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Kelowna Record Jun 1, 1916

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Array t��0tb  VOL. VIII.   NO. 28.  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY, JUNE I. 1916.-6 PAGES  $1.50 Per Annum  City Council Reduces  Hole! Licenses  Daylight Saving Adopted��� Increase in Light and Water  Rates Recommended  Farmers' Institute   ;  in New Quarters  Room in Board of Trade Building to be Open Every Day  The Farmers' Institute has now-  completed the alteration and rearrang-  mont of tho room rented irom tho  Board of Trade. Tho main room  which is entered from the sidedoor,, is  now open every day in the week for the  use of members of the Institute as, a  general reading room.     Here will also  Work Will Start Soon on  the Kamloops-Kelowna Line  C. N. R. Officials Make Important Statements During Visit  to Kelowna Tuesday  A deputation of representatives bom  the three local hotels waited on the  city council Friday morning, their ob-  jeot being to petition the council for a  reduction of the licence.  The deputation, whioh consisted   of  Messrs. G. F. Budden, Geo. Peabody. <*""���" "*"'"6 .*""'    "'" "'"T  , _   ,   . , '     ..      ..     /be found supplies of government bul  and Bert Johnson, drew, the attention ... .       ... *���   ,       .  ... ., .    '      ,   .  .,   .      ,..    letms on various farming subjects,   a.  of the council to the faot that   while ���.      ... , ,,  ,.,,,. , .       ,  new travelling library has',recently ar-  there was very Utile business doing at rivedj and ^ ^ ^ be lSk^0Vii  the present   tune, they would shortly   or oxch       d ev       Wednesday      and  be    compelled   to    reduce their hours  Saturday    afteraooDi    on whioh daya  and    make   other changes to comply  ^  -^ b in. attendttnco.  with the new legislation.     lhey   did     Jn conne<;lion with the ubr       d  not think that conditions at the pre-' artment 0, the lmtilui<!i it ha8 beon  sent   time warranted the high licence ,^���.,���.'1. i  ... ,   .       , _       ��� suggested that there are many people  which waa,being charged. '   ,     . , .     . , ,,  ,���.     ,     ,   ,. .,f. f. who nave good books,.novels or other-  Abe deputation withdrew after   'pre- , ,,  -     ,  ,       .  ",.,,. ,   . .    ,    .      wise stored away on their shelves for  senting their case, being promised the ;   ,. ,   ..      , ....i j  .j     ,. ' ,      *      .. ,   ,   , which they have very little use,    and  consideration   of the council to their   .:-   ., -'..it   **. ��  x   ,      ,.        ... , ,       if    these were    given to tlie  Institute  request.    Later the subject was taken ., . , .'  ~    ,    , ,  u . , .   J ,, they     might aftord pleasure to many.  up    again,     and  various suggestions   ���,.      T   ?..  . ,j , . . ,  ,f       e,      ,���. i��i   .The    Institute would be very grateful  discussed.     there was a general feel- '       ,      w . ...   :���,   ,     *  ...     ',     , ��� . , ' ' ,..:������ * for;donauions of this kind, with a view  ing   that  the hotels were entitled   to  ,    . . , ...  ^ , -       a , to forming a good permanent ubrarv.  some reduction from the licence roharg-! ft wou,(] feo as we|[ .f donora Q, books  ed when conditions  wero more favorable to their business.     It waa decid  ed  at  last to    reduce the licence   to  would also enclose a card giving their  names and the number of books sent  in order that the secretary could ack-  ,1300, at which figure it had originally 'no���led       them   if arrivi      when   ho  stood.  That within two montha work will  bo commenced on the projected Canadian Northern Kailroad line from r\am-  loops to Kelowna, and that in all  probability the line will be mf.'uijutly  completed to handle the crop of HUT,  waa the important announcement mado  Tuesday morning by Mr. M. H.  McLeod, the -general manager of the  C�� N. R., to a.group of'business men  who had gathered in the Board of  Trade room at the invitation of Mayor  Jones to meet Mr. McLeod and his  party. t '  Tho general manager, accompanied  by chief engineer, T, H. White, and  Mr, D. .). McDonald, the right-of-way  agent had motored down from Vernon  in the course of a tour of inspection  of the territory through which the lino  will pass, arriving in Kelowna -.bout  9 o'clock a. m. Mr. Price Ellison nlso  accompanied the railroad men from  Vernon.  As might of boon expected, after ti<e  many disappointments which have  been suffered by the people of the (lis-  trict, and the long drawn out delays  iu getting down to actual realization  of their hopes, Mr. McLeod was quew-  'tioned very closely regarding the intentions of the company.  He said,that negotiations were now  in progress for the sale of the bonds,  and that when these were successfully  concluded there was nothing to provent  the line going forward to completion.  Ho himself was very strongly impressed with tho need of tho line which he  looked upon as one of the chief fied-  ers of their British Columbia system.  He pointed out that by connecting  up the Okanagan with the main line  a good deal of new territory in northern Alberta and the Peace River district would be rendered available to  fruit shippers, and mado many enquir-  iet ns to the present and prospective  volume of tonnage from ,the district.  Later the party, accompanied by  Mayor Jones took a motor trip over  the benches, and through the principal  fruit districts, and it wns evident that  the officials had their previous notions  of tho district greatly enlarged by  what they saw.  Aid. Duggan) made a report in connection with the Water and Light  department.     He stated taht for' aome  did not happen to be in attendance,    j  The front part of the building has  been divided into two offices. That  on the left is t��> be used by the seci'e-'  time past the plant had been operated ,        of thcfc3titutej while ,hc emarg.  at a loss of over |800 per month, and^ ' office on the Hght is for]Mr  Bcn  Hoy, who has.now removed his head-  Pioneer Railroader Passes  Lieut. W. R. Barlee  Away Suilrienly:    Returned from the Front  quarters    as    district  fruit inspector  Hoy's  the committee had therefore decided to  recommend a raise in the rates charg- :  ed to consumers, every possible eoon- \ j��~ Yi.rmi|,  ,���   M���v,n���.   ���,.  omy   having    been effected1.     The in- j^        exten(,8 [rom 0kanagan Cen.  creases suggested .were for Light, fto y    to thc similkameen, and he has  16o to 18c per kilowatt, and for Water !assistanlg    at Kelowna,  Summerland,  from l&o to 18o per 1000 gallons, with i aftj ?enticlon     Here Ml, Hoy will be  a meter rent of ISc per month on both 1 leased to [mive enquil.iea from   any  Hght   and water and a meter rent of  orchar(list who ;��� ^^ advdc8     or  25o per month on power meters. I a8aiBtance.    v  The Board of .Trade room can lie  rented aa usual for tho purpose of  holding meetings, etc., and enquiries  should bo made lo (he secretary of the  Farmers' Institute, Mr. R. T,. 'Dalglish  any Saturday or Wednesday afternoon  or phone 2501.  Mobilization Camp to  be Opened June 5th  These increases which were equivalent  to a raise of 20 per cent., he thought  would be quite sufficient to cover the  deficiency.  Alderman Millie reported upon an investigation he had -been making regarding the lighting at-the Fire Hall,  where he figured ho oould make a very  big saving. He said the bill for  water and light at the Fire ;Hall  amounted to about ��400 a year. This  was something enormous, and he had  had thought o! a scheme whereby he  could save. $250 on this one item alone  He proposed to rewire the Hall so as I '**<* central mobilization camp at  to allow all the big lights to be cut Vernon will be reopened June 6th, ac-  off during the night, leaving only one cording to an announcement by Col.  or two smalMights burning. /Dutf Stuart, district officer command-  Aid. Millie also drew attention to ing. An advance party of the 121st  the .need of a handrail on the steps Western Irian. Battalion is preparing  leading to the upper storey. I Uw conaentration base for occupancy  After aome discussion he was given by the 7000 troops which willbe assem-  authority to see to these matters. ! Wed there this Bummer, while a de-  Ald. Duggan stated that the Water' tachment of engineers are enlargiug  an"d Light committee had made arran- the water system and making other  gements with the Kelowna Sawmill to preparations of a special nature.  supply sawdust for fuel at the rate of Col, Gregory, brigadier ox one of the  $10 per day. In answer to Aid. Mil- eaatern forces, mobilized at Potawawa,  lie, it was stated that under the new has been appointed commandant of  arrangoment the Sawmill Co. would the camp. His staff will be announ-  pay the oity for all water and light ced on his arrival from the Dominion  uaed by them. capital.       He   will    leave at once to  Aid. Harvey informed the council assume his new duties,  that the laying of tho water pipe to The 121st will bo the first battalion  the cemetery had been completed, and to go into camp at Vornon. It will  as soon m tho connections were mado be followed by the 158th Duke of Con-  the water would be available for the naught'a Own, the 131st, and 172nd in  use of the public. There would be a the order named. The 226th (Koote-  tap each for the public and the Eng- nay), and the 231st Seaforths of Van-  lish Church seotions of tho cemetery, oouver   will join the mainland troops  in the Okanagan when their full establishments have been secured.  The 102nd, 103rd, 143rd, and the  11th 6, M. R. Battalions.will go to  Sydney, Vancouver Island.  o   fContlnn��d rm  Pav* ft.t  C. E. LAWRENCE,  Local secretary of the Western Canada  Irrigation Association, Kamloops.  Four mischeviouB boys were brought  before the magiotrate yesterday on a  j charge of wilful damage at the:curling  rink. It appears they .have been in  ' the habit of playing with the "stones"  and rolling them around on the concrete floor. This rough treatment haB  resulted in considerable chipping of the  stones and damage to the handlos,  many of whioh have been wrenched off  altogether. One of the boys was fined  $10 and costs or ten days imprisonment, and the other $5 or nve dayB.  The other two were dismissed with a  warning.  Three of the same boys were alao  charged with wilfully doing damage to  a bicycle. Tt appoars t^at thoy sot  upon another boy who was riding his  bicycle and pulled him off, damaging  the machine. They were ordered to  pay the $3.80 whioh was the bill for  repairing the machine.  James. J. Hill, the great railroad  magnate, and one o�� the builders of  western America, died at tit. I'aul, on  Monday, following an operation, which  on account of his age, 78 years, he  was unable to resist.  The history of Hill's life is the history of the development of the American northwest. Fifty years ago he  was a dock clerk in St. I'aul and  practically , penniless. . He di��d .&���  multi - millionaire. Lord      Mount  Stephen, Lord Strathcona, Herman  W. Ellison, formed a trio which  bought, in the bonda of the old Minnesota and Pacific Railway, putting  Hill in charge. This was the beginning of the great Hill railway  system. With the completion of the  Great Northern to the Pacific Coast,  steamahip lines to the Orient were  establiBhed to -provide a market for  American gooda. The development  of the country through which the  roads travelled was the great life  work of his transportation * geniuB.  The construction of the north bank  rond to Spokane and Portland and  subsequent establishment of a steamer line to Sari Francisco were the  final great efforts of hia life.  Hill's activity continued to the last.  He held a business conference on his  deathbead. Realizing that his illness  was probably fatal, on Sunday ho  called several railroad officials to his  bedside for instructions regarding the  disposition (if, several pending matters.  He also conferred with liank officials.  One of the hist gigantic deals in which  ho participated wns the allies' loan.  I Mr. Hill waa a close personal friend  of the King *i Belgium, and did everything in his power to assist the King  and the people of that stricken land.   O   McCUBBIN - FOREMAN  | The wedding took place at tho Presbyterian Manse yesterday of W. A.  MoCubbin to Mrs. Foreman. The  ceremony, which was a very quiet one,  was performed by the Rev. A. Dunn.  Later the happy couple motored to  .Vernon on their way to Banff, where  Bhort honeymoon will be ajient.  Both bride and groom are well-known  in Kelowna, and ahost of friends will  wish them every happiness.  Lieut. W. H. Barlee arrived home  last Thursday for a well earned rest  after his experiences in tbe trenches.  The Volunteer Reserve was lined up to  aid in tho enthusiastic reception whioh  was given by the crowd of citizens who  assembled on the wharf to greet him,  and when he stepi>ed of! tbe boat he  had a busy time shaking the hands  uvhich were held out to ihim. Out-  Avafdly, Lieut. Barlee was looking well  and none the worse for his experiences,  but appearances are not always to be  trusted, for though ibronzed with the  outdoor life he had led, the awful ex-"  perienres ho has undergone have left  their murk on his nerv.-ous system,  which has suffered considerably.  Lieut- Barlee left Kelowna early in  the war with the B. C. Horse, after-  warda transferring to the C. M. E.  with whom he haa served in tho thick  of the; fighting. After some six and a  half montjjs of trench warfare he has  found it necessary to have a rest, and  has been invalided home for two  months. It is unlikely that his pres-  on Btato of health will allow him to  go back to France for some time, how-  over, and when his leave has expired  it is expected that he will be given  duty in Canada.  : The pagoda at tho rear of the Aquatic pavilion has beon opened up for  tho season this week, and refreshments  of various k:iids will be on sale under  the    capable    management    of    Miss  .WalUflon.  I  Construction work on a 35,000 bushel capacity elevator will shortly be  Started at  Kamloops.     Tho structure  I will lie put up by the Kamloops Farm-  ern Elevator and Grain Association,  whioh has recently boon incorporated.  BIRTHS  PAISLEY.-Od Friday, May  12th,   at  Greontride, Maybole, Ayrshire, Scotland  I to tho wife >of W. H. Paisley, a daugh-  iter,  ST00KS.-To Mr. and Mrs. L. Stocks,  on Thursday, May 25th, a son.  Start Saving Daylight on  Sunday Next  According to lire decision of the city council after represen-  ta'iona made by the Board of Trade, the Merchants' Association  and others, all the clocks in the city will be advanced one hour  from midnight, Sunday', June 4, till midnight, Sunday, October I.  When you go to bed on Sunday night put your clocks forward one hour and you will have done all that is necessary.  W. C. T. U. Eleventh  Annual Convention  Delegates Attend   From   All  Farts of the Okanagan  Tho eloventh annual distriot convention for the Okanagan District, of the  Woman's Christian Temperance Union  waa hold in Kelowna on Thursday and  Friday of last week, the public meetings being in tho Opera House and the  sessions iu the Presbyterian Church.  Tho principal speaker was Mrs. Gordon  Wright, tho Dominion President of the  W. C. T, U. ���   I  The Okanagan Valley was well  represented, and the following ia the  list of delegates : "  Armstrong.���Mrs. Ball, Mrs. Siming-  ton, Mrs. Bird, Mrs. Arnott, and Mrs.  Thomas.  Vernon,���Mrs. Doherty, Mrs. Hunter,  Mrs. Atkinson.  Kelowna.���Mrs. Swerdfager, Mrs. C.  Wilson, and Miss Porto.  Naramata.���Mrs. Booth, Mrs. Hughes  und Miss Noyes.*  Summerland.��� Mrs. Conway, Mrs.  Kelly and Miss Dale.  Penticton.���Mrs. Brown, Mrs. Rogers  and Mrs. Young.  Keremeoa.���Mrs. Gibson, Mrs. Keeler,  and Mr<s.  Harrison.  The following Silver Medalists were  also present to compote for the Gold  Medal : MiaBes Brown nnd Angwin,  and Master Fraser Lister, of Summer-  land ; Mrs. Hunter -of Vernon, and  Miss Baymer of Kelowna.  On ii�� arrival ot the boat on Thursday afternoon the delegates were taken  for a motor drive around tho K.L.O.  Bench, which they thoroughly enjoyed.  The first meeting, which was held in  the evening in the Opera House, was  well attended. Mayor .Tones presided  and welcomed tho delegates to the city  in a pithy little speJeeh. He was delighted to welcome tho delegates from  tho south end of the lake where the  apricots were in bloom, and from the  north ond, where they produce the  apple in abundance, ��ind raise the famous Irish "fruit," the Perfect, Gem and  Mortgage Lifter. He referred to the  -Prohibition Bill1, which he said would  be a great mortgage lifter. He was  pleased to see the great step forward  that the cause of women had taken in  the last two years. No one showed a  greater oYgeeo of patriotism than the  women of the empire, and the women  of Canada are not behind those across  the sea. They sent their boys to do  their share of tho work, the women  endeavoring to carry on the work left  by the husbands and sons who have  gone to tho front. We must look to  tho mothers of the country to take a  deep interest in the schools. If they  were in close touch with the teachers  of the public schools, and took some  interest in the* educational life of their  children, they would be able to promote the beat interests of temperance,  for the boy will not depart from the  lessons of temperance learned at school  when he grows up. Ho thought it  only right to refer to the groat work  of the founder of the W. C. T. U., Mias  Frances Willnrd, who did so much to  promoto the interests of the sooiety.  "Vou are near," he said, "to victory,  see that you attain it. Your interest  in tho groat tomperance movement will  need to bo backed by every effort you  can give it,"  J Mr. Ti. V. Rogers then gave an ad-  . dress on tho economic sido of the lem-  ' peranco question, and 'quoted statistics  j to prove that if tho money invested in  ��� the manufacture of liquor were to be  invested in any oeher manufacture, the  producing power would be increased!  many foldC  , After tho singing of "0, Canada,"  I the Mayor introduced the gueBt of  honor, Mrs. Gordon Wright, Dominion  .President of tho W. C. T. U,, who gave  a very interesting address on "Tokens  of Coming Victory." "Referring to the  great war aB being an instrument in  bringing these tokens of viotory, she  | said that it was a war in defence of  the principles upon which our empiro  is founded: justics liberty and freedom,  afTd even moro than that, the very  principles of our Christian civilization.  The mothers of Canada would not dare  lay detaining hands on their boys in  defence of these principles, which moan  more than human life to us. Somo of  the tokens of coming victory mention  ed wore thc Prohibition Bill just introduced into the provincial legislature,  tho prohibition of vodka in the Russian Duma, and the prohibition of the  use    of    absynthe during the war   in  Legislature Prorogued  After Record Session  By-Election Fraud Investigation  Committee Presents its  Report  The Legislature prorogued Wednesday  evening when the .Lieut,-Governor gave  his formal assent to the bills passed  within the last month or two.  The sosaion has been a record one,  laating three months, with approximately 85 sittings of the House, and 130  committee meetings.  The election writs aro issuable July  5th, and as nominations are this year  six weeks before polling day, the election cannot take place before August  20th. It will probably come about  the lirst of September, unless some decision is mado later for a postponement..  Premier Bowser is to go on a tour  of Vancouver Island next - Wednesday,  and round about June 17th he will go  north and over, the G.T. P. He will  tour southern B. V. some time about  the end of July or early in August.  The report of the Vancouver election  frauds investigation committee was  preseuted yesterday afternoon. There  was no discussion whatever. The committee finds that there was a conspir- .  acy to carry on wholesale personation  in Vancouver for the election of the  Liberal candidate, and pluggers were  brought in from Seattle and picked up  in Vancouver at ten dollars each.  They wero paid by J. T. Scott or hia  workers. J. T. Scott was found to  have prepared lists for personating,  and to have prepared also pluggers'  cards. It was found also that Scott  was paid his salary by the Provincial  Liberal Association, of which Mr. M.  A. Macdonald, the Liberal Candidate,  is chairman. It waa found by the  committee that detectives employed by  by Macdonald and Scott, to watch the  Conservatives, found that no illegal  practices had be^n carried on by them,  H. H. Pearce,. one of Scott's workers,  was induced to go to Seattle by motor  car and was thero kept practically in  duress to prevent him from appearing  before tho investigating committee.  The committee does not make a finding on "some of' the personal relations of the Liberal candidate wilh  those who carried on personation,"  meaning the Gosden-Macdonald fifty-  dollar episode, as thia matter is in  dispute in the fourts. It recommends  that the Attorney-General's department  continue the work of investigation.   O   Kelowna Volunteer Reserve  The attendance at Monday night's  drill was very much better than usual  but there were not sufficient men to  enable company and platoon drill to  be practiced, notwithstanding this a  very pleasant and profitable evening  waa put in at squad and rifle drill.  To make up for the shortage of men  thc executive aro seriously thinking of  forming a section or two composed of  ladies, if the ladies aro willing. Sergt.  Chaplin will agree to give a sqnad  separate instruction., until it is sufficiently advanced to join a general  parade. Tho executive fool sure the  Kelowna ladios would prove apt and  industrious . cadets, entering heart'ly  into the spirit of the thing.  At tho meeting aftor tho parade, it  was decided to hold a smoker in Ray-  mer's Hall on Tuesday, June 16th, in  honor of Lieut. Barlee, C. M. R at  which the lieutenant had promised to  address the men on Mb experiences in  I the troncheB. Music will be supplied  and an admission of 25c. charged to  cover expenses.  j The ladies interested in the Reserve  aro kindly requested! to contribute tea,  coffee, cake, otc. All members and  their friends are invited to attond.  I The Crop and Orchard Competitions  being organized by the Farmers' Inati-  I tute have drawn a fair amount of on-  , trios, but not nearly so many as there  should be from a distriot like this,  nnd the secretary is therefore endeavoring to havo the period for entries ox-  tended for another two weeks. Anyone desirous of doing so rnonld thero-  I for send on thoir entrj- at once and  I take a chance of its being accepted.  banner. Mrs. Wright then gave an  interesting account of her investigations into the working of the ptohibi-  France.       Every province in the east 'tory   law   in   Prince Edward Tsland,  ! save   one,    was under the prohibition 1  i.i PAGE TWO  KELOWNA   RECOUD  THURSDAY, JUNE li, 1916  KELOWNH RECORD  Published every Thursday at Kelowna,  British Columbia  JOHN LEATHLEY  Editor nnd Proprietor  SUBSCIIHTION   BATES  ft.1,60    Mt    vi'iir;    T5o.,    nix    monttn.   l'iiite.1  Stales fin ci'iitrt tuMitionnl.  All nubncrlptlonn navnbln in advance  Bubsoribern   ��t   tl��> rntrulu rnt��   can havn  mttrn pamiri malted to (fiend* tit n dlnUvnoo  nt HALF RATE. I.e., 78 oonti wc year.  Thin iDecial  iiriyili'L'ii   i*   granted   tor   ibi-  uurpQH ol advertising tf*e citv <ind diitrict,  ADVERTISING  RATES  LODGE  NOTICES,  PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  KTC.. ��� ft cent* per column inofa per week,  LAND AND TlMHER NOTICES-80 davn, $.v.  60 <l(i\s 87.  WATER NOTICES--*!) tor five Innertlona.  I.KiiM.   ADVERTISINO-Flrst'  innertlon.    12  cents not  lino; each eubseauent Insertion. S  rente ner  line.  _(*l..\SSIl'Ii:ii   ADVERTISEMENTS -2 cents  ner word    lirst Insertion.   )   cent  oer word  I'ni'l. subs*Muent insortton.  DISPLAY    ADVEttTtSEUENTS���Two  Inches  tttnI under. 60 cents oer inch first Insertion  over two Inches 40 cents Mr Inch lirst   in-  portion:   2Q cents  oer Inch each  Hubwi'iRnt  Insertion.  All chunires In contract advertisements in'us  .,- In the hands ol the printer bv Turn-da*  vuulns  t'i   ensure   publication   In   tlie   no.  W.C.T.U. HOLDS ELEVENTH  ANNUAL CONVENTION  (Continued  from Page Ono.j  which weht to show that if properly  the prohibition law made for the betterment of tho community.  After nn instrumental selection by  Miss K. Jones, pledge cards were hand-  od around for recruits for the "White  Uibbon Army." and the meeting closed by singing the  National Anthem.  On Friday morning at 1) o'clock the  ladies met in business session in the  Presbyterian Church. .An address of  Welcome was given by Mrs. 11. II.  "Millie of Kelowna, to which Mrs. Hunter of Vernon replied. Mrs. Bird of  Armstrong tread a paper un "Anti-  Narcotics," at the close of which Mrs.  Wright gave some extracts from two  letters written by boys at tho front to  their mothers in London, Ont, The  extracts were ns follows : And, mother, it i�� just terrible the way the women of Canada are sending tobacco  und cigarettes- to our boys. 1 feel so  sorry for Canadian homes; so many of  our Canadian boys have just become  cigarette fiends, and then they will  drink." The other letter was from a  boy who smoked before leaving Canada : Mother, don't send us any moro  cigarettes. Wo three have sworn oil  smoking for tho rest of the war, for  we have seen tho awfulness of its  effects among our Canadian boys."  Mrs. Wright incidentally mentioned  thai sho was Vice-President of the  Western Ontario lied Cross, and ^as  the only ono of the executive who protested against the sending of narcotics  to the soldiers at the front. Sho,  herself, is the mother of three boys in  khaki, one of whom is at tho front.  Mrs. Wright also gave a very helpful  address on "Our Presidents and their  Responsibilities."  The afternoon session was largely  taken up with the reports from the  different Unions, greetings from sister  Booitiee, election of officers unci reports  of committers. Mrs. Wright, also gave  an address on "Inlluenco of Women in  Civic Life." Many have said 11ml  woman's chief place is at home, and  this was true to a certain extent. But  her kingdom was as far as her Influence extended, Home was tho holy ol  holies. A good woman's Influonc ���  always tended to civic uplift and civic  bettortnent. The day was passing in  which women lbought it nice to say  thoy were against women having thu  franchise. It was a most womanly  thing to go and cast her ballot for  anything that tends to civic betterment. The home was tho state in  miniature, and if we safeguarded the  homo we need not be afraid or t Instate. Mrs. Wright referred to a statement made to tho etToct that after I lie  war the race would degenerate, as all  the best mon would be killed off, and  only slackers and physically unfit men  would be left to be the Others of tho  coming generation. In refutation of  this, she said that there was an insistent -call to the mothers of Canada to  train their daughters'in such n way  that they will realize that, life must  mean something moro than pleasure,  and that they held in their hands the  fate of future generations. Canada,  in the days to come would 'pot produce a race of degenerates, even if  slacker* wero the fathers.' Novor in  the salue way has woman entered into  such a kinirdom of civic betterment.  The fate of the nation may rest in  thoir hands, no thoy must do all in  their power to raise, even' higher, tho  standard of womanhood and motherhood. Men and women togother would  make for homo betterment, civic betterment and nation-wide betterment.  Mrs. Arnott of Armstrong then   gave  a very interesting paper on "Mothers'  Meetings."  Tlie following resolutions were  adopted during the session :  I. That we wish to place on record  our appreciation nf ehc command of  our King, that all liquors be banished  from his household.  ���J. Thai we are delighted at tho  splendid stand of the business men of  otir Province, and at. their hearty co-  operation'in our war upon the liquor  traffic.  .'!. That our members be requested  to write tho editors of all papers for  which they subscribe, protesting  against1 the advertising of liquor, tobacco and cigarettes.  ���1. Thnt wo deprecate the sending of  tobacco, and especially of cigarettes to  our boys ut  the front.  ."). Thai wi1 urge upon all temperance workers n renewed effort nnd  vigorous campaign during this orjicial  period beforo the Prohibition Bill i.<  submitted.  6. That our District secretary be  requested to. write thc Provincial Government commending them for the  stand they have taken in regard to tho  prohibiting of the liquor traffic.  7. That the local Unions urge upon  women possessing the property qualifications for citizenship to exercise the  same, also thnt those not owning  property in their own name endeavor  to  qualify  S. That the secretary of our District and every local union bo asked to  write Sir Sam Hughes immediately,  urging him to declare liquor oui of  hounds at the Vernon camp, and to  disconrage in every way within his  power the red light districts; and further that our societies pledge themselves to cooperate withe the Vernon  Union in any work they undertake for  our soldiers; also that mothers, sisters  and sweethearts dolugo Sir Sam  Hughes with letters, starting .Juno 1st  and have all letters reach him by the  15th, so that.he will feci that the Vornon camp is on many a woman's  heart. It should also be brought before the churches.  9. That the' hearty thanks of this  Union bo extended to the Boy Scouts,  the members of the White Shield, the  young ladies who undertook the decorating, the gentlemen who so kindly  droye the delegates through thc district, tho Presbyterian church, and all  who havp assisted in making this convention so successful; and further that  we desire tn express our appreciation  and thanks to Mrs. Wright, our honored Dominion President, for the inspiring words and unstinted efforts to  arouse our valley to renewed efforts  In fighting the legalized liquor traffic.  Ulan of Work Committee  1. That we recommend Lhat each  Union see that more literature be- distributed broadcast.  Thnt each Union endeavor to  take take up the department of anti-  narcotics.  3. That ' the Cnions help, in any  way possible, in their own localities,  to iil! the needs of the laboring men  by a rest room, providing games,  g��ujd reading, and refreshments. ,  L That we secure for our boys and  girls posters, banners, pennants, and  chart; with suitable mottoes, to be  hung on the wall.- of their homes,  Sunday Schools, nnd if permitted, :in  tho public schools, and that we strive  to adopt the Auxiliary League in the  Sunday Schools,  The following ollicors wore elected  for tho onsuing year; President, Mrs,  Arnott, Armstrong; vice president,  Mrs. Dolierty, Vomon; corresponding  cretan, Airs, Swerdfager, Kelowna;  treasure)-. Miss Dale, Summerland.  On Friday evening an elocution contest for a gold medal presented by the,  W. C. T. U. was held in the Opera  House. The contest excited considerable interest ns Miss Pearl linynier  was one of the aspirants for the coveted honor. Airs. Hunter, of Vernon,  while withdrawing from the contest on  account of the youth of tho others,  kindly consented to give Iter recitation. . Tho judges wero Mayor .Tones  and Mr. Gordon, principal of the Uub-  lic schools, who awarded the pri/o to  Miss Raymer. ATrs Cordon Wright  made tho presentation) and gave an  address on " The Highest Form of  Patriotism*" The Ucv. A. Dunn also  ffayo an nddress, while musical items  wore rendered by Mrs. J, NT. Thompson  and Messrs. Ceo. McKenzie and Drury  Pryce.   O ������  "On tho whole evidence it was shown  that no part of tho 875,000 paid to J.  S. II. Matson, or tho $30,000 paid to  thn Into Mr. Harry Helmecken found  its way into any channel or source of  a political or public nature, or was  used for political or improper purposes  either directly or indirectly."  This is the conclusion reported by  the Public Accounts Commission on  the Songhees Reserve purchase  Correspondence  THE lUWKRENDUM METHOD  To tho Editor of the Record,���  Dear Sir,���As so little opportunity  exists for discussing even th�� most important public problems, 1 would urge  all who havo thought over the principle of tho "Referendum to give us  with your permission, somo brief ex-  j pi'csBion of their views in your columns, and especially those who as  candidates are preparing themselves to  represent public interests in tho  national council.  'I he chief merit of. the referendum  is its democratic oharaotor, in its appeal to all electors individually, and  the educative effect resulting. Its'  great demerits are its' cumbersomeness  in use, and Us total inapplicability to  any save the simplest problems. This  direct form of legislation appears to  be successful in some municipal atTairs,  but  rarely  in  national business.  The following conditions are surely  necessary in any satisfactory voto by  referendum :-  1. A desire [or a rcferondum on any  question should clearly be manifested  by a large section of the electors.  2. Tho question submitted must involve no complications.  .'L -histice lo any distinct dnsfe of  tho population as regards grievances  are not to be readily estimated by the  whole electorate. Thus, when the  working hours of smelterrnen in P>. 0.  were, q few years ago, reduced by law  from twelve hours a day, this mens-  uie wns decided in their favor by the  pressure of humane progess. Referendum voting would become endless if  representative government, (presumably expert work on national business!)  worn' to be set aside for every suoh  question. Justice is longer delayed  by  suoh  J.   method.  Our present referendum problems  afford the following comments on the  above condil ions i  1. The direct reference to the electorate on ihe enfranchisement of women  was not asl.pd for by any portion of  the community : probably not even by  ono individual. Legislation on the  liquor question was undoubtedly desired, but whether the referendum on it  was desired is doubtful.  2. The liquor question is extremely  complicated, largely owing to past  legislative bungling and to the liquor  monopolies. The liquor bill is very  complicated, though if does not moot  the complications of the liquor problem.  . 3. Justice to women is scarcely to  be expected from a referendum to men  and  boys.  Yours truly,  I��.  K. KERR.  Serbio's New Army  After crossing the Agenn Sen without loss, tho Serbian Army in full  strength lias been landed nt Saloniki  according to a despatch received by  wireless telegraph.  Serbia's new army has been variously estimated as numbering between  S0,000 and 100,000 ollicors and men.  It was reorganized on tlie island of  Corfu, which is approximately 700  miles distant   by  water from   Saloniki.  The Serbian army totalled about  300,000 men at lhe outbreak of the  war, but this forco was greatly depleted as thojrosult of an opodeinio of  typhoid tot er and bii tor engagements  fought, in an endeavor to chock the  Austro-Cermati and Ihilgarian invasion  of Serbia and Montenogrp. Tho remnant of Ih" original armies have re-  ticaied through the Albanian moun-  tnins to the eastern shores of the  Adriatic.  On reaching the sea const tho Serbians were transported to the Island of  Corfu, win re they* were' supplied with  new rifles and clothing and efficiently  equipped for further service on the  Balkan battlefields.  i Explodes Theory of  Long-Inhabited Continent  A theory, based upon the discovery  of a human skeleton in earth bed alleged to be of great age, that man  had been present on tho North Ameri- [  can continent at a much earlier period  than had ever boon supposed, has boon  There are ">.', Sundays in this year,  This will not Occur again for a hundred and ton years.  Sir. Thomas While says that ultimately nil the railways ofCanada may  be nationalized. The suggestion does  not look so startling as it would have  done a few years ago. Wo are gettjng  used to big figure s.���Toronto Star.  exploded by ��� the results of a special  investigation conducted by officials' of  the geological survey, which are published in the annual report ol that  branch just issued.  The discovery of tho human remains  which was mnde nonr Savonn, B. C,  caused n mild sciontific sensation. It  was made tho subject of a paper presented to the Royal Society of Canada  at its meeting last year, the claim  then lioing made that the beds in which  tho remains were found wore of glacial  fUJO.  If this claim had been established it  wouhl have given evidence oftho presence of man lonir years yours before  it has beon considered that anything  in human form existed in North America, and would have upset many theories hitherto held on  this subject.  Tho results of investigation, however  dispose of the claim of any very groat  antiquity for tlie remains discovered.  Mr.', 0; W. Drysdalo looked into the  geology of the locality where the discovery was mado, while Mr. F. H. 'S-  Knowles of the anthropological branch  exainined the skeleton. Mr. Drysdale's  conclusion is thut "tho alluvial series  in this section is clearly of recent and  not glacial age."  Air. Knowles, from an examination  of the skeleton, although it is in a.  somewhat defective condition, has l-ren  =iblo to deduce that it is ��� f an :r��dinn  woman, wall 'on in yuars. probably  about five feet in height, who suffered  from chronic rheumatism, led an active  mode of life in her earlier years, and  was accustomed to rest in a squatting  posture as usual among primitive  peoples. The verdict of this scientific  coroner's inquest is that tho woman  may have been drowned in Kamloops  lake and her body buried along with  Ihe normal accumulation of silts and  gravels on the lake bottom.  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING  ' REGULATIONS  Coal mining rights of the Dominion  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta., the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories, and in a portion of  the Province of British Columbia, may  be leaBed for a term ot twenty-one  years at an annual rental of $1 an  acre. Not more than 2,500 acres  will be leased to one applicant.  Applications for the lease must be  made by the applicant in person to  the Agent or Sub-Agent of the district  in which the rights applied for are  situated.  In surveyed territory, the land must  be described by sections, or 'egal subdivisions of sections, and in unBurvey-  ed territory the tract applied for  shall be' 3taked out by the aPplwaat  himself.  Each application must be accompanied by a fee of S5 ��� which will be  refunded if the right applied for ore  not available, but not otherwise. A  royalty shall bo paid on the merchantable output of tho mine at the rate of  five cents per ton.  The person operating the mine ska 11  furnish the agont with sworn returns  ftec0uuting for the full quantity of  merchantable coal mined and pay the  royalty thereon. If the coal mining  rights are not being operated, such  returns shall bo furnished at least one.,  a year.  The lease will include tho coal mining lights only, but the lessee may  be permitted, to, purchase whatever  available surface HtfHta may be considered necessary for the working of  the mine at (he rata of ��10 an aore.  For .full information application  Bhould be mnde to the secretary of  the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to tho Agent or Sub-Agent  of Dominion lands.  W. W. CORY.  Deputy MiidStor of the Interior.  N. R. ���Unauthorized publication of  this advertisement will not be paid for.  #0$  Clean to handle. Sold by all Druggists, Grocers Rntl General Stores.-  NOTICE  Clydesdale Stallion  'ACME KING'  will stand for service each  Thursday, Friday, and until  Saturday Noon, at  Leslie Dilworth's  C. Vernon Rood  Terms: $20, to insure  J. BOWES - - Owner  i  isimiCl\UWrHlnipllt  Though a Little Behind Schedule  Brighten your home to conform to external conditions  You will require:  New Wallpaper  New Linoleum  New Draperies'  New Rugs  WE HAVE THEM  The quality, the variety and our prices will please you  Kelowna Furniture Company  1  A  You Can Knot This  Garden Hose  Bui You Can't Kink It!  Wealher, wear and water soon disintegrate cheaply  constructed hose. But Goodyear experts nowgivethe  vwld a crowning triuriiph that defies all those destructive forces. The cover and lining are made of an extra tough compound that will not "bake" or crumble.  The plies are made so they will not separate. So this  hose stands high pressures.  Goodyear Reliable  By actual test the most durable wrapped-fabric construction. Tha reason is this: Tho  fabric is stitched together at  theedges, not just stuck. And  this hose Is made bythesame  expert men and methods as  Nero Hose. ConiesinSO-foot  lengths.  Let as givi you our low prices���let usshow you this new-day  hose. It ends all old-time griefs saves temper, time and mosey.  Goodyear Nero  This tithe hose that cannot  lrink and so won'tspring aleak.  Large users pronounce ityears  ahead nf common hose. That's  why we selected it after close  comparison. It comes with  either smooth'or corrugated  cover. In any length up. to  500 feet.  D. Leckie   -   Kelowna  Builders' & Masons* Supplies  Hard and Soft Coal  Phone  66  W. HAUG  P.O. Box  166  Printed Butter Wrappers  According to the regulations recently inaugurated  in connection with Dairy Butter it is now compulsory  to have Printed Butter Wrappers showing that the  butter offered (or sale is Dairy Butter and by whom  it is made. Call at the Record Office for samples  and prices.    We print with a Special Ink.  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 4t  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 THUH8BAY, JUNE Is, 1916.  KELOWNA   RECORD  PAGE THSBB  mportani Announcement  Having taken over Raes Stock of Merchandise, we will seff goods for the next few weeks  cheaper than ever before offered in Kelowna  Having how Full Control of the Business, and  a Free Hand to Cut Prices, we are Going to  Make Things Hum  at Kelowna s Great  Bargain Centre  Boots, Shoes & Dry Goods at Wholesale. We buy for less & sell for less  Note a Few of our Convincing Prices  Sheeting  Circular Pillow Cotton.  22jcup  Lawns from reg. 25c  Sheets .  Prints and Ginghams at... j 9^p  \rr\  Good Flannelette at J 9irVfl  ... . ,,      , ,.,,    , , ��� Ladies' and Misses' Summer . ,.  * I   QS r,r     Cl"n,Z ��r Comforter Clo,h 1 7iC        Underwear in great vari-1 5c UD  $\.7J pi. ,   ___ Z_ ety Per garment    " ^  30C UP    Heavy Drill reg. 30c | J^ y(j  I5cup  Pillow Slips, each.  Tic  Denim, Kahki Duck and Ticking at���  Wholesale Prices  White Turkish Toweling', j J ,c Up Canton Flannel.bleached orunbleached  i 2        r 7 and 8-oz. duck ?fir  vrl  Glass Cloth..   | 5C     - ^UC /"'  - Ladies' Hose, in silk,. _           * t   i r  Curtain Muslins l()r Lisle and Cotton. | 3ctO$ I .Lj  U\J\*        per pair from   Men's good Working Shirts at 5 Of  Men's Hats and Caps |_|1 �� Dr" _  in many lines at ... riail   11 ICC  Cream Bar Muslins, White Pique, Middy  Cloth, Striped Ratines, Fancy Cotton-  ads, Pretty Coral Crepe���  All at Sale Prices  Boot and Shoe Department  Children's Boots, in Tan, Black and Red,  Sizes 3ito 7, reg. $1.50, Sale.......75c  Misses' Box Calf School Shoes, reg. $3,  Sale price is  $2.25  Little Girls' Boots in Dongola.Kid, reg.  $2 and $2.25, Sale price is  $1.65  Men's Fine Boots, in Box Calf and Vlci  Kid leather, all Reduced.  Boys' Fine Box Calf, sizes  I  to 5, reg.  $4, Sale price is $2.75  Little Gents' Box Calf, sizes  II  to   13,  reg. $3, Sale price is $2,25  Men's Kip Bluchers, a good soled leather  working boot, reg.$4 &t $4.50...$2.95  Men's 15-inch Leg  Kip Boots, in large  size, reg. $6 (fine working boot)..$3.40  Children's Strap Slippers, sizes 5 to 10t  reg. $2 and $2.25, Sale price $1.50  Misses' Strap Slippers, sizes  11 to 13,  reg. $2.50, Sale price ia $1.75  Little Gents'School Shoes, sizes6 to 10A  reg. $2.50 and $3, Sale price i8 $1.65  Boys'  Box  Kip,  sizes  1   to  5, reg. $3,  Sale price is    $2.45  Leckie's High Cut Boots. Regular value  $7.    Sale price is $5.25  Leckie's Working Boots for men.   Reg.  values $5.   Sale price is $3.45  Ladies' Slippers, up to $2.50. Sale price  is  , :.. $1  Richmond & Company  KELOWNA  Westbani\ News  (Froa our on CorroaDoutdaoi-l  W. Brown was a visitor to Kelowna Monday.  Mrs. H. Thacker and Mrs. C.  Marren were among the West-  bankers who were in Kelowna  last Saturday.  Mr. and Mrs. Scott Blackwood  were passengers on Monday's boat  snd accompanied Mr. and Mrs.  Fetherstonhaugh on the first stages  of their trip to Winnipeg.    -  Miss Ridell, of Kelowna, spent  a few days in Westbank last week,  the guest of Miss M. Clarke. Miss  Ridell, who is interested in insect  study, secured several fine specimens of swallowtail butterflies  while in the district.  Cyril Goie left last Wednesday  for Vancouver where he has enlisted in the artillery. Cyril has a  brother, Fred, with the 172nd at  Kamloops, and this double sacrifice from one family is typical of  the generous way in which West-  bank has responded to the call of  duty.  On Monday last Westbankers  were reluctantly forced to bid farewell to two very highly esteemed  residents, Mr. and Mrs. L. Feather-  stonhaugh. Mr. Fetherstonhaugh  has enlisted in the Stratlicona  Horse, Winnipeg, and Mrs. Fetherstonhaugh, after a short stay in  Winnipeg, will proceed to New  York on a visit to her sister. Both  during their long residence here  have formed a wide circle of friends  to whom their departure is a source  of deep regret.  The familiar chug-chug of gasolene engines and numerous other  signs of activity have attended the  government spraying operations  here duiing the past week. Although it is admitted the fruit is  rather advanced to insure maximum results, yet the work has been  done with much thoroughness, and  it is considered very unlikely that  the codling moth will develop  here at all this year. Mr. Chesbro,  of Kelowna, who has charge of the  government work in this respect,  has been kept busy superintending  the three spray  outfits and  giving  general assistance,  r���.  The following is a record of the  class standing of the pupils of the  Westbank townsite school for the  month of May :  1. Primer-James Gellatlv, Frank  Short, John Basham.  I. Reader-Grace Hewlett, Arthur  Johnston.  Snr. II. Reader-Lily Johnson,  Grace Lake.jGeraldine Campbell.  Jnr. III. Reader-Jeanie Brown,  Herbert Hewlett, Marjorie Last,  Willie Gore, Ruby Kunce.  Jnr. IV. Reader-George Brown.  Harry Brown, Robert Hewlett,  Russell Campbell.  Wilson' Landing and  .   Westside Notes  Mr. Munford of the road staff  passed through the district this  week.  The first fruit of the season, the  wild strawberry, is beginning to  ripen at last. Mr. H. Chaplin re  ports his strawberry crop one  month later than usual. Cherries  promise a good yield, also apples.  We regret to hear of the death  ot Trooper Burchell Somerset, of  2nd C.M.R's, the youngest son of  Mrs. H. Somerset, of Nahun, of  which no particulars have at present been received. Mr. Somerset  was a great favorite with all, he  and his two brothers being amongst  the brave men who are fighting  for us at the front. The community  extend their sympathy to his  widowed mother and sister in  their bereavement.  Office  Supplies  You need not send away  for very many of your requirements for the office.  If you need anything ask  us as we have just received  several new lines and have  a particularly good assortment of Columnar Books.  P. B. Willits & Co.  REXALL DRUGGISTS  Phone 19 Kelowna. B.C.  Keep your store or residence  cool and comfortable during the  coming hot weather by having  an Awning prapeil}/ fitted, thus  permitting the cool breezes to  freely circulate, whilst the sun's  fierce rays are warded off.  Screen Doors & Windows  I am making a Screen Door thattvill  neither lag or warp, and is made to  last, priced at $1.90 up.  I have a lew doors of a cheaper line  equal to the best factory doors, at from  $1.50 up.  Manufacturer of Sash Doors, Furniture  Fruit Ladders, &c.  REPAIR WORK AND JOBBING  S. M. Simpson  One dooraouthof Firehall.   Phone 312  We Buy Chickens;  and Ducks  BEST PRICES PAID  The City   Park   Restaurant!  Abbott Street     -     Kelowna  Dr.  MATHISON  Dentist  KELOWNA   ::   B.C.  notict;  ' Notice is hereby given that at tho  next statutory meeting of tho Board of  Licensing Commissioners for the City  of Kelowna, I, Arthur Peabody, intend to apply for a renewal of my  licence to sell liquor by rotail in the  premises known ns the Palace Hotel,  situated on tho north sido ofBernard  Avonuo. Iwtwecn Water Street and  Pendozi Street, in the City of Kelowna, B. C.  Dated this 15th day of May, 1916.  35-fl  COULDN'T CATCH HER!  ( \ When   Lloyd   George    was a young  country solicitor in WaleB, he was riding home ift his dog-oart one day, and  I'linin upon a little Welsh girl trudging  along so wearily that he offered her a  ride. She accepted silently, and all  the way along, although the future  statesman tried i to engage her in conversation, ho could not get her to say  anything moro than "yes" or "no."  Some days afterwards the little girl's  mother happened to meet Lloyd  George and said to him smiUnglyi !*Do  you   remember    my little flirl   rtdiug  with you the other day? Well, when  she got home Bhe said, 'Mamma, I  rode from BOhool with Mr. Lloyd  George, the lawyer, and ho 4ept talking to me andV I didn't know whatever  to do, for you know Mr. Lloyd George  the lawyer, charges you whenever you  talk with him nn<l I hadn't any  money."���Youths' Companion.  Owing to insufficient fodder, disease  is spreading among the hornes in Germany, and the country papers are full  of official advice on bow to cheek it.  Customer.���"Are these shoes too fat  gono to fix up ?"  Shoemaker,���"No, I den't'believe so.  A new p.vr of uppers, with heels and  soles will make them all right. The  laoes are in good condition,"  | Said the negro preacher regarding  the white preacher who had consented  to occupy the black brother's pulpit  on tho following Sunday :  "Gemmen nn' ladies of the congregation, dis noted divine am one of the  greatest men of de age. He knows the  unknowable, he can do de undoable,  an' lie oan unscrew the onscrutable!"  "Miko," said Pat, "how do yoz tell  the age of a fowl?"  "Oi   can    always tell by the teeth,"  shot back Mike.  "By the teeth!" exclaimed Pat. "But  a fowl ain't got no teeth!"  "No," admitted Mike, "but Oi have."  "Fiahing is * a sport in which rich  and poor can meet on a common level."  "That's right; in fishing it is not so  much a man's assets which oount as  his lie-abilities."  Rutland News  A strawberry and ice - cream  social will be held under the auspices of the Presbyterian church  on June 22nd.  Miss E. Gay is visiting Mrs, Gus.  Macdonald at Okanagan Centre.  The United Farmers (Organization Association) will meet in the  schoolhouse Monday evening.  A special meeting o( the Rutland branch of the Zenana Bible  and Medical Mission will be held  at the close of the Methodist service next Sunday evening. Those  interested are invited to remain.  The Rutland Women's Institute  will hold its regular meeting nn  Thursday, June 8th, at 3 o'clock in  the schoolhouse. Mrs. Bond wil)  give a demonstration of Tireless  cooking. A special request is that  members be punctual.  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All kinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  1  Now is  the time to advertise  your Eggs. Refertoourcolumns  for the best local breeders PAGE FOUK  KELOWNA   K.EC01D  THURSDAY, JUNE Is, 1916  Ford Owners  We have taken over the Ford contract and are fully  equipped for your repair work.    Satisfaction guaranteed  Kelowna Garage & Machine  Works Co., Ltd.  1  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  We have what you want in both Common and Finished  LUMBER  Doors Windows Shingles  Pricea'fight.      Delivery prompt.      Satisfaction guaranteed.  Kelowna Saw-Mill Company, Limited  D. LLOYD-JONES . . . Managing.Director  Occidental Fruit Co., Limited  Fruit and Vegetable Shippers  Consult this Company regarding your 1916 crop  of Fruits and  Vegetables.    Our selling ageni ies are the most economical and  reliable. WE ARE CASH BUYERS  No. I Feed Oats, $1.70 per 100.    Ton lots $32.��".  No   I   Wheat, $1.75 per 100.    Ton lots $34.����.  No. I Flour, $3 per 98 lbs.  Ensure the Quality of Your Preserves  By Buying Your Berries Direct  From the Grower  1 am offering to supply   Uie following  if   booked before the 5th  of June, for cash on delivery���  Strawberries, in 5-lb. boxes 10c per lb.  Raspberries, per crate (crate to be returned) $2  Black Currants  10c per lb.  Delivery in town at door within a few   hours   of   being picked,  as soon  as preserving   season   starts.    Berries can also be supplied earlier iu the season at market prices  L. E. TAYLOR     - -     Bankhead  THE LAKEVIEW HOTEL  UNDER NEW FIRST CLASS MANAGEMENT  REASONABLE RATES TO BOARDERS  Mrs. E. J. NEWSON .. .. .. ' Proprietre.s  Messrs. Newby and A. Francis  left for the east oil Friday.  Mr. G. H. Djbk', general man-  aiei' of the Okanagan telephone  Co., was in town Sail..day.  Monday, June 5lli, has been fixed as the day lor opening up the  big military camp at Vernon.  Mrs. Gordon Wright, tha Dominion president of the W.C. I .U.,  left for the east on Saturday morning's boat.  Mrs. Young, who was the guest  of Mrs. Millie during the latter  part of last week, returned to Penticton Saturday.  The special service of music  given at the Methodist church on  Sunday evening was greatly appreciated and a crowded church  showed the people enjoy the efforts  of the choir.  Saturday, June 3rd (the King's  birthday) is a holiday, and lhe  stores will be closed. Don't forget  to dp 5'our shopping to-morrow.  The stores will be open until 10  o'clock.  There will be a meeting of the  Benvoulin local of the British Columbia Organization Association  on Wednesday, June 7th, at 7.30  p.m., in the Mission Creek school.  Messrs. J. F. Burne, G. Dunn  and P. T. Dunn, who went to  Vernon to represent the city in the  action brought against it by the  C.N.R., returned Friday and left  for Vernon again Monday, the  case being heard this week.  The annual meeting of the  Woman's Christian Temperance  Union will be held on Thursday,  June 8th, at 3 p.m., at the home of  Mrs. Glenn. Election of officers  to be followed by a social half-  hour. As this will be the last  meeting for the summer it is hoped  there will be a large attendance.  The Woman's Christian Temperance Union wishes to thank all  those who so kindly entertained  the convention delegates in their,  homes; those who provided cars  for the drive around the valley ;  all who took part in the various'  programmes ; the young girls who  acted as ushers; and all who in  anv way helped to make the convention a success.  Some time ago we printed a request from G.  R. S. Blackaby (in  the trenches) for a pair of socks.  Here is what he  writes in a letter  [we received Monday: " Thanks to  I vour ' appeal' I have had  sent me  ; a splendid pair  of  socks together  i with   a   contrivance called a hold-  j all,  which,   needless to say, were  most welcome." Perhaps the good  lady who sent the articles will also  i see this notice  intimating the safe  arrival of her gifts.  /  l/fr^c  "Z^-t-t^_.  Llfi-fiTlLD.  A New Departure in  Corset Boning  LA DIVA CORSETS offer a radical departure in  the system  of boning.    By use of novel material and a series of minute  spiral springs, an elasticity is secured which  has been impossible until now.   The price is only $3.50 and everything about  the corset in the way of materials, trimmings, garters, Stc, is most  attractive in quality and design. We Invite Inspection.  Outing Hats for the    AttractiveJVash Skirts  Holiday Season  T' HE SMARTEST STYLES of the season  are   now   on   display in our Millinery  section.   The following, among others,  will be wonted :  Untrimmed Panama Hats at 95c Up  White Ratine Outing Hats at ....$1.50  Smart Stripe Outing Hats at  $1.75 Up  Phone 361  for Summer  IN THESE we present an exceedingly in.  terestlng variety of popular stylus in  Repp, Pique, Drill, Corduroy, Honeycomb  Cloth and other desirable fabrics. We specially direct attention to the moderate prices ���  95c to $3.75  Store Closed ALL DAY Saturday, June 3rd, King's Birthday  Kelowna  Mr. W. E. Adams is a visitor at  the coast this week.  Mrs. J. W. Jones relumed yr-a-  terday Irom a visit to the corst.  Mr. Geo, S. McKenzie left this  morning on a visit east.        t  Mayor Jones was a passenger to  Summerland yesterday afternoor.  Miss Nora Castle left tor Penticton to-day, where she has taken a  business position.  A man named Edward Paret  was before the magistrate Monday  on a charge of being drunk and  disorderly.    He was fined $5 and  costs.  A man was fined last Saturday  for riding his bicycle on the sidewalk. This still seems to be a common practise in spite of the fact  that the condition of the roads  give no excuse.  The local Canadian Patriotic  Fund committee will be much  obliged if those monthly subscribers whose payments are overdue,  will kindly hand them in either to  W. E. Adams, J. R. Beale or G. H,  Dunn, as soon as possible.  ' The Rev. Dr. S. S. Osterhaut has  been selected president of thi  Methodist conference in B.C. Hi  is a native of Northumberland  County, Ont., and was at cne time  stationed in Vernon, and is, there  fore, well known to many Kelowna  people.  In accordance with the changes  made at the Methodist conference  just closed, the Rev. E. D. Braden  will take charge of the church at  Kelowna, succeeding Rev. J. C.  Switzer, who will for the next year  be at Robsonv Memorial Church  Vancouver. The Rev. Gordon  Tanner, of Rutland, will be moveVl  to Kaslo, his place being filled by  the Rev. Mr. Griffiths.  The regular meeting of the Kelowna Women's Institute will b<  held Saturday, June 10th instead  of June 3rd, owing to the latter  beii.g a public holiday. Roll call  to bi- answered by a flower. A  number of ladies will give recipes  for hot weather dishes. Everybody  is welcome and attendants are  requested to bring notebook and.  pencil.  The new time table on the C.P.R  system comes into effect Sunday.  So far as we here are concerned,  the principal change is in the time  of the departure of the north  bound train from Vernon, which  will leave at 2.55, instead of 3.45  as hitherto. This eliminates some  of the tedious wait which has had  to be made at that point, and also  makes better connection with the  westbound main line train which  will leave Sicamous at 5.38, or  only thirteen minutes after the arrival of the Okanagan train. There  will be no change in the lake boat  service, nor in the Kettle Valley  schedule. .  The junior lacrosse team and  several of the business men inter  ested in the boys held a meeting  this week to get things into shape  for the opening of the season. The  first match is to take place on Saturday, in the park, when the team  from Armstrong will be down to  try conclusions with the local boys  Before the Armstrong boys leave a  meeting will be held for the purpose of drawing up a schedule and  Messrs. L. V. Rogers and "J. Pettigrew were elected a committee to  see to this. Mr. Geo. Meikle un  dertook to act as cup trustee.  C. Nicoll  Dray and Transfer Agent  Phone 132  Will move you quick and cheap  AUCTIONEER  I have had over 21 years* experience in the Auctioneering  business, particularly in the  line of Cattle, Farm Imple-  Ihents and Household Furniture ; and this experience is  at your disposal, It means  better results from your auction sales.  Anyone wishing to arrange for  an Auction Sale should see or  write to  G. H. KERR  Auctioneer  P.O. Box 195,  Kelowna, B.C.  Residence at  GLENMORE  Oven is a wonderful baker. That's because  the heat flues completely encircle it.  WOaryS  *j}fifpA&  satisfies the  most exacting  MXgUIyV   coQt on every point. Let the  McClary dealer demonstrate the fact.       ���  On Sale at the Morriton-Thompion Hardware Co., Ltd.  McCormick and Deering  Machines give Satisfaction  McCormick Mowers, 41 - 5-ft. cut  Deering Mowers, 44 - 5-ft. cut  One Horse Mowers, 3J-ft. cut  McCormick Rakes, 8.-9- 10-ft. cut  Deering Rakes. 8 - 9 - 10-ft. cut  Hay Tedders, 6 - 8-ft. fork  Knife Grinders  Machine Oil  We have the goods in stock  and can make immediate delivery  W. R. GLENN & SON  Pendozi Street  Phone 150  A complete line of  DOORS AND WINDOWS  LATH AND SHINGLES  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  tt 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 package* must  be of the full net weight  of sixteen ounces, and  in default of same a  fine of from $10 to $30  for each offence is imposed. Whey butter  must be so labelled  even when mixed with  dairy butter, and 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:  INCLUDED  I 00PAre,"< printing  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  0.K. LUMBER CO., Ltd.  Are now completely equipped to supply all  your lumber needr.  We have a large stock of local and  coast  ROUGH AND FINISHING LUMBER  of high-grade quality and in splendid condition. THURSDAY, JUNE li, 1916  KBLOWNA  RECOM  tAOSItVB  �����4��Ma|in ����� ���s.lsn>��ia''S"S��S"a��f"S"S"*"a'i*'  ���*    PROFESSIONAL AND    **  **       BUSINESS CARDS      *���  ^������������������������������������"���������"���-�����������������'���"�����< ���������"���������*"��' ��� ��'������'���������  BURNE & TEMPLE  Solicitors,  Notaries Public,  Conveyancers, etc.  KELOWNA.      ~  :: B.C��  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA, :: B.C,  E. C. WEDDELL  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR, and  NOTARY PUBLIC  9, Wllllt'a Bloch   ���   Kelowna, B.C.  PIANOFORTE  MR. HAROLD  TOD  BOYD  haa resumed his teaching claalea and will  receive  pupils aa  before in his atudio-  Trench Block, Kelowna.  P.O. box 374  P. W. GROVES  M. Con.SocC.E.  Consulting Cioil and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Surcetjor  Survey. and Report, on Irrigation Works  Application, lor Water Licen.es  KELOWNA, B.C.  Dr. J. W. Nelson Shepherd  I ERIT1ST ,  P. 0. Baa l����     , ''.����������� "  Corner Pendozi Street and  Lawrence Avenue.  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR St BUILDER  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given for publicBuild-  ings.Town and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  PHONE No. 93  S. W. THAYER,  D.V.S.  VETERINARY SURGEON  (Graduate McGill University)  Residence : GLENN AVENUE  Messages may be left at the office of Mr.  Williams, above Stockwell'a Auction Room  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Save 50 p.c.  on your Boots and Shoes  Have them repaired  Promptly,  Properly &  Cheaply  by up-to-date  machinery  Frank Knapton  Bernard Avenue  JAPAN RICE  6c per lb. (the superior quality)  RICE BRAN  IJc  per lb. (an economical food for  the chickeni)  The Japanese Store  Leon Ave., Kelowna  Orders for  Local  Scouts  ���U PREPARED*        KELOWNA  TROOP  Troop First!    Self Last!  ORDERS BY COMMAND FOR  WEEK  ENDINtf JUNE 10th, 1916  Duties: Orderly Patrol >r week,  'Beavers.     Next for duty, Wolves.  There will be no parades dm in;; this  week, in order that all tho Scouts who  are school pupils will be able to give  their full time to their studies, us the  examinations are drawing near, and  we certainly hope that no Soout will  appoar on the wrong side of rthe percentage column.  The concert will doubtless be over  when this column appears, and we  shall reserve any further comments on  it until the next issue.  We , quote below a portion of Mr.  Heneage's letter to Scout-master Weddell, regretting his inability to be  present at our entertainment this  year:���  "D. JIcBradie; my assistant socretarv  has just come up to inform me that  he has joined the 15th Artillery Brigade���two vacancies, an immediate decision neoessary! I am glad of his  decision though it,puts me in a hole.  Anyway I should have lost him next  week or so' as he was on extended  leave from the R. N. V. R/s, who, I  know, are going to call up the men on  long leave. Well, I leave you to imagine my position-r-I am held faat here  until I can train someone to handle  our office work during my absence;  and this at the very time of the year  that I should be on the move. If I  had a railway pass T would give you  a rush visit for the 1st. I can moBt  honestly assure you that I want to be  with you, and my disappointment is  not one wit less than yours. No one  enjoyed your entertainment more than  I did last year, and T am the loser if  T cannot be present this year. In  three days 1 have temporarily lost the  services of two Scout Masters, one  Assistant -Scout Master, and my own  assistant, and .so it goeB on. T must  ask the indulgence of all."  In a later letter received, Mr. Heneage states that July, August, and  September will have to be!hls interior  Mainland months this year.  What the Occupation  of Verdun Means  to the Germans  KELOWM-WEST BANK |  STEAM FERRY  Regular scheduled service now  in operation as follows:  Leaves Kelowna 9 a.m. 3.30 p.m.  ���   Westbank 9.30 a.m., 4 p.m.  EXTRA SERVICE ON  WEDNESDAY & SATURDAY  Leaoes Kelowna 11 a.m.  Lotions Westbank 11.30 a.m.  TERMS CASH  JAMES I. CAMPBELL  Phone 108 or Phone 100  NOTHING FOB THE MURI'HYS  A freokeled-faced girl stopped at the  post office and yelled out:  "Anything lor the Murphys 1"  "No, there ia not."        *  "Anything for Jano Murphy ?"  "Nothing."  "Anything for Ann Murphy T"  "No." ��i  "Anything for Tom Murphv t"  "No."  "Anything for John Murphy?"  "No, not a bit."  "Anything for Teny Murphy?"  NO, nor for Pat Murphy, nor Dennis Murphy, nor Peter Murphy, nor  Paul' Murphy, nor for any Murphy,  dead, living, unborn, native or foreign  civilized or uncivilized, savage or barbarous, male or female, black or white  naturalized or otherwise, soldier or  citizen. No, there is positively nothing  for any of the Murphys, either individually, jointly, severally, now and for  ever, one and inseparable."  Thc girl looked at the postmaster in  astoiahment. "Please," she said, *'wil)  you see if there is anything for Bridget  Murphy?"  American   Writer   Gives Reasons Why  Verdun Was Chosen as German Objeotive  "I've borrowed the neighbor's phonograph for this evening."  "Giving a party?" ���  "No, but by thunder, I'm going to  have one quiet evening al home."  ben. Joseph S. Gallieni, former minister of war for France, who was in  command of the entrenohed camp at  tho French capital during the first  German rush, which was checked at thc  battle of the Marne, is dead at Versailles.  Bulgarian troops crossed the Greek  frontier on May 36th, and occupied the  Greek forts of Rupel, Dragotin and  Spatovo. The Greek troops which had  garrisoned these forts withdrew on the  advance of thc Bulgarians, who claimed permission from the Athens government for their act.  Mrs. Pankhurst, who has just completed a tour of Eastern Canada and  tho United States in the interest of  the Serbian relief fund, is beginning a  second tour in the interests of recruiting, beginning at Victoria, June 7th  and will arrive in Revelstoke on June  the 10th. ��,  Why did the Germans choose Verdun  tiM their objective? In the minds of  moat casual readers of history and of  war news, Verdun is accepted as the  bulwark of France, the gate to Paris,  and the chief fortress of that great barrier which from Luxemberg to Switzerland defended the eastern frontier of  thc Republic. It waa, al) things considered, the strongest fortified place in  Europe when the war came. Why,  then, did tho Germans elect to fight  there?  The reason ia simple. The ftrat  months of thc war utterly eliminated  fortresses from the reckoning. The  rapid collapse of Liege, Antwerp and  Maubeugc demonstrated that the fort  had failed to keep pace with the gun.  What was illustrated in the west in  the early days was finally demonstrated in the east last summer, when the  Russian fortresses followed the path of  tho Belgian and French. Accordingly  tho French, after the Marne, simply  abandoned the forta of Verdun as de-  fenaive.'poaitionsf They took the guns  out of them, they moved them to now,  concealed poaitions, and the forts  ceased to have real importance. Verdun was only a point in the long  tronch line running from the North  sea to Switzerland. The forts, save  that they provided protection for reserves, lost all value. They entered  into the system of trenches, and Verdun was defended by men and by guns  and by ditches, precisely like Rhiems  or Arras.  In the second place, Verdun waa  the most difficult place in the French  line to supply with either men or munitions. Before the war two railroad  lines of first importance mat at Verdun���one, a double traok line coming  eaBt from Paris in the direction of  Metz; the other coming north along  the Meuse valley from the Paris-  Nancy line. When the Germans took  St. Mihile in September, 19S4, thoy  cut the latter line. In the retreat  from the Marne the Germans halted  at Varennea and Montfaucon, and  from these towns their heavy artillery  commanded the Paris-Verdun line by  indirect, fire and it ceased to be available.  There was left to the French, then,  only one narrow-gauge line coming  north trom Bar-le-Duo, a light railway, incapable of bearing heavy traffic becauae of the grades. Practioally  then, Verdun is isolated, so far as  railroad communication was concerned, and the army defending the Verdun sector waa dependent almost entirely upon road transport, upon auto  mobile trucks, or aa the Frenoh say,  camiona. Thia transport was sufficient as long as Verdun was held by  a relatively small force and waa only  a fraction of the great front, but would  it be sufficient when ihe main attack  was directed at thia sector and the  Germans massed two thousand guns  and a quarter of a million -men on a  narrow front? Could France munition  or supply an equal number of men  and sufficient guns to meet the storm?  The Germans believed not. "-Frank H.  Simonda, in the American Review of  ReviewB.  A despatch from Athena Bays grave  trouble has broken out there following  the news of the invasion of Macedonia  by the Bulgarians.  IN THE COUNTY COURT OF YALE  Holdcn at Vernon.  In the matter of the Estate of  Thomas Melville, Junior, Deceased.  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that  all creditors and othera having claims  against the estate of;the said Thomas  Melville, deceased, are required on or  before the 2nd day of July, 1910, to  send by post or deliver to George  Arohibald Melville/of Glenmore, Kelowna, B.C., Administrator of the  estate, their full names, addresses, and-  descriptions, with full particulars ' of  their olaims, statement of their accounts, and the nature of the securities, if any, held by them. AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICE that after suoh  above-mentioned date, the said Administrator will prooeed to distribute  the estate of the deceased among the  persons entitled thereto, having regard  only to the olaims of whioh he shall  then havo notice, and that he will not  be .liable for the said assets or any  part thereof to any person or persons  of whose claims notice shall not havo  been received by him at the time of  such distribution.  DATED at Kelowna, B.C., this 1st  day of June, 1916.  GEORGE ARCHIBALD MELVILLE,  Administrator ol the said Estate.  27-81  " $ 18,000 per year might safely be place as the  minimum amount that will be required to meet the  allowances to which the Kelowna dependents of our  soldiers are entitled."  "The total amount RECEIVED from the Provincial Branch until the end of April was $4,712."  " Kelowna's total CONTRIBUTIONS from all  sources to date amounts to $1,004."  ���Extract from Official Statistics  $4,712 Received  The Local Branch of the  c  di  anaaian  Patriotic  Fund  Needs Your Assistance  $1,004 Contributed  Are YOU making any personal sacrifice to help  this Fund along ?  Kelowna has contributed so far to the Provincial  Fund only one-fifth of the amount received from it.  Everybody is requested to assist.  An authorised representative of the Patriotic  Fund will shortly canvass your district for subscriptions, and will continue to do so periodically. Any  sum will be gratefully acknowledged.  Please be at home when the representative calls I PAGE SIX  KELOWNA   RECORD  THURSDAY, JUNE Is, 1916  [ WANTED! )  FOR   SALE  FOR SALE.���Tha prettiest home in  Kelowna will bo sold very Cheap find  - on easy terms. Apply Box "E"' lie-  cord.  '21'itf.  FOR SALE.-FEW TONS OF   BAKU?  White   Prize Seed Potatoes.     Apply  - II- II- Burtoh. 18tl  FOR SALE.���Ford motor car in good  eondition. Cheap for cash. Apply  box  "IT" Record Olliec. 20tl  11 W FOR SALt, i  & Stitdl, Benvouli  i slack, $1 3.  Metcalfe  28-9p  stall  II ell I  FOR SALE- If you want   to  alocl; business, litre   is   yo  acre�� meadow land, rinse  acres   mage   where tliere  pastille, 4 miles apart.    Any reason  >ffer considered.  Office.  tlie  nee -60  and    160  unlimited  ble  Apply Box A, Record  27-0  FOR SALF. Ma e, about 1,400 lbs. Quiet,  willing worker. Pi ice $ 100 or would  exchange for atock. Box K, Record. 28-9  TO RENT  CO ITAGE I O REM I' on  facing   lake.    Commodious, three  rooms.   Apply Mantle & Wilson,  Abbott Street  ,ed.  25tf  city council reduces      okanagan 4mbulaiice League  HOTEL LICENSES | b          fOoaU-twt'"����� ������������ '���> |   Une hundred and twenty-three pair-  ui fancks havo been donated to thu  lied Cross as the result ol the "Sock  Uuy" on .Aluy 24th. and these wero till  Other    tups could easily bo added    if  Inquired.  Aid. Katteubury suggested that   the  shade trees on the streets should    be packed und aonl oil from the rooms on  given a  thorough  watering,  as    they Tuesday last.  uero liable to suffer from the contin  ue  light  tirade had passe  ing iho scheme whioh had been fully  nduisud by the Merchants' Association. They had also interviewed a  great  many  people  Lo  ascertain  thoir  ,sh to thank the following for  thoir contributions: Mrs. Droit, Mrs.  Weeks, Kev. tireouo, Mi's. Chus. Wilson  Airs. Muirheud, Mrs. Langille, Mrs.  Dundas. Mrs. Knight, Mrs. Morrison,  siu*., Mrs. Lefevre, Mrs. l<\ A. Taylor,  W.  Mul-  ued dry weather.  Messrs.  ti. Meikle and L.  E. Taylor  v. aitod on thu council us a deputation  from l lie liourd of Trade in connection  wilh  the pruposul to adopt the"Dny- wtmm*************  aving" scheme.     The Hoard of Mrs*'   Collett,   Mrs. i.aidlaw, MrB.  id  u resolution fuvor- j Uoyd-Joi.os, Mrs.  liuhnun,  lam, Mrs. Weathoril, Mrs. J. Sutherland, Mrs. l.ouiou, Mrs. Ti N. Morrison, Miss lieekio, Mrs. l'aulkuer, Mrs.  Glenn,    Mrs.    M.    A.  McKenzie,  Miss  Opinions on the subject, and they had  Watt,  all    been very Favorable to the idea.  The    council    wus now  asked  to take  the necessary steps to put the scheme  iuto eti'oct.  SITUATIONS VACANT  WOMAN WANTED OSK-HALF DAY  a week for washing. Apply Record  Office. x  GIRL WAN I'ED.to assist with housework  and care of children. Apply T, Record  Office. 27t(  janitor wan i ed, for Keiowna i Up..  tal, duties to commence June 21st. Apply,  stating paiticulara  and   salaiy required  to    the   Hospital   Secretary,    Kelowna.  28-0  ���Some question wus raised us to the  power of lhe council to make suoh a  emulation, but eventually it was de-  oided to permit the steam whistle on  the power bouse* by which most of the  clocks in tlie City were regulated, to  be advanced one hour., Lhe change to  take place at tho end of the present (donor,  week.  Mention    was    mnde of somo complaints which hade been made of piles  of garbage still lying around from tho  "clean-up,day."     Aid. Katteubury did I  uot    think    the scavenger could havo ;  r.'ooived any notice of these, as he had  leared all rubbish away as fast as he  hud been asked.  The  following  accounts  were  passed  for payment:  S. 1). Colquette, sal. for April ��135.(10  Mrs. Draper, Mrs, Gaddes, Mrs.  J. Ferguson, Mrs. J. \V. Jones, Mrs  Krskiue, Mrs, Boyee, Mrs. DuMoulin,  Mrs, .). J, Campbell, Mrs. J. T. Campbell, Airs. Govain, Mrs. F, Parker,  Mrs. Carberry, Mrs. J. Hunt, Mrs.  Luaokness. Mrs. Hemming, Mrs. Whitehead, Mrs. Peabody, Mrs. BaUlock,  Miss Storey, Alius Harvey, Miss Spencer, Mrs Adams, Airs. A. Al. McKenzie  Mrs. Shepherd, tho Okanagan Mission  for     lo    pairs,     and one anonymous  Serious Conflagration  al Vancouver  Vancouver suffered its first'serious  valor-front conflagration last Sunday  ovening, when damage to'the extent of  .ell  over half a million dollars    was  taused by an outbreak of fire ih the  jUberln-l'ucilie Grain Company's  premises on Burrard inlet, whioh  practically destroyed the elovator con-  uining ,10,000 bushels of wheat and  then spread lo the huge plant of tho  New    England Pish Company,   before  he uamoa wane finally got under con-  tol after one of the sliffost three-hour  ttles that the coadt tiro department  rus had for u Couple ol years. The fish  company's plant was also practically  destroyed.  The    heaviest loss faMs on tho   New  England Pish Company. Manager Al  Ilager  announced  thnt after a careful  strmaee of the damage, at rar us was  estimate of the damage he placed tho  loss at approximately 8425,000.  Africander Minstrels  Coming Next Week  Playing to crowded houses at evory  performance, the Reese Africander Minstrels presented a big surprise at the  Elite yesterday. They are much  supeVior to the ordinary road show of  the type, and as well as being snappy  und up-to-daoe, their work is marked  with urtisticness.  The performance is in two parts,  the first taking tbq form of a minstrel  show nnd the latter being a Vftirleville  .medley of southern dances and to^gl  'All have good voices, and in iho iir-  key melodies thsse blend? i v��H together. There is uo trace of ooa ��������������  incus in thrir work, tho show he<ig(.iio  that will please tho rhildron as well us  'the grown-ups,���Moose Jaw News,  March 29th, 1916.  A Photograph of  Yourself^or of the  Children would be  a pleasant surprise  for the old folk  Your friends can buy anything  you can give them-except your  photograph *  McEWAN  'Professional 'Photographer  Studio RowclirTe Block, next door  to Post Office  Owing to thc [act that Saturday is  i holiday this week, the Bocretury of  the Farmers' Institute will attend at  the room on Friday instead.  C.  I<\  l>.  E.  IA.   . |p_  WAN I ED, boners for steam laundry, ox- 'q  perienced or  inexperienced.   Apply at $   \w.  w.  uncV, Kelowna Steam Laundry.    28-9  SITUATIONS WANTED  WANTED, garden c  eral days weekly i  M, Record Office.  other work.   Sev-  town'.    Apply box  GOVERNESS. Teach two children ihree  hours, help with housework. Box 512,  Kelowna. ��� 27-8p  MISCELLANEOUS  E. Fowler do. , 100.UO  J. L. Wilson do. 95.00  \<\  Varney              do.                    80.00  F. Freeman do. 80.00  D. liookham, hauling fuel   70.75  Dunn, clerk's sal    150.00  Royle, April sal  100.00  Dunn,    April sal     90.00  Thomas, constable's sal. 105.00  I*!.  Nash, fireman s snl    00.00  Swaiuson, foreman's  sal.  ...    80.00  Balsillie* work on parks, etc. 70.00 |  Weddell, magistrate's sal. ...   57.50  Sabine, .sower for em. snl. ...   00.00  A.   It.  Davy, scavenger's sal. ... 125.00  Dr.  Keller, ollice rent     15.00  T.  M.  Buokland. rent police  headquarters       E. Bongean, work on waterworks  nnd  streets     A. Mephanl, work at cemetery  <J. A. Bigger, April sal   (W. It. Trench, supplies    ���lames 11. Trenwith, supplies ,.  T.  r.awson, Ltd., supplies    P. D. Willits & Co., supplies ..  E. Weddell, inquest       The amending bill ��to the British  North America Act, which extends the  life of the Canadian parliament for a  your, and which passed the House of  Commons almost unnoticed, aa a nou-  contentiOUS measure, came before the  House of Lords Tuesday.  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 of  fers.   Apply Box 2o4 Kolowna,    46tf  TO LET.���10 acres orchard, 10 years  old, in good Condition wilh house,  roothousa, abd outbuildings. Also 5-  roomed house to rent on Pendozi St.  with stable. Apply H. H. Millie.  Government  telegraph office-        l^tf.  25.00  10.50  20.00  5.00  21.25  19.75  15.01  23.70  5.00  Eight Hon. David Lloyd George has  been given full charge of the Irish situation, Premier Asquith has announced, in the House of Commons. The  minister of munitions wns tho unanimous selection of the British Cabinet,  |Mr. Asquith said. He appealed to all  sections not to discuss tho Irish question while Mr; Lloyd Oeprge was busy  negotiating with iho Irish lenders, The  Beleotion surprised the Commons, It  ; is believed the men and munit ions  [questions havo been settled for the  present.  Subscribe for the Recod j  Despatches emphasizing Germany's  illingness to make pence, and de-  Biuncing'fjjifl allies us wickedly respon-  ible for the continuance of the war,  are pouring through Holland for pub'  lioatton in other neutral countries.  Berlin despatches report that not only  Pope Benedict, but also King Alfonso  ol Spain and possibly the Swedish government are already seeking grounds  for intervention in favor of peace  negotiations.  NOTICE  Having fenced my ran^e property between Mill Creek and Scotty Creek, owners  of stock are warned not in interfere with  the fences or to allow stock to ireepn*s.  Shooting is strictly prohibited. Any person wishing to ride the range should apply to the ranch buildings and avoid prose-  cution for trespass. tf.  T. BULMAN  Ladies   Wishing    to   Order  SP1RELLA    CORSETS  can meet  MRS. J. h. oAvraa  in Room No. 1. Oak Hall block, between the hours of 2:30 and 5:30 p.m.  on Saturday of each week, or fl*>*  other day hy appointment. 7tf  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All kinds of Repairs  BERNARD  AVENUE,  KELOWNA;  Glenview Dairy  When ordering MILK, order   the   BEST;   the  cost  is just the same  Phone 2302 JAS. B. FISHER  PEANUT  MADE IN' VANCOUVER  Good ?   Bet your life.  Price ?   40c per pound.  Cheap, isn't it ?  The McKenzie Co., Ld.  Phone 214  Our motto: " Quality and Service"  ': y*:XILM'JiSZH.ia33I*Jtt^C13^LZ!&Z-St*]UBXe"  FOR SALE OR EXOHANGE.-BTJILD-  ing lot situated in the most desir  able residential pection of Point  Grey, Vancouver. Will Bell cheap  for cash, or' exchange foi' slock os  farm property ia Kelowna. Apply  P.O. Cox 448, Kelowna. .       x  FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE.-160  acres at South Okanagan. Have o  clear title, free from all encumbrrtnce,  taxes paid up. Would sell cheap for  cash or exchange for cattle. Apply  P. 0. Rox 351. 1-tf.  FOR HTBE. -LABGI ROOMY, FIVE  passenger arrtc.mobile at current rate.  Apply H. B. Burtch, 'phrmi 181).  22tf.  HORSES WANTED, for pa.iure. Good  fences. Apply S. T. Elliott, Rutland'  Phone 3108. 26.9p  PENTICTON  Divisional Point on the Kettle  Valley Railway  Considerable activity, not a vacant house.  in town. More railway men coming in  continually.  Have client with neat brick cottage, 24  by 26, cost $1200, together with lot on  which house stands, cost $200, mortgage  $600, Will trade equity for good second  hand car, Ford preferred, but would take  a five-passenger model in good shape, and  not big car.  Also have and would exchange vacant  lots near lake shore, short distance from  new C.P.R. hotel and station. Correspondence solicited.    Write-  DYNES & SON  PENTICTON, B.C.  25tf  COMING!  THURSDAY, JUNE, 8th  Reese Brothers'  Africander Com'py  15    People    15  Band and Orchestra  Musical Comedy  Minstrel and Jubliee Singers  SOUTHLAND  Music       Songs       Dances       Comedy       Vaudeville  A Musical and Novelty Performance  that will Delight and Instruct You  If laughing hurts you stay away  FOR ONE NIGHT ONLY  POPULAR PRICES Seats on sale at Crawford's  '"   NOONDAY BAND PARADE  Build Your Business  Up By Judicious  Advertising  All but Hands and Face.  The self-made merchant said to his son, "Of  course clothes don't make the man, but they make  all of him except his hands and face during business hours." You may not think your advertising  a very important matter, but it is all strangers  see of your business and they will judge you by it.  If you use your advertising space judiciously,  these strangers will come to you to deal and become acquainted with you. Advertising is the  best means to enlarge your business acquaintance.


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