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Kelowna Record Sep 2, 1915

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 fcAicystV  VOL. Vfl.   NO. 41.  Regular Meeting  of City Council  Final Arrangement* Made for  Tax Sale  Tha oounoil held a short matting  last Friday morning, protldod over by  Alderman D. W. Sutherland in the absence of the Mayor who waa at th*  ooast.  A latter waa reoeived from Jas. Patterson tendering his resignation aa  driver of the tin truck, aad a resolution was passed that tha resignation  be. aooepted, the lira oommittse being  given instructions to see to the appointment ol another man for the position.   .  Alderman Raymer drew attention to  tht prevalence of Canadian thistles in  the eity and urged that some steps  he taken to have them destroyed. Ul  waa therefore deoided to instruct tht.  ohief of polioe to make a tour of inspection of the oity, and serve notioe  on all owners of property to out all  thistles growing on their land.  By-law ltd fixing the date limit for  the taa rebate at Nov. 80th wai reconsidered and finally-passed.  In connection with the forthcoming  tax aale, a formal resolution, giving  authority to tke tax oollector to proceed to enforce collection was passed  as follows: "That tht collector be  aod is hereby instructed to sell by  publio auotion in the board ol trade  building, Bernard avenue, Kelowna,  B, C, commencing at 10 o'clock in the  forenoon on Tuesday the 19th day of  Ootober, 1916, all property situated  within the linrite of the Corporation  of .th. City of Kelowaa and within the  Kelowna City School Distriot, the,  taxee on which have not been paid  for tha year of 1918 or previous  yeara."  The question of appointing �� delegate to the convention of the Union  al B. C. Municipalities at Chilliwaok  OB Sept. 9th and 10th waa diseuseod.  It was deoided hawever that it would  be impoterble this year to provide  funds .for paying expenses of delegates. Any member of the oounoil,  however, who might find it convenient  to attend would be supplied with aa|  delegates' oertifioete. It waa alto  deoided to allow the oity olerk ten  days leave of absence should he de-  oido to attend the convention.  Tht following accounts   were   passed  for payment:  J,    Ferguson,    teaming     on  streets    I 40.00  Okanagan Telephone Co, rental!, etc  ......  W. A. Andrews, work on eleotrio light system _...".    U.P.B., freight on wire   J. L. Doyle, premium on fire  hnraranoe    poUoy ooverfag  the band stand        J. W. Jones,   Mayor's   indent  nity to Aug. 91,   1915 ...  Wv E. Adams, AHerman's,indemnity to Aug. 91, 1916  R. A.   Copeland,   Alderman's  indemnity to Aug. 31,1910  W. 0. Duggan, AWerman's in  damoity to Aug. 31, 1916  D. H. Battenbury, Alderman's  Indemnity to Aug. 91,1916  W. H. Baytner, Alderman's indemnity to Aug. 91, 1916  W. Sutherland, Alderman's  indemnity to Aug. 91,1916  A. Taylor, AMerman'l   in-  - demnity from. Dee. SB, 1914  to .Tan. tt, 1915, inclusive  H. Dillon, teaming on streets  O. K. Lumber Co., lumber supplied during May, June and  July   The meeting   then adiou'ned  Friday, Sept. 10th.  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 2. 1915.���6 PAGES  Branch Canadian Patriotic  Foid for Kelowna  It haa bttn decided to form in Kelowna a branch of the Canadian Patriotic Fund, and with that end in  view a publio, meeting, is to be held in  the Board of Trade room next Tuesday evening, September 7th at 8 p.m.  Boon after,the outbreak ol tbe war  the Canadian Patriotic Fund was inaugurated by special aet of parliament  for the purpose of providing relief for  the needy dependents of those soldiers  serving with the foroee. Branches were  established all over the Dominion for  $1-50 Par Annum  Meet  Usual Trek of Hunter* Maiie  Opening of Season  Fiirte Arrangements  ���    For the Fall Fair  Meeting of Director! and the  Working Committee!  During the day and night of Tuesday and the early hours of Wednesdiiy  heavy cloud ot dust marked tbe  various, trans leading from the oity  and no doubt the quiet of the  lake wa�� also disturbed by the flying  blades of launch propellers and oars  as the great oxodut of tporlsinen  lie-' *  At a meeting of directors and committees of the Kelowna Agricultural  Association held Saturday last further arrangements for the approaching  fair were discussed.  Changes in Long Distance  Telephone Rates  Beginning with Sept. let, the Okanagan Telephone Co., It patting into  effect a flat rate for long distance oaH*  between various towns on the system  of 25 oente for three minute conversations. This new rate will take the  plaoe of the night rate which was instituted some few months ago.  Although at firat eight this might  appear to be an inorease, sinoe no re*  , ��. wi |mi oxonus oi ���sportsmen lie-j" nower .-mow, and would like to  the double purpose of oolleoting funds togk ihmmiiv��� to their ,���,,���;,* hold same in connection with the fair,  and looking after the diiptntmg of re- bnmtt fof ^    openJng o, ^ ^ I   * ing season.  The advantage of a national    fund j   ^ pnt major,t    o, ^^  instead of looal indenendmit hndU* is1.  The Women's Institute had informed IdaoHon   *�� m����o 'or less than   three  the board, that thev intended holdine- .nu** ''8',*' !"���* ��� ����reful comparison  ^^^^ a ,    ...    , ...   .A  , ...  Flower Show,  31.10  7.30  9.119  16.00  D.  "F.  1(3.1  100.00  190.00  195.00  195.00  95.00  116.00  96.00  9.50  97.15  until  local independmt bodis. is ^^ ^ favor ^ ^ ^  It wa, early^ found that ��� ^.^ ^ th> ���gummit��� ���,,   ^  ���  hoofs was heard along     thia   Turn-  >y ana late into the night as no lets  than a dosen, parties were known to  have taken thia oourse. But this was  not all. Eaoh and every road or trail  leading up the side of the hill anil  away from the oity claimed its share  of nimrods who' wandered far afield in  search of the coveted prise���a deer.  According to roports ourrent about  J the oity for tbe past month deer were  very plentiful in the nearby hills and  owing to this one of the largest  crowds who ever scoured the hills ota  the opening day were out, but so far  (according to reports of those who  have returned) the opening day haa  not proved as successful as was anticipated, nor as successful as in former  years and several parties have returned empty handed, leaving many other  parities in ths hills, who had also  (iwhen they left) bagged no game.  Owing to the faot that "deer of all'  kinds" oould be shot this year the  "early birds" are sorely disappointed.  However the deer are there, as they  are frequently seen by teamsters travelling the roads and no doubt ths'j  hunters will till their bags to ovw-l  flowing long before the season ends.,  In other years the tale of the great  slaughter of deer on the opening day  ot the: fall hunting season is the main  took of conversation for many weeks  and truly, usually the slaughter is  great, as the deer, who have bean un-  molested for many months and grown  used to seeing people travelling about  become quite tame and consequently  are easily shot at the opening of the  season. All this appears to be chang  ed thia year and the deer must have  been forewarned as it cannot be said  that the slaughter was great on Wed  needay, quite the reverse, as out of the  doaens who have already returned no  venison has been brought in.  Large numbers of hunters also went  out in search of water fowl and several good bags have already been  brought in, so the duck hunters have  the laugh on those who took to the  bills.  ���;.   .  q   apparent.  there wa. fa.different part, of Carmd. hum ���, motorg ^ ^ o  a varying abibty to ^^Jomt y^   hoofa WM ^ J^S*  commumtie. where t^enllrtme* was I, tnrou^out the -^ g  large and    the number of dependents I ..    ... , 7   . .    .,      ...  * .,    , . 7. day and late into the night as l  correspondingly great were on account' ������     ���  of looal causes unable io gather an  adequate looal fund. Other wealthy  districts from which few volunteers  came were well able to provide for  the dependents within their limits. Accordingly all monies are first gathered  into a oentral fund and. relief given in  accordance with individual needs, thus  equalising the assistance offered.  The announcement that Kelowna is  to form a branoh is perhaps a somewhat belated one.    This is due to the  belief that the eity  would be able to  look after aU who needed help locally.  That this, however was based upon a  mistaken conception ol the fund is now  evident, and immediate steps will   be  taken   to   have   the oity fall in Kne  with the rest of Canada.  It might be mentioned that although  Kelowna has as yet contributed practically   nothing    to   the   fund, sums  amounting to 9636 have been received  to date,from the fund for the help of  looal dependents of soldiers.   ���O     .    . .  Booze Got These Nen  Into Trouble  if    suitable . arrangements   oould    be  made.    The    general opinion   of   tho  will show that it represents in reality  a considerable   reduotion.    Experience  goes to show that a very small   proportion of long distanoe calls are for  meeting   was   that    the   aesoofatton I*" lhtn three minuto,'   in **-ot'   *"  should meet the Women's Institute in m<l*0r,tv "* ��Vef lh<,t ^ J" T  every way possible.     It was resolved i"<-*m*�� ��"*�� wh�� ��re "Hourly   do  that the Institute be allowed two ol  Convention Inaugurates  Prohibition Campaign  Will Prepare Bill to Submit to  Plebiscite of Electors  The lure of the bottle led five men  into trouble latt Saturday and resulted in their enriching, the oity treasury  to a considerable extent. Two of the  men (Kalman Schmidt aad John Pa-  vie) wen already interdicted, and they  were fined eaoh, five dollars tor being  drunk. For the offenoe of supplying  theee men Adam Schmidt and Joseph  Petoowiet were both arrested. They  were found guilty and Schmidt was  fined f 10 or ten days, while Petcowies  whose second offenoe it was, had to  pay 190 or do thirty days.   The fines  ere all paid.  Tht fifth unfortunate was our old  friend, Dan Gallagher, who on Saturday left hit ranoh in the hiHs and  one of hie periodical visits to  town. Altai At usual the buttle and  hum of oity life proved too much for  Dan's equilibrium, and after'sundry  potations he became too turbulent tor  the publio peaoe, and he wat plaoed  fa the cooler. The magistrate inflicted a fine of 110 aad coats aad for  Daa'a own good plaoed him on the  honor roll, prohibition being thut already here for him.  O   Mr. MoKenna, ohanoellor of tbt exchequer, told a meeting at Preeton  latt week that the labor of a million  men will be required to insure tht  predominanoe of the British fleet at  tea. Great Britain wat spending upon the navy nearly halt a million  pounds (13,500.000', daily fa' exosea of  what wat spent fa peaoe times.  The Germans are erecting a monument fa Ckitha ehowing a Taube monoplane on a pedestal of red marble  six feet high. In front is seen a German soldier in a fighting attitude,  ' and two tides of the pillar ehow Par-  it and Dover, where the Taubes have  opMstad.  A despatch from Ottawa tellt that  the return from England, of Sir Bob-  art Borden and Sir Sam Hughes is  likely to be marked by a oall (or fifty  thousand additional' men from Canada,  Owing to persistent reporta that  armed German merchantmen had been  lighted fa the South Seas, tbt Japanese navy, more than two wstki ago,  despatched several fast cruiesrt to  search the waters of the Southern Pacific.  WOMEN'S INSTITUTE WILL HOLD  FLOWEB SHOW  The increasing number of Britith  submarines fa tbe Baltio Is eaueing  muoh anxiety to,, the Gormen Admiralty. German trawlers are being equipped with guns for protection against  thete submarines. '    /  Contributions by individuals Jor the  purchase of maohine guns have practically ceased since the announcement  that provisions had been made lor a  sufficient number of guns to arm tbe  Canadian forces. Munioipalities and  other organisations whieh set out to  provide money for the purchase of a  fixed number of guns have not yet fa  all cases completed their task, and  monty It itia being ooUected.  Next Saturday, September 4th, the  Kelowna Women's Institute will meet  in the Board of Trade room at 3  o'olook. Mra. Davis, president of the  Naramata Women's Institute will demonstrate the making of seasonable pick  lesi  The Institute have decided to hold  flower show fa connection with the  fall fair. Five prises will be given by  the department of agriculture in addition to the regular list. Any member of the Institute may . show out  flowers and houae plants without extra oharge, being made. Further par-  tioulart will be given at an early  date.  the tables of the inhibition Hall, for  their flower show, all arrangements  and prizes to be made by the ladies  themselves, a nominal fee of 11.00 being mads for suoh spaoe.  It waa decided to advertise,for tenders for the privilege of selling refreshments at three booths on the  show grounds.  A letter was received Irom the Agricultural department stating that the  following would attend the fair as official' judges: Live stock, Sam Shannon; poultry, A. E. Orr; fruit and  vegetables, M. S, Middleton; dairy  products, H. Rive.  An account Irom tbe oity amounting ]  to 150.53 for insurance premium paid  fa 1010, and water connections and  rates in 1914 was submitted, with a  request for immediate payment. It was  resolved that a letter bo written to  the council asking if they will kindly1  consider the matter of writing off this  account, in view of the very difficult  financial position tbe association is  fa at present.  Mr. J. Bowes, for the Sports oommittee reported the program would be  made up in a few days. He stated  they srithes* to arrange ior a baseball  game, in addition to tbe races, and  asked for suggestions as to the best  way to arrange thie. Mr. Trench  waa invited to the meeting, and after  discussing the matter with i him, it was  decided to arrange a game on the last  day of the fair, a. prise of a baseball  glove to be given to each ol the winning team. Mr. Trenoh offered'a substantial subscription towards the purchase ol tne glovet, whioh was accepted with thanks.  A committee consisting of Messrs.  Dilworth, Bowes, Lambly and Calder  was appointed to visit the Vernon  camp during the week, with a view  to interesting the officers there in the  fair, particularly in the races, and  endeavoring to arrange that a good  number of the troops may be given  leave to visit the fair. It was alao  decided to approach the C.P.B. fa order to get special excursion rates from  different points.  Mr. Prowse a--Ued that   in   Keu   of  mg muoh toll business will probably  find a substantial saving in the  month's bill.  (CoatioiMd so Pan ��.!  Attempted Raid on Paris  During the week ending August 95th  nineteen British merchant ships, with  a total tonnage of 76,000 and three  fishing vessels were destroyed by submarines or mines. The week was ons  ot the most successful German submarines have had since the commencement of the war.  Despatches to , Vienna newspapers  from the eastern front state that the  Russians are now employing many  Japanese guns and great quantities of  Japanese ammunition against the Teutonic alhes. A considerable number  of guns reported captured reoently by  the Austro-flerman forces are laid to  ba al Japaaees maaufaotare.  Four German military aeroplanes attempted to make a raid on Parle latt  Monday morning. They were attacked  by a Frenoh air flotilla and one of the  German machines was thot to pieces  mid-air. Two German aviators  were killed. The 'German squadron,  whloh consisted of tour aeroplanes,  wat met by the forte' fire as toon as  lit hove in tight. Tht one aeroplane  hit retreated with the others to the  northward, but when over the Harlot  forest, mar Compiegn, it fell, bunting  into flames aa it neared the ground.  Tht aviator, observer and maohine  wsr? destroyed. The other three escaped. Five bombs were dropped at  Montmorency but no damage wai in  meted.  O   A considerable decrease in consumption of liquor, tobacco, cigars and  cigarette! fa Canada is reported for  the fast fiaoal year.  It li underttood that Premier Borden sailed tor home on August 35 end  il due to arrive in New York on Fri-  dayor Saturday of this week.  The bombardment of Zeebrugge, with  more than 900 German casualties was  reported fa a dispatch this week from  Amsterdam.  Capt. Rose Leaves for  Camp at Revelstoke  Capt. G. C. Rote who has reoeived  the appointment of commandant of  the new internment oamp near Revelstoke left Tuesday morning to take  up his new duties. He will in oonse-  quenoe be absent indefinitely from Kelowna.  As organiser and captain of the looal  company of R.M.R.'s and prior to  that as a leading spirit in the old  Rifle Association, ('apt. Rose has done  an immense amount ol valuable work  in the military training of the youth  of the distriot. Since the war broke  out, however, he has bad many other  duties placed upon him fa the way of  recruiting and preliminary drill, most  of it quite gratuitous. He haa also  taken a very large share fa the organising and training of the "  guard" or Kelowna. Volunteer Reserve  to give it ita proper title. It was in  appreciation of theee and other servioes, and in general recognition of  Capt. Row as a "good sport" all  round that a luge number of friends  assembled on the wharf Tuetday to  give him a good send off. On behalf  of to Volunteer Reserve Mayor Jones  who is a member, read a valedictory  address and made formal1 presentation  of a servioe revolver.  The oamp of whioh ('apt. Rose takes  charge it io the Revelstoke Park, and  at present contains about 935 aliens.  They wiil be guarded by a oompany  ol 56 men and three offioers of whom  Capt. Rote will be bead. Speoial buildings have been ereoted to houae the  aliens and these will be surrounded by  barbed wire entanglements.  MAY ABANDON SUBMARINE  TACTICS  That Germany will strive by every  possible means to avoid a breach with  the United States is the confident expectation in certain well-informed London circles. It is even believed that  if neoessary, Berlin will go to the extreme of largely modifying if not completely abandoning the polioy of submarine blockade enunciated latt February. The basil for thit expectation  to be found fa the widespread British, idea that the German government,  by thit time, has oome to a realisation that the submarine blockade of  the British ooast is a game not worth)  the oandle.  By agreement with the German government, Canadian prisoners of war  held fa Germany are to be paid .$1.76  a week for spending money, the Dominion government lending the money  to the German war department.  The executive of the Okanagan Unit-  ad Growers are taking a very encouraging outlook as to the fruit situation this season, and feel that there  is good reason to expect a very material ohange for the better over conditions that obtained laat year. They  estimate that the total apple crop of  the Okanagan will bring the growers  cath returns, of dote to 1500,000, and  that the sale of other fruits will show  an inorease fa priea from 10 to 30 per  osnt. over the returns received ia WH.  If the enthusiasm displayed at the  big prohibition convention held at the  ooast fait week is anything to go by  thsn it seems oertain that tat present  t* of the province it very strongly fa favor of legislation abolishing  the sale of intoxicants.  The movement whioh began with the  organisation of a business men's committee in Vancouver had spread all  over B. C, and delegates assembled in  crowds from every corner of the pro--  vines.  The opening session Wedneeday was  largely of a preparatory ulture, being  given over to "the appointment of > ��m-  mitteee, eto. It was during thia session, however, that Mr. L. V. Rogers,  who with Mayor Jones was n delegate from Kelowna, gave a carefully  prepared address on the economic siie  of prohibition. Mr. Rogers ,winted  out that the new attitude of business  men to the liquor traffic had purely  an economio foundation. The present  war, the other great consumer of  wealth and destroyer of manhood had  shown up the liquor traffic in .ts true  colors, as never before, and had driven it from Russia'and France, curtailed its activities in Great Britain aud  wiped it right out of Alberta and Saskatchewan in our own Dominion. He  presented some striking figures showing the tremendous economio waste  due to the drink traffic  In dealing with the question of personal liberty, Mr. Rogers stated that  the policy of interdiction for individuals was a muoh moro serious infringement of personal liberty than tha total prohibition for everybody, yet interdiction was recognised to be beneficial to the individual and tbe community. Tne responsibility (or the  evils ot'the drink traffio rested upon  the community, and instead of despising a drunkard we should recognise  that he was merely a victim of the  trap we set.  In the evening a great gathering  waa held at whioh it ii estimated not  less than 4000 people were pretent to  hear addresses by the Rev. Archdeacon Lloyd, principal' of Emanual College, Saskatoon, and Mrs. NeIKe Mo-  Clung, the welt-known Canadian authoress and reformer.  In addition to addresses from different leading speakers on the benefits to  be gained from the abolition of the  traffic, a great part ef the time of the  convention wae taken up by discussing  the policy to-be adopted fa order to  bring about the early accomplishment  of iU aims.  It was resolved to oall upon the pro*  vincial government to pretent to the  electorate at the earliest legal date  possible a bill to be drawn by a oommittee of the convention on the lines  of ths Alberta Aot endorsed by tbe  people of that province on July 21st.  In the event of the said bill being approved by a majority of the electors  it was asked that the measure become law not later than January 31,  1017. It was also desired that nu  plebiscite, should be taken at the eime  ot an elect ion as thit wai an Issue  separate and distinct from party politics.  Another resolution wat with relation to the needs ol the travelling  public should hotels be forced to close  up as a result ol prohibition. Tliii  was in effect that munioipalitiss  should make provision for their accommodation.  A further resolution widening the  scope of the convention i sked that  the Rev. Archdeacon Lloyd at head  of the temperanoe forces in Canada,  secure an expression ol opinion from  all the provinces as to the manufacture, transportation and sale of liquor  throughout the Dominion, and lay it  before the government. ���  It was recommended that a thorough  campaign of the province be umdo.  and district organisers were appointed'  to arrange for meetings.  The gold casket presented by the  city of London, together with the frc--  dom of the city, to Sir Robert Borden  will be ol 16 carat gold, mounted on  a batt with finely chased figures representing Britannia nnd Canada. Four  stia wiil be carved in thi> form nt  the Maple Leal. PAGE TWO.
Published evwy Thursdty at Kelowna,
British Columbia
Editor and Proprietor
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KulMcrihen at the regular ruto ran have
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at  HALF RATE,  i.e., 76 cente per vear.
Tliia apeclul priyileirt ie itTiint*d lor thv
iJiiriioHc ot advertisint! tl:e citv nnd districts
ETC., 26 cente per, column inch per week.
CO dave  87.
WATER NOT1CES--I9 for llv» iiuertlonB.
LEGAL   AUVEIITIHING-Plnt    liwertion.    12
cenU  per  line;  each  eubMujuent  Ineerlinn.  8
ccnti  per line.
per  word    fint  Inaertion,   1   oent  per  word
ni.Ji lubaeguent iiuertion.
und under. 60 cente per Inch lirat InBortfon
over  two Inchee 40 cents per inch Hrit   insertion;    20  cenlB  per  inch each  mbMquent
All clinmrea in rimtnu't ndvertlstmentR mnsl
be in the hands o( the printer by Tneidav
eveiiinu to enoure publication in th* noxt
First Through Train
Over the C.N.R.
Tiie first train to make tlu> onlirj
run frott Toronto to tho Pacific -QOftat
on the new Canadian Northern trans*
continental Hue arrived in Vanoouver
Saturday morning with a distinguished party ol railway officials nnd gliosis
of the oompany headed by Sir William
Maekon/io, president. Tho trip of 2950
miles to Pott Mann was mudo in '>1
actual running hours.
In an interview Sir William stated
thnt through serv'ce, passenger and
freight would lie started during this
month, lie also stated that tho 0,N.
P.Jl.j has the necessary funds and is
preparing to go ahead with its teimin-
al scheme at Vancouver, and that the
now railway can and will handlo grain
through lhat port if the necussary facilities for shipping it are provided.
With reference, to the financial situation of tho C.N'.P.R.. at tho present
timo. Sir William alluded to the fact
that a loan for *I 1,500,(100 had been
sucooNsfully flouted by the Mackenzie
cV Mann interests in New York last
week. A portion of this money would
bo available for the development nf
tho company's terminal and other
schemeB in British Columbia, he Intimated. Tho Canadian Northern Pacific,   he  observed, hnd  bt-on  concent rrit -
Progress of the K.V.R. Road
Work in connection with the laying
of steel and tho erection of bridges on
tho Kettle Valley railway goes merrily on without a hitch, says tho West
Yale Review.
Tho truck is now laid to within a
mile of T.adner Creek, Ilotweon the
head of steel nnd Ladner a stool
bridge With a span of a hundred feet
will be erected in a few days by tho
Canadian  Bridge Company.
Messrs. Vosburg & Carlson, who aro
at present busying themselves with the
erection ol the cement supports for
the big bridge at Ladner, havo put on
a double shift of mon, so that tho
steel orow may bo held up lor as ..horl
a term as possible.
Telegraph poles havo boen erected
and wires attached for a distance of
ten miles from Hope. Station name
boards have also been erected.
Qood progress in being made by Messrs. Guthrie & tfacdougal with the
erection of snowshetls from tho summit.
Tho S to vail bill prohibiting the snle
of   alcoholic liquor in Georgia    wae
passed by the state senate on August
II, tho vote hoing '.\"i to 4A.
According to private reports received in Zurich from Merlin, tho calling
up of tho untrained Inndstrum, be*
twoon the ages of l'J and 15, in various towns, generally is mooting with
vigorous opposition on the part of
the manufacturers, who have held
several conferences with tho military
] authorities. I'ntil now these classes
I have boon called only from the rural
Bottnlcal Notes
Ths list of wild flowers of tho district is continued as follows:
133. Red Baneberry, (Actaen s|>ic-
ata, arguta). ('ailed also Cohosh, and
Herb-Christopher. A striking plnnt,
especially in berry; 1 to 2 feet, growing in thickets: found at Mission and
elsewhere. Leaves much 'noised. White
flowers in an oval raceme. Four or
five petal-like sepals, soon falling, petals I to 10. Buttercup family.
131. lied root, (Ceanothus viluWn-
ouh). Our shrubs ol the Ceanothus genus, "N'ew Jersey Tea," have 3-iwrvod
leaves, alternate. Flower-parts i» five.
Fruit 8-lobed. C. velutinous is 2 to 8
foot high. Leaves leathery, oval, nn<l
somewhat velvety beneath. Whitish
flowers in a loose cyme.
135.—t'oanathus sanguineus. Shrub "1
to 12 feet. Stem and branches rod
130.—Smooth Upland or Scarlet Sumac, (Sumac glabra.) A mountain
shrub. Leaves alternate, with 11 to, 31
lanceolate and sharply serrate lealle'.s.
taking on a line red color in autumn.
Flower parts in lives. In a close panicle, pointed.
'.37.—Poison Ivy or Threc-loavcd Ivy,
(Rhus Toxicodendron). A low shrub,
well-known to those who are subject
to its baneful olTects. Smnll flowers
in a paniclo. .luno. It is often described ns a climber, and is suoh in
tho southern States but hero sproadB
through tho Bandy soil. Woodlands.
Sumac family. „
138.—I'ig-wortl, or Rod-root Plgwood,
(Amnranthus rotrofloxus). A dull green
plant with green flowors in thick
crowded spikes. A pale tone ol tho
amaranth color, for which some spec
ios of this family are admired tnd
cultivated, appears in lho root only.
Annual weed.
139.—Northern Willow-herb, (Rpito-
bium ndenocaulon). Tho commonost
willow-herb here in waste ground.
Flowers rosy-white of  pale lilac-i'oso.
140. Whito goose foot, or Lamb's
quarters, (Chenopodium albuml. The
goosefoot family is namod after tho
shape of tho leaf. Soveral are excellent spinach VSgl tables. ('. album has
loaves white-mealy lienonth. Small
green flowers in compound spikes.
1-0.—C hybriilum is smooth looven
and greener than the abovo, nnd only
the inflorescence is whito-mcnly
143,—"Strawberry blito," (Chenopodium eapitatumC has largo spikci ol
showy strawberry rod llowers.
ing its energies during the past two
yeara nn the ootnplotlen of its lines
through British Columbia, anil now
thnt this purpose hail beon uceoinp'ish-
eil, it would take up wilh groater activity tho establishment of oorm'.nnl
facilities nt Vancouver.
Sir Thomas Upton was cnmpollnl to
supply WnO.OOO out ol his own pocket
to mako up the defioit on tlio balance
sheet of his provision business. 'ITlis
was the statement made in his behalf
nt the annual meeting ol stoekholdors
who loudly I'omplnined that Sir Thomas had neglooted business while in
Sorbin on Ilitl Cross work.
The following prices f.o.b. Ford, Ont., effective Aug. 2, 1915
Ford Runabout • -    $480.00
Ford Touring Car  - - -    $530.00
Ford Town Car ■ -    $780.00
No  speedometer  included  in  this  year's
equipment, otherwise c.rs fully equipped
There can be no assurance given against an advance in these
prices at any time. We guarantee, however, that there will
be no reduction in these prices prior to August Ist, 1916
Profit Sharing with Retail Buyers
On August Ist, 1914, we made the announcement that if we could
make and sell nt retail 30,000 Ford cars between Auguat I, 1914, and
August I, 1915, we would ahare profits with the retail purchasers.
We have aold only 16,774 Ford cars in the line specified and, therefore, are unable to share our profits with those; who purchased Ford
cars between the above datra.
Our plan to profit-share: with retail purchasers of Ford cars during
1914-1915 waa not successful due to conditions which we could not
possibly foresee at the time we made our announcement last August.
The war and the consequent unaettled condit oi.s of business seriously
affected our sales and increased our manufacturing costs so that
during the last year we did not earn a prof.. not r quired for the normal
expansion of our business both in a manufaclurng and service way.
However we still have confidence in our profit-sharing plan, but a realisation ol the
uncertsinty of conditions generally makes it advisable to defer any announcement of
future profit-sharing until a later date.
We are, however, positive we cannot reduce costs for several months, snd therefore
can offer no profit-sharing for csrs delivered during August, September and October, 1915
Ford Motor Company
School Term
With the opening of lhe
new term you will, of
course, want to have a
good supply of such
articlea as school work
requires. Our stock is
complete with new lines
of these necessities,' but
there are two Specials we
wish to call your attention to—
A large good - quality
School Bag, reg. 50c,
for       i:      -    25c
Two sizes student's loose
leaf Notebooks ai 25c
and 35c. Refills for
same at 15c and 25c
Call and let us show you the line
P. B. Willits & Co.
Phone 19   Kelowna. B.C.
For Sale
On K.L.O. Bench, 20 acres
Bearing Orchard. Would
consider City House as part
Apply Box K, Kelowna Record
Save 50 p.c.
on your Bo<>*s and Shoes
Have them repaired
Properly &
by  up-to-date  machinery
Frank Knapton
Bernard Avenue"
Are You
Ooal mining rights ot the Dominion
in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, ths Yukon Territory, the Morth-
weft Territories, and in a portion ot
the Province of British Columbia, may
be leased ior a term of twentyons
years at an annual rental of II an
aores. Not more than 11,500 asms
will be leased to one applioant.
Applications ior tbe lease moat be
made by the applioant in parson to
the Agent ol Sub-Agent ol the dittriot
in whioh the rights applied for an
In surveyed territory the land muat
be desoribed by sections, or legal subdivisions ol sections, and in unsurvey-
ed territory the tract applied tor
shall be staked out by tht   applioant
Eaoh application mott bt
panied by a tat ol 16 whioh will bt
refunded ii the rights applied tor
are not available, but not otherwise.
A royalty ahall be paid on tht merchantable output ot the'mine at tbt)
rate ot tive oents ptr ton.
The person operating the mint thall
furnish tht agent with sworn returns
accounting for the lull qunatity ot
merchantable eoal mined and pay tht
royalty thereon. If the ooal musing
rights are not being operated, tub
returns shall be furnished at least
onoe a year.
The lease will inolude tbe ooal mining rights only, but the Issue may
be permitted to purchase whatever
available surface rights may be considered necessary for tbe working ot
the mine at the rate ot $10 an aore.
For full information application
ahould be made' to the secretary oi
the Department of the Interior, Ot"
tawa, or to tb* Agent or Sub-Agent
of Dominion lands.      •
W. W. COR*.
Deputy Minister of the Interior.
N. B.—Unauthorised publication of
thit advertisement will not be paid lor.
The season is here again when we think
of the hills and small la'-es, and the pleasure of spending a few days away from
business and home. Let us supply you
with your eatables for the trip. Following
are somethings you will need—
Something that you cannot get along without.
We have Canned Salmon, Sardines, Herring,
Lobater, Corn Beef, Roast Beef, Geneva Sautage,
and many other palatable preparations.
Something to make the water tatte good. ' We
have Limejuice, Lemonade, Grape Juice, Cherry
Wine, Sherbert, otc, &c.
and Condensed Milk. Something good and
eaty to prepare.
We have choice Pickles, India Relish, Olivet,
Catsup, Sauces, &c„ &c.
For everything that's good to eat go to
We are Selling Cheaper
Than Mail-Order Prices
To convince vou of thia we have taken at random tome
common linet of Furniture, Carpet Squarea It Linoleum, and have placed the pricet given in the catalogue
alongside our own.    Look them up for  yourself
We Guarantee the Quality of
Our Goods
to be equal if not better than those listed. In addition you have the advantage of seeing what you are
buying, and making your selection from one of the
finest   stores in the interior of Britith Columbia
Look down these two columns
MailOrderPriee   Our Price
Iron Beds, brass caps, any
width  -  $ 3.55    $3.25 .
Dressers, surface oak, quarter out, or elm, 22-in.
bevel plate mirror         8/75       8.25
Wash Stand to match  ■      3%60       3i50
Inlaid Lino., per lineal yd. -       2.00        1.80
Best quality printed Floor
Cloth, 4 yards wide  -      2.80       2.60
Tapestry .Crpsf 9 x 9 ft. ... -     12.75        9.60
r Squares
Brussels „ 9* 104 in. - 18.00 18.00
Velvet „ 9x10-6 in. - 19.50 18.60
Wilton       „   9x10-6 in. -    26.75     2725
It must be remembered that the mail-order prices
are as given'in the catalogue, and that freight and
other expenses mutt be added. Our price include*
delivery right to your doer, which makes the
comparison still more striking
Kelowna Furniture Company THUBSDAY, SEPTBMBEBa, 1816  *S*  Was HfsMd by Officers  ���After Sinking Lusitania  .' This story ol tbe captain-lieutenant  of the submarine whioh sank the Lusitania was 'fsoeived a lew days ago by  ,J. J. Bosdan ol Cambridge, -Mass.,  the preaident of the Alliance Universal',  a society for the advancement- of liberal ideas among 'the people of the  tar east and near east/ as a'communi-  . cation from a high ranking Socialist  in the servioe of the imperial German  navy:  "Thanks to an unexpected general  order, I am able to address you this  letter.  "I think it waa either on the first or  second of Hay���at .that time I was  stationed at Heligoland���we reoeived  word that the admiralty was serious  in its declaration that an exemplary  "attack would be made against a certain trans-Atlantic passenger    vessel.  "In the officer's quarters even this  evidently serious declaration waa discounted by Some as a simple warning  . to discourage the Americans from patronizing British vessels.  "On Hay 3, nine submarine commanders wero closeted with the commandant of the Heligoland base. They  were in conference more than three  ' hours. After the conference tbe submarine commanders came out and  '"marched straight to their vessels,     I  was stationed at   Point.    I   pur-  "posely stationed myself near the eub-  " marine landing. The stern, -tragic,  pale-faced offloers" marched without  speaking a word to one another.  "The sight of them, was pathetic.  One could envy, those who were doomed to be their victims rather than  these poor souls, who had hearts but  no individual courage.  "The commander accompanied them  to the landing and, with a forced Bmiie  offered his hand to one of the submarine commanders who walked  straight ti his ship without even noticing tho hand that was 'offered to  bid him bon voyage. The commandant stood there motionless like a blaok  statue. .1 '  "Until the fatal day we all waited  for news with nervous expectancy.  "We did not reoeive,the sad and tragic nows - with rejoicing; far from it-  Wn whispered it. We murmured it.  Wo discredited it. .Wo denied it. Had  the emperor himself appeared on that  day he would have been hissed. We  all felt invisible fingers pointing at  us; men, women and children) babies,  young men, old men, sailors and civilians pointing'at us and whispering  crying and shouting. 'They are not  sailors, they are murderers.'  "I was ��� on board   when   Lieut.  Hersing of U 91 arrived from hia murderous ��� assignment ���     ���  Hissed by Officers ���  "'There' was a suppressed restrained  feeling among those who stood silently aa the 'successful crew' marched between silent, statue-like rows of men.  ' "Suddenly I heard whispers ol  taunts and hisses. These did not  emanate   from    the common teamen.  KEbOWNA ' RECORD  Had this been the fact they would  have been shot. instantly. The taunts  and biases came forth from the high  nuking officers.  "Later when Lieut. Horsing visited  the offioers' quarters, one bold naval  officer handed him a newspaper containing the account ofjthe sinking of  the Lusitania. Lieut. Hersing crumpled the sheet with fury, cast them on  tne floor, and faced the insulter threateningly. Then the offending officer  shook bis head and in a low tone said  'No, noi with you.' ..  "Still later whon Lieut. Homing entered a room where I was seated with  many other officers all but five - left  the room.  '"The poor, haunted., commander, on  seeing that at least five pffioers were  not so cruel as to further insult an  already suffering soul, walked to the  small group and seated himself ab-  jeotedly. I know he was under the  strain ol tremendous mental agony.    |  The Confession  "Although I did not write down as'  he' spoke, yet I oould not forget one  word of what he said, because every  syllable of it sank into our very souls  and by this time there were more than  30 of us in tho room. He said:'  " *I am not a monster. Kvory  glanoe of yours is like poison arrows  thrust into my heart. From the moment I reoeived 4hc orders to proceed  to the English coast and sink the  Lusitania my soul became sad and  gloomy.  "7 wanted to shout loudly, "No'  but I could not. My-speecji failed, me.  I-beg you to boliove me. 1 sincerely  .hoped and then I deceived myself to  believe that i some accident would happen to my ship and that I would be  prevented, from committing this dastardly deed.  " 'During the cruise none ol my fellow officers or men knew tho nature  of our mission. Several times I wished  to tell my sub-ordinates and.crew. I  dimly wished one ol rriy subordinates  had more courage than I. I had am  inexplicable wish that my rrew would  mutiny and kill me.'  "There was a tremor in the Captain-  ticutenant's voice. 1 had never beforo  seen a grown-up man cry. Lieut. Horsing sobbed and yet he mastered his  emotion.    Then he resumed:   ,  No Chance Jo Escape  " 'The very recollection ol it torments me. At last we arrived at tho  Lusitenia's route. We lay in wait lor  hours. ] thought I could not stand  this awful waiting much longer. 1  thought ol turning from the steamer's  route and misting her purposely. Then  I discovered that another submarine  was In the neighborhood. The doom  of the steamer was absolute. She had  not the slightest ohance to escape.  "Ones more I came to the surface, i  saw people gathered on the deck. In  another moment every inch of the  doomed steamer teemed to be tilled  with humanity. No, I oould not do it.  . " 1 again submerged. Then 1 discharged. I do not know whether or  not my colleagues discharged. The  ship was struck; our orders were carried out.  " 'The    water   was   covered    arith  Tbe Toll of War  The following estimates have been  given of the cost of the firstTwar of  the war in lives and money:  Killed ...- 9,400,000  Wounded ..  .. .. ..... 5,160,000  Missing :, ........... 1,800,000  War Joans ..      ��17,000,009,00u  War oosts ..     25,000,000,000  struggling people. I could hear their  distant Bhrieks. It might have been  one second. It might havo been houts  I cannot toll, but I watched the  struggling of the dying people, dazed  and motionless and with a strange, insane fascination.  " 'My God, my God; I can still hear  them.'" " - * *  IF HOLLAND ENTERED  Germany is undoubtedly v��ry vulnerable on her Holland frontier. . Were  Holland to be goaded iajto beHgerenoy  by German attacks on her merchant  ships or by other'infringements upon  hor rights, it would be unfortunate for  the enemy, Not' only would I German  territory thereby be at onoe . th-owfi  open to invasion by Dutch, British and  French troops, but also the Scandinavian countries would be almost certain to follow in. the wake of Holland's action. Denmark. Norway and  Sweden would not find it to their advantage to remain neutral when all  their neighbors wero at war. Theyi  Would join in the wolf hunt. Their  striking force would bo no Bmall one,  but much more telling upon the enemy would be the ending of- their commercial relations with them.  ���   \ "  nVrr-t  m  10  s3  ON WHICH SIDE  OF THE DESK ARE  YOU?  Ths man before the desk works with his hands and It paid for  hia labor. The man behind the desk works with his head and It  paid for his knowledge.   It Is merely a question of "knowing how."  For 20 years we have* been enabling people to advance their positions and increase their earnings by teaching them to "know how."  In this way, we can advance VOU to a better position. It costs you  nothing to find out how we can help you. Simply write us telling  the occupation you wish to rise in. No textbooks to buy; no requirements beyxind the ability to read and write: you need not leave your  present work; nay what you can afford. II you want a better  position, writs (May. |  INTERNATIONAL CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOLS  ���ta SSS, SMMNTON, M.  Plesss  rxplain, without furth.r oblisatiun 10 ma, how I can qualify for tho  lr.de. or profession,*bffon which IKave mark.d X  position,  DOOM  Hlsh.1  rXmhra  IHu.tr.tinp  Ci.il Service Eumi.  Comm.rcirJ Law  Good Enstish for  Every On.  Entlish Branches  Teacher  Sai.ara.nihip  Bookkeeper  " 'isher Accounting  ulrosd Accounting  xul; '  ShowC.u tt m**tm  Window Trimmini  Nunc   Sired and No.  Chy   Occupation   Telephone Expert  Mechanical Engineer  Mechs.trkal DnuUman  wrt  - Steam Plant Eipert  Plumbinf land Heajti  Metal Worker  Chemist  Civil Eniineer  Surveyor  Poultry Farming  Agriculture  Concrete Construction  Electrical Engineer  Electric Railway.  Electric Lighting      Prov..  Employer..  Gaa Engineer  Navigation  Motor Boat Running  Textile Manufacturing  Automobile Running  German French  Spanieh      Italian  Stationary Engineer  Architect  Building Contractor  Architectural Drafts.  Structural Engineer  Loco.Tireman Ac Eng.  Mine Fore'n & Sup't  Metal Mining  -Af   R. KENDALL, Local Agent, Box 598, Kelowna  I CmfW I CASH SPECIALS  1-lV/V/IYe    IN STAPLE GROCERIES     .  Royal  Household Flour, 98-lb.  sack.;  $3.95  Royal Household Flour, 98-lb.  sack  $3.75  3 lbs. finest Coffee ground while  you wait  $1  3 lb.. English.-breakfast Tea $1.  We aell cheap for Catb  - Sclirsm Sealers,i-gals.do*$ 1.50  Economy or Perfect Seal jars-  Pints, Sl.20;  Quarts.  11.40;  -    Half-Callons, $1.75.  White Svran Cleanser, 3 tins 25c  Concentrated Lye, per tin 10c  2-lb. pail Soda Biscuits 25c  Give us a trial order  CAMPBELL & PRICE  Kelowna'* Cash Grocery * Phone 30  aj&NJe'J&'HSEJT^^  THE KELOWNA RECORD OFFICE   t . ,,   .,  We are sometimes met with thit question: " Do you only  do newspaper work at the office ? " ~The impression it,  perhaps, made by the jingle of the monoline keys as day  by day they tap the columns of newt. But in the rear of  our office there stands the heavy prettet which turn out  all kinds of JOB PRINTING from delicate half-tone work  to the common hand bill one is to accuttomed to tee.  Printed Butter  Wrappers  According to the new  Dominion Government  regulations all formers  who sell butter either  to the store* or privately, are required to have  it properly covered in  a wrapper on which  MUST appear in prominent letters the words  "DAIRY BUTTER."  The fact is also emphasized that all butter  in auch packagea must  be of the full net weight  of sixteen ounces, and  in default of aama a  fine of from $10 to $30  for each offence is imposed. Whey butter  must be to labelled  even whan mixed with  dairy butter, and dairy  butter retains ft * label  though it be mixed  with the creamery product.  You can be supplied  with neatly - printed  wrappers for your  butter at the Kelowna  Record Office, for the  following prices:  INCLUDED  100PAPER *PRiNT|NC  200  500  1000  i��  $1.50  2.00  2.75  3.75  These prices include Both the  Paper, which is the best obtainable  for the purpose, and the Printing  of same.   Please note this.  Kelowna Record  V  1  LET THE PEOPLE KNOW  what you are doing. Keep digging right in and getting out the goods at all costs for the next few  weeky. Dont let losses stand in the way of clearing the shelves. Dont linger if you cannot turn  stock Mo cash at wholesale prices.    I have a live wire here who can CLOSE IT OUT In a Few  Weeks. . 77iese are Mr. Rae's words to me.  SO IT IS UP TO ME NOW  1 ��  '        *  to give the People Bargains or Get Out and Let Someone Else Do It.    So Here Goes!  If we have any goods in the store you heed, dont loose any time.   Come in and TAKE THEM AWAY at prices you will  never get again on Dry Goods, Men's Furnishings, Boots and Shoes. ��  RAPS STORE | *��*�� - "��"��� KF.IOWNA  ������. .'i.. ��������� ��� '���ii.��<aAij''^'.n����^ ...iifev> y&s PAGE FOUR  KELOWNA  RECORD  The Kelowna Land &  Orchard Co., Ltd.  (Incorporated 1904)       Proprietors of the Priests' Orchard  This Company is prepared to exchange First-  ClassALFALFA HAY  for CALVES. Animals  must be at least three  weeks old.  If you have stock to dispose of in  this way,, notify the Company and  a representative will call on you  and arrange.  Builders' & Masons' Supplies  Hard and Soft Coal  Phone  66  W. HAUG  HEWETSON and MANTLE, Ltd.  Financial Agents       Rents Collected  Properties Managed  Accident, Fire, Life, Marine and Employers'  Liability Insurance  on exhibition for one week  We are making a display of Sample  Suits for Ladies, winch come in tailor-  made Serges, Tweeds, and the lateit  materials of Wool Cloths. They con-  aisl of the neatest and best elylea for the  coming falK From $20.75 lo $35  Choose   your suit  '  early and get the  beat style and value  No two auita alike  Ch  amots  Washing Fabric Cloves-  -    35c pr.  ie  Dents Kid Gloves  which  have their guarantee, come in  color* of Black,  White. White with Black points,Slate and Tan.. $1.50pr.  Phone 361  Kelowna  r o. Fc  166  TmmSDAt, SEPTEi^EB % lfrl5  Mr. Willis returned from an extended!  visit to the old country last Friday.  # '#    * '' i  i   Miss Mcintosh   returned   from   her  trip south last Saturday.  # #    ��  Tho government veterinary surgeon.  Dr. Ilsley is in town this week.  # #   #  Mr. Calloway, purchasing'agent for  internment camp at Vernon was i"  town early this week.  #>    #    *  Mr. and Mm. Thos. Lawson, with  their daughters Yfcra and Olive, aro  at present staying in Kolowna.  # *   #  Sergt. Moon roturned Monday fro his  bridge   guarding    duties     at Camb'io,  B.C.  # #   #  Soveral fruit trees have, l��een noticed  in various parts of tho town bearing  blossoms. Must surety bo winter varieties!  # #    ���  -lack Kincaid left on Sunday morning last for Iron Springs, Alta., whoro  he will   again  take up his  duties     as  school teacher.  4   # ' #  Mr. and Mrs. Dan McLean returned  Monday to their homo in Point Orey,  after a month's visit to Kelowna  whore they havo been renewing old  acquaintances.  # *    #  Amongst tho former Kolowna members of the forces on leave from Vernon last week end were Privates Chal-  loner and 0. St. Aitkens of the 47th  They roturned Monday to camp,  i #   # ' #  Mr., and Mrs. C. C. .Josselyn left by  Monday morning's boat for the coast.  Tt is their intention to proceed to  their old home at Tacoma, Wash., but  later may reside in Seattle. During  the past week they have aUended  numerous farewell parties given by  their many friends, and these were  .assembled in_ large force on the wharf  to see them off. <  # #    *  The H. & K. Cold Storage < and  Trading Co., Iitd. of Penticton, has  been granted a windmg-up order by  the Supreme Court. In petitioning  for a voluntary winding-up, the company, which waB incorporated in September 1913, states that it has Jost  money each year. Its liabilities are  given as $7',505. Storting aB an ice  and cold storage concern the conv  pany has branched out into carbonated waters,, retail meats, bakery,* confectionery and restaurant businesses.  J. T. Armstrong has been appointed  liquidator.  BIRTH  EDWARDS.-On Friday August 27th,  to Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Kdwards, a  son.  _o-  OKANAGAN AMIWl.ANCK LEAGUE  The following articles havo been sent  to headquarters during the month of  August: v  Two bundles 2-inoh bandages, sixteen bundles of 2J-inch bandages, five  bundles of 3-inch bandages, two bund'  lis of 34-inch bandages, four bundles  of 4-inch bandages, one bundle of 4��J-  ineh bandage, three bundles of surgical dressings, (10 in each) three waist  coats, three hundred face oloths, two  hundred surgical wipes, threo hundred  cup covers, ten many-tailed bandages,  two suits pyjamas-, one hundret^ and  seven handkerchiefs, -fivo sheets, twenty bundles of mouth wipes, four pillow  slips, ton nurses' pockets, thirteen pair  socks, sixty-two towels, three roller  ���towels, thirty stoup wringers, two  large pads, four small pads, two tea-  cloths, one laundry bag, twenty plat*  covers, one bundle of old Hnen, one  bundle floor cloths.  The supply of old Hnen has become  very short and any pieces of the same  laundered and pressed will be gladly  accepted.  More workers are still needed at the  Tuesday afternoon Working parties,  also volunteers for home work, either  knitting or sewing, materials for whioh  will be provided. All socks must be  made eleven inches in the feet.  The following .donations have been  received through August:  Miss D. Pearee $1-00; Mrs. Mackness,  $1.00; Miss J, Dundas (sale of peaches)  82.00; Miss N."Dundas, (sale ot peadh-  es) $1.50; A friend, 50c; Bed Cross  dance (per lliss North and Miss Lloyd-  Jones), $71.35;'Mrs. Smith, $1.00; Mrs.  Prowse,, 75c; Mrs. Cameron (sal? of  badges) $2.00;, Mrs. Peabody, $1.00;  Mrs. Woodmass (proceeds of jumble  sale) $35.00; 1915 Follies, 810,00; making a total of 8126.20. Amount expended in Bed Cross supplies during  August $90.60-, surplus, $85.60.  Mrs. Bessett returned to-Kelowna  yesterday from a v- sit "to Vernon.  # #    *  Sergt. Allen left for Vernon Tuesday morning after a short furlough.  ��   #   #    ���  Prof. Everton, of Summerland was a  visitor in the city Tuesday.  " ~*   #   *  Bugler Herbert Stubbs of th-j 47th  son of a former well known resident  of Kelowna was down from Vornon  for a fow dayd last week.  * *   * ,   ���    ���    -  Mrs. Kinnoor was an arrival on Sat-  ���dav's boat after a visit to Vancou-  Hishop DoPcnoier, who is n^w a  chaplain with the Overseas contingent  was down from Vornon Monday, ao*  conipanied by tho Rev. C'omyn Ching,  rector at Vernon.  *   *    ��  Mr. and Mrs. A. Peabody loft for  tho coast Tuesday morning. They  motored as far as Vornon accompanied by Miss Etter.  ��   ��   ��  The Kelowna Study Club will hold  their regular meeting on Thursday*  Sept. 9th at 8 p.m1., at the homo of  Mrs. _A. .M. Dalgleish, Glenn avenue.  # -  *      w  The Rev. J. 0. Switzer occupied the  pulpit at Vornon last Sunday, the  Rov. Wm. Vance, who is a visitor to  town preaching tno local Methodist  church.  .. #   #   *  Private "Billy" .Shugg, whose wed:  ding was reported in our columns a  couple of weeks back spent a few days  leave in town last w?ok-end. Promotion has come rapidly to Billy for  already he wears a stripe.  # -*   #  Church of England service will bo  held at Okanagan. Mission next Sunday at 8 and 11 a.m. The Rev. L.  Wilkinson, will officiate at both services and will preach in tho Parish  church at Evensong.  s    *i   #   #  Mr. W. Newton, Soil and Crops Department ,Victoria came in on Wednesday's boat to attend the silo demonstration at Mr. Hereron's ranoh today. A large number of farmers are  oxpected to be present to witness the  demonstrations. ,  # #   *  Mr. H. 0. English, Soil and Crops  Department, Victoria, arrived on Monday's boat to juc\p corn in tho competition arranged by the Kelowna Institute, also the potato plots grown  by boys. Eaoh boy will receive a prize.  Ho also judged the potatos entered by  the farmers at Okanagan Centre in the  men's competition. Also tho potatoes  in the boys competition at Westbank.  Some fine crops of corn and potatoes  were Been. Boys in potato competition can show potatoes at Armstrong  Seed Fair, and win other prizes. For  particulars Bee the secretary of Kelowna Institute. E. L. Ward. Potatoes  will be sent free of charge.  ��   ��    ��  Mr. Sidney Old -returned from his  vacation on Sunday last und from his  personal evidence spent not only an enjoyable but a romantic trip. It appears  he was taking snapshots close -by an  Indian reserve, not a great distance  from Kelowna, when the provincial  policeman, who had been secretly summoned by 'phone, touched him on tho  shoulder, supposing him to be a German spy! We have been acquainted  with Sidney for quite a while and although having known him to accept  many and varied billets, we hardly  credited him with accepting suoh an  onerous post as spy, though it may  be fashionable now.  >AA^^AA<NrVV-^VVV\rVVVVVVA/VWV\A'��  AUCTIONEER  I havs had over 21 years' ��n-  'pcrier.ee in the Auctioneering  business, particularly in the ���  line of Cattle. Farm luple-  mente and Household Furniture; and this experience U  at your disposal, it means  better result* from your auction eales.  Anyone wishing to arrange for  an Auction S tie should see or  write to  ���  G.H.XERR  Auctioneer  P. O. Box 195. Residence al  Kalawaa,:8.C. GLENMORE  ��"���*  Grates are extra durable. Goal grate is duplex. Wood grate is the most modern type.  *j?an(f(? will take extra large pieces of  *lg**J�� wood���just remove back end  lining. Ask the McClary dealer to show you.  On Sale at the Morriion-Thompton Hardware Co., Ltd. <  Prices of DeLaval  Cream Separators  No. Gal* per hour Price  '4      -135      -        $40.00  5.   -    200.  -     $50.00  10*   -     335    -      $65.00  -       12      -      450  %        $75.00'  15      -      675      -       $90.00  17-900     - $M0.00  We can arrange verv liberal terms, or give good Discount  (or Caah  We also carry in stock  Cream Cans 5 and 8 gallon  Milk   BottleS Q��a���� and &>����� j  Bottle Caps  Rubber Rings  Separator Oil  W. R. GLENN & SON  Phone ISO  Pendozi St. and Lawrence Ave.  Kelowna  I Want to Say  that when we intimate that we Repair Leather Goods, we mean  EVERYTHING made  of Leather���including Harneaa, Boota  and Shoes, Grip*, Leggings, Baits, tVc.  If it is made of Leather we can repair it  THOMLINSON, Harneumaker  ^k^ovwa" ���    * NsxtikortoBeSta���:       Phone - 347  OK. LUMBER CO., Ltd.  Are now completely equipped to supply all  your lumber needs.  We have a large ttock of local and coatt   '  ROUGH AND FINISHING LUMBER  ��� ��� a 1 �����  of high-grade quality and in tplendid condition.  A complete line of  DOORS AND WINDOWS  -     LATH AND SHINGLES THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1916  KEtOWNA   RECORD  s-����g..t.^..>.^s��>mi^igi^lifi.imin.i<..��ni.t !�������������!m  ��* PROFESSIONAL AND *���  "  BUSINESS CARDS  ��*  s��ss��M>.l.��.��a..>-��H���sll ��.������� e$ m mmsmpamampttptmsSfi #,  BURNE & TEMPLE  Solicitors,  Notaries Public,  Conveyancers, etc.  KELOWNA. s  B.C  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  .  Notary Public.  KELOWNA, ::  B.C  E. C. WEDDELL  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR, and  NOTARY PUBLIC  9, Wlllit'8 Block   ���   Kelowaa, B.C.  Public School  C. Harvey, BA., Sc., CE, D.L.S., B.C.L.S.,  CHARLES   HARVEY,  CIVIL ENGINEER and   LAND  SURVEYOR.  Kelowna,   B. C.  Phone 147. P.O. Box 231  PIANOFORTE  MR. HAROLD  TOD  BOYD  has resumed his teaching classes and will  receive pupils as before in his studio-  Trench Block, Kelowna.  P.O. box 374  F. VI. GROVES  M. Can. Soc. C.E.  Consulting Ciotl and Hydraulic  -    Engineer  B.C. Land Suroeyor  * "' surveys and Report, on Irritation Works  Applications for Water Licenses  KELOWNA. B.C  Dr. J, W. Nelson Shepherd  .     ,        DENTIST  P. 0. Box lis 'Phon. 60  Comer Peneozi Street and  Lawrence Avenue.  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR & BUILDER!  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given for publicBuild-  ings.Tov/n and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  PHONE No. 93  '    S. W. THAYER, D.V.S.  VETERINARY SURGEON  (Graduate McGill University)  Reaidence : GLENN AVENUE  MeatagM may be left at the office  of  Messrs. Rattenbury & Williama  ^*m*m^m*SSrmm>*m*^m***m*m*mmlmm^m'*S^\*m*m**m*mmm+m**m*\  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All kinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  WOODLAWN PRIVATE  SCHOOL RE-OPENS  Monday, Sept. 6th  For terma & particulate apply to  Mias E. BATCHELOR  Principal Kalowna  T"  Delivered to any part of the  city.   Apply to  H. B. Burtch  Phone 160  The following are the promotion  lists for the publio school showing the  position of the classes at the opening  of tiie present term. The publication  of the lists was unavoidably delayed  this, year:  , Deceiving Class to    Firat Primer.���  Beatrice Harrison,   Margaret   Burtch,  Howard Maundrell, Winnie Craze, Ban  Hill, Grace McMaster, Gordon Switzer,  Dorothy Cox, Irene Forsythe,     Dona  Wilson, Helen Duncan, Greta Strand,  Stella Lupton.  First   Primer    to     Second Primer,  (Miss Thompson's elass).���Helen Campbell, Emily   Tucker,   Robert Ritchie,  Irene Cooper, George Davis, May Davis, Hedley Craze, John Bailie,   Hazel  Harding, Rose Burnside, Phillips Oliver,* Muriel Marshall, Erna Knippel.  First   Primer    to    Second   Primer.  (Miss Gilohrist's class).���John Williams  Agnes   Thomlinson,   Harry   Gorman,  Gordon Meikle, Billy Knowles, Murry  McKenzie,   Gordon   Haug, Jack    MoKenzie, Frances Trench, Muriel Maundrell, Jean BowoHffe, EHriede Knippel,  Erica Seely, Doris Seeley, Roy Duggan  Second   Primer    to   Firat   Reader.  (Miss Gilohrist's class).���Frances Tread  gold��� Frances Bayliss, Florenoe Ryder,  Ada Poole,    Gertrude Campbell, Geo.  Ellis,   Helen    Faulkner, Annie Curts,  Thelma Cox, Janet Clarke, Jim Chan.  Second   Primer    to    First    Reader.  (Miss    Wentzel's    class).���Maude Kincaid, Mabel   Graham,   Harry Mantle,  Alice Clement,   Lily   Hill, Marguerite  Millie,    Roy Ludlow,    Bertie Vowles,  Alice Palmer, Ellis Todd, Jack Butler.  First Reader to Junior Second Reader.  (Miss     Wentzel's    class).���Percy    Andrews,    WilKe   Akeroyd,' Lily Hoare,  Elwyn Williams, Bruce Colquette, Jas.  Laidlaw,     Patricia    Stuart,    Bertha  Thompson,  Jack Harrison,    Kathleen  Campbell, Cyril Hilliard, Leong Chew  Wo, Wong Fook On, Mildred Cox, Winnie    Tutoher,    Margaret    Sutherland,  Vera Hill, Cyril Askew, Robert  Croft.  First    Reader    to    Junior    Second  Reader, (Misa Fullerton's class).���Char  lie   Richards,    Audrey    Knox, Jessie  Paisley, Hector Duggan, Dennis Gore,  Laurance    Morrison,   Katy Krimmer,  John Aitkens, Teddy Groves, Miriam  Small, Viotor   Fowler, Jaok    Ryder,  Muriel    Dillon,   Clifford    Dillabough,  Alios Ryder, Douglas Buokland,   Bertie Adams, Wallace Meikle, Cyril Weeks  Thelma Dillon, Muriel Cox, Lois Copeland, Goorge Sutherland, Bertie Cooper, Dorothy Marty.  Junior Second to Senior Second  Reader, (Miss Jenkins' class).��� Reba  Willits, Ronald Weeks, Wealthy Grigg,  Kenneth McKinley, Charlie McMillan,  Grace Cox, Ruth, Rowcliffe, Shirley  Chambers.  Senior Second Reader to Junior  Third Reader. (Miss McLaohlan's class)  ���Eddie Pettigrew, Jaok Buokland, Edward Small, Mabel Fisher, Stanley  Duggan, Willie Stuart, Muriel Snashall  recommended, Dorothy Cramp, recommended, Ethel Hilliard, Wong You.  Senior Second to Junior Third,  (Misa * Jenkins' class).���Alice Byrns,  Johnnie Krimmer, Hilda Duggan, Willie Day, Grace Robson, Hugh MoKenzie, Mary HoMaster, Winnie Andrews,  Mabel Davis, Ralph Ball, George  Riohmond, Rosalie Wilson, Howard  Leathley, Doris Hunstone, Ewen Hunter, Gordon Wilson, Earl Wilson,  Johnie Dillabougn, Agnes McMaster,  Robert Stillingfteet, Mary Stuart, Herman Swean, Harry Coles.  Junior Third Reader to Senior  Third Reader.���Bessie Haug, George  Ryder, Vivian WaHcem, Margaret Saun  ders, Mary Ritchie, Donald Ballsillie,  William Price, Ronald Todd, Winnie  Longley, Violet Dillon, Jeannie Blaok,  Flossie Peterson, Stanley Whitehead,  Dorothy Morrison, Raymond Laws,  Claire Rowoliffe, Alma Snashall, Alex  Brodie, Nelson Marshall, Myrtle Sword  lager, Martin Conlin, Lulu Bouvette,  Iris Webster, George Oliver, Ivy. Laws,  Lorne Curts, Sheila Snasha.ll, Charlie  Copeland, Ramsay Forest, Earle. Raymer, Terry North, Jack Parkinson,  Alberta Small, George Mantle, Dorothy Graham, Bessie Thomson, Nellie  Patterson, Cioely Tutt.  Senior Third , Reader to Junior  Fourth Reader.���Bessie Duggan, Dan  MoMillan,. Kathleen Crowley, Beth Davis, Nellie Jonas,," Flora Ball, Carrie  Batt, Pearl Downing, Lizzie Wilson,  Hazel Williams, Morton Riohmond, El-  lie Neill, Hazel Graham, Nellie Whitehead, Dorothy Craze, Hugh Brunette,  Her% Tutt, Willie Thomlinson, James  Anderson, Disk Parkinson, Gilbert  Clarke, Fred Duggan, Ralph Weddell,  Graham Evans, Willie Andrews.  Junior Fourth to Senior Fourth.  ���Charles Stuart, Dorothea Buok, Bert  Davis, Gerald Switzer, Jacob Krimmer, Carl MoKenzie, Fred McKenzie,  James MoQuarrie, Doris Teague, Ida  Reekie, Lloyd Day, Beryll Bulman,  Evelyn Fletcher, Emma Millie, PhylHs  Teague, Bay DeHart, Clifton Ferguson, Eileen Fowler, Elsie Haug, Delia  Parry, Clarice Britton.  N.B.���Only the entranee class is ar-  ranged in order of merit.  Attendance Report for Auguat  Div.         Boys  Girls            Pot.  I                 11  18             99.1?  II                15  15             91.84  ra          H  19             95.88  IV               16  9             95.00  V                 19  11      '      99.18  VI               17  11             91.78  vn         is  1��             95.88  vra        19  19             99.96  IX               19  16             99.98  X                IS  95        ...   89.715  Total         14(1  154  Total number of pupils     999  Average percentage    94.64  The Nelson   Shield  lor ths highest  attendance goes to T  ivision IX, Miss  Gilchrist's room.  (From Chicago Daily News)  1. Holding the seas .for the ships of  her allies as well as her own.  2. Protecting the coasts ot her al-i  lies as well as her own. i  3. Struggling in co-operation with:  the French, to smash the Turks and,  win the Balkans for the allied cause.  4. Rendering great aid to Frenoh  and Belgian troops in resisting the  terrible onslaught ol the Germans on  the allied left wing in the west. o  5. Making loans and supplying mu-,  nitions to nearly all her partners ini  the war.  6. Pursuing a financial polioy fa):  southeastern Europe likely ta promote  the cause of the nationalists.  7. Putting into the field more than  ten times as many men aa she ever  promised.  8. Guarding her own soil and , people against an invasion, whioh, if it  oame���and it is bilieved to be far  from impossible���doubtless would be  the most savage the most unsparing  ever known. With how many men?  Well, with enough. To hear some  people talk, one would suppose that  upon Britain were laid the duty of  defending every land but her own.  Britain's wealth and sea power  and military power, are the one sure  safeguard against the triumph of Germany's unparalleled war machine.  Without Britain's help. France and  Russia certainly must have been crushed. Without Britain's whole-hearted'  participation in the war, who will say  that Italy would have ventured to'  nge the mighty and merciless  Germanic coalition? With Britain  out of the struggle, would there have  been any hope of the Balkan states  daring to move?  And Britain���never forget it��� was  not compelled to go to the aid of  France. Come what might, the most  that ever Britain promised France  were six divisions ���120,000 men. She  was not in honor bound to send a  single soldier more. She could have  stayed out ol the war. Germany had  begged her to stay out ot the war.  Disgraced she might have been��� as  Britons t think, must have been��� if  she had left Belgium and Franoe and  European liberty* to their doom.  But she oould have done this. Few  nations are without disgrace, without  historical pages they fain would otherwise obliterate. Britain was not  attacked. France and Russia were  attaoked. Britain might have awaited the onset��� as America is awaiting  the onset. Britain might have stood  dear, might have husbanded her resources of men and money, might  swiftly have prepared, might even have,  loomed over the stricken adversaries  in the end and claimed the hegemony  of Europe tor herself.  Britain did not do so.  She threw her trident into the scale.  She.threw her sword into the scale.  She threw her gold into the eoalo���  and she is incalculably rich.  She threw into the balance her impressive, racial reoord, her prestige, her  unrivalled diplomatic skill. She threw  ���is throwing���will throw into the balance the whole puissance of her empire.  And for what? for the principle���  the fruits of the principle���of the liberty of the individual against the despotism of the state.  Britain, one oan believe, may be  the author ol some acts whioh she  is not proud���may have done aome  things to cause her, looking baok upon them with full light, to wish they  had never been done. "But in this  war this old and proud democracy  unfolding applying a material  strength and a moral splendor that  for countless ages alter this confliot is  stilled will be shinning undimmed amid  the lirst gloriea of history."   O   Careful analysis of the apple orop  of the United States, showing that  the total yield will be approximately  one-third leas than that of last year,  coupled with improved finanoial conditions, has resulted in almost every  apple dealer in the, Wenatohee Valley  asking higher prices lor the fruit. The  schedule of prices generally followed  now ranged Irom $1.05 psr box for  Blaok Bens to 19.95 for Bananas.  MUKHYE  mmmmmmm  ewspaper, the  YOU often stop and look  in shop windows, don't  you? You may not need any  of the goods on display, but  you stop and look, and you  feel that the time is not  wasted because you have  learned something.  There is another show  window that is available to  all every day, a show window  that constantly changes and  which you can look into  without standing on the street  That shop window is the  newspaper.  Merchants and manufacturers use our advertising  columns issue after issue to  show you their goods and to  tell you of their merits. The  newest things are pictured  and described.  Don't neglect this show  window. Jt is intended for  your use. It offers you a  chance to gain valuable knowledge. You wrong yourself  if you don't  Read the  Advertisements  saMM  MMUMai^^M mWmmmWm  wm  PAGE SIX  KELOWNA   RECORD  THURSDAY, SEPTEMBERS, 1915  WANTED!  J  FOR   SALE  INCUBATOR FOR SALE.-One Peta-  luma Inoubator, 120 eng, Apply A.  E. Cox, second hand store. 19tf  HAY, baled or loose, delivered in Kelow  ns, $15 per ton. liios. Bulman, phone  306 or 3206. 22tl  FOR SALE.���Tho prettiest hpme in  Kelowna will bo sold very cheap and  on easy terms. Apply Box "E" lie-  cord. SIBtf.  WOOD FOR SALE OR THADE.-Ver;  choice lir, lliiiii'li. For cash or will  trade for stook saddle, shot gun or  rifle.    J'articulars at Record.     3fitf,  MISCELLANEOUS  EXCHANGE.���We have inquiries from  Vancouver and Prairie Provinces for  Iruit land. If you wish to sell or exchange your property we shall be pleased to receive particulars. Bulman &  Cross, Willits Block.   Phone 306      22tl  LADIES HAIR DRESSING and cutting, &inge*ng nnd shampooing at  moderate charges by Mrs. .1. Wilkie,  Woodlawn,   Kelowna. 39-41  WANTMD.���Second hand democrat or  road wagon, in good condition and  cheap. Apply P.O. Box 180.     41-3  WARNING  Sportsmen arc hereby warned that  Shooting is Not Allowed  on the Eatates of the KELOWNA  LAND & ORCHARD COMPANY,  LTD, and the SOUTH KELOW-  NA   LAND   COMPANY,  LTD.  Tic passers will be prosecuted.  TENDERS FOR REFRESHMENT  BOOTHS  Tenders aro Invited lor the right to  soil rolriiHhments at the fall fair on  September 27th, 28th nnd 2iHh. Throe  refreshment booths will be allowed.  AppUcants can tender for ono, two or  three ot these. Tenders to be sent to  the undersigned no Inter than September Sth.  W. M. EDWARDS, Secy.  SPIRELLA CORSETS  Mrs. J. H. Davies will be at Mr  Malhio's (over tailor shop, Pendoz  street between the hours >f 2 'JO and  5.30 p.m. Saturday of eaoh -.veil to meet  ladies wishine to order corsets. P. 0.  Rox 626. Kelowna. 20tf.  We have what you want in  LUMBER  Common and Finish  D  oors  Wind  OWS  ShingL  es  Prices right       Delivery prompt  atisfaction  guaranteed  Kelowna Saw-Mill Company, Limited  D. LLOYD-JONES  Managing-Director  Cash Counts Here  Bigger and Better Bargains for September  This store is out  for your CASH  business. Only  a visit and inspec  tion of prices will  prove this statement. No matter  the size of your  order, it is profitable to buy  here. Don't forget ��� we want  your business, &  will show you  that every dollar  spent herr: returns you great  big value.  We are pushing Furniture out at ridiculously  Low Prices  Here i\re a few samples  Furnish  now  A fancy Iron Bed, retailing  regularly at $18,- now     - $12 25  Imitation   Oak   Steel   Bed,  brass trim., reg. $13.25 -    $8.72  Fancy Bedroom Chairs, reg.  $5 and $7.50    -    - $3.40 & $5  Satin Walnut Princess Dresser, reg. $25, now    -     - $16.50  Dining Tables, Dining Chairs,  Buffets, away down  Hardware Reduced, too  Stoves, Ranges and Household Utensils  marked to save you money  Paint���you cannot afford not to paint  This is a aplendid time to paint, and we can quote very tempting prices-BAPCO Pure Paint, " Made in Canada," None better  The Hunting Season  Opened  Last   Wednesday  Are You Prepared?  There ia no more enjoyable or more healthful ���port than a hunting  trip, and there >��� no better time than now to lay aaide the worries and  trials of business and take a trip into the hills for a few daya to get  your share of the enjoyment of life in the beautiful mountains, full of  ideal hunting grounds and plenty of game.  Rifle*, Carbines and Shotguns  We carry the well-known makes of ammunition,- including the Dominion, Winchester, Remington, U.M.C., 6tc.  Dalgleish & Harding  Rutland News  (Frost our on OornsooDtUroi.)  Hort Dilworth returned last week  from Calgary.  a       a  Mr. and Mrs. Gay entertained a party ot about fifty of their friends antl  neighbors Tuesday evening, and "a  pleasant time was had"���you bet! Ample refreshments wero provided, not  forgetting the ripe watermelons, and  music and games made up a very enjoyable evening.  a       a  The Boy's Olub ol the Mount View  Methodist church intend hording a  patriotic concert in the school on  Thursday, Sept. 9th. -.An exocllenl  program is .being arranged. Ladies  are requested to bring refrwhmentfi.  Tho admission in 23 oents, ohildren Id  cents, and the process are to be devoted to providing ol pooket testa-  im-nU for Holdiers.  a        a  On Sunday September nth the Rov.  C, Campbell Brown will preach In the  Methodist ohurch at Rutland and Kliison during tho pastor's vacation. Mr.  Rrown has beon for twenty yoars a  missionary in China and is the author  of some very interesting bookB on  China and tho Chinese.  KELOWNA VOLUNTEER RESERVE  COMPANY ORDERS  On Friday, September 3rd, "the Kelowna Reservists will parade with rifles at 7.90 p.m.  Squad, platoon and rifls drill will  be held on Monday evening, Sept. 6th  I'ommencing at 7.30.  The N. C. O.'s olass will assemble  on the parade ground every, Wednesday evening at 7.30 until further notico for speoial instruction- by Col'  Sergt. Finch. The usual olass will also be held alter evory regular parade.  An invitation is extended to all who  can possibly do so to attend these  classes.  W. M. CRAWFORD,  Adjutant.  Glenview Dairy  When ordering MILK, or-  order the BEST; the cost  is just the same  Phone 2302 JAS. B. FISHER  Items from Ellison  (From oar own Corrosnnmlnnt.l  Anothor landmark hus been added to  the district by tho erection of a silo,  the second largest in the province, on  the farm of Mr, M.' TCereron. Tho silo  which is 38 feet in height, 13 feet in  diameter and composed entirely of  Douglas Fir, has been built under the  superintendence of Mr. R. .). Ferris of  Viotoria, and is capable of holding lOfi  tons of silage, sufficient to feed 25  head for 200 days. Mr. Hereron, who  is a leader in progressive farming, has  great confidence jn the future of dairying in tho valley, and it was largely  due to his untiring efforts that the  Kelowna creamery mado a successful  start. The worthy gentleman anticipates having a herd of fifty  cowb in the near future, which  will necessitate the erection of another  silo of the Bame dimensions aB the ono  just completed.  MISSION DEFEATS RUTLAND AT  TENNIS AGAIN,  LaBt Thursday afternoon tne Okanagan Mission Sports Club played t'.io  return match of mixed doubloa with  the Rutland Tennis Club at Okamgan  Mission, the homo team winning i y 5  sets to 4.  The Rutland team was composed of  the following players: Grote Stirling  and Mrs. Leigh; 11. Francis and MIsb  Francis; H. E. Leigh and Mrs, Mills.  Okanagan Mission: R. H. Stubbs  and Miss Hull; E. A, Barneby and  Mrs. Fordham; H. C. Mallam and Mrs.  Mallam.  Grote Stirling ond MrH. Leigh lost  to R. H. Stubbs and Miss Hull, 6-2,  2-6, 3-6: beat E. A. Haraeby and  Mrs. Fordham 6-0, 6���1; beat H. C.  Mallam and Mrs. Mallam, 6���3, 6-0.  11. Francis and Miss Francis lost to  R. H. Stubbs and Miss Hull, 5���7,  6-4, 2-6; beat E. A. Barneby and  Mrs. Fordham, 6-2, 6-4; beat H. C.  Mallam and Mrs. Mallam 6���1, 6���9.  H. E. Leigh and Mrs. Mills lost to  R. H. Stubbs and' Miss Hull, 2-4,  4���6-, lost to E. A. Barneby and Mrs.  Fordham, 1-fl, 4...6; lost to n. C.  Mallam and Mrs. Mallam 2-0, 4���0.  FURTHER ARRANGEMENTS  FOR FALL FAIR  (Continued from Pus 1.)  prizes lor the poultry exhibits, only  diploma cards be given winners, but  that the number ot honors in eaoh  class be increased to live or six. It  was agreed to arrange this, in order  to meet the wishes ol likely poultry  exhibitors.  The chairman said he had reoeived  the resignation ol Mr. Snashall as  seoretary to the association, on account ol him having enlisted lor service overseas. He was extremely sorry they were losing Mr. Snashall's servioes, as he appeared to be the right  man in the right place, but they could  not stand in his way in offering hia  services to his country. The resignation was accepted with regret, and a  vote of thanks was> accorded to Mr.  Snashall lor the able manner in  which he had carried out the duties  since he had taken over the secretaryship.  An application from Mr. W. M. Edwards lor the position ol secretary (or  the remainder of the year was received, and after some discussion Mr. Edwards was duly appointed.  It was resolved to hold the next  meeting on Saturday next, the ith  of September, at 2.80 p.m.  Tomato  Peelers  Wanted  Apply at the Cannery Office  during the morning  WESTERN CANNERS, LIMITED  NOTICE  AU persons having in their  possession Orchard Boxes belonging to -the WESTERN  CANNERS, LIMITED, are requested to Return them at  once to the Cannery.  W. G. BENSON,  Liquidator  Vinegar-Real Vinegar  THERE are all kinds of Vinegars sold but rou  know that merely a sour liquid is net all thai  is necessary eo preserve your pickles, Heinx Pure  Vinegar is absolutely Real Pure Vinegar, whether  it be  Malt, White or Cider, and you must use      '  PURE VINEGAR If you would have good pickles.  HEINZ AROMATIC MALT VINEGAR is brew,  ed from the best barley malt, clarified and aged  after the manner of expensive wines. It is used by  Heinx on all Heinx Pickles sold in bottles.  HEINZ WHITE VINEGAR is distilled from a  fermented mash of Cora, Rye and Barley Malt and  is the purest White Vinegar on the market. Thie  vinegar is used by Heinx on all Heinx Pickles  sold in bulk,  HEINZ APPLE ODER VINEGAR is made  from tha.pure juice of sound fresh apples, is sclen-  . lineally fermented, clarified and aged to a degree  which develops the full natural flavor of the applr,  and is used extensively by those who prefer this  full apple aroma in the vinegar.  Heinz Pure Aromatic  Malt Vinegar  Heinz    Pure    White  Pickling Vinegar  Heinz    Pure    Apple  Cider Vinegar  USE HEINZ VINEGAR ON YOUR PICKLES  Made in Canada at Leamington, Ontario  75c.  per Gal.  The McKenzie Co., Ltd.  "Quality.and Service" our Motto  Phone 214  Millinery  Opening  Mrs. Rattenbury announces  her usual Millinery Opening  on the 17th and 18th of Sept.  A large showing of Trimmed  Hats with the newest novelties,  alao a large assortment of ahapea  All the newest colore and  latest atylea  wWWVWWWWWWWAflW  KELOWNA-WEST BANK  STEAM FERRY  BaBaBBBSBBSS  Lsaves Kelowna 9 a.n., 3.30 p.n  Leaves Westbank 9.30 a.m., 4 p.��.  Extra Service on  Wednesdays & Saturdays  Leavei Kelowna 11 a.a.  Leaves Weitbank 11.30 a.m.  The  People's  Store  New Fall Millinery just opened. We were fortunate  enough to secure a number of New York and Paris  beauties, just the samples of a large manufactory  which were purchased at prices which allow them to  �� walk out in double quick time ^  New Coats and  Suits  The new line for FALL and WINTER  offers excellent selling possibilities. A  quality line reflcting the greatest possible values at lowest prices. These new  goods will be shown on SATURDAY,  SEPTEMBER 4th for tke first time. If  you should be needing ��� new Cost or  Suit mske your selection early and we  will be pleased to hold for you until  wanted. You won't be at all disappointed in what we are showing in tne  staple departments. Although Wool  Goodi are "up in the air" we purchased very early and you will hardly  notice the increase from former years.  New Serges, new Dress Goods, new  Tweeds, new Romper Cloths, new  Nurses' Cloths, new Linens ��� Table,  Drawing, Handkerchief and Hollands���  Velveteens, Satteens, Flannelettes, Flannels, Curtain Materials, Blankets, Eiderdowns, Flannelette Sheets, Pillows.  Towels, &e., and a new line of White  Goods, Bridal Cambrics, Longcloths,  Madapolans, Book Mssjlins, Lawns In-,  dian Linens and Vestings.  Viyella Flannels (Does Not Shrink)  We are showing a lovely range of these' goods, Never have we been able to show such a  range of colors���Solids, Stripes and Tartans, Alice Blue, Cope Blue, Marine Blue, White,  Cream, Navy, Pink, Lilac, Mauve, White Grounds striped in all widths of stripe. These goods  are excellent for Blouses, Night Gowns, Pyjamas, Dressing Jackets, Children's Dresses, tie., at  the old price���65c. We guarantee every vard thoroughly shrunk snd fast colors   FOK DAY OR NIGHT WEAR  Thos. Lawson, limited


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