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Kelowna Record Aug 30, 1917

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 Mtrtwrc Uetvth  VOL. IX.   NO. 41,  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 30. 1917.-4 PAGES  ��� 1.50 Per Annum  Hunting Season  Opens Saturday  Grouse and Prairie Chicken  are on Prohibited List  The placing of grouse of all  kinds and prairie chickens on the  prohibited list in this district for  the coming season will occasion  very little surprise to those who  have kept in touch with the situation for the past two or three years.  During all that time the birds have  been steadily decressing in number* until last year very few indeed were to be seen. Even the  most favored places where until  recently the devotees of the shot  gun could generally depend upon  getting something to reward him  for his trouble, seemed last year to  be almost entirely deserted, and  many of the local sportsmen gave  up in disgust long before the season closed. This scarcity it was  claimed was due to a disease which  had broken out amongst the birds,  and was referred to in the last annual report of the chief game warden's department. It was then predicted that a close season was  likely to be proclaimed in order to  give the game a chance to recover.  Since then pressure has been  brought to bear on the department  from various quarters, and as a result there will be no shooting of  grouse for the present season.  Ducks can be shot from Sep. 1st  to Dec 25th and will be practically  the only game for the shotgun.  Deer can be killed between  Sep. Island Dec. 15th the only  change in regard to them being  the removal of the restriction of  killing does. The season's bag for  anv one person is four altogether,  but not more than three of any  one variety.  An open season for bear has  been declared all the year round.  An impression seems to be  abroad that cock pheasants can be  shot here this year but that is erroneous, a* these birds are still  protected in this neighborhood.  Soliciting Orders  Without License  Two canvassers who were working the old game of photo enlargements���with extra charge for the  framel���had an unpleasant experience this week. They had commenced operations without the  necessary formality of taking out  a license, and had begun to do  quite a business. The price of the  enlargement was twelve dollars,  but each prospective purchase  was given as a special inducement,  a chance to draw for a prize of  five dollars reduction from this  price. An unusual streak of luck  must have hit Kelowna just now,  for strange to say everyone of the  purchasers had drawn a prize!  And here the lucky beggars were  to get the enlargement for only  seven dollars (plus the price of  frame, of course.)  The transaction of such a business however required the payment of a license of $50 according  to the city by-law, and for neglect  of thia, the two canvaueri, Roland  Wanberg, a Morman from Salt Lake  City and G. Kutava, a native of  Macedonia, were brought up before Magistrate Weddell yeiterday.  They were found guilty and lined  $10 each and coats of $2.50, and  required to pay the license of $50,  their little bill-thus amounting to  $75.  Fruit Pickers' Tickets Will  Be Extended  Fruit pickers now in the Okanagan and whose stay on the ranches  is likely to exceed the sixty-day  limit of their special return tickets  over the C. P. R., will be gratified  to learn that arangements have  been completed to have these  tickets honored at any office of the  C. P. R., upon presentation of a  note from the farmer for whom  they worked, that they have been  detained on account of fruitpicking  activities.  The company are prepared in all  such cases to lift the return transportation and to issue a ticket to  take them back to the coast without any additional charge. The  limit however to which the tickets  will apply is Nov. 30th. Deputy  Minister of Agriculture W. E. Scott,  took this question up with W. H.  Brodie, general passenger agent  of the C. P. R��� some time ago, and  a satisfactory conclusion to the  negotiations is now repotted.  Ministers Confer With Pope  British and Belgian ministers accredited to the Vatican have been  received separately by Pope Benedict, whom they questioned as to  the meaning of the reference to  the freedom of the sees in the  Pope's peace proposals. The Pontiff replied that he intended to give  to tlii* condition the same, meaning  as that of President Wilson in his  message, while leaving ample liberty to the belligerents to agree in  future discussions as to details.  Germany acknowledged the receipt of the peace note, promising  to examine it with benevolent interest and care, and to give an  answer after reaching an agreement  with her allies.  Soldiers' Candidate Canvassing For Votes  After being chosen by Albert* soldiers at the front and in England to  contest one of th* recently created "soldiers" seats in the Alberta legislature,  Nursing Sister McAdams set to work canvassing for votes. She ia attached  to the Ontario Military Hotpital at Orpington, Kent, England, and is shown  among the storekeepers of the hotpital itaB.  Older Hens Should Be Canned  For Winter Use  Mr. P. M. Groom of the Domin<  ion Canners, is in town to-day on  business.  The B. C. Growers expect to  move into their new buildings at  the end of this week.  Miss Joy A. Evanswho has been  fruit-picking in the distriot, returned to-day to her home in Moose-  jaw,  Mrs. Max .Jenkins and family  returned yesterday from Medicine  Hat.  from  visit  Kelowna Womens' Institute will  meet in Morrison's hall on Saturday Sep. 1st at 3 p.m. A talk on  "Meats and their Food Values will  be given by Mr. F. Powick.  Although the C.P.R. has made  arrangements for the rebuilding of  the wharf in the fall, the condition  of the present structure has become  so bad that a gang of men have  been busy for some time patching  it up and turning wom planks in  order to make it last out the season.  The contest for local grown tomatoes amongst the different buyers this year is becoming interesting  with the result that prices are being  gradually stepped up. The focal  cannery made contracts at the beginning of the season at $12 per  ton. This was later increased to  $14, and this week they are offering $16. This latter price, too, will  be paid to all growers, notwithstanding their contracts made earlier in the season.  Mrs. Downing  came  in  Summerland yesterdsy on a  to her niece, Mrs. Woods.  An old-timer of the Kelowna  district in the person of Jack Smith  passed away last week at Vernon.  He was the owner of a pre-emption near the Mission, but lately  had been serving with the home  defence forces at the internment  camp. His death came suddenly  as the result of a stroke. He was  buried at Vernon, Mrs. Smith and  her daughter, Mrs. Jack Frost returning from the funeral on yesterday s boat.  Mr. W. Evelyn Cowen, Canadian  representative for the National Institute for the Blind, is in town this  week with a view to arousing interest in the work of the Institute,  which as a result of the war is having to bear a greatly-increased  measure of responsibility. Mr.  Cowen, who is himself blind, is  accompanied by his daughter, and  is staying at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. A. E. Poole.  The secretary-treasurer of the  local branch of the C. P. Fund has  been informed by Mrs. A. E. Harrison that she has in hand between  $30 and $40, recently collected in  the Rutland District, which, with  all particulars, will shortly be handed in. A reorganization of the  management of the Rutland District is now taking place and Mrs.  Leithead has kindly consented to  become local secretary in place of  Mrs. Harrison, who is resigning.  "Canned chicken" may be made  at home in vour own kitchen out  of the old hens that ought to be  killed anyway. The method of  operation for what is known as  "Straight Pack" by the trade is very  simple, and is given in details as  follow* by Dr. Robert Barnes, Chief  of the Meat and Canned Foods  Division, Health of Animals Branch,  Department of Agriculture, Ottawa  Clean and cut up the chicken.  Sort out the fleshy portion*, such  as the legs, thighs and breast.  Break off the protruding portion*  of the bone* in each piece. Pack  these fleshy portions in a gem jar  or other container, as closely as  possible. Add salt and pepper.  (About a teaspoonful of salt and  1-8 teaspoonful of pepper.) Fill  to within I inch of overflowing with  the liquid that comes from the  balance of the chicken, process for  preparing which is given below.  Place in boiler or other vessel containing warm water and gradually  bring to a boil.  For pint jars boil 2 1-4 hours.  For quart jars boil 3J hours. For  the balance of the chicken. Place  in kettle and boil till the meat will  strip free from the bones. Strip  off all meat and pack in jar. Pour  thereon the balance of the liquid  in the kettle that has not been used  in the first jar. If there ia not  enough liquid to fill the second  jar, add water. Place in boiler as  above, and boil ss follows :���For  pint jars I 3-4 hours. For quarts  2 1-4 hours.  If desired, the whole of the  chicken may be prepared, the same  as the last part.  In all cases take care not to expose the jars to a sudden change  of temperature. Also, after the jars  have cooled off, examine the tops  to see that the covers are airtight,  During the cooking of the pro'  duct, place the glass tops on the  sealer, but do not fasten them  Any steam or gas which may be  generated will escape. As soon,  however, as the process is finished,  fasten the tops securely.  While describing the method  of canning, something should be  said about the poultry to be canned.  What is preferred are good,  plump, fowls, with a fair proportion  of chickens, the bones of the latter  giving a firmer jelly .and lessening  the danger of a soupy or slushy  product. A* a precaution against  this condition, where the pack i*  straight towl, gelatine may be, and  oftenia u��ed.  So much has been said and written about the proper method* of  starving, bleeding   and  Public Works Minister  on Visit to Kelowna  v  Confers   With Local Party  Representatives  The Hon. Dr. J. H. King, Minister of Public works, paid a visit to  Kelowna yesterday, in the course  of a tour which he is making of the  valley. The visit was entirely unexpected except perhaps bo far a*  some of the local Liberal* are  concerned, and in consequence  very little opportunity waa given  for the Board of Trade or any  other public bodies to wait on the  Miniater with reference to several  important matter* which have been  hanging fire for some time. It is  no exaggeration to say that it was  probably one of the most disappointing visit* ever paid by a cabinet minister, aa onlv a mere hand-  full of the followers of his own  party were given any opportunity  of interviewing him regarding  local matters. i  On Tuesday afternoon Mr. L. V.  Rogers motored up to Vernon to  meet Dr. King, and on Wednesday  morning drove down to Kelowna.  It is understood that visits were  made to various points in the  country including Rutland and  Mission Creek. Mr. Athol Stewart  diatrict engineer, and T. J. McAI-  pine also accompanied him to  these points.  At   noon Dr. King lunched at  Game Warden Appointed  Announcement has been made  this week of the appointment of  Mr. A. Bingley, at present with the  Okanagan Loan Co., as game warden for the southern Okanagan  district. Mr. Bingley, as is well  known, is a returned soldier, having been discharged as unfit for  further service. Before going to  the front he waa in the employ of  the Belgo. company as water bailiff,  &c��� and he is well acquainted  with the hill*. His territory will  extend from Okanagan Centre on  the north to the international boundary.  Mrs. W. C, Duggan is on a visit  to Enderby thi* week.  Mias Cooper left for Edmonton  this week on a visit to Mrs. Fred  Duggan.  the Palace Hotel in company with  Mr.L. V. Rogers, F. R. E. DeHart,  C. H, Jackson, D. H. Rattenbury,  G. S. McKenzie, A. S. Cox, Dr.  Mathison and Mayor Sutherland.  Visits were paid to the local  packing houses, cannery, &c. The  provincial court house waa also  inspected and a plan was suggested to the minister of renting the  store recently vacated by Lawsons,  Ltd., to be used as government  offices.  In the afternoon Dr. King and  party with Mr. L. V. Rogers, crossed by the ferry to continue the  I journey south.  to go over them again. One can  only emphasize the necesaity of  exactness in carrying out the accepted principles in connection  with these points, which are just as  applicable to poultry to be canned  as they are to those intended for  the market.  There is another point which is  important, although poaaibly its  carrying out may detract from the  appearance and affect the sale to  an inexperienced buyer, namely,  that all poultry intended for food,  canned or otherwise, after being  properly starved, bled and plucked  should be left undrawn and kept  in a suitable temperature for a day  or two in order that the chemical  changes which follow the killing of  of the bird may have an opportuu"  ity to take place.  Kelowna Branch Report of Canadian Patriotic Fund  Statement of Receipts and Disbursements for the period extending  from January 26th to July 31st, 1917:���  Apples Short in Ontario  Ontario will have a light crop of  apples this year, says Farm and  Dairy. In western Ontario especially the apple crop is very light. It  is doubtful whether there will be  forty per cent, of an average crop  in this part of the province. In the  Lake Ontario section, however, the  prospects are a little brighter. In  the district from Toronto to Trenton and in Prince Edward county  there will probably be about 50  per cent, of a full crop. Norfolk  county was probably the lightest  crop of any county in the province.  The fall apple* are only about 25  per cent, of a full ciop. The winter  apple* are only about 10 per cent,  of a crop. Spya are among the  heaviest croppers this yesr.  In confirmation of these reports  it is interesting to note that many  carloads of apples have been ordered from Kelowna firms for delivery in Toronto and other points  in Ontario.  RECEIPTS  Donations and Subscriptions $2,583.70  Balance received from the  City Cleric and not previously acknowledged in  the press        24.00  Dependents' cheques received from the provincial  branch and  handed to the  respective beneficiaries     7.427.85  Dependents' chequei returned to the provincial branch.  at per contra       156.90  $10,192.45  DISBURSEMENTS  General Expenses        $  Donations and Subscriptions  forwarded to the provincial branch   37.75  Dependents' cheques returned, at per contra   Paid to dependent!, at per  Schedule A attached hereto    Cash at banc    $445.95  Cath in office 115,00  2,009.00  156.90  7,427.85  560.95  $10*192.45  A COMPARISON  Following is a comparison of the results obtained during the first  seven months of 1917 with the corresponding period in   1916.   The  figures represent remittances to the provincial branch:���  i     1916 1917  January     $250.00       $614.48  February       200.00      March  April  May   .  June  .  July  July 31st, in hand  ..............     384.90    375.00  200.00     406.00  229.75     411.00  336.53      415.00  306.70     402.00  $1,907.88  Other remittances since June,  1915     2,238.77  560.95  $3,184.43  RUTLAND ITEMS  Mrs. Mugford, Mrs. Lynch and  Misses Annie Gay and Jennie  Clever left yesterday on a trip to  the Clever pre-emption where they  will spend a few days.  Owing to the fact that the Fall  Fair is to be held on the 13th, the  Rutland Women's Institute meet  ing will be held on the first Thursday in September (next Thursday)  when the afternoon will be devoted to Red Cross work. The ir eet-  ing will be held in the schoolhouse  and Mrs. Price will serve tea���col  Total for 19 months $4,146.65 Total for 7 months $3,184.43  PROVINCIAL BRANCH  CHEQUES  1916-January $146.50; February $302; March $430; April $504;  May $1,633.25; June $813.50; Jul} $1314.83; lesa returns $35. Total  $5,108.58.  1917--January $2286.50; February $11 77.75; March $1330.85;  April $1116.40; May $1414.10; June $1277.10; July $1268.55 ; less  returns $186.40.   Total $9684.85.  PRESENT NUMBER OF BENEFICIARIES  The present number of beneficiaries is 65 adults and 146 minors,  a total of 211. The average monthly grant per family in the Kelowna  district is now $19.51, whilst the average monthly grant per family in  the province of R.C. is $21.45. The average size of family in the Kelowna district is now 3.24, whilst the average size of family in the province of B.C. is 2.68. (A reference to the C.P.F. official statement,  published in the Vancouver Province of the 3rd August, will establish  the accuracy of these figures).  Kelowna, B.C.. August 1st, 1917.  I hereby certify the accuracy of the above statements and figures.  J. R. BEALE.  Secretary-Treasurer Kelowna Branch C. P. Fund.  Subscriptions, donations, proceeds of entertainments, Sec, received  by the Kelowna Branch of the Canadian Patriotic Fund for the period  ending July 31st, 1917, and extending back to January 26th, 1917:���  lection in aid of Prisoners of War     plucking Member* are requested to be on  poultry for market that it is useless' time at 3 p.m.  KELOV  7NA   CIT  Y    10.00  Alagard, M. A. .  .���,       4,00  Black, Mrs. A. H     10,50  Arbuokle,  11. W.     M0  Bombao, S        .80.  Ballsy, E. B,    ..   ������.'...'.    lll.OO     8.00  BaHook, A. 1. .    MO        .76    1?.00  Bartholomew, E.  G      ��.60  Brown, L. 0      (1.00  Bawt nhelmer, J  . F. ...  ... 1.00  Brown, Mis* Z. D   ..:. 3.80  Bear*, ,T. B. ...  ,..   t8.80  Brunette, His* H    80  Bonson, W. 0. ..   ��� _   1100  Buchanan, atis* It.   ...    Soo  Bigger, J. A. ...  But*. Aid. e;<i ....      J 00  rMrtJOT, 0. B. .....  -���at   u��tr  ttwWft  BuaUaad, F. M. .......  \ PAGE TWO  SBIsOWNA   RECORD  Thursday, August 30th, 1917  .�������.��������.����� i������������� m  ����� >. >^lt,l<llti,ti.��..>.^.��..>.iti.j.  "i PROFESSIONAL AND �����  **       BUSINESS CARDS  ���*  BURNE & WEDDELL  Banister,  Solicitors and  Notaries Public,  e. C. Weddell.    ���   John P. Burns.  KELOWNA, B.C.  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA, B. C  PIANOFORTE  MR.   HAROLD   TOD   BOYD  hat returned hit teaching classes and will  leceive  pupils  as  before in his studio-  Trench Block, Kelowna.  P.O. boa 374  LAWRENCE BLACKNELL  Onanist tad Choirmaeter St. Michse! & All An|eU'  Church, ii prepared to receive pupils (or  Voice Production and  Pianoforte  Retidence on Harvey Avenue  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR & BUILDER  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given for publicBuild-  ings.Town and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  F. W. GROVES  M. Can. Soc. C. E.  Consulting doll'and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Suroeyor  Surveys snd Reports on Irritation Work.  Applications for Water Licenaea  KELOWNA, B.C.  CLIFFORD G. BUCK  INSURANCE BROKER  Life. Accident. Sickness, Fire, Automobile,  Burglary,  Fidelity Guarantee  Specializing in Insurance, therefore service  to the Anured  I'hones 217 and 216  Dr. MATHISON  Dentist  KELOWNA   s:   B.C.  Kelowna Dairy  is supplying a high-grade  quality of  Milk and Cream  Having   gone  into the  dairy  buiineti we want your trade,  and are prepared to give you  good service  NORMAN DAY - Prop.  G. W. CUNNINGHAM  AUCTIONEER  and  General Commission  Merchant  (Successor to J, C. Stockwell)  Second - Hand Good*  Bought or Sold on  Commission  Flour and Feed Always  in Stock  Next to the C.P.R. wharf,  Kelowna  Japan Rice  Ag an ideal food Rice can  not be surpassed, and in  times like these especially,  when the cost of living is so  high, it will profit you to use  this highly - nutritious food  more extensively.  1 ry our newly-arrived.clean  highly-polished Rice.  The Japanese Store  Phone 112  I  KELOltfNH RECORD  PafeliikW every Thvaday at Keiowna,  Ml* Columbia  JOHN LEATKLBT  E*tt>r aad Proprietor  United  SUBSCRIPTION   KATE8  11.60   per   rear;    76c..    els    monthi.  States 10 wnU additional.  All rDbearipttone Darabls in advance  Subscribers ai the regular rate con have  ���itra papers malted io frlende ai a distance  at HALF RATK, I.e.. 76 eente per rear.  Thle ���pedal nriyiteee !��� Sfranied lor ihe  ourpoee ol advertising tbe cltv tad district.  ADVERTISING RATES  LODGE NOTICES. PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  ETC.. '.-.ft rents per column Inoh per week.  LAND AND TIMBER NOTICES-80 dare. $5  60  davs 17.  WATHR  NOTICES-S9 for live losertlons.  LEGAL   ADVEnTISING-Flrst    insertion.    12  cents  per  line: each  sabesaoent  Ineertion.  cents  per  line.  CLASSIFIED    ADVERTISEMENTS   -I  csnte  per  word     first  Insertion.   1   cent  per  word  eauh subsequent Insertion.  DISPLAY    ADVERTISEMENTS-Two   inches  and  nnder. 60 cents per inch  tint  insertion  over  two inches 40 cents  per  incb first   In'  sertion:    20  cents  per  inch  each  subsequent  inaertion.  All chanaes in contract advertisements most  be in the hands of the printer by Tueedav  evening to Anaure publication ia the next  Issue.  Coast Autoists to  Tour the Valley  The Vancouver Automobile Club  is reported to have arranged for a  tour of the interior of the province,  the main purpose of which is to  boost the unfinished section of the  Canadian National Highway from  Hope to Princeton and to demon  strate its need as a connecting link  in the road system of the province.  They are to pass through Kelowna  according to the published accounts  starting from Vancouver early on  the morning of September I, and  the first stop will be made at New  Westminster, where several auto,  ists from that city will join the  party. Chilliwack will be reached  in time for luncheon, and the short  run of 33 miles to Hope will be  made, where the cars will be loaded on a special train.  The run to Princeton will be  made during daylight, and from  Princeton the run will be made the  following day to Merrilt, and will  be continued to Kamloops, it being  proposed to spend the night there.  Leaving Kamloops, the following  towns will be visited in the order  named���Armstrong, Enderby, Vernon, Kelowna, Westbank, Peachland, Summerland and Penticton.  The return to Vancouver will  either be made via Princeton and  Hope, or, if desired, by way of  Osoyoos, Oroville, Wenatchee and  the Iroqualmea Pass to Seattle.  The total mileage over this route  to Vancouver is 901 miles, and  the rail mileage 92, making a total  of 993 miles, over some of the  finest roads in British Columbia,  and through scenery unsurpassed  anywhere.  In Penticton considerable preparation is being made to receive  the visitors, and a " stampede "  being organized for their benefit.  Up to the present no definite ache  dule of the trip has been made  known, though several inquiries  have been made by the Board of  Trade here.  Meatless Days Begin  7 he following regulations from  the Food Controller respecting the  effort to conserve the meat supply  of the Dominion, have already  been put into force. They apply  to any public eating house.  (a) Beef shall not be served at  more than one meal on any day  and on Tuesdays and Fridays  none shall be served.  (b) Bacon shall not be served  at more than one meal on any  day, and on Tuesdays and Fridays none shall be served.  (c) At every meal at which  white bread is served, there shall  also be served some substitute  or substitutes such as corn bread  oat cakes, potatoes, Sec.  (d) There shall be prominently displayed a printed notice to  the effect that all persons in ordering their food ought to consider the needs of Great Britain  and her allies and their armies  for wheat, beef and bacon, and  that the food controller requires  the public to do everything in  their pewer to make these commodities available for export by  eating as little as possible of them  and hy making use of substitutes and avoiding waste.  The proprietor or manager of  any public eating-place or any clerk  employee or servant there violating  any of the regulations shall be liable upon summary conviction for  the firat offence to a penalty not  exceeding one hundred dollars,  and not less than twenty-five dollars, and for each subsequent offence to a penalty not exceeding  five hundred dollars and not less  than one hundred dollars or to imprisonment for any term not exceeding three months or to both  fine and imprisonment.  Orders for  Local  Scouts  "M PREPARED'  Kelowna  Troop  Troop First;  Sell Last  Edited by Pioneer. Aug. 28th, 1917  (Continued from last week)  1 am afraid we are often inclined  to look upon scouts as unlike other  boys, and to imagine that when  they leave us to go out into the  woild they go labelled "Heaven."  I know that a scout has better protective armour than other boys, including public school boys, but  that does not make him any less  natural. It is when he is old enough  to go out into the world that scouting can steer him through the  narrow way which lies between  the Scylla and Charybdis of life,  it can point out to him where lies  the enemy's position. Concerning  lhe fundamental facts of life, it can  give him the full share of daylight,  instead of allowing the knowledge  of ihcse things to creep into his  mind through the narrow and unorthodox chinks in the walls of  convention, until the boy comes  face to face with realities, and  misinterprets the whole construction of human nature to his lasting  chagrin and   shame.  In the old days before the war it  used to be a subject of regiet with  me that so few retained any discernible traces of their boyhood.  There some men who will always  be boys; they are the most delightful people to meet, and they are  also the men who most easily win  boys. I used to think that many  of us put away laughing as one' of  those childish things which St. Paul  bids us cast away. I have changed  my mind since the war began.  Here, in France, everyone becomes  rejuvenated, everyone laughs, and  laughs with the enthusiasm of a  boy. Here we speak of compara-  ively old men as "boys," and boys  they are in more ways than one.  I am sure that most of us have  laughed more during the last two  and a half years than we have ever  done before. Men out here laugh  in spite of every conceivable  obstacle we are superlatively cheerful and happy. This is because we  out here have something worth  fighting for, and we mean to get  it. We have a goal, a fixed aim  before us. We know that we are  fighting for a good cause, and we  have found ourselves in the society  of some of the best fellows in the  world. So we cast off the burdens  of other days ragging aach other,  making unearthly noises, laughing  into lhe face of Death.  An aim in life. Is not this what  these elder boys among the scouts  require? Keep the boys, give them  fixed purpose and good fellowship,  be to them the ' pilot until their  characters are formed and they are  men, and England will have less  old men and mental and physical  wrecks.  (July Headquarters Gazelle.)  Scout C. McKenzie of the Wolves recently did his First Class  hike in company with a Wolf Cub  and wrote the report of the journey,  also he passed the swimming test  before Mr. Silcock, P. L. Parkinson  and Scout Dykes also pasaed the  test for their Swimmer's badges on  Saturday last.  We again urge that those scouts  who can pass these tests, and there  are few in the troop who cannot,  will try for them imediately before  the bathing season ie over.  On Monday last a few hardworking members of the troop with  the assistance of Messrs. Dalglish  and Cuidi replaced the tables in  the Exhibition Building, to be ready  for the coming Fair, and we take  this opportunity of again, thanking  the directors of the A. & T. Association for their kindness in  allowing us to hove the use of their  building for basket ball. We  certainly had some very good and  exciting games there. Perhaps we  might take up a collection for the  unfortunate one who smashed the  lamp with that excellent long distance heave last spring.  ������o   At Vernon there are four fires  burning with the outlook considered serious, the weather being hot  and dry.  UNCHAR1 ��D CASSIAR  RICH IN MINERALS  Northern British Columbia Relied Upon by Veteran Prospector for  dole) and Silver  A Vancouver Journal says: "Jim-  py" Moore, the veteran prospector of  British Columbia, whose hills ha  roamed for 60 years, would like ta  ltt> the I'aclflo Qrsat Batturn extend  from Vancouver Jo the northwestern  point in thiB province. "I do so," hs  writer], "at 1 know the great mineral  resources of this northern country in  gold, copper silver, zinc. Iron, coal  Hid  rare mstals,   as   well   at   large  Etretchet ot bunoh (rasa, country, and  may say hers that tlie Castiar dis-  riot, when onos opened up with rail-  Way transportation, will be the great-  Iodo mining distriot of Britlali Colum-  ifc"  Ixpsrta Know Values  Mr. Moors writes: "In support of  Uili view I may be allowed to call dus  attention to ths report of such an  eminent authority at Dr. 0. M. Daw-  ion, who visited the northern district  in 1878. He glvst In detail favorable  opinions on ths great potential wealth  of the whols territory and remarkable finds of rich ore.  "Walker Creak it another unexplored territory for mineral. I have seen  at Telegraph Creek some very rich  samples of oopper ore from this creek.  if the government of British Columbia would get interested In opening  up thit rioh and extensive mineral  distriot of Oaeslar with railroad transportation," continues Mr. Moore, "tliey  would open up tha richest and most  extensive mineral district known In  the province."  Many Kindt of Ores Seen  "There ie an abundance of wood  and water," nays Mr. Moore, "mailers  of great importunes in connection  Willi mining. Means of railway transportation once provided, mine-operations should be carried on here st  laat cost than In dry, woodless regions- such aa are great pui'tlona of  Arizona. On my last trip to the Cut-  siar district (1907), I met *t Telegraph Creek a very Intelligent prospector, W. P. Bull, one of the very few  proBpoctora In the Caselar district at  that date, who said to me that 'east  of Dease Lake and south nf Haskin  Mountain for 100 milea In extent the  country Is practically unexplored, but  what Is known' of It has shown surface cropplnga of copper, silver and  gold ores.' Mr. Ball also said thai Ilia  head of the Iskoot River he considered one of the beat districts in l'as-  slar to prospeot for ooppor, gold, silver, nickel and Iron. The lower part  of this river was formerly worked lor  filacer gold. He also considers (hat  n thit section Is a low pass that could  bs used for railway constitution from  Hazelton to the Stlklue River "  MOST DANGEROUS HOUR  Celebrpted Scientist's Thesis on "Rush  Hour" for Mlorobee  K ctlabrmed soioutlBi, who )?a��  made a lifelong study of diiYprent  forma of bacteria, recently niuuc the  Interesting announcement thai there  are more microbes lit the air al 9  o'olook In the morning and at v 6'cloclf  at night than during any other periods  of the day. He says that he I.as alao  discovered that the perc^'1^U^,'�����-o!, microbes In the atmosphere, ib luhfi at 3  o'clock In tho morning and al 3 o'clock  In the afternoon than at any other  times. He has also noted thut ut or  about 6 o'clock every niorniug and  evening there were indications of the  approach of the microbe "ruah" huur.  From that time on vntil Q o'clock the  atmosphere became more and ni'-re  crowded with germs of all kinds, s.me  bad, some good; and then, Im mad; ate-  ly after 9 o'olook the tide beg*., to  ebb; until It was alwayt lowest rou.id  about 3 o'clock.  UNTOLD MINERAL W.ALTH  Northwestern British Col   itfcia Am.-r.  ed One British Noblamnn  The Marquis of QueensUury highly  Sraised the resources of northwest  ritlsh Columbia. Speaking of a tciir,  while In Winnipeg In 191 r, he (air.1:  "Ths people of Canada need have no  fsar regarding the ability of tlie country to pay their war debt. The mill'  sral wealth of the northwast^rri Urit-  Ish Columbia mainland und Islands Is  sufficient to pay the war debt of your  splendid dominion and that of Great  Britain as well, snd still leave ample  tor generations yet unborn. I' In  limply marvelous, in fact, I do not  hssltate to sar that It In the greatest  mineral region In the world. There  It everything In that region I speak of  In tbe way of minerals that the world  requires. It reminds me of much of  that section of tha Ural Mountains,  from which ths grand dukes of Russia have taken their fabulous atorss  of wealth, and It would not surprlsf  ma If It Is of ths same formation and  connected by a dip below the sea."  Best Land ind Time for Beans  Field beans planted in June mature  a orop   In   ordinary   seasons.    Well-  drained, limed loam.soils of medium  fertility produca tha bett crops.  Canada hat no source of wealth  mors dependable, mn:e profitable or  more permanent than that represented In her Hooks and herds.  To enable a man to walk on sn in-  cllnad roof spiked frames, lo be strapped under ths those, have been put-  anted.  Experiments In Indo-Chinn l.avs  shown that It is possible to maks  cordage and certain forms of text1, ill  from the fiber of the water liyacim^  In Denmark thare Is a two-siory plf  Btr that will accommodate 1,600 aula  nalu and In which nearly all tht work;  is done by eleotrlclty.  It the average farmer could see trail  as much in farming as the average  city man does, what a difference thers  would he!  Although feeds sre high, *r M�� tB|i  to give sufficient nourishment U\  kroung heifers  whsn  bagging  a�� fed  Apples Should Be Shipped  in Season  There should be some recognized seasons to send the leading  varieties to this market, says the  Prairie Markets Commissioner, Mr.  J. A. Grant. For instance, we are  now receiving B.C. Transparents  and Duchess and Wenatchee  Wealthy.  These Wealthies are slightly on  the green side and their quality is  partially lost. When our Wealthies  come on they should have the  market for a time even although  the Mcintosh may be ready to roll.  This could allow the Wealthies to  be cleaned up and then the popular Mac could be given his innings  followed bv Jonathan.  Storage facilities for winter are  greatly needed in the Okanagan  valley so that we may retain thoae  choice .late varieties where they  are grown until their season arrives. It is well known to growers  and shippers who have tested it  that apples keep best at growing  point in storage. So far in the high-  priced season Washington has a  complete monopoly of the market.  I Ins is nothing new but the action  taken would be new and very profitable as well.  New Zealand has seven government forest nurseries, the output  of which varies fsom 2,600,000 to  6,000,000 trees annually.  Fish is to become more plentiful  in the Canadian market. Hon.  vV. J. Hanna, food controller, has  inaugurated a special refrigerator  express car service direct from the  Nova Scotia coast to Toronto.  This is the first step in a plan to  put on a fish car express service  from both Pacific and Atlantic  points to supply Central Canada  with sea food cheaply.  SCHOOL TEXT  BOOKS  We have decided lo handle  Text Books and will have a  representative line for Sohool  opening. You will also find the  usual complete selection of  School Supplies  in all prices and qualities. Inspect our display before purchasing.  P.B.WiUits��Co.  REXALL DRUGGISTS  Phone 19        Kelowna. B.C.  AUCTIONEER  I hav< had.over 2) years' experience in thc Auctioneering business,  particularly in the line ,pf Cottle,  Farm Implements and Household  Furniture ; and this experience is  at your disposal It means better  results from your auction Mies,  Anyone wishing to arrange for an  Auction Sale should see  or write  G. H. KERR  Auctioneer  P.O. Box 193 Residence at  Kelowna, B.C. GLENMORE  Mr. C. G. BUCK  Room   I, Leckie  Block,  is  acting  as  ���gent in  Kelowna, and will make ell  arrangements for conducting of sales  Phone 217  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Estimates Furnished for all classes  of work  WANTED  BY THE  Okanagan  Market  as soon as ready���Gravenstein and  Yellow Transparent Apples, good  Early Pears. Ponds Seedling Plums.  Hyslop Craps, Cantiloupes, Cucumber, Corn, &c.    Good prices.  Phone 208 or call at our packing  house on the track near Ellis Street.  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  AU kinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  J. GALBRAITH  Plumber and Steam Fitter  P.O. Box 8 k      Kelowna, B.C.  O.K. LUMBER CO., Ltd.  Are now completely equipped to supply  all  your lumber needs.  We have a large stock of local and   coast  ROUGH AND FINISHING LUMBER  of high-grade quality and in splendid condition.  A complete line ef  DOORS  AND WINDOWS  LATH AND SHINGLES  The KELOWNA THEATRE  Saturday (Sept. 1st)���Enid Bennett in '" Princess of tlie Dark "j  Comedy, " His Rise and Tumble."  Tuesday���"The Weakness of Man," with Holbrook Blinn.  'Thursday-"The Voice on the Wire "with Ben Wilson and  Neva Gerber.   Other pictures.  Two Shows, 7.30 & 9. Admission, 20c & 10c  Pictures Every Tuesday, Thursday aud Saturday  ***** Thursday, August 30th, 1917  kblowma uscota  ttat trass  mf  ��� txt^tr^D   Early Fall Millinery  AN INTERESTING ASSORTMENT OF HATS for  Early Fall are now being shown in our millinery  section.   We direct special attention to the moderate  prices and your inspection is cordially invited.  Many new designs are  now in stock in- Art  Cretonnes. These are all  splendid patterns to re-  ne m old covers. From 25 c  New Stripe and Plain  Flannelettes in a large  variety of different designs. View the window  showing.  Phone 361  Kelowna  Did You See   Elliott & Morrisons  Car of Wagons  They are here but they won't stop  1 long for they are selling at the right  price. Call quick and inspect for yourself near Kelowna Implement Co.  Or phone S. T. Elliott, 3108  CREASE AND OILS PREST-O-LITE E��cl,.n��.  ���CHAS. E. SMITH ��*���  QUICK AND SATISFACTORY  FREE AIR SERVICE TlM3- *"���  Phonos: Office 232;   House 236  Printed Butter  Wrappers  According to ths new  Dominion Government  regulations all farmers  who sell butter either  to the stores or privately, are required to htvs  it properly covered in  s wrapper on which  MUST appear in prominent letter!the wordt  "DAIRY BUTTER."  The fact it also ���-  phatited that all butter  in tuch packages mutt  be of the full net weight  of sixteen ounces, end  in default of same s  fine of from $10 te $30  for etch offence it im.  posed. Whey butter  mutt be eo labelled  oven when mixed with  dairy butter, and dairy  butter retains ita Label  though it be mixed  with the creamery product.  You can be supplied  with neatly - printed  wrappers for your  butter at the Kelowna  Record Office, for the  following prices:  1 AAPAPI'Kf* PRINTING r  INCLUDED '!pl.DU  200   ,,    ,, 2.00  500   ���   ��� .3.15  1000   ,,'   ,, 4.50  These prices include Both the  Paper, which is the best obtainable  for the purpose, and the Printing  of same.   Please note this.  Owing to tKe extraordinary rise in the price of butter  parchment (which has gone up over 100 per cent) we  have been reluctantly obliged to raise our prices slightly.  Nearly all this paper was previously manufactured in Belgium, and needless to say thia supply has been entirely  cut off. Unfortunately there is no guarantee against further increases, indeed, they are more than likely.  Kelowna Record  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  Miss Datie Leckie was a passenger to the coast Saturday.  Mr. F. R. E. DeHart has received  a telegram this week announcing  his appointment to a place on the  Land Settlement Board.  Mrs. Swerdfager and children  arrived home Monday after a atav  of several weeks at the coast.  Yesterday saw the first shipments  of fruit from Kelowna for the export trade. There were two cars  of fine Wealthies sent by the B.C.  Growers to New Zealand.  Mr. J. Sewell, district fruit inspector, has been placed in charge  of inspection work from Kelowna  south to the boundary.  Mr. William Emmerton was a  visitor in town Sunday and Monday from Penticton. Mr. Emmerton was for some time pianist at  the picture show here when it was  run in the opera house.  The K.V.R. has built a fine new  packing shed at Penticton which  has been leased to the Penticton  Fruit Union. It is said to be one  of the beat buildings of its kind in  the valley.  Col. Perry has kindly arranged  to allow the mounted troop of the  30th B.C. Horse to give a display  on the second day of the Fair,  This with good races will make a  very attractive afternoon's amusement.  Rev. W. Arnold Bennett will  preach next Sunday morning in  the Baptist church upon "The  Search Man-ward." At the evening service he will take for his  topic, " Why young men and  young women today are not Christians." The Lord's supper will be  celebrated.  The A. & T. Association are  anxious to have an exhibition of  war curios at the Fair. It is prob  able that there are many ot these  in Kelowna and the directors ask  that anyone who is willing to loan  curios will leave them at Messrs.  Parker At Co.'s store. They will be  shown at the Fair in a glass case  so that there need be no fear of  any harm coming to them.  Pte. J. Ferguson, who enlisted  from Kelowna with the 172nd, has  been sent along with two other returned soldiers, to the hospital at  Summerland. They are all suffering from the effects of being gassed  and have been sent with the hope  that the climate which has cured  so many who came suffering with  asthma, would restore them to  health.  C. C. Aikins, of Naramata, has  solved the irrigation problem by  purchasing a discarded fire engine  at the coast. It raises and delivers  250 gallons a minute to a height  of 225 feet. From what could be  gathered as to expense of operation Mr. Aikins thought it would  cost him about $3 per acre for  each thorough irrigation. Of course  it is intended that the outfit will  only be carried as a kind of auxiliary ; a protection against a possible shortage of water in a very  dry season.  Rutland News  Mr Wm. Craig spend a short  vacation in the hills last week, fashing.  Mi. and Mrs. W. R. Reed returned from their vacation yesterday.  The Rev. W. Vance was a guest  at the Sehell home for a short time  on his way back to Vernon from  the district meeting.  Some of Rutland's war veterans  will be arriving soon. Serg. Sam  Gray has written from Halifax and  expects to be home any day ; John  Plowman arrived on the same  boat from England.  A party composed of Mr. and  Mrs. Stonehouse and family, Mr.  Geo. White and daughter, Mr. L.  Wanless, Mr. Earl Hardy, and  Mrs. Clark, made a trip to the  summit last week-end, camping  there. They reported spending a  verv pleasant time.  WotdlawD Private School  WILL RE-OPEN ON  Monday, September 17th  Principal     -     Miss E. BATCHELOR  ������m*********1''"''  Miss Conlin was in over the  week-end visiting her parents.  Prov. constable Graham started  out yesterday for a few days' hunting trip in the Cariboo country.  Mr. R. A. Begg, of Vancouver,  is a visitor tn town this week.  Mr. C. M. Barnes and family  came in this week fiom the coast.  Mr. Barnes is to work for the Gui-  sschan ranch.  Mrs. W. Cuneed and Miss C. M'  Sparkes were amongst the arrivals  in town Tuesday.  Mr. Donald Fraser who was a  well-known resident and contractor  in Kelowna some five or six years  ago, paid a visit here Tuesday  from the coast.  Mr. and Mrs. Barrington and  children came in Saturday from  Okanagan Landing. Mr. Barring-  ton is the representative of the  Plunkett & Savage fruit firm.  Mias Dorothy Cramp was a passenger to Vernon yesterday.  Mr. and Mrs. Forrest retnrned  yesterday from a visit to the coast,  Mr. and Mrs. Priestley who have  been spending a few days at Vancouver returned yesterday.  Mr. T. Bulman who has been  on a business trip to Vancouver  returned yesterday. He expects  to leave in a few days for Calgary.  The directors of the A. & T. Association are arranging with Bou,  cher's Big United Show to be  present at the Fair on both days,  Somr idea of the size of this carnival company can be gathered  from a wire just received asking  for space for a double midway 300  feet long.  Prize lists of the Fail Fair can  be obtained at the stores of Messrs. McKenzie Co., D. D. Campbell  Fumerton & Co., Haidie tt Browne  (Rutland), W.L. Chapman (K.L.O,  Store), Okanagan Mission Supply  Co., or from the secretary, whose  office (Board of Trade building)  will be open on Saturday 7th and  8th, till 10 p.m., for the convenience of those from the country  who wish to get information or  make entries.  The public school will re-open  on Tuesday, September 4th, at 9  a.m. Pupils will line up as at school  closing in June.  Pupils must have attained the  age of six years at the time of their  commencing school, but no pupils  will be enrolled in the receiving  class for this term after September.  New pupils from other schools  or such as did not sit the grading  examinations in June, should see  the principal at 10 a.m.  Pupils should not take any  equipment but a pencil on Tuesday ; only the entrance class should  take text books.  Dr. S. L. Taube, of the Taube  Optical Co., of Calgary, the eyesight specialist, will be at our store  on Tuesday .'September I Ith, 1917,  for the purpose of examining eyes  and suiting glasses to all defective  eyes.���Trench it Currie.       41 -2  ROYAL  YEAST CAKES  HAS BEEN  CANADA'S  FAVORITE  YEAST FOR  MORE THAN  30 YEARS  MAKt PERFECT  BREAD  MADE IN CANADA  Ford Car  FOR SALE  In first-class  repair   and  condition  Apply  F. R. E. DeHART  Heavy Hauling  WILL VERY SOON BE ON  VV/HAT about your harness > Is it fit Io stand the  * strain���or will it pay better to go over it carefully and have weak parts renewed ? There's no  money in standing idle on the road awaiting a harness repair after a breakdown. We can supply you  with everything in the harness line, also  TRUNKS VALISES WHIPS SWEAT PADS  W. R. GLENN 6c SON  Pendozi Street Phone 150  Pathe Phonographs  The Pathe Sapphire Ball (needle)  Eliminates: Scratching Noises  Changing Needles  Destroying Records  It plays the records of all or any other  machine.  Two Sapphire and one Diamond Needles  supplied free of charge.  Sold by the  Kelowna Furniture Company  NOTICE  Owing to the large increase in the cost of production, we are obliged to advance the price of Lumber  on September 1 st $2 per thousand feet, and a charge  will also have to be made for delivery in the City  of 40c per hour.  Kelowna Saw-Mill Co., Ltd.  D. LLOYD-JONES,  Managing-Director.  BANKQFMQNTREAL  ISO YEABS (1S17-SSIT)  CaltaJMstta. . 116,000,000  Raat . a a ��� .6,000,000  Total Assets (April 1917) 386,806,887  "Saving lor Victory"  is facilitated by the  Bank of Montreal, which  will receive your deposits at  Interest and convert them,  as they accumulate, into  Dominion Government War  Saving* Certificates.  HCAD  01 FICE.MONTREAL.  O. R. CLARKE,  Supt., British Columbia Branches.  VANCOUVER.  P.   DuMoulin,   Manager,   Kelowna Branch.  MANCHES IN OKANAGAN DISTRICT  Armitrons,  Enderb,.  Feslktaa.  Printetoa,  Snmraerland.  Vernoo.  WM. HAUG  Masons' Supplies  HARD AND SOFT COAL  Phone No. 66 page irooa  RBLOWMA   KKCOM  Thursday, August 30th, 1917  Job  Printing  JWE RECORD Office is  well equipped for the  production of every kind  of Job Printing from the  smallest handbill to large  posters or illustrated booklets, &c.  Commercial Stationery  produced in a neat, clean  and up-to-date style.  Let us help you at any  time in the production of  " copy " or in the development of your own ideas.  Letter and Billheads  Business Cards  Handbills  Circulars, Notices  Loose Leaf Supplies  ���  Record  Office  Phone 94  Report of Patriotic Fund  (Coallautd rtoss Fan 1.1  .... 40.00  ... 81.00  .... 1.00  .... U.00  .... ��4.00     3.50      1.00      2.1J0  .... 17.40  ...�� .a*   a.oo  ��.. .00    U.00    7aW  .... +.00  ..... 1.7ft    SOO  ,... .61)  ... 7.00    a.��0  .... lino  ....   1.S0   to     8.00      4.00     6.00     J.U0     8 01   .J>.00  ...     3.61)    13.00     3.00    86.00     3.00     1.00    36.00     6.00    l'XOO   30.00     t.00   a.oo    200   83.00     6.00     8.00   lbJSO    17.60    a.w/     8.00     8.00     6.00    16.00     6.0Q     3.68     6.00     D.51-     8.&0      7.00    14.00    li Ub    11.14)     6.00  Bulman, Thos.   Burns, J. F   Burtoh, 11. B   Butt, D. R   Cameron, \V. A   Cainpball, D. D   Campbell,  Mian B. L. ......  Carver, Miss L. M.    Casorso Bios.   .'.��.  Uawthorn, C. W   Chapman, Q   ChappaU, C   Cuiok, G. A.    CoUstt, Mrs. U. 0. S   Cooks, A. W   Cooper, Mrs. II. M.    Copeland, H. A   Courier Bulletin lleaders  Cox, A. S.    Crawford, W   Cross, li. L   Crowley, H. O   Cunningham, (i.  W.  ... ..  Currell, D.    Currie, J. W            Dalglish, ��. I,   Davits, C. V7   Davis, V. O   DeHart, H. N   DeHart, N. li.    DenisoB, U. ��.   Dibb, F.    Dilworth, L   Dinning, Gordon    Duggan, Aid. W. C   DuMoulin, P   Duncan, J            Dundas, B. N   Dunn, O. 11.    Dunn, P. T   lidgell. Nurse   Evans, Miss L   Evans, W. A   Faulkner, C. W.    Ferguson, T. C   Fisher, O. A   Forster, J. A.   Fowler, Ii.   Francis, Mits M. .....  Fumerton, J. V   Gaddes, W   Uaddes, Dr. W. 11.    Gait, J   Gibba, Mias A   Gibson, B. H.    Glenn, H    Gordon, M   Gordon, D. K   Gordon, J. ..J.   Gore, S. M.   Gorrio, M. Q   Greene, Van. ArohdeaootB  Greene, Miss M.    1.00  Hamilton, A. W.   3.PU  Harris, J: H    7      MQ.  Harvey, Aid. J. H.   8.36  Harvey, W        t   7.00  Haug, W  43.00  Hayes, Leo 14.00  Hayman, L. A 10.no  Hemming, T. 0    1.76  Hereron, Miss N    1.00  Hewetson, Misa 1   8.00  Hick*, H. F   1.60  Hill, F. H   2.00  Hill, J. N          8.0Q  Hill, A. B            3.00  Hopkins, B. L 6.00  Hunt, Mr*. J   8.00  Hunt, J  13.0Q  Hurley, Miss J. S   4.08  Jaokson, 0. H  14.00  .lacobellis, T    1.00  .lardina, Mrs. L   1.6  Jenkins Co      8 60  Jenkins, H. C  i   36  Johnston, Chas   5.01  Jones, J. W 10.00  Kelly, it. J   6.00  Kerr, R. B 31.00  Kirkby, W   fc'O  Knowles, J. B 26.00  Knox, Dr. W. J 14.00  Kelowna Courier     1.00  Kelowna M.stiah Choir  20.00  Kelowna School Children's Enter-        "  tainment 156.65  Kelowna Women's Institute     20.25  Lawley.J    2.00  Leathley, J    9.00  Leckie, D  21.00  Lloyd-lonet, D  15.00  Lloyd.jonee, W    i.00  Louden, Mitt J. W    3.50  McKenxio, J. S.      7.00  Mathie, R.C. H     3.00  Moule, Mitt M. C    2.50  Mantle. W.J  14.00  Martin, V  19.25  McClure. H    4.20  McDonald, B    2.00  McDonell, R    4.00  McEwan. W    3.50  McGarrity, MUt M. C    3.00  Mclvor.J     1.00  Mcintosh, Miss B    2.00  McKay, G, A  14.00  McKenrie, A. P.    12.00  McKenrie, G. S .".    7.00  McKenzie, Mrs. G. S      .75  McTavish, N. D  10,00  Mearnt. Mist h    3 50  Meikle, G. A .-.  14.00  Meth. Sun. School     6.00  Millie. Aid. H. H  11,50  Monford, Geo  15.00  Morrison, R. F    5.00  Morrito��,T. N    600  Moubray, Mrt. L. A    7.00  Murdoch, E  14.00  Neumeyer, J    6.00  Old. S. H    3.50  Okanagan Loan and Inveatm. Co. ...100.00  Parker, W. M    3.50  Peaaa.R. A  60X0  Pennell.Mii*       J.50  Perry, Mitt F. L     1.50  Preston, H     1.00  Pryce, D  14.00  Pughe. MisaB  12.00  Pearson, W. B    5.00  Radford, E    iUlO  Reto\W.R 36.00  '     Packet of  WILSONS  i FLY PADS  YwilLiKiU MORE FLIES THAN/  L\ $8��- WORTH OF ANV/''  .STICKY TLY CATCHER. '  Clean 11 handle. Sold by all Drug-  I isis, ('..-jc. rs end General Stores.  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING  REGULATIONS  Coel aaioiael rllkts ol tks Dominion ia alasv  rtebs, Uasaettattwan tad Allwrla. tha  Veto  Wiioo.  tht  Kurthwasl territories, sad    u  oruoa ot th* ITovinos o.  lUitiaa Columbia.  rsY ba loaned for a tartt ol iwsatv-oia vaur.  t aa eanrial rental ul tl aa sat*.        Mot  on t*aa aVtoo torts will ha statsst te oa*  euulieaat.  Anpuoatioa lor tha lss*t start ht saada b>  ba anolioaut ia osrsoa ta th* Altai et Sub-  sent, ol ths district ia whioh tha itrrktt   au-  lisd lor ar* aituattd.  la survsvsd tatrUat* tht laat ana*  ha  " ltfai asbolvuio  cribtd br seououl of  R.iih, Mrt.G  4.00  Reet,H.F  14.00  R.ymer.G. R 50  Rennie, W. H  4.50  Renwick, H. A    10.00  Robert!, A >  1,50  Rogers, Miss M  6.00  Rogers, Leslie V  5.00  Rogerson, Aid. C. R.  ..v  9.U0  Ross, M. D  10.50  Rowcliffe, Geo  24,00  Rowcliffe, John  17.50  Royle. F. V  15.00  Rutfell.T. S  4.50  Seon, Ur. G. E  6.00  Shayler.C.      18.00  Schmidi.A  1,75  Snashall, Mrt. P. B  4.25  Snowtell. H  4.00  Stevent, R, W  8.00  Stewart.R  4.00  Stockt, L  1.50  Siockwell, J. C  7.00  Sutherland, Mayor D. W  5.50  Swerdfager, H. W  7.00  Taylor, F. A  28.00  Taylor, L. E  80.00  Talyor, T. W. S  10.00  Thayer J. R  1.75  . . .vuioaa ol  tasssteef    ths  ran ain.lml lor stall ba staked oat bt tli��  iinlroiint Usual!.  Uaoh application asuat ba aceofaBaaiad bv a  lesol.M waiek will bt rsfaaaU U tht rural*  ppuaii lor an i  avnueols.  bat aot otlwr  [ WANTED! 1  FOR SALE, light McLaughlin car, trior,  oughly overhauled and newly painted.  New tires.   Apply Jones' Boathouae.  2ltf  FOR SALE, young |er**y Cows, alto Jertey and Holstein crossed Heifer*, freshening between now and February lOth;  alto registered Holstein Bull, young.  Addrett C. H. Whellama. Wett Sura-  merland Ranch at Shingle Crack.  40-2  FOR SALE, Heifer. 2) yean old, due to  calve September 14th (calf by government Holstein bull). J. Moffat, Weal-  bank. 4|.3p  ri av  ��� A royulij shall __ .  baatabl* output ot tht tale* at ths salt ol  vs oaata oar toa.  'i'ris usrsoa oeeratias ths sains shall lurni.li  hj argent with sworn rsturua looountiiur lor  bs lull quantity ol attrchantabls seal minuu  ul rar us rovaltv thataoa. II tha eoal  ining hunts an aot fasten oparatsal. such  utrirns shall b* luraisasd et Itast oan a  sen  ins loan will inelusto tht teal minlair ri*r.i*  nlv. bul tha asset! mar bs psrsaltlsd t* our-  nan  whanvat aveuabl* tartsoo ttaeta   mav  oorurrlorsd esrrsnary lor th* worhtas ol  bs rale* at tha ami* ot S10 aa aon.  For lull talonaatloa aDolioatioe should bs  lees to th* montarv ol ths Uaparfial ol  hs letstier, Ottawa, ot I* tin Altai or  ub-Afoal ol Bosalnloa leads.  w. w. oon.  DstMtr Hlatssar et tha Interior,  FOR SALE, one-horse wagon, complete  wilh shafts, tongue and rack. Apply  G. H. Melville, Glenmore. or C. Werd,  at new B.C. Growers' building. 41  IM.  U.-Uoaut  srtlssenat will  .thoriaad pablbrar  abUoettow  oast toil  el tab ad-  lhe McKenzie Co., Ltd. .  Thomlinson, Mrt. G.    ...  Thompton, Miss L   Thompson, Miss B   Thompson, G. E   Thompson, Miss Bessie .  ThrusselU.E   Todd, A. G   Trench, W.R   Trenwith, J. H   Turnbull, Mrs. T   Tutt.CH   Varney.F   Verbeke, Father .  7.00  2.50  3.00  10.00  3.00  11.00  16.00  8.00  7.00  3.50  3.00  1.50  15.00  12.00  Waldron. H     7.00  Watt, Miss H     1.75  Weatherill, H. 0   16.00  Weddell, E  12.00  Weddell, E. C  35.00  Whiffen, A     1.00  Willis, H. A    2.00  Willita, P. B  14.00  Wilscn, Miss B     1.75  Wilson, C. A     5.00  Wilson, H. CM    7.00  Wilson, Miss L     1.75  Windsor, Mr. and Mrs  12.00  Woods. T. A    4.50  Woolcombe, F. R    2.00  Whelan.Geo  25.00  Whitehead, J. G 50  BENVOULIN  Conlin, J ..  Day, EA   Fisher, J B   McKinnon, I    Peterman, W J ...  Reid, Mrs. A   Scolt, WA   7.  3,  3.oo  1.50  2.50  3.oo  2,oo  FOR SALE, one heavy team of mares  and one heifer, milking. Apply E. A.  Barneby, Okanagan Mission. 41 -ftp  FOR i-'AI.E, pure-bred Berkshire brood  tow, in pig; pure-brad Berkshire boari  also number of pigs, and pure-bred  young sows and boars. Apply J, L.  Pridham, Kelowna. 4ltf  SITUATIONS VACANT  WATER NOTICE  USE AND STORAGE  TAKE NOTICE that The Western Ok.  anagan Orchard Co., Ltd., whote addrett  it Kelowna, B.C., will apply for a licence  to take and ut* two hundred and eighty  acre feet of water and to ttore 280 acre  feet of watcr'out of Fiah Lakes, alao known  at Jack Pine Lakes, which flow northerly  and drain to Powera Creek about 12 mile*  from the Okanagan Lake. The storage-  dam will be located at outlet of lakt. The  capacity of the reservoir to be created it  about 280 acre feet and it will flood about  60 acres of lapd. The water will be diverted from the stream at a point about one  mil* above the Public road bridge over  Powert Creek at lhe tame point of diver.  tion aa thc present irrigation flume for  Plan B189 hat ill intake, and will be uted  for irrigation and domestic purposes upon  the lands described al Lotl A and B, registered plan BI69, Post District Lot 807.  Thit notice wat potted on the ground on  the 15th day of Augutt, 1917. A copy of  thit notice and an application pursuant  thereto and to the " Water Act, 1914," will  be filed in the office of the Water Recorder at Vernon, B.C. Objection* to the application may be filed with the aaid Water  Recorder or with the Comptroller of Wa.  ter Righta, Parliament Buildingt, Victoria,  B.C., within thirty dayt after the Brit appearance of thit notice in a local newspaper.  THE WESTERN OKANAGAN  ORCHARD CO.. LTD. Applicant.  HELP WANTED. Any person, male or  female, wishing for work, should apply  at the office of the B.C. Evaporaton,  Ltd., Cawston Avenue. 34tf  WANTED, by A. tt T. Ann., man to re.  pair fences, clean hall, alao stockman  for auction; night watchman for September II and 12, and gateman. Apply  R. L. Dalglith, Board of Tracje Building. 41  MISCELLANEOUS  EAST KELOWNA  Bening. C H    Carruthers, E M .  I0,oo  35.00  Coubrough, Mrt    7,oo  Dunn, J U .  Gregory, E   Moriton, D M .  New bold, A ...  35  2.oo  l.oo  . I5.oo  ELLISON  Baron. J FR   Carney, Mr. and Mra   Conroy, Mr. and Mrt.   Cottingham, Mitt   Geen, CH      Guett, Mr. and Mra   Hay, Mr. and Mrt   Hereron, Mr. and Mrt   Pineo, Mitt   Tully, Mies   Vernier, Mrt. and Mitt   GLENMORE  Benton, Mr and Mrt F H   Andrews, Mrt R W   Billinglley, Mrs    Brown, Mrt G   Brown, Mitt C   Cunningham, D   Good, Mra A    Glenmore Children's Aid Club .  Kerr, Mrt G H   Moubray, Mrt G H   Melville, Mr and Mri   Needham, E   Ruth, Mr and Mrt C F   Scott. Mrs PA   Silver, Mr and Mrs J R   Todd, Mrs HK   Tuckey.MnC          Ward, Mrt C   3.50  .50  ,75  .75  .75  .50  l.oo  2.no  1.00  .25  2,oo  3,oo  3.25  .75  l.oo  .25  .25  .50  OKANAGAN MISSION  Baldwin, snr., Mrt   Baldwin, St. G P    Bamahy.Mrt             Bell. Mrt   Dodd,Mrt   Ferris, Mrs      Chaplin, Mrt   Fuller.CC   Colightlv, Mrs J   Grey, Mrt     Hobton, Mrt   Oakley, Mitt   Pease, Miss FL   Renfrew, Mrt   Stubbt, Mr*   Sweeney, Mrt  .....  Thompton, Mrt J W   Walker, Mrs   2.oo  5.oo  3.50  4,oo  3.oo  1.25  .75  lO.oo  .51  3.00  4.00  5.  10.00  10.00  10,  6.00  .    1.50  1.23  RUTLAND  Bond.HC   Elliott, ST   Sproul, R J   Stirling, Grote     Wooltey, EC   Sundry amountt per Mra A E Her-  10.00  5.oo  2.oo  35,oo  l2.oo  93.95  WESTBANK  Bal!,W   Davidson, J      Friend, A    Marren. Mr*    Nicol, Jnr., Alee   Steel*, J M   Weeks, Mist F E   3.oo  3.oo  .25  I.,  I.i  f.oo  2.50  ttjtvrJt)  39 43  By J. T. CAMPBELL, Agent,  Kelowna, B.C.  IN THE MATTER of the Estate of Richard  Atkins, deceased, late of the Gty  of Kelowna, in the Province of  British Columbia.  NOTICE it hereby given that all creditors or other pertont having any claim or  demand against the ettate of the above  deceased who died on the 3rd day of  November, 1916, and Letters of Ad minis.  tration for whote ettate were granted to  Arthur Thomas Treadgold,  of  Kelowna,  B.C., on the 16th day  of  March, 1917, are  required to send in their claims to the underlined or to the said Arthur Thomas  Treadgold, at Kelowna, B.C, on or before  the   loth  day  of japtember  next, after  which date the ettate will   be dealt with  having regard only to the claima and demand! then received.  Dated the 16th day of Auguit, 1917.  BURNE & WEDDELL,  Solicitor! for the Administrator  39-43  TO LET���I louse on Stockwell avenue, 7  roomt, including bathroom and pantry.  Good thed and garage. Apply P.O.  Box 201. 23tf  Have a Few Thousand Dollars  to Invest  in tnapt. What have you to offer r Give  all particulars in first letter to Box C,  Record. 23tf-27tf  Ladles Wishing to Onset  SPIRELLA CORSETS  MB SwAtl  Mrs. J. H. DAVIES  fa  Boom  No. 1, Oak Hall Moak, between tha hours ol M0 aad tM p.m.  on Saturday ol saafc week, oc at any  other timo b* appointaassrt.  City Park Restaurant  WANTED TO BUY  Chickens        Ducks        Eggs  QUON  TAPE  P.O. Box 13 Phone 60  Corner Abbott Street and Eli Avenue  27tf  Automobile For Hire  O. D. CAMPBELL  Phone 219  HOLSTEIN  BULL  Dewdney Rao Apple Canary  Sire���Colony Canary Rag  Apple 2nd (16955)  Dam ��� Jacoba Rooker  of  Sunny croft (22386)  Thit regittered Holstein Bull  from the celebrated prize winning  herd belonging to Mr. Gardom, of  Dewdney, B.C.. stands for service  at P. E. R. Wollatton's ranch, Vernon road. For terms apply to J.  Spall, R.R. No 1.  vV*k*l��fVSAr��V\%^  Auction  On SATURDAY. September I,  at 2 p.m., at Vacant Lot next to  Keller Block, Bernard Avenue,  Kelowna, the property of Mra.  SOMERSET-  Maton tt Ritch Upright Piano, cott $475,  in good order, Axminater Rug, 9x11,  three pairs doubls wool Blanket!, several  fur Rugs, waterproof Leggings, Coat end  Hat, pair large Chende Curtains, - three  Raira lace Curtains, Iron Bed, Spring! and  lattrets, three tingle Bedi end Mattresses  Book Catc, extension Dining Table, large  Bureau, large Wash Stand, two folding up.  bolstered Chairs, wicker Rocker, two white  Rockers, two white chairs. Dining Chairs,  bsnt wood cane seated Rocker, white  Dresser and Commode, cane tailed Settee  folding, white and gold Dinner Set, china  Tea Set, three ten Bedroom Crockery,  fine Fruit Set, fine Old English Mirror,  four Lamps complete, pair Sleigh Gongt,  three Cow Belli with straps, sat Sho* Repair Tools, Mt Hon* Shoeing Tool*, lot  good Books, fin* old 8-day Clock, lot small  Ornaments, glass Wine Tumblers, Camera  end outfit, Stone Jars, Fruit Jsri, Wuh  Boiler snd Tub, Washing Machine, lot of  Lino, and Matt, Pillows, three yean Punch  complete, several jars Jam and canned  Fruit, and many other articles.  . All these goodi are in fine order and  are sold on account of Mrs. Somerset  being obliged te give up her reach.  J. C. STOCKWELL, Auctioneer  40-1  ADVANCE IN PRICE OF MM  OWING to the lateness of  the spring, the dry  summer, and rise in price of feed, causing  such an increase in the cost of production  we have decided to advance the price of milk to  EIGHT Quarts for One Dollar ($1), to take effect  from September 1 st.  NORMAN E. DAY  J. BIRCH  R. RITCHIE  D. C. MIDDLETON  ���wVVVV*a��>MA  *\>*>**\s*<*s>*si**}*w*jnt*ki**,,m***s*^


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