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Kelowna Record Aug 24, 1916

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Array KdnUma lUtoth  VOL. VIII.   NO. 40.  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 24. 1916.-6 PAGES  $1.50 Per Annum  Conservative Campaign Opened  in Kelowna Liy Premier Bowser  Delivers Fighting Speech in Answer to Abuse of Opponents  ���Liberal Candidate Takes Platform  Speaking   to   one    oi   the    Largest j development for British Columbia.  political gatherings that has ever ion      Speaking of financial conditions, he  vened   in    Kelowna,    i'reuiier .ioue, j aftid Liberals were charging that tbe*  opened the Conservative Lum  paign here on Monday nignt ol beha 1  of Mayor J ones, the standard htu'.er  in South Okanagan. The meeting  was a memorable one in many way a,  and will go down in tut; a mini a oi tho  political history oi this a ling tod Ltio  liveliest and most interoiiiiiug ever  held here. The Premier, de*;> '.e tbe  fact that he has addressed over ajjxiy  meetings in about, six weea* tit..-,  speaking sometimes three or foui  times a day, was in excellent form  and it is putting it mild to say that  he made a more than luvorade impression. The usual noise ihttl m$u>8  to have characterised the tactics .of  the Liberals in the other ridings o.  the Province was in evidence on tn.  part of some of our opposition i ramus  while the I'remier was making his  opening remarks. One by one, however, he silenced the hecklers, and for  the latter part oi his speech he was  given the utmost, not to say, eninus  iastic attention, ior cheers und applause greeted the prime minister as  tunc after time he Knocked down the  arguments of his opponents and demonstrated that in many valuable  pieces of legislation that he brought  down during the last session he was  making a real effort to direct the  affairs of government along businesslike lines.  Mr. Rogers' Mistake  There were many Liberals in attendance and they greeted - their Candida te  Air. liogers with great enthusiasm  when he took his place on the plat  "Jim upon the invitation ot the c'uu.i  man, Mr. J. 1". Burne. Kven the..,  however, had to admit that their can  ��� Ui'dute -spoiled what was pernaps a  otherwise favorable impression ne hau  made, by constant ell'orts to interrupt  the I'remier during his address. Mi',  lingers had been given an attentive  hearing and in all fairness he should  have been willing to accord the I'remier the same. He did not take that  view, and this waB to hia own detriment, for every time he interrupted,  the i'remier, who is used to that kino  thing, countered heavily.  For the last three-quarters oi an  hour, of the Premier's lengthy address  he was accorded a splendid hearing  and whoa he sat down three migh.,  cheers were given for him tt0.- far  exceeded in volume any' previous applause oi the evening and showed con  clusively that he had not only an-  sewered his opponents to the satisfaction ol his audience but that he had  inspired confidence in the clear cut,  statesmanlike policy he had outlined.  Mayor Jones made an excellent im  pression. He is a serious speaker  and deals in hard headed iaots. His  appeal to reason is not that of the  impassioned orator dealing in empty  phrases but that of a man who lias a  purpose and his demeanor is suoh as  to instill the belief that he will carry  out his purpose in a satisfactory man-  ner.  He referred to the iact that this  was the opening meeting oi the campaign on his behali in the city, and  he was pleased to note the largeaudi-  ence which had assembled to hear the  Hon. Mr. BowBer. It was also a  pleasure to see so many ladies present  and was evidence of the increasing interest which they were taking in political matters. He only hoped that  the referendum which was to be taken  upon the question ol "Woman suffrage"  would reault in giving the women thu  right to vote.  In soliciting the votes of the electors  on his own behalf, he said that while  his support of the government was an  independent one he would always give  them his hearty support so long as  they put forward such excellent legislation an has distinguished the last  session.  We had a province of which we  could be proud in spite of the knockers who went around preaching blue  ruin. Our natural resources would  compare favorably with many of the  older countries, France, for instance,  which had a population of 40 millions.  He looker! forward to a similar great  ] were in hopeless chaoB. ...This was  anything but true, as a glanoe over  the paBt few years would show  He spoke of the rapid development  oi the, province since the time    when  Sir    Richard   McBride    took hold ol  affairs    in 1903.     Since confederation  l the    debt    of the province had only  reached the  sum    of twenty millions.  j lie compared this with the public debt  j of   other    provinces and cities.     For  instance,    Saskatchewan was in debt  twenty millions,  and Alberta  twenty-  eight millions.     These provinces were  in    a    different position from British  Columbia   in that   they did not control their own resources and had prac-  tieally no security in comparison.  ihe city of Vancouver had a ue.jt oi  twenty-height millions, Toronto seventy  live mdlions, and Alontreal ninety millions, und there was no comparison  between thy value of the securities  which could be offered by these cities  and the province of B.C. Our,crown  lands were valued at one hundred  miliums, interests in townsites, iifie a  millions, tinner four hundred jnULons,  deferred payments on land twelve millions, and so on. The Liuerals were  howling that the province was hope1  kssly bankrupt, and yet the Primi;.r  could float loans at a lower rate tin,,  the Anglo-French loon in ;New York.  lie detailed some of the expendituua  which had been made on various pu.jlic  works in the province during the past  few years, and pointed out that from  iiAM to 1U15 the total revenue of ti.��  province had bean *84,7ua,00U, * whilt  tne expenditures during that s ,  period had been $86,0lRi,0UO, a difference of only a million and a .quarter  these figures showed how the affairs  of the province had been handled,  He dealt at some length with the  Agricultural Credits Act, as one of  the items of recent legislation of particular interest in this part of the  country. He believed that when the  system was fully in operation it would  work wonders in the development of  tho valley. The act had empower'd  the government to borrow 15 millions  of dollars, and at present one loan of  a million had been placed at a comparatively low rate. He detailed a  few of the more important provisions  of the Act, and showed by interesting  and illuminating figures the great advantage which had accrued in agricultural development from the operation  of_ similar systems in Ireland, Germany, Australia, and New Zealand.  There had already been," he noticed,  several applications sent in from this  district, and these were being dealt  with as rapidly as circumstance)  would permit.  The,Irrigation Question  Coming to the question of irrigation  whioh was one with which the district  was closely concerned, he said that  when he came to Kelowna nine years  ago, tho town was very small, and  the population of the entire district  numbered only some 1,100 or 1/200  people. The various companies had  taken up land here and put in irrigation systems, bringing in settlers who  helped to bui,d up the town and district. Altogether the farmers had some-*  thing like twelve million dollars invested in the district surrounding  Kelowna, and it was only right that  they should receive a fair return from  their investments. The only possibility of return was in the production  of the land, and to get this they must  have security of water supply. What  would the district lie, he as'^ed, without the water systems? Property  would be almost without value.  The various irrigation companies  had expended over two million dollars  the distriot in irrigation systems,  half erf which had been furnished by  outBide bond holders. He had figured  that at present there were only about  12,000     acres    being  cultivated   under  Tax Rate For Current  fear is Fixed  Actual Levy Lower But Rate  One Mill Higher  The financial estimates for the  ent    year, and the striking oi u  :urr-  rate  Vernon-Kelowna  Fire Brigade Contest  Smart Work Shown in Series  of Fine Efficiency Contests  One of the most interesting items in  the program of events at the Regatta  of taxation have been the pr.in.ipul J last Saturday was the series oi lesls  matters engaging the attention of tits for speed in faying hose, making con-  city council during the past week. : uections, etc,, in which the \ ernon  The estimates as submitted called j Fire Brigade competed with the hel-  for an expenditure of iJ'J^/SOO.lo. This'owna boys ior Challenge shields gi\en  included, of course, actual outlay iu \ by Mayor Jones, and Messrs* Parker  the various departments, viz.: I'je �� Company.  Adminstsation     oi    Justice,    Publio       lhe    greatest  smurtness  was shown  Kelowna Regatta Brings Crowd  ot Soldiers From Vernon  Successful Tenth Annual Aquatic Event is Favored With  Fine Weather  Kelowna's annual regatta is usually recruited in New Westminster and in-  regarded as one of the premier events eluded many crack lacrosse players  of the year, not only for the Orchard . from the champion "Mann Cup'' club  City itself but also for the whole val-'and some oi these were picked out for  ley, and further still; for tfc i _.��... of the team which met the 172nd boys,  Kelowna's aquatic sports, the natural j who of course were largely former  outcome of its fortunate situation on Kelowna players from junior clubs. As  the shores of our  beautiful lake, has ' might    have  been expected,  the  131st  Works,    Health   and Sewerage, Parks  %  hoik brigades iu the carrying out;spread    far and wide.     This year the'team had  and cemeeery, Fire Protection,    ' j^Lt of the work set,   and they   were   en-  and Water-, School Board, and suuJiy ! thusiaitically  applauded by   the largo  office and other charges, togeth"X wilh  crowr.      which   lined    both    sid��s   ui  it pretty much their    own  debenture interest u\nd sinking fund on  the city's obligations- Against this  expenditure was an estimatod revtuue  from all sources of $44,120,; letviug  un amount of $48,080.10, to lo i.-.i.-od  by taxation.  Un submitting the estimates on bo-  half    of one Finance Committee,   Aid.  Abbott street where the contests were  held.  As the visiting brigade were unable,  for obvious reasons, to bring down  any appratus of their own thsy had  to i use the Kelowna equipment, and iu  all fairness to them, some allowance  I should be made for this.  Sutherland that while the total levyf'.'The tirst.teat was known as the "V"  for the year showed a reduction oljj**t�� aud ^Misted of (1) alighting  11,960 as compared with the figures of  sports have been organized under some way, though their opponents put up  considerable difliculty, due chiefly to j a good fight, the final, score being 1H  the fact that that most of thoBe who to 12 against the 172nd.  formerly competed so keenly in the | Contrary to what might have Iwen  various events are now as keenly en- expected, the gate receipts were fully  gaged in a fiercer struggle for thV equal to those of laBt year, and  honor of the empire. Fortunately the' though all returns are not yet in, it  presence of tho soldiers in camp at' is probable that the financial end of  Vernon, including many of the boys the regatta will be quite satisfactory,  from Kelowna, made possible what | The regatta was held under the aus-  might otherwise have been difficult to j pices of the Kelowna Aquatic Associa  tive previous year, still, owing to the  redustion of $140,1% in the assessment  for tho current year, and having to  provide $1,500 as a reserve in case of  the  the .Canadian Northern Railway, (a  provision not heretofore made) tho  rate had to be increased from 25 lo  20 mills.  The matter of taxing improvements  was laid beforo the council aB a whole  but owing to the fact that the committee had been able to reduce the  actual levy and were hopeful of a still  further reduction next year, they  deemed it inadvisable to take any  action or make any change.  As the varioUB estimates had been  previously carefully considered in committee, there was very little discussion  and the necessary tax rate bylaw was-  introduced and put through its varioos  readings. .,  At Friday's meeting several items of  correspondence wore dealt with, including an applioatSion from the Occidental FrUit Co. for a few loads of gravel  for the lane at the back of their  premises. Thia was referred to the  committee.  The Western Canners, Ltd., asked  the council to look into the possibility oi the new branch sewer to the  B. 0. Evaporators, which is to b��  connected to the branch serving the  premises-'of the Western Canners, caus  ing damage owing to overloading the  outlet. Aid. Rattenbury however,  reported that he had investigated the  matter and was of the opinion that  no trouble would arise if reasonable  care were used.  Mr. A. L. Cross ibformed the council  that the B. C. Evaporators had applied for a 2-inch water connection to  their factory but were surprised to  learn that "they would havo to pay  the total cost of same less the cost of  an ordinary $ in. connection. He  estimated that such an arrangement  would cost his firm $45, which he  claimed the council should not impose  upon a new industry.  After giving the matter careful consideration the council decided to make  a li-iu connection at the ordinary Iee.  A copy of the form of judgement  handed down by Mr. Justice Morrison  in tho caBe of the Canadian Nurehern  Company's suit against the city in  connection with the sale of their lands  for taxes, was forwarded to the oity  council. The court declared that the  sale of the company'B lands for taxes  was illegal, irregular, and invalid, and  further, that the lands were exempt  fronx taxation up to July 1st, 1024  or until they, ceased to form part of  the railway. It is understood that  tho city will enter an appeal against  the decision. .  Owing to the * probability of the frequent absence from the city during  the neat month of Mayor Jones, it  was decided to appoint Aid. Sutherland as acting Mayor for the time.  A further meeting was held Monday  morning in connection with the estimates for the year, but was adjourned  until the afternoon at 5 o'clock for  the attendance of Aid. Sutherland. At  that meeting the tax rate by-law���and  from the automobile truck with hose  at a hydrant, connecting up one  length then a "l" connection, then  two lengths from that with nozzles,  and getting water. (2) reversing the  ity being unable to collect froni'P"'*"** by breaking all connections,  'gathering up all equipment, aud gett-  these systems, whereas it was possible  also    a    temporary loan by-law weii>  to bring over 35,000 acres under culti-   put through the various stages.  Aid. Millie reported upon the condition    of    the     Pendozi Street bridge,  which needed attention, and the mat-  (Oeaftsssss es Ve*�� 14 tor    waB    referred    lo   the Board of  vation.        During the past year 8,000  anvil    in the South Okanagan riding  ing back into /the truck. Tho \ ernon  team, who made the. first trial, accomplished the first huli in.35 seconds  and the second half in 40 2-5 seconds, a  total of 75 2-5 seconds. The Kelowna  team beat them by ti 2-5 seconds, making the lirst part in 33 seconds and  the second in 34 seconds.  'lhe second test was that of laying  four lengths of hose with nozzle from  a hydrant, getting water, disconnecting and returning to the truck. The  Vernon time for this was 2 minutes  51 3-5 seconds, and Kelowna 2 minutes  11 seconds.  iThe next was a ladder test, an acrobatic feat which won much applause.  Each side had two teams of five men,  and the test consisted of running 25  yards, with a 10 it. ladder, then lour  men holding the ladder erect while the  fifth man ran up one side, over the  top, and down tho other, then picking  up the ladder and running back t���  the starting point. The lirst team*  from each side tied with a time of 13  seconds; tho second teams alBo .i  their time being 5 seconds. As a  liual the lirst teams with the Lest  time tried again. This time, while  tho Kelowna boys came through in  15 seconds, the Vernon boys accomplished the feat in 13 4-5 seconds.  The fourth and final test was the  "Break and Make" test. In this five  lengths of hose with nozzle attached  were laid out on the ground. lhe  contestants, two in each team, hud to  run 25 yards, take oil-nuzzle and break  every connection, run around the dead  end of the hose, couple up again and  run back to starting point. Vernon  "A" team made a time of 2 minutes,  4 seconds; Kelowna "A" team 1 m.n  uto 414-5 seconds. Vernon "B" team  1 minute, 54 seconds; Kelowna ���"B'  team, 1 minute, 57 seconds.  Taking the whole contest it will  thus be seen that the honors were  nearly even, though Kelowna won  both shields offered. Tyat of Mayor  ��� lones is to be won three times in  succession before it becomes permanent  projwrty, while the other iB for the  one contest only. While of course we  do not concede that the Kelowna  Brigade has any equal, our neighbours in- Vernon.are to Le congratulat  upon possessing a fine and eflicient  body oi young men to protect them  from fire.  Later in the day, and before the  boat left on the return journey, the  Kelowna boys entertained the visitors  at a little dinner in thu Lake Vim  hotel, at which amongst others,, liis  Worship, the Mayor, Aid. H. Hj Millie  Chairman of the Fire Committefle, and  Mr.  J. B. Knowles were present.  It is likely that in the near hiture  the Kelowna boys will return thev,_,it  and try their skill in Vernon.  accomplish, and the boys in khaki  figured largely upon the list of entries.  The weather man who had been in  a disagreeable mood, for the past few  days previously, was pleased to smile  again when Saturday arrived, and th  tion, and the committee in charge of  arrangements, it might be mentioned,  were MesBrs. J. F. Burne, (chairman),  W. J. Mantle, J. 1). Pettigrew, W. M.  Crawford, W. C. Renfrew, St.NC. P.  Baldwin,   J.   B. Knowles, C,  E, Wed-  returning sunshine drew  large crowd*' dell, G. A. Meikle, D.  W. Crowley, E.  into town for the day. During the  afternoon a storm threatened for the  space of half an hour or so, and a  chill breeze blew in from thenurth, but  this passed off again, without interfering with the progress of events,  and on the whole the affair proved as  successful as could be expected under  the existing conditions.  A special boat and train excursion  in the morning brought close upon  two hundred soldiers and other visitors from the north, and aB many more  cume by the automobiles which kept  the roads busy most of the day.  The energetic secretary of the Kelowna Aquatic Association, Mr. H. (1.  M. Wilson, and the various committee*  had arrangements pretty well in hand  and the long programme was carried  ont almost without a hitch.  No small part of the pleasure of the  day was due to the excellent band of  the 131st Battalion, which in addition  to selections in the afternoon, provided a concert in the evening when a  confetti carnival was in progress on  the water front. In the evening also  a dance was held in the pavilion,  which was gaily decorated with flag'  and colored lanterns making a pretty  picture reflected in :ho still waters of  the lake.  The afternoon part <>r (he program  Ras opened with an interesting nor.-  test between the Vernon ind Kelowna  Fire Brigades, the results of wbith are  noticed in Another e .lumu. Fi'llmv-  itig this was a lacrosse match between  teams of soldiers selected trim the  172nd Battalion and the 131st Ha'tt'a-  lion.    The latter has been mainly le-n  works.  The clerk was instructed to insert  an advertisement in the pa.wr drawing attention to the fact that in paying arrears of taxes before September  8th, they will avoid the heavy posts  and expenses incidental to the tax  sale.  LA long list of accounts passed for  payment have been held over to next  week'  R. E. DeHart, T. id. Keown, O. Dinning, S. H. Green, and A. 1). Williams,  'lhe starters for the races were Messrs.  H. C. S." Collett. W. E. W. Mitchell,  and J. H. "Thompson, and the judges  were Capt. Trapp, Capt. 0. L. Campbell, Capt. Plumley, 3. Harvey Jr.,  W. i). Walker. G. L. Allen, G. A. Henderson and I*. Dart. J*-. James  Harvey, Sr., ..acted as umpire.  The following are the tabulated results in  the different  events:  30 yards    boys' swimming, for botj  12 years and under:    I, W.  Parker;  Ted Small; 3, G. Davidson.  30 yards girls' swimn'ng, Ufjt girls  under 1G: 1, Mary Burne: 2, Ethel  Burne.  50 yards ladies' swimming handicap:  1, Miss Mowbray; 2nd, Mrs. E. A,  Martin.  50 yards boys' swimming: 1, R.  Keller; 2, A. DuMoulin; 3,1,. DuMoulin  Boys' diving, 8 ft., 12 ft, and low  spring board, (under lfi years) : -J.. I*'.  Small: 2, F-.  Hunter; 3, C. Copeland.  Single sculls, quarter mile, for the  "f.eeson, Dickie, Gross Challenge Cup"  1, R. DePfyffer; 2, St. G. ]>. Baldwin.  Long distance plunge: 1, J". F.  Burne, 59 feet, 11 inches; 2, L. F.  Taylor, 50 feet, 9 inches.  Boy scouts' swimming race: 1. R.  Keller; 2, T. Weddell; 3, C. Ferguson,  Double sculls, quarter mile: 1, Jock  Stirling and R. DePfylTer; 2, St. G. P.  Baldwin and T. Thompson; 3, Capt.  Trapp and ('apt. Plumley.  Men's breast stroke swimming, 50  yards: 1, J. F. Burne, 2, R, de PfylTer.  (Continued on Put* 4.)  Benvoulin Notes  PATTERSON-DAY  'A very pretty wadding was Boliveii  ized at the home ol Mr. and Mr<. E  A.   Day,    on    Monday, August 21st,'  Harvesting Fine Crop  of Kelowna Tobacco  One  vhich  of  the lines!   oropfl  of  tobne;o  ��� ,\iuuii    have ever been grown in    the  when their daughter, Mary Flla,   v.us  Kplowna    djstricl  united in the holy bonds of matrimony '.  to Mr. Andrew Leslie Patterson, lb  Rev. D. Lister officiated in tbo presence of about twenty-five el O h e<  and friends. The home had been very  beautifully decorated for the occaion  with tbe season's flowers.  The bride, wlm was givon away by  her father, wore a pretty gown of  white crepe de chene und snudow Lie,  and carried a beautiful b t'i .uel of  roses and hydrangea. She was i.ffii.-d-  ed by her sister Dora, who \* ae becomingly attired in pink cr*pe .'e  chene. The groom was attended by  his younger brother, Ewart.  The groom's gift to the bri le was a  cameo pendent, and so the uride^riund  n gold broach set   with sapphirn.  After the ceremony all *al down to  a very dainty breakfast idfViil in the  prettily decorated dining room. Tho  young couple were the recipients of  many beauOtful and useful gi"ls, show  ing the esteem in which thoy are laid  in the community.  Mr. nnd Mrs. Pattersun left on the  afternoon boat for a short trip south  the bride travelling in a pretty blue  luft and a hat to match.  Mr. Patterson am! family have moved    into   town    this    week and hove  ia this weak being  harvested on the Dickson Ranch at  Ellison by Mr. Louis Holman. The  crop, which covers some thirt y acre3  is in almost- periec" conditionl having  made remarkably fine healthy growth.  It waB planted during the nine dt<ys  commencing June 9th, and has thus  been only ten weeks in reaching ni'it'ir-  ity. ��� It consists of three varieti-s,  Cornstock Spanish, Virginia 'Broad  t/naf, and Havana, and is of a quality  which will undoubtedly command a  high price. Tho tobacco is to be  cured in Kelowna and will profoa' ly  be ready for market about June of  next year, when it is to be shipped to  eastern firms.  The growing of tobaoco ht'S been  somo what in abeyance in tlrs district  during the past year or two, and the  success of this crop will no doubt do  much to revive an industry which  has proved highly profitable.  taken up thoir residence in Mr. A.  Edwards' house on  Lake Ave' ie.  Mrs. .lames Cowan of Vancouver i-j  visiting her parents, Mr. and MrB. T.  G. Speer.  Mrs. Lister and daughter of Summerland are visiting at the "fftttM this PAGE TWO  KELOWNA   RECORD  THURSDAY, AUGUST Mth, 1010  KELOWNH RECORD  Published tvery Thursday at Kelowna,  British Columbia  JOHN LEATHLET  Editor and Proprietor  Ii  SUUSCKII'TION   RATES  ii    per   venn    7(><-'..    ill    months   Uait��4  HtftlM SU oeuta additional.  All eutiHcriDtions pavabls in advance  Sulmcribern   ot   the  rearulor rat��   rati liove  rtvuu  Dftpen  mailed   lo  friends   at  a  dtetanr*  at   I1AI.K  KATE.  i.e.. 76  centi uer  year.  Tliie tpecUl prlvUsSf   i"   srsntsd   tor   tbf  tmruuttt)  <jf  adverli��iii�� tl.e  i'itv  ind  district.  ADVERTISING  HATES  LODGE   NOTICES.   l'iini'ESSlONAL CARbS  BTC. 1.6 wits D��r Loluinn inch Der week.  LAND  AND TIMBER MVTICES-30 dave. $6  60 dave $7.  tVATKU NOTIUES-*y lor live insertions.  LEGAL   ADVEKTISING-Firei    inaertion.    Ii*  cents   tier   line;  each   nub��eQiient   iottertion.  H  emU   t>er   Hue.  CLASSIFIED   ADVERTISEMENTS -2 cenu  Der   word     lirst  InsiTtion.   1   cent   yer  word  ea>ti subsuuuent inBertioo.  DISPLAY    ADVERTISEMENTS-Two   inch���  aud  under.  60 cente  per  inch  lirst  insertioi.  over   two ini-lieH  40  centB   per  inch  liret   in  eertiuu;   20 rents wsr innh enrb ���ubwuueni  insertion.  PREMIER BOWSER OPENS  POLITICAL CAMPAIGN  IN KELOWNA  (Continued from  l-'atre  1.1  had produced abuul 2,UUD cars of  produce, valued at $1,200,000, What  cuuld be produced from 85,000 aer, s.  These ligures served to bIiow what it  wan possible lo make of the distik-t  ii u proper policy on tbe irriguti u  question was adopted.  This Bpring a yreat crisis aud J  had facud the district tbroii^'b tlie inability ot the water companies to tube  care ui their water systems. Tli  bad expected to keep on by the stile  of their lands, aud the situution hau  been forced upon tht.*m through ao  iault of their own by the shutting oil  of funds, owing lo the war.  Two yeara ago hi' hud gone down lu  Victoria w"uh a deputation which had  secured Irom the government a prom  Ue to investigate condition* iu the  district, and in accordance with thai  promise valuable data had lieen o >���  taiued upon which to base a definite  policy.  This spring, realizing the urgency ol  the situation, he had wired Piemiei  asking him to send down immediate y  the best man available to see what  could be done . ...He had received the  reply that Comptroller Young was already on his way, and that the government would stand behind the sy-t-  pins in the event of a breakdown to  safeguard the water users.  What was the remedy? Allth-  companies were practically in the  same.position. His suggestion to the  government had been that they should  take over all storage reservoirs and  main canals, forming the water users  into municipalities which would handle  their own distribution. His policy  had been that the rights of the lot  holders muBt be protected regardhs-  of thr companies.  As    regards those Land  owners wh  were    not    under    any water system,  they    would    still    go on to control  their own water supply.  It had been said that he stood to  represent the vested interests of the  district. This waB right if it meant  that ho represented the interests and  investments of every man in it.  The liberal Candidate  Mr. L. V. Rogers, the Liberal can  did ate was then Invited to address lhe  audience. He began by saying that  the previous speaker had remarket!  upon the large attendance at the  meeting. He noticed that this was  always the case where be {Mr. Rogers)  was advertised to l��e present, which  modest Htateinent was greeted with  ironical cheers. He had'.been pres nt  at a meeting in Rutland during the  afternoon, but he had not been able  to return from there by the C. N. It.  The millenium was coming sometime,  he supposed, and he had been told  that tbe C. X. K, would be built into  Belowna, but he doubted which of  [them would arrive firet.  Bis attack on the Premier certainly  was violent enough to satisfy his most  ardent supporters. He wished to  stat�� that his criticisms were levelled,  not at W. J. Rowser, the man, whom  he regarded! aH any other man, except1  that when he had shaken bands with  liim he had been received with a  scowl instead of a smile. The lion.  W. .1. Bowser, the Premier, he regarded as public prop* rtv, and he had no  intention of sparing him. The Boweeuf  government, he send, had lost the confidence of the people through illegettty,  incompetence,  and extravagance.  As an instance of Hfr. Bowser's illegality he crted the case of the tP. (1.  T". Railway, where trust funds had  been robbed under the exonee of pro-  \idiriur employment for 7,"W men who  were out of employment in the winter  of   1914.       Now it was proposed to  lend another Bix millions to the coui-  panyto complete the line, lie wunlid  the attorney-general to state whether  he considered his action legal or  illegal.  The responsibility (or the doubt  which existed as to the legality of  the  past   session lay  at  the door     of  Attorney-General   Bowser, who should  have known when the life of parliament expired,  In reference to the plugging scandal,  he asked why, if M. A. Macdonald  had paid out IJ55U dollars to Gosden  as was alleged, Mr. Bowtvr did not  have the courage and manhood to  have him  arrested for it.  tie rated tho Premier upon the irregularities of the Dominion 'Irust Co.,  and asked why so many fraudulent  companies had heen allowed to take  the people's  money  unchecked.  To these questions he said he il ���-  manded clear and satisfactory repli  and he meant to insist upon getting  them. He took hia seat with an air  of grim determination and was loudly  cheered by bis supporters, who were  evidently  present in full force.  The Premier's Speech  1 he Premier in opening his address  stated that when he look oUicy conditions were much changed from what  the} had been during the past thirteen  years of the lite of the govenmic.u.  the times were abnormal. Prom a  great prosperity the people had pasts u  through the collapse of the real estate  boom und then the war bud come.  Without casting any reflections on his  former leader who had done so much  for the development of the province, a  new policy was needed to get Britiih  Columbia back to prosperous timea  again. He felt that it was better  that the province should trade on its  credit on the markets of tlie world  rather than burden the already ov. r-  burdened tax payer, who wus passing  through such abnormal conditions  And even if they were spending two  dollars to every one it received it was  better that way than to impose more  taxes on the people.  Aid to Shipbuilding  When he.took office he had latnied a  mauitesto of what he was going to do.  Une of the planks was aid to BU.p-  ijuilding. '! he federal government was  uusy curing for the war and could not  immediately assist- in the work, although they might late'' on, and were  even now considering some scheme  .hat would aid shipbuilding. Within  sixty days after he had issued that  policy ten wooden ships and one steel  one were contracted for .and were now  under construction. These ships were  not coating British Columbia a single  dollar. The arrangement waB that ii  one year after, the war the freigh  rates had not amounted to 15 pern ut  of the cost of the vessels the government would guarantee the investment.  With freight rates,aB high us they are  now now and likely to continue high  for several years, and with the scarcity of shipping caused by the war, be  had not the slightest doubt but that  at the end] ot time stipaluted the ships  would be earning far more than the  amount specified.  The company building, the 'ships was  a subsidiary company of a well-known  reliable concern of the east, who knew  their business and were not liable to  make any oostly mistakes in their operation. The ships would carry the  wheat that would come to the l.ig  elevator in Vancouver from tbe Peace  River country when that great dis  trict was tapped by the P. G. E., and  would also carry the lumber of the  coast district abroad. Sir. Richard  McBride, their agent-general in Lon*  don was getting many 'large orders in  connection with the w��jrk of the war  office and the admiralty for British  Columbia, but on account of the present lack of bottoms here it was impossible to lill those ordere. With  British Columbia-owned ships the  coaflt lumber would be taken for these  orders, leaving the interior mills free  of coast competition to cater to the  great trade of the prairie provinces,  CAMPAIGN OF ABUSE  At this point the Premier took occasion to remark on the campaign   of  Hificution and abuse thai the Liberal  part>' were carrying on all over the  province against him. He did not  propose to answer in "kind, but was  merely travelling all o*ver the length  nnd breadth of the province at considerable inconvenience to himself to let  the people aee whatkmd of a man he  was. In times past unfortunately he  had had to devote too much time to  the administration ��>i his deptartment  to spare rnuoh time to meet the pe'op-  le as he was now doing. He laid no  great claims to statesmanship. He  was only a plain ordinary man like  themselves, full of human nature, and  with tho ordinary faults of the ordinary man, and certainly not the ogre  that the Liberals had pictured him.  The people were taking no great stock  the abuse that w��h Iwing heaped  upon him. What ifhey did want to  know fiHt<bu8inesfl men was what he intended doing for th*- iuture of the  country. ���  .Mr. Rogers had talked of the apecu-  ESfcftfc  lutive companies thut had gone broke ' /��  in    the province.     Was he responsible ����  in    the province.  for them? As well say lie was to be  blamed for the failure of some of the  irrigation companies in their own  district.  Ab regards the Dominion Trust Co.,  which point hud bwen raised by for.  Rogers in his speech, the Premier stated that if he had made a mistake ia  the Dominion Trust bill he had had  good company, for e.ery Liberal at-  orney general in the Dominion bad  made the same mistake. Even if ihe  new bill allowing the company to, take  deposits had not been put into effect  thecompany still had the right under  the old bill to take deposits.  The lvitsilauo lteser.e  Mr. Itogern during bis speeou attacked Air. Bowser in regard to the ivit-i-  uuo iieserve deal m Vancouver, iu:  paying #JlW,U0u for that land. I He  premier's answer to this was that he  was proud of that deal. The federal  government wauled that land now  and were paying tbe provincial govern  ment ��iu\l,UlHl, and besides that an  arbitration committee was being op*  pointed to determine how much tl4  federal government was willing to pay  in addition, to the provinsial government for its rcvisionury rights. .^j  thut not only would the reserve cost  the government nothing but they  would makie u good profit on thc deal.  Plugging Cases  the Premier dealt at some length  with the plugging cases in Vancouver  going over much of th�� ground  launliar with those who followed tbe  evidence of the notorious plugging  eases ub reported in the press al ine  lime of the investigation ut Victoria  when it was shown beyond ijuesli >n  thut plugged votes were brought into  Vancouver on a wholesale scule to de-  feut Mr. Tisdall, the government candidate.  "Why don't you arrest Macdonald  ior giving liosden ;$">U.'" was the cry  of the Liberals in the audience and  he question asked by Mr. Rogers ta  lis address.  ''Because,'' said the Premier, ''(j os-  den is still on trial for perjury iu connection with the case and until that  is settled you cannot charge unutn.r  man with a ditl'creut crime on the  same evidence."  At this stage of the proceedings  these were cries of "Why don't you  bring back Scott?"  "1 have no power over Scott,'" answered the JPrender, "but the majority  ot Liberals of Vancouver are trying  to bring hiin back to Und out who in  their 'own party is the guilty man  who put him up to his methods,"  "John T. Scott came from Edmonton/' continued Mr. Bowser, "aud 1  do not know of any better school for  plugging than the Cross school in  bdnionton."  Mr. Rogers: ''Mr. Macdonald denies  that he brought Scott to the coast."  Mr .Bowser : "All 1 know is that  Mr, Macdonald in his sworn evidence  before the investigating committee at  Victoria admitted that he had install���  ed Scott in. the Liliernl committee  rooms at Victoria." lit might be  well to remark here that Scott waB a  member of the Sun newspaper in Vancouver the chief Libera] organ in  British Columbia.)  Continuing, the Premier told how  Mr. Scott had gone to Mr. Kidding ten  the chief of the Thiol Detective Agency  in Vancouver asking thut detectives  be placed in the Conservative committee rooms in Vancouver to see if  the Conservatives were doing any  wrong, Mr. Riddington would not  accept Scott's name on the uBUal con  tract of the detective agency. He  wanted a responsible name signed to  the contract and told Scott so. Mr.  Scott went away and shortly returned,  with a contract signed by Mr. M. A.  MACDONALD. Moreover Mr. Riddington had sworn in evidenoe that after  placing detectives in the Conservative  committee rooniB, they had found no  wrong doing ae regards the election in  the Conservative headquarters.  Mr. Brewster, said the Premier, had  read a letter the signature of which  was not given, at a recent meeting in  Kelowna, in which he Buid that John  L. Sullivan had met Mr. Bowser when  he went to Kamloops in the winter for  hia health. ...Mr. Bowser gave this an  unequivocal denial saying that it was  a "deliberate lie." He had not met  Ur. Sullivan at Kamloops nor at  Salmon Arm. In fact he ha.d only  met Mr. Sullivan for ten minutes in  all hia life and he thought he had a  telephone conversation with bun. He  did not know the man until he had  been pointed out to him one day.  Mr. Bowser challenged Mr. Rogers  and Mr. Brewster to show him one  line of constructive policy that they  had brought forward during this  electiqn campaign.  The Premier wont on to detail ritir-  Ing his address the legislation he had  passed in regard to the aid for raining, the Prohibition Bill, tbe Woman  Suffrage Bill, the Aid to Returned  Soldiers, the Agricultural Credits Bill,  Clean to handle. Sold by all Druggists, Grocers end General Stores.  the Soldiers Homestead Act, lhe bib  appointing a separate minister d  agriculture and the many other piccey  of legislation he hud had passed during the recent session, legislation  against which Mr. Brewster had eusi  only  three votes.  the Premier referred Lo what be  termed Mr. Rogers' tHppant lemarks  about thc building of the branch line  of the C. V K. to Kelowna, and relat  ed some of tbe recent negotiations  which had taken place with the manager of the company relative to its  early construction. Work was already  iu progress at several places, aud it  would not stop until the line was  ready, for operation, which would be  at  Lhe earliest possible moment.  "My LiLeral friend haB asked about  thc P. <-. K.," said the Premier, ' Well  the matter is before the OOUrtJ i*td  will be decided there."  Generally speaking he eharaeteftfed  the criticism of the government's railroad policy as decidedly unfair. The  people had twice emphatically given  the government to understand that  they wanted the government to i:.iai-  antee the railroads and I hey were  only doing as they had been told.  Tho Liberals had cast some oritioiim  on the etist of the new wing to the  parliament buildings, but they neglected to tell the people that the Hour  apace of the new wing was more tha  that of the old buildings, and thut  the cosL of materials and labor lied  greatly increased since the old buildings were constructed. There bad  also been a lot said by Mr. Macdonald  while here about $2,500 for the rent  of carpets for the first visit of tbe  Duke of Connaught. This had been  Jaced by an accountant simply as the  ost of tbe carpets which were rented  for the occasion from the Hudson's  Bay Company, but it ulso included  the cost of furniture purchased for a  new apartment for the representatives  of the royal family. "This was anther great Liberal scandal" Baid Mr.  Bowser, "and if there was, anything in  it Mr. Macdonald would have brought  it up at the time of the investigation  at Victoria. But he springe il here  in Kelowna in the hopes that during  my hurried visit here I will forget 1<  tell you about it."  Then there was the other liberal  scandal about the $11,00" ior illumination of the parliament buildings. The  inference left to be drawn was that it  was for one night only. It was actually for permanently wiring for electric illumination the whole front of  the buildings and for rewiring a large  part of the interior.  The Premier dealt at some lengtJt on  the Brewster writ, declaring that Mr.  Brewster could have settled all doubt  about,the life of parliament by voting  for the bill and allowing il to pass,  but fer the sake of political exigency  he was willing to jeopardize the future  ofthe province by tying it up to a  lengthy law-suit.  No Time fur Technicalities  "This is no time for technicalilies  and law-suitB," said the Premier, "We  have had enough of politics in this  country. What we want is a business  government. If Mr. Brewster had  been anxious to facilitate the business  oi the country he would have voted to  extend the life of parliament to June  1st. If he had been an honest man  he would have done so because the  Liberals had made the stutemeut that  ���h.s wus the most corrupt governmen  In the world, und 1 wanted them to  prove it, We made them stay until  June 1st. And whut did they prove?  Not one single doUar of the public  money had gone astray although we  have spent over ninety million dollars  on the public works of tbe country.  \ot only did we invite investigation  for the past three years, but we went  a step farther than we were compelled  to do and threw open the books of  the province for the past thirteen  years and not a Bingle dollar did they  show had gone aBtray, a record that  any government might be proud of,  and a record that redounds to tbe  undying credit of the civil service of  this country."  Blue Ruin Programme  "Mr. Brewster has a programme ol  blue ruin and pessimism. It he is  elected on September 14th, if be is an  honest man he will have to close  down. He cannot carry on the bust*  nesa of the country and will have to  appeal' to the Privy Council m tbe  matter of bis writ. That means LwO  years at tbe least and in themeantime  the business of the country must stand  st ill. If the Conservatives of the  country are elected we can carry on  the business of the country as well en  the 16th of September as we die1 on  the l.'lth of September.  To Protect Irrigation Watjr Uw8  An important pronouncement made  by Premier Bowser wras that concerning the dillicult problem of irrigation  water supply. In this connection ie  puid a tribute to the persistency with  which Mayor Jones had, during the  past year or two, kept on urging the  government to take hold of the Mtuu-  tiou and come to the aid ofthe farmer  und fruitgrower. Largely in responos  to these various appeals tbe govern  ment had kept their men at *vork  looking into conditions and getting  information with a view to (orr.iulal-  ing a definite line of action.  Thesituation had many difficult  aspects, but first and foremost it was  necessary to see that the farmer and  water user whe was endeavoring to  make a living off the land should be  amply protected. The various companies who had__taken up sections of  land depending upon sales of lots to  pay for their water systems ihad failed  to make good owing to the slump iu  land sales, but it would be suicidal  and criminal for the government to  stand by and see them drop out and  let everything go to ruin. It was  fully realized that the government  must stand behind the water users and  see them through. But there was  also the bond holders, those people  who in the Old Country and elsewhere had,lent the money to construct  the systems. They must also be pro  tected, or the credit of i the province  would suffer.  SAVE  YOUR  MONEY  FOR THE  Dominion War Loan  i    TO BE ISSUED IN SEPTEMBER.  By purchasing a bond you will help  to WIN THE WAR and obtain for  yourself an investment of the highest  class yielding a most attractive rats  of interest.  DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE  OTTAWA.f  lie could say definitely that the government now had the matter well  hand, and it would be possible   irom  the     data   obtained   to bring   down 1  some    policy    which would place the j  problem of irrigation on a sale    and j  proper basis.     He was not there    to|  make any rosy promises but   he   be-]  lieved the policy would take the form!  of government ownership of reservoirs!  and main ditches and water municipj  alities    to    handle    the distribution.  (cheers)    There was one thing certain,  however, that the man who lives  the land should be given the first con  s .deration.  In ttouclusion the Premier expresses  the hope that hero in South Okanagan  the electois would prove them��elvei  superior to the dirty campaign of lie:  and abuse, and strengthen his band.  in the carrying out of his plan tt  place the government on a business  like footing. Already, he said, th<  tide had turned from d.epresBion t'  prosperity, and it was no time fo  pessimism and blue ruin preaching  They must lie up and doing and read.  to take full advantage of tho wave <;  advancement and prosperity whicl  would come to the west with the cloa  of the war.  Mr. Bjnwaer resumed his seat amidi^  loud    and    prolonged  cheering.     Th'  chairman then threw the meeting ope;  to questions.     There. waB no response  to thiB invitation, hawever, e,nd    tho  crowd disparted to the strains of tl*  "National Anthem."  PICTURE  FRAMING  Do it yourself wilh PASSEj  PARTOUT Frame Mounts?  and Binding. J  You can make beautifu!]  pictures out of ordinary-]  looking prints.  We have outfits at  $1.75 and $3.  Also odd accessories to fillfl  in lhe outfits when used up.f  P. B. Willits & Co.!  REXALL DRUGGISTS  Phone 19 Kelowna. B.C. I  Glenview Dairy  When ordering MILK, or-1  der  the   BEST;   the  cost  is just the same  Phone 2302 JAS. B. FISHERY  PROFESSIONAL AND  BUSINESS CARDS  BURHE & TEMPLE  Solicitors,  Notaries Public,  Conveyancers, etc.  A  KELOWNA,  B.d  R. B. KERR  Barrister 1  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA. :: B. (f  E. C. WEDDELL  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR, and  NOTARY PUBLIC  9, Willil-'H Bloctt  Kelowna, Ii.  PIANOFORTE  MR.  HAROLD   TOD   BOYD  lias resumed his teaching classes nnd w'i  receive  pupils  as   before in his studit  Trench Block, Kelowna.  P.O. box 374 /  F. W. GROVES  M. Csn. Soc.C.E.  Consulting Cicil and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Surceyor  Survey, and Reports un Irrisation Work.  Applications (or Water Licenses  KELOWNA, B.C.  /  Dr. J. W. Nelson Shepher.  ENTIST  r. 0. Bos it. Pbons"  Corner Pendozi Street and  <J  Lawrence Avenue.  PI  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR & BUILDER  ans and Specifications Prepari  id estimates given for publicBui  lags, 1 own and Country Resident  IOHN CURTS, KELOWf  PH ONE No. 93 THURSDAY, AUGUST 34th, 1916  KELOWNA   RECOID  PAGE THREE  Advance Showing of  Fall Millinery  A N interesting assortment of Hats  ^^ for Fall wear are now being shown  in our Millinery section.  These consist of Velvets, Felts and  Combination of Velvet and Silk from  the leading centres of fashion.  We direct special attention to the  moderate prices and your inspection is  cordially invited.  Holeproof Hosiery With  the Guarantee  For women who want style with more than a day's wear, these  Hose are guaranteed against any manner of holes  LISLE   HOLEPROOF HOSE in  Black and  White.    Six pairs  for six months' wear.  SILK HOLEPROOF HOSE in  colours of Gun Metal, Grey,  Black and White. Three pairs guaranteed for three months' wear  Olfz**^'  Phone 36!  Kelowna  Builders* & Masons' Supplies  Hard and Soft Coal  Phone  66  W. HAUG  P.O. Box  166  WANTED  Apricots, Peaches, Plums, &  Pears  Apply WESTERN CANNERS, Ltd.  Kelowna and Penticton.  Printed Butter  Wrappers  According to the new  Dominion Government  regulations all farmer!  who cell butter either  to tke stores or private-  ly, are required to have  it properly covered in  a wrapper on which  MUST appear in pro.  minent letters the words  "DAIRY BUTTER."  The tact ia alto emphasized that all butter  in luch packages must  be of the full net weight  of sixteen ounces, and  in default of same a  line of from $10 to $30  for each offence is imposed. Whey butter  must be so labelled  even when mixed with  dairy butter, and dairy  butter retains its label  though it be mixed  with the creamery product.  You can be supplied  with neatly - printed  wrappers for your  butter at the Kelowna  Record Office, for the  following prices:  i on paper * printing  I \J\J        INCLUDED  200  500  1000  �����    �����  ����    >>  $1.50  2.00  2.75  3.75  These prices include Both the  Paper, which is the best obtainable  for the purpose, and the Printing  of same.    Please note this.  Kelowna Record  fi OWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  Mrs. W. Lloyd-Jones returned  from the coast Wednesday.  Mr. Bennett, principal of the  Chesterfield School was a visitor  to Penticton Monday.  Mr. G. A. Henderson, manager  of the Bank of Montreal, Vernon,  was a visitor to the regatta Saturday.  Mr. T. Duggan left Tuesday  morning for Edmonton wilh two  carloads of horses from R. Lamb-  ley's ranch. He was accompanied  by Mr. P. Harding who is spending  a few days holiday on the trip.  Mrs. J. C. Simpson, B.A.. came  in from Vancouver Saturday to  take up her duties as teacher of the  Benvoulin school. She was accompanied by Miss Day, formerly  stenographer with the B.C. Electric-  Principal Cordon of the public  school wishes to make the announcement that pupils for the  receiving class must have attained  the age of six years by August 28th  the date of the opening of school,  No pupils will be taken into lhe  receiving class as beginners after  September I Ith. All classes of the  echool will meet at 9 a.m. on August 28th.  Rev. C. O. Main, of Vernon, will  occupy the pulpit of the Presbyterian church next Sunday morning and will announce the action  of Presbytery on the matter of the  union of the Presbyterian and  Methodist congregations of Kelowna. It is expected that the union  services will commence a week  from Sunday, the Rev. E. D. Braden  occupying the pulpit. Rev. D.  Lister, of Benvoulin, will preach  next Sunday evening.  The annual municipal Court of  Revision adjourned from August  I Ith, was held last Thursday.  There were numerous applications  against the assessment, most of  them dealing merely with change  of ownership. Of the rest only two  were sustained and reductions  made. One was a reduction of  $3,600 on land which had been  assessed as lots but now was placed as acreage. The other was a  reduction of $300 on improvements.  Among those who attended the  meeting of the Presbytery of Kamloops, held in the city this week  were: Revs. Stevenson, of Revelstoke ; Peck, of Kamloops; Reid,  of Salmon Arm ; Magee, of North  Bend; McKie, of Golden; Henderson, of Armstrong; Main, of Vernon ; Roland, of Peachland; Miller  of Penticton ; Leslie, of Princeton;  Peacock, of Chase, Lister, of Benvoulin ; and Dr. Wilson, of Vancouver, besides Messrs. Laing, 'of  Revelstoke; McHattie, of Golden;  Logic, of Vernon, and Dalgleish  of Rutlnnd. Rev. Capt. J. S. Henderson, of Vancouver, also attended the Wednesday evening session  and delivered an address on Prohibition.  C. Nicoll  Dray and Transfer Agent  Phone 132  Will move you quick and cheap  Mr. G. H. Dobie, manager of  the Okanagan Telephone Company, is in town to-dai.  Miss Ruth Wijnelcss, of Pension, is assisting in the governmei t  office here for a few weeks.  Both the public and high schools  open again on Monday next, lie  long suinmei vacation having once  more come lo an end.  Mr. J. L. Vicary, of Peachland,  who has for several years acted  as one of the judges at the regatta,  was missed from his accustomed  place this year, he being on overseas service.  Amongst the military visitors to  the regatta last Saturday were Col  R. W. Gregory, camp commandant  and Iris staff, Col. Taylor of the  131st, Capt. Motherwell, Capt.  Trapp, Capt. J. G. Campbell, Capt.  Maclaren and Capt. Plumley.  In connection with the Fall Fair,  to be held on September 26 and  27, we are asked to state that anyone requiring space for Individual  Exhibits must notify the secretary  by September 15th. It is advisable  however, that inquiries should be  made at once to the secretary. The  same rule applies to District Exhibits in which it is hoped there will  be representation from each of the  districts round Kelowna Local  secretaries of the B. C. A. O. Association please note and prepare.  In a letter from Lieut. M. M. Dal-  tan, adjutant of No. I Co. Women's  Volunteer Reserve, Vancouver, to  the officer commanding the local  company, a request is made to forward a full report of the work  done here, strength of company,  drills, certificates obtained, and  other information. It is stated that  H. R. H. the Duchess of Connaught  has been approached to be Honorary Commander-in-Chief, and  that the information would be con  veyed through Major Forster of  No. I Company, to Col. Stanton,  military secretary to the Duchess.  Rutland News  (From oar owa CorrssDondMit.)  Mrs. Penn arrived Saturday from  Alberta on a visit to her daughter,  Mrs. Earl Clever.  The usual English church service  will be held in the Rutland Presbyterian church Sunday next at 3.  Mrs. O'Dwyer, of Vancouver,  who haa been the guest of Mrs.  Schofield, Rutland, for the past few  weeks, left for the coaBt yesterday  mc ruing.  Mr. J. Plowman, snr., left Friday  for Ottawa, having enlisted in the  Forestry Corps for service in France  Brlly Plowman also joined the  I 72nd at Vernon last week. Mrs.  Plowman came up from Vancouver last week and will look after  the ranch in the meantime.!!  The death took place Tuesday  night at the Kelowna Hospi'al of  Edith Clever, daughter of A. J.  Clever, of Rutland. She has been  suffering fot some time past with  ex-opthalmic goitre. The funeral  takes place this afternoon from the  house at 2 o'clock.  A Bargain in Crockery  \Y/E have secured a Bankrupt Stock consignment of  ��� Dishes in Blue and Gold band pattern. These  will be offered for a short time only, in sets of 110  pieces, at $12.75 per set. Call early as we have only a  few sets at this low price. Following is detailed a  Sample Set:  I doz. Cups and Saucer.  I doz. 4-inch plate.   I doz. 6-inch plates   I doz. 7-inch Soup Plates ....  I doz. 8-incb PUte.   I doz. Oatmeal Pl.tes   1 doz. Fruit.   2 Flat Dishes, 12 z 14-inch  2 B.kcrs     2 Salad Dishes   2 Bowl.   2Ju_s   1 Pickle   I Gravy Boat   I Covered Dish   I Sugar   110 pieces   .. $1.50  .. .90  .. 1.10  .. 1.35  .. 1.50  .. 1.00  .. .60  . 1.25  .. .55  .. .55  .20  .. .50  .50  .30  .. .90  ..     .40  $12.75  Kelowna Furniture Company  Oven is a wonderful baker. Thaf s because  the heat flues completely encircle it  McCUuy&  satisfies  the  most exacting  cook on every point. Let the  McGtay dealer demonstrate the fact.       ���  On Sale at the Morrison-Thompson Hardware Co., Ltd.  fpmsosoxmxfosixox^^  McCormick and Deering  Machines give Satisfaction  McCormick Mowers, 4_ - 5-ft. cut  Deering Mowers, 4_ -  5-ft. cut  One Horse Mowers, 3_-ft. cut  McCormick Rakes, 8 - 9 -  10-ft. cut  Deering Rakes. 8 - 9 -  10-ft. cut  Hay Tedders, 6 - 8-ft. fork  Knife Grinders  Machine Oil  We have the goods in stock  and can make immediate delivery  W. R. GLENN & SON  Pendozi Street Phone 150  OK.LUMBER CO.,Ltd.  Are now completely equipped to supply all  your lumber needs.  We have a large  stock  of local and  coast   .  ROUGH AND FINISHING LUMBER  of high-grade quality and in splendid condition.  A complete line of  DOORS AND  WINDOWS  LATH AND SHINGLES  Wanted  Buggies, Democrats  Single Work  Wa-          gons, Double Work  Wagons,   Ploughs,  Harrows, Cultivators, Seeders, Single Driving Harness,  Single Work Harness, Sewing Machines, Refrigerators,  Dressing Tables, Side Boards, Kitchen Tables, Sets of  Drawers, Kitchen Tables, Chairs of all kinds, Cook  Stoves, Ranges���  Anything you have for sale sold  on commission  If you want to buy or sell anything see  STOCKWELL, the Auctioneer  THE LAKEVIEW HOTEL  UNDER NEW FIRST CLASS MANAGEMENT  REASONABLE RATES TO BOARDERS  Mra. E. J. NEWSON Proprierre-  ^SeV>^WWVVWV^'^rAr'*%r^^r^ PAGE FOUR  KELOWNA   RECORD  THURSDAY, AUGUST 24th, 191(1  KELOWNA REGATTA BRINGS  SOLDIERS FROM VERNON  (CoiUbukI Irom Pao 1.)  Single canoes: 1, R. de Pfyffer, 2.  St. G. P. Baldwin; 3, R. Leckie.  GO yards swimming handicap, for  members oi the Aquatic Association  only:   1. D'Awy Hi��k��on; 2, L WeddWl.  Swimming under water: 1, B. de  Pfyffer.  139 feet; 2f R. Austin, 119 ft.  Open standing dive, 10, U, and 20 ft:  1, J. F. Burne; 2, Capt. Maclaren; 3,  Ian Weddell.  Rowing fours. This event was somewhat spoilt from a aeries oi unfortunate circumstances. Two crews were  to compete but during the afternoon  three of the members of one of them  were prevented from doing so  by taking part in the Fire Brigade contests. Three visitors from  Vernon volunteered to fill the vacancies, but as no opportunity was given  for even a trial pull over the water  they were unable to get into shape to  make any showing in thc race. W'v  c_m only charitably suppose that hnd  they had a chance to get accustomed  to the boat and each other they might  have made it a more interesting con-  leflt. As it was, a crew consisting of  Messrs. Price, Scott, Ox ley and Pfyffer  who rowed well, carried off the prizes.  Men's 50 yards open swimming; race.  for the "I'ither and Leiser Cup:" 1,  IVArcy Hinkson; 2, Cyril Weddell; 3,  ft.   Keller.  Running spring board dive: 1, J.P.  Hume; 2, 1. Mfeddell; 3, (apt. Maclaren.  Oasoline launch handicap, for tbe  "Mason <fc RUeh Cup" : There were  four entries for this race, the winners*  being I, E. N. Rowley's (Summerland)  ''UI";  2,   Mr.   Leckio-Kwing's  "Otter."  50 yards soldiers' shimming race j  I, Tte. D'Arcv HincUon; 2. Pte. C.  C. Weddell, Pte. Bourne.  Boy Scouts' relay race: A team  composed of I. Weddell, A. Du.Moulin,  J. Calde* and C. (Jaddes, beat a team  composed of R. Keller, L. DuMoulin,  R. Parkinson and R.  Leckie.  Greasy pole: Four boys were the  Competitors in this difficult and amusing feat, R. Burtch, C. Copeland, K.  Hunter and C. Davidson. The first  three managed to touch the flag, but  in the final try out, C. Copeland was  the one who  carried off the honors.  Men's relay race: In this event, R.  Keller, C. Weddell, A. DuMoulin, an  L. DuMoulin beat D'Arcv liinckson, I.  Weddell,  Capt.   I'lumley and  Bourne.  50 yards swimming on back: 1, It.  de Pfyffer; 2, J. F.  llurne.  Canoe tilting: As usual this event  provided a good deal of fun for the  spectators. In the first round Ian  and Cyril Weddell vanquished E. Hunter and C. Copeland. R. de Pfyffer  and Donaldson beat A. Evans and  Price, but were in turn beaten ">y> the  Weddell Brothers, who emerged triumphant.  The mile swimming race for the  "Burne, Hewetson-Mantle Cup": In  previous years this has meant a swim  from the west side of the lake to the  grand stand, but this year the course  was over a measured mile from the  direction of Manhatten Beach, and was  won by Pte. E. Ilawkes of the 172nd  beating Pte. ���). Tennant of the 131st.  ...'lhe i-ano" tug of war was a new  turn in the programme and proved a  good one. Two canoes competed with  two paddles in each with one holding  at each end of a rope. After a stiff  struggle the Weddell Brothers and R.  d�� Pfyffer beat Messrs. Price, E. Evans  and R.  Burtch.  The cock fighting, the last event,  was also good sport. The first round  resulted in a win for 0. Weddell over  Evans, and the second for R. BurtJh  over I. Weddell. In the final C. Weddell scored a victory over Burtch.  A special event in addition to the  programme was an "Old Timers' Single Sculls," in Which Messrs. 0. Allen,  R. l.ambly. W. Crawford and Serpent-  Major Ryder contested. Mr. AlK-n  made good time, but unfortunately  owing to an apparent surplus energy  in his left arm his direction was not  towards the winning post but in a  curve which landed him ashore near  the pavilion. Messrs Lambly and  Crawford made an excit'ng finish wh'ch  proved to In- a dead heat���and a dead  best too, apparently, for they were  unequal ,to the task of pulling a final  the gallent Sergeant, who recently returnee! invalided from the front, de  elded'to allow the others to -larry off  the honors rather than over tax his  strength just yet nnd he sided in  serenely aboue five minutes late.  Troop First:    Self Last!  A full report of tha regatta pppe&vrs  elsewhere in this paper, but we would  liiio to express our congratulations iu  hose members of the troop who competed and did so well. The scouts  handicap and relay races proved verj  xciting and close finishes. Next year,  though, let us have more competitors.  We were glad to have with us over  thu day four scouts frum Penticton  and some of the boys from Westbank  who are organizing u lone patrol over  there. Our own scouts, in their un,  forms, were conspicious by their  aoeence.  You can put all the United State's  except Alaska into Brnsil and have  900,000 square miles left,  Wenatchue growers received from 75c  to 80c net for their apricots this year.  The PelriDp agencies charged from 6c  in 8c per case for handling the crop.  Fresh milk is shipped long distances  in Brazil in perfect condition in sealed  cans with insulated walls, blocks of  frozen milk being placed in it to keep  its temperature down.  Orders for  Local  Scouts  Whiffs of Manhattan  Breezes  ���** POEPAHED"  ��� KELOWNA  TROOP  In order to see waaf interest our  njreers ure taking in tho troop ftliu  this column, we print below un order  we have received .troni provincial beail  quarters, and �� ask each leader anil  Mcond, acting or otherwise, to ar  onoe communicate with one oi the  ,-cout Musters on reading this order  and familiarize hiinseli with the rut'  reierriug to him. The Scout Musters  will take a careful note of the,time  each ollicer may communicato with  liim, arfd we shall then see who ma>  be widest awake or soundest asleep.  After we have tried out the Leader*  and .Seconds in this manner, we shab  try a similar dodge with the Scouts,  uud wc would usk all readers not to  bring the article to the attention or  nay Leader or Second bo thai ivo  may  know  they themselves are alert.  OBDEli  Memo,    from Provincial Head quarters  re I niiorm and Wearing of same.  More attention must be paid to the  eare of uniforms und lhe wearing or  same. The minimum of uniform is  clearly laid down on pages 14 and ii  of the itegulations, v,ith the wearing  ol  same explained.  Hoy Scouts inuBt show real pride in  their uniforms and appearance.  Scoutmasters and Parol Leaders will  please communicate this order to the  members of their Troops, and will see  that it is observed.  District Commissioners are respectfully requested to give this order  their earnest uttention.  All Warrant Oflicers are asked to  read carefully page 22 of the Keguli  tions, und to be governed accordingly.  All Troop Leaders muBt observe, ltul_  22. All Patrol Leaders must observe  Hide 21. All Seconds must observe  Rule 20.  Instructions as to the wearing of  Badge of Bank and Proficiency Badges  aro clearly given in the Itegulations.  Disregard of tho above order will entail suspension or discharge. ...  T. E. UENEAGE,  Acting Chief Comraissioner for  British Columbia,  We are also in receipt of a letter  from Headquarters stating they are  making arrangements for their official  outfitters, to hold Btock at certain  places in the province, of standard  quality and prices. They consider  that Kelowna, being both a strong  scout centre and also the centrr* of thc  Okanagan, should be one of these  places. ...They ask if they can rely on  Kelowna to help them make such an  arrangement a success. Let our ans-  wc i- be emphatically. Yes,  Cobra has broken out in .lapan, and  there are thirty-two cases reported in  Yokohama. Tokio has declared a  quarantine.  He:���"How did you come otvt financially with your entertainment for the  Old Ladies'  Home?"  BheJ���"The old ladies V>wc us $50/'  A young lady recently married to a  (armor, one day visited the cow-house  w-hon she thus interrogated her milkmaid: "By the way, Mury, which of  these cows is it that gives the butter  milk?"  The Bchool master possessed a very  short temper and beoime extremely  irritable when not obeyeil at once. He  wan hearing the readinjr leBSon, and  ���Johnny was getting aUrng famously  until he came lo the wqrd "b'jrrpio,'  when he halted.  "B���b���b���ba���"   stuttered '.lohnny.  The master sharply said, "Barque,  boy, barque."  Johnny glared at this, master with a  look of jrcrplexity on his face, and the  muster's temper rose.*  "Barque, boy, bnrqua," lie roared.  Then .lohnny, with a pitiful r-xpres  sion on his face1 replied:�� "Bow���wow���  wow���wow I"       ' ,  By Our Speci.l Camp Correspondent  We'll deal with this matter first-  Now Mr. Editor its up to you to  apologise tor stealing some of  Sylph's news last week. If you  don't we'll wrile you up.  Who was tlie lady who stole  away from lhe corn roast to get a  kiss in the dark, eh )  Kuni Hula campers were auesls  Monday atthe wedding of Mr. A.  Patterson and Miss M. Day, at  Benvoulin.  Sylph made an error last issue-  W. B. ML was training for the fire  brigade squirrell, not lhe lug-o'-  war. Why didn't he take part?  Well, khaki pants and he parted  company.  Was it one of our adherents who  after spending a week of romantic  life in Vancouver got so hilarious-  at the thought of returning to the  beauties of Kelowna, that he (ell  into Shingle Creek ?  Fred D has a unique system for  striking camp���talks all July about  going; actually swears he leavts  fiist week in August; then stays  until last Thursday in August  hasn't gone vet, and will probably  te the last to leave.  One of the boys just back from  lhe coast says that Manhatten has  got nothing on Vancouver for bathing costumes, lie says that aflei  spending one afternoon on lhe  beach he had to wear goggles to  save him from going color blind,  whilst the fashions in aquatic mil-  inery were simply���overripe !  The campers held a corn roast  last Wednesday night, about sixty  seating themselves around a big  camp fire, whilst Madame N.,  professor in palmistry, forecasl  the futures of our young fry. According to Sylph she always tells  the truth (but ils not wise lo risk  money on it).  Killkare Kottage was the scene  of a very pleasant parly compris-  ng all lhe children in camp Thursday night. A big camp fire and  Chinese lanterns assisted in the  illumination, and varied nndtempt-  ing refreshments were provided  by Mr. and Mrs. Renfrew. Needless to say a good time was spent  by all present.  A little bird told Sylph thai our  worthy provincial constable, ably  assisted by two ladies and one  gentleman of Scotch accent, left  what appeared to be a chunk of  ice near Shamrock Shack about 2  am one morning, but when old  sol came out and got to work it  turned out to be a woman! Pity  they don't sit close and keep warm  on these joy rides.  Our second annual regatta took  place on August 21st, about 35  spectators cheering and encourag  ing the youngsters. Miss E. L. M.  was the judge. Following are the  prize winners���Ruth, Nellie Clair,  Billy K, Billv P, Jean M, Beth  Bert, Doris, Cliff, Hector, Phillie,  Marguerite, Evelyn���and we are  grateful to Reggie and Charlie, the  English chappies, who enterlained  the ladies and looked to the comfort of all. Ask Lone Pine who  they were.  A great commotion, upheaval  and disturbance���such a noise,  hammering of boards, flying rigs,  auto trucks, disappearing canvas,  falling tears, pots, pans and stoves  moving as by magic. What's it all  mean ? ���a big bunch leaving foi  home, with many pleasant memories of having had a good time.  Let's stow away the tenls whilst  the earth takes its long sleep and  sit around thc glow of our heaters  and retrospect the happy hours  spent on dear old Manhatten.  We've laid ihe Spy 'o rest, hut  Sylph took his hand before he  passed and promised to " Carry  on " if the lived to see 1917.  ME POPULATION OF ARGENTINE  ABOUT THE SAME AS CANADA  Tho consiiR figures give th�� Argto-  tin<> Republic a population of ^883,278  or about the same aB that of Canada.  The area is 1,131,841 square miles and j  the land is capable of supporting,  many more millions of people. If Ar-,  gentine's hopes are fulfilled the pop- ]  ulation will at least have doubled in  another twenty yearB. The Republic  dreams of a great immigration as a ;  result of the war.  -o-  The Town Crier.  Before the advent of the newspapers, the town  crier called the news of the neighborhood. Today the newspaper keeps you in intelligent touch,  not only with your own district, but with all the  world.  It is advertising that makes the newspaper  possible. Without it the cost would b<- beyond  most folks. When you think of it, the advertisers  pay the greater part of your share of the cost of  the paper. They do it for the privilege of telling  you about their wares, and most of them have a  story worth telling.  Read the advertisements consistently. They  are interesting and contain money-saving information.  VRir.HTCO  t91��  l-Hi'Jtt!  The Doukbobor jam factory at Brilliant is now turning out 4,500 pails  of jam daily. The output for 1916  will be double that for laBt year.  The C. P. K. tunnel at Rogers Pass  ill  be finished  this summer,    it  will  be    20,400   feet   long.       It has been  named the "Connaught Tunnel"   after  tho tlovernor General.  All kitchen utensilB in Austria, all  spoons and 'forks of tin, copper brass  or nickel, all objects of bronze, copiierr  boilers and the weights used in shops  have been requisitioned for military  purposes. The authorities buy all  these at a fixed nrire and the people  have to manage without them. For  the brass and copper weights aDd  measures similar pieces made of iron  are given in exchange.  I  Fruit Ladders  VOU can't saw wood with  a dull saw or pick fruit  from a poor ladder". Bring  in your dull saw and at the  same time examine our fruit  ladders.  Made in several different  sizes  Furniture, Awnings, Screen  Doors and Windows, Sath  and Doors  REPAIR WORK AND JOBBING  S. M. Simpson  One doorsouth of Fireball.   Phone 312  Another Kelowna Boy Loses  Life in Great War  Word has been received in town  this week of anolher Kelowna man  who has given his life in the great  fight, in the person o( Capt. Kenneth McKenzie, who was killed in  France towards the end of July.  He vvas well-known in the Kelowna district up to two year- ago,  having been . employed at Bank-  head and later at the Belgo. company's ranch. When war was  declared ���he left at once for the old  country and obtained a commission  in the Northumberland Fusiliers,  one of England's crack regiments.  AUCTIONEER  1 have had over 21 yean' experience in the Auctioneering  business, particularly in the  line of Cattle, Farm Implements and Household Furniture ; and this expedience is  at your disposal, It means  better results from your auction sales.  Anyone wishing to arrange for  an Auction Sale should see or  write to  G. H. KERR  Auctioneer  P.O. Box 195.  Kelowna,  B.C.  Residence ut  GLENMORE  A Photograph of  Yourself or of the  Children would he  a pleasant surprise  for the old folk-  Your  friends can buy anything  you can give them -except your  photograph  McEWAN  Professional 'Photographer  Studio Rowcliffe Block, next door  to Post Office  PRINTING  We can give you good service  in Printing of Every Description, and are at all times ready  to give you the benefit of our  experience in laying out work.  -  ��� ���  Phone 94.  THE KELOWNA  RECORD  5 .ft.  Something New.  Many advertisers are constantly trying to think  up "Something New" or "Different" and the re-  mlta are startling to be sure, but certainly not  convincing nor conducive to increase in the business of the advertiser.  The craze for originality is a mistake. People  do not care for stunts or mental gymnastics. They  do want to know the facts in regard to your business and whether you can offer better prices or  better quality than your competitors.  Tell the facts in a straightforward, unassuming  manner. You will gain the confidence of your  ' patrons, and you will find that advertising pays  abundantly. THURSDAY, AUGUST 24th, lillti  KELOWNA   RECORD  PAGE FIVE  .  IK23:1'SE 7rsTGH5SBSSFXXttt*a!n*zs*imwvw*VM**L>j*mm��amt,  nnam  I ���  Pi       Y'i-,  'T   p*��  B  F,.-^w^.w!^T;CTM^<>tw_rjCT.,rBnw,B_.- -.arCTBff^j:.- ����tiff|BrMBr.j  nly Five More Days to Buy Merchandise at  s for Less Than Wholesale Prices  ��*..:  ___��____��_  Absolutely the Greatest Bargains Ever Offered  ! i... .A.L_-;;*iW!iia��^s����;S����Bre^  BIG  AUCTION  SALE  of Dry Goods on  Sat. at 1.30 & 7.30  FRIDAY,  August 25th  MONDAY,  August 28th  WEDNESDAY,  August 30th  SATURDAY,  August 26th  TUESDAY,  August 29th  THURSDAY,  Half-day-31st  ^ We are going through  the stock for the last time  and marking every article down to the lowest.  Dry Goods, Boots and  Shoes, &c. Now is the  time to buy Fall Goods.  i  All the men who have good  understanding and wear large  sized boots should come in  at once and get two pairs of  boots for the price of one.  i*TBjDC**WtPnn *Ti*t*MTi*MTirT"fTl i 'fin^ *"iiiiiiii w im �� I'imi ��� im '     ��J&^*>\\\\vwmkmk\\\^kWkv^mBtK -���**        a sai����.^.^."iiii���i��ia^k^kw��wHww��i��i��M��i^��  RtCHMOtCS CASH STORE PAGE SIX  KELOWNA   RECORD  THURSDAY, AUGUST 24th, 1016  { WANTED! 1 ADQther Kelowna Man  * ' Awarded Military Crass  FOR   SALE  FOR SALE���Young brood mare with  colt, genuine bargain, $45. WaM-  ron'a Grocery, Kelowna. 30-41 p  FOR SALE.���Good driving marc, ulso  heavier work marc, apply Mrs. C.' C.  Prowse, Glenmore. 89-42p  FOR SALE, Cent's Bicycle, in fir.t-cUn  condition. Apply Richmond's Store.   40  FOR SALE, a Davenport, velvet covering,  China Cabinet, Bureau and Table. Apply to j, C Stcckwell's Auction Rooma,  Kelowna. 40  TO RENT  TO KENT���7-roomed modern brick  house, $10 per month. ...Borden Ave.  Apply Wm. Riggs, Kelowna.       37-41  SITUATIONS VACANT  WANTED, ranch livestock man (married)  Must be a good milker and thoroughly  experienced in care ot cows and pigs.  Apply, giving references and experience,  to Box A, Record. 34tf  WANT ED, at Kelowna Steam Laundry  man for .light work. Intelligence preferred to muscle. 40-1  MISCELLANEOUS  WANTED TO EXCHANGE 160 acre  of land in Saskatchewan. Property  fenced, running water, good transportation, part plowed, fair build  ings, for small fruit farm. What ot  fers.    Apply Box 254 Kelowna,     4litf  FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE.���160  acres at South Okanagan. Have a  clear title, free from all enourabrttnce,  taxes paid up. Would sell ehaap for  cash 0r exchange for cattle. Apply  P. 0. Box- 361. Ut  TO LET.���10 acres orchard, 10 years  old, in good Condition with house,  roothouse, ahd outbuildings. Als0 5-  roomed house to rent on Pendozi St.  with stable. Apply H. H. Millie.  Government telegraph office-        19tf-  Not only has Kelowna furnished so  many of her young men to fight for  the empire overseas, but it is a matter of considerable local pride that so  many of them are achieving notable  distinction for skill and bravery.  Many will have heard tho rumors  which have been busy with the name  of Lieut. Fred. Heather of the Mission  and it was feared for some time that  he had lost his lift* in the heavy fighting in France. A letter which has  beon received by his sister, Mrs. Capt.  Ridley, now in Victoria, however sets  these disquieting rumors at rest, and  nlBo relates Rome of the terrible experiences through which he has been.  During an attack, some time ago, be  ran out at,a great risk in tho face of  fin' to Bave a wounded soldier, and ii.  doing so was shot down twice. For  this feat he was awarded the military  Cross for bravery, previous to whioh  he was promoted on the field for slmi-  for bravery. Also at the last fierce  battle of Ypres he was blown out of  tho trenches and buried and dug up  again. Nevertheless, his wounds were  not so bad but that when the letter  was written ho was expecting to  be able to get back into the fiLrht  again in a few days time.  (apt. Ridley, it might Ire interesting  al *.n to mention is in Guatemala, engaged upon the salvage of a large  steamer which was carried during a  big storm about a,mile ashore. This  was some nine years ago. She was  purchased by a Mexican, and a spare  cleared \n the sand so that she lloated  in a small lagoon. Tn this condition  the vessel was used as a pleasure  report. Now, however, thc value of  vessels has risen so much that there is  a prospect of the profits of the job  paving for the expense of getting her  into; the sea again, and a canal is lo  be ' dug from whore she lies to tbe  water.  POULTRY WANTED - Two hundred  pullets, three to five months old, Wliite  Leghorns and Rhode Island Reds. Mutt  be thoroughbred and in good condition.  Apply Ben Petch, Rutland. 40  TYPEWRITER WANTED - Advertiser  wishes to rent a standard keyboard machine for a few months for cash rental  Apply Record Office. x  Dr. MATH1SON  Dentist  KELOWNA   ::   B.C.  Save 50 p.c.  on your Boots and Shoes  Have them repaired  Promptly,  Properly &  Cheaply  by  up-to-date   machinery  Frank Knapton  Bernard Avenue  Adventists' Camp Closes  The closing days of Ihe camp meeting in the park were enjoyed the most  by the campers.  Saturday being observed as the  Sabbath in the camp, thoy did not  lake part in the Regatta day activities, but they say their services were  especially impressive, especially the  baptismal scene at the lake side when  ten persons received baptism by immersion as tuught by the Seventh-day  Adventists. At the Sabbath school  in the morning the offering for foreign  missions was $36. The total offerings  for foreign missions amounted to $200.  At tho closing mooting Sunday evening it was moved and heartily carried  that a vote of sincere thanks bo tendered to Mayor .Jones and the council  of the Oity of Kelowna for the free  us.- of the park and the attention they  had l>een given to make the campers'  stay a pleasant one, and to thc business men and citizenB for thc many  kind attentions given, and to tho railway linis for the special rwlucod (ares  granted.  J. GALBRAITH  Plumber and Steam Fitter  P.O. Box 81        Phone 5705  Kelowna, B.C.  Fifty-one German ships seised several  months ago by Portugal have been  turned over to Great Britain.  Bach station, with the exception of  one, on the Tlopo cut-off, represents a  character from Shakespero, Brodie being the exception. Going west they  are Juliet, Romeo, Tago, Portia,  ���Jessica,  Lear and Olhello.  JAPAN RICE  6c per lb. (the superior quality)  RICE BRAN  l_c   per   lb.  fan   economical   food   for  tne chickens)  The Japanese Store  Leon Ave., Kelowna   O-  B1RTHS  HOOKHAM-On Thursday, August 17  lo Mr, and MrB. D. Hookbam, n  girl.  McMURKAY-On Wednesday, A-Ugusl  23rd, lo Mr. 'and Mra. A. McMurr-ay  a girl.  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Estimtte* Furnished for all classes  of work  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 - - - Muiaging-Director  NOTICE TO CONTKACTORS  OYAMA SCHOOL  SEALED TENDERS, superscribed  "Tender for Oyainu School," will bo  received by the Honourable the Minister of Public Works up to 12 o'clock  noon of Tuesday, the 5th day of September, l916(tfor the erection and completion ol a two-room school at  Oykma, in the Okanagan Electoral  District, b. C.  Plans, specifications, contract, and  forma of tender may bo seen on und  after the 21st day ot ius_iSta WIG,  (ho oflico of Mr. J. Mahony, Government Agent, Court-house, Vancouver;  Mr. L. Morris, Government Agent,  Court-house, Vornon; Mr, 1). Allison,  Secretary of the School Board, Oyaum,  B. G.j or the Department of Public  Works, Victoria, B. C.  lutending tenderers can obtain one  copy of plana and specilioutions by applying lo the undersigned with a do-  posit of ten dollars (810), which will  be refunded on their return in good  order.  Eaoh proposal must be pooompanied  by an accepted bank cheque, made  payable to the Honourable the Mini:  ter of Public Works, for a sum equal  to "JO per cent of tender, which shall  be forfeited if the party tendering decline to enter into contract when called upon to do so, or if he fails to  complete the work contracted for. The  cheques or certificates ol deposit of  unsuccessful tenderers will be returne.  to them upon the execution of the  contract.  Tenders will not be considered unless  made out on tho forms supplied, sign  od with the actual signature of thi  tenderer, and enclosed in the envelopes  furnished.  The lowest or any tender not neces  sarily accepted.  J. E. GRIFFITH,  Deputy Minister and Public Works  Public Works Department,  Victoria, B. C., August 14th, 1916  40-1 aul7  The Corporation of the City  of Kelowna  TAX SALE  Notice is hereby given to taxpayers that  by paying their delinquent taxes on or before the 8th September proximo they will  avoid the heavy costs and expenses in  connection with a tax sale.  G. H. DUNN,  Kelowna, B.C., City Cletk.  August 2Ut, 1916.  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING  REGULATIONS  Coal miniag rights of tbe Dominion  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories, and in a portion of  the Province of British Columbia, may  be leased for a term of twenty-one  years at an anuual rental of $1 an  acre. Not more than 2,600 acres  will be leased to one applicant.  Applications for the lease must be  made by the applicant in person to  the Agent or Sub-Agent of the district  in which the rights applied for are  situated.  In surveyed territory, the land must  be described by sections, or legal subdivisions of sections, and in unsurvey-  ed territory the tract applied for  shall be' staked out by the applicant  himself.  Each application must be accompanied by a fee of 95 which will be  refunded if thc right applied for are  not available, but not otherwise. A  royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine &t the rate of  five cento per ton.  The person operating the mine shall  furnish the agent with sworn returns  acc0unting for the full quantity of  merchantable coal mined and pay the  royalty thereon. If tho coal mining  rights are not being operated, suoh  returne shall be furnished at least onoe  a year.  Tho lease will include the coal mining rights only, but the lessee may  be permitted to purchase whatever  available surface rights may be con*  sidered necessary for the working of  the mine at the rate of $10 an aOre.  For full information application  should be made to the secretary of  the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to the Agent or Sub-Agent  of Dominion lands.  W. W. COfiY.  Deputy Minister of the Interior,  N. B. ���Unauthorized publication ol  this advertisement will not be paid lor.  Kelowna-Vernon Jitney  A five-passenger auto, leaves  the Casorso Block every day at  9.30 (arriving in Vernon about  noon), and returning to Kelowna same day, Sundays included.  For fare and particulars phone 333  SPECIAL TRIPS ARRANGED  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All kinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUK,  KELO'vVNA.  KELOWNA-WEST BANK  STEAM FERRY  Regular scheduled s-ivice now  in operation as follows :  Leaves Kelowna 9 a.m. 3.30 p.m.  ���    Westbank 9.30 a.m ,4 p.m.  EXTRA SERVICE ON  WEDNESDAY & SATURDAY  Leaoes Kelowna 11 a.m.  Leaoes Westbanh 11.30 a.m.  TERMS  CASH  JAMES I. CAMPBELL  Phone 108 or Phone 100  VINEGAR M  PICKLING  Heinz Aromatic  Malt Vinegar  Heinz White Pickling Vinegar  Heinz Apple Cider Vinegar  THE BEST VINEGaR THERE IS  75c  Per Gallon  The McKenzie Co., Ld.  Phone 214  Our motto: " Quality and Service '  We Buy Chickens  and Ducks  BEST PRICES PAID  The City   Park  Restaurant  Abbott Street  Kelo  Ladies    Wishing   to   Order  SP1RELLA   CORSETS  can meet  MRS. ,1. H. 0AVIE3  in Room No. 1. Oak Hall Monk, between the hours of 2:30 and 6:30 p.m.  on Saturday    of each week, or    _f_y  To the Electors of South Okanagan, B.C.  Dear Sir,���  No doubt you are already aware that Thursday, September 14th has been fixed as the  date of the polling in the forthcoming Provincial Election.  As you will be called upon to vote for the South Okanagan Riding, 1 would like, as  candidate selected by Conservatives and a large body of independent business men and  farmers, to draw your at'ention to some of the more important considerations which make it  urgent and ner.essary that your vote and influence be used on my behalf.  The Okanagan valley and particularly the district of South Okanagan to which you belong,  is at the present time at a stage of development which demands the greatest care and active  co-operation of all concerned. Indeed, it might be said that the purely local needs and  problems of the district are so important as to entirely overshadow those of a wider provincial  character.  No one, I venture to say, of all those who have resided for any length of time in the  district, has had the temerity to deny that, for productiveness of soil, climate and general  desirability as a place to live in, our valley stands in the front rank of all the wide Dominion.  It is obvious, however, that these things alone are not sufficient to ensure the permanent  prosperity of the district, and there is no doubt that in the past too much emphasis has been  laid upon the natural advantages of the valley and too little upon the organization of neceasaiy  facilities such as transportation, extension of reliable markets lor fruit and produce, and the  provision of an absolutely permanent, cheap, and abundant supply of water for irrigation purposes. Given these things, which would ensure to the farmer an adequate return for his labors,  the natural attractions of the valley would compel a development out of all proportion to what  has yet been achieved.  The government of British Columbia during the past session adopted many measures of  far-reaching importance to lhe farmers of the valley, chief amongst w Inch might be mentioned  the Agricultural Credits Act, affording much-needed financial assistance to the farmer who is  struggling to put his place on a revenue-producing basis. The system is one which has worked  wonders in many other countries, notably in New Zealand.  Much progress has also been made in the preliminary gathering of data leading to the  government taking control of irrigation water supply, and this I regard as perhaps the most  pressing of all local problems. I am strongly in favor of government provision and ownership  of storage reservoirs and main canals, leaving distribution systems to be handled by water  municipalities specially organized amongst water users themselves. This would ensure a degree  of permanence which nothing else could give, and cheaper water rates to farmers.  For the first time the district of South Okanagan has been given the opportunity of direct  representation in the House, and it is essential especially at this critical time that a represenla.  tive be chosen who has thorough knowledge of local conditions, and who is in intimate touch  with its needs and problems.  As you know, I have been resident in Kelowna for a number of years and all my interests,  financial and otherwise, are bound up with thc district. For the past ten years I have been very  closely connected with almost everv local movement for the benefit of the district���the Beard  of Trade, the Growers' Exchange, Farmers' Institute, Agricultural Association, Kelowna Creamery, Kelowna Hospital, and others. Of my work on the City Council I need say no more than  that 1 have been a member of that body for the past seven years, five of them as Mayor of the  city. In all these various activities I have had an opportunity which has fallen to few of gaining  valuable experience and insight into the needs of the district, and I am willing to place this  experience at your disposal in looking after your interests should I be elected to the legislature.  During thc past few months the government of which the Hon. W. J. Bowser is the head, has  been subjected to the most venomous and bitter attacks, and serious charges have been  laid in the wildest possible manner. Happily these charges have been disproved in the most  convincing manner, and in some cases have rebounded to the lasting discredit of those who  laid them. The record of the past session of the House, too, is admitted on all hands to be the  most remarkable in the history of the province for the number and character of the beneficial  measures which hiivc been passed.  There may be some, however, who from purely party considerations would hesitate to  vote for one who admitted Conservative leanings. To auch 1 would any that while I certainly  would support the government in the highly progressive policy which has characterized the  past session, I am not a hidebound party politician, and would at all times place the interests of  the district before any party considerations.  Yours sincerely,  J. W. JONES.

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