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Kelowna Record Aug 8, 1918

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 Krtutoma Uctovb  ^e\ioiy��ai  VOL. X.   NO. 38.  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY. AUGUST 6. 1918.���4 PAGES  $1.50 Per Annum  Regular Meeting of  City Council  Pledge Citizens to Continuance  of War Measures  The city council held ��� short  meeting Monday evening the principal business being the dealing  with several items of correspondence which had come to band.  The Mayor reported that in response to a request made through  the provincial secretary that all  cities would have public meetings  oo the fourth anniversary of the  war to reaffirm and endorse the  aims of the Allies, a special service of remembrance and intercession had been held in the park  Sunday evening at which a large,  majority of .the residents of the  district were present.  The following resolution, which  was similar to the one submitted  to gatherings throughout the Empire, was proposed by Aid. Rattenbury, seconded bv Aid. Duggan  and carried unanimously : " That  on the fourth anniversary of the  decision of the British people to  take up arms in defence of liberty  and justice, we the representatives  of the citizens of the City of Kelowna, on their behalf, solemnly  pledge ourselves to maintain unflinchingly our attitude of rendering the fullest measure of assistance  in the task of prosecuting to a victorious conclusion the struggle  which the British Empire and her  Allies are engaged.  The clerk was instructed to see  that this was wired to the Dominion prime minister.  The chief constable's report was  read showing one case before the  magistrate and 24 complaints received and investigated. In a discussion of the report it was suggested that fuller information be  given from month to month of  cases under the latter head of  "complaints received." The speed  of automobiles of automobile, and  motor-cycles in the city was again  discussed.  The monthly report of milk samples from the local dairies was ss  follows: D. C. Middleton, 4.0 per  cent.; Norman Day, 3.8 ; and J.  Birch. 3.6. .  As no tenders had as yet been  received for supplying the city  with cordwood it was decided to  again advertise.  Aid. Meikle reported that the  new chemical fire truck would be  completed and ready for operation  within the next two weeks.  Aid. Meikle stated that he had  be requested by the Fire Brigade  to have such work done on Haynes  Avenue as might be necessary to  make the fire hydrant accessible  in case of fire. The committee  was authorized to have this done.  Will Check Speculation  in Produce  The following letter has been  sent out by the Canada Food  Board to the trade:���  " With reference to the sale and  distribution in Canada of the 1918  apple and potato crop, it is impossible tat this early date to stale  what, if [any, action on the psfrt of  the Canada Food Board will be  necessary in order 'to obtain the  most satisfactory distribution of  these crops.  The Canada Food Board does  not intend to unnecessarily interfere with the regular channels of  trade in any way except to check  speculation, but will not hesitate to  do so if conditions warrant that  some action be taken. ^~  In negotiating for the purchase  or sale of apples, potatoes or other  roots, due consideration should be  given to the possibilities of some  action by the Board. Yours truly,  H. B. Thomson, Chairman.  Service of Intercession  and Remembrance  Great Crowd in Park Reaffirm  Determination to " Carry on"  Four years have passed by since  Great Britain and her Allies first  took up the fight against German  aggression, and threw in their lot  together in the cause of liberty and  justice. Sunday, August 4th, marked the anniversary of the declaration of war, and everywhere was  celebrated- by a renewal of the  vow to fight until the objects are  achieved, and the world-menace  of a war-mad nation has been  laid low.  Before one of the largest congregations ever gathered together  in Kelowna, a united service'of  " Remembrance ahd Intercession "  was held Sunday evening in the  city park.'and though there was an  utter absence of any thing approaching jingoism, there waa evidence  of that settled determination and  confidence in the ultimate issue  which has come to be the dominant feeling of the whole Empire.  The tone of the gathering was not  so much a demonstration of pa-.  triotic feeling and popular sentiment, as of serious consecration to  the great purpose.  The platform near the bandstand  was used foi the service which  was in charge of the local clergy,  each taking a part in the prayers  and scripture readings. Appropriate hymns had been selected in  which the congregation joined  heartily, the music being led by the  Kelowna Band.  An inspiring address was given  by the Rev. E. D. Braden. He recalled the causes which had led  up to the present conflict, and the  great and historic August 4. 1914,  when, all other means of adjustment having failed, the declaration  of war was signed, a responsibility  from which the Empire had never  since flinched, and would net until  victory was achieved. At that time  most of us had thought the conflict  would be a short one, but as the  months had gone by the nation  had settled down in more grim  earnest to see it through, and had  gradually come to realize the tremendous nature of the task it had  taken up. He spoke of the magnificent way in which the overseas  dominions had rallied to the help  of the motherland ; the readiness  with which discomfort and deprivation had been accepted ; the magnificent efforts and sacrifices of the  women. Periods of doubt and  disappointment had been passed  through but never had the nation  relaxed its effort or swayed from  the path laid down. And now it  seemed as though the tide was beginning to turn, and the next few  months were looked forward to  with great hopefulness. This was  a time he said not so much for  outbursts of patriotic fervour, but  for a solemn conservation of every  energy and resource to complete  the task in a way which would  assure a righteous and permanent  peace.  The Farmer*' Instituto propose  to motor to the Summerland Experimental Farm next week.  Those members who wish to go  will please phone Mr. L. E. Taylor  oY the secretary, or give their  names in at the office on Saturday  afternoon. The day and time of  departure have yet to be fixed.  Mr. Nelson Armstrong arrived  from Vancouver this morning.  Miss Hilda Ellis left for the  coast yesterdav.  Mr. J. L. Wilson left for Victoria  this morning.  Mrs. J. Sewell and family left  this morning for Calgary where  she will join her husband.  Miss Pearl White, lately of the  telephone office staff, left for Clo-  verdale yesterday, a breakdown in  health having made a change necessary.  Mr. and Mrs. Fumerton, with  Margaret and Frank, left this morning for a few weeks' stav at the  coast.  The Wolf Cubs returned this  morning from camp at Cedar  Creek, the rain making a rather  unpleasant ending to a very pleasant week.  Successful Flower and Vegetable  Show Held Saturday Last  Brilliant Display of Blooms From Kelowna Gardens Fills  Aquatic Pavilion���Crowd of Visitor* All Afternoon  The members of the Women's  Institute are congratulating themselves this week on the great success which attended the Flower  Show given in the aquatic pavilion  last Saturday afternoon. Beautifully situated for such a purpose,  the pavilion presented a very  charming appearance during the  hours'the show was in progress.  The hall was filled as it haj never  been before with a profusion of  choice blooms and plants from  Kelowna's gardens, and their beauty and fragrance was a delight to  the many visitors  The entry list had again almost  doubled itself ���a sure sign of increasing interest. Competition was  keen in almost everv class, and  some of the specimens showed  very high quality, giving the judges  no easy task to award the prizes.  There were in all 156 entries  against 79 last year. The addition  of a vegetable section, of course,  accounted for some of this increase  there being some 60 entries under  this head alone. This is as it should  be, Kelowna having taken up the  "war garden" idea with great en-  thasiasm.  It is estimated that about 250  people visited the show during the  afternoon���a very satisfactory total. From the proceeds of the show  the Institute will be able to hand  over to the Red Cross Fund a sum  amounting to over $90. This includes the returns fiom the sfele of  refreshments which the ladies hand  ed round during the afternoon.  Many of the prizes in the plant,  flower and vegetable sections were  specially donated by merchants  and friends.  A new and very successful feature was the contest for the best  kept flower and vegetable garden,'  originated by Mr. G. Chick, a class  which drew nearly twenty entries.  Mrs, Chick.it might be mentioned,  was one ol the principal exhibitors  at the show, carrying'off no fewer  than eleven first and four second  prizes.  The judges were Messrs. Palmer,  L. E. Taylor and Lawes. Following is a complete list of the prizewinners :���  Beat collection of houae planta (4 variet.  ie.), I, Mr..   Rowcliffe.   2,   Mits  Schorl.  .Beat Geranium, double, I, Mrs. Hemming, 2, Mrs. W. Lloyd-Jones.  Best Geranium, tingle, I, Mra.Cunning-  hem, 2, Mre. Cunningham.  Beat Geranium, ivy leafed, 2, Mrs, Cunningham.  Beat Geranium, aeentod, I, Mr.. Weeks,  2, Mr.. Roger..  Beat Fuch.ia, I, Mrs. Rogers.  Beat Begonia, I, Mra. Rowcliffe, 2, Mr..  Rowcliffe.  Beat Fam (any varioty), I, Mr.. Rowcliffe,  2, Mra. Aitken.  Beat House Plant, I, Mr.. Rowcliffe. 2,  Mra. Rowcliffe.  Beat arranged bouquet of sweet peas, I,  .Mrs. Rowcliffe, 2, Mrs. Temple, 3, Mr..  Thoma..  Beat mixed bouquet, I, Mre. Keevle, 2,  Mr.. Weeke.  Beat collection of annuals, I, Mr..Chick,  2, Mra. Thomas. Mrs. Weeks.  Beet collection of perennials. I, Mra.  Chick. 2, Mrs. Thomaa, 3, Mra. Benson.  Best six asters (not lea. than' 3 colors),  I, Mrt. Chick.  Best carnations, three color., two of  each, I, Mr.. Chick, 2, Mra. Aitken.  Best double stocks, three colors, 2 spikes  of each, I, Mra. Cameron, 2, Mr.. Chick.  Best sweet peaa, 4 varieties, 4 sterna of  each, I, Mr.. Binger, Mre. Chick, Mr..  Hemming.  Beet roses, four variatie., one of  each,  1, Mra. Chick, 2, Mr.. Binger.  Best gladioli, I, Mra. Chick.  Beat collection of pansies, I, Mr.. Chick  2, Mr.. Aitken.  Best collection of map dragon, I, Mr*.  L- E. Taylor, 2, Bessie Haug.  Best kept flower and vegetable garden in  the city, I, Mra. J. D. Williams, 2, Mrs.  R. W. Thomas, 3, Mrs. C. R. Binger,  Best 12 new potatoes, I, Mra. Weeks, 2,  Mrt. Keevle.  Beat 12 pod. peaa, I, Mra. Keevle, 2,  Mra. Williami.  Beat 12 broad beana, I, Mra. Keevle, 2,  Mra. Chick.  Best 12 scarlet runner beans, I, Mrs.  Chick.  Bett 12 bush bean., I, Mra. Williams, 2,  Mra. Weeks.  Best 2 heads of lettuce, I, Mrt. Cooper,  2, Mrs. Aitken.  Best 6 carrots, I, Mr.. Williams, 2. Mra,  Weeka.  Beat 6 beat.,  I, Mrt. Cameron, 2, Mra.  Weeka.  -Beat 6 oniona (cooking), I, Mra. Baldock,  2, Mra. Chick.  Beat 2 cabbage., I, Mra. Chick.  Beat 2, Cauliflowers, I, Mra. Chick.  Beat 2 cucumber, (table). I. Mra. Dibb,  2, Mra. Cameron..  Bett 2 trimmer aqua.h, 1,1, Mra. Cameron, 2, Mra. Baldock.  Beat 2 vegetable marrows, I, Mra. Cameron, 2, Mr.. Williams.  Beat 6 tomatoea, Mra. Chick, 2, Mra.  McGregor.  BOYS' AND   GIRLS' SECTION  Beat bouquet of garden flower.. I,  Eleanor Palmer, 2, Gordon Haug,  Beat buttonhole for gentleman, I, Ruth  Rowcliffe, 2, Herbert Aitken, 3, Gordon  Haug.  WOMEN'S INSTITUTE   GARDEN  COMPETITION  Mra. J. D. Williams 75 10   5 20 10 30  ��� R.W.Thomae69 9 10 20 20 10  ��� G.R. Binger    68 10 20 20 16  ��� G.Chick         67 3 IS 25 24  ��� Aitken            61 7 20 14 20  ��� Cooper           57 4 20 IS 15  ��� F. Keevle       55 5 15 15 20  ��� Harding          55 5 20 15 15  ��� F. Davis         55 5 15 15 20  Speaking in the House of Commons, Arthur J. Balfour, the British  foreign secretary, said that no enemy government had approached  the Entente Allies regarding negotiations for peace.  Fruit Embargo Will Not  Be Lifted  Many inquiries have been received by the Dominion Fruil Commissioner as to the possible removal  or modification of the embargo on  shipments of apples to Great Britain, and the report just to hsnd  contains a statement concerning  the matter. Inquiries on thia subject have been prompted by lhe  failure of the fruit crop in England,  and the English trade is just as  desirous of receiving Canadian  fruit as Canadian shippers are to  get it across. The agitation is therefore a double-barreled one.  It seems quite certain, however,  that there will be no change in the  present situation. Explanations are  not necessary. Every foot of available steamship space is required  for the transportation of men,  munitions and food. The Canadian  apple, as well as many other articles of food, is not considered  essential, and until shipping facilities are in a much more stable  condition than at present,'all efforts  to modify the apple embargo must  be (utile.   o   The conference in London between the Food Controllers of the  United Kingdom, United Slates,  France and Italy is continuing its  labors. Satisfactory progress has  been made, iu the establishment  of an inter-Allied food eouncil.  Next Thursday to Be  Tag Day  Red Cross tag day will be held  as usual nn the date of .the annual  regatta, August 13. While many  generous subscriptions are n ade  to the local fund from a v .rieJir of  sources this is practically ilii only  appeal made during the >. r to  the public generally. Ov.nu lo  the ever-increasing cost nf Materials and the continuous appeal  from Red Cross headquarter- for  more and yet more suppli... ihe  problem of finance has b.<. me  correspondingly difficult  Thai the late war newsfn m lhe  western front has been'mnei Iw-art-  ening and encouraging por* with-,  out saying. It must be n mi ml.er-  ed, however, lhat every snrcessful  effort on the part of the soldiers , f  lhe Allies brings immi cliate de  mands for more Red ( ross supplies.  The local committee has no  hesitation in asking that everym <  keep Red Cross tag day in mind  If the girls who have kinr'lv volm  teered to collect subscript!' ns pi  regatta day do not find you, please  see that you hnd one of ihrm!  More improvement in Havel between Vancouver and Penlicton  has resulted in the inauguration of  an extra line sleeper on C.P.R. and  K.V.R. trains between these cities  Motor Cycle and  Auto, in Collision  Cyclist Crashes Through the  Windshield of Car  A motor cycle ridden by Percy  Rankin, of Glenmore, and a Ford  car containing Mr. and Mrs. Baldock, came into violent collision  last Saturday afternoon at the corner of Ellis Street and Bernard  Avenue,resulting in serious injuries  to the first named. Rankin was  coming along Ellis street at a high  speed while Mr. Baldock was  keeping to the left up the main  street intending turning down Ellis.  A poster hoarding shuts off the  view at that point and the two  machines were close upon each  other before the danger was realized.  The cyclist apparently thinking  Mr. Baldock was going straight up  the road swerved to the right just  as the car nade the turn. This  brought them together with a  terrific head on crash. Rankin was  thrown clear over the engine of  the Ford, his head striking the wind  shield and shattering the glass.  He was bsdly cut about the head,  and bleeding profusely. Mr. Baldock ran to his assistance and a  passing car rushed him off to the  hospital. His worst injury was a  frightful scalp wound, portions of  glass having to be removed, and  many stitches inserted. He was  also much bruised but did not lose  consciousness. He is now much  better and has returned to his  home.  Although suffering from the  shock of the accident and somewhat shaken, neither Mr. nor Mrs.  Baldock were really hurt. Both  machines, however, were damaged  the motor cycle being smasbed  almost beyond repair.  Enemy Planes Losing  Heavily  Eight hundred and forty-four  enemy aeroplanes were brought  down by the Allies during July,  while 325 Allied machines were  lost during the same period. British  aviators accounted for 410 planes,  French, 290; Italians, 106; Belgians,  4; Americans, 3. In addition, 26  planes were brought down in the  Balkans and 5 in Palestine. The  Germans destroyed 316 Allied  planes and the Bulgarians 5 and the  Austrians four.  The strike of munition workers  caused by the order-in-council  placing an embargo on skilled  labor, is definitely ended. Not  only have the absentees returned  to work, but they are hurrying  operations in hope ot making good  the time lost by the strike.  Oies at Victoria  Corp. Walter Wilson Succumbs  to Injuries  The flag over the city office has  been flying half-mast since Wednesday to mark the passing away  of another of Kelowna's soldier  boys in the person of Corp. Walter  Wilson, son of Mr. J. L Wilson of  the city power house staff. His  death came in hospital at Victoria,  where he had been lying for some  time past seriously ill as tbe result  of wounds received over eighteen  months ago.  A few days ago the family were  apprised of his serious condition  and his mother journeyed to Victoria Friday last, arriving only a  short time before the end came,  Corp. Wilson, who was barely  22 years of age, enlisted early in  the war. He had been living in  Alberta for some years and he  joined up in Winnipeg. He was  on scout duty at the time of tbe  famous Vimy Ridge fight, and it  was there he received his wounds,  caused by shrapnel and the thrust  of a German bayonet. His injuries  were further complicated by his  having to lie out unattended for a  considerable time, and through  this he contracted diabetes, which  ultimately caused his death.  He was home in Kelowna for a  short time in June, and his obvious  weakness and broken condition  excited general sympathy.  His brother, Billy, was one of  the first Kelowna boys to return  wounded from the front. He is  now in Calgary.  Mr. Wilson left this morning for  Victoria in response to an urgent  telegram from his wife who is seriously ill there as a result of her  hurried journey and the shock of  her son's death.  Appointments to B. C.  University  Two appointments to the staff of  the university have just been made.  The professrs appointed are Or.  G. G. Sedgewick, associate professor of English and head of the department, and Dr. A. E. R. Boak,  assistant professor and head of  the department of history. Both  are known in this province as they  taught here before taking up their  post-graduate studies. Dr. Boak  belongs to a Vancouver family, and  is the son of H. W. C. Boak, barrister. Dr. Sedgewick belongs to a  well-known Nova Scotia family and  is a nephew of the Rev. Dr. Thomas  Sedgewick, and of the late Justice  Sedgewick of the Supreme Court of  Canada.  Miss  Myrtle  Schafries left yesterday for Saskatoon.  l."~~                                                                         '   !    ���               ���������1  l/^t.                 '                         :������������                                 .....       .rssiwtrsTsl'^tw  1  ���  ���  i.  i  ���  ���   .    ':  i  ���"  j  i  .'  '  '  i  l  1  i  1 i  Some of the Bostonians who will present " The Girl'From Over  There " at the Kelowna Theatre, Saturday, Aug. 17th I'ACE T*MI  KELOWNA  RECORD  Thursday, August 8th, 1918'  KELOWNH RECORD  Published every Thursday st Kalowna,  Britlak Columbia  .IOHN LEATHLEY  Editor and Proprietor  Sl'hWHIITlON   HATEH  ll.so   per   issti   Tee.,   tls   months   United  Rtstas 10 eenu addltloaal.  All .uti.'-riDiion. oavebW la advaae*  NritMtTiber. at ths raSMlar rals ma have  Ml in papers mailwl lo Iri.inl. at a distant*  M   HALF  KATE.  I...   TS osats ear  rsar.  This special prrvil.it. is treated lor the  purpose ol arlvtrtislns .hs pit. tad dtstriot.  ADVERTISING   HATEN  HIllUK   NOTICES.   I'llllfKiiSlONAI,   CAUIIS  K'l'C.. : ���'.  M-nrs oer  column laeh nsr srssh.  LAND AND  I IMHKll NOTICES-SO davs. StV  nn rlavs ��7.  WATKR   NOT10IS-H   lor  Irvs  Insertions.  LKUAI.   ADVEItTIHINQ-FlrsI   insertion.    Vl  cents osr line: saoh subssaasnt lassrtioa. S  writ,   iter   li  I'l.AHSIFlKI)    AIIVKHTISEIIENTB  -I  osnls  per   wurrl     lirst  Insertion.   1  ssat nsr  word  pitch  subasousnt inssrtloa.  Irlsl'I.AY    ADVEHTlSEstCNTO-  Two   leohes  anrl  undtr. SO oeots nsr laob first  laasrtion  ovsr  twrr inches 40 rents per  loeh lirst   in  lerttoni    20  cents  per  Inch sach  suhsaauset  insertion.  All  I'tiarrrres in contract nrtvi  lr��  irr   lire  hnnrls  ol  ths  orlntsr    bv   T'lnsdiw  .VenlttS   to   ensurs   bubiieatioa   la   the   eslt  issue.  In view of the fact that lhe department of public works is constantly caller! upon to take care ol  damage occasioned by lhe waters  of more or less turbulent streams  without any hope of being able to  meet the demands in anything like  an adequate manner, Hon. Dr.  King has come to the conclusion  thnt legislation will be necessary  In relieve his department of some  of the burden it is now attempting  to carry Legislation will probably  take the line of a policy of local  assessment by which both the  owners of property at the mercy  o( non-navigable streams, and tire  residents of the district may con.  tribute their share of lhe liability.  Whether this announcement will  have any bearing upon that "hardy  annual" discussion at Board of  Trade meetings, the menace of  Mission Creek, remains to be seen.  It is announced by the Canada  Registration Board that persons  losing their registration certificates  should make application to the  c-ntral registrar, Canada Registration Board, Ottawa, for a new one.  When making such application  persons should give all the information possible, as to the number  of the lost certificate, the name and  address of the registrar who issued  it, ftt<.. Communications of this  nature addressed lo the central  registrar may be sent free and  there is nd charge (or the new  certificate.  A circular lias been issued by  the Education departrient to all  High School pupils who have been  doing work under the S.O.S. movement, urging that the special privileges granted to such pupils in the  interests of food production be  nit abused. It is asked that all  who are not particularly required  to continue their farm work be at  the school at the proper opening  date. Absence Irom the school  for any cause will lend to retard  srhool progress, and such delay  will have to be made up by harder  work later on in the session, and  interfere with regular school routine. No pupil nlioulr! thus neglect  his studies except for the most  necessary farm work, which cou'd  not be done otherwise.   o   It is predicted that the B. C. fruit  crop this year will reach the sum  of $4,000,000.  Bicycle Repairs  Also repairs to Baby Carriages,  Gramaphonee,  and    Electrical  Appliencea of all kinds.  We  have a  Very Complete Equipment  for general machine shop work,  including an  Improved Welding Plant  for Brass, Aluminum, Cast Iron  and Steel. Save broken castings  Electric Wiring and Supplies  J. R. Campbell  Agent lor'MseKy' Bicrclss  Abbott Street, corner of Park Ave.  Phone 347  Will Make Strong Effort  to Prevent Fires  The Government haa inaugurated a movement, the aim of which  is to reduce the enormous waste  due lo preventable fi es. The proposal is to establish a Provincial  Bureau of Fire Prevention which  will operate through local bureaus ;  the membership lo be composed  ol persons representative of this  department, the municipalities, the  fire departments, the insurance  companies, and all bodies or inter-  eala able and willing to render aid  in this connection. The buresu  will prepare propaganda, furnish  information and plan a campaign  to diminish the loss by fire.  There is a tremendous field ior  an organization of this character.  In Canada the annual value of  property destroyed by fire appro,  aches the sum of $3 for every man,  woman and child, and surpasses  even the figures for the United  State., where a campaign is being  vigorously waged over the length  and bread.h of the land. In Europe  the average loss per capita is well  under 50 per cent., proving that  conditions in America call for a  cure. This yearly waste of our  resources is not inevitable for countless statistics demonstrate thai  about 60 per cent, of the fires which  occur could be prevented by the  exercise of more care. The Commission of Conservation sitting at  Ottawa has thoroughly investigated  the whole subject throughout the  Dominion, and has just published  a book, emphasizing the need for  action.  It is perhaps needless to point  out that, engaged as Canada is in a  war, when industries, plant, food  and materials ol all kinds are of  vital importance, there is an additional reason for taking all possible steps to preserve properly.  Il is not sufficient to increase production unless at the same lime  what exists is safeguarded. Every  fire destroys food or n.aterial <vhich  though compensated bv insurance  money, diminishes the available  supply and requires labor to  replace.  It is earnestly desired to enlist in  the movement every agency which  can render service A general  conference of all parties interested  will be held as soon as possible to  formulate plans for prompt action.  Communications desiring information on the subject should be ad  dressed to the Superintendent of  Insurance, Parliament Buildings.  Victoria, B. C.  The fruit growers of Naramata  are going to organize for irrigation  purposes under the Dyking and  Drainage Act. This decision was  reached at a public meeting held  a few days ago.  Thursday next is the Red Cross  Tag Day.  Dr.  MATHISON  Dentist  KELOWNA   ::   B.C.  Car for Hire  Gibson's Garage  Phone 232  2M  BURNE & WEDDELL  Barrister,  Solicitors and  Notaries Public,  K. G. Weddell.    -   John f. Burne.  '   KELOWNA  B.C.  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA, ::  B.C  JOHN CURTS  ���      CONTRACTOR (V BUILDER;  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given for publicBuild-  ings.Town and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  F.W. GROVES  M. Can. Soc. C. E.  Consulting Cioll and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Suroeyor  Survey, snd Reports on Imeuion Works  Applications ior Water Licenses  KELOWNA. B.C.  CLIFFORD 0. BUCK  INSURANCE BROKER  Life, Accident, Sickness, Fire, Automobile,  Burglary,   Fidelity Guarantee  Specializing in Insurance, therefore service  to the Assured  Phones 217 and 216  / \. Whe'n USING V  WILSON'S   ?  FLY PADS  XREAD   DIRECTIONS  fcx    CAREFULLY AND  L  >-,   FOLLOW THEM/  ���vC-SS)    EXACTLY/  Fur more effective than Sticky Fly  Catchers. Clean lo handle. Sold by  Uruugista and Grocers everywhere-  Orders for  Local  Scouts  ! PREPARED"  Kelowna Troop  Troop Firat;  Self Last  Okanagan Ambulance League  During July lhe following articles  were sent to headquarters: oOshiits  46 suits nf pyjamas, 2 pairs bed.  socks, 144 pairs socks, 30 stretcher  caps. 18 personal property bags,  5 surgeons gowns, I sheet, 0 fare  cloths.  Benvoulin sent in during lhe  month 6 stretcher caps, 6 face  cloths, 9 pairs socks, 5 operating  gowns. Westbank sent in 6 pairs  socks.  1 he following contributions are  gratefully acknowledged : Miss  Sutherland I pair socks, Miss Elliott  2 pairs socks, Mrs. Groves I pair  socks, Mrs. Jones I pair socks, Miss  Cerf 2 pairs socks, Mrs. Grote Stirling I pair socks, Mrs. J. L. Wilson  I pair bed-socks.  Cash contributions were as follows : Mrs. Simpson $5, Fees 50c,  Mrs. Flack $3, a Friend $2, Mrs.  Grote Stirling $2, Mrs. Boyee $5,  L. O. Brown $2, Prisoners of Wnr  Fund $41.85, Mrs. Rowcliffe $2,  Mrs. Gaddes $4, Mrs. Cameron $2,  Mra. Forster $5, Girls nf Entrance  Class, Public Shool $30, with a  balance from June of $567.11,  making a total of $671.46. Expenses for July were $400.95, leaving a  balance on hand of $270.51.  Germans Can't Close  English Channel  "Suicide" is the word used by  the German naval authorities to  describe what it would mean for  the kaiser's navy lo attempt to  interfere wilh the transport of  allied troops and munitions across  the English Channel,  According to German papers  considerable irritation has been  caused In Geiinany by the rapidity  with which England has been  throwing men into France, and  criticism has been directed at the  admiralty. In a vigorous defence  Rear Admiral Karl Hollweg points  out that the activity of the German  navy is subject to certain geographical limitations.  "A voluntary attempt to remove  these limitations,' he argues/'would  signify a heroic hut useless suicide  for the German fleet. The distance  from German harbors is too great  for lhe regular and frequent attacks which alone could cause  continuous interruption of Channel  traffic. A small German fleet cannot long remain in the Channel,  for submarines and mines would  reap a rich harvest among it, and,  after being cut off, it would be  compelled to accept battle with  overwhelming British forces in  unfavorable circumstances."  Even German submarines, according to their commanders,  writes Captain von Kuhlwtter in  the Berlin " Lokal Anzeiger," find  that attacking transports is especially difficult in the Channel."  'GRANDVIEW'  Okanagan Centre  Summer  boarders  received.   Airy  room*.   Houie right on lake shore.  Good cooking.   Tennis.  Moderate terms. 31 tf  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Estimates Furnished for all classes  of work  aoldtvyn Ficlunr. 0t��v%  Appearingjon tha"aci��an*at the local  picture house Saturday  Edited by Pioneer.    Aug. 6, 1918  There are only a few days left  before the regatta and only one  scout has up to the present had  his time taken for swimming the  30 yards. Unless a sufficient number of scouts have their time taken  before the opening day of the  regatta, the scout lelay race will  be called off. We could arrange  to have the time taken practically  any time a scout can get down to  the aquatic to bathe. We are very  glad thnt we have 17 entries from  the Summerland troop for different  events at lhe regatta, chiefly in the  land sports. We trust that we  shall have as many entries from  our own troop, and we must again  ask the different leaders and seconds to give us the names of all  scouts in their patrols who are  entering for any of these eveflts.  We do not wish to have this left  until the last minute.  Scouts F. Hewetson and R. Neish  of  tbe   Eagles   both   successfully  completed the tests for their second  class badge on Saturday last.  e        a  a  The scoutmaster bad the pleasure of spending the afternoon  with the Cubs in camp at Cedar  Creek on Monday. They went to  camp on Friday, lhe 2nd, under  Cubmaster Gordon and propose  to break camp on Thursday, the  6th. Assistant master Bartholomew  went into camp the same day but  had to return Monday. Commissioner Heneage is spending lhe  whole six days at the camp.  We thought when we made our  camp this year that we had a few  troubles, but they were mild compared with what the cubs were up  against on their first day. They  also were considerably later than  ihey anticipated in reaching camp  with their equipment and supplies,  and had only got one tent up before tbe rain visited them, as  though it had been waiting specially (or them. Ther,, unfortunately,  they found that several essential  parts of their equipment had failed  lo arrive, such as shovels, axes,  mallet, rope, and tops for lhe stove.  They have from 24 to 30 cubs in  camp and have not go' the services  of a camp cook, the result being  that this pari of'lhe work falls very  heavily on Mr. Gordon. Everybody took the troubles of the first  day. however, with a smile, miracles  were worked, and to visit the camp  now one would never know what  they had been up against.  While the scoutmaster was there  he examined 12 cubs for their  swimmer's badge. The requirements for this badge are that a cub  must be able to swim 25 yards  (any stroke), be able to float on his  back for 60 seconds, be able to  take off a pair of socks in the water  (or as an.alternative swim on back  with arms folded on chest for 15  yards, be able to take a duck's  dive (viz: dive while standing in  the water or swimming), or as an  alternative perform a bone) pot  (viz: jump with arms clasped rouud  knees from a board, bank or boat).  All the cubs who tried were successful in passing, and their names are  as follows:���  Sixers Ralph Ball and Earl Wilson, cubs Elwyn Williams, Harry  Mantle, Victor Fowler, Lloyd Cunningham, Harold Cunningham,  William Akeroyd, Frank Fumerton  John Aitken, Gordon Haug and  Bartlett McCarthy.  a        a  a  One of the tests for a second-  class scout who wishes to become  a first-class scout, is that he must  train a recruit in the work for a  tenderfoot badge. All scouts in  the troop who have not yet done  this will hand in their names at  once to the scoutmaster as there  will be 6 or 7 recruits from the  cubs this Fall. We imagine that  it will not be very difficult training  because these recruits could pro  bably pass their Tenderfoot tests  immediately.  Fruit Juices  A limited quantity of  Cherry Juice and Apricot  Syrup for sale.  Apply    Orchard  City Evaporating  Company    - - Phone 13'  W. B. M. Calder, Mngr.  BANKQFMONTREAL  ESTABLISHED OVER ISO YEABS  Victory Bonds  Victory Bonds, other securities and important papers  should be kept safe from fire  and burglary.  Safety Deposit Boxes in  the vaults of this Bank at  Summerland may be rented  at a small charge.  T.EAO OFfICE, MONTREAL  D. R. CLARKE, P.   DuMoulin,   Maaaier,   Kslewna Brand.  Supt.. Brltfsh Columbia Branches. HUNCHES IN OKANAGAN DISTRICT '  VANCOUVER. Arsntresi,     ���      Fcslislss,  Arssitrssf,  Eassrer.  Princeton,  Vsiess.  WM. HAUG  Masons' Supplies  HARD AND SOFT COAL  '  Phone No. 66  We have what you want in both Common and Finished  LUMBER  DOORS WINDOWS SHINGLES  Prices right.       Delivery Prompt. Satisfaction Guaranteed.  Kelowna Saw-Mill Co., Ltd.  0. LLOYD-JONES, Managing-Director.  Help Win the War-  SAVE WHEAT  Effective July 15th���  The Food Controller  requires that we sell one pound  of Substitute with every four pounds of Wheat Flour.  AS SUBSTITUTES WE OFFER  Rye Hour Cornmeal Shorts  Oatmeal Rolled Oats Bran  We strongly recommend the use of Rolled Oats, a  Canadian product, and the cheapest cereal  Get a recipe for use of substitutes at our feed store  NEW POTATOES FOR SALE  Kelowna Growers' Exchange  PHONE 29  Free delivery leaves at 9 a.m. daily  CREAM PRICES  from May 1st, 1918  Kelowna prices: No. 1 -  46c per lb, butter fat  No. 2 - 46c    ���        ���  KELOWNA CREAMERY, LTD.  THE   LADY PREACHER  (Mrs. FRANCES L. NETH) will speak (D.V.) in tha  BAPTIST CHURCH,  Sunday next, August I Ith  11.00 a.m.: " Second Coming of Christ, next great event."  3.00 p.m.: " Judgment of Great White Throne."  7.15p-mA SONG SERVICE.  7.30 p.m.: " Story of the Corn��r>Club." Thursday, August 8th, 1918  KELOWNA  RECORD  tt/BM  Our Summer Clearance  Sale Ends Saturday  Final clearance of Children's and Ladies' Hats for the  summer season. Children's Hats to be sold as low as  25c and 75c.     Make selection as quickly as possible."  Children's Rompers and  Dresses Reduced  Exceptional values are being offered in Children's Dresses and Rompers, made in materials such as Crepe,  Print, Gingham and Chambray.  Rompers SOc to 85c      Dresses priced to $1.50 for 85c  Jt^t**/  Phone 361  Kelowna  ���UNITED PRODUCING  The KELOWNA THEATRE  TO-NIGHT���" The   Slacker,"  featuring   Emily   Stevens.      A  photoplay that grips and holds you from first to last.  Saturday���Mary Garden in  a splendid spectacular picturiza-  tion of Anatole France's opera, " Thais."  Tuesday���" The Inner Shrine," with Margaret Illington.  Kelowna Theatre  ONE NIGHT ONLY  Sat., Aug. 17th  In the tuneful musical play of to-day  THE  Girl From  Over There  Reserved Seats, $ 1  Rush Seats, 75c Children, 50c  Seat Plan at Crawford's store  ���  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  Two Shows, 8 k 9.30.  Admission, 25c & 10c.  Pte. H. E. Adams returned to  the coast Monday.  Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Wharry left  Tuesday for Vermilion.  Miss Beatrice Wilson went down  to Vancouver Tuesday.  Mr. and Mrs. Dimmock went up  this week to Salmon Arm.  Miss Carver left Monday morning for Vancouver.  Mr. D. D. Lewers was a passenger Monday for Victoria.  Miss Nellie Jones left on Monday to spend a month at Vancouver and Crescent Beach.  Mr. Geo. Dobie was in town  Tuesday on business in connection  with the Okanagan Telegraph Co.  Mra. itVeddell left Saturday morning for a few weeks' stay at the  coast.  Miss Jean Kincaid left Saturday  for Loyalist, Alta., where' she will  teach school.  Miss A. M, Gibbs, who has bren  resident in Kelowna some three or  four years, left for Tranquille Saturday morning, having taken a  position oh the nursing staff at the  sanitorium there.  Take a ticket on a singing canary,  given by Mrs. R. W. Butler, to be  raffled in aid of the Prisoners of  War Fund. Tickets can be obtain,  ed of Mrs. Butler or Mrs. J. C  Richards.  A fall fair special prize is being  offered hy Mr. E. C. Weddell for  the best Model Bridge, made by a  scout or cub. First prize will be  $3 ; second $2.  A special prize of $15 is being  donated by Messrs. Herbert J.  and Harold Johnston for the Ladies' War Canoe Race (Red Cross  v. Prisoners of War crews), at the  regatta..  The lady preacher, Mrs. Frances  L. Neth, of Vancouver, will speak  io the Baptist church next Sunday,  at 1 I am., 3 !p.m., and ./.30 p.m.  Everybody is welcome to hear  this up-to-date student of Bible  prophecy. Song service will com  mence at 7.15 p m.  A runaway learn attached to a  heavy farm wagon made things  lively for a while at noon yesterday,  In their career down main streel  thev made a line for Lawson's plate  glass window, hut after mounlir.g  the sidewalk the wagon came in  contact wilh a tie-post, throwing  the horses in a struggling heap, and  involving a horse and buggy standing near. Eventually they were  extricated without n uch damage  having been done.  Miss Miller left for Strathcona  last Saturday morning.  Mrs. Geo. Martin was a passenger Saturday to Morse, Sask.  Mrs. Robt. Ritchie and Miss Ritchie are visitors this week to the  coast.  Charlie Shayler came back Monday after an absence' of several  months.  Messrs. Casorso Brps. are shipping another four carloads of cattle  to the coast this week.  Motor trucks are becoming plentiful around town these days, und  manv of the farmers are finding  that for quick hauling they are  away fhead of the wagon and  team:  Oan J. Johnson, Dominion Fruit  Commissioner, died Sunday at  Ottawa. Mr. Johnson was well  known to Western fruit men, having presided at the B. C. Fruit  Growers Convention this year and  for several years taken a keen  interest in all phases of the industry.  Fishing from the C.P.R. wharf is  a favorite occupation with certain  ocal Chinamen. Tuesday evening  one of them had the misfortune to  find his own position and that of  the fish suddenly reversed. Stepping backward while baiting his  hook, he put his foot on nothing  and it gave way, dropping him  into the cool water below. As he  could not swim he was fished out  with some difficulty, a verv scared  Chink indeed.  Benvoulin Notes  The Benvoulin Red Cross Society  will meet at Grummet's Hall today.  Miss M. Willey has returned to  the coast after spending a few  weeks with her brother Mr. F.  Willey.  Miss Lois Mahan and Miss D.  Day have returned home after  spending a few days in Summer-  land visiting friends.  Miss Evelyn Young is spending  a few days with her Aunt, Mrs. Jas,  B. Fisher and is leaving next Saturday to make a visit to the coast.  The Ladies Aid of Bethel Church  will meet at the home of Mrs. J. B,  Fisher on Wednesday August Nth.  The Bethal Sunday school held  their annual picnic on Tuesday  July 30th. Everyone had a good  time and lots of "goodies" to eat,  returning home tired but happy.  The Shape of  the Shoe Toe  is a vexing problem to some1 customers, and 1 got quite a variety of  shapes with the Men's Best Booti  that arrived last week. These are  good sellers at my price��� >*  $6.50 pair  DARK, the Shoeman  Quick  Repairs, Good Work  Opposite Royal Bank  Rutland News  (Prom oar own florresnooaeat).  Mrs. James Duncan and her son  left for Vancouver Friday.  Mr. Martin left on Saturday for  a visit lo his son's ranch at Morse,  Sask.  The young folks had a dance in  the school-house on Monday to  raise money for Red X work.  There was a special Patriotic  Service at the Methodist church  last Sunday.  The regular monthly meeting of  the Rutland Local U. F. B. C. was  held in the school house Monday  Aug. 5, when there was a large  attendance. The chief topic for  discussion was was the irrigation  qiifM Idii. A report was heard from  the joint committee of Glenmore  and Rut'and, who are looking after  the interests of the water users of  the Kelowna Irrigation Co. Systems.  After considerable discussion it  was decided to go ahead with the  formation of a Water Municipality.  The fire-blight menace also came  up before the meeting and a resolution was sent to the Minister of  Agriculture asking that thc necessary measure betaken to enforce  the cutting of all affected trees.  The following letter was also  read and should clear up therumoi  prevailing:���  The Secretary, Rutland Branch,  U.F.B.C.  Dear Sir,���Due to the persistent  rumor that the present shortage  of water is partially due to the  gate at the dam not having been  closed last Fall, I wish to assure  you most positively, that 1 personally closed the gate of the dam on  the 2nd of November last year.  About the 3rd week of April this  year, 1 again made a trip to the  dam and found everything as I  had left it in the Fail. AI this time  there was about 121 (eet of water  in the dam.  Yours truly.  The Kelowna Irrigation Co., Ltd.  per W. R. Reed.  tf.  AUCTIONEER  Ind  General Commission  Merchant  (Successor tp J.-C. Stockwell)  Second - Hand Goods  Bought oi- Sold on  Commission  Flour and Feed Always  in Stock  Next to the C.P.R. wharf,  Kelowna  Mowers & Rakes  McCormick Mowers, 4J-foot cut  McCormick Mowers, 5-foot cut  Deering Mowers, 4J-foot cut  Deering Mowers, 5-foot cut  Rakes in 8-foot, 9-foot and 10-foot lengths  We also carry a good stock of repairs  We have the best assorted stock in town of Valises,  Grips, Trunks, Hand Bags, Club Bags, Straps, &c  W. R. GLENN & SON  Pendozi Street AGENTS  , Phone  150  Printed Butter  Wrappers  According to the new  Dominion Government  regulationu all farmers  who sell butter either  to the storei or privately, are required to have  il properly covered in  a wrapper on which  MUST appear in prominent letters the words  "DAIRY BUTTER."  The tact is also emphasized that all butter  in such packagea must  be of the full net weight  of sixteen ouncei, and  in default of same a  fine of from $10 to $30  for each offence in imposed. Whey butter  must be so labelled  even when mixed with  dairy butter and dairy  butter retains it i 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:  1 fiAPAPER * PRINTING  I \J\J       INCLUDED  200   H    ,,  500   ���    ���  1000   ���   ,.  $1.50  2.00  3.15  4.50  These prices include Both ihe  Paper, which is the best obtainable  for the purpose, and the Printing  of same.    Please note thi*.  Owing to the extraordinary rise in the price of butter  parchment (which has gone up over 100 per cent) we  have been reluctantly obliged to raise our prices slightly.  Nearly all this paper was previously manufactured in Belgium, and needless to say this supply has been entirely  cut off. Unfortunately there is no guarantee against further increases, indeed, they are more than likely.  Kelowna Record  The Corporation of the  City of Kelowna  TENDERS FOR CORDWOOD  Tenders will ba received by the under-  igned, up to twelve o'clock noon on Man-  day 19th August, for supplying lhe City of  Kelowna with 500 corda of dry wood and  | or 500 corda of green wood.  The wood muat be aound pine or  fir, cut into four foot lengths and of auch  a site aa to be auitable for fuel at the  City'a  power  houae.  The green wood muat be cut and aplit  from whole green pine or fir into four-  foot lengths. No saplinga or dead wood  will be accepted.  The price quoted muat include delivery  and piling at the City'a power houae.  Delivery must be completed on or before  31st December, 1916.  Payments of eighty per cent, of the purchase price of the wood will be made from  time to time upon delivery. The remaining twenty per cent, will be paid upon  completion-of the contract.  The lowest or any tender not necessarily  accepted.  G. H. DUNN,  Kelewna, B. C, City Clerk.  August 7th, 1918. 38-9  A motor truck which hauls five  tons lo a load is bunging down  coal In m the mines at Coalmont  to the railway, and shipments are  being made at the rate of about a  carload a day. The coal fjnds a  ready market in Vancouvn, and  is used largely on the Great Northern locomotives between Princeton and Spokane. Some 30 men  tire employed in the mine.  ���Princeton Star.  AN APOLOGY  Some of our customers have, no  doubt, been embarrassed and relented our refusal to extend credit,  even on trifling amounts. To those  whose feelings have been hurt in  this way we wish to offer our sincere apology, and take this opportunity of assuring them that our refusal to cht.rge goods was not done  because we doubted their ability to  meet their obligations.  The writer, owing to increased  furniture business, and branches  recently added, such as the manufacturing and upholstering depart -  meats, is no longer able to attend  to the routine of office work, and  we have arrived at a point where  we have either to employ e book -  keeper or sell on ��� a strictly cash  basis.  Office expenses incident to a  credit system based on our present  turnover amounts to 4 per cent. It  is not fair to charge a customer  who makes a $100 cash purchase  an additional $4 because hie neighbour wishes to have a 25c charge  sale put through the usual office  routine, nor is it fair to the country  under existing conditions to have  men so employed who might otherwise be engaged in productive pursuits. We have therefore decided  to adopt while the war lasts a  strictly cash system.  D. W. SUTHERLAND.  Manager  Kelown* FarMta* Company PAGE FODB  kkawva aacoas  Thursday, August 8th, 1918  Selling Out At  COST  Now is YOUR chance.    Everything  must go.   All must be sold  before September 1 st  J. C. STOCKWELL  Job  Printing  Commercial Stationery  produced in a neat, clean  and up-to-date style.  Let us help you at any  time in the production of  " copy " or in the development of your own ideas.  Letter and Billheads  Business Cards  Handbills  Circulars, Notices  Loose Leaf Supplies  R  ecor  d  Offi  ce  Phone 94  ( WANTED! )  WOOD FOR SALE. Good cotton wood,  well senaoned, length 10 to IS inches.  Phone 178. 37tf  WANTED, Good Top Buggy. Apply Box  R, Record Office.  WANTED, empty Syrup Cans or Lard  Paili with lids. Boys, get busy and  earn money by bringing them to Cunningham's.  HOUSES WANTED  HOUSE FOR RENT, five rooms,  three  minutes from  post-office.   All modern  conveniences. ��� Apply W. J. Peterman.  37-8p  SITUATIONS VACANT  GIRL WANTED, to assist with housework  and care of children. Apply Mrs. R. W  Thomas. '  36if  FIREMAN WANTED for Canpery, efficient engineer in charge. Apply Weatern  Cannera Limited. 38  WANTED, a few good Men ; $4.50 .  Apply office of Mr. McTavish.  day.  37tf  MISCELLANEOUS  LOST, a Purse containing a aum of mon  ey, between Waldron a Grocery store  and the Occidental Fruit Co. Finder  rewarded on returning aame to Mrs-  Robertson at the Occidental Co.       38  CAR WANTED, S.paaaenger Ford pre.  (erred. State age, accessories, lowest  cash price, to Box T, Record Office.  38-9  Automobile  For Hire  H. B. BURTCH   -   Phone 180  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  AU Rinds of Repairs  KMNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  Penticton  Steam Laundry  Laundry will be despatched  (rom  Kelowna every  Tuesday  Afternoon  returning Saturday  Morning  R.H. BURNS, Agent  At the Club Barber Shop  BUY YOUR  GAS and OILS  FROM  The  Oil Shop  Tube Vulcanising  a specialty  COAL OIL  GOODYEAR TIRES  AND TUBES  ACCESSORIES  CARS FOR HIRE  Five csrs available, with  Expert ��� Courteous ���  Drivers  Phone  287  Wstsr St.      Prop.: Raw of  South J. W.B.Browne Oak Hall  FREE AIR  Bostonians WiU Play  Here Saturday Week  When lhe famous Bostonians  present the "Girl from Over There"  at the Kelowna Theatre on Saturday August 17th, the many friends  of the company are bound to be  out in force aa it has been some  time since this popular organization appeared here.  There are many new faces in  the cast thia season including a  most brilliant addition in the person of Babe Halcyon, who was  last seen in the west when she was  a mere tot. Many of the older  theatregoers will no doubt recall  her singing "Nobody knows my  Number" when the Bostonians first  played thia territory.  For the past six years she haa  never left the east, where she scored a splendid success in vaudeville  and with some of the larger musical attractions with her boy impersonations in which she excels. As  one critic remarked,' the best boy  on the stage is a girl."  In the "Girl from Over There,"  Miss Halcyon appears aa a young  chappie, and it is said that she ia  scoring the hit of her career.  Reports from Switzerland say the  epidemic of Spanish grippe in that  country haa grown to alarming proportions. Entire families have died.  Funerals are held at night and relatives are forbidden to follow to  the grave. The bodies of the dead  turn black. The epidemic is thought  to have emanated from Austria or  Germany.  WARNING  Any person found taking  possession of and cutting up  drift logs, the property of the  Kelowna Sawmill Co., will be  prosecuted.  Kelowna Sawmill Co., Ltd.  33tf  SYNOPSIS OF COAX, MINING  EMULATIONS  Coal asleiae tlskts at ti  l��s%Ifi*��%*Y?C'  otuo^et tke Itoslaae a.  ISrilsk l-lsesbta'  wv bs Waasd 1st s Ma ol Maatvos*  '"WSFASBs.  Awiieatloe lot tha Isms aaast Bs asaat bs  lias irsr an astasias).  Wisest Usaa3. "**  Bask aooUoauoa aaal be aaaaaaaaM hi  la al a�� wtsea vul a. isSailil N tba na  i>pUed lot aa aat eTeilabk. bat aat oil  iss.   A caraUar stall Teeeio aa tha  a  haatable eataet al tha easts at tht rata  ve esala aa tea.  Tha psrsoa oaseatiaa tks miae shall (aratab  as t^oasaU��r"7aa3Sa<3r^��al rarr^r  ad set tke rovaltv tharaoa. U tha eoal  iaiaar rights an aot Mag swats*, soak  .turns    shall   ha leraissea at bast esse   a  For fax sainatallna stTll"'W  red.  to jas BssMerv oTths Da  un SSSuTJL -  ��. *.  Malta et tht lasathw.  stttotra^-arta-'*'*  tan's Perfection  Cowan's Cocoa is an absolutely Pure Pro-  duct, Very Refreshing, Highly Nutritious,  Decidedly Healthful and Easily Digested.  Cowan's Cocoa should be in every  household in Canada and should be  regularly used both in health & sickness  You just ask the doctor about Cocoa. '  Cowan's is a Canadian industry.  The McKenzie Co., Ld.  GROCERS  Canada Food Board License No. 8-7664���Retail Crocar  ' Wasted Food helps the enemy���Be loyal in little things."  ���Canada Food Board  Gold Discovered at  Athalmer  On Toby Creek, a tributary of  the Columbia River, a rich deposit  of platinum and placer gold has  been discovered. The creek empties into the Columbia River at  Athalmer which is situated AO  miles south of Golden on the new  Kootenay Central Railway, a  branch line ot the C.P.R., which  runs from Golden to Cranbrook  down the Columbia valley. The  new strike of platinum and gold  on Toby Creek is apparently quite  extensive in area, as it is known to  extend along the creek for four or  five miles.  A rush haa already started into  the new gold field and men from  Golden, Cranbrook and near-by  towns are rushing to Athalmer to  look over the new properties and  to stake out claims along Toby  Creek.  The ban on bacon and ham in  Canada will likely be raised shortly. There are now such Jarge supplies in England that their uae is  no longer limited.  The Duchess of Marlborough,  formerly Consuelo Vanderbilt of  New York, has been accepted as  the Progressive candidate for the  North Southwaik diviaion of London County Council.  Because fruit ia not a necessity  of life, and it would be unfair to  the grower.fruit prices are not fixed,  H. B. Thomson, food controller,  has stated. Besides, he declared,  it would discourage production to  the detriment of the country if a  low price were fixed on fruits.  Government experts have estim-  ated that of the 26,000,000 horsepower possible of hydro-electric  development in the United States,  19,000,000 horsepower lies west  of the Rocky Mountain!.  AUCTIONEER  I have had over 21 years' experience in the Auctioneering business,  particularly in tha Uae of Cattle,  Farm Implements snd Household  Furniture; and thia experience it  st your disposal. It means better  results from your 'auction sales,  Anyone wishing to arrange for an  Auction Sale ahould tee or write  ,   G. H. KERR  Auctioneer  P.O. Box 195 Residence st  Kelowna, B.C. GLENMORE  Mr. C. G. BUCK  Room   I, Leckie Block, ia acting as  agent in Kelowna, and will make al  arrangements tor conducting of tales  Phone 217  New Harness I  Shoe - Repairing  The premises next to the  Royal Hotel and opposite  the C.P.R.   wharf, Kelowna  "If its made of  Leather w�� can  fix it."  Geo. Thomlinson   M   Classified "For Sale" or "Want" Ads. Order Form  Use this blank on which to write out your condensed ad., one word in each space.  Enclose money order or cheque, and mail direct to THE RECORD, Kelowna.  RATE���Twe esats a ward Rrtt insertion, minimum price 25c; subsequent insertions, one aaal a wort].  ���  %  Please mibliah the above advert!  .times, for which I enclose   Nan  ���  Ade  If desired, ret  are  to be mailed enclose 10c extra to cover cost of postage.


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