McCubbin left  yesterday for Vancouver where  they intend to' make their residence for the present.  Mrs, L. V. Rogers and Miss  Pughe started, yesterday for the  coast 'whence they will take a trip  north to Skagway, Alaska.  Mr. A. L. Cross left yesterday on  a business visit to Vancouver.  Mrs. Frank Hill went- up to  Sicamous yesterday accompanying  Mrs. Crist, her guest of the past  few weeks, who ia returning to  Calgary. 4  On the night of the Regatta someone stole a new tire (rom Mr.  Groves' car as it was standing near  the park. The thief must have  been around somewhere between  nine and ten o'clock. The tire  had never been used and was  valued at $27.  The Prisoners of War committee  wish to thank the following for the  help given them on Regatta day  Casorso Bros., ham ; Mr. L. Taylor  peaches ; T. Taylor, poles for tent  Boy Scouts, tent; and all those who  so generously gave cjonations towards ice cream, cakes, etc.  District Horticulturist,  Ben Hoy, Married  A more than usually interesting  wedding took place yesterday at  the Knox Church when Mr. Ben-  jamen Hoy, well-known throughout  the Okanagan as the district representative of the provincial horticultural department, was united in  marriage to Miss Ruby Margaret  Elliott, the second daughter of Mr.  and Mrs S. T. Eljiott, of Rutland.  The ceremony, which was in  charge of the Rev. E. D. Braden,  took place at. 12 noon in the  presence of a large gathering of  friends of both parties. The church  was profusely decorated with flowers by friends.  The bride, who was given away  by her father, was attended by her  sister, Miss Ray Elliott, as bridesmaid, a younger sister, Lillian and  little Ella Cameron making a pret-  tv pair of flower girls. Miss Delia  Perry and Miss Bay DeHart acted  as ushers.  The groom was attended by Mr.  S. Middleton, provincial horticulturist.  Mr. H. T*. Boyd presided at the  organ, rendering the 'Bridal March,  from Lohengrin aa the bride entered the church. During the  signing of the register Mrs. E. D.  Braden sang the appropriate solo  "Until."  The party then motored out to  Rutland where a reception was  held and luncheon served to about  fifty guests.  The couple left by the afternoon  boat for the coast where a short  honeymoon will be spent. Shortly  after their return Mr. and Mrs. Hoy  will take up residence in Vernon.  Ten conscientious objectors who  were tried by court marshal were  sentenced to life imprisonment,  but this sentence was commuted  by the Department at Ottawa to a  sentence of ten years each.  Superintendent T. C. Macnabb  and Mrs. Macnabb of Revelstoke,  accompanied by Mr, and Mrs. C.  W. Harrison of Brandon, Man., are  visitors in Kelowna, the guests of  Mr. and Mrs. C. L Lynch.  Plan Big Northern Land  Settlement Scheme  Hon. E. D. Barrow, minister of  agriculture, outlined in an interview  the project in hand to open immediately for settlement an area of  50,000 acres ot new land* in thi  Bulkley and Nechaco valleys, along  the Grand Trunk Pacific Railway,  in the northern interior. Mr. Ba: row  haa recently returned from the  North after a journey by horseback  over most of the two tracts upon  which the government proposes to  initiate its land-settlement policy  Today engineers are on the ground  laying out concessions and side-  roads, school and church reserves,  and it ia expected that the lands  will be thrown open on or about  Nov. I of this year.  Kelowna Men Figure  In Latest Casualties  Major Pyman Dies of Wounds  Six Others Wounded  After a little interval of rest the  Canadians (rom this province have  again been figuring in some of the  heavy fighting on the western  fri.nl and as a consequence the  casualty lists are including some  local names. This week several  Kelowna homes have been saddened by telegrams announcing  more or less serious wounds, and  in one case an old resident o.f th��  district, Major C. K. L. Pyman, had  met hia death after a most distinguished career.  At the outbreak of the war the  deceased officer was a lieutenant  in lhe B.C. Horse and went into  camp at once in anticipation of  going over with that regiment.  Some difficulty arose, it will be  remembered, about going as a  cavalry unit, and Lieul. Pyman, getting impatient, volunteered with an  infantry battalion, and went into  training at Valcartier. He was  one of the first contingent, the little  army of thirty odd thousand which j  Canada sent over inside of three  months from the declaration of  war. Lieut. Pyman was a typical  example of the dashing British  fighting man, and aoon began to  earn promotion for his brilliant  work, reaching the rank of Major  some months ago. Previous to the  wounds which caused his death he  had been wounded twice, but was  back again in the fight as soon as  he was fit. A cablegram from his  brother a few days ago announced  briefly that he had died of wounds  on Aug. I Oth.  Major Pyman came to Kelowna  from the old country about fifteen  vears ago and was first with Mr.  Barlee on the Vernon road. Later  heTacquTfed land of his own and  two ranches, one on the side of  Black Mountain and the other at  Benvoulin, are in his name. He  was an enthusiastic sportsman and  as a polo player was one of the  mainstays of the local team a few  years ago.  Roy Haug, son of Mr. W. Haug,  is amongst the list of wounded  with gunshot injury in the right  arm. He is in hospital in Bristol  England. Ewen McLennan is reported as stiff -ring from a gunshot  wound in the leg. and Tom Akeroyd a wound in the head. Clarence Thompson has a gunshot  wound in the leg and is, besides,  reported dangerously ill. J. J.  Davis a son-in-law of C. Nicol, is  also reported as wounded, having  received a gunshot wound in the  arm Jack Kincaid has also been  admitted to hospital suffering from  a gunshot wound in the back.  Record Grain Crop in  England  The baseball and lacrosse leans  are both playing at Vernon on  Labor Day, Sept. 2nd.  There are now 215,000 people  of Canada employed in the manufacture of munitions. * Of these  five thousand are women.  The Dominion government is  about to undertake the work of  testing tha gases of all the Alherta  fields with a view to ascertaining  the gasoline contents in each.  Amedee Picard was shot and  killed by One of the militrry police  at Wjnslow, near Sherbrooke, Qu ,  white attempting to evi de arrest.  During the scuffle his brother escaped and is hiding in the woods.  Canada's contribution to the  Red Cross is the greatest per capita  in the world. The total contribution is twelve million dollars in  cash, and fifteen million In supplies. Great Britain with five times  the population of Canada only  made twice as large a contribution  in cash and her contribution of  supplies was not twice what ours  was.  England's grain crop this year  will be the biggest since 1866, Sir  Charles Fielding, director-general  ot food production, informed the  Daily Mail. Several thousand soldiers are working on farms and  other harvesters include school  boys, undergraduates, boy scouts,  village and college women and  girls of the land army, Belgian  and Serbian refugees and German  prisoners. More than 2,400,000  acres of new land have been  ploughed up since 1916.  o  A census just completed in Petrograd shows that the population  of that city is now 1,41 7,000. This  is a million less than it was eighteen months ago.  Rice riots have caused police in  Tokvo to exercise the utmost  vigilance, although the city is comparatively free from disturbance,  The rioters are charging that the  farmers are responsible for the rice  shortage to a great extent, declaring that 120.000,000 bushels ot  grain are hoarded by the producers.  There is much indignation in  the ranks of the 'coast letter carriers and postal clerka over the  decision of the subcommittee of  the Privv Council in the matter of  increased salaries, Several letter-  carriers state that it looks like another strike.  Automobile Club  Placing Sign Ms  Approve Enforcement of the  Traffic Regulations  At a meeting of the directors of  the Automobile and Good Roads  Association held last week, several  matters of importance to the  travelling public were discussed  and action decided upon.  The special committee on sign- .  posts reported that several posts  were ready and that these would  be placed in position during the  following week. The posts are  black and yellow, the official colors  of the Association, and will be  placed at points where important  cross roads intersect the main  through highway. Wherever possible the mileage to Kelowna ia  given on the posts. This will be  a great convenience to tourists and  will bring the Kelowna district in  ine with other progressive communities whieh have their main  roads marked.  The increasing number of accidents and near-accidents led to  a lengthy discussion on the somewhat general lack of observance of  of the rules of the road. It was  pointed out that in this, autoists  and cyclists are not the only offenders but that many drivers of horse  vehicles frequently take the inside  turn at corners, irrespective of the  direction they are going.  In this regard the directors were  pleased to learn that the City  Council had instructed the Chief of  Police to be on the lookout for such  offenders, and also (or speed-  fiends who are becoming so numerous as to be a general menace to  the public. The secretary was  authorized to write to the council  expressing the approval of the  Association and assuring them that  the Association would stand behind  them in enforcing road regulations.  Knowing that the Provincial  Statutes fixes the speed limit in  cities at ten miles per hour, the  directors decided to erect al thc  four main points ot entrance to the  city, notices that the speed limit is  only ten miles per hour for all  vehicles, within the city limits.  The directors were unanimously  of the opinion that excessive speeding and reckless turning of corners  is not confined to, city limits, and  realizing that one of the aims of  the Association is to protect the  travelling public would like to advise motorists and cyclists that there  is a speed limit even in the country.  The law provides, it was pointed  out, that in passing other vehicles  the speed should not exceed fifteen  miles per hour. Instead of observing this regulation, observation  shows that many in meeting or  passing another vehicle, turn on  the juice arid go by at a speed'  dangerous to all concerned.  Before the meeting adjourned  the directors spilled their venom  on those would-be benefactors who  when through with irrigation water  turn it loose on the public highway,  in some cases providing well plowed furrows across the road. This,  it is well known, is contiarv to the  law of the land, but like many  other things it seems tb be "a custom  more honored in the breach than  in the observance." However tbe  secretary waa instructed to write  to the Public Works Department,  pointing out this wanton destruction of public property which becomes a menace to, human life  and urging the Department to take  immediate steps to see that proper  means of conveying water across  the public highway are installed.  Emperor Karl has refused to send  Austrian troops to the western  front, according to a rumor current  in Vienna, despatchea declrred  Monday.  German dead and prisoners since  tbe beginning of the war are roughly estimated at not very far short  of three million.  The Germana when they started  their last offensive operation, were  prepared for a siege of Paris (rom  a range of 25 miles. A number  of 60-foot guns, firing shells weighing three-quarters of a ton each,  were ready on railroad trucks to  be pushed forward behind the  advancing armies. PAGE THO  KELOWNA  RECORD  Thursday, August 22nd, 1918  KELOJ&fNH RECORD  Published every Thtirsdty ��t Kelowna,  British Colombia  JOHN LEATHLEY  Editor and Propriotor  ��� SUBSCRIPTION   KATBt*  $1.60    jnr   rear,    76e..    tii    mootbi.   UnJUd  sttit.'n 10 cenU additional.  AU lUbflcripttoM  im ruble   In  advance  SutKcribsjn    at   tba regular raw   can  hav��  ���iirn  MMTI  inallad  to friend*  at  a diitanr*  at  UALK  BATE. !.��.. 76 wnta wr  t��*m.  I'lun ipeiial tirivilsii* U uranUd tot tbe  ih.ii.ohii ol advertUlnu *����� ftUff ~*A dlitrtrt.  ADVERTISING HATEH  LODOK NOTICBfl.  PROFESSIONAL CARDS  ETC.. : ft  canU dm  folumn Inch iwr aratk.  LAND AND TIMBER NOTICES-W dan. Hi  60 dan 17.  WATBR NOTICES-69  lor llva iMartioan.  LEQAL   ADVERTISINQ-Plnt    iaatrtloB.    18  otnta  par  line:  each  labMqiuni  inaertion   A  centi par  Un*.  CLASSIFIED   ADVERTISEMENTS -t cant.  Mr word    lint tnwrttoo,  1  ���tot uer wont  mich lubseuuant Insertion.  DISPLAY    ADVERTISEMENTS-Two   iw  and uodir. 60 oente  nr Incb tint  insertion  over two Inobn 40 centa  wtr  took (Int   ia-  wrtion;    20 centa  oer  Inch  vaca  lubatauent  inaertion.  All channel In contract ndvertieetnenli muit  in in the hands ol the printer br Tueadnr  evening  to   ensure   publioatlou   ia   the   Beit  Offer Magnificent Cup  For Wheat  The Department of Colonization  and Development ol the C.P R  announces that it will award n  silver cup valued at $500 for the  best bushel of hard spring wheal  exhibited at the International Soil-  Products Exposition at Kansas  City, Mo., Oct. 16 26. 1918. All  farmers in western Canada who  have good hard spring wheat  should be interested in this announcement and it is hoped that  among them will be found the  successful competitor.  Some Swimming Facts  Worth Knowing  Here are a few simple facts about  swimming, says a writer in "What  to Do," which may some day save  your life. You can be quite as  safe in the water aa on the land, if  you will only keep in mind these  plain facts:  The human body weigha a pound  in the water, and a single chair will  carry two grown persons���that is,  it will keep their heads above  water, which is all that ia necessary  when it is a question of life or death.  One finger placed upon a stool or  chair, or a amall box or board, will  keep the head above water, while  the two feet and the other hand  may be used as paddlea to prope!  the body towards shore. It is not  necessary to know how to swim in  in order to keep from drowning.  A little experience of the buoyant  power of the water, and faith in it,  is all that ia required. In nine  cases out of ten, the knowledge  that what will support a pound  weight is all that is needed to keep  one's head above v/ater will serve  bet'er in emergencies than the  greatest expertness as a swimmer,  when this fact is overlooked.  A person unfamiliar with the  buoyant power of water will naturally try to climb to the top of any  floating object when trying to save  himself from di owning. If it is  large enough, this is all right; but  usually it is not large enough, and  several struggling people are often  drowned in the desperate acramble  t j climb on top of a piece of wreck  age cr other floating object, not  half large enough to keep them all  entirely above water. This frequently happens when pleasure boats  capsize. Everyone tries to get on  top of the overturned or half-filled  boat, and all are drowned in the  struggle except those whom the  wrecked craft will bear up. If they  simply would trust to the water to  sustain ninety-nine hundredths of  the weight of their bodies and the  disabled boat the other hundredth,  they might be saved.  An overturned or water-filled  boat will sustain more people in  this way than it will carry when  right side up or in sailing condition.  It will keep the heada ot as many  people above water as can get their  hands on the gunwale.  When usingx  WILSON'S   \  FLY PADS  SfV   READ   DIRECTIONS     /  i��K     I-CAREFULLY AND /  >   FOLLOW THEM/  ���>' jS)    EXACTLY/  Tar more effective than Sticky Fly  Catchers. Clean to handle. Sold by  Druggists and Grocers everywhere.  Two British destroyers struck  mines and sank 1 hursday according to an announcement made by  the admiralty. Twenty-six men  are missing.  'GRANDVIEW'  Okanogan Centre  Summer boardera received.   Airy  rooms.   House right on lake shore.  Good cooking.   Tennis.  t\JooVrate terms. >ltt  Orders for  Local  Scouts  "*s PREPARED*      Kelowna Troop  Troop First;   Self Last  Edited by Pioneer. Aug. 20, 1918  As a full account of the sports  held on regatta day will appear  elsewhere in the paper, all _ we  need say here is that the special  scout prize awarded to the scout  winning the greatest number of  points at all the events was won  by Patrr'-Leader Calder. From  our ranks Scout E. Small followed  him, and as a matter of fact P.-L.  Calder won the greatest number  of points against all competitors  with Scout Warren Gayton, of  Summerland, a very close second.  The former obtained I I points  Irom the 100 yards open miming,  the three-legged race, the relay  race, the rowing fours, war canoe  and lacrosse match. The latter  obtained 10 points from the running broad jump under 16 and  open, the running hop, step and  jump under 15 and open, and  throwing the basebail.  There was considerable discussion as to whether points should  be given in this competition in  those evenls in which competitors  were prohibited from entering by  reason of age, but as the final  result has not been affected it has  made no difference. We won the  relay race but it is only fair to add  lhat it was through a fluke, the  Summerland runner having dropped the stick he was carrying.  Scout Small's points were all obtained in the water sports, the  boys' swimming and diving and  lhe open high and spring-board  diving.  We were very glad to have several of our brother scouts from  Summerland as our guests tor the  day, but we are afraid that being  so bus) we did not make ideal  hosts. We were sorry that Penticton was unable to send any  competitors but we can also quite  appreciate how difficult it is to get  away during these busy tirnes  Our former patrol-leader Henry  Crowley paid his home a flying  visit.on regatta day, but had to  leave again the same, evening for  Salmon Arm where he is now stationed. Our former patrol-leader  Anthony DuMoulin also left us on  Saturday last for the RM.C, Kingston, the entrance exams, to which  he waa successful in passing a  short time ago.  We trust that there will be some  competition for the best model  bridge to be shown at the fall fair.  The bridge will also be accepted  as part of the test for the pioneer  badge. We are extremely sorry  to see the summ-r slipping away  and no applicants for the Swimmers Badge. It is only pure laziness which prevents practically any  scout in the troop from holding  this badge, and we trust the next  time we have to refer to it, it will  be to announce that the required  tests have been passed by several  present non-holders.  We hope to get out all accounts  at a very early date and expect to  have them all paid before we commence our fall work. As everyone  has been working nearly all summer there is no reason why they  should not be.  We quote the following from the  June Gazette : "' German Tribute  to the Scout Movement.' All the  Polish Boy Scout organizations  have been dissolved by the German military authorities. That is  the announcement in the Times of  May 23rd. It is vary gratifying to  feel that the Germans recognize  that the movement is contrary lo  iheir notions of boy training and  is likely to exert a powerful influence in the better direction."  Correspondence  Keadrr. are reminded that opinions expressed  in letters inserted under this heading are not necessarily endoraed by ua. Letter, should be a. brief as  possible and to the point.  To the Editor of  The Kelrnrvna Record.  Deir Sir, -Mav 1 be permitted a  spac< in your paper in which to  voice my seti'imenla as a citizen  of Kcluwna wilh leiyard lo the  recent visit of the Hon. E. D. Barrow, Minisier n( Agriculture.  1 am glad youi paper mentioned  s visit, otherwise I fear many of  us would have been quit ��� unawaie  of it. Now as the hon. gentleman  was touring round the valley with  the express object of getting acquainted with the work and the  prospects for future development  in this wonderful country as a  practical farmer, he must see things  for himself and also meet those  who have the work of organizing  in hand, if he is going to be able  to size up the conditions faithfully  and clearly. As a matter of fait,  he rushed through here, and either  gave Kelowna no chance, or was  himse f given no chance, I don't  know which. Being only a woman  1 do not quite understand the inner working of these things, but 1  do know that neither our respected  member, Mr. J. W. Jones, our  Board ol Trade, or our principal  citizens and farmera in the vicinity  of Kelowna, had no chance io  meet him, and I for one wish to  say that I do not think Kelowna  has been treated with due consideration. I see by the paper also  that the Coldstream Ranch has  been offered to the government as  a likely place for our returning  soldiers.  Now, as a ratepayer, and a voter  I should like to ask a question���I  believe I am within my rights���If  the government purchases the  Coldstream Ranch at $900,000.  is it their intention to give it to the  returned soldiers free of cost, or  have they to pay for it> because  in that case the more the government pays foi the land the more,  of course, the soldiers will have to  pay. Then why take up such an  expensive proposition ? The acreage is comparatively small of real  good orchard land and I have  heard that many of the trees are  dying from natural causes, which  is a peculiarity of some parts of  this valley, and practical people  say you cannot replant for three  years on such ground, or the same  thing will happen again. Also  there are many expensive buildings which are not at all suitable  for the use of the soldiers, but will  doubtless be included  in  the pur-  Benvoulin Notes  Mr. and Mra. E. Gregory left last  week on a visit to Vancouver.  Mrs. A. Reid is visiting with  friends in town for a few days.  Mr. N. Rogers of Brandon, Man.  ia the guest of Mr. D. McEachern.  Mrs. F. Munson and baby are  spending a week with Mrs. Allan  on the K.L.O. bench.  Mr. nnd Mrs. A. L. Patterson left  for Summerland on Friday to spend  the weekend with relatives.  Miss Mildred Renwich left on  Friday afternoon's boat for a ahort  visit to Vancouver.  Miss Dora Day went down the  lake on Saturday where she will  spend a couple of weeks with  friends in Penticton and Summer-  land.  Mr. Lloyd Day left on Saturday  morning for the coaat to attend the  Vancouver Exhibition. He will be  a guest of the Exhibition Association, having been the fortunate one  chosen from the Kelowna High  school for that purpose.  Dr.  MATHISON  Dentist  KELOWNA   ::   B.C.  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Estimates Furnished for all claitei  of work  Car for Hire  Gibson's Garage - Phone 232  2Jtf  BURNE & WEDDELL  Barrister,  Solicitors and  Notaries Public,  6. C. Weddell.    ���   John P. Burne.  KELOWNA  B.C.  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA, ii  B.C  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR & BUILDER;  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given for publicBuild-  ings.To wn and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  F. W. GROVES  -M. Car. Soc. C. E.  Consulting Cloll and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Suroeyor  Surveys and Reports on Irrigation Work.  Applications (or Water Licenaes  KELOWNA. B.C.  The motor bus and tram system  of London, ling., has been para  lized as the result of the conduc  tors' strike of 30,000 women of  the union. Fifteen thousand workers are striking sympathetically.  The women want a bonus of five  shillings weekly the same as was  granted the men.  The second fall fair day will be  Hospital Tag Day.  chase price. Again I ask, why  lake up such an expensive proposition, when right here between  Kelowna and Penticton lie beautiful stretches of bountiful land  nearly every foot of which is suitable for growing the choicest fruit,  and which can be purchased and  put in shape for much less money.  The Coldstream is s beautiful Utile  spot I know, but I should not judge  it to be the most healthy or suitable place for men with shattered  nerves, it is too low and too damp.  What about the beautiful Indian  reserves right at our own doors,  lying useless ? If all- the Indians  in the valley were placed upon  one thev would have all they could  manage. Pay them for what we  take. I don't advocate robbing  the Indians but foolish sentiment  must not blind us to the fact that  our boys have fought for the Indians as well as for us, and those  of them that have fought side by  side with our men will surely share  whatever good thing is given to  them, so I feel they also should be  willing to help in this matter and  not play dog in the manger.  Personally I feel that nothing is  too good or too much to do for  these men who have risked all and  suffered so much to save our country and our homes and our honour  from a cruel ambitious foe who,  had he won, would have speedily  stripped us of everything without  a question of right or wrong.  Lastly, let us all remember in  this question of providing for the  returned soldiers, we shall haye to  deal with many who will be physical wrecks of humanity ; yea, and  many of them moral wrecks, too,  and God knows we shall have  need of patience and infinite love,  pity and wisdom. Many of them  have been to hell, and you can't  go to the edge of the bottomless  pit and not smell oi brimstone;  and many have looked into the  face of God and their manhood  has been exalted, purified and ennobled. Such is the effect of war.  Oh, fellow, citizens of Kelowna :  Is there a man among you, big  enough, brave enough, who has  no axe to grind, no strings of personal interest to pull ? Then in  God's name come forward and  fight for the rights of our boys, for  never in the world's history was  there a better chance to play the  man's part���or act the shirker's.  ���From a Mother of One of Then.  CLIFFORD G. BUCK  INSURANCE BROKER  Life, Accident, Sickness, Fire, Automobile,  Burglary,  Fidelity Guarantee  Specializing in Insurance, therefore service  to the Assured  Phones 217 and 216  Bicycle Repairs  Also repairs to Baby Carnages,  Gramaphones,  and    Electrical  Appliances of all kinds.  Wc have a Very Complete Equipment  for general machine shop work,  including an  Improved Welding Plant  for Brans. Aluminum, Cast Iron   .  and Steel. Save broken castings  Electric Wiring and Supplies  J. R. Campbell  Agent for "Mos.ry'' Bicycles  Abbott Street, corner of Park Ave.  Phone 347  BANK0FM0NTREAL  ESTABLISHES* OVEK 100 YEARS  Safety Deposit Boxes  It is unwise to keep  Bonds, Securities, Insurance  Papers and other valuables  in a house or office.  Safety Deposit Boxes in  the vaults of this Bank at  Summerland may be rented  at a moderate charge.  HEAD OFFICC.MONTREAL,.  O. II. CLARKE,  Supt, British Columbia Branches.  VANCOUVER.  sn      smmvwetesssssstswmtusamsetemmsF  P.   DiiMouliri,   Manager,   Kelowna Braacs.  BRANCHES IN OKMAUN DISTRICT '  AraitroDf,      -      Psatlctsa,     -     Suaussrlsasl  Enderby.  Priscdos,  Vernon.  Rhymes from the South-End Store  A Dime walked into the SOUTH-END STORE;  " I'm reeling mighty blue and sore "  Says he," on account of this awful war.  I see I'm good for a bottle of ' Pop,'  What else am I good for in this shop ? "  " Here are some tins of Potted Meat,  And Devilled Ham, first-rate to eat;  ^nd these Oxo Cubes make a tasty treat.  Here is Cow Brand Soda, Salt and Spice,  And MacLarens' Cream Cheese sure goes nice.  There are a good many other nice things, too  Shucks, where's the sense of feeling blue ? "  Cash and Carry savea time and worry. '    Phone 4502  L. 0. BROWN Pendozi Street South  We have what you want in both Common and Finished  LUMBER  DOORS WINDOWS SHINGLES  Prices right.       Delivery Prompt. Satisfaction Guaranteed.  Kelowna Saw-Mill Co., Ltd.  D. LLOYD-JONES, Managing-Dircctor.  Help Win the War-  SAVE WHEAT  Effective July 15th���  The Food Controller requires that we sell one pound  ol Substitute with every (our pounds of Wheat Flour.  AS SUBSTITUTES WE OFFER  Rye Hour Cornmeal Shorts  Oatmeal Rolled Oats Bran  We strongly recommend the use of Rolled Oats, a  Canadian product, and the cheapest cereal  Get a recipe for use of substitutes at our feed store  NEW POTATOES FOR SALE  Kelowna Growers' Exchange  PHONE 29  Free delivery leave? at 9 a.m. daily  . WM. HAUG  Masons' Supplies  HARD AND SOFT COAL  Phone No. $6 Thursday, August 22nd, 1918  KELOWNA  RECORD  PAG*  New Pumps and Oxfords    #  Attractive new models in Ladies' Pumps and Oxfords  are now being shown.   Among the new numbers the  following are open for inspection:  Plain Black Kid Pumps, similar to illustration..$4.95, $5.75  Grey Calf Pump, Cuban heel and ornament at side $5.50  Dark Brown Oxfords, with Cuban heels $5.75  ��� Dark Brown Brogue Oxfords, with low heels    $6.75  Black Kid and Calf Oxfords $4.75 and $6.95  1/   timrED      Phone 361  Kelowna  Let us help you at any  time in the production of  " copy " or in the development of your own ideas.    .  Letter and Billheads  Business Cards  Handbills  Circulars, Notices  Loose Leaf Supplies  The Record  Phone 94  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  Mrs. McArlhur was a visitor to  the coast last Friday.  Mr. D. Bertram is spending a  few days at Vancouver this week.  Mr. and Mrs. S. V. Bray are  visitors to the coast this week.  Mrs. Nash left Friday to join her  husband in Vancouver.  Mr. and Mra. Barber left Friday  for Woodrow, Sask., where they  ���vill visit friends for a few weeks.  Miss Gladys Cassell was a passenger, laat weekend for Hanlev,  Sask.  Mrs. Leonard Jones, who has  been visiting in town left Monday  for Natal, B. C.  Mrs. Parkinson is away this week  on a visit to Vancouver.  P. A. French of the Department  of Agriculture, was down from  Vernon last Thursday.  Distrir.tsuperintendent Macnabb  was  in   town this week with Mi  Macnabb and tarnily.  The meeting arranged to present badges to the "Soldiers ot  the Soil" has been postponed to  Saturday, August 31st in order to  afford the Minister of Education,  the Hon. Dr. McLean, an opportunity to be present. The meeting  is called for 8 o'clock in the evening.  Mrs.J.N.Thompson went down  to Penticton Tuesday to attend a  mee ing of the Women's Missionary Society.  Fernie is issuing $35,000 school  bonds payable in thirty years at  7J per cent, to pay for a new high  school.  Mr. A. E. Hill is oaying a visit  this week to Calgary.  A special meeting of the Wolf  Cubs is called for Friday night  at 7.30, at the cub headquarters,  to settle the camp accounts and  receive orders for the fall work.  Mr. vV. Morris, auditor for the  Workmen's Compensation Board,  has been a visitor here this week on  or.e of his periodical trips. He is  accompanied on this occasion by  Mrs. Morris.  There will be a meeting in the  Prisoners of War rooms on Friday  23rd inst., at 8 p.m., to arrange for  serving refreshments, etc., at ehe  Fall Fair, proceeds to go to the  Red X and hospital. Will all ladies  who will assist in any way kindly  come to this meeting.  Another special for the Fall Fair  is being donated by Messrs. Harvey, Duggan & Davies. Ten dollars is offered for the best plate  display of the. following six varieties of apples (5 apples of each  variety per plate): Delicious,  Mackiuiosh, Northern Spy, Yellow  Newtown, Snow and Jonathan.  Next Stfnday morning in the  Baptist church the Rev. W. Arnold  Bennett will preach on "The Three  Crosses " The morning service  will take the form of a Bible Bee.  At the evening aervice his topic  will be "Christ, a corner-stone or  a rock to tumble over."  Mrs. E. D. Braden received a  cable on Tuesday announcing that  her cousin, Pte. IraT. P. Snelgrove  was killed in action on August 8th.  The late Mr. Snelgrove was a  printer by trade and was for a  number of yeara business manager  of the Monetary Times in Toronto  and later of the Municipal World  in St. Thomas. He came to Vancouver about six years ago and was  for some time on the staff of the  News-Advertiser. At the time of  his enlistment with the 121st. Ratt.  he was manager of the Terminal  City Press. He was thirty-eight  yeara of age and unmarried.  An Apology and  Announcement  It's not often the store is so crowded with customers that I am unable  to serve them, as happened Saturday, and I apologise to all patrons  inconvenienced. In the future I  shall not close the store during  the supper hour on Saturdays so  that men who have been " trying  the door" at this time may be  accommodated.  DARK, the Shoeman  Quick  Repairs, Good Work  Opposite Royal Bank  Mr. A. R. Muirhead, of Fernie,  is in town this week.  Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Treherne  are staying in Kelowna for a few  daya.  Mr. and Mrs. G. E. McLaughlin,  of Prince George, are visitors this  week.  Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Jeffrey arrived  Monday from Vancouver.  C. H. Harrington, of Calgary,  was in town last week-end.  Miss Perry left Friday for a visit  to the coast.  Mr. Badley left for Regina Tuesday.  Mrs. Lemon was amqngst the  passengers to Vancouver Monday.  Mrs. McArthur was a visitor to  the coast last Friday.  Mr. D. Bertram is spending a  few davs at Vancouver this week.  Manager S. J. Thomas of the  Kelowna Creamery left Friday last  for a visit to the coast.  Mr. and Mrs. F. Swainson were  passengers to the coast Friday.  Miss May Patmore is away this  week on a visit to friends in Armstrong.  Mrs. Blenkarn and family left  Friday for Kamloops after a few  weeks' stay with relatives here.  Mrs. J. F. Burne and family left  yesterday on a visit to Toronto.  Mr. Burne also left for a visit to  Vancouver.  Mrs. W. C. Duggan and her  daughter Doris left Saturday for a  visit to Sain on Arm.  Jack Thayer, formerly of the  Roval Bank staff here and later at  a branch in Alberta, arrived Thursday in time to take part in the  regatta sports.  Jot! Casorso is here this week on  a few days' leave prior to leaving  for the east in readiness for overseas. ���  Mis. Black is visiting Vancouver  this week.        *  The next list of subscribers to  the Canadian Patriotic Fund will  be published immediately after the  end of this month. Will those in  arrear kindly hand' in their subscriptions to the secretary as soon  as possible.  Miss Procter, who has been fulfilling the duties of C.P.R. telegraph  clerk for the past few weeks, left  for Vancouver Monday. Mr. Chas.  Shayler is now back on his old job  which fact his manv friends are  pleased to note.  Considerable improvement has  been made to the C.P.R. wharf this  week by a covering of new plank.  The plank has been laid with the  ends to the water. This should  eliminate much of the bumpety-  bump which made shippers anxious  about the fruit being trucked on to  the boat, besides adding to the  physical exertion of wheeling the  trucks.  The extensive holdings of the  Southern Okanagan Land Co., including what is popularly known as  the Fairview Flats, is receiving  serious consideration of the Land  Settlement Board of the Provincial  Government. According to current  report some of the government  ministers and other officers have  inspected the property, and ollir r  members of the board are expected  to go over it shortly. It is staled  that the government has already  definitely decided that this land  will not be confined to settlement  of soldiers, but will be open to the  public, the soldiers getting a preference in the fact that they will  be allowed the sum of about $2,500  for establishment purposes.  ���Summerland Review  Mowers & Rakes  McCormick Mowers, 44-foot cut  McCormick Mowers, 5-foot cut  Deering Mowers, 4��-foot cut  Deering Mowers, 5-foot cut  Rakes in 8-foot, 9-foot and 10-foot lengths  We also carry a good stock of repairs  We have the best assorted stock in town of Valises,  Grips, Trunks, Hand Bags, Club Bags, Straps, otc.  W. R. GLENN <5c SON  Pendozi Street  AGENTS  Phone 150  wcrraram&mn^^  Printed Butter  Wrappers  According to the new  Dominion Government  regulations all farmers  who sell butter either  to the stores or privately, are required to have  it properly covered in  a wrapper on which  MUST appear in prominent letters the words  "DAIRY BUTTER."  The fact is also emphasized that all butter  in such packagea must  be ofthe full net weight  of sixteen ounces, and  in default of same a  fine of from $10 to $30  for each offence is imposed. Whey butter  must be so labelled  even when mixed with  dairy butter antl dairy  butter retains its 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:  100  200  500  1000  PAPER & PRINTING  INCLUDED  V  $1.50  2.00  3.15  4.50  These prices include Both the  Paper, which is the 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 off. Unfortunately there ia no guarantee against further increases, indeed, they are more than likely.  Kelowna Record  G. W. CUNNINGHAM  AUCTIONEER  and  General Commission  Merchant  (Successor to J. C. Stockwell)  Second - Hand Goods  Bought or Sold on  Commission  Flour and Feed Always  in Stock  Next to the C.P.R. wharf,  Kelowna  Mrs. O. E. Hill  was a passenger  to Revelstoke Friday.  The  drawing   for   the   canary  now being raffled for the Prisoners  of War Fund  will  be  held at the  next court whist drive, on Monday  evening,  August  26,  in  the  tearoom   on   Pendozi.   Dr. Telford  has kindly consented to draw for  it,  Fruit Juices j  A limited quantity of  Cherry Juice and Apricot  Syrup for sale.  Apply                                        j  Orchard  City Evaporating  Company    ���    Phone 131  W. B. M. Calder, Mngr.  Egg-Laying Record  Mr. J. R. Terry of the department of  nirriculture haa just received word of  tha  conclusion of the Victoria, Australia, egg-  nylni contest.   A Black Orpington  hen  lir-at the world'a record by laying 335 eggs,  (7| dozen in twelve months.   This record  is all the more remarkable when it isstat-  nl that the average weight of the eggs laid  by thia hen totalled 26} ounces a dozen.  New Harness &  The Corporation of the  City of Kelowna  TAX SALE  NOTICE ia  hereby  given  that  a  Tax  Snle will be held thia year.   All property  on which the 1916 taxes have not been paid  on First September proximo will be ad-  vertised for sale.   Tax payers are  urged,  in their own intereats, to pay their taxes  and thereby avoid  the  heavy  coata  and  expenses of a tAX sale.  The Corporation of the City of Kelowna  expresses tha readiness of the Clerk and  the Asscssorand Collector oi the Municipality to receive notice from  any  source  of  the interests of those entitled to tha benefit  of the "War Relief Act" and amendmenta  thereto.  P. T. DUNN,  40-1                                  Tax Collector.  Shoe - Repairing  Bosiness  The   premises   next   to   ihe  Royal   Hotel   and   opposite  the C.P.R.   wharf, Kelowna  "If iU made of  Leather we can  fix it."  Geo. Thomlinson PAGE FOUB  KBLOWNA   RECOftD  Thursday. August 22nd, 1918  Selling Out At  COST  Now is YOUR chance.    Everything  must go.    All must be sold .  before September 1st  J. C. STOCKWELL  The KELOWNA THEATRE  TO-NIGHT���Enid Bennett in " Happiness."  An hour or more of sunny, lively humour.  Saturday���" Fields   of   Honor," with Mae Marsh.    A   modern  story on two fields of honour���heie and " over there."  Tuesday���Dashing,  fearless   Marie   Walcamp in a new   serial  entitled " The Lion's Claws."  Two Shows, 8 & 9.30.  Admission, 25c & 10c  Stewart Bros/ Nursery  P.O. Box 551  Kelc  B.C.  We are offering for sale the following selected stock,  guaranteed true to name, and which can be inspected  at our nurseries if so desired.   This stock is one year  old on three year old French seedlings :  APPLES CRABS  Mcintosh Hyslop  Delicious Transcendent  Jonathan  Wealthy PEARS  Wagner Bartlett  Winter Banana Beurre d' Anjou  Rome Beauty Flemish Beauty  Grimes Golden  OUR NURSERY IS SITUATED IN GLENMORE  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING  BEGULA TIONS  Ural uuulaa rights al las Duuuuiuu ia Uaa  rlebe, fsaakaSbiiswau aad Alrjurm, las Vuku  arrlwnr. lbs Muiiaemt larritotiaa. aad u  urlrua ol tka frovtess o> llntlsb Olmarria  mv ti* leased lor a tecs* ot rwsnlv-one rear.  .   aa  ssnurtl  rental ul  SI   as  aara. Not  ur. leoa i.5r)0 atwee arils bs teased ae mr,  anoUoasi.  Ariulioatlus lot ska Isaaa sisal be assets b��  be apulioanl la iwrsoa ta ths Arrsat ae Bab-  Himi ot lbs district la waick tks sfrrhta   su  li.-il tor ars situated.  I,, aurvsvsd Issritaaai the Uus* sias* taa Ascribed br ssetioaa or Isffal eebtnvisioea) ul  seiiuas. aaal la eases sen as! tsnttaa* aks,  reel applitd lor shall bs aiaksd sail br lbs  ..i.licial blassstl.  tu.uk aiirilication sauai l,. aceoraaanied bs a  les ol II arhlak will bs eslaasM il the nskta  ppLhhJ lor aes aot srvailabls. bat aol otser-  iss. A roraltr aball be mill cm tka msr  kaaubls utiles! of she aslac al the rata ol  v* osats osr toe.  ilia rJcrsua oDsraliaa the arias shall leralah  In- ai-oat srflh swora return, rseoaatlrur lor  Im lull ueaatllT ol sssmhsoiabls eoal tnituul  ml    nn.   the rnvi,li# tW.r.,.��.    U tha   ooal  inlmt rights are aot baler.' ooeratsd. suob  i-iiirii, skall be luraishsd .1 tsnsi ossss a  aat)  Is. Isass wiU luclsats the aaal ralalei rislitt  els, but ths assess alar be osrasltted to bar-  baas whatever available sarlaaa sishts   aaav  ounsidercd  asoasaarr lor  Ike  sasstsas    ol  bs mias al the rata al (10 aa ears.  For lull lalonaatloa aanllr alios; shoaH bs  tads lo lbs Seentarr ol ths OsaartassM ol  hs latsrlar. Ottawa, at to Iks Aral or  rib-Atrsal al ���eeslaloa lassts.  w. w. oon.  Isaaatr ���lalllll al tha Interior.  IH. Il.-tlssslkoriscc! rrsbllnUo, al bass ad-  .rti����..i will eel ba eaS lesrl  AUCTIONEER  I have had over 2i yeara' expert,  ence in the Auctioneering liutinen,  particularly in the line of Cattle,  Farm Implements and Household  Furniture; and thi* experience ib  at your diipoaal. It means better  results from your auction sales.  Anyone wishing to arrange for an  Auction Sale should see   or   write  G. H.KERft  Auctioneer  CO. Boa 195 Residence at  Kelowna, B.C. GLENMORr.  Mr. C. G. BUCK  Room   I,  Leckie   Block,   is  acting  as  agent   in   Kelowna, and will make al  arrangements for conducting of sales  Phone 217  Automobil<  For Hire  H. B. BURTCH   -   Phone 180  f WANTED! )  WOOD FOR SALE. Good cotton wood,  well seasoned, length 10 to 18 inches.  Phone 178. 37tf  FOR SALE,   twelve  young   Pigs.   Telephone A. Raymer, Bear Creek.     39-0p  FOR SALE, Jersey Heifer, 6 months; also  Jersey Hereford, 11 weeks. C. H. Pitt,  Rutlsnd. SW-2  SITUATIONS VACANT  GIRL WANTED, to assist with housework  and care of children. Apply Mra. R. W.  Thomas. 36tf  WANTED, a few good Men; ��4.50 a day.  Apply office of Mr. McTaviah.        37tf  MISCELLANEOUS  WHIPSAWING.-The Kelowna Irrigaiion  Company is prepared to pay $125 per  thousand square feet of 3.inch plank,  to be whipsswed at their dam on Mill  Creek, from logs to be skidded by the  Company at pit. Particulars from District Engineer's Office, Kelowna, or  W. R. Reed, phone 3404, Kelowna.  39-0  KELOWNA TWELFTH  ANNUAL REGATTA  * (CuuMimed trom Pun 1.)  WANTED, good second-hand Tent.    Apply Box 391, Kelowna. 40-1 p  LOST, Wednesday, about noon, Watch  with Fire Brigade Fob. Reward if returned to fire hall. 40  WANTED, to rent, a six or seven-roc-med  house,    furnished    preferred.     Apply  P.O. Box 660. 40-1  Woodlawn Private  School  WILL RE-OPEN  TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3rd  merits   during   the   day,   making  over $100 for their fund.  The day was also "Tag Day" for  the Red Cross. There was a band  of fifteen energetic yoang ladies  doing the tagging and their combined efforts resulted in a sum of  $228.29 being raised. Miss Moubray alone collected $38, winning  the prize of $5 offered by Mrs.  Barlee to the one collecting most.  Following is   a  complete list of  the events and winners:���  50-yards Dash for Boys under 12:  I. Pat Taylor: 2, Elwyn Williams.  !00-ynrcls Dash for Boys under 15:  I, Warren Gayton (Summerland Boy  Scouts): 2, Tom Taylor.  100-yards Open Dash :  (Vine entries) I. H. G. M. Wilson: 2,  Jim Colder ; 3, Joe Gayton (Summer-  land).  Running Broad Jump (boys under  twelve):  I, Elwyn Williams (I I ft.2in.): 2, Pat  Taylor (10 ft. 5 J in.).  Running Broad Jump (boys under  sixteen):  I, Warren Gavton  (15 ft.   IU in); 2,  Roland   Reid   (15   ft.   il   in.),    both  Summerland Boy Scouts.  Running Broad Jump (open):  I, Warren Cayton (IS ft. 6 in.); 2, H.  G. M.Wilson (15 ft. 3J in.); 3, Jim  Calder and C. Gaddes (tied, 15 ft.).  Run, Hop, Step  and  Jump (boys  under 15):  I, Warren Gayton, 33 ft. 7 A in.; 2, R.  Phinney, 27 ft. 5 in.  Run, Hop, Step and Jump (open):  I, Warren Gayton, 37 ft. 2 in.; 2, E.  C. Weddell, 36 ft. 3} in.  Three-Legged Race (open):  1, Jim   Calder  and  Chas.  Gaddes;  2, Woods and Fowler.  Principal  Miss BATCHELOR  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All Kinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  Penticton  Steam Laundry  Laundry will be despatched  fiom  Kelowna  every  / uesday  Afternoon  returning Saturday  Morning  R.H. BURNS, Agent  At the Club Barber Shop  BUY YOUR  GAS and  OILS  IROM  The  Oil Shop  Tube Vulcanising  a specialty  COAL OIL  GOODYEAR TIRES  AND TUBES  ACCESSORIES  CARS FOR HIRE  Five cars available, with  Expert   ���   Courteous   ���   Drivers  Phone  287  Water St.        Prop.: Rear of  South  J. W.B.Browne   Oak Hall  FREE AIR  Throwing the Baseball:  I, Warren Gayton, 243 ft. 6 in.; N.  Erickson, 230 ft. 7 In.  Relay Race:  Three teams of four each entered, I,  Jim Calder, G. Day. C. Gaddea and  Clarence.  Running High Jump (open):  I, Hyslop, 4 ft. 7 in.; 2. Crowley.  Running High  Jump (hoys under  sixteen):  I, Roland Reid ; 2, Joe Gayton.  30-yards  Swimming  (boys under  fourteen):  I.W.Walker; 2, Elwyn Williams.  30-yards   Swimming  (girls under  sixteen):  I, Ethel Burne; 2, Mary Burne.  3oys' Diving (under fifteen):  I, Ted Small; 2, Reg. Weddel.  Rowing Fours (for  the  Knowles'  trophy): ,  I, Kelowna Athletic Association Crew,  consisting of N. DeHart, Weddell,  Dykes and Jim Calder.  50-yards Ladies' Swimming:  I, Ethel Burne; 2,Elaie Cooper and  Dorothy Leckie (tied).  50-ynrds Swimming (boys under  sixteen):  I, Ted Small; 2, Tom Taylor.  Long Distance Plunge:  I, J. F. Burne, 49 ft. 5J in.; 2, L. E.  Tnylor, 47 ft. 5J in.  Single Sculls  (for  Leeson, Dickie,  dross Challenge Cup):  I, M.Chaplin; 2, G. Day.  Gasoline Launch Handicap:  I. D. K. Macalister; 2, P. Dunn.  Open Standing Dive:  I, Ted Small; 2, J. F. Burne.  Running Spring-board Dive:  1. J. F. Burne; 2, Ted Small.  .  Crab Canoe Race:  I, Geo. Day ; 2, Jack Thayer.  50-yards Open Swimming:  I, D'Arcy Hinckson; 2, C. Weddell.  Swimming Under Water:  I. Gordon Whitehead ; 2, Reg. Wed.  dell.  War Canoe Race (for the Crawford  Cup):  Fire Brigade team captained by Max  Jenkina. beat W. Crawford's team by a  length end a half after a very exciting  race.        , -  Relay Race (open):  I, Hinckson, C. WeddeJI. R Weddel)  and G. Pay.  Single Canoes:  I, Geo. Day; 2, Holland Burne.  Ladies' War Canoe Race:  Two teams of ladies entered represr.it.  ing the "Red Cross" and "Prisoners: ol  War,' the Red X proving victorioui  after a cloae race and winning besidei  individual prizes, a sum of $15 for the  Red X Fund.  Members'   60   Yards  Handicap  Swimming:  I, D'Arcy Hinckson; 2, C. Weddell  Canoe Tilting:  Five canoea were entered for this snd  aa the conteat was keen there was  plenty of iun going. D. Hinckson and  C Weddell eventually vanquished all  comers and carried off the prize.  One Mile Swim :  Five local swimmers entered for thia  somewhat severe teat, including three  ladies, and all finished in fairly good  time. The winners were I, Holland  Burne, 374 minutes; 2, Gordon Whitehead, 381 minutes ; 3, Mias Elsie  Cooper, 43 minutes. The other contestants were Misa Mary Ferrier whoae  time waa 52} minutes, and Misa  Florence Cooper, 53 minutes.  Close Season Here For  Pheasants  It should be particularly noted,  in view of an erroneous idea  which appears to be prevalent,  that there is no open season for  pheasants in the district this year.  2)  ^VO���H^nA'Yet,  (L.S.J  CANADA.  PROCLAMATION  GEORGE the FIFTH, by the Grace of God of the United Kingdom of  Great Britain and Ireland and of the British Dominions beyond the  Seas, KING, Defender of the Faith, Emperor of India.  To all to whom these presents shall come or whom the same may in any  wise concern,���GREETING:  A Proclamation of conditional amnesty respecting men belonging to  Class 1 under the Military Service' Act, 1917, who have disobeyed our  Proclamation of 13th October, 1917, or their orders to report for duty,  or are deserters or absent without leave from the Canadian Expeditionary Force.  E. L.  NEWCOMBE, l WHEREAS coniider-  Deputy Minister of Justlee,   f    ., _-i_ r  Canada. J able numbers of men  belonging to Class I under our Military Service Act, 1917, called out on active service in  our Canadian Expeditionary Force for the  defence of Canada under Our Proclamation  of 13th October, 1917, although they have thus  become by law soldiers enlisted in the Military  Service of Canada,  Have failed to report for duty as lawfully  required of them tinder the. ~iid Military Service Act and the regulation, thereunder, including the Order in Council duly passed on  April 20 last,  Or have deserted,  Or absented themselves without leave  from our Canadian Expeditionary Force,  And it is represented that the very serious  and unfortunate situation in which these men  find themselves is due in many cases to the  fact that, notwithstanding the information and  warning contained in Our Proclamation aforesaid, they have misunderstood their duty or  obligation, or have been misled by the advice  of ill-disposed, disloyal or seditious persons.  AND WHEREAS we desire, if possible, to  avoid the infliction of the heavy penalties which  the law imposes for the offences of which these  soldiers have thus been guilty, and to afford  them an opportunity within a limited time to  report and make their services available in Our  Canadian Expeditionary Force as is by law  their bounden duty, and as is necessary for the  defence of Our Dominion of Canada.  NOW. KNOW YE that we in the exercise  of Our powers, and of Our good will and  pleasure in that behalf, do hereby proclaim and  declare and cause to be published and made  known THAT THE PENALTIES OF THE  LAW WILL^ NOT. BE IMPOSED OR  EXACTED as against the men who belong  to Class 1 under Our Military Service Act,  1917, and who have disobeyed Our Proclamation aforesaid ; or who have received notice  from any of Our registrars or deputy registrars  to report for duty on a day now past and have  failed so to report; or who, having reported  and obtained leave of absence, have failed to  report at the expiry of their leave, or have  become deserters from Our Expeditionary  Force, PROVIDED THEY REPORT FOR  DUTY ON OR BEFORE THE TWENTY  FOURTH DAY OF AUGUST 1918.  AND WE DO HEREBY STRICTLY  WARN AND SOLEMNLY IMPRESS  UPON. ALL SUCH MEN, and as well those  who employ, harbour, conceal or assist them  in their disobedience, that, if they persist in  their failure to report, absen.ee or desertion  until the expiry of the last mentioned day,  they will be pursued and punished with all tne  rigour and severity of the law, SUBJECT TO  THE JUDGMENT OF OUR COURTS  MARTIAL WHICH. WILL BE CONVENED TO TRY SUCH CASES or other  competent tribunals: and also that those who  employ, harbour, conceal or assist such men  will be held strictly accountable as offenders  and subject to the pains, penalties and forfeitures in that behalf by law provided for their  said offence.  Provided however that nothing contained  in this Our Proclamation is intended to release  the men aforesaid from their obligation to  report for duty as soon as possible or to grant  them immunity from arrest or detention in the  meantime for the purpose of compelling them  to perform their military duty; Our intention  being merely to forego or remit the penalties  heretofore incurred for failure to report,  absence without leave or desertion incurred by  those men of the description aforesaid who  shall be in the proper discharge of their military  duties on or before the said twenty-fourth day  of August, 1918.  Of all of which Our loving subjects and all  others whom these presents may concern are  hereby required to take notice and govern  themselves accordingly.  IN TESTIMONY WHEREOF, We have caused these  Out Letters to be made Patent, and the Great Seal  of Canada to be hereunto affixed. Witness: Our  Right Trusty and Right Entirely Beloved Cousin  and Counsellor, Victor Christian William, Duke of  Devonshire, Marquess of Hartington, Earl of  Devonshire, Earl of Burlington, Baron Cavendish  of Hnrdwickc, Baron Cavendish of Keighley,  Knight of Our Most Noble Order of the Garter:  One of Our Moat Honourable Privy Council;  Knight Grand Cross of Our Most Distinguished  Order of Saint Michael and Saint George: Knight  Grand Cross of Our Royal Victorian Order; Governor Oeneral and Commander-in-Chief of Our  Dominion of Canada. *  At Our Government Houae, in Our City of OTTAWA  this FIR8T day of AUGUST, in the year of Our  Lord one thousand nine hundred and eighteen, and  in the ninth year of Our Reign.  By Command, ft  !  i  1  *^^��UceU^Uc/i  *Je\U  Under-Secretary of State  I  j  _______

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