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Kelowna Record Sep 6, 1917

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 VOL. IX.   NO. 42.  gfelrttma He**vfe  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY.  SEPT. 6, 1917.-4 PAGES  Regular Meeting of  City Council  Consideration of Correspondence is Main Business  Owing to the Labor Day holiday  the city council held its regular  meeting Tueaday morning, when  the Mayor and Aid..Buck, Duggan,  Harvey, Rattenbury and Rogeraon  attended.  The consideration of correspondence formed the main part ot the  business, the firat letter read being  one from the secretary of the A.  and T. Association suggesting that  the bridge over the slough near  the Exhibition building be inspected as it did not appear to be  atrong enough to bear the heavy  traffic likely to pass over it to the  Fall Fair. The matter waa handed  over to the Public Works committee.  An application waa alao made  by the A. and T. Association for  free water and light during the  Fall Fair, and it was decided to  grant the Association an amount  equal to the rates incurred.  The Fire Brigade aaked for two  street lights to be placed on Water  atreet in the vicinity of Mill Creek,  for the convenience of firemen  who lived south of the Creek. This  waa also referred to the pre per com  mittee.  1 he provincial inspector of steam  boilers sent in response to application from the council an authorization for the operation of the city's  steam roller at a working pressure  of 125 pounda until he could inspect it.  Mr. G. H. Dobie, manager of the  Okanagan Telephone Co. wrote  acknowledging receipt of the councils' letters, and adviaing that Mr.  Muirhead, provincial inspector of  electrical energy would be in the  Okanagan early this month when  the matter of clearance between  the company'a wiiea and the city'a  would be taken up.  In connection with the pruning  of the trees interfering with the  company's wires, Aid. Rogerson  stated that he had driven around  the city in company with the local  manager of the company, and he  had been convinced that the latter  had just grounds for complaint,  There might be legal queation as  to who was responsible for the  pruning but it was apparent that  the work must be done if serious  damage waa to be avoided. Two  old trees growing on Abbott street  had beeu removed, and it was his  intention to have the parks foreman prune the other treea where  thev were found to be damaging  the wires.  The municipal clerk of Penticton  sent a copy af a resolution which  was being forwarded to the Union  of B- C. Municipalities advocating  the appointment of a fully qualified  person as consulting engineer for  irrigation. Large sums, it was  pointed out, would have to be  spent on renewals of the various  systems throughout the Okanagan,  and it was important that such  sums be spent to the best possible  advantage. Water users as a body  were not technically competent to  decide upon the respective merits  of the various methods of construction, and if risk of loss through  avoidable errora was to be eliminated they should know where to  turn for sound and reliable advice.  The Board of School Trustees  wrote objecting to a remark of Aid.  Rattenbury at a recent meeting to  the effect that the amount required  for school purposes this year was  over $1800 more than last year.  This it was stated was not correct,  and the trustees requested that due  publicity be given to the correct  figures.  Aid. Rattenbury admitted that  his statement was probably misleading as the amount given waa  made up of $359.83 which was the  actual additional amount required  to be raiaed by taxation thia year  as shown by the School Board's  estimates, $750 which was deducted from the Board's estimates for  1916 by the Finance committee  when striking the tax rate, and  $736 which waa the Board's estimated increase in the provincial  government grant for 1917. He  would like it to be clearly understood, however, that the School  Len. Pettigrew is  Amongst Killed  After a brief respite Kelowna is  again mourning the loss of one of  her soldier sons in Leonard Pettigrew, news of whose death in action came by wire Sunday morning. Pte. Pettigrew was one of  the young men who joined the  172nd, whose ranks have now,  alas, been so sadly thinned. He  twenty-five years of age and member of a family who have been  resident in Kelowna for some ten  years past. He was a carpenter  and box-maker by trade.  In all the sporta of the city he  was a prominent figure, and no  hockey or lacrosse team was complete without him. He was unmarried, and the aecond of the  family to enlist for the front, Pte.  W. Pettigrew being at preaent. in  the trenches.  First Draft Called Up On  November 27th  It is .announced that the first  draft under the new Conscription  law will be called up November  27th. Premier Borden is responsible for the statement that ample  exemptions will be allowed to provide for the continuance of all  industries.  Exemption tribunals under the  Military Service Act have been  pretty well located, and of the  number upwards of eleven hundred had been apportioned as follows : Ontario 427; Quebec 300;  Manitoba 93 ; Saskatchewan 5 7;  Alberta 110; British Columbia 74;  New Brunswick 47 ; Nova Scotia  91 ; Prince Edward Island 15, and  the Yukon 2.  When the exemption tribunals  shall have been constituted���and  conaiderable time will be required  for the details���the proclamation  will be issued calling out the men  of the first class to service.  The regulations as drafted purpose that the local tribunals will  act as registrars. Every man called  out will have to report to the tribunals, where they will be registered.  If a man does not claim exemption he will be regarded as a soldier on leave until ordered to a  training camp. If he claima exemption his case will be dealt with by  the board.  Serg. S. Gray and Pte. Plowman  returned from England this afternoon have received their discharges.  Board's estimates showed that it  was necessary to raise $359.83  more in 1917 than 1916.  The monthly police report showed a total of ten cases of a miscellaneous chsracter before.the magistrate! with fines aggregating $ 115  paid into the city treasury. Forty-  one complaints had been investigated. The report alao included  the monthly teats of milk from four  local dairies as follows:���  Norman Day - 4.02  D. C. Middieion 4.00  J. Birch - - 3.05  R. Ritchie - 2.08  In this connection it was decided to give instructions to the chief  constable to obtain further milk  samples, complying strictly in so  doing with the regulations of the  Milk By-Law, so that the evidence  so obtained could be used in instituting prosecutions if thought  desirable against dealers whose  milk fell below the required standard. It was also decided to write  to all holders of milk licenses asking for full details as to the number of cows and the dates of official tests for tuberculosis.  The night constable, R. Harris,  tendered his resignation which  was accepted, the council placing  upon record their appreciation of  the efficient services rendered during the three months in which Mr.  Harris had occupied the position.  Aid. Duggan made a recommendation that an additional gong  be installed in connection with the  telephone at the power house.  This was owing to the fact that in  the case of a recent fire the engineer (in charge of the plant had  been engaged in the boiler house  when an alarm of fire had been  turned in, and he had not heard  Canadian Commander at Anniversary Service  This British official photograph was made on the western front on the  occasion of the great service held to mark the commencement of the fourth  year of the war. General Sir A. W. Currie, Canadian commander, ia the  tall figure, with General Sir Henry Home on the right.  Dig School Re-opening  The High School, under the care  of Principal L. V. Rogers and Miss  McNaughton, reopened for a new  term last Tuesday morning, a week  later than has been customary in  former years. The total enrollment  is now 46, of whom 26 are new  pupils.  More than usual interest attaches  to the opening this year by reason  of the fact that a new branch of  instruction has been added in the  agricultural class, in tbe preparation for which Mr. W. J. Austin the  newly - appointed instructor, has  been busy for the past week or so.  Although this sis an optional subject, it counts as a regular subject  in the High School course, and  should prove popular on account  of the interesting and highly practical nature of the instruction to be  imparted.  There may be a disposition on  the part of some lo regard this  new course as simply a training in  the elements of farming and therefore of little value to those who  have no intention of following  that occupation in later life. A  little reflection will show that this  idea is a very mistaken one.  Though the course naturally will  be of great value as a theoritical  basis for later work to those who  will make their living from the  cultivation of the soil, and as such  should be welcomed in an agricultural con.munity auch as we have  in this valley, the various branches  of study laid down can not but be  invaluable [to all from a purely  educational standpoint. Chemistry  and physics, for instance, which  form a large part of the course, are  but the systematic study of natural  phenomena which are going on  around us at all times. No one can  claim to be educated in the broadest sense of the word who can not  take an intelligent interest in these  things, and a knowledge of the elements of these subjects will prove  of use in almost any trade or profession the pupil will follow.  After the assignment of lessons,  the school was assembled in the  room fitted up for agricultural  work. The equipment at present  consists of several large tables,  chemical apparatus, milk tester  and surveying instruments.  The proposed course was outlined to the pupils by Mr. Austin  and Principal Rogers, and its purpose and value explained.  Mayor Sutherland also addressed the school, expressing his appreciation of the new agricultural  courae, and pointing aut the benefit it should be to the whole community and especially to those  students who took advantage of it.  He urged that all who could should  take the course. Boys and girls of  today, he said, had enormous advantages compared with the conditions under which many of their  parents obtained an education and  he was sure that none of them  would regret it if they adopted this  Pretty Local Wedding  An interesting wedding took  place last Saturday afternoon at  St. Michael's Church, when Daniel Currell, Kelowna representative  of the auditing firm of Crehan,  Martin ot Co., was married to Misa  Gladys May Bird, daughter of the  late R. Bird of Rutland and a neice  of Mr. and Mis. J. W. Jones.  The ceremony at which the Rev.  Archdeacon Greene officiated,  took place at 2 o'clock, there being  a considerable attendance of  friencle of both the bride and bridegroom.  The bride who was given away  by her uncle Mr. J. W. Jones, M.P.P  looked very charming in a dress of  rose silk, and carried a pretty bouquet of flowers. The bridesmaid  was Miss Ethelwyn Jones. Mr.  Drury Pryce acted as best man,  whilst Mr. Lawrence Blacknell  furnished the excellent music  which lent additional attractiveness  to the ceremony. The Bridal March  from Lohengrin, Mendelssohn's  Wedding March, " Intermezzo"  (Hollins), and "Pastorale"(Lemare)  were rendered at intervals.  After the ceremony a reception  was held at the horn eof the bridegroom's mother, on Cadder avenue  after which the happy couple left  by the ferry amidst a shower of  rice, confetti and old shoes on  their way to the coast.  New Cannery at Benvoulin  The Okanagan Canning Co., a  new concern in which Messrs.  Clarence Duncan and E. Woolsey  are the principals, commenced  operations last week at Benvoulin  and is now at work putting up tomatoes. The new factory is located on Mr. Duncan's property formerly used as a tobacco shed.  The building required but little alteration to adopt it to its new  purpose, and a new and compact  canning plant has been installed.  The management of the concern,  is in the hands of Mr. W. G. Sehell  and a conaiderable staff is busily  engaged in the work which is fast  becoming one of the big local industries.  optional subject.  It might be mentioned that Mr.  Austin will hold agricultural classes  at the High School on Monday,  Tuesday and Wednesday mornings. On Monday afternoon he  will instruct at Rutland; Tuesday  afternoon he will supervise the nature study and school garden  work at the public school.  Wednesday noon he will travel  by automobile to Vernon where  he will hold classes in the afternoon and on the two following  davs, returning to his home in  Kelowna for the week-end.  News of Near  Neighbours  The automobile excursion planned by the Vancouver Automobile  Club to come through the Okanagan this week has been called off.  This will be a great disappointment to many who have looked  forward to the visit of these coast  people, but more especially to  Penticton, which town has made  great preparations to entertain the  visitors. Amongst other things a  big "stampede" had been organized  and a "good roads" convention.  These are still to take place, however, for the Club lias made arrangements to run an excursion  on the Kettle Valley line to Penticton for to-day and to-orrotv.  R. Robertson, of Robertson,  Morris & Co., ot Vancouver, better  known in the Valley as the man  who led in the organization of the  Okanagan United Growers, has received a request from Ottawa asking him to go there to act on a  committee of the food controller's  department, to investigate the distribution of fruit and vegetables.  Membership on the committee he  will act on at Ottawa is an honoi-  ary position, without salary.  If the negotiations now in progress prove successful Kamloops  will soon have a free mail delivery  within the city limits.  The Revelstoke Board of Trade  is making overtures to the Provincial Government, through the  medium of the Miniater of Mines,  for a special grant of $20,000 with  which to continue to completion  this winter the work on the Big  Bend road in order to open up a  fine mineral area in that locality.  K. V. R. trains to and from the  Coast have been running much behind schedule for some days. Passengers say that poor fuel is the  cause. The fireman find it impossible to keep up steam, and stops  also have to be made to clean the  grates.  For the second time within two  months the C.P.R. at Summerland  has lost its agent through a drowning accident. During the month of  July Agent Kelly was drowned  while canoping near the wharf and  on Sunday morning last, R. C.  Barker, who was sent from Revelstoke to take Kelly'8 place was  himself found drowned at Penticton.  Mr. Baker had gone to Penticton  to meet his wife and family, who  were coming from the coast. He  had evedently caught his shoe in a  railway track, three feet from the  edge of the wharf, over which he  fell. The sole of his left shoe was  almost torn off, and bruises on  Barker's head showed that he had  struck a pile in falling, and was  probably rendered unconscious.  Have Not Lost a Gun  in Two Years  Since the beginning of the war  the British have captured I 17,776  prisoners, exclusive of natives taken prisoner in the African campaigns, many of whom have been  released, aaid Major-General F. B.  Maurice, director of military operations at the war office. The British  have lost to the enemy 51,088 men,  including Indian and native troops.  These figures take in all theatres  of war.  The British have captured 739  guns during the war and lost 133.  Of the guns lost 37 were re-captured and of the 96 remaining in the  enemies hands, 84 were lost by the  British on the west front early in  war.  "The British have not lost a  single gun on the west front since  April. 1915," said the general.  Mias McLaughlin was a passenger to Kamloops Monday.  There was a general returning  Monday of members of the teaching staff who had been away from  the city during the vacation which  has just ended. Arriving also were  two new teachers, Miss McGeer,  from Phoenix, who is taking the  place of MisB Barnhill, and Mis:  Wood, of New Westminster, who  takes the primary class in succession to Miss Thompson,  Fall Fair List of  a.  Special Frizes  1 Beat Collection of Vegetables grown  from Rennie's Seeds. Prizes given by  Wm. Rennie At Co., Ltd. First prize seeds  to the value of $10 ; Second prize, seeds  to the value of $5. The first prize is not  to be awarded unless there are twe or  more competitors, nor the second prize  unless there are three or more competitors.  2 Prizes offered by the Steele Briggs  Seed Co., Ltd. $6 cash contributed to the  prize list of each and every Agricultural  Society in Manitoba, Saskatchewan. Alberta, British Columbia, and that part of  Ontario lying west of and including Port  Arthur, to be awarded to the exhibitor  obtaining the most points at the district  fair from the products of Steele, Briggs'  Garden Seeds in the following four classes, for which the Society provides prizes:  Collection of Vegetables; Cabbage; Beet,  round; Carrot, short or intermediate. In  scoring 8 points will be allowed on the  collection, two points on each of the other  classes. First prizes only to count. Prize  will not be awarded for less than six  points.  3 Carter's "Tested" Seeds offer through  their agents, Palmer & Rogerson. for collections grown from their seed���Vegetables, First prize, $3; Second, $2. Flowers,  First prize,*$3; Second, $2.  4 Best Display of Roses. Prize, one  years' subscription to the Canadian Horticulturist.  5 Beat collection of Asters, not less  than 12 blooms. Prize, one year's subscription to the Canadian Horticulturist.  6 To the exhibitor winning the largest  number of 1st prizes in Div. VII., one  year's sub. to Garden Magazine.  7 To the exhibitor winning the largest  number of 2nd prizes in Div. VII., one  year's sub. to Garden Magazine.  8 To the exhibitor making the largest  number of entries (winners of precepting  prizes not eligible) in Div. VII., Vegetables  one year's sub. to Garden Magazine.  9 To the exhibitor winning the largest  number of 1st prizes in Div. X.,one year'a  sub. to Garden Magazine.  10 To the exhibitor winning the largest  number of 2nd prizes in Div. X., one  year's sub. to Garden Magazine.  11 To the exhibitor making the largest  number of entries (winners of preceding  prizes not eligible) in Div. X., Floral, one  year's sub. to Garden Magazine.  12 To the exhibitor winning the largest  number of prizee in Div. IX., Fruits, I  Goal Everbearing Apple Tree, I Vander-  port Red Apple, I Orenco Apple, 1 Yaki-  mene Peach-Apricot, I Vroomar Fran,  quette Walnut, 6 Souvenir Everbearing  Raspberries. Given by the British Columbia Nurseries Co., Ltd., Vancouver.  13 Beat FruitlExhibit in Show. Prize $5  worth of Nursery Stock, given by tlie Lay -  ritz Nurseries, Victoria.  14 To the exhibitor winning the largest  number of prizes in Div. IX., Fruits, goods  to the value of $2.50. given by J. C. Stock-  well.  15 Best Collection of House Plants.  Prize $3, given by Geo. Rowcliffe.  16 Best 10 pounds semi-ripe shipping  Tomatoes, No. I 4-basket-pack. Prize,  caae of canned tomatoes, given by the  Occidental Fruit Co., Ltd.  17 Beat Cow in Show. Prize 10 pounds  Great West Tea, given by Leeson, Dickie,  Gross& Co. Ltd.  Id Best utility pen, American Breed.  Prize, one year's sub. to the Canadian  Poultry Review.  19 Beat Utility pen, English Breed. Prize,  one year's sub. to the Canadian Poultry  Review. _  20 Best Leghorn Cockerel. Prize one  year's sub. to Poultry, Pigeons, and Pet-  stock Journal.  21 Beat Leghorn Pullet. Prize, one  year's sub. to Poultry, Pigeon, and Pet  Stock Journal.  22 Best Rhode Island Red Cockerel.  Prize, one year's subscription to Poultry,  Pigeons, and Pet Stock Journal.  23 Best Rhode Island Red Pullet. Piize,  one year's sub. to Poultry, Pigeons, and  Pet Stock Journal.  24 Beat Barred Rock Cockerel. Prize  one year'a subscription to Poultry, Pigeon,  and Pet Stock Journal.  25 Best Barred Rock Pullet. Prize, one  year's subscription to Poultry, Pigeon, and  Pet Stock Journal.  26 Best in Class 26, Div. V.. Poultry.  Prize, 5 pounds "Malkins Best" Tea, given  by W.H. MalkinfltCo.  27 Largest number of points in Divs.  Vl��� XI., XII. and XIV. First prize $10,  given by the Princeton Colliery Co.; Second prize, $5, given by W. Haug.  28 Beat Collection of Weeds, mounted.  First prize in awards to Boys' and Girla  Club.   Prize $2.50, given by R. B. Kerr.  29 Largest number of Firat Prizes is*  Divs. XIII. and XVI. Prize, Lady's Umbrella, given   by  Gault   Bros,, Ltd., Van -  31 Best two loaves of Bread, made from  Ogilvie's Royal Household Flour. Firat  prize, 49 lb. sack of Royal Household  flour; Second prize, 24 lb. sack* donated  by the McKenzie Co., Ltd.  Coetiaaed oa pact (oar.  saaaaavaaaaast  ^^ PAGB TWO  KBLOWNA  ZBCOlfi  Thursday, September 6, 1917  PROFESSIONAL AND    "  BUSINESS CARDS      "  BURNE & WEDDELL  Barrister,  Solicitors and  Notaries Public,  G. C. Weddell.    -   John P. Burne.  KBLOWNA, B.C.  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA,  B.C  PIANOFORTE  HR.  HAROLD   TOD   BOYD  has resumed his teaching classes end will  receive   pupils  aa  before in his studio-  Trench Block, Kelowna.  P.O. boa 374  LAWRENCE BLACKNELL  Organist and Cr.oimi.uter St. Michael & All Angela'  Church, ia prepared to receive pupils for  Voice Production and  Pianoforte  Residence-  Dr. Shepherd's House, Pendozi Street  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR & BUILDER  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given (or publicBuild-  iiigs,Town and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS. KELOWNA  F. W. GROVES  M. Can. Soc. C. E.  Consulting Cioil and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Surceyor  Survey, and Reporta on Irritation Worltt  Applications for Water Licenses  KELOWNA. B.C.  CLIFFORD G. BUCK  INSURANCE BROKER  Life, Accident, Sickness, Fire, Automobile,  Burglary,  Fidelity Guarantee  Specializing in Inturance, therefore service  to the Assured  KELOMNA RECORD  PabUsatttl arswy TWsaWy at Katowns,  ���rtttak. Chunk*.  Orders for  Local  Scouts  SUBSCRIPTION   RATES 1  11.60   psr   rear:   Tie.,    ilx   ssoatks.  Unit*)  States 10 osnts atidttteaal  All ubsoriDttoeS parable ia advano*  Subscribers   at   the neater rate   eaa eavt  txtra papers  mailed  to (rtenda  a*, a diatunes  at  HALF RATE. ta.. 76 etete par tear.  This special privllats   is   treated   lor   tbs  purpose of advertising ths ritv ind diatrict.  "IK PRCPARCD"  Kelowna Troop  Troop First j  Self Last  ADVERTISING   RATES  LODGE NOTICES. PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  ETC.. 26 cents per column inch par veek.  LAND  AND TIMBER NnTIOE��-30 davs. |6r  60 dava 17.  WATER N0TICES-I9 Ior live lassriloaa.  LEGAL   ADVERTISING-Flrat    Insertion.    l��  cents per Una: sach  subssaoent Inssrtlon   ft  cente per line.  CLASSIFIED   ADVERTISEMENTS -1 cents  par  word    lirst Inaertion.   1  sent  par  word  (wi. aubaeauent Insertion.  DISPLAY    ADVERTISEMENTS- Two   inchea  and under. 60 cente oer inch  firat lasertlon  over two inches 40 cente oer inob first   in  aertion:   20 centa  oer  inob  eaeh  subssouent  insertion.  All cbanirea in contract advertisements must  be in tbe hands of tha printer br T>ieadav  eventnit to ensure publication ia tbs next  Isaos.  Phones 217 and 216  Dr. MATHISON  Dentist  KELOWNA   ::   B.C.  Kelowna Dairy  is supplying a high-grade  quality of  Milk and Cream  Having   gone  into the  dairy  business we want your trade,  and axe prepared to give you  good service  NORMAN DAY - Prop.  G. W. CUNNINGHAM  AUCTIONEER  and  General Commission  Merchant  (Successor to J. C. Stockwell)  Second ��� Hand Goods  Bought or Sold on  Commission  Hour and Feed Always  in Stock  Next to the CP.R. wharf,  Kelowna  Japan Rice  AS an ideal food Rice can  not be aurpassed, 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  Fair a Factor in Agricultural Development  In urging people to support fairs  S. T. Simpson, of the University of  Missouri College of Agriculture,  says "No rural community can  hope to remain progressive without  some means of bringing before its  people the products of the community. Furthermore, no man can  hope to continue to make advancement in his chosen industry unless  he learns from other men interested in the same field of operation.  Farmers recognize now more than  ever before the importance of  mingling with their neighbors, exchanging ideas, making criticisms  and gathering new information.  "Fairs afford untold opportunities for those, who will attend.  There they meet as exhibitors in  competition and as spectators.  All learn to look at the fairs from  the educational viewpoint as well  as from the viewpoint of entertain-  ment or what they win in money  prizes as exhibitors. True the  money offered is a great inducement in the way of defraying  expenses, but many exhibitors  might well have as much money  in their pockets at the end of the  week by leaving their exhibits at  home. On the other hand, thoae  who exhibit take home a new  opinion of their own products,  and have established in their own  minds revised standards which will  aid them in selecting and preparing  exhibits fof the following year. In  addition every exhibitor, whether  a winner or loser, takes home more  or less advertising. Advertising  secured at fairs is considered of  the best as evidenced by the many  exhibitors and by the increased  business which has come to those  who exhibit. No breeder of purebred stock should neglect a single  opportunity to place it before the  public. The county fair is a good  place to begin.  "The livestock industry owes  much to the many fairs held  throughout the country. Much improvement in breeds has come as  a result of these public exhibitions  and ratings. Many have been en  couraged in the production of  better stock simply through the incentive gathered at the livestock  shows. No man who hopes to  continue as a producer of highclass  livestock can afford to miss a single  opportunity to attend livestock  shows. Unless he attends such  shows he loses sight of the correct  standards and gets' behind the  times. The fair circuit is the  school of the constructive breeder.  Few men have attained success as  breeders who have not been close  students of show ring standards  and awards. These men n.ust  necessarily become few because of  the rapid strides in breeding and  the increased competition.  He who neglects to make use of  his State, county or district fair not  only weakens his own position but  neglects to support a movement  which is vital to the State or community in which he lives On the  other hand, the public should  realize that nothing can do more  to encourage better breeding, feeding and management of livestock  than a successful fair. The fair is  just what the people make it. Ry  their attendance and support it  can be made a great factor in State  and community betterment. Without their support it must tell to  those few who do attend the story  of non-progressive, inactive com  monwealth."  Edited by Pioneer. Sep. 4th,   1917  The Leaders will hold a business  meeting shortly to make plans for  the coming year's work. It is very  important that all intending recruits  either fiom the Wolf Cubs or otherwise, should hand in their names  immediately, as we have to arrange  the different patrols and their  officers. We endeavour to keep  boys ol the same size in each  patrol as possible. We are losing  so many of our older boys that we  shall have several changes to make.  Scout George Mantle passed the  tests for his Ambulance badge before Dr. Keller last week, and scout  T. Taylor also repassed his  Rescuer's   badge before   ex-troop  der A. DuMoulin.  We publish the following article  by the Chief Scout in the August  Headquarters Gazette :-  "The Scout's Staff "  'The Scout's staff is a distinctive  feature about his equipment, and it  has its moral as well as its practical  uses. The essential point is that  this should be realized and appreciated by the Scoutmaster and  Commissioner. I remember when,  in pre-war days, I was attending a  review of the German cavalry, the  Emperor asked me what 1 thought  of their lances. I ventured to express the opinion that they were  too long to be effective in war, and  that a shorter lance, snch as we use  lor pigsticking in India, would be  more practical. He smiled and  explained 'That is true-but in peace  time we are breeding the spirit in  our men. 1 find that with every  inch you put on a man's lance you  give him an extra foot of self-  esteem.' Well, although the idea  is 'made in Germany,' there is  something in it.  The Scout's staff had, as a matter  of fact, been in the hands of the  scouts before that conversation,  and I had already realized its value  in the direction of giving smartness  to a body of scouts and a completeness to the individual which distinguished him from other boys and  gave him that esprit de corps which  is so effective a step to   efficiency  There are historical associations  connected with it which give the  staff a sentimental value if we look  back to the first British Boy Scouts  of Cuhulain armed with staves, the  pilgrims or "good turn trampera"  with their cockleshells and staves,  the 'prentice bands of London with  their cloth yards and their staves,  the merry men of Robin Hood with  bows and quarter staves, down to  the present day mountaineers, war  scouts, and explorers; these all afford a precedent which should  have its romance and meaning to  the boy if properly applied.  The ceremony of enrolment of  the scout can and should be made  a moment of impressive feeling for  the boy when he is invested with  the hat and staff that mark the  scout, and which equip him for his  pilgrimage on that path where he  "turns to the right and keeps  straight on." The officer who fails  to use such opportunity is missing  one of the most important chances  in the scout life of his boy. He  should expect of the boy a reverence and affection for his staff, such  as a swordman for his sword, or  the hunter for his rifle. Let the  scout individualise his own staff,  even to decorate it in his own way  if he likes, but let him keep to his  staff. To jumble all staves into a  bundle and put then away in a  corner after parade, or, worse, to  let them get lost and thus r xcuse  their appearance on parade is to  neglect a valuable help to the  moral training of the lad. All this,  of cource, is quite apart from the  actual practical uaes of the staff;  with those I am dealing more fully  in the columns of the Scout."  TOMMY FETED IN ITALY  Milan's Warm   Reception   to   British  Contingent for Front  An Italian correspondent writes:  "Have you seen the English SoldiersV  Such was the common question you  heard In Milan on all sides when ths  English were the talk of the city.  They were passing through the station, and sometimes they Btopped a  few hours. Then the rumour spread  that English contingents were coming  to our front to fight with our soldiers.  One day the rumour became a certainty. English sjldiers marched from  the station to the Cathedral square.  They had to wait for a few hours and  wished to get a glimpse of the city.  They were happy, but much more so  wers the Milanese.  Our gallant Allies were cheered and  feted all along the route. From windows and balconies hadkercliiefs and  flags were waved to them; in the Cathedral square a crowd gathered and  shouted "Long live England!" They  asked the soldiers to sing "Ood Save  the King." Then there was a loud demand for "Tipperary." The soldiers  good-humouredly sang and smiled and  returned thanks, shaking hands right  and left. None of them could speak  Italian but all said to the girls: "Bela  tosa." How and where they had learned the Milanese expression for "Pretty girl" is still one of the mysteries  of the war.  Their return to the station was a  triumphal march.    I saw them there  while  they   were   waiting   for  their  train.. Men and women were presenting them wilh Anglo-Italian dictlonar-  postcards,   packets   of chocolate,  lfarettes, illustrated papers, and so  'orth.   Many of them scribbled a few  lnes on the cards and gave them to  e to post.   I was very pleased to do  hem this little service.  An estimate shows of the eighty  or more licensed hotels in Vancouver it is probable that two thirds  will close between October 1it and  the end of the year as a result of  prohibition coming into force.  The Austrian budget for 1916-17  .hows a deficit of 344.000,000  crowns, compared to a deficit of  49,000,000 crowns in the pr< ceed-  ing year. Two of the largest items  of expenditure are 1,761,000,000  crowns for interest on war loans,  and 1,650,000,000 crowns for the  support of soldieis' I... rilies.  Special and direct war expenditure  are not included in the budget.  KING'S SURPRISE VISIT  Lively  Welcome by  Girls at  London  Puce Factory  After having Been what the modern  "War-girl" could accomplish in the  munition areas in the north of England, the King expressed a wish to see  some of the London girls at work. An  unceremonious visit to a London fuse  factory was accordingly arranged. The  girls were charmed with the King;  the King was delighted with the girls.  Their interest in the work was so  keen, they were bo bright and healthy, and cheerful and industrious  withal, that nobody could resist their  enthusiasm. At first, naturally, they  were apt to be a little shy, but the  King quickly put them at their ease.  Upstairs in one large, airy room 800  young women in blue blouses and  saucy little ultramarine mob-caps,  were putting the finishing touches to  thousands of shining brass fuse-caps  when the King walked quietly in.  At his arrival they were as quiet as  mice save for the "tap-tapping" of  their little hammers and the whizz of  the machinery overhead. The King  walked from bench to bench watchinr  Trtth growing Interest their quick, ex  part work. At the end of the rooi  ns paused to look back over the bur  aoane. This was the signal they wen  all waiting for. Each girl raised the  brass capyshe held in her hand aud  brought ir down with a crash upon  tba bench before her. Then the fuse-  cap chorus of welcome broke out. The  Whole battery sprang Into action until  the noise of it was well-nigh deafening. Shop after bIiop took it up, upstairs and downstairs, and the King  passed out into tl.e fresh air wilh a  rattling volley following him. He was  amused���and delighted.  Insurance of Men io Khaki  Mr. C. G. Buck; local agent foi  the Confederation Life Association,  points out an interesting statement  of Mr. William Wallace, the Association's inspector of eastern agencies,   in   the " Monetary   Times."  " No company," says Mr. Wallace, " will insure a man who is in  khaki, except perhaps in the medical, dental and nursing branches  of the service, so that men who  are eligible for military service,  through conscription, should get  their policies at once while they  are still in civilian clothes. Just  as soon as a man puts on the uniform he is practically uninsurable.  Shortly after the declaration of  war, notwithstanding that their  policies contained clauses which  entitled them to charge extra premiums in case the policyholder went  into active military service, most  of the Canadian companies voluntarily decided to carry all risks  without extra charge incurred  through policies taken out prior to  the outbreak of war. It was agreed  however, that in the case of all  new business, some extra charge  should be made, and the extra  charge was fixed at $50 per annum  per $1000. This extra premium  was later raised in the case of most  of the companies to $150 per  $1,000 . . . Those conscripted  who took out policies before the  war, will not have to pay any extra premiums; those who have  taken them out since the outbreak  of war, or who will take out policies before they are actually in  khaki, will pay the usual premium  charges, plus under our present  policies, an amount  not to exceed  50 per annum for each $1,000  of the risk; in the event of this  extra premium not being paid the  insurance is reduced to $150 for  the first year, $250 the second  year, and so on."  AUCTIONEER  I have had over 2i year*' experience in the Auctioneering business,  particularly in the line of Cattle,  Farm Implement* and Household  Furniture; and thia experience in  at your disposal. It mean* better  results from your auction sales.  Anyone wishing to arrange for an  Auction Sale should tee  or write  G. H. KERR  Auctioneer  P.O. Box 195 Residence at  Kelowna. B.C GLENMORE  Mr. C. G. BUCK  Room   1, Leckie  Block,  is  acting as  agent  in  Kelowna, and will make all  arrangements for conducting of sale*  Phone 217  FRAGILE GERMAN PLANES  British Aviators Tell How Easily Enemy's Planes are Damaged  British pilots have remarked how  sully German aeroplanes break to  pieces In the fir soon after being attacked. A case inpolnt was that of  ��� British pilot who flew at an enemy  machine head-on, manoeuvring at the  laat moment Just In time to avoid a  collision. One of the wings of the  British plane, however, scraped one  Ot tne German's wings, whereupon the  latter began to fall. The British pilot  dived after him and was startled to  asa the German's damaged wings fly  completely off while the tail dragged  as If Its back were broken. Whether  fsultinesB In so many German machines is due to the speed with which  Ithe Germans have to turn them out to  meet the British offensive or to the  lack of suitable material is a matter  of no concern to the Allies.  DIED FOR SCIENCE  Doctor Wanted to Study Sensations of  Airman  An inquest waa held in Norfolk,  Snr, on Captain James Ferguson Bt.  John Annesley, R.A.M.C., and Second  Lieutenant Charles Leslie Beumont,  JB..F.0., who were killed while flying  U an asroplans. Captain Elliott said  captain Annesley told him It was very  difficult to judge the effect of flying  ion the nerves until one had had per.  {tonal experience. He asked If there  'would be any objection to him going up as a passenger, and was told  that there would be none, as he would  bo doing it in his official capacity.  Captain Annesley was a doctor; 52  years of uge, and had formerly practised in Ireland. It was slated by an  air mechanic that the machine did a  tbrht bank which developed into a  spinning nose dive. On going to the  ���wreckage ho found Uie doctor thrown  clear, but Captain Beumont was pin-  nod underneath tho machine. A ver-  Idiot of accidental death was returned.  SCHOOL TEXT  BOOKS  We have decided to handle  Text Books and will have a  representative line for School  opening. You will also find the  usual complete selection of  School Supplies  in all prices and qualities. Inspect our display before purchasing.  P.B.WillitsKCo.  REXALL DRUGGISTS  Phone 19        Kelowna. B.C.  -^~^\^-1^S��^^^V^^VV%^^^^-r^-^^N^^'^^'\^*r^^\^i^^.  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Estimates Furnished (or oil classes  of work  WANTED  BY THE  Okanagan  Market  as soon as ready���Gravenatein and  Yellow Transparent Apples, good  Early Pears, Ponds Seedling Plums,  Hyelop Craps, Cantaloupes, Cucumber, Corn, 6x.    Good prices.  Pbone 208 or call at our packing  house on the track near Elbe Street.  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  AU kinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  Tho National Federation of Sea  Anglers for the duration.of the war  Suspended Its   rule   which   deprived  lembors of their amateur status If  they sold tbeir catches.  An old lady of seventy-one acts a*  tarter to British soldiers at a village  In Northern France.  "In the days of Crery and Asia-  court there was no sugar in this country," protested Captain Bathurst whan  **m**") ��� "�� sivon���o.  OK LUMBER CO.,Ltd.  Are now completely equipped to supply  all  your lumber needs.  We have  a  large stock of local and  coaat  ROUGH AND F1N1SH1NGLUMBER  of high-grade quality and in splendid condition.  A complete line of  DOORS  AND  WINDOWS  LATH AND SHINGLES  The KELOWNA THEATRE  Saturday (Sept. 8th)���" Back of the Man," with Dorothy Dal-  ton "; " The Candy Kid ".  Tuesday���Clara Kimball Young in " The Dark Silence "; Mutt  and Jeff.  Thursday���" The Voice on the Wire " and other pictures.  MATINEE SATURDAY AT 2.45  Two Shows, 7.30 & 9. Admission, 20c & 10c  Pictures Every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday Thursday, September 6, 1917  KBLewwA ancsas  WATER NOTICE  (STORAGE)  TAKE NOTICE lhat Washington Brown  etal, whose address ia Wsstbank, B.C.  will apply for �� licence tor tho storage of  firo hundred aero foot of water out of  Jack Creek Lake, alao known as Fish  Lakes, which flows Northerly and drains  into Powers Creek, about at Gellatly. B.C,  Lot 467. The storage dam will be located  at the outlet of the lakes. The capacity  of tho reservoir to be created is about 500  acre foot, and it will flood about SO acres  of land. Tho water will be diverted from  the stream ot a point about quaiter-mile  N.W. of S.W. Cor. L. 3479. and will be  used for Domestic and Irrigation purposes  upon the lands described aa Lots 805. 606  and 466. Tho licence applied for is to  supplement a right to tako and use water  as par Water Records No*. 749. 751 and  992. Thia notice was posted on tho ground  on tho 29th day of August. 1917. A copy  of this ..3t��ce and aa application pursuant  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 tho Comptroller of Wa.  tor Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria,  B.C., within thirty deys after the firat ap.  pearance of this notice in a local newspaper. The date of the first publication of  thia notice is September 6th, 1917.  WASHINGTON BROWN ET AL,  Applicant.  42.6     WASHINGTON BROWN, Agent  WATER  NOTICE  (STORAGE)  TAKE NOTICE that Washington Brown  at al. whose address is Westbank, B.C,  will apply for a licence for tha storage of 250 aero feet of water out of  Horseshoe Lake, (until recently unnam.  ed, which flows into Powers Creek and  drains into Okanagan Lake, about at  Gellatly, B.C., on Lot 467. The storage  dam will be located at the natural outlet  of lake. The capacity of the reservoir to  be created ia about 250 acre feet, and it  will flood about 30 acres of Und. The  water will be diverted from tha steam at  a point about quarter.mil* N.W. of S.W.  Cor. L. 3479, and will be used for irrigation and domestic purposes upon the land*  described as Lots 805, 806 and 4S6. Th*  licence applied for is to supplement a right  to take and use water a* par Wator re  cord* No*. 749, 751 and 992. Thi* notice  wa* posted on the ground on tho sixth  day of August, 1917. A copy of this no.  tic* and an application pursuant thereto  end to th* "Wator Act. 1914." will be filed  in tho office of th* Water Recorder at  Vernon, B.C. Objection* to the application  may be filed with the aaid Water Recorder or with th* Comptroller of Water  Right*. Parliament Building*. Victoria,  B.C.. within thirty day* after the first ap.  pearance of thu notice in a local newspaper. The date of the firat publication  of thi* notice is September 6th. 1917.  WASHINGTON BROWN ET AL,  Applicant  42.6     WASHINGTON BROWN, Agent.  Did You See   Elliott & Morrisons  Car of Wagons  They are here but they won't stop  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  Printed Butter  Wrappers  According tothe new  Dominion Government  regulations oil farmer*,  who soil butter either  to the store* or privately, are required to have  it properly covered in  a wrapper on which  MUST appear in prominent letters the'words  "DAIRY BUTTER."  The fact is also emphasized that all butter  in auch packages must  be of the full net weight  of sixteen ounce*, and  in default of same a  fiaa of from $10 to $30  for each offence is im.  poaod. Whey butter  must be so labelled  even when mixed with  dairy butter, and dairy  butter retain* its label  though it be mixed  with the creamery product  You can be supplied  with neatly - printed  wrappers for your  butter at the Kelowna  Record Office, for the  following prices:  INCLUDED  I AAPAPEUf. PRINTING  200  500  1000  V  $1.50  2.00  3.15  4.50  These prices include Both the  Paper, which is the best obtainable  for lhe purpose, and the Printing  of same.    Please note this.  Owing to the extraordinary rise in the price of butter  parchment (which has gone up over 100 per cent) we  have been reluctantly obliged to raise our prices slightly.  Nearly all this paper was previously manufactured in Belgium, and needless to say this supply haa been entirely  cut off. Unfortunately there ia no guarantee against further increases, indeed, they are more than likely.  Kelowna Record  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  Mr. and Mrs. S. Old left Monday  on a visit to Calgary.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Brodie, former  residents of Kelowna, came in  Saturday for a short stay.  Mrs. McKiniey, mother of Mrs.  J. B. Knowles, arrived Friday for  an extended visit after visiting re.  latives in California.  Mr. and Mrs. Hawthorne, of  Vancouver, arrived Saturday morning on a visit to Mr. and Mrs. Geo.  Bairat.  Miss Ruby Raymer left Monday  for Vernon on her way to Lumby  where she has taken a teaching  appointment.  Mrs. A. Town and Mrs. Ferguson  of Peachland and Mrs. C. Town of  Vancouver spent the week with  Mrs, J. Kincaid.  Next Sunday in the Baptist  church the Rev. W. Arnold Ben  nett will preach in the morning on  ('Encouragement, its source and  value." In the evening he will  continue his topic "Why young  men and young women to-day are  not Christians."  Anyone who has small exhibits  of fruit etc. which they cannot  bring down on Tuesday may  leave them with the secretary at  the Board of Trade Room on  Monday or if left at Okanagan  Mission, East Kelowna, or Rutland  stores by Tuesday midday they  will be collected there and brought  down to the Fair by the  directors.  The coincidence of the opening  of the hunting season with the  Labor Day holiday had the usual  result thia year of tempting many  to get out after the elusive deer,  or the more modest duck. Deer  are reported to be fairly plentiful  this year, though it is not stated  just where this refers to. Consequently there were many who  tramped hundreds and thousands  of miles (seemed like it any way I)  over the hills without seeing a  track. One or two were luckier  and brought home the meat. Know,  lea, the jeweler, we hear, has become Knowles tbe Nimrod (a  mighty hunter I). J. B. went out to  slay, and verily he slew���a fine big  buck which must have been nearer  300 pounds than 200. This was  his initial success and he is not a  little proud of it. Next time, though,  Jim is going to kill one nearer  camp.  Rutland News  Mrs. Barton and daughter arrived  from Vancouver Saturday afternoon on a visit to Mrs. Hardie.  Mr. and Mrs. Browne and family  from Kelowna were members of a  party of Rutlanders who spent the  week-end and Labor Day camping  at Eight Mile Creek.  The only sufferers from the  frost of some nights ago seem to  have been a few farmers on the  flats who had their tomato vines  nipped a little.  News has been received that  Pte. Arthur Gray who was recently  gassed in a German attack is now  recovering, although it may be  some months before he is able to  return to the front.  Mr. Willis Sehell is managing  the new cannery started by Messrs. Clarence Duncan and Elmer  Woolsey. at Benvoulin.' The plant  is now in full swing, though like  most of the other canneries it is  suffering from a shortage of raw  material.  WoodlawB Private School  WILL REOPEN ON  Monday, September 17th  Principal  Mia. E. BATCHELOR  Miss D. Evans left for Osyoos  Friday where she will teach school.  The steam roller is at last doing  its bit in town.  Mr. Washington Brown was a  visitor in town Tuesday from  Westbank.  Mr. H. A. Plow. CP.R. general  freight agent at Vancouver, was  through Kelowna Mondav-  Leonard and Anthony DuMoulin  left Tuesday for Toronto to attend  college.  Service will be held Sunday next  at 3 o'clock at St. Andrew's Okanagan Mission.  A big union Sunday school rally  will be held in the Methodist  church on Sunday afternoon next,  at 2.30 o'clock, when the Rev. W.  Arnold Bennett will talk to the  scholars. There will br  music and singing.  A party of young women came  up from the coast Monday to work  in the cannery and evaporator.  They came under the auspices of  Mrs. J. C. Kemp and were registered with the Y.W.C.A. The idea  of apending a few weeks in the  country and making expenses and  a little over at the same time is one  which will become more popular  each year with the coast people  Dr. S. L. Taube, of the Taube  Optical Co., of Calgary, the eyesight specialist, will be at our store  on Tuesday, September 11 th, 1917,  for the purpose of examining eyes  and suiting glasses to all defective  eyes.���Trench & Currie.        41 -2  special  Okanagan Ambulance League  The report for August shows  the following articles sent to headquarters : 25 shirts,24 ties, 24 vermin proof suits, 36 suits pyjamas.  96 pairs sox and pair of bed socks  also one pair of socks each from  Mrs. J. W. Jones, Mrs. Leigh, Mrs  Steill, Miss Wallace and a friend.  Subscriptions an ounted to $145.25  and expenses $120.35, which with  a balance of $52.64 from July  leaves $75.54.  The Prisoners of War committee  and the Red Cross will be provid  ing the refreshments at the Fall  Fair. It is hoped that everyone  attending will make a point of  spending all they can at the re  freahment tent. Any donations of  cakes or sandwiches will be gladly  accepted. This is a great opportunity for all those residents of the  city who do nothing to help the  Red Cross at any other time to do  so, so do nbt miss the chance.  Day of Consignments is  About Over  The following from the Yakima  Herald is of great interest to B. C.  growers:  'Extinction of the consignment  business, beginning with the apple  trade this season, is threatened.  Growers of all food commodities  are receiving high prices. The  demand is so great that the entire  crop of numerous food staples of  Washington promises to be ab.  sorbed at high -levels and the  traditional shipment from grower  to commission man, with many  other customs, is evidently doomed  to die out.  Auction  On the Fair Ground, on  WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON, SEPTEMBER 12,  under auspices of A. & T.  Association.  Already entered - 12 Horses, Registered  Guernsey Bull. 22 Cows, 2 Rams, Registered and Grade Stock. Entries received  by September 8th will be. listed.  J. C. STOCKWELL   -   Auctioneer  Ford Car  FOR SALE  In first-class  repair   and  condition  Heavy Hauling  WILL VERY SOON BE ON  W/HAT about your harness ? Is it fit lo 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 & SON  Pendozi Street Phone 150  iMOBCeOMMrJOM.aWMOBO^^  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 I 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.  BANKQFMONTREAL  MS YEABS I1S17-1M7I  Capital Palis**      .      ��1��,000,000  Rest      .... 16,000,000  Total Asset. (April 1917) 3M��OM87  "Saving for Victory"  is faeilitated by the  Bank of Montreal, which  will receive your deposits at  Interest and convert them,  as they accumulate, into ���  Dominion Government War  Savings Certificates.  D. R. CLARKE,  Supt.. British Columbia Branches.  VANCOUVER.  P.   DuMonlin,    Managtr,    Kelowaa   Kraack.  BRANCHES III OKANAGAN DiSTUCT  E.sVb,.  Friacrtss,  WM. HAUG  Masons' Supplies  HARD AND SOFT COAL  Phone No. 66 PAOK ton  KBX0WMA   EBCOBB  Thursday, September 6, 1917  Buy OUR  Underwear and Hose  Men's, Women's and Children's  These chilly days suggest warmer  Underclothing - come to us for it and  you will save money.  Ladies' Early Fall Light-weight Vests, at 50c  Ladies' Medium-weight Vests, at 65c and 75c  Ladies' Plush Vests, at 75c and $1  Ladies' White Wool Vests, $1.25, $1.50 up  Men's Full Weight Underwear, at 75c a garment  Men's Natural Wool Underwear, at $1.50 a garment  Ladies' Fleeced Hose, 45c pair  Ladies' Silk Fleeced Hose, at 50c pair  Children's 2-1 Ribbed Fleeced Hose, all sizes, 25c pair  Men's Merino Cashmere Sox, at 50c, 60c, and 75c pair  Men's Wool Sox, 25c up to 60c pair  Ladies' Early Fall Coats  in a nice range of materials and newest styles at very moderate prices.  Mens Fall Shirts  Heavy Fleece-lined Shirts, in black or tan, $1.50  Grey Flannel Shirts, with collar attached, $1.75 ;   Kahki  do., $2.50  Kahki Drill Shirts, in extra large sizes, $1.75 and $1.85  Tan Corded Shirts, collars attached, $1.75  Mens Night Shirts and  Pyjamas  Night Robes of Fine English Flannelette, $1.50, $1.75  Pyjamas at $2 and $2.50 per suit  Mens Wor^ Gloves  (unlined)  Muleskin, 75c   Pigskin, $ I   Calfskin, $ 1.25   Horsehide,  $1.50  Mule Gauntlets, 75c    Pigskin, $1    Horsehide, $2.50  Men's Pants  All-wool Oxford Pants, with best of trimmings, buttons  put on to stay, Special, $5.00 pair  Kahki Drill Pants, with belt loops, $1.75, $1.90 up  Cottonade Stripes, made up in Pant style, $2.25 pair  Heavy Cord Kahki and Moleskin, at $3, $4.25, and $4.50  Our Groceries will suit you  toaT  You will like the flavor of our excellent foods; you will like the Price,  because it is the Low Cash Price  that is bringing us the business.  2 lb tins Golden Drips Table Syrup, 20c  Baking Molasses in bulk, 4c per lb  Half pound tins Red Salmon, 15c  Half pound tins Veal Loaf, for ready lunch, 20c  Large tins Herring in Tomato Sauce, 15c  " Pride of Canada" Pure Maple Syrup, half gallon tins,  $1.45 each  16 oz. bottles Salad Dressing, 45c  65c jars Prepared Mustard, 50c  25c bottles C. & B. Raspberry Vinegar, 2 for 25c  15c tablets of "Pyn-Ka" Polish, 10c  J. F. FUMERTON i CO.  THE CASH STORE        " It Pays to pay Cash "  Dry Goods phone 58 ;   Grocery phone 35  Regular Delivery Hours:  Morning .30 and 11       Afternoon-3 and 5  CAIXAGHAN: KING  OF CANADA'S SCOUTS  Picturesque   Youth   Who   Performed  Oaring Exploits In the Boer War  and Died at Vimy  There was killed on Vimy Ridge a  gallant soldier, who was as daring as  ne was picturesque. Major T. C. Cal-  laghan, D.C.M., was killed while leading his men against the Germans.  "Casey" Callaghan. as he was nicknamed, was well-known In both Eastern and Western Canada, and his earlier exploits during the Boer War  were widely written about, both in  Great Britain, the United States and  Canada. In his scouting in South  Africa, where he did valuable work,  he adopted the old Indian tactics,  which ha was so familiar with, and  was marvellously successful In everything he undertook. In his duy Callaghan bad no superior in the West  as a cattleman, horseman, rifle shot  and hunter. When the Boer War  broke out he applied for enlistment,  and Anally landed In South Africa with  tbe men from tba West, and advanced  rapidly, becoming In a short time a  famous scout. He was one of the  best known scouts from Canada, Major  Ross being tbe other.  His Most Notable Feat  The young Canadian, who was bom  and brought up in Toronto, to trek  West later on, first attracted attention when he surprised eight Boers in  a farmhouse and captured them single-  banded. He was soon promoted to the  rank of oorporal, and held tbat rank  when he first came under tlie attention of General French. General  French having received information  that 400 Boer transport carts could be  easily captured, called for volunteers  to go through the enemy's lines to  General Smilh-Dorrlen's army, a distance of 70 miles. Nine men offered  to carry the despatch, each by different routes. Of the nine, five were  captured, three were shot dead, and  Corp. Callaghan was the only one '.3  get through after a desperate effort.  Gen. Smith-Dorrlen sent out a detachment and captured the transports.  For this feat tbe corporal was promoted by Gen, French to the rank of  lieutenant, aud was awarded the Distinguished Conduct Medal.  A Glorious Record  After a short period he assumed  command, at the request of Gen. Kitchener, of a body of surrendered  Boers, who wished to become scouts.  This body of men, who did good service, were known as Callaghan's  Scouts. The late scout was present at  five large engagements in tlie Boer  War. He was one of the Canadians  present at tlie battle ot Hart's River.  He was despatch bearer to Gen. Kitchener at Diamond Hill, and was ono  of the Imperial army escort whieli  went out to negotiate terms of surrender by Gen. Botha. The late officer had charge of. the sacking operations of Gen. Botha's home, when that  officer would not surrender. A sli.nt  time before the close of the war ho  was promoted to the rank of captain,  though at the time he was little more  than a boy.  After the close of the war he settled in San Francisco, where he became an expert as an aeronaut. In  the earthquake lie escaped' from the.  ruins of an hotel In which forty people were killed. In later years Minor  Callaghan wns engaged in mining in  Stewart and Granby, B.C., with Gcu.  and Col. Leekle. On the outbreak of  the present war he came east to thl.e  out his commission. He left for England with the Canadian Mount d  Rifles, from Victoria, and reverie:!  from tbe rank of major to the rank >f  lieutenant in order to get to the front.  Y.M.C.A. Af PRO'S  Club for Fighting Men and Their Women Friends  Clro's Club, Orange-street, Leicester-  square, famous for Tango suppers, entered upon a new phase when it was  opened as a Y.M.C.A. "hut" for soldiers and sailors In uniform. Presumably as a coucesslon to the club's traditions, men using it may bring tbeir  women friends Amid cream and gold  fittings and under crystal chandeliers  our fighting men are provided wilh  cheap teas and fruit by a committer!  of women workers, headed by I.any  Asquith. lenh afternoon and evening  some well-known woman acts as hostess. Twice daily an entertainment  Is provided. The women members of  an Instrumental quartet which played there had all been at the front.  Newspapers, writing material, aid  games are provided In the gallery.  FOUR MILES FROM EARTH  Immense Altitude   at   Which British  Airman Fight  The great heights at which airakn  fight were mentioned in a lecture to  tbe Aeronautical Society. "When th is  war began there was relatively llt>'.o  fighting In the air," he Bald, "and t :o  average flying was do neat anything  from 4,000 to 6,000 feet. Our airmen  rarely go over the lines at less til..n  16,001) net, and fighting has tak.-n  place certainly at altitudes of 21,(00  aad 11,000 feet"  Woman Make Big Guns  Of 1,500,000 persons engaged on  Government munition work In Erg-  land nearly half a million were wow a.  Scientific papers say the women have  successfully undertaken tbe most dlili-  oult machining operations on big gu-:s,  such, for Instance, as drilling veV.t-  holes In the breech-mechanism of Impounder howitzers.  For Harrow's Honored Dead I  Tba Primate presided over a mr. t-  ing of Old Harrovians who propon 1  to raise a fund for a memorial to < 1  boys who fell In the mr, and Lq d  Oeorgo Hamilton, Mr. A. de Rot! i-  oblld, Lord Lichfield, and General fe'.r  H. SmithDorrien were appointed ' .0  tba committee.  Viscount Churchill gave a cup i r  the two and a half mile running nice  at tha R.F.C. sports.  / When using \.  WILSONS   Y  FLY PADS  READ DIRECTIONS 7  S CAREFULLY AND/  y >>- FOLLOW THEM/,'  5^ .sV    EXACTLY/  ^ar more effective than Sticky Fly  Catchers. Clean to handle. Sold by  I IruggiatS and Grocers eve ryvvhertv  Fall Fair Special Prizes  30 For the Bett Kept and Groomed*  Saddle or Harness Horse, $5, given by  Chat. Johnston.  32 Best Half Dozen Sweet Buns, made  from Ogilvie'i Royal Household flour.  First prize, 49 lb. sack Royal Household  flour; second prize, 24 Ib. sack, donated  by the McKenzie Co., Ltd.  33 Best   Two   Loaves  of  War  Bread.  First prize, 3 lbs, of Nabob Tea ; Second  2 lbs. of Nabob Tea; Third, I Ib. of Nabob  Tea, donated by the McKenzie Co., Ltd.  34 Best Two Loaves of Bread made  from Our Best No. I Patent Flour. First  prize, 50 lb. sack of "Our Best" flour;  Second prize, 25 lb. sack, given by G. W.  Cunningham (must be accompanied by  dealer's sale slip showing purchase within  30 days prior to exhibition).  35 Best Pan Biscuits made from Our  Best Flour. Prize 25 lb. sack Our Best  Flour, given by G. W.Cunningham.  36 Best Two Loaves of Bread made  from Straight Grade Flour. First prize,  50 lb. sack Straight Crade Flour ; Second,  25 lb. sack, donated by G. W. Cunningham, agent for the Ellison Milling and  Elevator Co., Ltd.  37 Best Loaf of Bread, made from Robin  Hood Flour. First prize, 98 lb. sack of  Robin Hood flour ; Second prize, 49 lb.  sack, donated by the Robin Hood Mills,  through their distributors the Kelowna  Growers' Exchange.  36 Best Loaf of Bread made from Purity  Flour. First prize, one barrel of Purity  Flour; Second 96 lb. sack; Third 49 lb.  sack, donated by the Western Canada  Flour Mills Co., Ltd., through their distributors, the Kelowna Growers' Exchange.  39 Largest number of entries in Poultry  Division, 49 lb. sack "Gold Seal" Flour,  given by the Western Canada Flour Mills  Co., Ltd., through their distributors the  Kelowna Growers' Exchange.  40 To the exhibitor winning the largest  number of points in Div. VII., Vegetables, 20 lb. sack of Purity Rolled Oats,  given by Western Canada Flour Mills Co.,  Ltd., through their distributors the Kelowna Growers* Exchange.  41 To the exhibitor winning the largest  number of first prizes in Div. Vlll., Field  Produce, 20 lb. sack of Purity Rolled Oats,  given by Western Canada Flour Mills Co.,  Ltd., through their distributors the Kelowna Growers' Exchange.  42 To the exhibitor winning the largest  number of first prizes in Div. VI., Farm  Produce, k case Purity Rolled Oats, family size, given by Western Canada Flour  Mills Co., Ltd., through their distributors  the Kelowna Growers' Exchange.  43 Largest number of points in classes  3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 6, Div. VI., Farm Produce. ��  case Purity Rolled Oats family size, given  by Western Canada Flour Mills, Ltd.,  through their distributors the Kelowna  Growers' Exchange.  THE FOLLOWING ARE GIVEN BY  KELOWNA POULTRY ASSN.  44 For Best Egg Type Female. First,  20 lb. sack rolled oats; Second, 10 lb.sack  fine oatmeal.  45 For Best Egg Type Male, 20 Ib. aack  rolled oats.  46 For Best Utility Pen, 10 lb. sack of  fine oatmeal.  47 For Best Male in Show, 10 lb. aack  of corn meal,  46 For Best Female in Show, 10 lb.  sack of corn meal.  IN THE MATTER of tha Estate of Rich-  ard Atkins, deceased, late of the City  of Kelowna, in the Province  of  British Columbia.  NOTICE is hereby given that all creditors or other persons  having any claim or  demand against the estate  of  the  above  deceased  who  died  on  the 3rd day of  November, 1916, and Letters of Administration for whose estate  were  granted to  Arthur Thomas Treadgold,  of Kelowna,  B.C., on the 16th day  of  March, 19)7. are  required to send in their claims to the undersigned or to the said  Arthur  Thomas  Treadgold, at Kelowna, B.C., on or before  the   16th  day  of  September  next, after  which date the estate will   be  dealt with  having  regard only to the claima and demands then received.  Dated the 16th day of August, 1917.  BURNE & WEDDELL,  Solicitors for the Administrator.  39-43  HOLSTEIN  BULL   (25379)"        ^^  Sire���Colony Canary Rag  Apple 2nd (16955)  Dam ��� Jacoba  Rookcr  of  Sunnycroft (22386)  This  registered   Holstein    Bull  from  the celebrated prize winning  herd belonging  to Mr. Gardom, of  Dewdney, B.C., stands  for  service  at F. E. R. Wollaston's ranch, Vernon road.   For terms applv  to  J.  Spall. R.R. No I. ,  Nr*s<*<iVWss%V>iV*i��>VKAA.>MirV  1/   ti*t,rco     New Sweater Coats for Fall  WE have now on display a remarkable assortment  of Sweater Coats (or Fall wear.   These are excellent values (or the price quoted and should  be secured as soon as possible as prices will be much  higher later.  Winter Coats  Are Here  Just opened up are the .  new Winter Coatt. The  latest fashion ideas are  embodied in the many  attractive " models displayed  Suits For Fall  Wear  Many attractive new  styles in Suits are now  in stock. These consist  ot Tweeds, Serges and  Garbadines and the prices are not excessive.  Phone 361  Kelowna  CREASE AND OILS  PREST-O-UTE EacKsags  ���e CHAS. E. SMITH ��**���  QUICK AND SATISFACTORY  air SERVICE ���*.*-  Phonea: Office 232;  Houae 236  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING  REGULATIONS  Coal auaiuu rigata el las Dominion la. 11*%  itoba, boulutbhewau a��4 AIlhtSu. ths Vuko  Ittrrivocr. Ut* NurtswsM terriiories. aad a  uiiioa ot tbs'afrovinos o. UnUiii Luiumbia,  uiy be teased lor a tsm ol iwomv-cin* >u.n..  ���,  an  manual  rtmuU ol $1  aa aon. Not  ore tat* 2.6U0 lom will bs leased to one  annlicani.  Application lor tke lease mm% (to aude bv  tie aoniictuit ia peraoa to ths aiaeat oc tSub-  Keot ol the district ia which ths fisfcW allied lor ��ie situated,  la surveyed isrriteni the Und mr* ha aV  cribsd by ssouons oc keel aabdtvisioaa ui  ittTtinM. and ta ���MaevsYat* tin lists tha  root applied lot shall bs staked oat bv the  nolicasrt Uauelf.  Sack application Must bs aceasspanied bv a  km ol M whisk will be salawM U tha nskte  upliwl fee an not available, bat aot othar-  we. A royalty shall be paid on the sssr-  bi.uuble outeut at tha arias at ths rata ol  v�� oeats nr to*.  lite persoa opsrating the mice shall larnisb  lay atcoat with sworn vsturns ffoooontintr ior  Li; tail quantity ol iwerchsniabis eoal mined  nd pay tha royalty thsrsoa. U ths e  niu.a righto ars aot bsiaa operated, s  eturns    shall   be iurnitoed at least owes  The lease will Imlsss the seal mlniaa richta  nlv. bat the Isases faav bs permitted to %  baas whatever available sottass fiesta   n  considered necessary lor the Bi.lt.hM of  he mine at the rate ol f 10 aa acre.  For lull Inlonaatioa atioUcatkNs shoold bs  tads to the Secretary oi the Diwto*ss��l ol  bs Interior. Ottawa, at to she Asset or  ub-Aeent of aVeariaJoalaajia.  W.  W. OQOT.  Ospatr cUeMsr al ths Interior.  m. B.-UnM,tlwrised pabUoaKow el toJs ad-  ertlasBMnt will aot be aeal M  [ WANTED! )  FOR SALE, light McLaughlin car, thoroughly overhauled and newly painted.  New tires.   Apply Jones' Boathouse.  2ltf  FOR SALE, young lersey Cows, alao Jeraey and Holstein crossed Heifers, freshening between now and February 10th;  alao registered Holstein Bull, young.  Address C. H. Whellama. West Sum.  merland Ranch at Shingle Creek.  40.2  FOR SALE, Heifer. 2i years old. due to  calve September Mth (calf by government Holstein bull). J. Moffat, Weitbank. 41-3p  Automobile For Hire  O. D. CAMPBELL  Phone 219  WATER NOTICE  USE AND STORAGE  TAKE NOTICE that The Western Okanagan Orchard Co., Ltd., whose address  ia Kelowna, B.C., will apply for a licence  to take and use two hundred and eighty  acre feet of water and to store 280 acre  feet of water'out of Fish Lakes, alao known  as Jack Pine Lakes, which flow northerly  and drain to Powers Creek about 12 miles  from the Okanagan Lake. The storage.  dam will be located at outlet of lakff. Tho  capacity of the reservoir to be created ia  about 260 acre feet and it will flood about  60 acre, of land. The water will be diverted from the stream at a point about one  mile above the Public road bridge over  Power, Creek at the aame point of diversion aa tha present irrigation flume for  Plan B189 haa its intake, and will ba used  for irrigation and domestic purposes upon  the land, described aa Lota A and B, registered plan B169, Post Diatrict Lot 607.  Thia notice waa posted on the ground on  the 15th day of August, 1917. A copy of  this 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. Objections to the application may be filed with the aaid Water  Recorder or with the Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria,  B.C., within thirty days after the firat appearance of thia notice in a local newspaper.  THE WESTERN OKANAGAN  ORCHARD CO., LTD, Applicant.  By J. T. CAMPBELL. Agent,  39-43 KeUwaa.B.C.  FOR SALE, one heavy team of mares  and one heifer, milking. Apply E. A.  Baraeby, Okanagan Mission.       4l-3p  FOR SALE, pure-bred Berkshire brood  sow, in pig; pure-bred Berkshire boar;  also number of pigs, and pure-bred  young sows and boars. Apply J. L.  Pridham, Kelowna. 41tf  SITUATIONS VACANT  HELP WANTED. Any person, mat, or  female, wishing for work, should apply  at lhe" office of the B.C. Evaporators.  Ltd.. Cawaton Avenue. 34tf  MISCELLANEOUS  TO LET���House on Stockwell avenue, 7  rooms, including bathroom and pantry.  Good shed and garage. Apply P.O.  Box 201. 23tf  Have a Few Thousand Dollars  to Invest  in snaps. What have you to offer ? Give  all particulars in first letter to Box C,  Record. 23tf-27tf  Ladks Wshlx�� I* Onto  SPIRELLA CORSETS  Mrs. j. H. DAVIES  h  Boom No. 1, Oak Hal Koek, ba-  ��ran tba hoar, cc JfctO and 8rM p.m.  on 8atunSay ol cash watk, or at any  ��Uisr tissebr . r^t-sl  City Park Restaurant  WANTED TO BUY  Chickens       Ducks        Eggs  QUON TAPE  P.O. Box 13 Phone 60  Corner Abbott Street and Eli Avenue  27tf  WOOD  From September I st the price  of Box Cuttings per load will be  $1.50  Kelowna Sawmill Co..  LIMITED  The laising of cattle in Rhodesia  has now reached the stage whare  meat canning plants must be provided to car* for tha excess output.

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