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Kelowna Record Jun 29, 1916

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 A  . r JUL    3 1��  yd \  irOwtA  rav.TOAy"\  VOL. VIII.   NO. 32.  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY, JUNE 29, I9I6.-4 PAGES  Regular Meeting of  City Council  $1.50 Per Annum  Farmers' Institute Seeks New  Members  Kdilui', The Kelowna Record,-  List of Local Subscribers to the  Canadian Patriotic Fund  Settlement of Irish Question  in Sight  kj    >t��        r      c. p I   On   behalf    of the directors of    the '   Since the last appeal was mado for Corrio, C.  tNO 1 lme tor Dtreet extensions Keiowna j,iarmers'  institute, 1 hereby   subscriptions    to the local branoh of Liuwon,  G.  A Nationalist convention of representatives   from   the    six   counties of  Electric Light for Campers    appeal to  the farmors of the distriot  the Canadian Patriotio Fund, .and the 'Cowon, Mrs 25 Ulster which will be) exoluded from tho  The counoil met iu regular meeting  last Friday morning, with the Mayor  and Aldermen Duggan, Harvey, Millie,  Kattenbury, and Sutherland present  to give moro support to the Instituto, disparity between tho amounts collect- Gray, S   in    order that the work planned for   od in the district, and the sums paid Greame, U. (J. ...  this   year may be successfully carried  out, thero has beon a considerable in- Greene, Hev. T. .  out.     It may not be generally known  crease in the number oi thoBe contrib- Greenslod, W." ....  that    tho amount of the Government  "ting, but tho collections still fall far Hamilton, A. W.  grant is dependent on the number of; behind what is fair for thiB district. Ilaruie, Wm.  1.50  3.00  3.00  7.00  8.00  .50  " -'   """  >'"""���   members enrolled by the 30th of Juno. I   Tho    following is a list of subscrip-' Hardy, A 50  Inoluded in the correspondence dealt   w    A1_ _4  i:_       , ,...  ,;    j ,:     j- ..t  ,-   rj���_���:^    .    ..  with was a letter from Mr. Geo. Rowcliffe, requesting the counoil to gravel  tho east end of Haynes Ave., from  Ellis street to the lot on which hia  warehouse is situated.  The    works committee to do Buoh work on  Haynes avenue as they thought necessary.  The Mayor stared that he had been  requested by tho packing houseB to  arrange for tho watering of Water St.  during    the summer months.       After  At    tho present time our membership tions, donations, proceeds of concerts, Harris, J. H.  is less than ono-third what it was last! etc., received by tho Kelowna  Branch  our   having    been without an active  'or the period ending May 31st, 1016.  year.    This is no doubt partly duo to ] Adamax W. E f 18.00  our    having    been without an active  Alsgard,    M. A. 2.00   ������ . secretary    for   some months.      This,  Arbuckle, H. W    4.4.00  oouncl   authorised the Pubhc however> ha8 flow ^ remeiiedi and  Atkin,,   Mary,    1.25  wo now have a secretary in attendance 'Bailey, A. V       2.00  at the Institute's office every Wednes-1 Bailey, E, R    4.00  day nnd Saturday afternoons. The  Board of Trade rooms havo been rented and are open from 8 a.m., to 9 p.m.  for the convenience of members. There  , is an ample Bupply of all the current  some discussion it was decided to give provincial and Domimon bulletins,   as  consideration at  the   matter further    ��w-��yiii ^ well afl raany   uaeful   publications   for  the next meeting. ' reference purpoaes.    BookB of all kinds  The Mayor also mentioned that the  matter of the extention of Leon Ave.  had been revived by Mr. H. K. Todd,  who had lately offered to accept city  debentures in payment for the portion  of his place which would be needed for '  the    street.     In 1913 when the exten-  literary and scientific, for young and  old, can be borrowed on Wednesday  and Saturday afternoons from the  secretary.  . In addition to the organization of  the cup competition, in which they  have been fairly .well supported, the  tion of Leon.'Ave. through Block 54, directorB are con8idering the holding of  Map 462, was under consideration, Mr^ faraU)rs. meetmgs during the winter  Todd had offered to sell to the oity montn8). when it  for that purpose, the northern thirty-  three feet of lots 17 and 18 for $2,500.  .The council decided that under pres-  ciit conditions it would not be wise to  75  .75  2.00  2.751  8.50  to obtain  the assistance of some good lecturers,  and   also    to    get some of the local  farmers    to give   the results of their  practical experience for the benefit of  submit to the ratepayers any by-law theh. feUow farmers<  to increase the bonded indebitness of j    Werc it neces8ary to jU8tify the ex-  the city, and for this reason no furth- ';,  or action' could be taken until Condi-  istance   of   the   Farmers' Institute   in  the past, I would cite the establishing  of the Creamery last year as being in  itself sufficient justification.      I think  the poeple af the district already reul-  jize what the Creamery means to Ke'-  owna, but they perhaps have already  forgotten that the  credit  for its sus-  to the'Farm-  . era*    Institute.       During   the twelve  several    of    them could be placed on |montha that the  tions improved.  Aid. Millie reported that a number  of campers at Manhatten Beach had  informed him that they were. desirous  of obtaining the electric light service  to their tents and oamps. He sug-  . gested that in order to reduce the cost | ce3Bml foundation is du-  '   of making    these    connections,    that  one meter, and the minimum charged  to eaoh individual connection. In the  event of the meter showing a consumption exceeding the rombined minimum  fees the excess could be charged to  each user'pro rata.  The suggestion was approved by the  council, and the Light and jffater committee authorized to make the necessary arrangements.  Aid. Duggan said he had been approached by the members of.the power  house staff, who were anxious to know  whether they would be allowed the  usual holiday this summer.  The council expressed themselves as  befog in favor of granting the holiday,  and the arrangements were left in the  hands of the committee,  Aid. Harvey drew attention to the  fact that the band stand in the park  had been damaged and disfigured lately by some persons, and certain  youngsters were suspected. The mat  ter was referred to the police.  The clerk reported the return of the  Assessment Roll for the | year, and a  resolution was passed that the first  sitting of tho Court of Revision for  the purpoBe of hearing complaints  against tho assesment be held in tho  Council Chamber on Friday, August 4  at 10 a. m.  The council then adjourned until  Friday, July 7th.  The death took place Buddenly on  Sunday afternoon laBt of John J.  Pavle, a tailor in the employ of Mr.  R. Mathie. Deceased had suffered for  some time with heart trouble, and had  intended seeking a change of climate  with a view to improving his health.  He; was at home alone on Sunday  afternoon and had evidently laid down,  to take a rest when death overtook  him, which was apparently due to  heart failure.  The l'ate Mr. Pavle was a Hungarian  by birth, but had lived in Canada for  many yearn. He was 44 years of age.  A widow and son and a marriod  daughter survive him. The latter^  Mrs. Goo. Hildrith, arrived from Edmonton on Wednesday afternoon.  Tho funeral took place Tuesday  afternoon at 2 o'clock to tho Kolowna  Cemetery, tho Rev. A Dunn officiating.  1 Creamery has been in  operation it has had a turnover of  826,000 and is now receiving cream  from one hundred,patrons. How many  even of these one hundred are supporting the Institute at the cost to themselves of the modest sum of 50 centB ?  Every member who pays his subscription during the next two days will be  holping towards an increased Government grant, and I must earnestly  appeal to the farmers of the district  to put their hands in their pockets and  pull out 50 cents, and send it to the  secretary or any of the directors, on  either Thursday or Friday, or phone  to any of these and say they will become members, and pay the money on  Saturday when they come to town.  LIONEL E. TAYLOR, ,  President Kelowna Farmers' Institute.  Harvey, E. B   Harvey, J. W   Harvey, W   Haug, Wm   Hayes, L   Henning, T. C   Henry, W   Hereron, C   Baldock, A. L      4.00 I Hicks, H. F   Ball,  Joseph     4.50 Hill, F. H     1.00  Barber,  S 50 Hill, J. N \      1.00  Barnard,  H 50  Hogarth, M. A        1.75  Barrett, L. W    1.25 Hopkins, E. J     5.50"  Bartholomew,    H.   G    3.80 Hunt, J       9.00  Bateman, W       50 Hunt, Mrs. J      1.00  Batt, J. 1.00 Hunter, Mrs. W, A 70  Beale,   J. R    4.50 ilurlay, J. S 50  Bennett, W.  J     1.00 Innman, W        1.00  Benson, W.'G    7.00 Jaokson, C. H     3.50  Bigger,  J.  A      1.00 James, G. F. B    15.00  J     2.50  . ���H.'JlSiMlN,    XI,    C  4.00  Boyee, Dr. B. F    10.001 Jeniins. Maxwell      2.00  operations of Home Rule for the period,  of tho war, under the plan of David  Lloyd-George, met at Belfast last wee&  and by a vote of 475 to 265 accepted  Mr. Lloyd-George's scheme. John  Redmond, the Nationalist leader, and  Joseph Devlin, thus secured no narrow  marginal triumph, but virtually a two-  thirds majority vote.  This striking vote on the part of this  Nationalists    from counties especially  affected by Home Rule, moans that a  settlement of the situation is virt*ia"y  as the Ulster Unionists al-  Examinations Over  Vacation Starts  Results of Finals for First Year  High School Students  .60  .      . . .  .25 ln B'sU>  ,, ��_ ready have accepted Mr. T.loyd-Geprge's  '     plans.     Since this is the deoision    of  '     I Irishmen   who    will be exoluded from  the operations of Homo Rule and who  thus   are   principally  concerned, it  is  not expected that any further serious  opposition    to    the proposal will    be  made.  Binger, G. E      3.00'Jenkins, E.  Mack, A. H      2.00 j Jenkins, 11.  TOTAL     CANADIAN    CASUALTIES  EQUAL -NUMBER OF FIRST  CONT1XGENT  The total casualties during the past  month of fighting by Canadians on  the Ypres salient amount to' botween  oight and nine thousand.  As approximately 28,000 casualties  have previously boen reported, this  means that in number the casualties  equal the first Canadian contingent  whioh sailed, from Quebeo in the latter  part of Ootober 1914. It is likely the  lists will continue to be heavy for a  few days yet, and that before all tho  names of those who suffered in the recent German offensive and tho successful counter-attack are in thoy will ex-  coed 12,000.  Boyd, H. Todd  Brent, W. D   Brisbin, Ira    Brown, P   Brown, Z. D.   ..  Buck, C. G   Budden, H. B. ..  Bulman, T   Burne, J. F   Burnottc, A. 0. ,  Burnette,  Helen,  Bums, R. II   Butt, D. R   Brydon,  J. M. .,  Caldwell, Miss ..  Campbell, D. D.  Campbell, Dr.  G  Campbell,   M.    ..  Carberry,    Air.  Carruthers, E.  Carver,  L.  M.  Casorso   Bros,  Chamberlin, I.  Chapman,  D.   .  Chappell, 0. ..  Chick, G. A.  .  Clarke, M   ���25'Johnson, A       3.00  3.00 Johnston, J      1.00   50 |  1.00 Johnston, Mrs. M.  5.0(1'JohnBtone, Richard  The regular Thursday night dance at  the Aquatic Pavilion will not be held  on Thursday, July 6th.  Owing to the small attendance at  the" Kelowna Volunteer Reserve drill  last Monday evening, the meeting  which was held after the drill Wis adjourned until next Monday, July 3i"l:  when it is hoped that nil members will  make   a    special auort to be present.  1-75 Jones, J. W   1-00 Jones, W. L   2.00 Kellor, Dr. H. L. A.  3.00 Keown, T. H. ..^   fl.50 Kolowna Courier,  L50 Kelowna Study Club  1-75 Kerr, R. D   2.25'Knaplon, F. R   8-50 Knipple, P   2.501Knowles, J. B   1.00 Knox, Dr. W. J   ���i-00 Lamb���C. .C   7-00 iaPointo, C. M    ���     2.25 Lawley, E.   and Mrs. .'. 50 Leathley, J   M       6.75 Leckie,   D    25 Lee, W. fl       3.00 Lemon, A  50  s     1-00 Logan, Wm      4,00   ���   2.00 Loudon, J. W      2.00        2.00 Ludlow, W.     2.50       7.00!Lupton, W 25  100 Macfarlane, D      4.00  1-75 (There are several important mutters Lo  h.  11.00  .50  1.00  1.00  5.00  10.00  14.00  7.00  1.50  8.50  6.50  1.75  1.00  2.00  6.50  8.00  50  bo discussed.  The Kelowna Aiu*'-tic Aas'HliiOu  have 12 boats for hire -it .i<ason..bie  rates, and as fishing is exceptionally  fine this year, a good opportunity is  open to the public to- participate in  this enjoyable sport. Thy caretaker  will gladly furnish rates upon application being made to him.  Coates, L. P.    ,      2.00 Mackenzie, J. S  5.00 MacLachlan,   E,  I).  Colquette, S  Conlin,    .1   Cooper, H.  M   Corbett,    Miss M. L  Cox, A. E   Crawford,    Wm   Croft, J. M   2.00  2.50  Pease, 11. A     25.00  Pearson, F. A     8.00  Pedlar, F 50  (Perry, F. L      1.50  Pilkington, M 10  Poole, A. C  '. 2.25  Powick, J      1.00  'Preston, H         .10  j Price, H. H      3.00  Pryce. D  8.00  Pughe, B      3.70  'Radcliffe, J 50  JReed, W. R      19.00  The examinations in the various  departments of the, Public and High  schools have been in full swing during  the past week, prior to breaking up  for the summer vacation which begins  at tho end of this week.  Thero are 38 pupils in all writing  Entrance to High School examinations  of which 24 are from the Kelowna  Public School, and the rest from the  surrounding country school's. .   '  Of the High School students, eight  are writing full matriculation to tho  B, G. University, and one partial' matriculation. Twenty students are also  writing the Departmental examination  for entrance to Normal school.  The promotions this year for High  School students from tho first grade  to the second are based on the gen-  oral "results throughout the year, together with the recults of examinations'  concluded last week. Tho minimum'  marks for passing are 450 out of a  total ol 900.  The folloning are tho names of the  successful students:  Tom Taylor  634  George Pettigrew 629  Cecilia Mcintosh        612  Frances Hereron    591  Douglas Kerr  583  Godfrey Groves  577  Beata Lloyd-Jones   568  Loraine Woolsey  563  Louise Campbell  558  John Butler  532  Terence Crowley  530  Opnl Thompson  450  1-00 Maclean, W. H      1.00 Beid' Alex ���  ���25 Maoready, L. J    4.00 Eeitl1' Ge0-       1.50 Magee, F. E  2.00 Renme' B-       1-00 Magee, W. A  ......... ."'..., 10.00 Eenme' % H         3.50 Maule, W. C.  .50 Kenwick, H. A. ..   25 Mantle, W. J  6.00 Kohards, Mrs. I.  Cross, Mrs. E. L 20 Marshall, Mrs, W. J. ......... ...... [45 Richmond, L   Cunningham, G.  W    1.00 Matthews, J. S  ,..,....'",' 2^00 Eid<,oU' J   Curell, D.  Currie, J. W   Dag, W   Dalgleish, A. M.  Davenport, W. B,  Davies, C. W 1.00. McGarrity, J. ...  Davis, F. G 25 j McGarrity,' M. T  2.00 MoClure, H  1.00 RiSSB H- ���>��� -  2.25 MoCullough, H. G  ......... 7.00 Ritohie' E   ���25 McDonald, B    1.00 Eobel'ts> H   ���25 McDonnel, R  ,.".."! 5^00  Eu��eliffe,G. ��...  '1-00 McEwan, W ".'...'. 1.00 Kog"8. M    ,.;;,. "'���.. 1.00 EoSera. !'��� V.  2.25  Ross, M. D.  .50  8.00  .50  .50  4.00  .60  4.00  .50  .75  .50  4.00  13.00  4.00  2.00  8.75  D��y> D     1.00 Molntosh, B      2.25 Eoyle' F- V      6-50  N.  Day, E. A  DoHart, H  Doflart, N. ..  Dilworth, L.  Denison, Miss      ^^^^^^^^^  Donioson, R. E      3.50 j McKeown, B. A.  Dinning,    G      4.001 MeKeown, W. S.  Dodge, Mrs. ... .50. McKinuon, .1   2.50 McKay, G. A. ...  2.50 McKenzie, A. M.  4-00 McKenzie, A. P.  6.00'McKenzie, G. .S.  6.50  11.50  .50  4.00  50 McKenzie, Mrs. G. S 25  Ruffell, T. S.  "Rutherford, W. ..  Seaman, W. H. ..  Soon, G. E   Seon, Jr. G. E.  4.00  .50  .50  1.00  1.20  og.Shaylor, Miss  50  Drape, L. F. ...  DuMouiin, Mrs.  DuMoulin, P   1 00 ,s'>ay'cr. Mrs. ..  go. ' Shopherd, Mrs.  ���). W. N.  2.00 McLennan- A       1.00  Siv8r' ���'��� E-  .50  10.00  McNaughton, Mrs. A.  jO . Simpson, Miss S.  A  the  has  5th,  mooting of tho Benvoulin local of  Agricultural Organization Assn.  beon oalled for Wednesday, July  at the usual time.  The name of Stanley E. MoPhoe, a  local young man, appeared last Friday  in the'list of wounded in the recent  fighting of the Canadians In France.  In our notice of the new Evaporator  Company's building last week a little  error crept in which, to save misunderstanding, it might be as well to  correct. It was stnted that the prico  to bo paid for onions was $16 per ton.  This should have been $15.; ,  BERRYMAN.-On Friday, Juno 23rd,  at tho Kitsi'lano Private Nursing  Home, Vanoouver, to Mr. and Mrs.  G. F. Berryman, a son.  SEDDON.-On Sunday, June 25th, to  Mr. and Mrs. Scddon, of East Kel-  gwnn, a daughter.  Dundas, R, N      1.00  Dunn, Rov. A I Z    2.00  Dunn, G. H.   Dunn, P. T      4.00  Edwards, W. M      2.00  Ennis, D '.   Evans, L   Evans, W. ,A   Faulkner, C. W   Faulkner, E. W   L   MoNaughton, E    10.00 ��m.a!'' ?��� 5:  ��� t,,      r. or! .Smith, A. W   MrPhee, C  .25;          '  McTavish, N. D  5.75 ^n.sh.11, Mr.. P.  15.00JMearns, Miss  1.00 ^e"9er' M; B' "'  "Meikle, G. A      4.50 Stephens, J       Mellish, B  1.00 l\��\em- X ' l -  Millie, H. H  6.00 rStirlu,S. ''��� E- ������'  Ferguson, R.  Fishor, G, A. .  Fletcher, J   Foster, H   Foster, J. H.  Fowler, E   2.00  4.50  2.50  .25  2.00  6.00  1.00  .50  2.50  10.00  Francis, M.        5.00  Fraser, Mrs*. .  French, M   Fuller, C. C. .    2.00    3.50  ^^^^^^^  10.00  Gaddes, W  6.00  Gaddes, W. H  24.00  Gibbons, W. J ,  1.00  Gibson, R. H  1.00  Gilohrisl, N. F  2.25  Goodrich, E. C 25  Gordon, D. K  3.00  Gordon, J  4.00  Gore, S. M  3.00  Minns, W. G. ...  Mitoh.ll, W. E.  Monford, Geo. .  Morrison, R. F.  1 05  5.00  2.80  2.50  .50  2.00  1.50  .50  .50  .50  .75  .50  1.75  3.50          .25  Stocks, T         1.75  Stockwcll, J. 0.  Storey, R   Storey, Airs. R. .  *r   ���.- rn    XT      r,7ft    SutOllff.,   M.   ..  Morrison, T. N  210 1 '  Mowbray, Mrs  2 00 ' Sutherland, D.  Muirhead,.W. F  4.00 ' Jjr*���� f ���A' -  Munson, R  1 00* ^**J* E' "  Murdook, E  3.2ft Ihc McKenzie Co  W.  4.00  5.00  5.00  .50  1.00  2.00  11.00  1.00  The allowance of meat in Berlin has  been cut to half a ��� pound a week.  The mecchants of the city of Prince  Rupert have decided in favor of Saturday closing, and after July 1st all  stores will be closed from 1 o'clock on  Saturday afternoons.  In the prime of life and at the zenith  of his influence, Charles Canniff James,  C.M.G., M.A., LL.D., F.R.C., better  known to the people of Canada as C.  0. James, Dominion Agricultural Commissioner, died Friday evening in St.  Catharines.  On account of the 'unfavorable weather, the garden fete which was to have  been held at the Mission to t'ny, at  the home of Mr. W. D. Wslkoc, in aid  of the Mission Branch of the Jtol  Cross, has beon put off until 2 30  to-morrow (Friday.)  Rutland News  A  tion  next  (From oar own CorreaDondUnt..  meeting of the Farmers' Associa-  Murray,  Murray,  ,50  ThoraaB, R. D      8.00  Xash, A. E.  ...... ...        *-?5^,homPson  Neumeyer, J   North, J. T   Oc  Jonta   Friii'   y*      Old. S. H  .  Oxloy, K. F    200 Tod(i- A' r"  Parker, Mra. N   Parker, ff. \T ".    Patterson, A. L   Patterson, H. E   Thomas, H. W   B   2 QQ Thompson, -T. W.  4 00 Thompson, L   gg Thomson, R. S. .,  j'on Thmssell, J. K ..,   |,      1.00  Peabody, A '     10.00  Pease, F. L  . 18.00       5.50   75           2.00        2.50        2.00       3.00  [,       2.25  t2fi!Todd, Mrs. .1 10  400|1Venph, ff. R.        4.00  "8q TrenwUh,, J. II      2.25  Turnbull; T  ...     1.00  will be held in the school house  Wednesday, .July 5th, when Mr. "  Geo. Barber of Samoa Arm, will speak  on the work of the Salmon Arm  Farmers' Exchange, a co-operative organization, of which ho is the manager.  The Rutland- Methodist Sunday  School picnic is to bo held next Wednesday, July 5th, to a point on tho  Mission ('rrek near tho new bridge.  Arrangements aro being made to convey the children and thoir friends who  have no other means of getting there.  The Epworth League meeting last  Monday evening was a very successful  one, several very interesting papers,  dealing with the life and character of  the late Lord Kitchener, being road by  members. Next week will be "Consecration Night," of which the Rov.  Griffiths will take charge.  The death took place, in tho Kelowna  Hospital Friday last of Mrs. Enter  Alma Sehell, mother of the Schsll  brothers of Rutland. Tho deceased  lady had beon ill for some lime past  and little more than a week ago an  operation being deemed necessary,  sho was removed to tho hospital.  Owing to her advanced age, however,  and general' weekness, she waa unable  totally from the effects of tho operation, and it was soon seen that thero  was no hope for rocovery.  Mra. Sehell was 72 yoara ot ago, and  came to Rutland last Fall from New  York stato, on a visit to her Bonn,  three of whom are resident in tho tJigt-  rict.    The remains aro being taken to  Varney, F       6.00 ^ew   York   for interment,    the casket    leaving Saturday morning, accompnni-  (Coatlnwd on Phi 4,1 *! hY *r. W. G. Scholl. PAGE TWO  KELOWNA   RECORD  THURSDAY, JUNE 29th, 1916  KELOWNH RECORD  PuWliahed avary Thursday at Kelowna,  BritlA Cohunbi*  JOHN LEATHLEY  Editor and Proprietor  SUBSCRIPTION  BATES  months.   United  per    yea*":    7&o���    ill  i GO cents additional.  11.80  .state.  All subicriDtions pavable in advance  Subscribers    at   the  reirular rate   can have  r'MMi paiwrn  mailed  to (viands at a distance  at HALF RATE. i.e.. 7ft cents per vear.  This  apociitl   privilege   is   irranted   lor    tbe  minute ot  Advert in inn  t!:e ritv  nnd district.  ADVERTISING HATES  LODGE NOTICES. PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  ETC.. i.8 cents Mr column inch per week.  LAND AND TIMBER Nf.TICES-30 davo. $.V  60 tlavs S7.  WATER  NOTICES--*'.) (or live Insertions.  LEGAL ADVERTISINO-First inuertion. 12  centH par line; each uubseoucnt Insertion. S  cents   i"'i   line.  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS -2 cents  per word first insertion, 1 cent per word  each subgeouent insertion.  DISPLAY ADVERTISEMENTS - Two inches  and under. CO cents per inch lirst insertion  over two inches 40 cents Der inch lirst insertion: 20 cents per inch each ���ubseuuent  insertion.  Orders for  Local  Scouts  "BE PREPARED*  Troop First:  KELOWNA  TROOP  Self Last!  To Rid Cows of Flies  All i'Ii/ih'ji'n in  be in the hands  evening lo entu  issue.  ontnvct ndvertiseiiienta must  of lhe printer bv Tuesdav  e    publication   in   the   neit  Clover as an Ensilage  Crop  Clover as an ensilage crop has not  been tried here, so far as wo know, nor  hua alfalfa to any extent, but in some  parts these crops are being experiment'  with and very favorable results being  obtained. In unfavorable seasons,  when the proper drying and curing of  clover would be difficult, the method  of storing the orop iin a ail" would no  doubt bo welcome.  Jn this connection sonic remarks in a  letter from Mr. P. H. Moore, Superintendent of tho Government Experimental Farm at Agassiz, will be read  with interest.  We have not put up alfalfa in the  form of silage, Mr. Moore states, simply because we do not grow the crop  extensively enough yet at this farm  and thus cannot obtain a sufficient  quantity. We have however, put up  a large quantity of other clovers. The  material used at this farm has very  seldom been a straight variety of clover, but usually a mixture of Early  lied, Alsike, and White Dutch, and in  some cases a mixture of Italian Rye  grass and orchard grass along with  the clovers. Results for the last two  years have been very gratifying indeed.  At this farm the best results have  been obtained, during the past two  years, by putting the clover in fresh  and not allowing it to partially cure  in the field before being put into the  silo. All thao portion cut in the lields  in one day is put into the silo on the  same day. Tho reasons for this being that clover is harder to pack very  tightly into a silo than corn and the  more juice it contains at the time it  goes through the cutting hose the better it will pack in the silo. Thus it  will* contain less air and consequently  produce a better food. At times it  has been .found'necessary to add water  to the material as it waB being put  in, in order ^to assist in the tramping  and to help to expel the air. If the  silo is being ifilled very fast and the  pressure on the clover is not great  enough to,force juice from the small  openings that may happen to be between tho staves or doors, or from  small holes bored in a stave for tho  purpose, then it has been found most  advantageous to add water. The ,  water added in moderate quantities or  enough for the above purpose cannot  possibly do any harm and it has ninety-nine chnnces out of a hundred of  doing a vast amount of good. Everything considered it is the cheapest  method of tramping i'f one has the  water under pressure so that it can be  conducted by hose to thc blower and  a small stteam allowed to enter with  the air. If one does not use a blower the water can bo applied at tho  surface of the silage, but the first  method is much more satisfactory,  Clover should be cut as \ short as  possible. The machine should bo act  to cut not* longer than half an inch.  On accou.t of the large amount of  air contained in clover, due to tho  fluffy nature compared to corn, this  short cutting is most' important.  If clover is allowed to J grow until it  is in the best form for animal food,  that is at full bloom or juBt after,  depending on' the locality or the season, if it is put up rapidly, cut short,  and well packed, it will be found* a  most valuable food for dairy cows.  A review of the work of the court  oi revision of the provincial voters'  list in thc Vancouver district shotvs  that practically ten thousand names  have been struck off the old Met nnd  two thousand names added. The now  list will therefore contain about 27,(h;u  names instead of 35,000 as before.  ORDERS BY COMMAND FOR WEEK  ENDING .JULY 8th, HUfl  Parades: Full dress parade of every  member of the troop who is going to  camp,, at thc Club Room on Tuesday,  the 1th of July, 1916, at 7.15 p. m.,  with staves. Kach scout ia expected  to be able to report that his kit and  equipment are complete and if possible  to pay the secretary his camp feo of  $3.00 Lists of the necessary camp  equipment have been given to each  patrol leader for distribution to his  scouts, and you will have noticed thut  your troop number must be plainly  marked on your equipment, We trust  that you all know your numbers. They  will be1, given out at Tuesday's parade  for thoso who do not.  On Thursday, tho 6th of July, 1916  there will be a full dress parade of the  troop-(with staves) and camp equipment complete at 9.15 a.m. After inspection tho troop will proceed to the  "Orchard City," on which steamer oui-  barcation will be made at 10 a. m. for  Cedar Creek. ...Each scout must bring  his lunch in his haversack for tho first  camp meal, becauseUt will take us al!  our time to put things in good shape  iu time for tea at 6.  On Sunday, the* 9th of July, we hope  to have a service at which there will  a consecration of the troop colours.  Definite announcement as to this will  be made in next week's column, and  parents and friends will be very welcome.  On Monday, the 10th of July, there  will be a hike to the railroad. Some  of the younger and sma,ler scouts will  not be able to make this trip, because  we propose sleeping out under'the open  sky somewhere along the top of the  mountain, so each scout on the trip  will have to pack his blankets, $tc. in  true pioneer style. Mr. Allisler Cameron has very kindly consented to  come1 along as guide and also to provide a couple of pack horses. Return  will be made to camp on Tuesday. We  hear | that bears are very plentiful  along the railroad this year, und that  they are very fond of scouts, considering a bit of Tenderfoot a rare epicurean delicacy!  Tuesday the 13th will be devoted to  sports and will be visitors''day. Experience has shown thut it is better to  have one particular day set aside for  visitors, than to have them dropping  in casually at any time, and we hope  to see every scout's parent and friends  in camp for this day, any time from  7.30 a. m. to 7.30 p. m.  On Saturday the 15th the troop will  return homo, and by this time we  hope that there will not be a Tenderfoot left in the troop; not that the  beard or thei cooking may havo been  loo much for them,' but that they will  all have passed their Second Class  tests. We also hope that each Second  Class Scout will have made considerable progress towards completing the  tests for his First Class Badge, With  these objects,kept firmley in view, the  the camp is bound to be u success.  Mr. Mantle's launch will go to Camp  daily and if anyone has any mail to  forward, if they juBt address it "Scout  Camp, Kelowna," it will be collected  and token down there. Jf anyone; during camp wishes to send any purcel  down to their boy, they might see  either Scout Master Keown at the  Bank of Montreal, Scout MaBtor  Thomas at the Creamery, or Mr. Man*  tie at his office.  Any' disobedienco aticamp, however  slight, will result in the offender  promptly going home, and if the  offence is serious enough, it will be  dealt with' by the Court of Honour  after camp.  At the Court of Honour held Wednesday last, tho 21st of June, Acting  Patrol -Leader, Godfrey Groves of the  Wolves, was confirmed in his rank, as  was also Acting Second Lloyd Day of  the Beavers.  Second Snashall was appointed Acting Leader of the Kangaroos, as their  Leader, Henry Crowley, has been granted six months' leave of absence. Second i DeHart' was appointed Acting  Leader of the Eagles, as their leader,  Rodney Keller, io to hold the rank of  Troop Leader, unattached. Patrol  Leader Francis Buck, was appointed  secretary, unattached, with the rank  of Patrol Leader, and Scouts Jack  Groves and Robert Stillingflcet wore  appointed Acting Seconds to\the Curlews and Otters respectively.  Every dairyman knows the injurious  effects of stable flies. Cows attacked  by these Hies often loose in milk yield  half a gallon a day each, and their  vitality is greatly reduced. Any do-  vice that will give relief from this pest  is worth while.  Tho euro offered here is inexpensive  but very effective, vCse an ordinary  insect net, which may bo made of  mosquito netting, a piece of wire and  a stick. Cow Hies have the hubit of  rising in a body two or three feet,  when disturbed, and thon sottling down  on another part of the cow. Catch  the with a sweep ol the net. It is  not hard, und after a Jittlo practice  one oan gather a dozen at a time. I  oaught practically all .the llios from a  herd of thirty cows within as many  minutes���-and* 1 had noarly a solid pint  of Hies, numbering thousands.  The net should bo mado at least  eighteen inches long, so it can bo  turned sidewise when not in action, to  keep the flios confined in the lower '  part. A bulletin of the University of  Oregon advises tho use of tho finer  quality of mosquito netting sowed with  IYEAST  MAKES PERFECT BREAD  Fariiiiirs Should Breed More  and Better Horses  The breeding of horses, says a circular issued by tho. Canadian National  Live Stock Records, has become a  matter of prime necessity. Beforo the  war commenced there was a slump in  ! prices owing to financial conditions  and the inroads of motor powor that  led to a cessation of breeding. Then  the war enmo with its demand for certain classes. Following the previous  decline   in the demand, many farmers  ' sacrificed their mares. The result Ja  a   serious    depletion and a sure scar-  ' city.  The demand is increasing and wi-1  continue  to  increase long  after  peace  ] has    been    declared.     I'f Canada is to  take advantage of the situation tho  a French scam* along the "bottom and J time *�� start is now. There will bo  sido.     Six nots can be made from  yard of netting, The wire loop may  be bailing wire, tho stick an ordinary  switch. A little twine is needed to  tie the wire loop to tho handle. The  whole cost of such a not is less than  two cents.  The stable fly is very hard to kill.  It seems to bo proof against tho ordinary tail lash of tho cow. To kill Hies  in the net, bent the net against a' hard  surface. If one is careful to empty  the n^t often, so that the flies,will not  form a ball of sufficient weight to  tear out the end, one net will last for  some time.  If stable Hies arc left unmolested  they will annoy a cow for a whole  season, leaving her only long enough  to lay eggs for more flies. 1 find  that theso flies do not travel long  distances unless they travel with some  animal, so if a herd is freed from  them early it will be comparatively  free for the rest of the season. After  cleaning our cows of the pests I  found thnt they gathered more during  the day, but 1 discovered that they  got the Hies from youngstock in tho  pasture. When the young animals  were also cleared I had little more  trouble.  Another interesting method of getting rid of these flies waB discovered by  my daughter. She saw that the peculiar habit of the flies was to rise  and settle without scattering, so she  let them eeetle onsticky fly paper pinned to newspaper and spread over,the  cow's shoulders. The paper was soon  black with flies.  As stable Hies are not attracted by  bait, tho net and the paper seem jo bo  tho best instruments for catching them.  And we must not forget to get rid of  their breeding places.���-S. R. A., in the  Country Gentleman.  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING  REGULATIONS  Sir .Robert L. Borden, prime minister  of Canada, has just celebrated his 02nd  birthday. Ho was born at Grand Pre,  Nova Scotia, on Juno,26th, 18B4. He  has received many messages of congratulations Jrom Canada^ and abroad.  C0al mining rights of the Dominion  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories, and in a portion of  the Province of British Columbia, may  be leased for a term of twenty-one  years at an annual rental of $1 an  acre. Not moro than 2,500 acres  will be leased to oue applicant.  Applications for the lease must be  made by tho applicant in person to  the Agent or Sub-Agent of tho distriot  in which the rights applied for are  situated.  In surveyed territory, the land must  be described by sections, or legal subdivisions of sections, and in unsurvey-  ed territory the tract applied for  shall be' Btaked out by the applicant  himself.  Each application must be accompanied by a fee of $5 whioh will bo  refunded if the right applied for are  not available, but not otherwise. A  royalty shall bo paid on the merchantable output of the mino at the rate of  five cents per ton.  The person operating the mine shall  furnish the agent with sworn returns  acc0unting for the full quantity of  merchantable coal mined and pay the  royalty thereon. If the coal mining  rights are not being operated, suoh  returns shall be furnished at least onOe  a year.  The lease will include the coal mining rights only, but the- lessee may  be permitted to purchase whatever  available surface rights may be considered necessary for the working of  the mine at the rate of $10 an acre.  For full information application  should be made to the secretary of  the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to tho Agent or Sub-Agent  of Dominion lands.  W. W. CORY.  Deputy Minister of tho Interior.  N. B. ���Unauthorized publication of  this advertisement will not be paid for.  assured market demand for foals  at weaning time from mares bred now.  Not only has the wastage by reason  of war been enormous, but in all the  belligerent countries, not omitting  Great Britain, there has either,been a  partial stoppage or a whole stoppage  of breeding by reason of the scarcity  of labor, and disturbed conditions, or  entire devastation,  Whether the war lasts or ceases,  there must continue an undiminished  demand for horses. When peace comes  there will be a long period of replenishment. Then quality, as much and  even more than quantity will be required. Hence the evident call to  every Canadian farmer is to''breed and  to breed the host available, to utilize  his mares for production, and to secure the immediate services of the best  pure bred sire of type in his neighborhood.     It will pay.  Little Alice wrote tho invitations for  her birthday party, and when the little guests arrived at the appointed  time, each came with a gUt fir tte  hostess. Alice, upon se^in,/ her mother's surprise, said: ..  "It's all right mamma; they are for  me.' I put in every letter r. note saying , 'Please bring presents.   "  | KEL0WM-WEST BANK  STEAM FERRY  Regular scheduled service now  in operation as follows :  Leaves Kelowna 9 a.m. 3.30 p.m.  ���    Westbank 9.30 a.m, 4 p.m.  EXTRA SERVICE ON  WEDNESDAY & SATURDAY '  l.eooes Kelotoim 11 a.m.  Leaoes Westbank 11.30 a.m.  TERMS CASH  JAMES I. CAMPBELL  Phone 108 cr Phone 100  Glenview Dairy  When ordering MILK, order  the  BEST;  the cost  is just the same  Phone 2302 JAS. B. FISHER  IN THE COUNTY COURT OF YALE  holclen at Vernon.  IN THE MATTER of tho Estate   of  James Meikle Ritchie, deceased.  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that  all creditors and others having olaims  against the estate of the said James  Meikle Ritchie, deceased, are required,  on or before the 16th day of July,  1016, to send by post or deliver to  Catherine Nielson Ritchie, of Glenmore,  Kelowna, B. C, Administratrix oi the  estate, their full names, addressee and  descriptions, with full particulars oi  their claims, statement oi their accounts, and the nature oi tho.securities, ii any, held by them. AND  FURTHER TAKE NOTICE that alter  such above mentioned date, tho said  Administratrix will proceed to distribute the estate of the deceased among  the parties entitled thereto, having  regard only to tbe olaims oi which  she shall then have notice, and that  ulio will not be liable tor the said  assets or any part thereof to any person or persons of whose claims notice  shall not have been received by her at)  the time of such distribution.  Dated at Kelowna, B. C, this 18th  day ot June, 1016.  CATHERINE NEILSON RITCHIE  Administratrix tor the said Estate.  80-91  Recruits Wanted for the  Canadian' Engineers  An ���effort ia being made to recruit  men for the 6th Company, Canadian  Field Engineers, stationed at North  Vancouver, and we have been requested, through the Mayor, to publish  some details of the necessary requirements. The particular trades required are blacksmiths, bricklayers, carpenters, joiners, wheelwrights, clerks,  coopers, draughtsmen (architectural),  electricians, engino drivers, "fitters and  ui-ners, harness makers, masons, painters, plasterers and slaters, plate layers, plumbers and gas fitters, shoo  makerB, surveyors, tailors, drivers,  Shoeing and carriage smiths.  The usual physical qualifications aro  required. Tf passed by tho nearest  army doctor candidates will be furn-  shed transportation to Vancouver,  The pay while at Vancouver is $1.10  per'day, with a marriage allowance of  45 cents per day. When mobilized for  overseas tho marriage allowance is  raised to $20 per month.  Drafts are leaving for overseas ser-  vico every two weeks.  Tho officer commanding is Maior <T.  B. Ward.  A despatch from Pctrograd says that  much of tho effectiveness ol the Russian artillery in their great Galician  Hrive is due to the uso of big Japan-  so guns. These guns are said to be  more powerful than any that the  .Russians have had heretofore, and are  harged with shells filled with a now  explosive, the destructive power of  which is terrific.  Save 50 p.c.  on your Boots and Shoes  Have them repaired  Promptly,  Properly &  Cheaply  by up-to-date  machinery  Frank Knapton  Bernard Avenue  " PROFESSIONAL AND ���*  ��*   BUSINESS CARDS  *���  m..t..��..��..t>.��..i...��..t..t.,��..��..�������������.��.����������� ���mm inn  BURNE & TEMPLE  Solicitors,  Notaries Public,  Conveyancers, etc.  KELOWNA, :: B.C  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA, ::  B.C  E. C. WEDDELL  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR, and  NOTARY PUBLIC  9, Willie's Block   ���   Kelotona, B.C.  PIANOFORTE  MR.  HAROLD  TOD   BOYD  haa resumed hia teaching classes and will  receive  pupil, a. before in his studio-  Trench Block, Kelowna.  P.O. box 374  F. W. GROVES  M. Con. Soc. C. E.  Consulting Cioil and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Suroeyor  Survey, and Report, on Irrigation Worl.s  Applications for Water License.  KELOWNA. B.C.  Dr. J, W. Nelson Shepherd  I ENTIST  '. 0. Box 116 'Phone al  Corner Pendozi Street and  Lawrence Avenue.  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR or BUILDER  Plana and Specifications Prepared  and entimates given (or publicBuild-  irtgs.Town and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  PHONE No. 93  Crepe Tissue  Toilet Paper  We have just received n  large shipment of this pa-  prr, which is of a very fine  quality. The price in rolls  or flats is  TEN CENTS  and is a good buy as the market price is advancing rapidly  P. B. Willits & Co.  REXALL DRUGGISTS  Phone 19 Kelowna. B.C.  NEW  MADE  Furniture  REPAIRED OLD  Have your Furniture made to  your own design.   Call and  talk it over  Awnings, Screen Doors  and Windows  I am making a Screen Door that will  neither sag or warp, and is made to  last, priced at $1.90 up.  I have a few doors of a cheaper line  equal to the best factory doors, at from  $1.50 up.  Manufacturer of Sash Doors, Furniture  Fruit Ladders, &c.  REPAIR WORK AND JOBBING  S. M. Simpson  One dooriouth of Firehall.   Phone 312  We Buy Chickens  and Ducks  BEST PRICES PAID  The City Park Restaurant  Abbott Street     -    Kelowna  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All hinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Estimates Furnished (or all classes  of work  JAPAN RICE  6c per lb. (the superior quality)  RICE BRAN  lie per lb. fan economical food for  the chickens)  The Japanese Store  Leon Ave., Kelowna   .  NOTICE  Clydesdale Stallion  'ACME KING'  will stand for service each  Thursday, Friday, and until  Saturday Noon, at  Leslie Dilworth's  Vernon Road  Terms: $20, to insure  J. BOWES        - -        Owner THURSDAY, JUNE 29th, 1918  KELOWNA   RECORD  PAGE THREE  Store closed Saturday (Dominion Day);  Open Thursday  afternoon and Friday evening  Occidental Fruit Co., Limited  Fruit and Vegetable Shippers  Consult this Company regarding your 1916 crop of Fruits and  Vegetables. Our selling agencies are the most economical and  reliable. WE ARE CASH BUYERS  No. 1 Feed Oats, $1.70 per 100.   Ton lots $32.����.  No  I  Wheat, $1.75 per 100.    Ton lots $34.����.  No. I Flour, $3 per 98 lbs.  Ensure the Quality of Your Preserves  By Buying Your Berries Direct  From the Grower  I am offering to supply the following if booked before the 5th  of June, for cash on delivery���  Strawberries, in S-lb. boxes 10c per lb.  Raspberries, per crate (crate to be returned) $2  Black Currants      10c per lb.  Delivery in town at door within a few  hours of being picked,  as soon as preserving season starts.   Berries can also be supplied earlier in the season at market prices  L E. TAYLOR     - -     Bankhead  Wanted  Buggies, Democrats  Single Work Wagons, Double Work  Wagons,   Ploughs,  Harrows, Cultivators, Seeders, Single Driving Harness,  Single Work Harness, Sewing Machines, Refrigerators,  Dressing Tables, Side Boards, Kitchen Tables, Sets of  Drawers, Kitchen Tables, Chairs of all kinds, Cook  Stoves, Ranges���  Anything you have for sale sold  on commission  If you want to buy or sell anything  see  STOCKWELL, the Auctioneer  THE LAKEVIEW HOTEL  ���   UNDER NEW FIRST CLASS MANAGEMENT  REASONABLE RATE3 TO BOARDERS  Mr.. E. J. NEWSON ������ ������ ���- Proprietress  'iOWN AMD COUNTRY NOTES  Mr. P. Dunn left'Friday morning  for Kamloops, on business, returning Monday.  Mrs. J. Ferguson spent the weekend iri Vernun.  Pie. Gus. Anderson returned .to  Vernon Monday.  Corp. Bennett was in for the  weekend.  Lieut. Pircairn returned Monday  to Vernon after leave spent in  town.  Mr. Alec. McQuarrie was a passenger for Vernon Monday morning.  Mrs. W. R. Poolev went up by  car Saturday last to Vernon on her  way to the old country.  Pte. Alec. Watt and Mrs. Watt  left lor Vernon last weekend. Mrs.  Watt will take up residence there  for some weeks.  Saturday is Dominion Day and  a public holiday. Remember to  ,do your shopping on Friday, when  the stores will remain open until  ten o'clock.  The Rev. J. C. Switzer will  preach his farewell sermons in the  Methodist church next Sunday, and  leaves next Thursday morning for  his new pastorate in Vancouver.  Miss Ruby Hunter was the.recipient ol a generous "shower"  from her many friends Tuesday  evening in view of her approaching marriage to Mr. Jas. Brydone.  Mr. W. R. Trench, who returned  Tuesday from Vancouver, where  he had been attending the Grand  Lodge of Feeemasons of British  Columbia, was there elected Grand  Marshall.  Mr. Wright, the government lineman, Wiis in town Monday, arranging for direct communication with  the government office and Messrs.  Stirling & Pitcairn's packing house.  The Growers' Exchange also have  had this facility for some months  past.  The annual picnic of the Baptist  Sunday school is arranged for Saturday, and will be held at Mr. J.  Reekie's place on the second  bench. All intending going are requested to meet at the church at  10 a.m. punctually, it is hoped  the ladies will not forget to pack  the baskets with few of the necessities and many of the luxuries of  life.  An interesting souvenir from  the front arrived this week to Mrs.  D. McMillan in the shape of a  watch. It is just an ordinary watch  in most respects, though showing  signs of rough treatment, but you  couldn't trade the finest gold watch  with Mrs. McMillan for that battered timepiece. It saved the life  of her son Colin while under bombardment by the Germans. On  the back of the case is a curious  heavy indentation .which marks  the spot where a fragment of  shrapnel struck, and being deflected by the watch glanced off harmlessly instead of passing into the  sturdy body of the owner. Colin  was slightly wounded in another  place, but is now back in the  trenches as well as ever.  Methodists Hold Farewell  Picnic in Park  The Ladies' Aid of the Methodist church held a farewell picnic  in the park last Thursday in honor  of several members of the church  who are about to leave the district. These were the pastor, the  Rev. J. C. Switzer, who has been  transferred to the coast, Mrs. Switzer, Mrs. Capt. Knight and Miss  Fullerton. There were a large number of friends present and many  expressions of appreciation were  heard of the work of Mr. and Mrs.  Switzer and also of Mrs. Knight  and Miss Fullerton, both of whom  have been veiy active and valued  workers in many departments of  the church. Mrs. Switzer and Miss  Fullerton were each presented  with handsome Thermos , bottles  as slight reminders of the esteem  of their friends, whilst Mrs. Knight  received an electric stove and  fittings.  C. Nicoll  Dray and Transfer Agent  Phone 132  Will move you quick and cheap  Mr. L. Richmond returned Mon-  day from a trip to Edmonton.  Mrs. J. Ball and children were  passengers to Calgary to-day.  Mis. Lawley is at present on a  visit to Okanagnn Centre.  Mr. J. Riggs left for the coast  Ihursday morning.  Rev. Father Verbeke was a passenger to Nelson Monday.  Mrs. E. Ford and family, of the  Mission, left for the   old  country  on Saturday-  Miss   Mantle, who has been on  a visit to Kelowna, left for Regina  this morning.  Mr. R. D. Thomas, jnr., of the  creamery, went down to Vancouver this morning.  The city dog licenses are now  due and payable and the tags can  be obtained at the police office.  Mr. Hamilton Lang, the superintendent of public works for the  valley, was in town Tuesday.  Major-General Sir Sam.Hughes  is at present on a tour of the west  and vitited Vernon yesterday.  Mise D. Leckie returned Saturday on holiday from the coast,  where she is attending Normal  school.  Miss Gertrude Renfrew returned  from Vancouver on Saturday last,  where she has been attending  school at Braemar.  Mis. Latimer (formerly Miss  Harvey), left Tuesday forCanmore,  Aha., after a stay with her parents  in town here.  Mrs. Armstrong and Miss E. Bouvette left this morning for Vernon,  where they will stay for a couple  of weeks.  There is a good deal of agitation  in the south-east part of the city  this week owing to flooded basements. Apparently irrigation water  in unusual quantities is seeping  through the soil from some quarter, and the residents are consequently up in arms. It is not  always easy to fix the blame in such  cases, but someone must be re.  sponsible, and it would be inter  eating to know just who.  At the last regular meeting of  the Women's Missionary Society  reference was made to the early  departure of Mrs. Capt. Knight, a  valued member of the Society for  some time past. Mrs. J. W. Jones,  the president, voiced the regret of  the members at the pending departure of Mrs. Knight for the  coast, and their appreciation of the  help and assistance which she had  rendered during the past few years.  On behalf of those present Mrs.  Leslie Dilworth presented Mrs  Knight with a beautiful bouquet of  flowers.  The visit to Kelowna of Mr.  W. S. R. Murtch, of Kingston, Ont.,  Grand First Principal of the Grand  Chapter of Royal Arch Masons of  Canada, which was to have taken  place yesterday, unfortunately for  the local Chapter did not materialize. This was due to some flaw in  the itinerary of the western tour,  which had arranged for travel over  the Kettle Valley line on the off  day when the train* did not run.  Mr. Murtch made a brave attempt  to get through to Kelowna from  Nelson by boarding a freight train  and arranging for a car from Kelowna to meet him Wednesday  afternoon at McCullough station.  But alas, the car broke down on  the way up and Mr. Murtch was  obliged to go on to Penticton. He  passed ' through Kelowna on the  boat this morning on his way to  Sicamous to carry out the remainder of his western tour which includes Vancouver, Victoria, Nanai-  mo and Prince Rupert.  I have had over 21 years' experience in the Auctioneering  business, particularly in the  line of Cattle, Farm Implements and Household Furniture ; and this experience is  at your disposal. It means  better results from your auction sales.'  Anyone wishing to arrange for  an Auction Sale should see or  write to  G. H. KERR  Auctioneer  P.O. Box 195,  Kelowna, B.C.  Residence at  GLENMORE  Oven is a wonderful baker. That's because  the heat flues completely encircle it  WQarrt  satisfies the  most exacting  cook on every point. Let the  McClary dealer demonstrate the fact.       ���  On Sale at the Morrison-Thompson Hardware Co., Ltd.  yomom&aaeixomomamo^  McCormick and Deering  Machines give Satisfaction  McCormick Mowers, 4J - 5-ft. cut  Deering Mowers, 4J -��� 5-ft. cut  One Horse Mowers, 31-ft. cut .  McCormick Rakes, 8-9-10-ft. cut  Deering Rakes. 8 - 9 -  10-ft. cut  Hay Tedders, 6 - 8-ft. fork  Knife Grinders  Machine Oil  We have the goods in stock  and can make immediate delivery  W. R. GLENN & SON  Pendozi Street  OK.LUMBER CO.,Ltd.  Are now completely equipped to supply  all  your lumber needs.  We have  a  large  stock  of local  and   coast  ROUGH AND FINISHING LUMBER  of high-grade quality and in splendid condition.  A complete, line of  DOORS AND WINDOWS  LATH AND SHINGLES  Builders' & Masons' Supplies  Hard and Soft Coal  Phone  66  W. HAUG  P.O. Box  166  Printed Butter Wrappers  According to the regulations recently inaugurated  in connection with Dairy Butter it is now compulsory  to have Printed Butter Wrappers showing that the  butter offered for sale is Dairy Butter and by whom  it is made. Call at the Record Office for samples  and prices.   We print with a Special Ink.  Something Worth Remembering  The Record goes into {practically every home in Kelowna  and district. If vou wish to sell something, insert a Liner  Ad. in the " Wanted " Column. The chances are a hundred  to one if there is any demand you will get into contact  with a perspective customer. If there is no demand, nothing  will Bell your article.    We haoa the eyt of the public PAGE FOUR  KELOWNA  IECOMJ  THURSDAY, JUNE 32. 1918  ( WANTED! 1  FOE  SALE  FOR SALE, Piano and Rowing Boat. Ap.  ply P.-o. box 257. 29tf  FOR HIRE.-LARGE ROOMY, FIVE  passenger automobile at curront late.  Apply H. B. Burtch, 'phrno 180.  22tl.  FOR SALE, Five-passengar motor car,  3 ) horse power, in firsUclass condition.  Cheap for cash. Apply to W. M. Craw-  ford. 31.2  FOR SALE, white basket Baby Carriage  (practically new). Apply Mra. Watt  Sutherland Avenue. 32  TO KENT  COTTAGE TO RENT on Abbott Street  facing lake. Commodious, three bedrooms.   Apply Mantle & Wilson,     25tf  TO REN I-The Garth, furnished or un.  furnished. Eight rooms and bathroom  Apply P.-o. box 257. 29if  FOR SA1-E OR UXCUANGE.-160  acres at South Okanagan. Rave- a  dear title, free from all encumbrance,(  taxes paid up. Would sell ch3ap for  cash 0r, <,x��'hange for cattle. Apply'  P. 0. Box 251. l-tt  x When using >  WILSON'S    ���  FLY PADS  TO LET,���10 acroa orchard, 10 years'  old, in good condition with house. I  roothouse, and outbuildings. Als0 5-  roomed bouse to rent on 1'endozi St. ,  with stable. Apply H. H. Millie,1  Government telegraph o��M��      l^tf  7?  READ   DIRECTIONS  -     CAREFULLY AND-  _ Sji. FOLLOW THEM/  : S$)    EXACTLY,  .- > MX. /  THE  SOUTH KELOWNA IRRIGATION    ���  COMPANY, LTD.  At an Extraordinary General Meeting of the members of the above nam-  tnl company, duly convened and held  at KELOWNA, B. C, on Saturday,  the 17th day of June, 1916, the following    I'jXtraoruinary    Resolutions   were  TENDERS will be received up to the;,7th  day of July, for 40 cords of 4-ft. green  cut, split pine or fir, delivered and piled  at the Kelowna Schools before September 1st. The Secretary, Kelowna School  Board, 31-32  TO RENT, one of Kelowna's best homes,  furnished, on Bernard Ave., for $20 per  month. Also 5-roomed house on Wilson  Ave., for $10 per month. Apply W. H.  Fleming. 3ttf  SITUATIONS VACANT  GIRL WANTED, to assist with housework  and care of children. Apply T, Record  Office. 27tf  WANTED, dining-room help tor July 1st;  $2, board and room, fare paid both  ways. Apply at once to Manager, Hotel  Incola, Penticton. 3 J tf  WANTED, Young Girl to do housemaid's  work. Apply, in evening, to Mra. Du  Moulin. 32p  WANTED, small acreage for garden land.  Must be cheap, easy terms. M. McCun-  nin, General Delivery, Calgary.      32-6p  Far more effective than Sticky Fly  Catchers. Clean to handle. Sold by  Druggists and Grocers everywhere.  EXCHANGE. Ten-acre, 12-year-old or-  chard in beauty spot of Summerland,  house and buildings. Will exchange  for similar proposition in Kelowna district. I need a change���no do you. Apply Record Office, Kelowna.       32-4p  LOST, between Willits" drug store and  Thompson's corner, spare tire 5t rim for  automobile. Finder rewarded on return  to Record Office. 32p  FOUND, Carriage Rug. Owner can have  same by proving property and paying  for advertisement.   Phone 208.       32  COOK WANTED for cottage near lake,  or Young Girl to make herself generally  useful. Apply Record Office for address.  32-3p  SITUATIONS WANTED  WANTED, garden or other work. Sev.  eral days weekly in town. Apply box  M, Record Office. x  MISCELLANEOUS  NOTICE  Having fenced my range property between Mill Creek and Scotty Creek, owners  of stock are warned not in interfere with  the fences or to allow stock to trespass,  Shooting is strictly prohibited. Any person wishing to ride the range should apply to the ranch buildings and avoid prosecution for trespass. 26-1  T. BULMAN  WANTED TO EXCHANGE 160 aore  of land in Saskatchewan. Property  fenced, running water, good transportation, part plowed, fair build  ingfl, for small fruit farm. What ot tweeD tho hour8 o( 2:30 ��nd 5:30 Peters.   Apply Box 254 Kelowna,    46tf on Saturday    of each week, or    a*y  Ladies   Wishing   to   Order  SP1EELLA   CORSETS  can meet  MES. J. H. 0AVIES  in Room No.  1. Oak Hall block, be  Westbank News  (From our own Corro.lnmiWnt.)  Miss B. Thompson spent last  Saturday at her home in Kelowna  Pte. George Hewlett, of the  172nd, came home Saturday on a  few days' leave.  Sergeant G. R. Etter came in  from Vernon Saturday on a brief  visit to his wife and relatives here.  William Gellatly left Tuesday  morning for Calgary, where he will  spend a few months with his brother, Mr. D. Gellatly  Mrs. Ewer and children, of  Butte, Montana, nrrived in West-  bank last week to spend the summer months with Mrs. J. Moffat.  Mr. and Mrs. Roland Payne, of  Winnipeg, arrived from Vancouver  last week spending a few days  visiting Mr. and Mrs. L. Hitchner,  at Glenrosa.  Mr. Scott, of Vancouver, spent  last week in Westbank visiting  friends. Mr. Scott, who is an evan  gelist, plans to hold services in  Vernon during the stay of the soldiers there.  Among the Westbankers who  visited Kelowna last Saturday, were  Mrs. J. Campbell, Mrs. Davidson,  Mrs. C. Marren, and Messrs. J.  Dobbin, J. Moffat, W. Thacker and  H. C. Etter.  1. Thnt the company by reason of  its HaHi'Hties cannot continuo itB  business, nnd that it do therefore  fro into voluntary liquidation.  2. That tho Okanarran Loan cV Investment Trust Company be appointor! Liquidator.  Dated this 22nd day ol Juno, 1916.  F. A. TAYLOR, Chairman.  Witness to signature of Chnirmnn:  M. GRAHAM GORRIE.  LIST   OF    LOCAL SUBSCRIBERS Donations by members of 102nd  TH   THF   f p r i   R.    M.   R.s    on active Home  �� (Continued from Page 1.)  I   Service .  Cash   25.00  .B0  Vorbeke, Ray. father      2.00  JFade, A. S .,     1.00  Waloh, H. L 50  Waldron, H      1.00  Watt, H     2.00  Total  i 81,424.51  Tho committee wish i also to acknowledge the kindness of Mrs. H. W. Ray-  ��� ���   . ���.��� mer   in  allowing them the use of tho  .'      Opera House, rent free, for the O.P.F.  ,'p. Musicale,     and    the Kelowna Courier  ���'     and   the   Kelowna   Record for -their  19'ir.n va'uof'    assistance in giving publicity  ���2 25 *�� tne wor"* ��' tno 'o0**' krenoh. ���  '9ft j In view of the faot that we have re-  ' . oeived $6,891.00 from the Provincial  ' Branoh in payments of the grants to  ' looal dependonts of our soldiers, for  , orsn!"16 Por'��^ ending; May 31st,   and   tho  "', 1     ~���'collections   for    the same period wero  Wilson,   B.     f���'only SI,424.51 as shown   above,    we  prison, 11. C. M      4.0U L        the Jtat to b() wMuh^ MXt a,.  " '"'           '     cembor will show a very large increase  in    tho   amount subscribed for   this  Weathoiill, H   Weddell, A. D. ...  .Weddell,.I?   WeddolLE. C. ...  Willis, H. A   Willis, Mrs. H. A  Whitehead, Mrs.  Wontzol, M. B. ..  .Willits, H. L. ;....  A meeting of the creditors of THE  SOUTH KI'ILOWNA IRRIGATION  COMPANY, LIMITED, will bo hold in  tho offices of the Okanagnn Loan As  Investment Trust Company, Water St.,  Kelowna, B. C., on the 6th day of  luly, 1916, at 3 o'olock in the aftor-  noon.  Creditors aro required to send in  thoir claims on -or before the above  date.  Okanagan Loan & Investment  V        Trust Company  Liquidator.  East Kelowna Store  Commencing on Monday, July   3rd, the  East Kelowna Store will close at 6.30 p.m.  Dressmaking  Mrs. McEWAN  Pendozi Street  Kelowna  32-5  Special Prices  on Summerwear  at Richmond's Cash Store  Ladies' Strap Slippers, in    Prints and Ginghams, at  odd sizes ���pair  $1  (per yard)  12|c  Ladies' & Children's Stockings at  - -  Great Reductions  A few Tents left, in small  sizea.   This week       -   One-Third Off  Sandals for Boys and Girls  Size! up  to size 2.  Special Cash Price  Reg. $1.75 and $2.  -      $1.25  Extra Specials in  Misses'  Boots and Slippers  Reg. $2.50.    Special Cash Price -   $1.75  Reg. $2.    Special Cash Price       -   $1.50  Men's Working, Boots, in  large sizes, at     - - $1.95  Men's Running Boots, in  Black or Tan. Reg. price is $1.50 pair.  Our price is     - - - -   $1  It's a good   time  to buy  Boots for the Whole Family  With advanco'fri the cost of leather our  Special Prices enable you to buy at less  than wholesale prices���while our present  stock lasts.  Visit the Cash Store and Save from 25c to 50c on the Dollar  Richmond & Co. Cash Bargain Store           KELOWNA          every evening except Saturday.  Windsor, Mr. and Mrs   JVoods, T. A  -4.00  Willocombe, P. It       4.00  Wright, E 50  Sundrios  A Friend  50  A Friend  50  A Goodman     5.00  Art exhibition given by pupils  of tho Publio Sohool     44.55  Concert given at Ellison     17.55  Concert, "For Belgium's Sake," ...  one-third of proceeds       24.00  Concert    in   Methodist   Churoh  per Bliss F. A. Pearson     37.35  C. P. F. "Musioale,"     63.90  Courier \Var Bulletin Headers,...   12.50  Kolowna  Volunteer Reserve, collection       4.00  Tag Day Proceeds   174.65  worthy csubo.  J. W. JONES,  Chairman, Kelowna Branch,  Canadian Patriotio Fund.  Preserving  Strawberries  10c   per   pound Delivered  Drop a post card to  L. E. TAYLOR, Bankhead  W. L. CHAPMAN  32.3p  A Photograph of  Yourself or of the  Children would be  a pleasant surprise  for the oldfoli\.  Your friends can buy anything  you can give them except your  photograph  McEWAN  'Professional 'Photographer  Studio Rowcliffe Block, next door  to Poat Office  EAST   KELOWNA POUND DISTRICT  Government House,  Victoria, 30th May, 1916  Present; His Honour, the Lieutenant-  Governor in Counoil.  Whereas by an Aot respecting pound  districts it is enacted that the Lieu-  enant-Governor in Counoil may by  Order-in-Counoil made publio in the  British Columbia Gazette, constitute  )>ny part ol the Province ol British  Columbia not within the limits of a  municipality into a pound distriot:  And whereas under the provisions of  this Aot application has been made to  constitute the following portion of  Township 26, of Osoyoos Division of  Yale Distriot, viz., the west half of  Section 11, Section 10, east half of  Jeotion 9, east half of Section 16, that  art of Sartion 15, lying south of  Mission    Creek, and that part olSeo-  ion   14, lying west of Mission Creak,  pound distriot:  And whereas notioe of intention to  constitute suoh distriot a pound district was given in accordance with the  requirements of the Aot, and following  suoh notioe objection was made by  certain proprietors within the propos-  d pound pistriot:  And whereas a further notioe was  published requiring a majority of the  roprietors within the proposed pound  listriot to forward a petition request-  ng that the proposed pound distriot  be constituted:  And'whereas in response to the latter notice, forty-seven (47) persons of  the total number of sixty-seven (67)  per/sous qualified to sign the petition  ave   signified    their approval of the  .pplioation:  And whereas the Aot provides that ii  he petition of the majority of the  proprietors be forwarded to the Hon.  J'ho Minister of Finance and Agriculture, then in suoh oase the proposed  pound distriot may be constituted:  On   the   recomendation of the Hon.  'he Minister of Finance and Agriculture, and under the provisions of the  'Pound Distriot Aot."  His Honour the Lieutenant-Governor  jpf British Columbia, by and with the  advioe of his Executive Counoil, has  (won pleased to order, and it ia hereby   ordered,   that the above distriot  East   Kelowna)    be    constituted  ound distriot.  THOMAS TAYLOR,  Clerk: Executive Counoil.  80-34  Do Not Cook Yourself  Over a Fire These  I���lOf"     I JpiV^ 7m/ some Canned Meats  Boned Chicken, in cans  each 50c  Boned Turkey, in cans each 50c  Boned Duck, in cans        each 50c  Roast Beef, in cans      30c fit 55c  Fray Bentos compressed Cooked  Corned Beef        each 40c  Clark's Corned Beef       30c & 55c  Tongue, in glass t 50c to $1.30  Tongue, in cans  50c to $1.10  Sardines in oil        2 for 25c  Skipper Sardines in oil      2 for 35c  SkippefkSardines in Tomatoe Sauce   2 for 35c  Nabob Salmon, large cans        each 25c  Horse Shoe Sain.on      15c fit 25c  Heinz Baked Beans      15c to 35c  Cooked Ham, sliced      per lb. 40c  The McKenzie Co., Ld.  Phone 214  Our motto: " Quality and Service '  We have what you want in both Common and Finished  LUMBER  Doors Windows Shingles  Price* right.     Delivery prompt.     Satisfaction guaranteed.  Kelowna Saw-Mill Company, Limited  D. LLOYD-JONES . . . Managing-Director  Furniture Prices are Advancing Week by Week  and when our present stock is exhausted you will have to  pay for your furniture needs at a very much highter rate  WE SHALL SELL AT THE OLD PRICES  until replacement of stock compels us to impose new prices  We are Selling Linoleum  at Less than Present  Wholesale Prices  and this represents only one instance. Buy Now, and get the  advantage.  Kelowna Furniture Company


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