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Kelowna Record Jun 13, 1918

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 fctatoua Utmvb  Ijttpd*1*  ��***-***  ^^^H  V;0ti��o��.  B.C.  W  VOL. X.   NO. 30.  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY, JUNE 13, 1918.-4 PAGES  $130 Per Annum  Council Meeting is  Adjourned to Thursday  There was a brief meeting of  the city council Monday evening,  but after transacting a few items of  routine business it was found necessary to adjourn until Thursday  evening in order to afford time for  the various heads of departments  to complete their estimates as a  basis for the striking of a rate of  taxes for the current year.  The Fire Brigade wrote recommending the appointment of Fred  Gore, a returned soldier, as driver  of lhe fire truck, which appointment was duly confirmed by resolution.  A resolution submitted by the  city of. London, Ont., asking the  government to provide or assist in  providing, insurance for soldiers  on overseas service along the lines  of that adopted in the United  States, was laid on the table.  The B.C. Evaporators asked permission to place weigh scales on  the road allowance of Cawston  avenue in front of their platform.  Thia was granted on the usual  conditions.  The monthly report of the Chief  of Police contained mention of  two cases only brought before the  magistrate, one an Italian for stealing a bicycle, and the other that of  an insane Chinaman who had  attempted suicide by jumping from  a window. The former-was taken  to Kamloops for two months and  the latter handed over to the Provincial Hospital for Insane at New  Westminster.  The monthly tests of dairy milk  were as follows: D. C. Middleton,  4.09; J. Birtch, 3.09; and Norman  Day, 3.04.  Alderman Duggan reported that  Mr. Symonds had found it necessary to resign his nosition aa fireman at the Power House, owing  to his wounds having- reopened.  He had appointed W. A. Newton  to this position on the understanding that should his services prove  satisfactory, he would be placed  on the power-house permanent  staff. This was approved by the  council.  Aid. Mantle submitted samples  of hard rock which had been crushed by the rock crusher. The rock  was being obtained from a recently opened bed of gravel on the  Guisachan property, a promised to  make very good road material. He  stated that it was his intention to  have a quantity of such rock crushed and placed in heaps in convenient locations in the city to be  used in repairing the streets in the  Fall. This plan met with the  council's approval.  The matter of tethering horses  along the road 'sides was again  discussed, Further complaints had  been received and it was decided  to instruct the police to strictly enforce the provisions of the by-law.  The meeting was adjourned until  Thursday evening.  Clouds Spoilt Eclipse  The eclipse of the sun came off  according to schedule on Saturday  afternoon, but the effect was somewhat spoiled by the cloudy state  of the sky. At intervals, however,  during the progress of the moon's  shadow across the orb of day,  fairly good glimpses could be obtained, and many were the smoked  glasses and other devices levelled  in that direction. At the point of  greatest eclipse ���about ninety per  cent, here���the thin crescent of  what was left of the sun could be  seen very plainly, and in its curious light, which was altogether  different from broad daylight,  objects presented rather a wierd  and ghostly appearance. Twilight  reigned for a brief space, and then  the sun came out again brighter  than ever it seemed.  The case of the two Chinamen  Lee Sing and Lee Tuey, who were  arrested in -connection with the  shooting affair in Chinatown during January, came up for trial at  the assizes laat week before Chief  Justice Hunter. The case was a  long drawn out one owing to the  large number of witnesses brought  up and after an inquiry of several  days the prisoners were dismissed,  the charge of attempted murder  being unsustained.  List of Subscribers  to Patriotic Fund  Kelowna haa received from the  provincial branch ot the Canadian  Patriotic Fund to date, $34,897.45,  and has subscribed $10,345.50.  During the four months ending  April 30th, the sum of $4,906.13  has been disbursed among 66  families comprising 199 individuals  so that the average monthly grant  for each family - of 3.15 units, has  been $18.58 or $6 per capita.  Donations and subscriptions  amounted to $1,659.53.  Several new subscribers are required to take the place of those  recently called up under the -Military Service Act. The authorities  will be greatly obliged if patriotic  citizens, willing to fill these gaps,  will hand in their names to the  secretary or to any member of the  local committee. Now that the  government thas definitely decided  lo take over the administration of  this fund at the end of the financial  year, there is no need for anyone  to withhold their active support on  the ground of forcing the government's hand.  Following are the subscriptions,  donations proceeds of entertainments, &c, received by the local  branch of the Fund during the  four months ending on April 30th,  1918: ���  Alsgard, M A             l.oo  Andison, H              ...'..". l2.oo  Arbuckle, H W         2.oo  Bailey, E. R  lO.oo  Baldock.AL            4.oo  Ball,N       .          1.10  Ball, Job        IO.00  Ballard, Mr & Mrs A A   lO.r  Bartholomew' , H G            4.r  Beale, I R   10.65  Benson, W G        8.00  Bigger, J A    5.oo  Binger, GR    I5.oo  Black, Mrs. AH     '    6.00  Blain.Geo    50  Braden, Rev E D             l.oo  ���rent, WD     2.oo  Brisbin, Ira     2.25  Browne, J W B            4.oo  Brown, LO       4.00  Brown, R H       4.oo  Brown, Mias Z D -         1.50  Buckland, FM        4.oa  Burne, J F     I2.oo  Burns, RH      ���         l.oo  Burrell, Mr 6c Mrs        3.oo  Butt.DR  i    8  Comozzi, S   ���  ......   l.oo  Campbell. DD  n> 2.50  Campbell, Miss B M             l.oo  Casorso Bros-   *          IO.00  Chapman, D   ..V.     I-00  Chick,GA           5.po  Collett, Mra H C S          5.oo  Cooper, Mra HM           .75  Cox, A E              5.oo  CPR   73  Crawford & Co, Wm      1.50  Cross, EL     17.50  Crowley, H G ...      1.50  Currell, D ...... ......   3.oo  Currie, 1W   ......   2 00  Currie, J HK     3.oo  Dalglish, R L          4.oo  Davies, CW      ...   '       3.oo  DeHart, NE        ...   2.oo  Denison, R E ...   *      ... ...    8.00  Dibb, F       3.00  Dilworth, L .... ..... 45.oo  Duggan, Aid W C  4.00  DuMoulin, P .20.00  Dunn, GH          ... 2l.oo  Dunn, P T\ ..'.     7.oo  Dykes. R ... ...    l.oo  Edgell, Nurse               l.oo  Faulkner, CW       4.00  Fisher, G A ... ...   6.00  Fisher, Mra J T        50  Flack, Mr & Mrs  50  Foord, W        ��   3.00  Forster, J A ......     5.oo  Fowler, E ���  ......   7.oo  Fox.H        1.50  Fumerton, J F   ......   8.00  Fumerton, T ......     1.50  Gaddes, W       8.00  Gall, J .,... ,    6.00  Gibson, R H ....     3.00  Gill, AH ......    3.00  Glenn, H ......     6.00  Gordon, D K       4.00  Gordon, M ...     2.00  Gore, S M       2.oo  Carrie, M G     12,oo  Greene, Ven Archd T ...     l.oo  Groves, FW       5,0o  Hamilton. A W      5.00  Harvay, MiasE         50  Harvey, J M       2.oo  Harvey, w       +.00  Haug.W       ��� 2l.oo  Haworth, J        hoo  Hay, Miss .........  25  (Co.4U.ad oa tern ��.��  O  Returning from the Chautauqua  last Monday evening a party of  young fellows got up a " wild and  wooly" horse race up the main  street, meeting with an accident  which nearly proved serious for  one of them. Two of the boys  were riding one horse which, going  at! top speed, stumbled and fell  near Dr. Boyce's house. Norman  Haynes was one of the riders and  he pitched forward "striking his  head with such force as to render  him'uncontcious. 1 he doctor was  summoned and he was taken to  hospital, being able to gojhome the  next day though badly bruised.  Cbautauqua Will Be  Repeated Next Year  With a grand closing concert by  the Ladies' Festival Orchestra, six  very talented lady entertainers, the  six-day Chautauqua came to an  end Tuesday evening. Notwithstanding the controversy which  has been going on during the  week regarding the Chautauqua,  the tent has been filled at nearly  every meeting.  There can be no gainsaying the  fact that the whole aeries of programmes have been good throughout, and whatever criticisms may  be made against the coming of the  Chautauqu, it has been generally  admitted that full value is given  for the money it costs. Both music  and lectures have been of a veiy  high order."  The Fillion Concert Party, Wit-  epskie's Orchestra, Miss Emily  Waterman, Miss Olive McCormick,  Mr. and Mrs. Ruthven MacDonald  and lastly the Ladies' Festival  Orchestra, all provided high-class  musicians and entertainers, and  though, of course, not all of equal  merit and importance, furnished a  variety which evidently pleased all  who attended. For those who love  the drama, the Clare Vaughan  Wales Players, Friday afternoon  and evening, furnished a good entertainment,        s;  Major G. W. Kerby was the first  of the lecturers, Thursday afternoon, and gave a powerful patriotic address on the war and its  aims. Dr. Whitfield Rav, in the  evening, gave a remarkably instructive and enlightening account  of his travels in the wilds of South  America, revealing many new and  startling facts about that unknown  country.  Dr.'Rader, who spoke Friday,  had been the subject of some stupid  and unjustifiable rumors regarding  his loyalty in the war, rumors however which he speedily refuted.  He is a fluent speaker, and a clear  thinker, and his talk on the training, environment, .and character  building which go to the making  of a real man will long be remembered.  Dr. W. J. Hindley lectured on  the "Test of the West," sketching  the development and probable  future course of the Canadian  West.  Dr. J. Sherman Wallace handled  some of the problems which face  modern civilization in a masterly  and eloquent manner, emphasizing  particularly the need of a thoroughly efficient and easily-accessible  systerr of higher education.  Only one item of the programme  failed to materialize, and that was  owing to the unavoidable detention  in Ottawa of H. W. Wood, president of  the Canadian Council of Agriculture, and  of the United Farmers of Alberta, who  had been scheduled to speak to farmers  on "Democratic Organization." Ithaabaen  arranged, however, for him to be here in  tha course of a few weeks to fulfil the engagement at a special meeting. Season  ticket holders should therefore retain their  tickets until then. In hia absence Serg.  Bowker, a returned soldier, from Calgary,  gave a talk on his experiences "over  there."  During the course of the Chautauqua  a vote was taken which made it abundantly clear that it was the strong desire of  the public that the event should be repeated next summer, though it ia possible that  a much larger committee will be required  to get behind the movement before any  further contract is signed. It is manifestly  unfair to expect any small body of citizens  to shoulder all the burden and responsibility.  The Fire Brigade was called out  about 7.30 last Sunday morning, to  an outbreak of fire.at the rear of  an empty house on Abbott street.  From some unexplained cause a  number bt outbuildings were discovered to be ablaze, and although  there was danger for a time of  other buildings in the vicinity becoming involved the fire was  extinguished with little loss.  For the purpose of securing data  relating to crop areas and numbers  of livestock in the province as in  June, 1913, card schedules have  been mailed to every farmer in the  province who name appears on  the last provincial voters' list.  These lists do not include all farmers, and as it is desirable that all  possible be included-in the total  returns, supplies of the cards have  been sent to the secretary of the  local Farmers' Institute and can be  obtained from him. Owing to the  seriousness of the food situation  the fullest possible information is  desirable.  Preparations Made  for Registration Day  Preparations are now being perfected for the registration of the  man and woman power of Canada  on Saturday, June 22nd. For thia  district, which includes all on this  side cf the lake from Okanagan  Centre down, Magistrate E. C.  Weddell has been appointed  deputy registrar, and to him falls  the duty of appointing other deputies to take charge of the various j  outlying districts. The registration  centres have not yet been finally  fixed but in most cases they will be  the district school-houses. There  may be several places in Kelowna  where registration can be carried  out, but all this will be announced  definitely in ample time.  So far for the city the following  have been appointed: Rev. E. D.  Braden, Messrs L. V. Rogers, J. R.  Beale, W. J. Mantle and J.Gordon ;  for Ellison, Mr. Thos. Bulman; for  Rutland, Rev. T. Griffiths; for the  Belgo and Ioe Rich Canyon, Mr. ��.  M. Carruthers ; for the K.L.O., Mr.  W. C. Spencer; Okanagan Mission  W. D. Walker; Okanagan Centre  and Wood's Lake, Glenmore and  Benvoulin registrars are still to be  appointed.  Every person over the age of 16  years is required to fill in a registration card on or before June 22nd.  There is a separate card for males  and females, and each contains  some fourteen or fifteen questions  which must be truthfully answered.  The offices will be open from 7  a.m. to 10 p.m.  It is desirable that everyone  should realize the importance of  complying with the order, for in  addition to lhe heavy penalties  provided for refusal or neglect to  register, the person without a registration certificate after the date  provided will be placed in a very  embarrassing position. He can  not travel by train, stay at any  hotel, follow his regular occupation���in fact, even if he or she is  not arrested at once, things will be  pretty difficult.  Elsewhere in this issue will be  found a fascimile of the card to be  filled in by females.  Public School Notes  Mr. J. Ball left last week-end for  a holiday trip to the coast.  Edited by Principal Gordon  In a town like Kelowna which  has no public library the importance of a school library can scarcely be over-estimated. Such good  use has been made of the librarv  during the past year that every  effort should be made-to increase  the number of volumes. The children have answered an appeal to  give books to the library. Thut  forty volumes have been added.  But I feel sure that there are many  idle books in the home* of Kelowna that could do good service in  the school library, and I v/ould ask  anyone who has such books and  who is willing to part with them to  let me know in some way and they  will be called for. We owe it as  a duty to our children to cultivate  a taste for good, wholesome literature.  Mrs. R. B. Kerr has donated a  wonderful collection of local flora  to the school. The specimens are  oil dried and mounted with the  greatest care and enclosed in special bindings made by Mrs. Kerr.  The popular names and the scientific classification are neatly indicated on the mounts. The gift  will be of the greatest use in assisting both teachers and pupils to  identify specimens. We are very  fortunate to have received such a  useful gift. When you visit the  school ask to see this collection.  We have made a beginning with  a school museum. There is a collection of butterflies donated by  Private Tate, a collection of sea  shells from Mr. Stockwell and a  specimen of a rattler snake from  Mr. Willits. Perhaps when it becomes known that we have such a  museum people will be encouraged  to send us more. The children  make small collections of their own  in connection with their nature  study ; but, of course, there are  some things they cannot collect,  and we like to have well-arranged  collections to show them, for it is  always important for them to see  something better than they can  make themselves. The stimulus  of ideals is one of the greatest  forces in education.  The following is the attendance  BavisoD-LficWe Wedding  The marriage took place yesterday at Knox church, at 10.30 a.m..  of Capt. Rufus Lamont Davison, lo  Mias Date Leckie, eldest daughter  of Mr. D. Leckie, of Kelowna.  Capt. Davison, who it a dentist in  civilian life, it at present located  at the Hastings Park Camp, at  Vancouver.  The ceremony was performed  by the Rev. E. D. Braden, the  church being beautifully decorated  with flowers by friends. The bride,  who wat given away by her father,  wat attended by, her tinter Mitt  Marjory Leckie, at bridesmaid,  while Mr. D'Arcy- Hinkton performed the dutiet of bett man.  Mr. H. Tod Boyd played the "Wedding March" from Lohengrin, and  at the conclusion of the ceremony  Mrt. J. N. Thompton rendered  "Because."  After a very quiet luncheon at  the house, the bride and groom  motored to Vernon taking train  there for Vancouver.  A number of local members of  the Oddfellows and. Rebekah  Lodges went down to Penticton  this week to attend the meeting of  the Grand Lodge whieh wat being  held there.  The junior W.A. will hold a tale  of work including children's bibs  and aprons, cmbroidered.towels,  pillow cases, ytc, on the lawn of  Mrs. Hewetton't house, Glenwood  avenue, Saturday, June 15th, from  2.30 to 6 p.m.  .May: ���  Enrolment,  Percentage  nnd. Attendance  28  95.00  30  96.00  33  94.9  36  95.3  34  87.76  32  90.25  36  91.02  37  t-m  28  87.89  41  88.85  Division  I.  II.  UI.  IV.  V.  VI.  VII.  V1H.  IX.  X.  I I   Average percentage of attendance 91.79.  Total enrolment 37.2..  The Nelson Shield it. awarded  this month to Division IL (Miss  Caldwell).  J IS  CANADA  DATS Of REGISTRATION  1918  CANADA REGISTRATION BOARD  CARD FOR FEMALES  NMH NUMHR  1. Name In full (surname last)?...  3. Address (permanent)?   to tt nuns M wt eeren ���  .A**-  XUHAL. DIUVERY OK FOST ���met  CITY. TOW*. IK.  4. Nationality?  etn you speak English?        French?  6. British subject?     byblrtlj?     naturalization?     marriage?  6. Are you single? married?       widow?        divorced?  7. How many children or wards   Will these children bt recorded  under 16? by another registrant?  0, Do your health and homo tic 3 permit you. If required, to give  lull-time paid work?  (Registrants answering "NO" here; need not ���newer toy of the  following questions: If answering "YES" or. If In doubt, should  fill up rost of card,   Allmutts-in affirmation.)  9. Doyourcircumstanctapermttyoutollvtawayfronshomt^  10. What Is your present main occupation?  (t) IMn business as employer, state number of employees,  (b) Han employee, staionam.t, buslnossandaddissof employers  (0) If full-time volun.ary worker, state name of Society served.  11. Stats particulars of each, If you have  (a) Tradt or profession?  (b) Degree, diploma or certificate?  ftfl Special training?  12. State length of experience* If any. In:  (a) General farming.  (b) Truckfarmlng.-  '(c) Fruit farming _.  (d) Poultry farming.  (e) Dairy farming���  1 J. Can you  (a) Drive a trader? ���  (b) Drive e meter oer?  (0) Drive a hone? *�����.  (d)Hameee  (e) Do plain  . Indicate here any qualification or praottial MSriewiJ.wheshsmJ  possess, not already recorded.     ..��� 11  15. Considering'  end "- ���  you  Jderlngtour health, training and experlent*, )  the national needs. In wnM.oawclty * V  think you could serve bwt? j  . J ofiimiktti I have verified tl\* ahou ontwert avJ lhat thty art tnit\  If. Do your circumstances permit yeu to >ve regvUrl  full-time wfvloe without remuneratlonft J  Procedure of Registration  OnJune22ml every person residing in Csasda, male or female, British or alien, of sixteen yearsor over.i   one of tho registration booths located in his or her diatrict, and there observe the procedure orplrslnstl  How to Register    *^  The procedure ol registration Is simple. Ths)  question! upon ths registration card can be answered  very easily, but thoy must be answered truthfully  ���  Where to Register  Every person required to register nss the privilege of  registering at any of the public places provided for that  purpose.   The location of alf such  placet will be  specified in proclamations posted conspicuously.  Tho oard shown in the illustration is ��� facsimile of th* registration card for females.   Aa  showing the card for males appears hVenother papsr.  Study the questions carefully so that you will be sble to answer them promptly when registering.   H you here  eny special qualification, or feel that your services would be more beneficial to the country la seme ethw Dm  of work, say ao.  While ell ere compelled to register on Registration Day, it Is not contemplated by lhe Government,  to force the tick, feeble end arjed to turn out   If such per .ont will notify the Registrar prior to June  22nd of their inability to attend tt e piece of registration, en effort will be mads ia leglft.r them tt  . home, provided the request is reasonable end Justified.  RmrsssbarlhaPar-Jun.M��aV-R.rBaml>��tlli.Hsiirs-7..m.tol0p.m. RaaistneaHiaadtslreurCtist1sstt's>i aasiatasttsa.  Issued by authority ef  Cauda Rcfrntratton Board 7  PAClB T#0  nB T<H>       .  ii  KELOWNA ttECORD  11 ii  Thursday, June 13th, 1918  T^LOStftffc RECORD  Petfu&el evenMtmmsmmt et Ketowne.  IOHN LIATaUN  Miter ��d FteptMer  SUBSCRIPTION  BATH)  il.BO   ear   rear:   Tit.,   ala   saoatha.  tatss 10 os.lt ailrtlllrsaal  All satsstrtatleea nraMa Is adsai  Sabaaribsn  at Ik. rwralat rasa  ��  sstr. wrtsra ttalUd to Mseds .�� ���  ���t HALF RATB. La.. Tt aaete osr 1  This sosetal nrivllatrs   It  ourooss ol advsrilslaa <*. ��lt�� ����  Gaits*  ���a  ae bavs  dlsurr*.  tat.  Itt   tks  ADVERTISING BATCH  I.ODOB N0T10I8. PROfBBSIOllAL CARDS.  ETC.. IS stole est courts, la* ttrtttas.  LAND AND TIMBER NOTIOB8-S0 dars. Mr  60 dars 17.  WATBB NMTCRS-W lor lit. lastftlsei.  LEGAL  AbvraTIUINO-Flret   las^lpj.    It  esaU osr Hen tack sahttqasat htsst sloi. t  oents oar lies.  CLASSIFIED   ADVEBT.8BMIWTB -t osats  ear word    lint Istwtjoa. 1 tsat otr word  sack sabsaaotot iassttloe.  DISPLAY    AWERTISRIMNTS - Two, teokts  and undsr. 80 esnts osr 1Mb llrat Iwrlloa  ovsr two ineha. 40 osnts oer look Bftt,   ut  sertioa:   20 osats osr lock seek mbtwant  instrtioo.  All ohaoins In oonlraiit adwrtlttmtnts rnu.i  be in ths hands ol ths orietsr hv Tutsan,  svtnlns to   snsars   ooblieatloa   ia   tks   salt  Vocational Training  for Returned Soldiers  The vocational department of  the Invalided Soldiers' Commiesion  was established by the federal government to look after the training  of those men of the C.E F. and  those of His Majesty's allies who  have offered their all in the service  of their country and who have received disabilities which prevent  them from returning to their former occupations. *  The provincial government has  loaned to the federal government  one of their educational experts to  supervise and carry on this work  in British Columbia. Schools have  been established bv -the department and arrangements made with  private institutions throughout the  province wherein twenty-six vocations are taught.  An industrial survey of the province is  under way end opportunities in upwards  of 70 different trades and occupations have  been opened up eo far whereby men may  take vocational training in any trade are  otsured of steady employment after the  completion of their couraee. There have  been placed up to the preeent in Vancouver  alone, approximately 50 men in industries  who ere learning tradea. In the schools  upwards of fifty men are receiving instructions.  The department paya all tuition feeeand  the Dominion government hae provided a  tcale of allowances for all men undergoing  training. If it ie necessary for men to come  from the interior to the coast for training,  transportation it paid.  The administrative andinttructionalstaff  of ths vocational department it composed  wherever possible of returned men at it ie  understood by the heade that thoee men  that have ohared the dengera and hardshipa  of campaigning in the world are better  fitted to help and sympathize with return  men. Every effort ia made to have each  applicant placed in congenial surroundings  and in sn occupation suitable to the man's  disability and at closely allied to his (orm.  er work at poaaible.  To receive the advantages offered by this  department it ia necettary that the applic-  appear before whet ie known asa disabled  Soldiers Training Board compoeed of a  vocational officer, a medical officer and a  business man.  Any soldier who attempted to return tr  hie former occupation and who finds he ie  handicapped, or anyone wishing to make  any enquiiiot in regard to the work of the  department ie requested to write to Mr,  Geo. H. Deane, 511 Central Building, Vic  toria. B. C, when any information will be  gladly given in connection with the above.  Orders for  Local  Scouts  **��� mtPASuar     Kelowna  Troop First;  Troop  Self Latt  Penny postage hat ceased in  Great Britain alter a run of seventy  yeart. An oidinarv letter postage  in Great Britain is now three halfpence,  The able-bodied young men in  Canada are al the front or in training. The farmers have done their  best and the crop is in the ground.  The harvest is up to the townspeople. Unlets they organize to  help, the people of this country  wilj have to tighten their belts next  win.er. There it no doubt about it.  Every effort it being made Id  provide sufficient supplies of sugar  for the canning season. The Canada Food Board tayi that while  restrictions in the consumption of  sjgar fn given ways are necessary  and must be strictly enforced, still  by-the present arrangements there  will be plenly of sugar for can.  ning purposes wl^en the season  arrives. Every effort should, therefore, be made to preteive fruit  and vegetables to the utmost per  milted by increased production.  Edited by Pioneer. June II, 1918  ORDERS by command for week  ending June 22, 1918.  DUTIES: Orderly patrol for  week, Otters ; next for duty, the  Beavers.  PARADES: The combined troop  will parade at the club room on  Wednesday, June 19, at 7.15 p.m.  In last week's column there were  two typographical errors. In signalling "T" is given as 'Toe" not  "Toe." Also in connection with  the camp, each patrol will in turn  be respc nsible for the evening camp  five "stories" not "stones." It is  necessary for us to know at once  who is going to attend camp this  vear. It is quite possible that those  who_ are doing "Soldiers of the  Soil" work now will be able to attend, if not for all, at least a part of  the camp, but where their employers find it impossible to let them  off, that will be recognized aB a  legitimate reason for non-attendance. At the time we go to camp  everything has been planted and  has reached the final growing stage  before the harvest. There will be  a Court of Honour at tl.e scoul  master's office on Friday of this  week at 7.30 p.m. to discuss camp  details, such as fees etc. Majoi  Leduc of the B C. Horse, Vernon,  liaa very kindly consented to loan  us some bell tents. Sam, who has  been our camp cook for the last  two years ii now at Keremeos, so  it is not likely that we shall have  him with us this year. We should  like very much to have some ex-  army cook with us, who could give  some useful lessons to the scouls  in cooking. We shall be very glad  to have suggestions at any time  from any scout as to anything which  might help to make this year's  camp a better success than ever,  a  s        ���  We wish to thank Mr. A. R.  Drysdale very much indeed for a  presentation of books, as a handsome addition to our library.  .  A great many boys have passed  through our troop, and perhaps  through our own fault chiefly in  not rendering accounts regularly,  have lelt the troop, still owing  arrears of subscriptions, We are  therelore sending the following  letter to several old scouts, whose  addresses we know :���  "' A Scout's Honour is to be  trusted.'  We find on our books that at  the time you left the troop you  owed for subscriptions $ . We  are not making any reflections on  vou aa far aa the past is concerned  because we are not sure that you  ever received any statement of your  account. But as far as the future  is concerned, we leave it to your  understanding of the above Scout  Law which you promised to observe  when you became a scout, and ask  you to earnestly think over it.  Unless we hear from you within  two weeks from this date, we shall  take it that you do not intend to  pay the above sum, and shall wipe  the same off our books as a bad  debt.  If you would like particulars as  to how the sum is reached, or  would like to pay it off by instalments, commencing now or at  tome later date, please let us hear  from vou at once.  Cuba preparing for the First  Star Test will meet at the cub room  on Saturday, at 2 o'clock. Each  cub will bring a short piece of  Tope or cord (not string) for knot-  tying, and if possible, a tennis ball.   o   Tbe patriotic carnival on July  6th is going to be a huge success,  The various committees are meeting with encouragement and assistance on every side. The baby  show will prove a unique attraction. Special prizes for this are  being donated by Mr. McEwan  photographer. The fancy dress  parade starting from Knox church  led by bagpipes and drums, will  march to the park. Prizes for the  best costumes are bring donated  by photographers Messrs. Willis 6c  Stocks.  The Royal Air Forcet will not  train their cadets or have a flying  school in Texas next winter, but  will carry on their winter training  in Canada. Huts and suitable  winter quarters for the flyers and  mechanics will be arranged and a  new Armament school at Hamilton  with accommodation for 450 cadets  will be opened shortly.  CANADIAN PATRIOTIC FUND  REPORT OF LOCAL WORK  ICoatiaittd Irom Fat. 1.1  Hayes, Leo  Hereron, Miss N  Hewetson, Mist  Hicks. H F  Hill. F H  Hill. A E  Hunt, Mis J  Hunt. J  Jackson, C H  Jacobellit, T  Johnson, Archie  Jon.,, J W, MPP  Kelly, L J  I2.00  4.oo  l.oo  3.oo  (.00  10.00  4.00  8.00  8.00  1.00  3.00  15.00  ���loo  Keiowna Billiard alii) Pool Roomt....   5oo  Kelowna Sawmill Co Ltd 20.oo  Kerr, R B     !2.oo  Kelowna Choral Society, per H G  Bartholomew      27.50  Knowles. IB  10.00  Knox. DrWJ     8.00  Lawley, J        loo       1.50  Leathley, J       7.00  Leckie. D   I2.oo  Lloyd Jones, D   I5.oo  Lloyd Jones, Aid W       11.50  Louden, Miss J W   ��     2.oo  Mackenzie. J S      3.oo  Mathie, RCH      4.oo  Mantle, Aid W J             8.00  Martin, V     6.50  McDonell. R       6.00  McEwan, W        2.oo  McEwan, Mrs W            1.50  McGibbon. W           3.oo  McGorman, Mitt F M     2.oo  McKay, G A     8.00  McKenzie. GS     4.oo  McTavith, N D     5oo  Mearns, Mist             2.oo  Meikle, G A     8.00  Methodist Sunday School   21.,0  Millie, Mrs ot Mitt       9.oo  Monford, Geo           I0.0O  Morrison, R F            3.00  Morrison, TN              3.oo  Moubray, Mrt L A       4.oo  Neumeyer, Jot.    6.00  NeltoniH     8.00  Ok. Loan tl Investment Truat Co ... 56.00  Old.SH         2.00  Orchard, HE 50  Packh.m.CJ      8.00  Page, Mitt M    4.00  Paradise, Dr J A    2.00  Parker, WM    2.00  Peerson. W B    3.00  Pease. R A 40.00  Pennell, Miss E Lucy M      1-00  Pfyffer, CH       1.25  Preston, H             2.00  Prisoners of War Com (Chine Town) 11.75  Pryce, D IC00  Pughe. Miss      5.00  Quinn, Mrs Chat      2 00  Reith, Mrt G       150  Reekie, Mitt             1.00  Rees, HF   loOO  Rennie, WH     4 00  Renwick, HA   ..          8.00  Rogers, Mist M    7.00  Rogert, LV    5.00  Rogerton, C             6.00  Rott,MD     1.50  Rowcliffe, Geo    12.00  Rowcliffe, John     10.00  Royle, FV.      10.00  Ruffell, TS    3.50  Schmidt, A      "*     1.00  Sear, A J      1.00  Seon, DrGE     6.00  Shayler.G     3.00  Simpton, SM    5.00  Sinkinton, Mrt L          2.00  Slater. H    6.00  Snowaell.H       1.50  Snowtell, E    6.00  Stevent,RW    4.00  Stirling, Grote  14.00  Stockwell, J C    5.00  Sutherland, Mayor D W    6.00  Swainaon, F v    2.00  Swerdfager, H W    5.50  Taylor, FA         10.00  Taylor. LE    40.00  Taylor.TWS            5.00  Thayer, I R     1.00  The McKenzie Co., Ltd    4,00  Thompson,] N    15.00  Thruatell.JE       6.00  Todd, AG    4.00  Trench, WR    5.00  Trenwith.J H       2.00  Trodden, G J    4.00  Varney, F    8.00  Verbeke, Rev Father  12.00  Waldron.H    6.00  Weddell, E  12.00  Weddell. EC 25.00  Willita. P B    8.00  Wilton, Miss B       1.00  Wilson, C A    3.00  Wilson, HGM    4.00  Wilton, Mits L    1.00  Wilton, Mitt M     3.00  Windtor, Mr and Mra    8.00  Witt.W    4.00  Woodt,TA    3.00  Woodd,WC...'           9.00  XYZ, per C J Peckhem    1.00  BENVOULIN  Anderton, Mrt P  Cameron, W A  Conlin, J         Cooke, AW       Peterman, W J ....  Reid, Mrt A  Watson, E H  Watson, W D   .50  17.00  5.00  4.00  5.00  5.00  2.50  2.50  '    ELLISON  Bulman, Thoa    Ellison Girls' Club   Whelan, Geo.    25.00  10.00  25.00  EAST KELOWNA  Boning, C H    Carruthers, E M  Coubrough, Mrt  Dendy, O   Dunn, I U  N.wbold, A   10.00  .   8.00  4.00  . 12.00  20.00  12.50  GLENMORE  Aitkin, CE        Ferguson, E W   Korr, S           Lewit,PA        Lewis, FE   Lewis. VE   Macfie. M   Moubray, GH   Needhem, E       Friend, A. ,  Ruth, Mr and Mrs C F   Scott, PA   Silver, JR....,   Stanley, CM      Todd.HK   Ward.GW   Whithorn, D   ' OKANAGAN MISStON  Baldwin, St. G P   Golightly, Mrt J H   .75  .75  .50  6.00  1.50  2.50  2.00  1.30  3.00  .75  2.00  .75  .75  .9o  1.00  5.00  1.50  5.00  3.00  Hobton.WD   Oakley, Miaa E M  Renfrew, WC...  Stubbt, Mrt M K .  Sweny, R    3.00.  6.00  10.00  12.00  20.00  RUTLAND  Barber, W          Brown, J     Campbell, Rev C A   '  Campbell, M/a J   Croat, Mrt G   Croat, Mrt A     Davies, J   Duncan, C        Duncan, J.     Elliott, ST   Fleck, Mrt          Fleming. Mr. W H      Ford, Mrt   Gray, Mrt S    Griffiths, Rev   Hardie. B (V. B. Com.)   Hardie. Mr end Mrt B  Johnttone. Mrt A    Leithead, W J          Leich.Mr   Leigh, Mrt N L   Mtgee, Mitt    Martin, Mr   McDonald, Mra W  McDonald, Mra D   Morri on, Mitt   Renfrew, Mrt G     Russell, Mrs C T D         Rutland Womens Inst    Schofield, Mrs   Sehell, W   Sprout, Mrs R J    Wallace, Mrt J   Wanless, Mr   Reed.WR   5.00  3.00  5.00  1.00  2.00  .50  .75  7.50  3.00  5.00  1.00  1.00  4.00  1.50  1.00  2.75  3.00  1.50  3.00  1.00  18.00  4.00  1.50  3.00  1.00  4.00  1.50  .25  4.50  .50  1.00  5.00  5.60  4.50  9.00  Crop Report for May  The crop report for the month  of May, issued by the fruit commissioner's branch of the department of agriculture, states that  throughout 'Ontario the weather  has been very favorable for fruit  growing. In Nova Scotia it was  dry and almost too warm during  the greater part of Mav, but heavy  rains occurred in the latter part of  the month followed by cooler weather. A slight frost occurred in  the Annapolis valley on the 26th,  but apparently little damage was  done.  Conditions in B.C. were favorable until May 24, when a Jvery  heavy frost struck the coast and  inland valleys. Tomatoes were  particularly affected and strawberries were also seriously hurt. As  far as can be judged at the present  time, the injury to apples and  pears was not so serious as to  other fruits. Damage is reported  to stone fruits in certain districts.  1 he report states that the Nova  Scotia crop of apples will probably  fall considerably below that of  1917, while that in Ontario pro  mises to gteatly exceed last year's.  In spite of the frost it is quite pos-  sible that the total output of apples  in B.C. will equal that of last year,  diving to the large number of trees  just coming into bearing. Reports  from the Annapolis valley are not  generally favorable and the trees  are blooming ten days later than  latt year in Prince Edward Island  The crop in Quebec ia likelv to  be less than laat year. Prospects  in New Brunswick appear favor  able.  BURNE & WEDDELL  Barrister,  Solicitors and  Notaries Public,  E. G. Weddell.    -   John P. Burne.  KBLOWNA  B.C.  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA M  B.C  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR (1 BUILDER  Plans and Specification! Prepared  and estimates given for publicBuild-  Ings.Town and Country Retidencet  JOHN CURTS. KELOWNA  F. W. GROVES  M. Can. Soc. C. E.  Consulting Giolt and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Suroeyor  Surveys and Reports on Irritation Works  Applications for Wster Licenses  KELOWNA. B.C.  CLIFFORD 0. BUCK  INSURANCE BROKER  Life, Accident, Sickness, Fire, Automobile,  Burglary, Fidelity Guarantee  Specializing in Insurance, therefore tervice  to the Assured  Phones 817 and 816  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Estimate* Furnished for all clataet  of work  Kelowna Theatre  Wed. June  World-renowned English Violinist  Isold  e  M  enges  Great European Musicians claim that  Isolde Menges is the greatest interpretative violinist of this age  -  With EILEEN  BEATTIE, the  Australian artiste,' at the Piano.  Rush seats: Adults 80c; Children 55c  Reserved seats rJ/./O  .  Plan of seats at Crawford's. Prices include tax.  To commence at 8.15 p.m.  BANKQFMONTREA  ESTA3USBED OVER It* YEARS  RemitUncettoSoldiers  Remittances to soldiers in  England, Belgium, Franc*  or Eatftern Countries may  be made through the Bank  ol Montreal either by cable,  if haste is essential; or by  Draft or Bank Money Order  if to be sent by letter post  HEAD OrriCt. MONTREAL,  D. R. CLARKE, P.   DuMoulin,   Manager,   Kelowna  Branch.  Supt, British Columbia Branches. BRANCHES IN OKANAGAN DISTRICT  VANCOUVER. Ansstrssj.      .      Pullctss,      .     Sara  Estkrtr. ���      Prientsa,      ���      V.r  Gibson's Garage  Repairs and Accessories  Phone 232 Satisfactory Service  LAWRENCE AVENUE  CHEAP FEED  CORN -       per ton      -     $60.00  FLOUR and GRAIN  HAY and SEEDS  POTATOES CARROTS  PRATT'S PATENT REMEDIES  SPRAY!  Rex Lime of Sulphur, Quassia Chips,  Soluable Sulphur, Whale Oil Soap,  Black Leaf 40, Arsenate of Lead,  Paris Green, Blue Stone.  Kelowna Growers Exchange  Feed Store next C.P.R. wharf  Phone 29 Office 37 Thursday, June 13th, 1918  KELOWNA  RECORD  PAG*  It will soon be bathing time  New BA THING SUITS  THE   most practical   styles   and  useful   colors   are   presented  here in Bathing Suits for Women,   Misses   and   Children.     The  following should meet with instant  approval:  NAVY   BLUE   Bathing    Suits   for  Children and Misses  85c  ALL WOOL Bathing Suits  for women in Mauve,  Green, Navy, and Grey  with contrasting trimmings  $6.75  BATHING SUITS for  women in Navy trimmed Red, and Black  trimmed Gold ... $3.50  m/  ���   LtMiTED     .  Phone 361  Kelowna  CREAM PRICES  from May 1st, 1918  Kelowna prices: No. 1 t   48c per lb. butter fat  No. 2-  46c'  it ii  KELOWNA CREAMERY, LTD.  Bicycle Repairs  Mr. P. F. HARDING  has taken charge of this department and  is in a position to give your requirements  the best possible attention  Baby Buggies Re-tired Wringer Rolls put on  Gramaphones Repaired        Keys Made ��  A FULL LINE OF SUPPLIES  KEPT IN STOCK  J  H. Trenwith  ames n.   1 renwii  "THE ELECTRIC  SHOP"  Bernard Avenue  Kr  a, B.C.  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.  D. LLOYD-JONES, Managing-Director.  The KELOWNA THEATRE  Saturday���"The Voice of Love," With Winnifred Greenwood.  Comedy. " Inoculating Hubby." '���'  Tuesday���" Pauline Frederick in " Her Better Self."  Thursday���A Triangle feature and a good comedy.  .    WEDNESDAY NEXT, the 19th. ISOLDE MENGES,  '. the renowned violinist.  ^��� . '     ���      y.  Two Shows, 7.3)) & 9. Admission, 25c & 10c  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  Mr. T. Treadgold went up to  Vernon Tuesday.  Mr. J. G. Hungerford, inspector  of the Bank of Montreal, was here  on Tuesday from Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. A. G. McCosh, of  Vernon, were visitors in town  Tuesday.  The local baseball team are  playing in the park to-morrow��at  6.45 against Summerlnnd-Peach-  land. The game will be followed  by a " hard times dance" at which  a small fine will be imposed upon  anyone wearing jewelry or a stiff  collar.  The Hill Motor Accessory Co.,  of Vancouver, have very kindly  donated a fine radiator ornament  to be given for the best decorated  car in the patriotic carnival parade  to be held on July 6th.  Next Sunday morning in the  Baptist church the Rey. W. Arnold  Bennett will preach on "Conditions  for Lasting Peace." At 'the evening service his topic will be "Peter,  the Peacher with only one Theme."  After -the evening service the  sacrament of the Lord's Supper  will be administered.  A few of our enthusiastic musr  cians, including some war veterans  are helping to assure the success  of the patriotic carnival on July 6,  by organizing a band which will  play several selections in the park  during the afternocn and evening  There is nothing like "preparedness" so we will now have the  band ready to welcome the boys  home when peace is declared.  The Fall Fair special prize list is  growing, and since to list published last week fhe following have  been added :���  Special prize given by local  owners of heavy draught stallions  $50 for the best heavy draught  colt  on  the   grounds,   foaled   in  1918. .  Special prizes given by H. B,  Burtch���$7 for the best home-made  shirt; $3 for the best home-made  pair of woollen socks, the winning  exhibits to be given to the donor  after the fair.   o .  Bishop of Kootenay  Visits Kelowna  The Bishop of Kootenay, as was  announced last week, visited this  parish on Sunday last. He officiated at the early and also at the  midday service at St. Andrew's,  Okanagan Mission. The subject  of his sermon at the latter service,  "The Brotherhood of Man," was  listened to by an attentive and  appreciative congregation.  After Evensong at the parish  church, the bishop dedicated two  war memorial tablets. The unveil  ing of the memorials was perform  ed by Capt. W. R. Barlee. After  the closing prayers the congregation  sang the National Anthem. Thi  bishop then confirmed a class of  boys presented by the archdeacon  In his address to the candidates, he  exhorted them to take as their  model in life, Saint Barnabas who  was "a good man and full of the  Holy Ghost and of faith." After  the blessing the large congregation  dispersed deeply impressed with  the solemnity of the services. The  bishop, who was the guest of Mr  DuMoulin on Sunday night, left for  Vernon on Monday morning.  Inscriptions on the memorial  tablets:���  In Memory of  Pte. Roland F. H. Barlee,  Aged 19 years,  47th Battn. C. E. F���  Killed in Action at Vimy Ridge,  April I Ith, 1917.  In Loving Memory of  Alfred Vincent Begbre,  Second Lieut.,  6th Cameron Highlanders,  Killed in Franca,  April I Ith. 1917.  In Deo ConBdentia.  G. W. CUNNINGHAM  AUCTIONEER  and  General Commission  Merchant  (Successor to J. C. Stockwell)  Second - Hand Goods  Bought or Sold on  Commission  '  Flour and Feed Always  in Stock  Next to the C.P.R.'wharf,  Kelowna  The Rev. Arnold Bennett was  a visitor to Armstrong Tuesday.  Mrs. Barber went up to Salmon  Arm yesterday.  Gus Anderson returned Monday  from the coast having received his  final discharge from the forces.  C.P.R. agent H. W. Swerdfager  went up to Vernon Monday to  attend a conference of agents of  trie district.  Thiiteen and a half tons of seed  grain were distributed in the Kel-  o<vna district this year under the  new seed grain act.  At a meeting of the directors of  the Farmers' Institute held last  week, Mr. W. Pryce was added to  the board of directors.  The Bankhead Orchard Co, has  undertaken to give a challenge  cup for the best crop of North  West Dent Corn grown in the Kelowna district. The cup is to be  won three times in succession to  become the property of the winner.  Mr. Angelo Faustini, of Vancouver, of the Italian immigration department of that city, has been in  town during the past few days  gathering information regarding  local Italians. He was accompanied by Mr. Carlo Cariani, of  Phoenix.  Capt. Wilson, of Maple creek, a  prominent sheep grower of Alberta, who is addressing meetings at  Armstrong and other places in the  valley, was in town this week in  company wilh Mr. G. C. Hay.  Mr. F. E. Simpson of the Kam  loops SlandardSenlinel, was ir  town Monday on his way to lhe  Oddfellows Grand Lodge at Pen  ticton.  The farmers of the Kelowna district have arranged to hold a picnic at the Belgo bridge on Mission  creek, on Thursday, June 27lh, al  10 a.m. The Minister of Agriculture has promised to attend if his  engagements pern it. Prof. A. G.  Lunn, who has recently joined the.  staff of the University of B.C., as  poultry expert, will speak on  " Poultry Keeping as a Branch of  Farming," Professors J. A. McLean  and P. A. Boving. who are familiar  friends in the valley, will also give  addresses, the former on " Community Breeding of Dairy Stock "  and the latter on one of his instructive subjects. Mr. P. Woodbridge  lately secretary of the United Farmers of Alberta, will also give an  address. Other speakers will be  invited. An invitation is extended  to all residents of the Okanagan  valley. Transportation to the picnic grounds will be provided by  the Kelowna Automobile and  Good Roads Association. Local  committees are taking care of the  refreshments.  ���tmsoxfo^aeaaxi^  Rutland News  (From oar own txrrresrrondsat).  Mrs. S. T. Elliott left on Monday's  boat far a trip to Vancouver and  Seattle.  Our store-keeper has been on  the sick list for a few days, suffering from neuritis.  The Y. P. Society will hold a  meeting on Friday evening in the  schoolhouse.  The St. Andrew's Ladies' Guild  is holding a strawbeny social on  Thursday, June 27th on the Presbyterian church'groniids. A program  is bring arranged and a good tirhi  is expected.  The Red X Committee sent a  parcel of supplies to the Central  Depot, Vancouver, last Fridav,  valued at $60.50, containing the  following articles: 42 pairs socks,  6 pyjamn suits, 6 knitted face cloths  6 comfort bags, I % hospital boots,  6 housewives.  A Young Muii's  Shoe for $6.50  Made on the new English lut; the  popular new ihade in thoes for  young men; nigger brown and  mahogany. There* nothing newer  in style. Acme rubber aolei and  heela, all widtju and aizes. Top  notch value at an exceedingly low  price. Worth $8.5o,my price $6*50  DARK, the Shoeman  QUICK REPAIR WORK  Opposite Royal Bank        Kelowna  IMPLEMENTS for  THE FARM AND GARDEN  Walking Plows, one & two-horse, 8-in��� 10-in., 12-in.  Planet Junior Seeders and Cultivators  Gang Plows       Diamond Harrows       Cultivators  Disc Harrows, 8, 10 and lit, plate  Lever Harrows, 30-tooth        Wheelbarrows  ADAMS WAGONS  Grey Campbell Buggies and Democrats  W. R. GLENN 3c SON  Pendozi Street  Carter's Tested Seeds  In 5c, 10c and 15c packets.    A full stock now oh hand  Vegetable and Bedding Plants now Ready  Gladiolus Bulbs���named varieties  SHRUBS SHADE TREES FRUIT TREES, &c.  PALMER   &    ROGERSON   Richtsr Streel   .   Kalowna  Sherwin-Williams  Paints & VarnishesA.  ���COMMONWEALTH"  BARN RED  Ike Paint for Barns, Roofs, Fences, Etc.  S-W Ctmmonwtalth Bern Htd is a bright, rich Red,  that works easily, covers well and dries with a, fine,  smooth, durable finish. Put up in convenient sized cans,  all full Imperial Measure. Why not try it this year to  protect your bam against the weather?  You have a heavy investment in farm machinery,  implements, wagons, etc. Increase their life and usefulness by protecting them against rust and decay, by  tising Shtrwin-Willitmt Wagen end Implement faint. The  longer they last the lew they cost  Itis economy to use S-W Bunt feint on your buggies  and carriages, and S-W Aut* Enamel on your car. They  give entire satisfaction and ar* easy to apply.  Color schemes and suggestions for any  part of your building furnished by expert  decorators, tree upon application and  without any obligation.  Wm carry a complete line ofSherwin-  Williami Paint* andVarniehe*. Atk  u* for Color Card*, prioe* or any  other information you may require.  D. LECKIE - Kelowna  KELLER BLOCK  ���KELOWNA  Wall Paper Paints Brushes Brooms  Aluminum Ware       Enamelled'Ware       Tinware  ("rockery Glassware Stoneware        Wringers  Household Safes     Ranges     Sewing Machine*  Heaters Wooden ware Iron ware  Household Scales        Sharpies Suction Feed Separators  Lawn Mowers Fruit Picking Ladders  ALL   AT  REASONABLE   PRICES   FOR   CASH PAGE FOUB  mmu  HJRCQES  Thursday. June 13th, 1918  [ WANTED! )  FOR SALE, smart bay pony, 14 hands,  eight years old. ride or drive. Well  bred.   Apply Record Ollice. x  FOR SALE, heavy team of Farm Maret.  Excellent brood maret: Or will trade  for taam of geldimtt, weighing not latt  thsn 2,400. One mutt be reliable tingle  driver. L. 0. Hitchnat, Weitbank. B.C.  29.30  FOR SALE or for rent, Gerard Htintx.  man Piano. Apply Box '90, Kelowna,  B.C. 3Q.3p  WANTED, a horse rake, windmill, gear.  ing parts complete, force-pump. Apply,  giving particulars, to Potl rut tier, Wilton  Landing, B.C. 30-2  STRAYED, Saturdav evening, from my  place in Woodlawn, White Pig, eight  weeks old. Return to W. H. Paisley, ar  phone SI02. 30p  FOR SALE, or Exchange for Stock, Five,  passenger Motor Car in first-class condition,   Apply Box E, Record Olnce.  30tf  FOR SALE, cheap, ttrong sound Mare,  S yeart old. A. L. Hay, Ellison Diatrict.  30-2  SITUATIONS VACANT  WOMAN COOK Wanted fo, about two  and a-half montha, to cook for girlt camp  of fruitpickert. Dutist to commence immediately. Apply, elating waget, to  Oksnagan Loan 6c Invcttment Trutl  Company. 30  ORGAN BLOWEfc REQUIRED at morn,  ing and evening tervicet; 25c a aervice.  Apply G. A. Fiaher. 30-2  DISSOLUTION OF PARTNERSHIP  Notice it hereby given that the Partnership existing heretofore between Messrs.  Willis or Stocks, photographers, of Kelowna, B.C., haa bean dissolved, and in future  the business will be carried on by Mr.  Willis*, to whom all account! are payable.  30  Automobile  For Hire  H. B. BURTCH   -   Phone 180  AUCTIONEER  I huve had over 2i yeart' experience in the Auctioneering butineit.  particularly in the liae of Cattle,  Farm Implements and Household  Furniture; and this experience in  at your disposal. It means better  results from your auction salsa.  Anyone wishing to arrange for an  Auction Sate ahould aee  or  write  G. H. KERR  Auctioneer  P.O. Box 195 Retidence at  Kelowna. B.C. GLENMORE  Mr. C. G. BUCK  Room   I. Leckie   Block,  ii acting aa  agent in  Kelowna, and will make al  arrangement* tor conducting of sales  Phone 217  J.  M.  CROFT  Bootmaker.  All Kinds ofi Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  Penticton  Steam Laundry  Laundry will be despatched from  Kelowna every  .  Tuesday  Afternoon  returning Saturday  Morning  R.H. BURNS, Agent  At the Club Barber Shop  SYNOPSIS OI COAL MINING  HKGULAT10N3  Coat Blalaat tiaaU al tks Donation In Ht��  ilooa, Saakaatkewaa aaaTAtb.rU. tka Yako  srriunT. taa Noitktmt ftjlllnellt, east a  ortiotr at tt. KJwfig al ttitiik Uohuabla,  mv bs Itaees star a tares  tfiffS��MaBBa "*4  Utm ol twtatv-oac vtjr..  sFas  Awlfeatkat Im lbs least start St taaaa) bo  Btnt ot tks skttrtsMa trUok ttrs rlibts   to  ll*!  ram ascites, ke teffTTrtatai ��al  nnlleaM aamssal  kaattbla oatastt *T5* ttfcas at tks rat*   ol  Tne rtsswa raaraallae tks arias ski��� .. ..  act net tka rovalto tkttters. ��� tire seal  relan rtrttt am aot *���'����� ep.rat.r3. sue*  stares    akall   ke hraisM tt Isatt eat*   a  rUfl.tt  s*Z I* tka eVantar, el tk? Dtttartstst*  V. *.  Isolde Menges, Talented  Violinist, Coming  Kelowna ha: been well supplied  with good music during the past  few dsys, but those who have  heard Miss Isolde Menges, the  famous young English violinist, on  previous occasions, will none the  less be prepared to give her a  great welcome. The violin is recognized as an instrument with a  wonderful emotional appeal, but  in the hands of a player like Miss  Menges, with absolute mastery of  its difficult technique, and the style  of a true artist, its power is amazing. No wonder that appreciation  grows with each succeeding visit  of this talented lady. She is to be  at the Kelowna Theatre, Wednesday next, June 19th.  IM. tX-Vi  el taa latsrlot.  el eaat a*  Car for Hire  Gibson's Garage  Phone 232  2)tf  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  Record  Office  Phone 94  Correspondence  RtnJciL mt reminded that octnioii* expieMed  is letters intwrttd under this beading arc not necessarily endorsed by us. L;..���>rs ahould be a�� brief ������  possible snd to the point.  *mmmm  CHAUTAUQUA  * LOCAL TALENT  To the Editor of  The Kelowna Record.  Dear Sir,���Now thet the Chautauqua is over and there is no fear  of influencing adversely the receipts, 1 would like to express my  surprise that local people should  be tumbling over each other in  their rush to guarantee the expenses of this travelling show, and can  give such faint support to local  organizationa whose services are  devoted almost entirely to producing funds for local purposes and  war funds, which.are so badly  needed, i do not say that the entertainments have not been fully  worth the money paid, but it appears to me ridiculous that this  concern which is purely a business  show should ask that its expenses  should be guaranteed and we  should fall for it, when all other  variety shows come here on their  own merits.  It is, of course, only right that  we should be kind to the "strangers  within our gates," but they should  not make an annual trip to lift  $1400 and impoverish the district  to this extent in .these times. II  only these generous guarantors  would give their guarantee in support of, say, Mr. Boyd's choir of  fifty, much good might be done  for the Red Cross, C. P. Fund,  Prisoners of War, &c, but there is  a strange lack of loyalty to the  community in this city.  I regard it as' quite a reflection  on us that no word of thanks even  (save from his choir), has to my  knowledge been tendered to Mr.  Bcyd for the many hours of arduous labor that he gave to produce the concert of April 16th  last. It seems that because he lives  in our midst he is expected to give  us his services gratis. We forget  that music is his profession and if  we wish his services his fees should  be guaranteed together with any  expenses of sheet music required.  Fourteen hundred dollars would  have gone a great way in providing concerts for us and would have  given us music lovers far more  practical education than many  weeks of Chautauqua. Chautauqua  lectures mav be read in book  form.  The above might apply to Mr.  Drury Pryce or any other whom  marked ability places in the front  rank. It is to be hoped that when  the musical season re-opens in the  fall some endeavor will be made  to put matters on a proper just  footing and guarantors will be  ready to give their support to Mr.  Prvce and his orchestra; Mr.  Boyd and his choir of fifty voices.  Thanking you for the courtesy of  your apace, Mr. Editor, I am, yours  faithfully,  SYDNEY H. OLD,  Sec. Kelowna Orchestra.  WHAT IS A LAWFUL FENCE ?  The Editor of  The Kelowna Record.  Dear Sir,���In your issue of June  6th, 1918, 1 notice a letter from  the Dept. of Agriculture to Mr. L.  E. Taylor which itatea that" In the  event of cattle straying into lands  unprotected by a lawful fence ao  denned to be lawful as aforesaid,  no trespass shall be deemed to  have been committed."  Would you please explain fully  in your next issue or as soon as  possible, what a legal fence is in  B.C.   Yours truly.  'P. H. BENSON.  Glenmore.  The following definition of a  lawful fence is provided by an  amendment in 1914 of the Trespass Act :���  I.   A lawful fence means a fence  tub.  ttarrtially constructed (rota ths ground  ��� to height of at least (our (est six  inches, and contitting  a. Of earth, stone, brick, concrete or  iron i  b. Of logs, rails, boards, or bars of  wood or iron, laid horizontally one  above the other not more than six  inches ape. up to a height of three  (eet from the ground, end not more  than twelve inehte spurt above that  height; tha bottom of the lowettlog,  rail, board or bar being st any point  not more than six inchea (rom the  ground;  c. Of upright potts, boards, palings or  pickets not more than (our inches  apart;  d. Of a combination of two or mora of  the foregoing; ^  e. Of wire of a standard gauge not lets  than No. 12, and secured to poets not  more than twenty-four (set apart, tha  lowest wire being at any point not  ANOTHER  Carload of Flour  Ogilvie's Government Standard Flour is the  best milled and highest grade Flour in Canada  Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder  is the recognized standard of perfection for  all Baking Powder on the American continent  A Marvellous Combination:  Ogilvie's Government Standard Flour, and  Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder  The McKenzie Co., Ld.  Printed Butter  Wrappers  According to the new  Dominion Government  regulationi alt iarmert  who tell butter either  to the stores or private,  ly, are required to have  it properly covered in  a wrapper on which  MUST appear in prominent letters the words  "DAIRY BUTTER."  The fact ie alto emphasized that all butter  in such package* mutt  be of the full net weight  of sixteen ouncee, and  in default of aame .a  fine of (ram $ia to $30  (or each offence is imposed. Whey butter  mutt be so labelled  even when mixed with  dairy butter and dairy  butter retains itt label  though it be mixed  with th* creamery product.  You can be supplied  with neatly - printed  wrappers for your  butter at the Kelowna  Record Office, for the  following prices:  IOOPAT5iSKnNO$1..50  200  500  1000  >��  2.00  3.15  4.50  These prices include Both the  Paper, which is the but obtainable  for tht purpose, and the Printing  of same.   Please note this.  Owing to the extraordinary rise in the price of butter  parchment (which has gone up over 100 per cent) we  have been reluctantly obliged to raise our prices slightly.  Nearly all this paper was previously manufactured in Belgium, and needless to say thia supply has been entirely  cut off. Unfortunately there ia no guarantee against further increases, indeed, they are more than likely.  Kelowna Record  more than tix inches (rom the ground  the wiret being not mors thsn six  inches apart up to a height of three  (eet (rom th* ground, and not more  than twelve inches apart above that  height,   th*   wins being interlaced  with cross-wiring or fattened lo wooden droppert or polw placed at regular  intervals of not more than six (eet;  (.    Of  woven  standard   gauge   win  fencing secured to posts not mora thsn  twenty-four (eet spurt, with lowett  win not mote than tix inches above  this ground, tha top aaid bottom wins  to be not lest than No. 9 .gauge, and  intervening wiret not lest than No. 12  gauge;  g.  Of barbed win fencing not lets than  No, 12 gauge, and secured to poets  not more than sixteen feet apart, with  substantial top rail,  th*  lowest  wire  not more than six inches above the  ground, the wiret being six inchee  apart up 19 a height oi threefcet (rom  the ground, and not mots than twelve  inches apart above that height, and  being interlaced with cross-wiring or  fattened to wooden droppers or pole*  placed at regular interval* of not more  than eight feet.  2.   Any hedge of the height of at  lean  four feet tix inch**, and any river bank or  any other natural boundary, if sufficient to  keep cattle out of any land, and any un-  (ordable lake, pond, river or tee, shall be  deemed to be * lawful fence,      \  ArtA^VMAAMWSAWNWAM^WWV  TO ALL  Automobile  Owners  1 have installed a complete up-to-date  VULCANISING  Plant, and am prepared  to take care of your Tire  Troubles of every description.  GAS     OILS     TIRES  ACCESSORIES ���  COAL OIL  GAR FOR HIRE  TtaOILSHOP  On Wster Street, rear of Oak Hall  P.O. Box      Proprietor        Phone  294  J. W. B. BROWNE  287


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