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Kelowna Record Sep 12, 1918

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 Mirttma Uctovb  rialat*".  VOL. X.   NO. 43  f=  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA. THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 12, 1918.���4 PAGES  Rally Day Marks Union  of Sunday-Schools  Two years have gone since the  Methodist and Presbyterian eon-  giegations, united. The union waa  entered into with not a little misgiving, but to-day, the two congregations are ao harmoniously  blended that no misgivings exist.  At the time of the union it was  thought advisable to keep the Sunday-schools separate, because had  the union been unsuccessful the  children at least would have been  spared the humiliation of a retreat.  Everyone felt this summer that  the time was ripe for the children  to be united, and Rally Day was  chosen for the event. Much patient work has been done by the  superintendents and teachers during the past few weeks to grade  the sohool according to the new  plans. Never did a body of men  and women labor with more harmony and diligence. As a result  of their labors the united school  will begin the term on Sunday  next. The junior, intermediate  and senior classes will take their  places in Knox church, while the  primaries and beginners will assemble in the old church next  door.  Large congregations attended  the Rally Day services, and the  collection of $80, which will be  uaed for Sunday-school work, is  indicative of the interest taken in  the.school.  Much credit is due to the Rev.  E. D. Braden, the president of the  Sunday-school executive, for his  energetic and tactful direction of  affairs.  Kelowna's Twenty-Third Annual  Fall fair and hiiiliiliiiri  Opened Wednesday by the Hon. E. D. Barrow, Provincial  0   Minister of Agriculture  For a quarter of a century Kel- derful progress of the dieirixt .. it  ST h"d* t1��W W "T"1 l'," JW be ^rellLedte p e.en  Fair, and though the unfavorable difficulties   under  which   it  was  condition, of the past year or t*o working.    He   congratulated the  have had their effect, yet the  As- president and   m-mber.  on their  $1.50 Par Annum  General  Purpose  Mare  with foal Buff Orpington  at foot Hen, I and 2, J Aldridje.  I. W Price. Pullet, R Johnstone.  Heavy Draft Filly  or Gelding, 3 Black Orpington  year old Cock- '��� I A""'����'  Notes from tha Prairie Fruit  Markets Bulletin  By Commissioner J. A. Grant, Calgary.  There has been ample offeTrtngs  of varied kinds of fruit on the Calgary market this week.  Peaches from Washington have  cleaned up and latest advices from  B.C. are to the-effect that they are  over the peak. Car lots are being  replaced by mixed cars now.  What is left of the Italian prunes  in Washington are in cold storage.  B.C. has the Alberta and prairie  market and their offerings are  ample for the slow demand.  Hyslop crabapples are now replacing Transcendents and they will be  cleaned up within three weeks.  Bartlett pears are now off the  market and Flemish Beauty is taking their place. Apples are selling  better this week. No. I are hovering around $2.75 per box, orchard  run from $1.65 to $1.75 per box;  only poor varieties in yet.  Jobbers are receiving consignments of cukes and the market is  over supplied Tomatoes will be  at their lowest early next week.  Following are the wholesale  prices:  Blackberries, $2.50 to $3 per 24  pint crate.  ���Blueberries, 15c per Ib  Peaches, peach box, $1.50 to  $1.75.  Plums, $1.50 to $2 per 4-baaket  crate.  Prunes, $1,50 to $1.65, lugs.  Hyslop crabs, $2 per box.  Pears, Flemish Beauty, $3 box.  Cukes (over supply). $ I box..  Tomatoes, $ I per 4-basket crate.  Potatoes. B.C., $42 to $45 ton.  Onions, 21c to 3t per Ib.  Celery, 8c per Ib.  as   .  The brown rot that so wastes  plums and prunes in shipment has  made-its appearance again thia  year. It has been reported from  Vancouver Island, Lower Mainland  and the Okanagan. This is an  exception for the Okanagan and  is traceable to the unseasonable  rain that fell there last month,  Anglican service will be conducted at East Kelowna next Sunday, commencing at 3 p.m.  The Dominion government entomologist, Dr. C. Gordon Hewitt,  together with field officer R. C.  Treherne, came in to-day from  Vernon to sum up prevailing conditions regarding insect pests and  prepare for the coming season's  work.  sociation is carrying on, and with  praiseworthy energy in the hope  of better times. This year's exhibition, while not so large as some  previous ones, has at. least been  highly successful in other ways. It  claimed indeed that the sole  .reason for the somewhat smaller  ! entry is the fact that people are too  busy at this time to give the attention to preparing exhibits which  they otherwise would, and that if  the fair were held three. or four  weeks later a great difference would  be seen.  There was a very large attendance, particularly on the second  dav, and the whole arrangements  thanks to the energy of the various  committees, were carried out without a hitch.  The opening ceremony which  waa led by the Hon. E. D. Barrow,  provincial minister of agriculture,  took place Wednesday evening.  Mr. Barrow, who was enthusiastically greeted, expressed his pleasure  that circumstances had made it  possible for him to be present. He  had visited the Okanagan some  eight or ten years ago and was  deeply impressed with the rapid  development which had taken  place. At one time the reputation  of the Okanagan had not been of  the best. The impression was that  the irrigation system of ' producing  fruit was fraught with all kinds of  difficulties and that sooner of later  it would peter out. These fears  had been groundless, and he was  satisfied that experience had shown  there was no more valuable spot  in the country than this part of B.C.  The fact that over 4000 cara of  produce had been shipped last year  with a prospect of more this season  was evidence of what could be  done in the dry belt with water.  It was of the utmost importance  that every part of the province  should be developed and the population increased, otherwise those  already here would have to cany  a heavy burden. He believed the  widest publicity'should be given to  what people are already doing in  the agricultural development of  B.C.  He referred to the aim of the  government to open up huge tracta  of land in the northern part of the  province, and' hoped that by the  adequate provision of water to  bring into use the undeveloped  areas in the dry belt. There was  an ample marker on the prairie for  all the province could produce in  the way of fruit and dairy products.  No one could really grasp the  possibilities of the province until  they had travel.ed all over it. The  lumbering, fishing, mineral and  other resources had scarcely been  tapped and the future was bright  for B.C. He appreciated the honor  which had been done him in inviting him down to the Fair, and had  much pleasure in declaring it open.  Mr. J. W. Jones, M.L.A., recalled the early days of the Fair some  twenty-four years ago. Mr. E. R.  Bailey, the president, whose absence was regretted had been  largely instrumental in starting the  Fair along wilh H W. Raymer, H.  V.Chaplio, T. W. Stirling, G. C.  Rose and others. It was due to  the energy and patriotism of such  men in the past that such a credit  able showing could be made to.  day. The ladies, too, had done  good work in the past, and if that  section of the exhibition was not  so large this year, it was due to the  fact that they went too buay with  Red Cross work.  He contrasted some of the earlier  ahipping figures with those of the  present day, and said that with  better transportation and the water  question fully settled, the Okanagan would begin to speak indeed.  Mayor Sutherland on behalf of  the city thanked the minister of  agriculture and other speakers for  their attendance. He regretted  that the present exhibition was not  ouch a good indication of the v/on-  ~-    ��...    ������>. inucra    uu liieir  success in keeping the Fair going  through these years. of stress. It  was now a paying institution and  its burden of debt cleared off.  Prof. Clement, professor of horticulture in the university of B.C.,  Mr. P. P. Wodbridge, formerly  engaged, in cooperative work  amongst the farmers of Alberta,  and now organizer for the United  Farmers of B.C, and Dr. I>. K.  MacDonald, member for North  Okanagan, also addressed the  gathering, which was presided  over by Mr. J. L. Pridham.  Following the opening ceremony  was the apple packing contest in  which Mrs. Petman proved winner  with 84 points to her credit, O.  Haldane aecond with 63, and Song,  a Chinaman, third with 774- The  visitors were then free to view the  many beautiful products of farm  and garden which were displayed  on the tables. As already stated  the general tendency was for a  smaller entry list, the only exception being in the poultry section,  where fully three times as many  birds were on show as last pear.  The quality too showed a decided  advance.  The Bankhead Orchard Co. had  a fine display of seed corn tomatoes  cantaloupes, tVc, the greatest credit  being due to Mr. L. E. Taylor and  his manager Mr. Lawes for the  tasteful arrangement of the exhibit.  The Land & Agricultural Co. had  a good display of vegetables, while  aa       ^  | a gooa Display ot vegetables, while I        Grade Cattle for Dairy purpose  [Messrs.   Casorso   3Jroe.   snowed Cow  home-grown alfalfa and onion  seed. An interesting feature of the  latter exhibit was a comparison of  two lots of onions, one grown from  imported seed and the other from  home-grown bankhead seed, the  latter being infinitely superior.  The school exhibit attracted  much admirat-'on, ahowing not only  art work from the regular, classes,  but excellent woodwork from the  manual training class, vegetables  and seeds from the school gardens,  and canned goods from the domestic science class.  The Summerland Experimental  Farm, under Mr. Helmer also had  fine display of model buildings and  appliances, farm products etc.  while Mr. Max Rhuman, the district entomologist, showed mount-  specimens of pests and diseases  inimical to fruit production.  Mr. J. H. Trenwith had a well-  arranged booth showing electrical  appliances and the well-known  Delco lighting plant in operation.  Mr. L. Holman, our local tobacco  expert, made excellent cigars from  local-grown leaf for the benefit of  the Red Cross.  Outside merry-go-round, ferrls  wheel, and side shows, furnished a  never-failing attraction for the  young. -    .    .  The Red Cross ladies had a tent  where they dispensed tea and refreshments.  On the second day the races and  sports were attended by a big  crowd, the weather being ideal for  such an event. Owing to lack of  space the race results have been  held over until next week.  I, A R Davy; 2. S "REllictt.  General Purpose Filly or Gelding.  3 years old  I, L Dilworth.  Heav> Draft Foal of 1918  I, M Hererom 2, 3 T Elliott.  Best year old Filly or Gelding  *-   I, J Bowes i  2, ST Elliott.      ...iSB  Light Horses  Stallion, anv breed 9HSR  I, I S Chainberlin; 2, J N Cameron.  Pillv or Gelding, 2 yerrs old  I. FA Taylor; 2, C H Bond.  Foal of 1918  I, Eric Dart  Mare or Gelding, over ��� 14.2 and  up to 15.2, in harness  I, J Bowes; 2, vtfrs J G Pooley  Saddle Horse over 15 hands, mare  or gelding  I, J Bowesi 2, Mrs Tempi*  Saddle  Pony,  ridden  by  boy or  girl under 15 years  I. G H Handlen ; 2. H A Dalgliah  Shetland Pony, ridden  by boy or  girl, 12 years or under  I, Mre J Saucier  DIVISION 2-CATTLE  Judas. T. A F. Wlaacko  Pedigreed Bull, anv age  I, C A Metcalfe; 2,L Dilworth  Red Polled Cow  1, Leslie Dilworth  Holstein Cow  I.KLO Co; 2, Ms E A Day  Jersey Cow  2, J rilkie  Heifer, Red Polled, under 2 years  I, L Dilworth; 2, L Dilworth  Heifer, Holstein, under 2 years  I, M Hereron; 2. G F Coventry  Red Polled Heifer, under I year  I, L Dilworth  Holstein Heifer, under I year  '    I, KLO Co; 2, M Hereron  Red Polled Bull Calf  I, L Dilworth  Holstein Bull Calf  I, M Hereron; 2, Bankhead  \ C A Jfctcalfe; Lloyd A Day  Heifer, 2 years  I, flanlihead; 2, G F Coventry  Heifer, I year  I, Bankhead; 2, W Birch  Grade Cattle for Beef  Cow  1, Mrs M E Cameron; Lloyd A Day  DIVISION 3-PIGS  \        ludsc H. E. Wsbr  Berkshire boar, any age  I, Bankhead  Berkshire brood sow, registered  I, Bankhead; 2, Bankhead  Yorkshire brood sow, registered  I, ST Elliott  Pair spring Pigs, 1918  \,WH Flaming  Pair bacon Pigs  I, Bankhead; 2, WW Flaming  DIVISION 4-SHEEP  Judte. H. E. Wskv  Ram, any breed  I, A H Crichton; 2, Bankhead  Ewe, any breed  I, A H Crichton; 2, Bankhsad  Paii Mutton Sheep  I, A H Crichton ; 2,.Mrs M C Cameron  Pair Spring Lambs  I, A H Crichton; 2, Mre M C Cameron  DIVISION 3-POVLTRY  AND EGGS  Judge I H. Waby  White Orpington  Cock, I, I Aldridge  Hen. I.J Aldridge.  Orpington, any other variety  Hen, I and 2, J Aldridge.  Silver Campines  Cock, I, A|( Notley.  Cockerel. I, AU Notley; 2, F M Keevil  3. Min Edgel,.  Hen, I, Alf Notley.  Pullet, I, FAf Keevil.  Geese  Old Coose, Young Goose and Young  Gander, I, Mre E A Day.  Pekin Ducks  Drake, I. /Miss V Ifalkem.  Duck, I, 2 and 3, Min V Ifalkem.  Buff Orpington Ducks  Drake and Duck, 1, J Aldridge.  EXHIBITION PENS  White Leghorn  I, D Ennia.  Barred Rocks  I, G S McKein/ie,; 2, Land & Agri* Co  Partridge Rocks  I, Russell irilliams.  White Wyandottes  \.WM Todd.    .  Columbian Wyandottes  I, Mies Edgell.  UTILITY PENS  English  1, R Johnstone.  White Wyandotte  I, Sam Dark.  EGG   TYPE  Light Breed  I, Robert Croft.  Heavy Breed  1, C Dark.  2, WM Toii.  3, Russell ITilliama.  CHILDREN'S CLASS  Aged Resident of  Benvoulin Passes Away  The death took place last Sunday, somewhat suddenly, of Mr.  Christopher Hargrave, a resident  of Benvoulin. (Deceased, who had  reached the advanced age of 74  years, waa apparently well the day  previous, and was engaged in some  carpentry work about the place.  Sunday he was seized suddenly  with an old intestinal trouble and  expired within a few hours.  Mr. Hargrave waa a native of  Lancashire, England, but had been  in Canada for over thirty years. A  few months ago he came to Kelowna to reside with his son who  had purchased the Cowan place  near the Mission Creek school.  His wife who survives him joined  him here only last week. Interment  took place Tuesday at the Kelowna cemetery, the ven. Archdeacon  Greene officiating. The funeral  was of a Masonic character, deceased having been for many  yeara a member of that order.  White Leghorns  I,  Robert  Ennia ;  Vrhitehead.  2 and 3, Stanley  Wyandottes  I, Tommy Taylor; 2, Alf Ennia ; 3,  Alan Lansdowne.  Buff Orpingtons  1, Winnie Ennia.  2, George Sutherland.  EGGS  lUrite, 1 and 2. Alf Notley.  RABBITS  Belgian Hares  Buck and Doe. I, Mrs W Brown.  Any other variety  Doe, I. William Todd.  DIVISION   6 -FARM PRODUCE  Judges; T A F Wiancko and S | Thomas  Dairy Butter, 3 lbs. in prints  I, Mra G Monford ; 2, Mrs C H Pitt.  Dairy Butter, 5 lbs. in tub or crock  I. Mra G Monford; 2, W H Flaming.  Honey in Comb  1, P T Dunn.  Honev extracted  I.PTDunn.  Honey, observation nucleus  I.PTDunn.  Judges; Mra Sutherland, Mra Campbell  and Mias Macfarlane  Collection of Jams and Jellies  2. Mra F Dibb.  Collection of Canned Fruits  I.MraEADay; 2, Mrs F Dibb.  DIVISION 7   VEGETABLES  Jud.es, Ban Hoy and H. H. Evens  Beans, scarlet runner  I, WLansdowne; 2, S J Weeks  Beans, wax  I. Mr. J D Williams; 2, Jas Harvsy jr  Beets, globe  I,  Land tV Agricultural   Co;   2, S J  Weeka  Conservation Column  Egg Plant  Prize Winners  DIVISION  I -HORSES  Judas. C. C. Hay  Heavy Horaea  Any breed Stallion  l,J EQueanel; 2, A R Davy.  Agricultural team in harness, mare  or gelding  I.J Bowes; 2, L Dilworth.  Heavvjdraft team in harness, mare  or gelding  I, J Bowes; 2, A R Davy.  General Purpose team in harness,  mare or gelding   >  I, Bankhead; 2, A H Crichton.  Heavv Draft  Mare,  with  foal  at  foot  I, ST Elliott i 2, J Bowse.  Barred Rocks  Cock, I, Gordon Wilson.  Cockerel, I, G S MeKeniie; 2, Land Ac  Agric. Co.; 3, G S McKenzie.  Hen, I and 2, G S MeKeniie.  Pullet,   1 and   2.   G   S   MxKenlir; 3,  Land 6c Agric. Co.  Partridge Rocks  Cockerel, I, Ruaaell Williams.  Hen, I, G S McKenzie.  Pullet, 1, Russell Williams.  White Wyandottes  Cockerel. I, WM Todd; 2. D Enniss.  Hen, I, I M Croft; 2 and 3. D Enniss.  PuUetl, WMTodd.'  Columbian Wyandottea  Cockerel, I, 2 and 3, Alf Notley.  Pullet. 1, 2 and 3, Alf Notley.  Rhode Island. Reds, s.-c  Hen, 1, 2, 3 and 4, Alf Notley.  Rhode Island Red, r.-c.  Cock, I, D C Middleton.  Hen, I, 2 and 3, D C Middleton.  White Leghorn, s.-c.  Cock, I, D Enniss;   2, J Aldridge, of  Naramata.  Cockerel, I, D Ennis; 2, J Aldridue.  Hen, I, J Aldridge; 2 and 3, D Ennis.  Pullet, I, H J Day; 2. Robert Croft.  2.  J   M  2.  jas  2, Mre  Bankhead; L E Taylor  Carrots, short horn  I, Land 8c Agricultural Co  Croft  Carrots, intermediate  I, Land oc Agricultural  Co ;  Harvey jr  Carrots, long red  1. J M Croft  Cabbage  2, Land 4c Agricultural Co  Cabbage  1, Land oc Agricultural Co;  Cameron  Canteloupea  I. Bankhead; 2, L E Taylor  Canteloupes  1, Land 6c Agricultural Co;  2, Mtt  Cameron  Celery  I. CE Weeks  Citron  I, J M Croft; 2, Mre Fleming  Corn, table, golden bantam  I, Bankhead; 2, Mrt J D Williams  Corn, any other variety  I, Jaa Harvey sr; 2, Bankhead  Cucumbers, two (grown in open)  I, J M Croft; 2, Mre J D Williams  The local committee of the conservation publicity section of the  Canada Food Board ia composed  of Messrs. G. S. McKenzie, chairman, D. K. Gordon, aecietary, G.  A. Meikle, F. M. Buckland, and  P. B. Willits. This committee will  from time to time advise through  the local press as to the different  regulations of the Canada Food  Board. Their findinga will appear  under the above heading from  time to time.  The ban is off bacon and ham  and you may uae as much bacon  and ham as you choose without  fear of depriving our boys, as the  supply is now adequate for all.  Flour substitutes that may be  used purchased with your government standard flour are: rolled  oats, oatmeal, corn meal, corn  flour, corn starch, rye flour, barley  flour, oat flour, rice, tapioca, sago,  rice flour, potato flour, buckwheat,  hominy, bran, shorts. At least one-  quarter substitute must be purchased from your dealer with each  flour order. In uaing flour in the  home one-tenth of substitute must  be utilized. The penalty for violation in either case is a fine of at  least $100 and at moat $1,000.  SAVE THE WASTE .  12,000,000 cups of tea, coffee  and cocoa are used daily in Canada. If even an average of half a  teaspoonful of sugar per cup ia left  undissolved at the bottom of cups  of these beverages the waste would  be 120,000 lbs. of sugar daily.  Use no more sugar than you  need and stir your beverage until  the sugar is dissolved.  It is estimated that about one-  third of all sugars used in the  homes is used in tea and coffee.  Think it over. How is it in your  home? Is there a chance for  saving.  WATER ACT. 1914  In the Matter of the Kelowna Irrigation  Company Limited  PUBLIC NOTICE ie hereby given thet  under the provision* of Section 171 of the  Water Act, 1914, Hie Honour theLieuten-  ���nt Governor in Council bee been pleated  lo appoint J. S. T. Alexander* E. Davit  and L, A. Roberta to make enquiries and  reporta on the financial condition of the  above named company, the general condition of ita water ���yetema end ita ability  to fulfil ita obligation! under agreement!  with water users.  A Meeting will be held in the office of  F. W. Groves, Diatrict Engineer, at Kelowna, on Wedneaday, September 16th,  1918, at the hour of 10 a.m.  Personi uaing water for irrigation under  contract with the above-named company  and wishing to tender evidence ai to the  etate of the company a worka or the sufficiency of the eupply of water, will be  heard.  Dated thie 9th dey of September, 1916.  43  T. D. PATTULLO.  Miniater of Landa, PAGE TWO  KEtOWNA  RECORD  Thursday, September 12th, \l.  KELOHMH RECORD  Publishes! every Thursefay  Britlek Othaksi  at Ksisvna,  JOHN LEaVTHLET  Editor and Proprietor  SUBSCRIPTION  RATE)  r   raar:   7t��..   sis   asoatks.  Calls.  Jl.oO   _......  States 10 esats additional.  AU sobeoriotlooe Datable la edveeos  subscritrars at tka rasalai rata eaa Lav.  eslra naosrs mailed to friends at a dlateees  at HALF RATE. I.e.. TS eaata ose sear.  This apeeiel orrviUaa Is treated lot las  Duriroas ul advartislac ths trltr aad dlatrtm.  ADVIRT1BINO SATIS  LODGE NOTICES. PROFESSIONAL, OARDH.  ETC.. 1.0 osau ost  coluasa Inch oar snsk.  LANII AND TIMBER NnTIOBS-SO dars. Sir  rirr davs ST.  rVATBIl NOTICES-SI) lor Ilea laeertroaa.  I.EQA1. ADVERTISINQ-Flrst lassrtioa. I>  OSDts usr Ilea; saeh subssqusnt Inssrtlon. S  rants psr Una.  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS -t cat.  ner word lint Insertion. 1 asat osr word  each  subsequent Insertion.  DISPLAY. ADVERTISEMENTS - Two looses  and unrler. SO oents ner Inoh first inssrtlon  over two inehes 40 rent, per Inch first Insertion: 20 centa Der Incb saeh subsequent  inaertion.  All chanties in contract advertisements mnst  Ire in the Irnnds of tbs printer by Tusodnf  eveninir to ensure publication la tbs BSSl  Issue.  Packet of  WILSONS  FLY PADS  \ WILL KILL MORE FLIES THAN,  \$8��-�� WORTH OF ANY /  ���XSTICKY FLY CATCHER/  ("lean tihrtndlc. Sold hy all Prufi-  fists. Grocers miJ Oencrol Stores.  Orders for  Local  Scouts  "*W PRCPARCD*  Kelowna  Troop  Troop First:   Self Last  Edited by Pioneer. Sept. 10, 1918.  Public School Notes  Edited bv Principe] Gordon  We are experiencing consider  able difficulty in getting all tht  available children into school this  term. It is to be feared that quite  a number ol parents put selfish  interests before their children's  w -Hare. If they keep the children  out, the children suffer ; for they  lose six months and sometimes a  year by their absence or irregular  attendance. There are about 45  children yet to come to schnol.  Good cause is known for the ah'  lencs of many of these, bul the  truant officer is the only person, I  fear, who can bring some of th  wanderers back. In an enlightened prosperous town like Kelowna  it should not be necessary to send  thc truant officer after anyone's  children. To say that there is  scarcity of labor is to say what is  not true; we can get more labor  than we need from the coaat.  For the sake of giving the par  ents an idea of the grading system  1 want to describe the composition  of the classes. Of course, the real  difficulty in grading a nine, ten,  eleven or twelve-roomed school,  is the number of split classes you  must have if you are going to grade  the school in accordance with the  ability of the children. We take  pupils in twice a year, not once as  in some schools, and that necessitates grading twice a year. The  average life of a child in public  school is seven years. Thus a  seven or eight-roomed school can  grade nearly to perfection, that is,  giving single classes to the individual teachers in the intermediate  and senior grades. As it is in our  school this year we have only five  rooms with single classes. But  last term we had only three. As  thc school approaches fourteen  rooms we can grade much better.  In the meantime the children are  losing nothing, for the teachers are  cognisant of the difficu'tUs and ae  responding splendidly. My only  care is that we do not over-burden  them with too large classes, thus  destroying the benefit of the closely graded system under which we  are working.  The following table should be a  help to �� better understanding of  the system. Another week I shnll  return to this subject.  Scouts C. Rowcliffe and W. Walker successfully passed the tests  for their Swimmers' Badges on  Saturday last. Are theie any more  before the lake freezes ?  The troop leader is returning  from his sojourn in the countrv at  at the end of this week and next  week we hope to hold a leaders'  meeting of which they will receive  further notice.  Two of our former officers, Rod  ney Keller and Leonard DuMoulin,  who were home for the holidays  have now gone back, the former  to the Royal Military College,  Kingston, and the latter to Trinity  College School, Port Hope.  We sincerely congratulate those  of ou, members who won their  Soldiers of the Soil medals this  summer. If the war is not over  next summer there will be more  need than ever of their services.  We do most earnestly hope that  this scheme can be worked without in any way prejudicing the  boys' education. It will take a few  months to know the effect it has  had iu thia respect, this year.  .6  . ��  19  1-3  u  <  s.Wkh>iUV*WV>ib  rCfCfOitrtJrCfrjnjTj  ��         li         I)         I)         .         1         t         ��         II  tu��,a��ccacc  IIIIOOOOO  "0  g  0  i  Junior  Junior  Junior  Junior  Junior (A & B)  Junior 3rd A & B  Senior 3rd A & B  Junior 4th A & B  Senior 4th A & B  Receiving  1st   Primer  2nd Primer  1st  Reader  2nd  Reader  3rd Reader  4th Reader  S  <  <  -��N HfroO        ���         "~  sO         Is*        r> ���          ,  0-0-00          '  * rM        e#    '    "         ���"���  \q *�� N r* oo 0",       ���  Dr. MATHISON  Dentist  KELOWNA   =:   B.C.  Accounts of subscriptions owing  have now gone out to every member of the troop, and will go out  to all ex-members in a few daya.  We ahould remember that these  are debts of honour which we  hould make a genuine effort to  immediately wipe off. If the account has been allowed to grow to  such proportions that it cannot be  paid in one lump sum, then it  could easily be paid off by smaller  monthly instalments. The present  subscription of IOc. a month is so  small that we should never have  any more arrears on our books.  Mr. Gore think we should have  two more bugles in the troop, that  is four altogether, if we are to start  a Band, so we shall be getting them.  Since we asked for them in the  column we have only received the  names of two Scouts who wish to  join the band. First come, first  chance.  Correspondence  Reader, are reminded that opinions expressed  in tetters insert. J under this heedies ere aot neces-  sarily endorsed by us. Letters should be s. brief ss  .possible end to the point.  To the Editor of  The Kelowna Record.  Dear Sir,���1 have seen from the  papers that there is to be a "Good  Roads" convention held in Penticton shortly. 1 wish to suggest  lhat the road superintendent take  the delegates for a pleasure trip  from   Kelowna    to     the   Ellison  hool.  First we come to a slietch of  macadamised road (illr-d with  chuck-holes. All required to save  this road last spring waa lo have  graded the dust, that has worn off,  onto the road again and In have  kept the road sprinkled about  twice a week. The only remedy  left now is to put on aome fine  shale rock which would cover the  rocks and fill up the holes.  From Mr. Fleming's place lo  Rutland corner the road is very  narrow and in some of the narrowest places has been built up  so high that it is almost impossible for vehicles to pass. The  Board of Trade for the last two  years has asked the government  to have this road graded to a  proper width, but nothing has  been done.  Nothing has been done to im-  prove the grade of Orchards Hill,  and from there we come upon a  new culvert between the Simpson  Ranch and Mr. Orchard's. Here  a twelve-inch concrete pipe has  been put in where a six-inch pipe  was sufficient. The raises the culvert above the road level so that  anyone in a car has to go on low  and is shaken from the back aeat  into the front. A rock-pile has  been put on each end of the cul  vett, no doubt as a warning to the  public tn go slowly.  Then the long - talked ��� of hill  known 'as " Hereron Hill." Th  grade of this hill was to be reduced this year, but nothing was done  except to take the loose earth off  the sides of the giade.  The road from Mr. Conroy'a  place to the school is worthy of  inspection also.  In fact, the delegates would find  the trip from the city to the school  like riding a bucking horse���up  and down all the time.  It is very encouraging to the  farmer who is asked to produce  more than usual, to have to haul  the extra tonnage over almost  impassable roads.  Then we have two members of  parliament representing us: one  at Victoria, and one here where  he looks after the interests of the  members when they come to our  city.  Nothing is left to save the situation except for the United Farm-  crs to get together and send  farmers to Victoria to represent  them.  Yrurs truly,  MICHAEL HERERCN  Water Notice  DIVERSION AND USE  TAKE NOTICE that I, Ezra Johnson,  whose addreaa is Westbank, fi. C, will  apply for a licence to take and uae 10 acre  (eet of water out of Weat Fork of Smith  Creek, which flows into Smith Creek and  draine into O Smith Creak, about one half  mile from Okanagan Lake. The water  will be diverted from the stream at a point  about near tha North West comer of Lot  23, Registered Plan 761, Osoyoos Diviaion|  Yale Diatrict, and will be uaed for Irrigation purpose upon the land described as  Lot 23, Registered Plan No. 761, Oaoyooa  Division. This notice waa poatad on tha  ground on the I ith day of September, 1916.  A copy of thia notice and an application  purauant thereto and to the "Water Act,  1911" will ba filed in the office of ths  Water Recorder at Vernon, B C. Objections to the application may be filed with  the said Water Recorder or with lhe  Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria, B.C within thirty daya  after the first appearance of thia notice in  a local newspaper. The dale of the first  publication of thia notice ia Sept. 12th.  43-7 EZRA JOHNSON, Applicant.  WATER NOTICE  STORAGE  TAKE NOTICE that I, David E. Gellatly  whoae address is Gellatly, B.C., will apply  for a licence for the atorage of 600 acre  feet of waterout of Jack Lakea, klso known  as Fish Lakes, and comprising two lakes  known 'as Jack Lake and Cellatly Lake,  which flow North.F.asterly and drain into  South Fork of Power Creek. The atorage  dams wil) be located at outlet of lakea.  The capacity of the reservoir to be created  is about 1200 acre feet, and it will flood  about 140 acres of land. The water will  be diverted from the stream at a point at  present point of diversion, and at point  where public road to Peachland croases  Power Creek, r.nd will be used for Irrigation purposes upon the land described aa  District Lot 487. Osoyoos Division of Yale  District. The licence applied for ia to  aupplement a right to take and uae water  as per Water Record No. 746. It is also  proposed to lower the level of Jack Lake  by an open cut, 7 or 6 feat. Thia notice  was posted on the ground on the 26th  day of Auguat, 1916. A copy of this notice and an application purauant thereto  and to tha "Water Act, 1914," will be filed  in the office of the Water Recorder at  Vernon, B.C. Objectiona to the application may be filed with the aaid Water  Recorder or with the Comptroller of  Water Rights, Parliament Buildinga, Vic.  toria, B.C., within thirty daya after the  firat appearance of this notice in a local  newspaper. The date of the first publication of this notice is Auguat 29th, 1918.  D. E. GELLATLY,  41-5 Applicant.  BURNE & WEDDELL  Barrister,  Solicitors and  Notaries Public,  E. C. Weddell.    ���   John P. Burne.  KUI.OWNA   B.C.  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA, B.C  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR er BUILDER!  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given for publicBuild-  ings.Town and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  F. W. GROVES  M. Can.Soc.CE.  Consulting Cioll and Hydraulic  Engineer   .  B.C. Land Suroeyor  Surveya and Reports on Irrigolion Works  Applications for Wster License.  KELOWNA. B.C.  CLIFFORD G. BUCK  INSURANCE BROKER  Life, Accident, Sickness, Fire, Automobile,  Burglary, Fidelity Guarantee  Specializing in Insurance, therefore service  to the Aaaured  Phones 817 and 216  To the Editor of  The Kelowna Record.  Dear Sir,���I am taking the liber  ty of sending you a bit of news of  one of the home boys which 1  know will be of interest to many  of your readers.  You will remember thst some  time ago there was an article in  your columns abdut Serg. Charles  Hereron gaining the Military Medal. As you possibly know he  attended the last course at the  Canadian Training School, Bexhill.  While there he won the distinction  of being the " Best Cadet in the  School"���no mean honor, I can  assure you, for there were over  400 cadets at the school. I was  there for the same course and  know that the choice was a popular one. Charlie was well known  in Kelowna and we may well be  proud of his success. I really believe 1 was more proud of it  than he was himself.  Now I think I may cloae by sending the best wishes of all the boys  over here to the people at "home.  Sincerely,  (Lieut.) GRAHAM KINCAID  IN THE MATTER of the eatate of  Harry John Williams, deceased.  All persons having claima against the  estate of Harry John Williams, late of  Kelowna, B.C., who died on the 20th day  .of April, 1917, are requested to send the  aame, duly verified, to the undersigned on  or before the 15th day of October, 1916,  after which date the aaid estate will be  distributed among thoae entitled thereto,  and no notice will be taken of claims  received after that date.  Dated the 10th day of September, 1918.  R. B. KERR,  of  7  Rowcliffe   Block,   Kelowna,   B.C.,  Solicitor for Josephine Leonore Williams,  the Executrix. 43-7  Seeing is  Believing  People have sometime* remarked  that they didn't believe Dark could  sell ahoet at the pricee he waa advertising. Well, it doea aound im-  poaaible, but if1 tbe bueineas 1 am  doing ia proof of the converts I am  making, many muat have "Come to  aee"���and seeing, purchased.  DARK, the Shoeman  Quick  Repairs, Good Work  Opposite Royal Bank  Car for Hire  Gibson's Garage  Phone 232  2M  SYNOPSIS 01 COAL MINING  BKGULAT10N8  orUoe ol taa Froviaas al IMtlsk Olussbia  rae ba leasee 1st a tana ei twsotrfoae veer.  I aa aanaal rsntal ol SI ea ssss. Not  oca  .  terra ot twe  aa aanaal rsntal at U aa aass,  te taaa UM earn .arils be Estna  AntirseallMT Iss tks bass asset ae sjask bv  tt%ff^iltSn\n��iTtA^  lied Ioe an siteats*.  &��Z'2?$z��JrftBgZ  rlrtT^lCTkr. stall be aMkeTTt a.  te.  DDlieaat aJasssi.  iss.    A roraltr  Tke pence) pseratiae ska mine skall laralstr  aa asset silk ssrora estaras meoeatlnrr tor  ks tall QiealltT et s����rohaatabla eoal ratal  valtv tktsina     II tks   eoal  ad oav tks rovaltv tkenoe.  ialnsT liirkta en aot keLtw a  rtaras    shall   ka haaisaal at  *baJt !  Tka Issue wil lueses tka aasl mlaJat riarhtt  al.. bot tke Issees aias be ����aalsted ta eerr-  ken erkatevee avasBsl seeesee stokle ear  ooeaiearad asoasaarr far Iks u serine el  ks raise at tks rala ei gl* aa aan.  red? to tke Beentarr ef tie? tka  ��� .to tks Bssratsn ei ttss ftairta isl   ol  at tke latarior  .em       aa, Tl���     tt, llslsaW . e e.--sl-..      J    ^A-    -A  WE'VE GOT TH0SB  Dress  Material  s  You will-want for fall and win  ter.   Shades to suit your com  plexion; Trimmings to match  Tweed Effects, suitable for school dresses, at 60c yd  Sport Suitings in dark shades at 60c yd  French Suitings in plaid effects at 65c yd  All wool Scotch Plaids..... at 90c yd  All wool Serges, 56-ins. wide $2.75 and $2.95 yd;  Fall and Winter Coatings  Heavy Plaid Coatings, 56 inches wide   $3.50 yd.  Vicuna Cloths, 56 inches wide    $3.95 yd.  Worsted Cloths, 56 inches wide $2.75 yd.  Special Values in Flannelettes  In plain white & assorted patterns, 20c to 45c yd.  These were bought at a very low price and are  worth 5c. to IOc. per yard more at today's market  values. We would advise you getting your requirements early in the season.  Boys' Bloomer Pants, sizes 22 to 36  In assorted Tweeds $1.75 up to $2.75  In heavy Cottonade  $ 1.25 up to $ 1.75 ,  In Khaki    $1 up to $1.65  Boys' and Girls' Combination  Khaki Work Suits  Made from extra heavy weighty Denim in sizes.  9 up to 16 years. Price $2.65 up to $3.50. These  are extra well made and splendid fitting garments.  Come to US for  Stylish Shoes  There is satisfaction in wearing our  elegant shoes. They FEEL comfortable and they WEAR well  Invictus for men, none better, and we hare the  low-down price on them    $7.50 to $10  Ladies' Evening Slippers  Splendid showing of Evening Slippers for Ladies,  in McKay's or Wells.' We can fit you because  we have the proper widths. Price $4.75 up to $8.50.  Amhurst Work Shoes for Men  Seven Points that Count for Wear and Comfort.  Choice upper stock       Solid leather heel stiffner  Wax sewed seams        All leather heels  Double tips Workmanship  Tough solid leather out and insoles..$6.50 to $8.75  Shoes for Boys and Youths  Boys' Oil Grain Bluchers, I to 5    at $4.75 pr.  , Boys' Calf Bluchers, I to 5   at $5.50 pr.  Youths' Tan Grain Bluchers, 11 to 13 at $3.75 pr.  Youths' Oil Grain Bluchers, 11 to 13 at $4.00 pr.  Youths' High Top Bluchers, 11 to 13 at $4.25 pr.  Bring the children and have them fitted with our  easy fitting, good wearing shoes  i. F. FUMERTON S CO.  THE CASH STORE " It Pays to pay Cash "  Dry Goods phone 58;   Grocery phone 35  Regular Delivery Hours :  Moming-9.30 and ! I        Afternoon-3 and 5 Thursday, September 12th. 191ft  KELOWNA  RECORD  ttOM  NOW OPEN IN  Our New Premises  (NEXT DOOR  TO OUR OLD STORE)  I 'HE past few days have been strenuous ones  " the work of moving having been bigger  than we anticipated. At last, however, we are  in our new home, though it will be a few days  before we have things working just right, and  must ask our customers' indulgence until then.  New Fall Goods.  are arriving daily and in a short  time we shall be able to make a  splendid showing of the very latest  styles and materials.    <  m/  ��� Ltt+irco    .  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.  0. LLOYD-JONES, Managing-Director.  SEEDS! SEEDS!!  We carry Seeds for Fall Seeding, including following:  Turkestan Alfalfa Winter  Wheat  Grimm's Alfalfa Alsilke Clover  Winter Vetch Red Clover  Fall Rye Timothy  Order now or make your reservation.  Potatoes, Cull Fruit and Tomatoes  Are also on hand at the Feed Store  Kelowna Growers' Exchange  v Corner Abbctt and Bernard  PHONE 29  Free delivery leaves at 9 a.m. daily  WM. HAUG  Masons' Supplies  HARD AND SOFT COAL  Phone No. 66  Bicycle Repairs  Alio repaira to Baby Carriages,  Gramophones, and    Electrical  Appliances of all kinds. ���  We have a Very Complete Equipment  (or general machine shop work,  including on  Improved Welding Plant  for Braas, Aluminum, Cast Iron  and Steel. Save broken coalings  Electric Wiring and Supplies  J. R. Campbell  Agent for ''MsUKjr'1 Bicycle*  Abbott Street, corner of Park Ave.  Phone 347  LI.  AUCTIONEER  s and  General Commission  Merchant  (Successor to J.. C. Stockwell)  Second - Hand Goods  Bought or Sold on  Commission  Flour and Feed Always  in Stock  Next to the CP.R. wharf,  Kelowna  1  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  '  |  Mrs. Ceo. Thompson went up  tu the Landing Tuesday.  Miss C. J. Findlay was a passenger to Vancouver Friday.  Leonard DuMoulin and Bert  Sweeney were passengers Saturday  on their return east to school.  Miss Florence Cooper waa a  passenger to Vernon Saturday,    -  Mr. Woods, of the Okanagan  Loan Co., left Saturday for a three  weeks' holiday at the coast.  The Rev. Andrew Grieve, of  Penticton, wa* visiting Rev. W. A.  Bennett Tuesday.  A session of the County Court  was held Tuesday by Judge Swanson. The only business, however,  were minor matters comprised under the head of " chamber work."  Messrs. H. A. Plo*, J. W. Stir-  ling, and Armistey, representing  the CP.R. general freight office,  were in town last week conferring  with the local agent regarding the  mtvement of fruit and vegetables  They left Saturday for Penticton,  District Superintendent T. C  Macnabb, and O. C. Walker, in  charge of the C.P.R. refrigerator  and weighing service, were in town  this week for a couple of days.  Several ladies met at the home  of Mrs'. Ceo. Kerr, Glenmore, on  Thursday and formed a Red Cross  knitting party. The next meeting  will be at Mrs. J. N. Cushing's on  Thursday, September 19th. All  ladies interested in this work for  the soldier boya are invited to be  present.  " Four Steps in One Dav" will  be the subject of the Rev. W.  Arnold Bennett in the Baptist  church next Sunday morning. At  the evening service his topic will  be " Redemption in Miracle Form."  After the evening service the  Sacrament of the. Jiord's Supper  will be administered^  In view of the fact that refrigerators are again in request for the  movement of chilled meat overseas,  during September the C.P.R. is  pointing out that it is desirable that  while the fine weather lasts, ordinary equipment be used by shippers  wherever possible so as to conserve  the supply of refrigerators. It  would seem reasonable to ask that  such produce as onions be shipped  out early in cars without ice.  The service at the Anglican  Church on Sunday morning was  rendered more than ordinarily impressive by reason of the dedication  of two memorial tablets, commemorating the death of two Kelowna's  soldier citizens. The Venerable  Archdeacon of the Okanagan,  Thomas Greene, performed the  sad and solemn ceremony ih the  presence of a large number of  worshippers. The inscriptions on  the tablets were as under:���  In loving memory of  Oswald Allen Pease  47th Canadian Battalion.  Born April 5th, 1870  Died of wounds in France, April lat, 1917.  "Until the day break and the  Shadows flee away."  ��. Per Ardua ad Aatra.  In loving memory of  James Robert Duncen Dundas.  Cadet R.F.C.  Only son of Robert Napier Dundaa,  died at Hastings, England, Feb. 1st, 1916,  Aged   18.  Mrs. Culbard was a passenger  to Vancouver Tuesday.  Mrs. S. M. Gore went down to  Vancouver Tuesday for a short  visit.  Mrs. B. McDonald went to the  coast Friday.  The provincial police office will  be kept open Friday evening for  the convenience of those who are  requiring hunting licenses.  Lieut. H. J. Hev/etaon's name  was amongst the wounded a few  days ago.  Mr. and Mrs. John Bauling, of  Diamond City, Alta., were visitors  last week-end.  Mr. and Mra. P. R. Thomas, are  here thia week from Wetaskewin,  Sask.  ��� Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Sage, Mias  H. Macdonald, -Miss Gibb, and  Mi. B. F. Young, formed a party  from Armstrong visiting the fair.  The name of Chas. Hawes, of  Kelowna, appeared Tuesday in  the list of wounded.  Mr. and Mrs. Johnston and family were passengers from Westminster on Fridav. They have  come to visit Mrs. Johnston, of  Sutherland Avenue.  *  On behalf of the Navy Iseague,  Sir Chas. Hibbert Tupper and H.  J. Davis (secretary of the League  for B.C.), are to address a meeting  in the Methodist church to-night  on the splendid work of the British  Navy in the present war.  A recoid was made yesterday  in the shipment of fruit and produce from Kelowna, no fewer than  23 cars having' been sent out,  Last Saturday 21 cars were shipped. The daily shipments are  now averaging irom 18 to 20 cars  a day. This does not include the  fruit and vegetables sent by express which reach a considerable  amount, aa those who have seen  the truck loads waiting on the  wharf know.  Weather Report for'  August  Compiled by G. R. Binger  Date Max.  WATER NOTICE  DIVERSION AND USE  ���TAKE NOTICE that we. Washington  Brown and Cecil Edward Clarke, whose  addresses are Westbank, B.C., will apply  for a licence to take and uae one quarter  cub. ft. per sec. of water out of Weat  Branch of Smith Creek, which flows eaat.  erley and drains into Smith Creek about  one helf mile from the mouth of Smith  Creek. The water will be diverted from  the stream at a point on Eaat aide of Public Road on Weet line of Lot 10, Registered Plan No. 761, and will be uaed for  Irrigation purpose upon the land described  aa Lot 10, Registered Plan No. 761, Osoyoos Division. This notice was posted on  the ground on the 4th day of September,  1918. A copy of thia notice and an application purauant thereto and to the "Water  Act, 1914." will be filed in the office of  the Water Recorder at Vernon, B.C. Objections to the application may be filed  with the said Water Recorder or with lhe  Comptroller of Water Righls, Perliament  Buildings, Victoria, B.C., within thirty daya  after the first appearance of thia notice in  a local newspaper. The date of the firat  publication of thia notice ia Thursday.  September 5th, 1918.  WASHINGTON BROWN and  CECIL E. CLARKE, Applicant,.  4is%  I .  2 .  3 .  4 .  5 .  6  7  8  9  10  II  12  13  14  15  16  17  18  19  20  21  22  23  24  25  26  27  28  29  30  31  72 .  75  76 .  77 .  79 ���  80 .  79 .  71 .  68 .  66 .  66  73  73  72  70  70  68  63  67  72  74  78  70  81  78  , 72  67  . 71  . 74  . 75  . 80  Min.  . 59  , 58  57  , 52  . 49  . 55  . 51  . 58  . 50  . 54  . 53  . 48  52  56  . 55  . 53  . 54  . 52  49  . 44  . 60  . 50  . 58  . 48  . 50  . 58  . 52  . 39  .. 50  .. 45  .. 48  Total rainfall, 1.45  WATER NOTICE  DIVERSION AND USE  TAKE NOTICE that Edward G. Quick,  whose address is Youngatown, Alberta,  will apply for a' licence to take and use  five aare feet per annum ot water out of  an unnamed spring, which flows westerly  end draina into the soil in adjoining lots.  The water will be diverted from the  spring at a point about 75 feet north of  the S.W. corner of Lot 39, Map 426, and  will be used for irrigation purpose upon  the land described aa Lot 27, Map 426.  This notice was posted on the ground  on the 27th dav of Auguat, 1918. A copy  of thia notice and an application pur.  auant thereto and to the "Water Act,  1914," will be filed in the office of the  Water Recorder at Vernon, B.C. Ob.  jectiona to the application may be filed  with the aaid Water Recorder or with  the Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament Buildinga, Victoria, B.C., within thirty daya after the firat appearance of thie  notice in a local newapaper. The date of  the firat publication of thia notice ia August 29th, 1918.  EDWARD G. QUICK. Applicant.  41-3 By IRA McCLURE, Agsat.  r^WMMBwIlbVMttMMM  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-feot, 9-foot and 10-foot lengths  We alao carry a good atock of repaira  We have the best assorted stock in town of Valises,  Grips, Trunks, Hand Bags, Club Bags, Straps, &c.  W. R. GLENN & SON  Pendozi Street AGENTS Phone 150  APPaLES Wanted  FOR EVAPORATING  Highest Cash Prices Paid for all kinds  of Culled Apples or sound Windfalls.  Apples can be delivered in sacks or  boxes which will be emptied and returner! without delay.   For particulars  write or phone  The Orchard City Evaporating Company kelowna ,.3'b.c.  The KELOWNA THEATRE  TO-NIGHT-" The Tides of  Barnegat.  with  Blanche Sweet,  Also clever acting by school  of educated animal*.   One  / performance    Children 25c; Adults 50c.  Friday���Isolde Menges, world-renowned violinist.  Saturday���" Outwitted."   A wonderplay with Emily Stevens.  Tuesday���" The Lion's Claws," featuring  Marie Walcamp;  Screen Magazine; Comedy, ��Vc.  Two Shows, 8 & 9.30.  AdmiwioB, 25c & 10c  Stewart Bros/ Nursery  P.O. Box 551  Kelowna, B.C  e   are offering for sale the following selected stock,  guaranteed true to name, and which can be inspected  at our nurseries if so desired.   This stock is one year  old on three year old French seedlings :  APPLES  Mcintosh ���  Delicious  Jonathan  Wealthy  Wagner  Winter Banana  Rome Beauty  Grimes Golden  CRABS  Hyslop  Transcendent  PEARS  Bartlett  Beurre d' Anjou  Flemish Beauty  OUR NURSERY IS SITUATED IN GLENMORE  BANK-OF MONTR  ESTABLISHED OVU IH yUABS  A Joint  Bank Account  A Joint Bank Account  enables man and wife, or  two members of the same  family, to have a Savings  Account In common, and  make deposits end withdrawals individually.  D. R. CLARKE,  . Supt. British Columbia Branches.  VANCOUVER.  HEAD OrSies.MOWTaHAt.  P.   DaMonlia,   Maasier,   Kel.wa�� Iraadv,  NARCrlES lit OKANAGAN WS1TUCT  JtrsHtioss.      a      faatklsa,      .  ���     Friscska.     -  II llll II I PAGE BOUB  KBLOWHA   B.BCOBD  Thursday, September 12th. 1918  Keeping the Nest Egg  limes are good financially.  Everybudy is making more money  and enjoying more prosperity undoubtedly than in those dark daya  when wheat sold for 60c, eggs for  IOc. pork for 5c, beef for 4c, and  labor went begging for a dollar a  rJ.iy or ies��. No one would so  dinputr the fact as lo volunteer a  return to those struggling times  Such piices as we are receiving  tn-day, and such wealth as the  savingrt banks are accumulating,  and an every individual in getting,  carry prosperity from the Creat  Lakes to the Sea. Unfortunate as  it may br that this is one of the  accompaniments of war, it is nevertheless true that everything which  is produced commands its maximum price under   such   abnormal  conditions,  Equally certain follows the corollary that the valley o( depression  will open up when lhe pendulum  has swung the other way. When  that lime comes, an it assuredly  will, the savings of to-day will be  the only bulwarks to defeat the  hunger offensive of the after-lhe-  war drive.  The conserved surpluses from  the flowing coffers of our farms  and business interests will place  any one of us in a position to ride  tie bum! s of adversity with comparative ease. Save the surplus is  a mii;lri\ fine slogan for any one  to march under as we reap the  wide advantages of big returns.  Be sure that the nest egg is kept.  BUY YOUR  GAS and OILS  FROM  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Eatiinatet Furnished for all cUatei  of work  The  Oil Shop  Tube Vulcanising  a specialty  COAL OIL  GOODYEAR TIRES  AND TUBES  ACCESSORIES  CARS FOR HIRE  Five cars available, with  Expert   ���   Courteoue   ���   Drivers  Phone  287  Water St.        Prop.: Rear ol  South  J. W.B.Browne Oak Hall  FREE AIR  Seed Wheat for Sale  The following varieties :���  Spring Wheat, "Marquis"  Fall Wheat, "Winter Fyfe"  Apply Simpson Ranch Co. Ltd.,  Kelowna. B. C. 43  [ WANTED! )  FOR SALE, Jeraey Cow, first-class milker. Apply W. L. Chapman, East  Kelowna. a -  ALFALFA HAY for aale, well cocked,  at old Catholic Mission Ranch. For  sale in field or delivered if desired.  Apply P. de Pfyffer or Box 347.     ��p  MISCELLANEOUS  LOST, Gold Watch, " Fred Curwen" on  face, and fob. He verd. Finder return  to Glenn fit Son. 4ltf  NO SHOOTING by unauthorized persons  will be allowed on the lands of the Kelowna Land ot Orchard Co. Ltd. and  South Kelowna Land Co. Ltd. Permits  given previously are now rescinded.  43  WANTED, good milk cow, fresh or freshening ahortly. Apply box P, Kelowna  Record. 43-4p  Automobile  For Hire  H. B. BURTCH   -   Phone 180  CREAM PRICES  from Aug. 1st, 1918  Kelowna prices : No. 1 -   50c per lb. butter fat  No. 2 -  48c       ��� ��   ' ,  KELOWNA CREAMERY, LTD.  'GRANDVIEW  Okanagan Centre  Summer  boarder*  received.   Airy  roomt.   Houae right on lake ahore.  Good cooking.   Tennia.  Moderate terma. 3 ltf  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All kinds of Repairs  BbRNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  Winners of Special Prizes  Remits of some of   the Special   Prizes cannot be made  known for a few daya and will appear in our next Issue  Best collection of vegetablea. $15. $10. donated by  E. R. Bailey. I, Land 6c Agric. Co (87 pointa); I, Mx% J D  li/illiams (75); 3, Me. Chick.  Best registered dairy cow. $15, $1��-, donated by  Kelowna Creamery.    I, K L O Co.; 2. Mrt E A Day.  Best mare or gelding foaled in 1916 by "Agitator.'  $25, donated by Eric Dart.   I. F A Taylor; 2, C H Bond.  Best Fruit Exhibit in show, put up by individual  grower, $5 value in nursery stock. Given by Layritz Nur-  ���eries, Victoria, B.C. Alan Crichton  Best Cow in Show. Prize 10 pounds Great West  Tea, green Itibel. Given by Leeion, Dickie, Groat Ac Co..  Ltd., Vancouver, B.C.     K L O Co.  Best pair of wyandottes. Year's sub. to Canadian  Poultry Review.    W M Todd.  Best pair of Rhode Island Redt. Year's tub. to  Canadian Poultry Review.    D C .Middleton.  Best pair of barred Plymouth Rocks. Year's sub-  to Canadian Poultry Review.     G S McKenzie.  Best Leghorn Cockerel. Prize, one year'a subscription to Poultry, Pigeons end Petstock |ournal of the West,  Victoria, B.C.    I)  Ennis.  Besi Leghorn Pullet. Prize, one year's subscription  to Poultry, Pigeons and Petstock Journal of the West,  Victoria, B.C.   Hj��>ay.  Best Burred Rock Cockerel. Prize, one year's sub-  scriptii.ii to Poultry, Pifeeone and Petstock journal of the  West, Victpria, B.C.   G. S. McKenzie.  Best Barred Rock Pullet. Prize, one year's sub-  scripti'tn to Poultry, Pigeons and Petstock Journal of the  West, Victoria, B.C.   G. S. McKenzie.  Best Dairy Butter, made by exhibitor. Not leas  than 1 pounds in prints- Prize, 5 pounda Malkins Bett  Tea. given by the W. II. Malkin Co., Ltd., Vancouver, B.C.  Mrt G Monford.  Beit Laying Hen in the Show (Hogan system).  Prize, one pound Nabob Coffee and ana pound Nabob  Tea. Given by the McKenzie Co,, Ltd., Kelowna, B.C. R.  Johnstone.  Best Exhibition Hen in the Show (heavy breed).  Prize, one pound Nabob Coffee and one pound Nabob  Tea. Given by the McKenzie Co., Ltd., Kelowna. B.C. J.  Aldridge.  Best Exhibition Hen in the Show (light breed).  Prizs, one pound Nabob Coffee and one pound Nabob  Tea.    Given   by   the   McKenzie   Co., Ltd., Kelowna. B.C.  Alf Notley.  Best Pullet in the Show (heavy breed). Prize one  pound Nabob Coffee and one pound Nabob Tea. Given  bv the McKenzie Co., Ltd., Kelowna, B.C.    Chas. Dark.  Best Pullet in the Show (light breed). Prize one  pound Nabob Coffee and one pound Nabob Tea. Given  by the McKenzie Co., Ltd.. Kelowna, B.C.    H J Day.  Best Loaf of Bread, made with Ogilvie's Government Standard Flour and at least quarter rye flour. Prize,  49 lb. aack flour with rye flour substitute. Given bv the  McKenzie Co., Ltd., Kelowna, B.C.   Mrs. F. Dibb.  Best Loaf of Bread made withOgilvie'aGovernmen  Standard Flour and at least one quarter white corn flour-  Prize. 49 lb. aack flour with corn flour substitute. Given  by the McKenzie Co. Ltd., Kelowna, B. C. Mra J Bowea.  Bett Loaf of Bread made with Ogilvie's Govern men1  Standard Flour and at least   om   quarter   Barley flour  Prize, 49 lb. aack flour with barley flour tubatitute.   Given  by the McKenzie Co. Ltd., Kelowna, B.C.   Mra J Bowea.  Bett Loaf of Bread made from the recipe appearing  in our advertisement in the Courier, Auguat 29th. Prize,  49 Ib. aack flour with rolled oata and corn meal substitute.  Given by tha McKenzie Co. Ltd., Kelowna, B.C. Mra J B  Fisher.  Best display of Buff Orpingtons. Prize $2, given  by A. W. Cooke.     R Johnstone.  Cook  Beat  Egg  Type  pen.  t.   ChaaDark.  Prize  $2, given by A. W  Best pen Buff Orpingtons, prize $2. Beat Cockerel  Buff Orpington, prize $1. Beat Pullet Buff Orpington,  prize $1, Given by Richard Johnson. Competition open  to children under 16. I, Minnie Ennis; 2, Minnie Ennia:  3, George Sutherland.  Bett pen of White Wyandottes. Prize $2, given by  Charles Dark.   Open to children under 16.   Tom Taylor.  Best pen of White Leghorns. Prize $2, given by  D. Middleton.   Open to children under 16.   R Ennis.  Bett Collection of House Plants, Prize $5, given by  Wm. Haug.    John Nicol.  Bsst Pig in Show. Prize, one 40-lb. aack of Purity  Rolled Oata, given by Western Canada Flour Milts Co.,  Ltd., through their agents the Kelowna Growera' Exchange.   Bankhead.  Bett Registered Heifer. Prize, one 20 lb. aack of  Purity Rolled Oats, given by Western Canada Flour Mills  Co. Ltd,, through their agenta the Kalowna Growera'  Exchange.   K L O Co.  Canadian Bankers' Association Competition open to  boya or girls under 17 yeart of age. Full paiticulara may  be obtained from the managara of the local banks. I,  Jessie Paisley ; 2, Jack .Davy.  Beat 10 pounda semi-ripe Shipping Tomatoes, No.  I, 4-basket pack. Prize, caaa of canned tomatoes, given  by Occidental Fruit Co., Ltd.   Leslie Dilworth.  Carter's " Tested " Seeds, offer through their agenta  Palmer Ac Rogeraon, for-collections grown from their seed  ���Vegetablea, lat. $3; 2nd, $2. Flowers, lat, $3 ; 2nd, $2  I, F M Keevil.  Beat Collection ol Vegetablea, 6 varieties, bottled  in Economy jars. Prize, one box of Evaporated Applet,  value $5, given bv the Orchard City Evaporating Co., Ltd.  Mra J H Doyle.  For the beat tketch of the Kaiser hurrying out of  Germany after tha war. lat, $3 ; 2nd, $2, given by Geo,  Rowcliffa.   Mitt Peggy Harvey.  Best Collection of Attera, not less than 12 blooms.  Prize, one year's subscription to the Canadian Horticulturist.    Mrs D Lloyd-Jones.  Best year-old Filly or Celding, heavy draft. Prize  $10, donated by T. Lawson, Ltd.   J. Bowes.  Prize $7, donated by H. li.  Beat Homemade Shirt.  Burtch.   Mrs. G. H. Doyle.  Beat Homemade woollen socks, Prize $3. donated  by H. B. Burtch. I. Mra. A. Gordon; 2. Mra. G. Thorn,  linaon.  Best heavy draft colt on the groundt foaled in 1916'  Prize $5.   I, M. Hereron; 2, S. Elliott.  Beat colt from "Local Option." Prizea $10 and $5,  donated by J. N. Cameron. 1, A Ashworth; 2, WM Todd  Best 12 Potatoes, named, from aeed distributed  from Summerland Experimental Farm. $7.50, $5, $2.50  donated br L. E. Taylor.   I, J. Croft; 2. C. McCarthy ; 3  J. Symonds,  Boat pure bred calf oa ground. $10, donated by M  Hereron.  Annual Fall Fair  (OoaUaasst boss Pas* 1.)  Cucumbers, dish  for pickling, under 3 inches  l,lt"R Law.s; 2, C E Weeks  Cucumbers, dith for pickling  1, Mit. Peggy Harvey | 2. C E Weeks  Melons, two (water)  I. Bankhead ; 2. C McCarthy  Onions, Yellow  I, W H Fleming;   2, Land <V Agricultural Co  Onions, white  I. ITH Fleming  Onions, white pickling  1, C E Weeks  Parsnips  1, J M Croft |  2, Laad 8c Agricultural  Co  Peppers  I. C E Weeka; 2. Afra J D Williams  Peppers  I. L E Taylor  Potatoes, 12 of named varieties  I, Land <Sc Agricultural Co;  2, Wm  Lansdowne; 3, J Af Croft; 4, Pat Taylor ; 5, L Dilworth  Potatoes, new  variety, not before  exhibited  I, J Af Croft; 2, Wm Lanadown  Potatoes, collection, named  1, Land & Agricultural Co;  2, J M  Croft  Pumpkins, two for table use  l,S Cox worth; 2, Land ti Agricultural  Co  Squash, 2 summer, for table use  1, C E Weeks; 2, Afrs Cameron  Squash, two Hubbard  I, Bankhead ; 2, J B Knowle.  Tomatoes, Earliana, 12  I, L E Taylor; 2. Wm Lanadown  Tomatoes, any other vaiiety, 12  I, L E Taylor; 2, Land & Agricultural  Co  Vegetable Marrow, two  I, J B Knowles; 2, Mre Cameron  Potatoes, children,   12  grown and  cared for by exhibitor  1, Robt Croft; 2, Pat Taylor  DIVISION  8 FIELD   PRODUCE  Jud.es. Ben Hay and H. H. Evans  Carrots  I, Land 4t Agricultural Co  Cabbage  I, Land Ac Agricultural Co  Field corn, Dent  I, Bankhead; 2. Afra Cameron  Field corn, Flint  I, J Af Croft; 2, C E Weeka  Mangold Wurtzels  1, Land ec Agricultural Co  Sugar beets  I. C AfcCai#> ; j Af Croft  Sugar Mangold  I, Caaorao Bros  Turnips, Swede  1, Land (t Agricultural Co  Tobacco, Spanish  I, C Casorso  Field beans, white navy  I. H J Day  Field beans, any other variety  I,   Dalgliah  &  Bartholomew;   2,  R  Fordham  Grain, spring wheat  1, Afra Cameron  Grain, barlev, two row  1, KLO Co  Grain, barley, six row  I. Bankhead  Grain, rye  I, Bankhead; 2, Mrt Cameron  Ensilage, corn  I. A H Crichton; 2, Bankhead  DIVISION 9-FRV1TS  Judsss: len H���� sad H H Evans  Five of each variety  Wealthy  I, R Smith; 2, Land 8c Agricultural  Co: 3, W�� Lawes.  Mcintosh  I, Mra W A Lang; 2, Mra Stonehouse ;  3, A H Crichton.  Wagner  I. Mra W A Lang, 2, MissMGClarke  3, Mra Stonehouse.  Jonathan  I, Land Sc Agricultural Co; 2. Mr.  Stonehouse; 3, R Smith.  Northern Spy  I, Bankhead Orchard Co;   2, W R  Lawes; 3, John Nicol.  Grimes Golden  I. Mr. W A Lang; 2, Bankhead Or.  chard Co; 3, J L Pridham.  Delicious  I, Mrs W A Lang; 2, W B Core, jr i  3, H V Chaplin.  Yellow Newtown  1. Mra W A Lang;  2, Bankhead Orchard Co; 3, W Brown.  Duchess  2, W B Core, jr.  Collection  of  Five Varieties commercial apples named above  I, Land 6c Agricultural Co;   2, H V  Chaplin.  Alexander  I. Bankhead Orchard Co; Mr. W Lang.  Canada Baldwin  1, Mra Stonehouse.  Graveuatein  2, J L Pridham; 3, O Dandy.  King  2. John Nichol.  Ontario  I, Miss M C Clarke ; 2, J L Pridham ;  3, H V Chaplin.  Snow  I.J L Dobbin; 2, Bankhead; 3, Mra  W A Lang.      '  Baldwin  I, Mr. W A Lang; 2, E R Bailey.  Ben Davis  I.Mrs W A Lang;   2, Bankhead;   X  John Nicol.  Blue Pearmain  I.Baakhead.  Wolf River  I.HV Chaplin.  Golden Russett  I. Mra W A Lang.  Rome Beauty  1. Mra WBrown; 2, Jas Duncan. West-  bank; 3. ER Bailey.  Salome  I, R Leckie Ewiag; 2, J L Pridham.  Sutton Beauty  I. Mr. W A Lang: 2, W R Lawea.  Winter Banana  I. R Smith ; 2, W R Lawes; 3,Mra W  Slows*  Spitzenberg  I, Mrs W A Lang;   2, Land te Agric  ultural Co; 3, W R Lawes.  Cox's Orange Pippin  I, Bankhead; 2, Land tt Agricultural  Co; 3, J L Dobbin.  Any other variety  I. Mra W Brown;   2. H V Chaplin:  3, R Leckie Ewing.  CRAB  APPLES.    Twelve of each  Hyslop  I, MraStonehouae;   2, J D Williams;  3, J L Pridham.  Transcendent  I. Land 8c Agricultural Co; 2, Mra W  Lang; 3, Mra Cameron.  PEARS.   Five of each  Bartlett  I. WR Lawes; I, Und8c Agricultural Co.  Beurre d'Anjou  I, Bankhead; 2, A H Crichton.  Beurre Boussock  I, Bankhead; 2. W R Lawes.  Clairgeau  I. Bankhead; 2, W R Lawes.  Flemish Beauty  I, Bankhead; 2, Leslie Dilworth.  Louise Bonne de Jersey  I, Benkhead.  Vicar of vVakefield  I, Bankhead.  Winter Nelis  I. Bankhead; 2, H V Chaplin.  Any other variety, named, Fall  I, Leslie Dilworth; 2, Bankhead.  Any other variety, named, Winter  I. W R Lawe.; 2. Mra W A Lang.  PLUMS.   Twelve of sach  Bradshaw  I, Land 8c Agricultural Co.  Green Gage  I, C A Melville.  Grand Duke  I, HV Chaplin.  Pond's Seedling  I, Land 6c/Agric. Co.; 2, Bankhead.  Black Diamond  I, Bankhead; 2, L E Taylor.  Any other variety, named  I. Mrs W A Lang.  PRUNES.   Twelve of each  Italian Prunes  I, H V Chaplin: 2. J D Williams.  APRICOTS  Five of any variety, named  I, H V Chaplin.  PEACHES  Five of any variety, named  1, Miss V Welkom; 2, Dr. Mathison.  QUINCE  Any variety, named  2. Mrs W A Lang.  GRAPES.   Four bunches  Niagara  I, Bankhead; 2, L E Taylor.  Brighton  1, Bankhsad; 2. L E Taylor.  Campbell's Early  1, L E Taylor, 2, Bankhead.  Collection, 4 bunches each, named  2, L E Teylor.  STRAWBERRIES  One Basket, variety named  1, Mrs Stonehouse; 2, L E Taylor.  DIVISION 10-FLORAL  Judge: Mr W J Palmer  Hanging Baskets  2, Mrs L V Rogers.  Best Begonia  I, Mrs WillsU: 2, Mrs Rattenbury.  Carnations  I. Mra Chick  Sweet Peas  I. S J Weeks; 2, Alf Notley.  Dahlias  I, Mrs Chick; 2, Chas McCarthy.  Gladioli  I.MraWilleta: 2, Mrs Chick  Asters  I, S J Weeks; 2, Mrs D Uoyd Jones;  3, Mra Willets.  Sweet Pea, single specimen  I, Mrs D Lloyd Jones; 2, AU Notley.  Pansies  I, Mra J E A Aitken; 2. MrsChich.  Zinnias  I, S J Weeka; 2. Alf Notley; 3. Mrs  D Lloyd-Jones.  Phlox Drummondi  I.SJ Weeka; 2. Mra Chick.  Verbena  I, Chas McCarthy: 2, S J Weeks.  Annuals, six varieties  I, S J Weeka; 2, Mrs Chick.  Bouquet Flowers  I, Alf Notley; 2, S J Weeka; 3. Mra  D Lloyd-Jones.  Stocks  I, Mrs Cameron; Mra Chick.   .  Collection of six Roses  I, Mr. Chick; 2, Mrs Pridham.  Collection of Cut Flower*  I. Mra Chick; 2, Mra J E Aitken.  Beat House Plant  I, Mra Rattenbury; 2, Mra Rattenbury.  DIVISION ll-FANCY WORK  Judge.; Mr. Sutri.d.nd. Mr.CnmpMI and  Miss Maefarlaha  Side Board Scarf  I, Misa M Fuchfgald.  Fancy Towels  I, Mrs.C D Allen ; 2. Mra Eaeeon.  Best Sola Cushion  I,MrsC McCarthy; Misa M Fuehfgeld  Centre Piece in White  I, Mr. Allen; 2. Mra Eaeeon.  Centre Piece in Colors  I. Mrs Allen; 2, Mine Fuehfgeld.  Tea Cloth  I, Mrs D Lloyd-Jones; 2, MraEasson.  Tray Cloth  I. Mra C Jaekacn ; Mra Eaeeon.  Pillow Cases  I. Mra Allan ; 2, Mra C Jackson.  Tea Cosy, best  I. Mias Fuehfgeld; 2. Mra J Symonds.  Initial or Monogram on Linen  I. Mis Allan; 2. Mre Eaeeon.  Best Collection of Tatting  I. Mrs Cartlidgo ; 2, Mra Eaeeon.  DIVISION 12-CROCHET. KNITTING. SEWING ��t DARNING  Macs: Mrs Sutherland, Mr. Campbell aad  Shawl or Scarf  I, Mra J Symonda.  Set of Dinner Mats  I, Mrs C McCarthy; 2, Mrs C Doyle.  Best Crochet Camisole Yoke  I, Mrs R M Eaeeon; 2, Edith Haug.  Knitted Mits  I, Mra Csrtlidge.  Buttonholes on Linen  I. Mrs C Dalian; 2, Mra Easson.  Pair Darned Stocking*  I, Mrs Easson; 2, Mrs C Thomlinson.  Knitted or Crochet Sweater  1, Miss Hutchinson.  Knitted or Crochet hug-me-tight  I, Mra J Symonda.  Set   Lady's   Underwear   (crochet  trimmed)  I. Mrs CH Jackson.  Set Lady's   Underwear   (embroidered)  I, Mrs Easson.  Collection   of  Embroidery Work  (white)  I, Mrs C Dallen; 2, Mra Easson.  Collection of Lace Work  I, Mrs Easson.  Collection of Hand Work of any  kind  I, Mrs Easson; Mrs C H Jackson.  DIVISION 13-GIRLS- WORK  Jud.ra : Mrs Sutherland. Mrs. Campbell and  Miss Macfarlane  Best Pair of Soldier's Socks  I. Mias Hszel Williams.  DIVISION 14-MISCELL.ANEOUS  .    Judges : Mrs Sulh.rl.nd. Mrs. Campbell aad  Miss MacfsrUne  Collection Lace Trimmed Doilies.  I, Afra D Lloyd-Jones  Fancy Pin Cushion  I, Afrs C D Allen; 2, Afrs Easson  Fancy Handkerchief  I, Afra C D Allen; 2, Afra Cartridge  Best Fancv Bag  I, Afrs Easson  Best Fancy Boudoir Cap  I, Edith Haug  Best Lace Collar  I, Afrs Easson  Quilt  I, Afrs Easson  Best Embroidered Dining  Table  Cloth  I, Afra Easson  Water Color Painting  1 and 2, Afiss Peggy Harvey  Beit Kitchen Apron  I. Afra C D Allen  DIVISION  16-DOMESriC  SCIENCE �� HOUSEHOLD ART  Judsss: Mrs Sutherland, Mrs. Csmph.il and  Mis. Mscisrlsne  Bread, home made, standard flour  and substitute, one loaf with the  entire crust  I, Afiss V Walkam  Plain cake, home made  I, Afiss Hazel Williams  Cookies, half dozen  I, Afiss Elva Fleming ; 2, Afiss Hazel  Williams  War candies  I, Afiss Hani Williams  Gingerbread  1, Afisa Hazel   Williams;   2.  Af iss V  Walkam  Baking Powder Biscuit  2, Afis, Haxel Williams  Penticton  Steam Laundry  Laundry will be despatched  (rom Kelowna every  Tuesday  Afternoon  returning Saturday  ,   Morning  R.H. BURNS, Agent  At the Club Barber Shop  ���asaaa


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