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Kelowna Record Jul 18, 1918

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 iidotww  -��*���  VOL. X.   NO. 35;  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA. THURSDAY. JULY 18, 1916.���4 PAGES  $130 Per Annum  Kelowna's Twelfth  Annual Regatta  Full Day's Programme Being  Arranged For August 15th  Kelowna's twelfth annuel regatta ia to take place in just four  weeks' time; viz., on Thursday,  August 15th. Thia was decided  at a meeting of the Aquatic Association held this week. Conditions  will again restrict the event to one  day, but it is nevertheless hoped  to make it a good one and committees are now at work drawing  up a schedule for the various  events.  The morning will be-devoted to  a programme of field sports in  which the Boy Scouts undei Mr.  E. C. Weddell, will figure largely.  The sports will be open to all boys  and girls, and at 11 o'clock there  will be a lacrosse match The  water sports are in charge of a  committee under Mr. J. F. Burne  and will include some interesting  events in the way of swimming,  diving, boating, &c. A war canoe  race between Peachland and Kelowna and sculling races by local  crews will take place. A baseball  game will finish up the afternoon's  programme.  In the evening there will be a  "confetti carnival" followed' by a  dance in the aquatic pavilion.  A band will be in attendance  during the whole day and altogether it is hoped to make affair a  great holiday outing.  Steamship Strike Temporarily Averted  The impending strike of steamship men which would have tied  up the service on the Okanagan  Lake as well as at the coaat, has  now been averted temporarily,  at least by the appointment of a  royal commission by order-in-council on the recommendation of the  federal minister of labor. The  commission will consist of W. E.  Burns, a Vancouver lawyer, as  chairman, E. A. James, a railway  official, for the shipping concerns,  and J. H. McVety, the labor leader, for the men.  Mr. Ira Dilworth came in yesterday on a short visit to relativea  here.  Dr. Telford wishes to announce  that he has opened his surgery in  the Leckie Block, opposite the  post office.   Telephone 40.  Mr. R. Brechin, Mrs. Black and  Miss Louden desire to express  their appreciation of the sympathy  and kindness of friends during  their recent bereavement.  The condemnation of carloads of  California new potatoes seems to  have become a regular feature of  . the dally trade. State Horticultural  Inspector Eckles was compelled to  condemn two mote shipments,  which, upon examination, proved  to be infected with tuber moth.  General Horvath, leader of  Siberia's anti-Bolsheviki, has organized a new Siberian government,  appointing a cabinet including  Vestrotin, former cadet leader and  Duma member, and Taskin, a  Radical Duma member. General  Flug of Port Arthur fame, is forming a Russian volunteer army to cooperate with the Czecko-Slovaks.  IN THE MATTER of the Eattjte of  JANE MARY GRAY, late of Okan-  agan  Mission,  in the   Provinco   of  British Columbia, deceased.  NOTICE IS HEREBY CIVEN that all  creditors or other persons   having   any  claim or demand against the estate of the  above deceased who died on the  1st day.  oi March,   1918,  and  probata  of whose  WiU was granted to Edwin Gray, of Okanagan Mission,  B.C., the Executor in the  ���aid will named, on the 22nd day of May,  1918, are required to send in their claims  to  the   said Edwin Gray, of  Okanagan  Mission, B.C., or to his solicitors* Messrs.  Burn* ot Weddell, of Kalowna, B.C., on or  about the 30th day of September, 1918,  after which  date the Estate will be dealt  with having regard only to the claims and  demands then .received.  Dated this 24th day of June, 1918.  BURNE flc WEDDELL,  32-6 Solicitors for the Executor.  Rutland News  (From o*r own eorresn^odaat).  Mr. Geo. Whelan and son left  for Vancouver Tuesday afternoon.  Mra. Johnson was a passenger to  Vancouver Wednesday.  Archie Wilcox came here last  week from the prairie for a ahort  visit to his ranch.  Mrs. Blenkarn and family arrived from Kamloops last week and  is visiting her mother, Mrs. S. Craig.  As there will be no meeting of  the Women's Institute until Oct.,  members can place their donations  for Prisoners of War in a box at  the store. ." '  The Rutland Red X Society  gratefully acknowledge the following donations: 20 pairs hand-  knitted socks from the Girls'  Enterprise Club, old linen and  fomentation flannel from Mrs.  Hardie, Mrs. Craig and Mra. Wigglesworth.  Those who attended the Union  picnic on July 12th spent a pleasant day beside Mission Creek. On  the. way to the picnic there was an  accident which might have been  quite serious; when Mr. C. A.  Campbell's horse backed over the  side of a steep hill. Mrs. Campbell with the baby jumped out  before the buggy overturned and  escaped injury but Mr, Campbell  was not so fortunate being bruised  severely.  Fatal Pole Line Accident  at Penticton  Arthur Sutherland, an electrical  worker, was instantly killed and  Eric D. Sismey, shift engineer at  the municipal power plant, Penticton, sustained a fractured leg and  other injuries Monday evening  when an electric light pole they  were re-wiring snapped immedia  tely above the lower cross-tree.  The two men had just finished  resetting the pole, which had fallen during the night, and had  climbed to the top to rewire it.  Sutherland felt the pole snap and  shouted warning to a third man  below, who barely escaped the  falling section. Sutherland was  pinned underneath and had his  skull fractured and all his ribs  broken, and Sismey, besides a  broken leg, is probably injured internally. The dead man was a  municipal employee of long standing, capable and efficient. He  leaves a wife and three small  children.  Making Huge  Preparations for  Canning Season  Plans Made to Accommodate  Large Force of Helpers  [New German Offensive  is Apparent Failure  War Breads and How to  Make Them  Canada's new wheat crop will  not reach the consuming public aa  flour for three months at least, and  in the meantime this country will  be very short of wheat flour. We  have���as has also the United  States���shipped aa much wheat as  possible to the Allies, giving them  a considerable share of our own  normal supply to help carry them  over until the new harvest has come  onto the market and the corner has  been turned. The use of substitutes  therefore becomes an imperative  necessity in this country and our  people should familiarize themselves with methods successfully  used in baking these substitute  flours.  On the 1st of July the Canada  Food Board Order became effective  requiring all public bakeries and  private households also to use 10  per cent, substitute flour. On the  15th of July this percentage is to  be increased to 20 per cent, in all  of Canada .east of Port Arthur.  The question then will arise in  each housekeeper's mind, what are  substitutes for wheat flour, where  can they be had and how are they  to be used ? Substitutes as defined  by the new law include bran, shorts,  corn flour, corn meal, edible cornstarch, hominy, corn grits, barley  flour, rolled oats, oat meal, rice,  rice flour, buckwheat flour, potato  flour, tapioca flour, rye flour and  rye meal. Potatoes are also classed as a substitute for wheat flour,  (fit HIm I ssltn 4.1  To can the huge crop of tomatoes  which will soon begin to pour into  Kelowpa from the surrounding  farms, is going to be "some undertaking." Notwithstanding the damage done earlier in the season by  an unlucky frost (which damage  was almost all repaired by replanting) the crop raised this year, given  favoiable conditions, will be more  than double that of any previous  year, and as soon as the shipment  of aemi-ripes is over all this great  tonnage must be cared for in the  canneries, of which there will be  four in operation locally, thiee in  town, the Western Canners Ltd.,  the Occidental Fruit Co., tbe Kelowna Packing Co. (B. C. Evaporators), and a small one at Benvoulin,  From the days when Kelowna's  canning industry was represented  by one little one-horse plant facing  the park (now Simpson's door factory) to the present is not a long  period in point of time, only seven  or eight years, but it exhibits a de.  velopment which is little short of  remarkable, especially in view of  the several difficulties and set-backs  with which it has been impeded.  In fact tomato growing and, canning has already taken its place  alongside of fruit-growing and  shipping as one of the premier industries ofthe district. The prevailing high price of canned goods  of course explains in great part  this big increase, but the outstanding suitability of the Kelowna district has made it possible.  With the multiplication of plants,  the problem ' of labor, always a  difficult one, has become tremendous. Owing to the change of public sentiment on the matter, the  public are turning out for the work  of picking, peeling, etc., better than  thev have ever done before, yet  their numbers are not nearly  enough to cope with it.  Thanks to tbe efforts of the  National Service Committee at the  coast, however, it is hoped to have  at least two or three, hundred  women and girls here in time for  the opening of operations. Each  of the companies concerned is  making its own preparations for  housing them, and as the need for  their help is likely to be a regular  annual one, every effort will be  made to see that they are well  looked after and made comfortable.  The Western Canners, Lid.,  which is the pioneer concern in  this business, is erecting a special  building for the accommodation  of ita helpers, near the factory.  During the past few weeks alterations and additions have been  made to the plant and equipment,  under the supervision of the new  manager, Mr. Grant Reed. Mr.  Reed, who came from Toledo,  Ohio, is an expert in canning and  pickling processes and it is hoped  in thc near future to extend the  output of the Cannerv to include  pickles, sauces and other things.  The Occidental Fruit Co. has invested many thousands of dollars  in the coming industry this year,  and their new factory will be equipped in a most modern and up-to-  date way. They do not intend to  confine their operations alone to  tomatoes, but will can fruits of  various kinds. Indeed although  not yet fully completed the plant  has been running for the past  cpuple of weeks canning cherries,  employing quite a number of helpers in this work. For the accommodation of the girla when they  arrive from thc coast, the company  has n,ade arrangements to lease  the old Royal Hotel.  The B. C. Evaporator is also in  the throes of preparation for the  capning season. Very extensive  additions have been made to the  building formerly occupied by the  B. C. Growers, Ltd,, and as this  building adjoins that of the B. C.  Evaporators, the two have now  been thrown into one big plant,  which will have a huge daily capacity, dependent upon the amount  of help secured. The plant is being operated under a working  agreement with the Dominion  Canners, Ltd,, and it is likely  that  \Wllson Landing and]  Westside Notes  American Troops Prove Quite  Equal to the Occasion  A loss of probably 100,000 men  and an insignificant gain in t-rri-  tory is all the Germans have to  Snow as yet for the latest big offensive which started with the beginning of the week. If thia was the  much-heralded offensive for which  the enemy haa been preparing  during the four weeks' interval  since the lest heavy fighting, it has  apparently been checked almost  at the outset, for latest reports state  that it is now dying down.  The Germans advanced three  miles on a four miles front between  Belval and Pourcy. Between Fos  soy and Jaiilgonne the Germans  advanced a mile beyond the Mar.ie  but were driven back by the American s across the-liver. The news  declared that compared with the  initial successes in previous efforts  the Germans' .present achievement  is practically inconsiderable. The  attack was on a fifty-mile' front  centreing upon Rheims and was  believed to be another determined  effort to reach Paris.  Between Chezv-sur-Marne and  Vaux the American array came  into heavy action for the first time  and have at once distinguished  themselves by their brilliant work.  The Yanks stood like a stone wall  inflicting exceedingly heavy losses  and taking many prisoners.  the name of the concern will shortly be changed to "The Kelowna  Packers, Ltd." By August I Oth  when it is estimated the tomatoes  will begin to come in, it is hoped  to have, in addition to all possible  local help, a force of 70 to 100  women and girls from the coaat.  For their accommodation the upper floors of the Casorso block  have been leased, and are being  fitted up at the present time. Although thus equipped for canning  tomatoes, the evaporating part of  the business is not to be overlooked, and matters have been so  arranged that when the canning  season is over, with the loss only  of four or five days the concern  can switch to the evaporating ot  fruit and vegetables, thus providing  continuous operation through the  winter months.  An industry both interesting and  novel for this district is being developed at the Orchard City Evaporator in the crystallization of  cherries and certain other soft  fruits. Crystallized fruit, of courae,  is not a new dainty, but experiments conducted bv* Mr. Calder  last year, have now demonstrated  that it can be verv successfully  produced here in this fruit region  on �� profitable commercial scale.  The demand for this product. Mr.  Calder finds, is almost unlimited,  one firm alone offering to take his  entire output whatever it might be.  The process consists briefly ol extracting, by boiling in syrup, of  some of the natural fruit juices and  substituting cane sugar there for.  In ihis state the fruit will keep indefinitely. The output will consist largely of cherries but the process is applied with equal success  to peaches, apricots, pears, Stc.  This process has the effect of keeping the plant occupied until the  apples are ripe, the special feature  of this concern's work being the  making of the familiar dried apple  rings.  It is to the development of industries such as these that Kelowna  must look for permanent stability  and steady growth, and although  there are many difficulties in the  way it is satisfactory to note they  are being gradually overcome.  Japanese Battleship is  Blown Up  The Japanese battleship' Kawa-  chi, 21,420 tons, blew up at  Tokoyama Bay 150 miles northeast  of Nagasaki, on the afternoon of  Friday, July .12. Five hundred  lives are known to have Keen lost.  No accurate estimate of the number of injured has been secured.  The cause of the accident has not  been explained by the authorities,  but it is believed to have been  accidental.  Mr. and Mra. Kitson and Mr.  Bernard Kitson were recent visitor*  at Cotvale.  Mr. G. M. Reid has bought a  launch.  We hear that a bridge is to be  built over the chute which at present crosses the main road.  Mrs.' Small lately of Vancouver,  who has been visiting her daughter  Mrs. A. Raymer, went to Kelowna  the end of last week, Mrs. Raymer  accompanying her. She will occupy  her bungalow on Grant Ave. for  for the summer. Mrs. Small hi  no less than four soldier sons, at  present helping to win the war.  Mr. J. Brixton has been appoint-  fire-warden With a patrol extending  from White Man's to Bear Creek,  Mr. B. Raymer starting from that  point and going south to Glen Rosa.  Both'of these are returned soldiers  who have been at the front doing  their bit.  Mr. H. V. Chaplin has had quite  a little army of pickersln his cherry  orchard this last week, sending out  altogether something like three tons  of the fruit.  Cotvale has been shipping sweet  cherries since June 13 and atill has  some fine Bings to go out. The  sour cherries are not ready yet  fortunately, as the C. P. R. is giving  such a poor service this season.  ELD*,  Killed by Explosion of  Boiler at Revelstoke  A C.P.R. locomotive blew up at  Revelstoke last Wednesday night  as a result of Fireman Phillips, who  was in the cab at the time, having  turned on cold water into the boiler, which was practically empty,  Fireman Phillips was killed instantly, his body being blown about 75  feet, landing under the drive wheels  of a locomotive standing on another.;  track. The boiler was hurled  distance of nearly 200 feet in a  westerly direction, landing upside-  down, the cab being blown fully  that distance northeast. The home  of Jas. Milne, about 100 feet diatant  from the scene of the explosion.  was badly wrecked by flying plates  and caught fire in several places,  but was speedily extinguished. The  deceased fireman was a married  man and leaves a widow and one  child.  Had Been Resident in Valley  For Over Twenty Years  Many local people and particularly the older residents of the  district, will learn with regret ot  the death (rom wounds in France  of, W. L D'Aeth, who went from  Kelowna over two years ags, joining a battalion of Engineers at the  coast Thek. first intimation came  in a cablegram Sunday stating that  he had been dangerously wounded  in several places, the worst being  a gunshot wound through the neck.  This was followed a few days  later by the announcement of his  death, but ao far no other particulars are to hand:  Mr. W. L. D'Aeth.was bom in  Ireland, but had been resident in  the valley for well over twenty  years, having property' at Armstrong, Westbank and also at Kelowna. He is survived by a wife  and three young children to whom  great sympathy will be extended  in their loss.  A sister of the deceased, it might  be mentioned, is at present driving  a motor ambulance and is possibly in France at the present time.  Detailed Statement of  Patriotic Carnival  A visitor in town Friday was  Corp. Donald Barker, one of the  Kelowna 172nd boys who has  been returned wounded from the  front. He was severely wounded  in the right arm which in consequence is now partially paralyzed.  He lately received his discharge  at Calgary and has made his residence with his family there. He was  here visiting friends, of which he  has many in Kelowna.  Considerable changes are likely  to be announced soon in connection with the organization of the  Department of Agriculture's work  in the valley. Mr. Ben Hoy, who  has been in charge locally for aome  years is to be promoted to complete charge of tne Okanagan Valley with assistants at different  points where needed. Thia will  necessitate Mr. Hov's removal to  Vernon as soon as a suitable man  can be found for the Kelowna  office.  Flight Lieutenant Leonard Lani-  gan, son of W. B. Lanigan, assistant freight traffic manager of the  C.PR., who went overseas about  two months ago-with the R.F.C..  was killed on Friday in an airplane  accident in England. Lieut. Lanigan was a single man 32 years of  age.  Wedding of Former Kelowna  Young Man  Th* wedding is announced of Private  Harry Wabb to Miss Daisy Elliott, ef  Brighton, England. Pte. Wabb wa* wall,  known in Kelown* som* four year* ago,  when he wa* with Mr. ]. M. Croft, leaving  later for th* coast, where ha enlisted in  the 158th B*tt. The wedding took plac*  on jun* III.  Receipt*  Refreshment Booth...., $127.25  Gate Receipts  273.20  Tea Room  173.85  Art Gallery     13.20  Swat the Kaiser     12.60  Auction Sales    138.70  Raffles    3925  Flower Stand     11.60  Wheel of Fortune     16.80  adjaBttJ ftM 18-20  Pahpe^r.'......:...t.'....;,.,,. 53.35  Sale of Home Cooking '. 27.25  Baloons and Cherries....... 24.60  Garlands :.. 13.50  Cash Donations....,  16.90  Baby Show,;.,  49:25  Fortune Jelling  6.80  Sale of Lumber...  20.00  Cash Disct. on Lumber.  10.00  $1046.30  Expenditures '  Prisoners of War Society...% 10.00  D.D.Campbell  1.50  W. Crawford! ���. 2.20  J. B. Fisher ...T.... 3.00  A.E. Cox  1.00  M. A. Alsgard....:.......  780  W.R.Trenth:     1.25  Kelowna Courier  4.80  Kelowna Creamery....  11.75  Aquatic Club    5.00  Kelowna Record  11.80  Kelowna Saw Mill ,' 30.00  P. B. Willeta  3.75  Mrs. Davis Refund  4.70  Ladies Aid Knox Church... 1-00  D. Leckie  1.05  Tea Room Expenses...  5.25  $105.85  A. L KNOWLES. Sec-Trees..  C LYNCH. Auditor.  Received cheque for $940.45, July  17th, J. R. BEALE.  Field Crop Competition  The farmers' Institute has just  received particulars of the com and  field bean competitions. In both  corn and beans the area of the plot  is to be x acre and the prizes for  each are: first, $10; second, $8;  third, $6; fourth; $4; fifth. $2 ,-  entry fee 50 cents,  A last call is made for entries in  the onion and tomato competitions,  area J acre each and prizes of $15,  $10 and $5. As only a few entries  have been received the directors  regret that these competitions will  have to be called off unless the  tanners bestir themselves. If it is  necessary for the secretary to persuade farmers to enter their crops  it would rather seem as if these  competitions are not wanted.  Entries to the secretary, the directors or to Mr. Hoy.  R. Robertson, former, manager  of the Okanagan United Growers,  is seriously illat the coast. PAGE TWO  KELOWNA RBCOBfl  Thursday, july*18th,| 19! B  RELOlaiNff RECORD  at shsVwae,  JOBN LSATOJTT  ���wasmuraioa lurss  All aebsislallnae ntnsMe I* aaVusa  TMs sDsclal tativileg*   I*   areata*   br   Ik  oareoes ott edvsrt.sla* ��s�� ailv %a�� SMftss.  ,   ,.,.���!    ,.,  . n i-,. -I i  ��   ADVswnaisQ Bins  LODOB NOTIOW. PBOSSSMIOSSt, OSBDS  ETC.. ili cents nt colaaur la-k as* �����*��.  LAND AND TIMBER KOTICHS-SO oan. St:  (0 data ST. I      .   t        i  watbr notices-is ie* at* i*sistio**  LEGAL  ADVEBTlMlNQ-rtrsI   trsssrtloa.   IS  esola **r Jl**; sack sahsaqosae lasatllri*. S  cants osr Has.  CLAHSlFfED   ADVBlTldESKrnS -I'easts  ear word    Snl twills*., I sot **r  sach sobaaoasal laeasilo*. ^  DISPLAY    ADVKBTISEHSNTS - Two' lashsa  and nndsr. 10 seats osr bet  ov.r two toon** 40 cent* oar lost Srst   l��  ssriioa:   20 esats osr lacb ssteb  Insertion. ' '"  ��� t  All cbanesa In contract advartlsstaaat* ai  os in tbs bands ol lbs usiatsr   hv   TuaadAv  svenln* to   ansa**   nwblleatlo*   la   la*   I  Notes from tho Prairie Fruit  Market* Bulletin  ,. .    ipd ..  . By Commissioner J. A. Grant, Calgary.  The market thowa a decline in  the volume of gooseberries and  red currants ottered and the end  of their season is not far off. Few  berries have been put up in jam  on the prairies this year. When  housewives realize that there will  be little or nothing offering in the  fruit line at old-time jam making  prices thev will likely turn their  attention to making provision for  the winter. Rasps, blackberries,  sour cherries and all the stone  fruits should be in good demand  for thia purpose. The glut of cherries caused by over-zealous import,  era overloading the prairie market when the home supply was  abundant lo supply the needs has  run its course and now that B.C.  Bings and Lamberts are coming in  the importations have proportionately fallen off, Prices established  on Thursday were $2.75 per four-  basket crate, with a prospective  raise of 25c Friday.  A car of old B.C. potatoes ar*  rived this week and was refused  by a leading wholesale house here  on the grounds that it was unfit  for consumption. The C.P.R. sold  it to a jobber for a little over  fr-ight and it ia reported lhat he  made a good cleaning up of it.  New potatoes are beginning to  come in from B.C. ss well,at other  vegetables.  The following wire and the answer will explain the cherry situation last week in Calgary and  mostly all other prairie cities.  Things are rapidly improving:  Food Controller, Ottawa.  /Alberta markets heavy with B.C;  cherries telling at prices that little  more than pay the growers for  picking: some not that. Two cars  of American cherries imported by  local jobbers not opened. An  embargo should be placed on  gooda which Canadian growers  have surplus.  S J. FEE. Vernon Fruit Co  .(Reply)  Vernon Fruit Co., Calgary.  Your telegram of 8th with inf or.  mation regarding supplv of chep  ries appreciated and receiving  consideration.  J. W. McCONNELL,  Dir. of License War Trade B J.  Calgary wholesale prices Friday  are as follows: Strawberries $4 and  down according to quality : Rasps  $4, insufficient supply due to rain;  Black Currants $3.25 to $(3.50. 24  pint hallockt; Red Currants, $2.56;  Gooseberries, $2.50; Bings $2.50  to $3, according to pack snd quality ; RoyttlAnnea,$1.50,$1.75 and  $2, according to pack and quality ;  Bean*. 15c per Id.  An economic association of 24  nations comprising the Entente  Allies already is. in existence, de.  c'ared Lord Robert, Cecil, Britiah  undei'SecreBtsy of slate for foreign  affairs and minister of blocade, ��� in  a comprehensive Statement legard-  ing the world's trade after the war,  which . was issued last Sunday.  Whether Germany eventually shall  be admitted to . thia economic  association, declared the British  Minister, will be determined by  the,test established bj President  Wilson, when the president said  that if the German people should  atill after the war was over continue  to be obliged to live under ambitious aid intriguind masters, interett-  ed to disturb the peace of the  world, "It might be impossible to  admit them to the partnership of  the nations or to free economic  interconrse."  Here are two dairy herd records  in 1917 lhat are worth careful note.  First, a herd in the, neighborhood  of Oxford 'Mills, Ont., had an average yield of 9008 pounds milk and  281 pounds fat, an increase from  1916 of 4.097 pounds milk and  114 pounds fat; or considerably  mote than twice as much. This is  attributed to weeding out, better  care and belter feed. One cow  produced an much milk as two of  of the best cows the year before  simply by being better fed and  cared for.  The second herd, six cows gave  an average ol 11,218 pounds milk  and 369 pounds fat; the increase  in from 6,338 pounds milk and 119  pounds fat in 1915 or nearly double.  Thia ia the result of feed and care  and an AI sire. One cow in this  herd in 1915 gave 8,817 pounds  '{milk and in 1916 her record was  over 19,000 pounds; she took a  high standing at the Ottawa winter  fair. Herd record work leads to  good results.  It will evidently pay to keep track  of what cowa are doing now, and  note then what they can be induced to do. Just write to the Dairy  Division for milk record forms;  they are-free, and get full satisfaction and better returna from improved cows. Test the herd, make  each cow pay.  To help out on its school troubles  Revelstoke ia considering charging  a $25 fee to all pupils attending the  high school in that town. On last  term's attendance this would get  $1100.  The great laboratory of the General Electric Company at Schenectady is maintained at an annual  cost of over $500,000 snd employs  seventy-five investigators, including  among them several who are  .eminent in the world of pure  Science. One of its products is the  tungsten lamp which is now  manufactured by twenty-two factories scattered over the country.  This lamp, according to a very  careful estimate made in 1911, was,  at that time, effecting a power  saving valued at $240,000,000 per  annum. Since then the consumption of this type of lamp has increased three-fold and further research  has increased ita efficiency of light  production nearly 25 per cent. The  research workers, are discouraged  from thinking of financial results,  as discoveries are more likely to be  made bv those who are working  in the scientific spirit.  Car for Hire  ���-  Gibson's Garage  Phone 232  m  BURNE & WEDDELL  Barrister,  Solicitors and  Notaries Public,  B. G. Weddell.    ���   John P. Burne.  KELOWNA  B.G.  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA, B.C  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR a BUILDER  Plana and Specifications Prepared'  and estimates given for publicBuild-.  ings.Town and Country Residences  JQHN CURTS. KELOWNA  P. VI. GROVES  Ml Cen.Soc.CE.,  Consulting Cioll snd Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. hand Suroeuor  Surveys and Reports on Irritrstion Works  Applications for Water Licenses  kHiOWNA,*.C.  CLIFFORD G. BUCK  INSURANCE BROKER  Life, Accideflt, Sicknetts, Fire, Autoinobil,  Burglary! Fidelity Guarantee  Specializing in Insurance, therefor* service  , to the Assured  ,   .  Phones 217 anj 216  Dr. MATHISON  "    Denhat  KELOWNA"1!:' B.C.  J. A. BIGGER  > BUILDER a"nD 'CONTRACTOR  ���e...  Furnished for all cluses  ���f work  ',w^y%,-r,-.-.- *^V^WWWfrt*sVriV  W/   ���'-.' -  y 10c  Packet of  WILSONS  f LY PADS  ,','iLl. siili. nuSt Futb I HAM /  <?v��WPDTM  01    H-y ��� ;'  ,'���    HICK" < 't/X:.l.\   VJ  Clean to handle.1 Sold by all Druggists, i.roccra and General Stores.  f    Orders Jor  Local  Scouts  ���ap pnt-PARco"     Kelowna Troop  Troop First; Self Last  Edited by Pioneer.   July 16, 1918  Reveille was sounded in camp  on Saturday last at 6.30 a.m., in  order to break camp and pack up  for the return to Kelowna. Constable Graham arrived with his car  about 10 o'clock and took back 12  scouts with him. Mr. Kennedy  arrived with his big truck half an  hour later and the baggage and  tents were quickly loaded.' Owing  to irrigation water having flowed  down a steep hill, the'truck had  considerable trouble, but finally  arrived in Kelowna shortly before  half-past two. Mr. Drurv Pryce  verv kindly took his launch down  to camp to bring home the remaining scouts and aa he was a  little late in getting there, first'of  all went over to Weatbank with  the four Summerland scouts, as  otherwise they would have had to  remain in Kelowna until Monday.  Coming back the engine, possibly  by way of sympathy with the impending C.P.R. strike, decided to  have one of its own and left the  launch marooned in mid-sea for  some time. Mr. Crichton Very  kindly went to the rescue, however, and towed the launch to the  Mission wharf. Messrs. DuMoulin,  Mantle, Graham, and P.-Ls. Calder  and Gaddes having arrived there  meantime with their cars, the rest  of the journey was finished in that  manner about 10 p.m. Mr. "and  Mrs. Walker, of the Mission, very  thoughtfully provided a hot tea for  the marooned acouta and as thev  had not had a very heavy lunch'  and no supper, their kindness was  certainly very much appreciated.  Mr. Renwick made a trip to  camp in his car on Monday, Mr.  Mantle Tuesday, Mr. Price with  his boat on Wednesday, Or. Gaddes Thursday, and Mr. L. Taylor  Friday. Mr. Lambly invited us all  into his orchard for a feed of cherries while down there, and Mr.  Pridham also kindly presented us  with a box. We wish to express  thanka to the f rienda we have mentioned above who helped us ao  well to make the camp the success  it was.      I  Commissioner Heneage arrived  Monday and remained with us for  the rest of the | camp. He went to  Penticton yesterday to attend their  camp. Penticton, we might add,  have extended an invitation to us  to go down and visit them. The  Commissioner, with his usual kind  nets has given a special prize to  the members of the patrol who  won the tent inspection this year���  'the Otters. The competition was  very keen indeed and just before  breaking camp the Commissioner  congratulated the acouta on the  camp and on the many little im  provemente he had noticed over  the last one.  A very good day of sports was  held Thursday, but owing tu a report having got round that there  had been several cases of measles  in camp and that we were quarantined, we only had about hall-a  dozen visitors. The Eagles wort  the sports also the semaphore signalling competition.  .*..._.*.  ���  Scout Warren Gayton, of Summerland came to camp Wednesday and A.S.M. Allen Harriss with  his brother Scout J. Harris on  Thursday and remained until the  end. We were glad indeed to have  membera of the Summerland troop  with us for almost the whole oi  our camp.   ���  *  All scouts who attended camp  will hand in their camp diaries immediately and we *hall hav" them  judged'ltnd the prize1 awarded as  quickly'aa possible, 'The assistant  cub master has also very kindly  offered us two special prizes to be  Ja       J      -  .1.   i.  wn  AWARDS IN  Cowan's Picture Contest  ��j Let us congratulate the winners in the Cowan Picture Title Contest and say  -2-"Tliey' are 'ru'eky'', for the keen sense of humor and ready wit of B. C.  residents brought forth such sn avalanche of good answers that the.judges  experienced great difficulty in making the swards.  ���J. The following answers are declared the prize-winners in the  PICTURE TITLE CONTEST  FIRST PRIZE  "Shell* may lend or shells may aot,  COWAN'S </��-*./ hiti the spot."  Was by Mm E. MUcEACHERN.  lllo Yates St., Victoria.  SECOND PRIZE  "On Flanders Field when dreamt come true,  And Mother's Chocolate Cake came through".  Woa by Mas. WALTER WINNING.  944 H.iiiujj St. West, Vancouver.  THIRD PRIZE  "Stormed at with ihot���and shell,  On Cowsa'i Chocolate (C��ke) they fell". v  Won by H. E. COOK, Nin.imo.  FOURTH PRIZE  "'Urry up Bill/ the 'ale blinkin' Army  ht* smellcd Cowan's Supreme Chocolate".  Won by Mm KATHLEEN H. GALLEY,  19+6 Quadra St., Victoria.  FIFTH PRIZE  "An Impending attack 011 COWAN'S".  Won by  Mai. MARY OLGA PARK,  8146 George St. South, Vancouver.  <J Everybody can't be a winner but we. appreciate your efforts nem-tne-leis. Ai a token ol  recognition for your intereit in tail contest we will tend you > beiutitully illustrated Recipe  Baok containing one hundred recipes for  COWAN'S SUPREME CHOCOLATE  "''  "   ''''" (ALWAYS A WINNER)  Unsweetened���Unrivalled���Unbeaten.   Order a package to-day.  THE COWAN COMPANY LIMITED,      -      ���      -      TORONTO.  ,     ��� B.C.���65  "M  ��� ���������'[������-��� .-  awarded in connection with some  scout activity, for which we wish  to thank him.  Following are the results of the  scout sports held in camp at Cedar Creek on Thursday, July 11 th:  1-50 Yards Dash, under 14.  I, Clarence, (Wolves); 2. SmaU (Otter*); 3, Grove* (Eagl**). '   '  2���50 Yards Dash, Open.  I. Gayton, S'land ; 2, Calder, E; 3,  Weddell. O.       ��*  3���Throwing the Baseball.  I, Gayton, S'land ; 2, Calder, E ; 3,  Weddell, O.  4���Running Broad Jump, under 14.  I. Cunninfh.m, W. 12ft. 3jin. ; 2,  Small. O, lift. 9Jin.; 3, Neish. E.  Ilftvin.  5���Running Broad Jump, Open.  I, Gayton, S'land., I5ft.6in.; 2, Calder  E, 14ft. 3Jin. ; 3, Cunningham, W,  13ft. Jin.  6���Where is the Whistle Race.  I, Gayton, S'land.;  2. Small,O ; 3,  Walkar.W.  7���Patrol Relay Race.  I, Gayton, Huri* and Munn, S'land,  and Gaddes (Beaver): 2, Hewetaon,  Grov.s, Rowcliffe aad Calder, E; 3.  Taylor, Cunningham, Whitehead and  Walkar, W.  8���Run, Hop,   Step   and   Jump,  under 14.,  I, Small, O, 3lh. I Jin. i Cunningham,  W. 30ft. 9}in.; 3, Neish, E, 29ft. Jin.  9���Run, Hop, Step & Jump, open.  I, Gayton, S'land., 36ft. 7Jin; Calder,  E. 35ft. Stilt.; 3, Cunningham, W, 29ft.  3in.  10-Putting the Weight, under 14.  i, Clarence, W; 2, Smalt, O; 3,  Grove*, E.  11 Putting the Weight, open.  '���>��'.��� Gayton, S'land.; 2. Calder, E ; 3.  G.dd.a.B.      i  12-CrabRace.  t. Cider, E; 2, Clarance, W; 3, Munn,  S'land.  '     ���'   '  13-Cock fighting.  I, Cald.r, E; 2, Sinkinson, O ; 3,  Tiylor, W.  14 -Land Boat Race.  l,Ort.r.: 2,S'l.nd.; 3, Wolves.  15-Blindfold Horse Race.  1, Gayton, S'land. and Gaddes, Baaven  2, Calder -and Rowcliffe, E*gles; 3,  Weddell *nd Sm.ll. Otters.        :  16-Obatacle Race.  I, Hewetson, E; 2, Calder, E: 3,  Whitehead,* W.  CREAM PRICES  Up to the preaent, the fire loss  the Dominion of Canada is 25 per  cent, greater than for the' corresponding period of last year. If  thia rate of destruction Continues  the Ion will exceed thirty-two  million dollars in 1918, and together With expenditures upon insurance and fire protection, will  constitute a burden of over  I65,p00.000. , This means about  ���JO out of tne pocket of every man  woman and child in Catisda. or  almost $40 for the average family.  Printed Butter  Wrappers  According to th* new  Dominion Government  regulations all farmers  who sell butter either  to tha atore* or privately, are required to have  it properly covered in  * wrapper on which  MUST appear in prominent letter* the'words  "DAIRY BUTTER."  Th* fact i* alio emphasised lhat all butter  in auch packagea must  beoftheful!n*t weight  of sixteen ounce*, and  in default of aame a  fine of from $10 t* $30  for each offence i* imposed. Whey, butter  mutt be ao labelled  even when miled with  daisy butter and dairy  butter main* it* label  though it ba mixed  with the creamery product  You can be supplied  with neatly - printed  wrappers for your  butter atthe Kelowna  Record Office, for the  following prices:  100PAP^rNO$1.50  200  500  1000  l��  2.00  3.15  4.50  These prices include Both the  Paper, which is the but obtainable  for tht purpose, and the Printing  of same.    Please note this.  Owing to the extraordinary rise in the price of butter  parchment (which has gone up over 100 per cent) we  have been reluctantly obliged to raise our prices slightly.  Nearly all thi* paper was previously manufactured in Belgium, and needless to say this supply has been entirely  i cut 00. Unfortunately there is no guarantee against further increases, indeed, they are more than likely.  Kelowna Record  mmm Thursday, July 18th. 1918  KELOWNA RBCO&D  MM  Curtains and Curtain Scrims  MODERATELY PRICED  EXCEPTIONAL Values are now being shown in  Curtain Materials, Scrims and made-up Curtains  Among these are colored scrims, with bird designs  plain Hemstitched and Lace edged Voiles and Mar-  quesettes. Prices from 15c yard to 95c yard  New Import Casement Cloths in colors of Green, Brown,  Pongee, Blue and Rose; 52 inches wide. Price $1.50 yd.  Colored Cotton Bedspreads  Printed Cotton Bedspreads for everyday use are much  to be commended. They come in Blues, Greens and  Pinks.   These will launder well and are fast dye.  Prices from $1.95 to $3.75  1/ -31���   Llf+trKO   Phone 361  Kelowna  Gibson's Garage  Repairs and Accessories  Phone 232 Satisfactory Service  *    LAWRENCE AVENUE  We have what you want in both Common and Finished  LUMBER  DOORS WINDOWS SHINGLES  Prices right.       Delivery Prompt. Satisfaction Guaranteed.  Kelowna Saw-Mill Co., Ltd.  D. LLOYD-JONES, Manai.nj-Dir.ctor.-  WM. HAUG  Masons' Supplies  HARD AND SOFT COAL  Phone No. 66  BANKOFMONTREAL  ESTABLISHED OVER 100 VEARS  Safety Deposit Boxes  It is unwise to keep  Bonds, Securities, Insurance  Papers and other valuables  in a house or office. '<  Safety Deposit Boxes in  the vaults of this Bank at  Summerland may be rented  at a moderate charge.  MEAD OFFICE.MONTREAL  D. K- CLARKE, P.   DnMoolin,   Manager,   Kelowna Branch.  Supt, British Columbia Branches. BRANCHES IN OKANAGAN DISTRICT '  VANCOUVER. Araritroiri,     ���      Penticton,      .     Snsnsrissi.  EafaraT, .       -      Princeton, '   ���      Versos,.  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES   ,        "0:   Mr. S. T. Elliott was a passenger  to Vernon yesterday.  Mr. Weatherley, formerly of the  Vernon CP.R. freight staff, is taking the place of freight agent at  Kelowna vacated by W. B. Pearson. ���  Mre. Keller and Rodney returned somewhat unexpectedly Monday afternoon, the latter having so  far recovered from his serious illness as to be able to travel.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Ball desire to  thank their many friends for their  kindness and sympathy during  their recent bereavement.  Anglican church service will be  held Sunday next at East Kelowna  in the schoolhouse as usual at 3  p.m.  Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Roberts and  baby of Vancouver were. visitors  in Kelowna Saturday.  Kenneth McKenzie of Penticton  was a visitor in town Saturday.  Next Sunday morning in the  Baptist church the Rev. W. Arnold  Bennett will preach on "The  Mystical Seal of the Godlv." At  the evening service his topic will  be "Madam Wisdom and Madam  Folly." After the morning service  the Sacrament of the Lord's Supper  will be administered.  Mr. and Mrs. Swerdfager returned Saturday after a four weeks holiday trip east, during which time  they made an interesting tour of  several important centres.  Mr. Stockwell, the auctioneer, is  advertising two auction sales, one  on Thursday, August I st, when he  will dispose ot the effects of Mr.  J. Sewell, and the other on Saturday August 3rd, when the valuable  stock of horses belonging to Mr.  Eric Dart will be offered for sale.  A travelling agent named B. E.  Buell, who has been in the district  selling a patent "electric clothes  cleaning soap," fell foul of the  city's trade" license by-law thia  week. He waa fined $10 and costs  and ordered to take out a $50  licence, which he did.  The East Kelowna Red Cross  ladies announce their intention of  holding another sale of work in  December. With this end in view  meetings will he held each Tuesday evening at 7.30, at the home of  Mrs. Reekie. Many, of course, will  be unable to attend regularly, bul  ladies are asked to attend whenever they can.  W. Shanley Kerr and Miss Margaret Jane Waugh, both of Glenmore, were the contracting parties  in a quiet wedding ceremony performed yesterday morning by the  Rev, E. D. Braden at his residence.  The. liat ��� of guests was confined to  a few of the immediate friends of  the bride and groom. Mr. and  Mrs. Kerr left by automobile for  Vernon whence they will take train  for Calgary where the honeymoon  will be spent. It is their intention  to reside at Carstairs, Alta.  The Western Canners, Ltd. have  a large quantity of late cabbage  plants still on hand, which they are  prepared to sell to farmers at cost  price. In the fall the Cannery will  be looking for a big supply of  cabbage for the purpose of manufacturing "sauer kraut" one of the  lines in which the Cannery will extend its operations this year. There  ia a large market for this product,  and it is expected that the output  will be on a large scale. Thia sug  gests a way in which farmers can  use up all empty spaces on their  farms, filling in the blanks caused  by frost and other causes. $14 per  ton is to be paid for the cabbage.  IN THE SUPREME COURT OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA  In Probst*.  IN THE MATTER of the Estate of Arthur. Wiggleaworth, deceased, late of  Rutland, near the City of Kelowna, B.C.  NOTICE IN HEREBY GIVEN that all  creditors or other persons having any  claim or demand againsl the ejtate of th*  above-named deceased, who died on active service in France on the 6th day of  September, 1917, and probate of 'vhose  Will was granted to Esther Victoria Wiggleaworth, of Rutland aforesaid, on the  17th day of June, 1918, are required to  aend in their claima to tha said Esther  Victoria Wigglesworth, Rutland, B.C, or  to the undersigned, Kelowna, B.C., on or  before the 27th day. of July, 1916. after  which date tha estate will be dealt with  having rag*rd only to the claim* and demand* then received.  Dated  at  Kelowna, B.C., this 27th day  of June, 1918.        l  BURNE & WEDDELL.  32-6 Solicitor* for th* Executrix.  Mrs. McGibbon and family left  yesterday morning on a visit to  Saskatchewan.  Mist Hazel Ritchie and her brother Ralph left Tuesday for Vancouver.  Mr. -E W. Little, who for the  past four weeks has been in charge  of the local C.P.R. depot during  the absence on holiday of Mr.  Swerdfager, left Monday for Vancouver. It is his intention to enlist  with the Engineers.  W. K. Esling of Rossland apent  a short time in Kelowna last weekend in the course of a visit to the  valley.  By automobile, motor truck,  launch and several other means of  conveyance, the scouts returned  Saturday after a successful camp at  Cedar Creek.  Mr. W. E. Adams has been a  visitor in town this week in connection with the Glenmore water  system.-  Mrs. J. Ball arid her sister, Mrs.  Craddock, left this morning for  Calgary,, where thev have arranged  to meet Mr. Ball on his return  from Rochester.  Arrangements have been made  to have the Peachland War Canoe  come up lo - Kelowna for the  Regatta on Aug. 15th, and efforts  are being made to organize a crew  here Jo meet them. Those who  wish to join in should give-in their  names to Mr. W. H. Crawford.  The damage caused by laat  week's violent storm has been the  source of much annoyance and' inconvenience especially lo country  telephone users whose service was  interfered with. All the trouble,  however,, has now been located  and the damaged equipment replaced. '  Messrs. C. L. Lowe, of Vernon,  vV. R. Hickling, of Brandon, A. H.  Flack, of Regina, B. A. Behnairs,  of Regina, Bob Oliver, of Saskatoon, and J. R. F. Kinney, of Calgary, well-known wholesale fruit  men, were in town for a ahort time  this week looking into the ftuit  situation here,  ��� The Anglican Sunday - achool  treat will be held on Thursday,  July 25th, at the same place aa last  year (Dr. Bqyce's' summer camp  on the lake shore). Vehicles will  be at the church at 2 p.m. to convey the smaller children. Will  parents providing refreshments  please remember the new Food  regulations.  Prisoners of War Fund  Owing to the excessive heat the  Prisoners of War Fund committee  have decided to discontinue the  Wedneaday and Saturday teas in  the tea room during July and August. .In order that the funds shall  not suffer will those patrons who  ao liberally supported the cause in  the past kindly give a small donation during these two months.  Possibly there are still some ladies  in the district who have not felt  able as yet to help the work and  who may take this opportunity to  donate, or will volunteer to give a  tea in September, as new hostesses  would be very welcome.  The committee thank those who  have helped so well during the  past fifteen months. Donations  can be left at the store of Mr.  Knowles or given the secretary,  Mrs. J. C. Richards, Box 459.  The total receipta for the month  of. June- oyer expenses deft a balance of $127.51. Thit has been  expended as follows; Prisoners of  War $80, local Red Groas $41.85.  carried forward$5.66. Donations:.  card table from Mr. Cross. Friend  $2.75.  Extension of  Premises  If business kcept on the way it it  at present, 1 thai) hava to consider  extension of tome kind. At present  I am fitting up.tlie store to itt full  capacity, and stopping to get breath  after tne drive. Here is a little  special I will put on for the time  being.   Come   in  and sea them ���  Men's Patent Button Boots  $4.75  DARK, the Shoeman  Quick  Repairs, Good Work  Opposite Royal Bulk  Mowers & Rakes  ! McCormick Mowers, 4j-foot <cut  McCormick Mowers, 5-foot cut  Deering Mowers, 4<|-foot cut  Deering Mowers, 5-foot cut  Rakes in 8-foot, 9-foot and 10-foot lengths  We also cany a good atock of ripai.s  We have the best assorted stock in town of Valises,  Grips, Trunks, Hand Bags, Club Bags, Strapt, &c.  W. R. GLENN & SON  Pendozi Street AGENTS Phone 150  Printing  Commercial Stationery  produced in a neat, clean  and up-to-date style.  Let us help you at any  time in the production of  " copy " or in the development of your own ideas.  Letter and Billheads  Business Girds  Handbills  Circulars, Notices  Loose Leaf Supplies  R  eco  Offi  ce'  Phone 94  *>*.tKi*e*^s*^e*s*em******t**s*^s**i^^Se*s>**^^ ***.ii^ik**S*^is^ssJss>+tKt*K*,  mT"  J PAGE FOUR  KatLOWKA   RBCOaB  Thursday, July 18th, 1918  GET  Our Prices  You'll Buy our Goods  When we mark an article at one  Dollar it is worth one Dollar the  whole year around. Just now we  are clearing out lines at special  clearing prices. This means a big  saving to you, especially as the lines  are all seasonable goods.  Ladies' Linenette Wash Skirts, with large pearl button  trimming  special, $1.29  Misses' colored Chambray Skirts, with waists attached  priced up to $1.85   on sale at $1.49  Children's colored Chambray Skirts, with waist attached, priced up to $1.35 on sale at $1.19  Fine range of Wash Ginghams, at 20c, 22c, 25c, and  35c yard  Striped Chambrette, also in plain colors, at 60c, 65c yd  French Suiting, Sport Suiting   at 60c, 65c yd  Plain and Fancy Voiles at 35c up to 95c  Preparedness Silk, in all shades, 36 inches wide, $1.35  Special Shirt Bargains  for Men  A shipment of Men's Fancy Negligee Shirts that was  to arrive for our Easter trade has just come to  hand. We promise you a saving of at least 50c  an each number. They are the very newest  patterns, and the fit is guaranteed.  Your choice of these $2.50 Shirts  for $2.00  for Friday and Saturday selling  Odd numbers in Men's  Straw Hats  values run to $2.00, on sale at 50c  Men's Lisle Hose  in tan or grey, seamless, Wear guaranreed, silk  finish, sizes, 9J, 10, 10A, priced at 60c pair  We still have a few sizes in  Men's Balbriggan Underwear  that are selling at 50c a garment.   Sizes 32 to 38  Children's Summer Wear  Children's Wash Suits, in all sizes up to 7 years, white,  khaki and white, with assorted trimmings  Children's Wash Hats, 25c up to $1, extra good value  Full range in Children's Canvas Shoes  and  Leather  Sandals, priced low  Good Groceries priced low  CHRISTIE'S BISCUITS, ordered before the price was  raised. Big ��� hipment in all the most wanted  kinds���Arrowroot, Social Tea, Lemon Snaps, Rice  Cake, Assorted Sandwich, Coco Brittle, Cafe Noir  Graham Wafers  Pork and Beans, in individual sizes, 10c tin  Sardines, at 10c, 15c, and 25c per tin  Assorted Potted Meats, at 10c per tin  Jersey Cream Sodas, in dinner pails, 60c each  Large tins of Pears, 2k Ib size, special 25c tin  Spaghetti with tomato sauce and cheese, 1 lb. size, 25c  Crockery  Fancy Cream Jugs, at 15c, 25c, and 35c  ' $1 Lemonade Glass Pitchers for 75c  Nice assortment of Fancy Cups and Saucers, al; 20c,  25c,knd35c  Japanese Sauce Dishes, 2 for 25c       Tin Plates, 15c  Japanese Children's  Cups and Saucers, 10c     Plates,  2 for 25c  Glass Table Sets, at $1.25, $1.50, and $2.50 (4 pieces)  Glass Fruit Dishes, $1.50 per dozen  J. F. FUMERTON 8 CO.  THE CASH STORE " It Pays to pay Cash "  1 -   Dry Goods phone 56 ;   Grocery phone 35  Regular Delivery Hours:  Morning -9.30 and  11        Afternoon- 3 and 5  ( WANTED! )  FOR SALE, or Exchange for Stock, Five-  piMtmger Motor Car in first-class condition.   Apply Box E, Record Office.  90tf  FOR SALE' McCormick 5-ft. cut Mower.  Apply Mri. Cameron,Guiiachan Ranch.  Phone 4701. 31 tf  FOR SALE, two young milch Cows, in  full flow, part Jersey and Holstein. Apply Box L, Record Office. 34-6  FOK SALE, good general purpose Team,  five-year-old. weight about 1200 lbt,  well broken, maie end gelding. Apply  Box L, Record Office. 34-6  FOR SALE, New Perfection Stove, three  burner, alto New Perfection oil Heater.  Apply Seon, jnr., Kelowna. 34-5  STENOGRAPHER, employed daytime,  would like work evenings. Box W,  Record Office. S5p  FOR  SALE, freih Jersey Cow.    Apply  Grote Stirling, box III, phone 264.    35  LOST, Patent leather Dash Bowel, from  new Surrey. Finder returning to Mr.  Grant Ferrier will receive reward.    35p  THE KELOWNA CREAMERY, Ud., is  prepared to contract for the sale of  Buttermilk in quantities of 100 lbs. and  upwardi, for 45c per 100 lba. Buttermilk to be taken from the Creamery on  regular day*. Applications to be in by  25th July, 1916. 35  WARNING  Any person found taking  possession of and cutting up  drift logs, the property of the  Kelowna Sawmill Co., will be  prosecuted.  Kelowna Sawmill Co., Ltd.  33tl  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All Rinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  Penticton  Steam Laundry  ��� ���L  Laundry will be despatched from Kelowna every  Tuesday  Afternoon  returning Saturday  Morning  R.H. BURNS, Agent  At the Club Barber Shop  BUY YOUR  GAS and OILS  FROM  The  Oil Shop  Tube Vulcanising  a specialty  COAL OIL  GOODYEAR TIRES  AND TUBES  ACCESSORIES  CARS FOR HIRE  Five can available, with  Expert   ���   Courteous   ���   Drivers  Phone  287  Water St.       Prop.: Rev of  South J. W.B. Browne Oak Hall  FREE AIR  WAR BREADS AND HOW TO  MAKE THEM  fCoetlaasa' D-osi Pan I.)  in proportion of fout. pounds of  potatoes to one of the other substitutes nentioned, on account of  the higher percentage of water in  potatoes. A large 'number of  miller* are ready with these dillerent flours, and aa soon as the public  demand calls for them they will  be distributed throughout the trade  and are now procurable by dealers.  It may be necessary to experiment with these substitute flours a  few times before succeeding in producing a satisfactory loaf, and  opportunity ahould be taken to  study the effect of these substitutes  and the different method* of mixing, handling, fermenting and  "proofing" of the doughs. As most  of the wheat flour substitutes accelerate the fermentation, it will be  better not to work the dough aa  long as usual. About four hours  for fermentation will be sufficient  in a room of moderate temperature,  divided as follows:  2 hours 45 minutes for the first  punch.  45 minutes for the second punch.  30 minutes '��� allowed before the  dough  is finally   taken   out,  kneaded and cut into  loaves.  After being set in the pan,  45 minutes is enough for "proofing," when it is ready for the  oven.  When corn meal, oat  meal  or  other meal ia used, the  n oiature  retaining qualities of the loaf may  be   improved   by scalding  these  ingredients at a temperature of 150  deg. Fahrenheit and allowing two  hours for cooling.   Most of  the  wheat flour substitutes retain  the  moisture in the loaf longer than  will the wheat flour and yield an  increased   amount   of   bread   on  account of their higher absorption  of water, thus reducing the amount  of yeast and shortening necessary  The following are a few  of the  recipes recommended  to  bakeis.  They will be useful also in private  households when substitutes are to  be   mixed   with   wheat  flour for  bread :���  Corn Flour Bread  2h pound* standard flour, �� pound corn  starch, I tablespoon brown sug*r, 2  tablespoons salt, �� oz. yeast, I tablespoon  fat, 3 cup* water. Thit ahould produce  4J pounds of breed.  Barley Flour Bread  Five and t tvo third* cup* wheat flour,  one and one third cups barley flour, 2 cup*  milk and water, I cake of compressed  yeast, 2 tablespoon* *ug*r, 2 tablespoon*  fat, 2 teaspoons salt. This should m*|t��  two loaves.  Rice Yeett Bread  6 cup* standard flour, 7 cupsboiled rice,  J cup milk and water, one quarter cup  warm water (for yeast), 4 cake compressed  yeast, 4 teaspoon* sugar, 4 teaspoons fat,  IA teaspoons salt, When ready for the  pan* will loak like * stiff batter. The  quantities mentioned will make two  loaves.  Aucti  ion  At the residence of J. SEWELL,  514, Bernard Avenue, Kelowna,  on THURSDAY. AUGUST \t,  commencing at 2 p.m.  Four pe. Parlor set, 2 Wicker chair*,  oak Writing Table, oak Sidoboard, oak  and leather set of 6 Dining Chirrs, oak  Extensirn Dining Table, 8-day Clock,  Small Bookcase. Small oak Centre Table,  Bookcase and Desk combined, in oak,  Camp Couch and Mattress, 2 Dressrs and  3 Washstands, 2 iron Bads, Spring* and  Mattresses, Brass Bed and Spring*, Chif.  fonier, Reclining Ch*ir, Square Table,  Child's Chairs, Monarch Steel Range, Kit-  ehen Cabinet, lot of Dishes, Pots and Pans,  Washing Machine, 3 Kitchen Chain,  Maple Kitchen Table, Lamp*, Brooms,  Waahtubs, Toilet Set, Cardan Tool*, Port-  able Hen House, Brick-lined "Oak" Holer, and many other articles.  TERMS CASH  J. C. STOCKWELL. Auctioneer  AUCTIONEER  I have had over 21 ywra' experi.  ence in the Auctioneering business,  particularly in th* Uaa of Cattle,  Farm Implement* and Household  Furniture; and thi* experience is  at your disposal. It means better  result* from your auction aale*.  Anyone wishing to arrange foe *n  Auction Sal* thould sec or write  G. H. KERR  Auctioneer  P.O. Box 195 Residonce at  Kelowna, B.C. GLENMORE  Mr. C. G. BUCK  Room   I, Lochia Block, ie acting a*  agent in Kelowna, and.will make al  arrangement* (or conducting of tale*  Phon* 217  The McKenzie Co., Ld.  Wanted, at oncey  Girl or Woman, to  Work in our Store.  APPLY IN  WRITING  The McKenzie Co., Ld.  Two Shows. 8 ft 9.30.  AUCTION  At the Vacant Lot next to the  Keller Block, Kelowna  Saturday, Aug. 3,1918  Commencing at 3 p.m.  I have been instructed by ERIC DART, Esq., to sell  without reserve TWENTY HEAD OF HORSES  including the following: Imported Hackney Stallion  "Agitator," imported Thoroughbred Mare "Merry  Maid," Thoroughbred Stallion "Quick Silver," 3-year,  by Brockhampton ex " Merry Maid."  Th* above horses are registered in Mr. Dart'a nam* and papers  ar* in order for transfer.  Balance of stock includes Heavy Horses, Brood Mares  and Foals.   AH are young and are probably the best  set up bunch it has been my privilege to soil.  Terms Cash or Approved Notes  J. C. STOCKWELL  Auctioneer  The KELOWNA THEATRE  Saturday���Charlie Chaplin in " The Floorwalker," also a Five-  act feature.  Tuesday���" Freckles," with Jack Pickford and Louise Huff.   A  dramatization of Gene Stratton Porter's well-known novel.  Thursday���To be announced.  Admission, 25c ft 10c  SYNOPSIS 01 OOAL MINING  EMULATIONS  Coal atiaiae sajkt* et tk* ftomlaioa la Ha*>  rtoba, b^saassWsraa **S aJuTuT Iks Vak*  scflusT. ska sUxtisms* *Wllsslas. east  onto* al tks rrovltss *. Hi itlsk Culass  lav ba ieaassl lac * tans oi twMlv-oa* seats  ^CUrASfits!:  ApcMsatkr* le* Iks Ism* smart a* awe* bv  rartajylM loj ekai a.~s*a*aq *** W tbs  ah. kai vbslsasst ss*v ba aansHuft* Mr-  t-aSr^rari si, *: est  ��. r. ooBt.  Dsr��**r ���Mete *| tka larlstkrr.  Automobile  For Hire  H. B. BURTCH   -   Phone 180  IN THE MATTER of th* Estate of  HAROLD  THOMAS  THIRWALL  GORE BROWNE. Ut* of Okanagan  Mission, in the Province of British  Columbia, deceased.  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN th.r��ll  creditor* or  other persons   hiring  any  claim or demand against tha Estate of tha  above deceased who died on the 23rd day  oi August,   1916, and Probate of whose  Will waa granted to John Ford Burn*, th*  Executor in ths aaid will named, on tha  10th day of Soptember, 1917, ere required  to  send in their claim* to  John Ford  Burne, of Kelown*, B.C., or to hi* solicitor*, Massrs. Burne (c Weddell, of Kelow-  ns, B.C., on or before the 30th day  of  September,   1916, after which  data  th*  Eatate will be dealt with having regard  only to the claim* *nd demand*  then  received.  Dated thi* 24th day of June, 1918.    .  BURNE St WEDDELL  32-6 Solicitors for the Executor.  i. I.  AUCTIONEER  and '  General Commission  Merchant  (Successor to J. C. Stockwell)  Second - Hand Goods  Bought or Sold on  Commission  Flourr and Feed Always  in Stock  Next to the C.P.R. wharf.  Kelowna

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