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Kelowna Record Oct 12, 1916

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 \U\0im\n Mtt&rh  ^oXcnH0vrt��\  ^  _ V v ���*  nor 1 ft   ir-g  ,^B9_eBL^SsS^sa______sV  VOL. VIII.   NO. 47.  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 12. 1916.���4 PAGES  $ 1.50 Per Annum  Scraps of War  News  The Aviation Magazine states  that Orville Wright haa presented  all hia patents to the British government. It enables every manufacturer to use airship patents  worth millions.  The Russians have captured  German and Turkish positions  southeast of Lemberg, an official  communication announces. The  Czar's men repelled repeated counter attacks and captured 500 prisoners ne ir the Zlota Hev.  German officers who participated in the battle on the western  front are quoted as saying that the  Russian bombardment was nearly  as violent aa that on the Somme.  Th�� Russians are using thousands  of cannon and in a few days fired  60,000 shells on a very small front.  Germany is short of guns, aeroplanes and war materials of all  sorts, but not of food, according to  a most sensationally interesting  document the British have captured which is called " The Experiences of the Fourth German Corps  in the Battle of the Somme."  Stockholm reports Grand Dirke  Nicholas, former commander of  the Russian armies, has been recalled Irom the Caucasus to lead  the Russo-Roumanian drive against  Bulgaria. He takes supreme command of all armies in Dobrudja  and on the Danube.  %  No official figures have been  given recently as to the number of  men serving with the British army.  On May 25 King George, in signing the Military Service Bill, placed  the number raised up to that time  at 5,041,000. In July, August nnd  September the British casualties  were 307,169.  All Italian newspapers enthusiastically approve of the threat of  Lloyd George to carry the "4war to  a knockout." They interpreted  his statement as a special warning  to the United States not to awake  any peace overtures now.  Major - General John Hughes,  brother of Sir Sam and commandant at Camp Hughes, is to leave  shortly for England to assume command of the 6th Canadian Division. An eastern officer will succeed him in the west.  Between July 1 and September  30, besides large quantities of other war material, we captured and  removed from the Somme battle-  front, 29 heavy guns and heavy  howitzers, 92 field guns and field  howitzers, 103 trench artillery  pieces, and 397 machine guns,  says a war office report.  fire Damages Another House  For the second 'time within a  week the Fire Brigade- were called  out last Thursday evening, thia  time to a fire which had broken  out in the house of Mr. Jas, Harvey  snr., on Bernard Avenue. The boys  were quickly on the scene when  the alarm was turned in, but owing  to the fact that the fire was difficult to get at, being hidden away  in the roof, they had a long fight  and the flames made considerable  headway in spite of the heavy  volume of water which waa brought  to bear upon it.  Just how the fire originated ia a  matter of conjecture, but the most  likely theory is that of some fault  in the wiring causing a short circuit. The fire being mostly in the  roof and upstair rooms a large part  of the furniture on the ground floor  was rescued though more or lets  damaged by water. The contents  of the upper rooms were all destroyed. The loss is partly covered  by insurance.   O  Council Sits in  Regular Session  Delegates Are Appointed to  Attend Vemon Convention  The proceeds from the Bed Cross  refreshment tent at the Fall Pair amounted to 1119.65. It is desired '������->  thank the committee for giving tho op  portunity of raising thia sum, and also for making such excellent arrangements on the grounds. Thanks are  also due to all those who so generously supplied the tea, cakes, etc., r,n.i  the helpers who worked so bara to  make the undertaking a success.  Special    thanks must, also be g Inn  to   Mr. L. Holman, who handed oser  I lo tho League the mon;y collected by  him whilst making cigars, each recipient of a cigar putting 'en cents in tin:  Bed Cross box.  I   The acoounts for the past r.'ontn we  | aa follows:���  Mrs. S. 0. Allen ... .   .'.    5.00  Mis Storey     1.80  Miss Wood  60  Kelowna Women's Institute     24.60  A frisndi    1.00  Contribution Basket       .30  Sale of recipe  \      .25  Sale of Refreshments, Fall Fair 119.40  H. A. Pease     10.00  Misses Pettigrew        3.00  186.65  Expenses for month     104.65  Serg. Jack McMillan  Killed in Action  Popular Kelowna Boy Dies in  Heavy Fighting Last Month  1. 61.60  Balance from August     192.40  9254.00  The following articles have been sent  to headquarters:��� / *  50 night shirts, 60 towels* 14 suits of  pyjamaB, 10 shirts, 90 pairs of soaks,  17 operation stockings, 40 bottle covers. It is a.Bo desired to acknowledge 1 pair of socks from Mrs. Swerdfager, and 12 pairs ofnocks, 17 operation stockings, 9 night shirts, 4 suits  of pyjamas, 7 bottle covers from Ok-  unngan Mission.  THE  Canadian Patriotic Fund  SIR HERBERT AMES, K.B.. LL.D., MR. Hon. Secretary of  the Canadian Patriotic Fund at Ottawa, has consented to  address a number of meetings in British Columbia on the aims,  objects and work of the Patriotic Fund in connection with the  great world's war. He will address a meeting at Kelowna, B.C.  at the Opera House, on Friday, October 20th, at 6 o'clock. This  will be a great opportunity for every one to hear one of Canada's  foremost public men speak upon this very important and interesting subject.  Herbert Brown Ames, M.P., author, student of social and political economy  and affairs, traveller, and representative citizen of Montreal, Que., was born  June 27th, 1863, at Montreal, of which city he is a lifelong resident and one  of its most progressive men. He is a son of Evan Fisher Ames (who founded  the shoe manufacturing concern of Ames, Holden 6c Co. in 1853) and of Caroline Matilda Brown Ames, who was a native of New York city. The elder  Ames was a native of Convey, Mass., and represented that district in the  Massachusetts Legislature, moving to Montreal in the early fifties and becoming one of the leading Canadian manufacturers.  He is a director in the Y.M.C.A.. an elder in the Presbyterian church, and  a governor in numerous benevolent institutions. At the outbreak of the great  war Mr. Ames was asked by His Royal H ghness the Governor Gene 1 of  Canada to assume the position of Honorary Secretary of the national Canadian  Patriotic Fund, which provides for the wives and dependent relatives of  soldiers serving in the armies of the Allies. On behalf of the fund Ire has  visited all parts of Canada, speaking and organizing, and the marked success  which has attended this work is largely due to his initiative and effort. On  June 3rd, 1915, Mr. Ames had conferred upon him the Honor of Knighthood  by His Majesty the King.  THERE IS NO ADMISSION CHARGE OR COLLECTION AT THESE  MEETINGS  GOD SAVE THE KING  The oity oounoil met in regular ws-  sion last Friday morning with u full  attendance oi members.  Several items ol oorrespondenos were  lint dsalt with. The first, which was  the cause of much adverse oomment on,  the part of several of thoAldermon,  was on anonymous letter from some  person complaining oi the conditions  under which employees had to perform  their work at(the B. 0. Evaporators,  and requesting the Sanitary Inspector  to investigate the sama.  It was pointed out that the council  should not take any action in reference  | to complaints made anonymously, as  there must be considerable doubt as to  their genuineness. It was also stated  that the local evaporators had been  inspected three times just recently,  ouoe by an inspector from the British  Admiralty, and twice by a government I  inspector, and, they had expressed  themselves as highly satisfied with the  results of their examinations.  | The Mayor suggested that it might  be advisable for the Health committee  to visit the cannery and evapora,in_  plants from time to time during the  ' busy seaBon so as to be sure of a con-  ' tinuance of satisfactory conditions in  ' their operation.  i Several letters were received relative  to extensions of time for redemption  | of property under tax sole, and to ar.  ' rears of taxes due.  | Mr. Q. Balsillie wrote informing the  council that as his agreement with  the city for the maintenance of the  J.'ark expired on the 15th of the month  'he requestedithat his resignation as  caretaker.of the cemetery be accepted.  The counoil, in accepting the resignation, expressed their appreciation of  Mr. Balsillie:s services both in the  cemetery and the Fork. The clerk  was authorized to make tha necessary  arrangements for the digging' of  graves during the winter months.  The Okanagan Loan and Investment  Trust Co. wrote requesting that their  trade licence fee be reduced to an  amount to conform with that paid by  other companies', conducting a similar  business.  The clerk was instructed to reply  that the matter would receive attention.  The secretary of ithe Womems Forum  of Burnaby wrote requesting the council to instruct its delegates to the  municipal Convention to support their  resolution asking for necessary legislation to enable wives of soldiers to  vote at municipal elections on behalf  of > their husbands. It was decided to  leave this matter to the discretion of  the delegates.  A quotation was received from the  Black Mountain i Water Co. of 12 cents  per foot for three inch wood stave  pipe. Aid. Duggan explained that he  had asked for this quotation in connection with an application for water  connection on Graham street.  It was pointed out that the pipe offered was only rated at 275 foot head,  whereas all the pipe used in the citjfca  water system was required to be 401)  foot bead. It was finally decided not  to purohase the pipe, and to notify  thor applicant that as tho city was unable to purchase the proper pipe, the  connection oould not be made at the  present time.  Mayor Smith, of Vernon, wrote extending a cordial invitation to the  members of the council to attend tho  conventionof the' ITnioa of B. C. Municipalities whioh waB to be held in his  city on the following Wednesday,  Thursday and Friday. A letter was  also read from the Beeretary of the  Union giving ofnoial notification of  the ('oaventioa,  A letter was received from Lieut.  Chas. Harvey tendering a cheque for  81519.93 as the purchase price of certain property sold at tha 1915 Tax  Sale. This was referred to the city  solicitor for advice as to the councils  powers in the matter.  Tho monthly report of the Chief of  Polioo for September showed 8, total  of 11 cases brought before the mngi��  trate, with fines and forfeited bail paid  to the city amounting to $110. One  of the casea was for keeping a gaming  house, nnd six for being found therein,  while thd remaining 'four were lor riding bicycles on tho sidewalk.  Ald.Harvey, on behalf at the Parks  committee, reported that it was desirable that a fresh supply! of bulbs be  Another name was added this  week lo the lengthening roil of  those who have given up their lives  in the country's cause, when the  news came through last Saturday  morning that Serg. J. L. McMillan  had been killed.  The telegram, which was brief,  was sent to Mrs. McMillan, and  contained no other information  than that some time on September  27th or 28th, Serg. McMillan had  been killed in action.  There were few in Kelowna who  did not know jack McMillan, for  his happy, friendly manner had  made him acquainted with everybody, and the sad news cast a  gloom over the city Saturday, habituated though people are becoming  to bad news of this kind.  Jack was in it .from the very  first being called up at the outbreak  of war with the 102nd R.M.R.'s. of  which he was a member, to do  bridge-guarding duty. Early last  year he transferred from this to  the 48th overseas battalion, which  shortly afterwards went over to  England.  Although born at Brandon, Man.,  28 years ago, Jack was a real Kelowna boy,having come here when  quite young and been a pupil of  the public school here. He attended high school in Vernon and took  his junior matriculation in 1904.  He then entered the service of  Messr-. Thos. Lawson, Ltd., and  remained with them until the separation of the grocery department  which was taken over by the McKenzie Co. In the new company  Jack became interested and was  on the first board of directors. He  was secretary-treasurer at the time  he enlisted.  ��� He will be sadly missed in many  ways for he was active and enthusiastic in everything he undertook.  In sports, particularly lacrosse, in  the Fire Brigade, of which he was  vice-chit f, in the Presbyterian Sun-  da. -school, where he was secretary  for many years, he threw himself  heart and soul, and it will be hard  ���    -  Commission^Appointed y^ News of Near  Neighbours  Assist Recruiti v  Sir Thomas Taif ,* *.'iy appointed as direct' ^& Jf onal services by the Fe i^v^Jvernment,  has named tLv .: . who are to  assist him as drivers in the several military districts of the Dominion.  For Military District No. 11,  which takes in British Columbia  and the Yukon, Mr. R. F. Green,  M.P., for Kootenay, has been offered and has accepted the position.  As Mr. Green is a member of the  House, he will, of course, act without remuneration.  It will be the duty of directors of  national services to determine  whether the services of men are of  more value to the state in the employment in which they are engaged than if they were enlisted  for military service. In this and  other matters they are to co-operate with the recruiting authorities.  It is announced that a conference  of the directors will he held at  Ottawa shortly to formulate plans.  The supervision of recruiting in  each li.ilitary district rests with the  district recruiting officer under the  district commander, and it is his  duty to coordinate the work of all  agencies, civil and military, connected with recruiting. It is also  his duty to make himself Acquainted with the number of men of  military age fit for military service  and to take all expedient measures  for the purpose of recruiting within  his district and to co-operate with  the director of national service in  his district. The work of the district recruiting officer is supervised  and co-ordinated by the adjutant-  general.   o   The Calgary Herald of recent  date contains news of the death in  action of Pte. Robert Duncan, formerly manager of the Kelowna  Opera House.  purchased for the city and' planted  this fall. The committee were authorized to purchase bulbs to the amount  of f50.  Aid. Katteubury recommended that  . two pairs' of rubber boots boots be  j purchased for the Sewerage department,  a recommendation whioh -was'adopted.  AM. Copeland pointed out that the  contract for street watering had expired on the first of the month, but  he was of the opinion that the work  should be continued for at least an  other two or three weeks, otherwise  the present heavy traffic on the roads  j would soon out them through. He  I was authorized to make the necessary  arrangements.  A form of contraot with Mr. J. T.  Campbell for the supply of 100 cords  of wood to the city was approved and  ordered to be signed.  Aid.Copeland asked whether it was  the intention of the council to tako  any aetion in refer-once I to tho reeolu-  . tion paBsed by the city council ol  Niagara Falls requesting the Dominion  government to treat officers and pri-  rvatos on nn absolute equality in the  I granting of pensions for wounds received by Canadian soldiers in battle-  After some rHsousston it was decided  to take no action in the matter.  The    following list of accounts was  passed for payment:���  W. Small, work at Power H.... *>t'r.liii  A. M. MoKenzie, refund of Rood Tax  I   (member    ol Fire Brigade) ...     2.00  iNioh.  A vender,  refund of Road  Tax   (assessed owner)      ('. H. Dunbar, registration fees  for redemption   certificates ...  Petty  cash  for  September      D. H. Rattenbury, refund of purchase price paid nt  tax sale... 154.53  Burne & Templo, refund of disbursements in C.N.P.H. versus  City       46.00  W. C. Duggan, refund of purchaso  price paid    nt Tax  Sale     8.60  A. E. Nash, Firo Hall washing 2.00  C. H. Dunbar, registration fees     4.15  C. P. R., freight       1.22  C. B. Windsor, refund oi purehaee  prlcepaid    at    Tax  Sale     69.18  'Membership fee U.B.C.M. 1916 25.00  ! Kelowna Garage Co., repairs, ... 29.00  Burbank Motor Co., repairs  27.17  to fill his place. He was also a  member of the Oddfellows Lodge.  Great sympathy has been expressed with Mr. and Mrs. McMillan  and family in their loss. The  McMillan family have contributed  heavily toward the war. Jack was  one of four sons who have enlisted  since the war started. His brother  Colin was in the trenches with him.  Leonard is also at the front as a  sniper, and Dan left only yesterday for Vernon to' proceed overseas with the 172nd.  Out of respect to the memory of  the gallant young man who has  thus voluntarily given up his life  for his country, and a valuable  member of the firm, the blinds  were drawn at the McKenzie Co.'s  store all Saturday afternoon���the  first intimation that many people  had of the loss sustained. The Fire  Brigade also postponed the dance  which they had arranged for the  Thursday following.  F. Le Roy Black, a former Sunv  merland young man, was amongst  the list of casualties issued recently.  Representatives of Farmers' Institutes covering a largejsection of  Kootenay and Boundary have decided to proceed with plant for  the operation of a co-operative  creamery in Nelson.  The Okanagan Valley Poultry  Show is to be held this year in  Penticton, according to a decision  reached by delegates from the various poultry associations of the  valley which met at Kaleden last  week.  Naramata and Penticton appear  to have suffered prett) badly during the wind storm a short time  ago. The ferry company's boat  "Trepannier" was thrown high  and dry upon the beach at Naramata and trees were torn up by'  the roots. A large amount of fruit  was blown off the trees.  Mr. D. W. McNicoll, former  C.P.R. vice-president, with his wife  and daughter has been spending a  few months at Penticton where hia  sons have a ranch. He had been  in failing health and it waa hoped  that the change of climate in the  Okanagan would prove beneficial.  It ia .understood that Mr. McNicoll  is returning to Montreal for treatment by specialists. The veteran  railwayman has greatly enjoyed  his stay in the Okanagan,  It has been the practise of boys  to ride on the platform of train*  running out of Vernon. The dan  ger of this was shown last week  when a ten-year-old boy, John  Riser, fell beneath the rear cat,  crushing his leg so badly it had to  be amputated.  Beavers are proving a source of  annoyance to the water users of  the Oyama district by stopping up  the intakes, at the mountain lake.  The government is sending men  to trap them.  Mr. Pope, of Peachland, whose  son was killed in the war soma  months ago has now received  word of the death of his son-in.  law, Serg. H. Birkett. Mrs. Birkett  is a sister of Mrs. By water and Mra.  Hamilton Lang.  Some sensation has been caused  by the appearance last Sunday of  German submarines near the entrance to New York harbour, and  several British end other vessels  were sunk before the allied cruisers could reach the spot. It it  stated that the destruction wat  witnessed by vessels of the United  States navy.  2.00  5.15  40.85  A view giving an idea of the wonderful submarine moving pictures  to be shown in the Opera House Saturday. PAGE TWO  KELOWNA   RECORD  THURSDAY, OCTOBER 12th, 191l  KELOJaiNH RECORD  Published arwy Tkurtfey at ICtiowna,  Brttl* Gohnnfaia  JOHN LEATHLEY  Editor and Proprietor  SUBSCRIPTION  RATES  year;    70c.   iU   months.   Unittd  ���1.50  States 50 cents Additional.  All ���ubscrlDtionB mivttblo Id advance  Subscribe��� at the regular rate cad have  extra Dauera mailed to friends at a distance  at HALF RATE, i.e., 75 cente per Year.  Thia   anecial   tiriyileee    ie   granted    lor    ih  tiiinioHfl of advertiainir the ritv ind district.  ADVERTISING RATES  LODGE  NOTICES.   PROFESSIONAL  CARDS.  ETC.. i.6 centa oor column inch Der weok.  LAND AND TIMBER NOTICES-30 dave. $�����  110 tlave 17.  WATKR NOTICES-19  for five Insertlona.  LEGAL   ADVERTISING-Fint    ineertion.    12  cente  per  line;  each subsequent  inBertlon.  S  (���tints   per   line.  CLASSIFIED   ADVERTISEMENTS -2 cente  pnr  word     firat  ineertion,   1   cent  per  word  each eubaeouent ineertiOD.  DISPLAY ADVERTISEMENTS - Two inches  and under. 50 cents per inch firat inaertion  over two inches 40 cents per inch firnt in-  lertlon: 20 centB per inch each lubseouent  insertion.  Orders for  Local  Scouts  "US PUEPABED"  Troop First:  Edited by Pioneer  KELOWNA  TROOP  Self Last!  October 10. 1916  All chantres in contract advertisements must  be in the handa of tbe printer by Tueedav  evening to enBure publication ia the next  tasue.  Thick Cream  Dairy farmers who separate milk  for the creamery trade quite often  need to learn that there are seven 1  reasons why thick cream is btiler  than thin cream, says a farm paper.  The tendency of legislative bodies to pass laws setting the slumlord ot 35 per cent, butter fat show s  that it is difficult to persuode many  farmers to set the separator to run  a 35 per cent, cream or better.  The creameiyman, of course, is  the one interested, because to keep  hfs trade and get fair prices for  his product he must put out butler  and he can make better butiir  with thick cream than he can with  thin cream. Many creameries have  adopted the practise of paying a  cent to two cents a pound more  for cream testing over 35 percent  than for cream testing under thai  figure.  But from the standpoint of the  dairyman alone, it is to his advantage to run the separator so a ��� to  get a heavy cream. Perhaps the  principal reason is that ���it gives  him more skimming for use on the  farm, and skimming is valuable  for young calves and pigs.  With a thick cream he has less  weight to haul, but gets the same  money because there is just as  much butter fat. He needs fewer  utensils, saving labor in washing  and care of the wash room.  Finally, it has been demonstrated that a thick cream will not sour  so quickly as a thin cream. The  reason, of course, is that there is  more milk sugar in thin cream, and  it is the milk sugar that sours. In  the hot summer months it will be  found that a heavy cream can be  cared for and delivered to the  creamery in a better condition than  a thin cream.  ENDING OCTOBER 21st,', l'JIO.  DUTIES:  Orderly     Patrol   for    week, Eagles;  next for duty, Kangaroos.  PARADES:  The Wolves, Otters,' Kangaroos, and  Heavers will pnrndo at tho Club Room  on Tuesday, the 17th of October, at  7.15 p.m.  The Curlews, Eagles, und Wood  Pigeons will parade at the same time  and place on Wednesday, the 18th of  October.  The combined Troop will parade at  the same place on Saturday, the 21st  of October, at 2.30 p.m.  Horses For the War  Nearly 750,000 horses and mules  have been purchased in the United  States for foreign account since Sept.  1, 1914. While the number is but a  small percentage ol America's horse  and mule stock, the business has  nevertheless been a tremendous one,  Twenty-two horses make up an average freight or express load. That  means that 34,000 carloads havo been  shipped from the country to tho coast,  taking no account of short local shipments. These horses have travelled  no 'less'' than an average of 1,000 miles  each. The 34,000 cars earned for the  railroad and express companies about  $5,000,000.  It was a lucky horse that voyaged  from farm to steamboat in less than  15 days. Six million dollars for feed  in stables, markets, Btockyarde, and  concentration camps, is alow natimate  of the cost. Turnedl out in pens such  aa are used at the Chicago stockyards  the horses would require for comfort'  able housing 37,500 pens. With th(  necessary alleys, feed barns, hay sheds  and railroad facilities, these pons  would cover a ground floor area  mile in width by two miles in length  ���a space twice as large as the Union  Stock Yards of Chicago, whieh accommodates 506,000 animals of different  sizes.  Placed side by side in one long  row of comfortable single stalls, the  war horses would stretch from Chicago's city limits to Grand Island,  Neb. In marching order) clost, formation, the 300,000 cavaby end %���  500 full batteries oi 180 In.-flea each,  would reach from Chicago to V* stan.  The game of "Scout meets Scout,'  hold on Saturday afternoon last provided a very good outing and some  excellent fun, not the least of which  was given by the other games played  afterwards, and suppers cooked over  the camp-fires at the west end of lake  Kathleen. The Scouts' uniforms, the  camp fires, the rising moon over the  lake, made a very beautiful and appealing scene. One could not. but think  of what'the same old moon was looking down upon away over across thu  ocoan, upon the same.khtiki-elad figures out in the open, but under what  different conditions !  Before the Troop left theClub-ruom,  it was divided into two sections, ono  of which climbed the eastern end of  Knox Mountain over the ridge, and  the other the western end. There  was a very noticeable difference be  tween the temperature, climbing the  mountain in the sun packing our provisions, and afterwards when the sua  went down, as well as the provision*;.  The team which went to the eastern  end won because three Scouts of i the  opposing team neglected to bear in  mind that first and most important  rule of scouting is that the sky-line  a most dangerous place and you  must keep a^ay from it if you do' not  wish to be discovered. The winning  team saw these Scout on tho sky-line  a long way off, and as they were obliging enough to stay there for some)  time, the winners wero able to work  up close enough to distinguish the  identity of one of them, and so give  the warning blast on the bugle whioh  won thu game. ...Tho losers also saw  some of the winners creeping up, but  were not able to distinguish their identity in time.  There should have been a better attendance as only 21 answered the final  MADE-TO-MEASURE TAILORING I  ������=1  You are cordially  Invited  to inspect our new  Fall and Winter fabrics lor suits and overcoats.  We give you a wider  choice of weights,  patterns, styles and  colors than any ordinary tailor offers, and  the garments made to  your individual taste,  will give you splendid  satisfaction.  The prices are surprisingly low. Why  not drop in today?  H. F. HICKS  WILLITS BLOCK  roll, and while we know that most of  those who were not there had to work  still there.were surely one or two who  did not have to work at that particular time. Scouts who do not attend  a parade must bear in mind that by  their absence they cost their Patrol  ninu marks for each parade, and also  that we are intending to strictly enforce the rule as to attending one at  least of four parades unless for some  very good reason, such as sickness.  Wo congratulate the Curlews very  much on winning the Knowles Shield  for the season Sept. 1915 to Sept.  1016, which also makes them tho ''Colour 1'atrol'- for the Troop until September next year. They were closely  followed by the Wood Pigeons, who  being one of tho new Patrols, nre also  to bo congratulated very much. Tho  question is���whieh 1'atrol is going to  win the honour for the present season?,  Tho Wolves were the winners for the  two preceding seasons.  Recent recruits have been I. Thomas, j  nophow    of    Chief Constable Thomas,  and. Carl McKenzie, son of Mr. George  McKenzie.     They will be assigaoi    ;o  their Patrols within the next lew X-ys.  Wo draw the attention of our badge  holders to the notice appearing >"'i tl:o  board at the Club-room as to tho  badges which have to be w n annuidly.  The Club-room has been thoroughly  cleaned and scrubbed, and let us f<  how long we,can keep it in its present state. We do not give the name  of the Orderly Patrol week by week  for tho purpoBe of filling up space. It  is the duty of this Patrol to keep our  quarters clean and tidy for thoir week.   o   For the first timo in the history of  Canadian horticulture, the department  of agriculture has this year established grades for crab apples. Growers and shippers are being instructed  in this regard by the inspectors. A  requirement for No. 1 Crabs is that  they be not less than Ij inches in  diameter.  Binder Twine is Mexican  Product  Prairie farmers have a direct interest in the trouble in Mexico, since 90  per cent." of the world's supply of  binder twine comes from that country.  The area from which the raw material  of binder twine is obtained is a small  part of tho small province of Yuofftan  whore eisal hemp is indigenous, and  where it grows in profusion on large  ostates. How the northern farmer is  goimg to get binder twine out of  Yucatan at a fair price under present  conditions is a hard problem, and If  war should occur with the United  States, the difficulty would not bo  much simplified as long aH tho struggle was on.  Swear Off  Having Colds  A good resolution to make now is  lo not have any colds throughout the  Fall and Winter  The resolution can be kept by keeping handy a package of  Rexall Cold Tablets  and  Cherry Cough Cure  Price 25c each  P. B. Willits & Co.  REXALL DRUGGISTS  Phone 19 Kelowna. B.C.  Sinco tho lieginning of the vrz over  2,000 dailies, weeklies, and m.igrujtncs  have passed out of existence :n Germany. This ia due to tho high prices  of papor and ink, and to the shortage  of advertisements. Many others will  now be forced to cease publication, as  the German Paper Manufacturers'  Trust, which controls the paper market, has resolved to increase' the price  of paper by forty per cent.  C. Nicoll  Dray and Transfer Agent  Phone 132  Will move you quick and cheap  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Estimates Furnished for all classes  of work  Broken Windows  Are Expensive  Now that the cold weather is coming  on it is real economy to have all broken panes made good. It means less  fuel to burn, greater comfort, and  fewer doctor's bills.  We carry a large stock of glass and  can mend windows on short notice.  Storm Sash  will add much to the comfort of your  home during the winter months.  Furniture,  Fruit Ladders,  Sash and Doors  REPAIR WORK AND JOBBING  S. M. Simpson  One door south of Firehall.   Phone 312  :=a=j  Kelowna Opera House  Tuesday, Oct. 17th  THE EVENT OF THE SEASON  W. B. Sherman presents an excellent  company in a play with a punch & thrill  "KICK-IN"  Willard Mack's startling story of the underworld  An Exposure of Graft and  Modern Police Methods  Better than "Within the Law*'  For One Hundred Nights in New  York City  Originally produced by Al. H. Woods with J. Barrymoie  A COMPLETE  SCENIC PRODUCTION  No advance in Prices: $1, 75c, 50c & 25c  Seats on sale at Crawford's store  SYNOPSIS OP COAL MINING  REGULATIONS  Coal miniag rights ol tha Uoinjruon  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan ��nd Albsr-  ta> the Yukon Territory, tke Northwest Territories, and in a portioa ot  the Province of British Columbia, may  be loused for a term of twenty-one  years at an annual rental of $1 aa  acre. Not more than 2,600 aorta  will be leased to one applicant.  Applications for the lease must bt  made by the applicant in person to  the Agent or Sub-Agent of the district  in which the rights applied for ar*  situated.  In surveyed territory, the laad must  be described by sections, or legal sub-  divisions of mictions, and in unsurvey*  ed territory the tract applied (or  shall be' at_ked out by the _pplU>B��t  himself.  Each application must be aooom-  panied by a fee of tS which will be  refunded if the right applied for an  not available, but not otherwise. A  royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine ut the rate of  five cents per ton.  The person operating the mine stiall  furnish the agent with sworn returns  accounting for the full quantity ot  merchantable coal mined and pay the  royalty thereon. If the coal miniag  rights are not being operated, such  returns shall be furnished at leant ones  a year.  The lease will inolude the coal mining rights only, but the lessee may  be permitted to purchase whatever  available surface rights m_y be considered necessary for the working of  the mine at the rate of $10 an 8ore.  For full information application  should be made to the secretary ol  the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to the Agent or Sub-Agent  of Dominion lands.  W. W. COBY.  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N. B. ���Unauthorized publication of  this advertisement will not be paid for.  ��� S.'S'iS. S ������ 'S iS iShS.iS' S   SSSSSSSISI  PROFESSIONAL AND  BUSINESS CARDS  <���*:+.<*���:+*  -�����������������t������������  BURNE & TEMPLE  Solicitors.  Notaries Public,  Conveyancers, etc.  KELOWNA,' ::  Peelers  Wanted  B.C. Evaporators, Ld.  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA. ::  E. C. WEDDELL  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR, an  NOTARY PUBLIC  9, Willit's Block   -   Kelowna,  PIANOFORTE  MR. HAROLD TOD BOYD  has resumed hia teaching classes and  teceive  pupils as before in his strj  Trench Block, Kelowna.  P.O. box 374  F. W. GROVES  M. Can. Sac. C. E.  Consulting Clcll and Hudraul  Engineer '  B.C. Land Surceyor  Surveys and Report, on Irrigation. Work  Applications for Water Licenses  KELOWNA, B.C.  Dr. J, W. Nelson Shephei  DENTIST  v. o. Box rae Tho  Corner Pendozi Street and  Lawrence Avenue.  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR tt BUILDER  Plans and Specifications Preps  and estimates given for publicBii  ings.Town and Country Resider  JOHN CURTS, KELOW1  PHONE No. 93  FRANCES A. PEARSOI  L.R.K.K.  Gives lessons in  Voice Production & Singl  100, Graham Street, N., Keloid  Ladies   Wishing   to   Order  SP1BELLA   OOBSETiJJ  can meet Uf  MRS. J. H. OAVIES  on Saturday   of each week, or  in Boom No. 1. Oak Ball Block,  tween the hours of 3:30 and 5:30 .  <6ig<den  (dooms!  Ton bounce ont of bed with brain alert  and body refreshed by a good night's rest  if you've slept on an  ALASKA  ITwSsfedl ��fe*_  . SPRING  WITH THE GUARANTEED NON-RUSTING ENAMEL FINISH   - spring can gin  ���J Its steel-reinforced adjustable corner castings (patent applied for)  ensure Btren_th,rigidity.andaccnratentonanybed. q Your dealer sells  -���~���- this spring���or will get it if you ask for it by name.  THE ALASKA BEDDING CO, limited  .     -_---'..._- Mo*.r,o/U��l,uod,��lfl��U(lW S7W  ^��<Wc��n��J��        VANCOUVES ftlfsiy Begun WINNIPEG  m'-" "'��' *5g .saw Mlitondttmyrmu.-  XMAS PRESENTATION APPLES  FOR THE OLD COUNTRY  We will deliver to any part of England, Scotland or Wales, a box of FANCY  EXPORT APPLES for $3.50.    Orders must be received by us not later than  October 6th, and accompanied with Express Money Orders or marked cheque, '  with exchange added.    WRITE THE ADDRESS PLAINLY so a��-to avoid |  mistakes.  OKANAGAN UNITED GROWERS LIMITED      Vernon, B.C.  Ranchers, Attention!  The manager of the Apple Evaporator is now ready to '  buy all good culled apples, (alien, bruised, scabby or' \  otherwise. ��  This is an industry which means money found for the  rancher, and. as every industry ia an asset to the city, it V  is up to you Mr. Rancher to say whether these home |  industries shall thrive or have to close up for lack of i  material.   Rush in your culls���any quantity. j  The Orchard City Evaporating Co.  Corner EHit Street and Caw��ton Avenue. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 12th, 1916  KELOWNA   lUCCCHU)  PAGE THREE  ���BB  Goods This Week  65c & 95c  AN opportunity to buy Dress Materials  at reduced prices should not be  missed. A large selection is now being  offered at remarkably low prices for the  remainder of this week and extends to  Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday of neif*  week.   Two lots:���  Serges, Tweeds,  ' Scotch Tartans,  Cashmeres,   Black  and White Checks  65c yard  New Assort-  ments in  Sweater Coats  BEAUTIFUL Wool Sweaters that will meet with instant approv.  al are now being shown in a range of attractive colors. Make  your selection now as these get sold very rapidly.  1  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  1  Phone 361  Kelowna  A Bargain in Crockery  WE have secured a Bankrupt Stock consignment of  Dishes in Blue and Gold band pattern. These  will be offered for a short time only, in sets of 110  pieces, at $12.75 per set. Call early as we have only a  few sets at this low price. Following is detailed a  Sample Set:  I doz. Cups and Saucers  I doz. 4-inch plates   I doz. 6-inch plates   I doz. 7-inch Soup Plates ....  I doz. 8-inch Plates   I doz. Oatmeal Plates   1 doz. Fruits   2 Flat Dishes, 12 x 14-inch  2 Bakers     2 Salad Dishes   2 Bowls   2 Jugs   I Pickle..  I Gravy Boat   I Covered Dish .  I Sugar         110' pieces..  .. $1.30  .. .90  .. 1.10  .. 1.35  .. 1.50  .. 1.00  .. .50  .. 1.25  .. .55  .. .55  .. .20  .. .50  .. .50  .. .30  .. .90  .. .40  $12.75  Kelowna Furniture Company  Mrs. Cotsfoid, of Victoria, ia  this week visiting with Mrs. Jas.  Harvey, snr.  Mrs. McDonald (nee Miss Fanny  Copeland), of Kamloops, is visiting  in town this week.  Mr. Alec. Berard went to the  coast Wednesday morning having  enlisted in the Foresters battalion.  The Rev. A. Dunn occupied the  pulpit al St. Andrew's church, Penticton, Sunday last.  Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Harvey and  family desire to thank the fire brigade and all friends for their kind  assistance during the fire last Thursday.  Miss Morgan, of Kamloops, came  in on Monday, and will spend the  winter with her sister, Mrs. Porter,  at Bear Creek.  Mr. John Dilworth, who has  been visiting in Kelowna for a  short time, left Tuesday morning  for Vernon to attend the Municipal Convention before returning to  the coast.  Mr. and Mrs. T. Duggan and  daughter Mabel left Tuesday afternoon by the southern route to the  coast. The ill-health of the latter  is largely responsible for the trip.  Mr. J, S. Reekie, brother of  J. E. Reekie, and formerly a resi.  dent of Kelowna, left Tuesday  morning for Vancouver after  brief visit to his mother here.  Owing to the lamentable death  of Jack McMillan the fire brigade  have postponed their dance, which  was to have been held to-night, to  the evening of the 2.6th.  The Rev. E. P. Laycock, rector  of AH Saints, Vernon, will give a  lecture on Gothic Architecture  with lantern illustrations, in the  parish room, on Monday evening,  at 8 o'clock. There will be no  charge for admission but a collec-  tiorrwill be taken to defray expenses.  In the prize list of the fall lair  published in our issue of September 26th, the following results  were omitted in the Manual Arts  Division: Woodworkrlst George  Day, 2nd Douglas Kerr; Raffia  Weaving-1st Bessie Hawes, 2nd  Margaret Corbett, Jrd Allan Lloyd-  Jones.  Manager Thomas of the creamery has again drawn attention to  the need of extra precautions just  now on the part of owners of  dairy cattle to prevent their stock  from eating vegetables likely to  impart a disagreeable flavor to the  miik. Onions and onion tops in  particular are very plentiful on the  ground just now and if the cows  are allowed to get to these serious  loss might be caused. It is very  difficult in the hurry of receiving  cream shipments to carefully test  every consignment of cream, and  should any sample So flavored get  'hrough and be mixed amongst  the good cream the result would  be disastrous.  We have what you want in both Common and Finished  LUMBER  Doors Windows Shingles  Prices right.      Delivery prompt.      Satisfaction guaranteed.  Kelowna Saw-Mill Company. Limited  D. LLOYD-JONES ��� ��� - Managing-Director  .U..LJ  p-^������BBBBB1 E   ^  p>fiSX?RMM��..<��ft��>-.fiSrER  tf I THE FIRST COST OF  ��      A _  THE FAMOUS  jwj  It  le!  ffl  is:  m  I  1  ___ _ THE FAMOUS       _  0SIERM00R  MATTRESS  is the only cost Lookforthename "OSTERMOOR"  woven in the binding as in this bolder. It's there  for your protection.  for 50  $18  years  of restful sleep  4 Ask tout dealer for the "OSTERMOOR" or write us for the  name of your nearest agent.  ���/fffflffiWBfr. The Alaska Bedding Co. Limited  THHfcHrj Makers of Bedsteads and Bedding   JiW  *^_T5S2�� WINNIPEGiRegina.CeJgarr.VANCOUVER  "ALASKA on an article means High Grad* Evty Particle"  I        Kelowna, Furniture Company, Agents    -    Kelowna  Mr. and Mrs. L. V, Rogers returned Monday after a few days  visit to the coast.  The new large pane of plate  glass for the Oak Hall show window arrived this week and will be  fitted to-day.  The monthly meeting of the  Country Girls' Hospital Aid Society will be held at Miss Batchelor's,  Woodlawn, on Saturday, October  14th.  The meetings of the Rural Deanery Chapter will be held on  Tuesday in the church vestry.  Evensong will be said at 7.30. The  Rev. H. A. Solly, rector of Summerland, will preach.  The Ladies' Aid of the United  church will hold a Halloween  supper and social in the Methodist  church on the evening of October  31st. A charge of 25c will be made.  All are welcome.  Mayor Jones, Alderman D. W.  Sutherland and City Clerk Dunn,  went up to Vernon yesterday to  attend the convention ofthe Union  of B.C. Municipalities which is at  present in session there.  Mr. Pauline, of Edmonton, a representative of the well'known  Scott fruit houses, was here last  week-end on a brief visit. Mr.  Pauline is looking into various  phases of the fruit business in the  valley, and was very favorably im  pressed with what he saw in Kel  owna. Regarding price prospects  this year he said that good fruit  ought to realize very satisfactory  figures this year.  Mr. J. A. Bigger, chairman of the  School Board, went up bv Wednesday's boat to attend the B.C  School Trustees convention at Vernon. Mr. W. R. Trench, another  member of the Board is also attending the convention. Amongst  those who are delivering addres-  es is Principal Gordon of the local  public school who is to read a  paper on "Should the Bible be  Introduced as a Textbook into Our  Public Schools?"  Winter is coming on and the  boys in the trenches will need  wool socks worse than ever, and  every lady who can do so ahould  endeavor to put in a little time at  the work. The number of knitters  has fallen off lately and the output  of socks has consequently been  reduced to only 25 pairs pel week  This should be doubled at least,  and the Red Cross workers are  appealing for more knitters. There  is plenty of wool on hand so get  in touch with Mrs. Boyee or Miss  Dykes and " do your bit."  Firebox linings withstand years of use because made of McClary Semi-Steel.  See a  M'Clar/s  Kootenay  *It&tl1$15   You'll notice the linings are  V^ JT      made in nine pieces. There's  a good reason-ask the McClary dealer.     M  On Sale at the Morrison-Thompson Hardware Co, Ltd.  Rutland News  (frees oar owe OotTssDonaW&t.)  The Ladies' Aid of the Mount  View Methodist church will hold  a " Pumpkin Pie " social on Halloween, October 31 st, in the Rutland schoolhouse. A good programme is being arranged.  THE store is now open (or business,  but owing to the great number of  cases of new Fall and Winter Goods  we have to unpack our store arrangement is not quite complete; but bring  along your orders and we will do our  best to fill them. In a very short time  our stock will be complete in all departments. We invite you to call and  look over our stock and get our prices.  W. R. GLENN 6c SON  Pendozi Street Phone 150  Implement Department  Potato Diggers Feed Cutters Root Pulpers  Stock Racks        Buggies       Democrats  Webber Wagons  John Deere Plows     Delaval Cream Separators  Harness Department  Heavy and Light Harness Blankets Rugs  Whips        Riding Bridles  Trunks Suit Cases Club Bags  O.K. LUMBER CO., Ltd.  Are now complete)/ equipped to supply  all  your lumber needs.  We have  a  large  stock of  local  and   coast  ROUGH AND FINISHING LUMBER  of high-grade quality and in splendid condition.  A complete line of  DOORS  AND  WINDOWS  LATH AND SHINGLES  Builders' & Masons' Supplies  Hard and Soft Coal  Phone  66  W. HAUG  P.O. Box  166  Wanted  Buggies, Democrats  Single Work Wagons, Double Work  Wagons,   Ploughs,  Harrows, Cultivators, Seeders, Single Driving Harness,  Single Work Harness, Sewing Machines, Refrigerators,  Dressing Tables, Side Boards, Kitchen Tables, Sets of  Drawers, Kitchen Tables, Chairs of all kinds, Cook  Stoves, Ranges���  Anything you have for sale sold  on commission  If you want to buy or sell anything see  STOCKWELL, the Auctioneer PAGE FOUB  KELOWNA   R.ECOW)  THURSDAY, OCTOBER 12th, 1916  . WANTED!  FOR   SALE  MANGET.S FOR SALE - About 20  tons, to be ready for delivery about  the 15th o! October. What odors.  P.O. Uux WS, Kelowna.  FOR SALE���Ford car, $300. Everything  in good running order. Apply lO.  Leckie. 44tl  PRIVATE SALE OF FURNITURE at  Mrs. Oxley's, Beach Avenue, from 10 to  12 daily. x  FOR SALE, 5 x 4 film camera in first-  class condition. Cheap for cash. Apply  254, Kelowna. 47  FOR SALE, Pedigiee Berkshire Boar. Ap-  ply Wollaaton Ranch, Veinon Road.  ��� 47-9  SITUATIONS VACANT  WANTED, ranch livestock man (married)  Must be a good milker and thoroughly  experienced in care ot cows and pigs.  Apply, giving references and experience,  to Box A, Record. 34tf  WANTED, middle-aged  Woman (or general housework.   Small family.    Apply  Mrs. J. Morrison, R. R. No. I, Kelowna.  44tf  MISCELLANEOUS  WANTED TO EXCHANGE 10U acre  of land in Saskatchewan. Property  fenced, rrrnning water, good transportation, part plowed, fair build  ings, for small fruit farm. What of  fers.    Apply Box 2!i4 Kelowna,    4iitf  FOR SALE OR H\T0.ANGE.-16O  acres at South Okanagan. Have a  clear title, free from all encumbrance,  taxes paid up. Would sell ohaaP for  cash or ext'hango for onttle. Apply  P. 0. Box 251. !"���  LOST, between Kejowrra and Rutland, a  wagon tire. Please return to Rutlarrd  ."tore or Record Office. 47p  Private Sale  Dining Table, 6 Leather Upho'  stcred Chairs, Bed, Mattress, Dresser, 100 feet  of   hose, Oil Heater,  2-hole Oil Stove (Perfection No. 2)  with oven, and other articles.  H. A. BURBANK  Woolaey Ave., opposite new school  LAND REGISTRY  ACT  Section 24  In the matter of an application for duplicate certificates of title number 8972a  and 8973a issued to jolin H. East and Andres G. Bjorn respectively each for an  undivided half interest in Lot Two Thousand Three Hundred and Thirty-Seven  (2337), Group One (I), Osoyoos Division  of Yale  District.  Notice is hereby given that it is my intention at the expiration of one month  from the date of first publication hereof  to issue duplicate certificates of title covering the above land to John H. East and  Andrea G. Bjorn respectively, unlesn in  the meantime I shall receive valid objection thereto in writing.  Dated at the Land Registry Oilier, Kam  loops, B.C., this 4th day of October, A.D.  1916.  C. H. DUNBAR,  47-51 District Registrar  JAPAN RICE  6c per Ib. (the superior quality)  RICE BRAN  in economic  e chickens)  I if.   per   lb. fan economical  food  for  th<  The Japanese Store  Leon Ave., Kelowna  KELOWNA-WEST BANK  r  STEAM FERRY  Regular scheduled service now  in operation as follows :  Leaves Kelowna 9 a.m. 3.30 p.m.  ���    Westbank 9.30 a.m., 4 p.m.  EXTRA SERVICE ON  WEDNESDAY 8c SATURDAY  Leaoes Kelotcna II a.m.*  Leaoes Westbanh 11.30 a.m.  TERMS CASH  JAMES I. CAMPBELL  Phone 108 or Phone 100  / WhenmsingN  WILSON'S  N  FLY PADS  READ   DIRECTIONS  _K    CAREFULLY AND,  -"^FOLLOW THEM/  ���'   r_S)    EXACTLY/  Far more effective than Sticky Fly  Catchers. Clean to handle. Sold by  Druggists and Grocers everywhere.  SOUTH OKAMGAN SCHOOL  SKALED TENDERS, suporsoritrexl  Tender for South Okanagan Sohool,"  ill be received by the Honourable,  tho Minister of l'ublio Works up lo  12 o'clock noon of Friday, the 13th  duy oi October, 1916, for the erection  and completion of a two-room schoolhouse aud wood shed ut South-Ukan-  ugnir, in the Okanagan Electoral District.  i'lnns, specifications, contract, and  forms of tender may be seen on and  aflor tho 26th day of September, 15)16,  at the offices of ll. Norris, Government Agent, Vernon; J. Mahony, Government Agent, Court-House, Vancouver; C. C. Fuller, Secretary of School  Board, Okanagan Mission; ind the  Department of, I Publio .Works, Victoria.  By application to the undersigned,  contractors can obtain a copy of the  plans and specifications for the sum  of ten dollars (?10), which will be refunded on their return in good order.  Each proposal must be accompanied  by an accepted bank cheque, made pay  able to the Honourable the Minister  of Publio Works, for n sum equal to  twenty per cent, of tender, whioh  shall be forfeited if the party tendering decline to enter into contract  when called upon to do so, or if he  fail to complete the work contracted  for. The cheques of unsuccessful tenderers will be returned to them upon  the execution of tho contract.  Tenders will not'be considered unless  made out on the forms supplied, signed by tho actual signatures of the tenderer, and enclosed in the envelopes  furnished.  Tho lowest or any lender not necos  sorily accepted.  .1. E. GRIFFITH,  Deputy Minister of Publio*  Works Engineer.  Departmental Public Work*.  Victoria B.C., September 23rd, 1916.  4S-7.  PIANO TUNING  Alvin F.. Perkins, expert tuner  and regulator, intends being in  Kelowna sometime during this  lonth, making his regular calls.  Orders may be left with Mr. Sutherland at the Furniture Co.  Another of Sherman's Ploys  Coming Tuesday  " Kick In " the big Sherman production which is to be seen at the  Opera House on 1 uesday is billed  as " The play with a punch." It is  this same "punch" thai has placed  the- famous drama of the undei  world on a pinnacle unreached by  anv other theatrical production of  of the kind. It is the punch that  holds the attention of the spectator  lilued during the entire performance. It is the effect of the punch  that remains long in. the memory  after other things are forgotten. It  is the punch that has shown theatrical managers all over America  and Europe that it is one of the  best box office attractions on the  road.  W.B.Sherman secured the Canadian rights to this play after weeks  of strenuous efforts and at a heavy  cost. He went after it because it  is tire play that pleases the people  - lhe play with a punch. It hits out  straight from the shoulder against  present-day police methods. Sensation follows sensation through  the entire plot. It has made thousands laugh and sob.  On every submarine in the British  navy white mice are kept in a cage  near the gasolene tanks. 1 he reason is lhat they have a keen sense  of smell und the least leakage of  vapour causes them to squeuk and  thus _ive warning to the crew of  possible danger.  Although the fact is not generally known in England, not having  been mentioned by any of the  newspapers, the German" last week  sent all the available submarines  to the English channel.- The object was, of couise, lo close the  channel for once, in accordance  wilh German boasts. But the British navy was quick to. deal with  the new menace, although the  channel may have been closed to  passenger traffic for a few days.  The Germans since have learned  ihey can not send submarines into  English waters with any more impunity than they send Z��ppelins  to London. The Bremen is not lhe  only submarine whose whereabouts  is causing anxiety in Berlin.  A TRIUMPH  As Pat boarded the train and took  a soat, there was a smile of triumph  upon his face.  "What's the matter with youV" asked his friend.  Pat's countenance beamed satisfaction. "Shuro, I'vo been riding on  this road for tin years an' I've got  the best of the oompany lor once iu  my We."  "How's that1."  "I've  just   bought meeelf a rot urn  ticket,   an" lowering his voice to  whisper,    "bejapbars, 1   ain't com'  baok I"  Glenview Dairy  When ordering MILK, order  the   BEST;  the cost  is just the same  Phone 2302 JAS. B. FISHER  1'atrol Leaders should now take a  keen interest in the Headquarters  Gazette, because two pages o! it is  devoted to them. We think that if  any parent or friend of a soout is  desirous of doing him a good turn,  he cannot do better than present him  with a yeor's subscription to "Tho  Scout." It is now better than over  and there if very much to be learned  by reading it carefully every week.  and it is suoh an excellent medium for  keeping in touch with what the Broth  erhood is doing in tho Old Land.  Kelowna Opera  House  SATURDAY, OCT. 14  SUBMARINE  Moving Pictures  The First and Only Moving Pictures  Made at the Bottom of the Sea  The Films show Daring Achievements; Excitable Combats with  Monsters of the Deep ; Divers after Sunken Treasure; One  Hundred Miles of Under Ocean Journey; Ocean Bottom Secrets  revealed by the only photos ever taken under water; Deep Sea  Divers at Work; Life and Death Struggle Between Man and  Man-Eating Shark; Seven Reels of Views never before shown  to mortal eye.    It is one of the thrills of a lifetime.  SPECIAL MATINEE AT 3.   EVENING 7.15 & 9  Admission 25c and ISc  GILLETTS  e/vts LYE ^  CLEANS-DISINFECTS  Submarine Pictures to Be  Shown Saturday  The Williamson Bios.' famous  Submarine Pictures " ar<- to be at  the Opera House Saturday. The  wonderful films were made by  sinking a tube to the bottom of the  ocean and placing therein a moving picture machine. By means of  this daring invention the secrets of  the depths are revealed in a most  fascinating manner.  It may be mentioned that the  Williamsons had no thought of  submarine motion pictures wheji  they made their invention. Their  purpose was to provide a means  of descending into the sea to obtain sponges, pearls, lost treasure,  or to examine and repair hulls of  vessels, but, lhe same tube or me-  hanical device Which made possible such an extension of sea exploration also shows the most perfect  photographic work at depths hitherto unknown to the science of  photography.  During three months of Winnipeg's operation vvilhout saloons,  drunkenness has been reduced 80  per cent., and all crimes have been  reduced 60 per cent., Chief License  Inspector McLean reported.  The Very Rev. Charles De Veber  Schofield, D.D., dean of Cr lumbia,  was elected Bishop of Columbia  at a special synod of the diocese  at Christ Church Cathedral laat  week, to fill the office vacated on  lune 20 last through the death ol  Bishop Scriven. Dr. Schofield was  born in St. John, N.B., in 1871,and  educated at the St. John Grammar  School, King's College, Windsor,  N.S., where he took his bachelor  of arts degree in 1891, the Edinburgh theological college and the  Leeds Clergy school.  "T can see you'ro back from the  front," said the civilian greeting a  Tommy as Ihoy met.  "Surely ono of those blesHed shells  ain't made a 'ole clear through me,"  said Tommy.  has had striking results from experiments upon human  beings. No greater results have been reported by them  than those dealing with the BODY BUILDING POWER  OF BOVRIL. In every instance the Body Building Power  of Bovril proved to be 10 lo 20 times the amount taken.  Shaekleton  in   his .exploring trip said: " It Must be  Bovril."  The medical profession  recognises the Body Building  Power of Bovril. ,  The explorer recognises the impoitance of always having Bovril on hand.  If you would  profit by the experience of other wise  people you will use Bovril.  Bovril  Bovril  Bovril   , -  Bovril - '  Bovril Cordial  Bovril Cordial  2-ounce bottles - 45c  4-ounce bottles - 80c  8-ounce bottles - $1.50  6-ounce bottles - $2.50  - 5-ounce bottles - 45c  -20-ounce bottles   -$1.35  Johnston's Fluid Beef   -    16-ounce bottles - $1.25  The McKenzie Co., Ld.  Phone 214  Our motto: " Quality and Service '  AUCTIONEER  I have had over 21 years' experience in the Auctioneering  business, particularly in the  line of Cattle, Farm Implements and Household Furniture ; and this experience is  at your disposal, It means  better results from your auction sales.  Anyone wishing to arrange for  an Auction Sate should see or  write to  G. H. KERR  Auctioneer  P.O. Box 195, Residence at  Kelowna, B.C. GLENMORE  Mr. G. W. CUNNINGHAM  Pendozi Street, is acting   as   agent in  Kelowna and will make   all   arrangements for the conducting of sales  J. GALBRAITH  Plumber and Steam Fitter '  P.O. Box 81       Phone 5705  Kelowna, B.C.  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All kinds of Repairs  BBRNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  Women's & Children's Hose  _____  T  O VIEW our displays is to be convinced   that there's no shortage here-when the cry was going abroad that wo-  men's ���hose would be scarce, we were quietly and surely buying in large quantities   and   reaping   the   benefit of  cash discounts, &c.   Today we have one of the most complete hosi.ry stocks in America.   A few price descriptions���  WOMEN'S Outside Black Cash-  mere Hose, wilh grey toe and  heel, extra wide leg.    Pair..   75c  WOMEN'S Silk and Fibre Seam,  less Hose. With wide lisle garter  top. One of our big sellers. Colors black, smoke, tan, saxe, lemon,  purple.   Perpair           50c  WOMEN'S All.Wool Black Cash-  mere Hose. The well-known Pen-  Angle quality, size 8j to 9_.   Per  pair "         65c  WOMEN'S Fine Grade Black Cashmere Hose. Seamed and full  fashioned, sizes   8J   to   10.    Per  P*ir  75c  WOMENS' All.Wool Black Cash-  mere Host. Perfectly seamless,  fast dye, exceptional value. Per  P��"r    50c  WOMEN'S Silk Fibre Boot Hose-  l he Crown brand, seamless, full  fashioned, black and white.   Per  pair  90c  WOMEN'S Heavy Weight Lisle Hose, suitable for fall wear, with  well-shaped ankle, wide leg and seamless. Colors of black and  white, rose, putty, dark sand light and dark grey.     Pair  50c  Children's Hosiery  CHILDREN'S AND MISSES' Ribbed AII-Wool Cashmere Hose  with extra strong double knees  and   high   spliced toe and heel.  Black only.   Sizes 6 to 6J, per pair 50c  Sizes 7 to 7J, per pair 55c  Sizes 8 to 8J, per pair ��5c  CHILDREN'S AND MISSES' l-l Ribbed All.Wool Cashm.r. Hose  Little King make, ia black, white and tan.  Sizes 4J to 5, per pair 35c  Sizes 5J to 6, per pair   40c  Sizes 6_ to 7, per pair  50c  Size 7*. per pair     50c  CHILDREN'S AND MISSES' Extra Quu.lily l-l Ribbed Lisle  Stockings. With the true shaped foot, which makes them neat  and comfortable to wear. Colors of black and tan, sizes 6 to 9_.  p��rP"i' 50c  CHILDREN'S AND MISSES' Strong wearing l-l Ribbed Cotton  Hose.   With soft finish, fast dye, black only.    Sizea S to 9.     Per  p,ir 35c  Men's Cashmere  Half Hose  MEN'S SOX of silk and cashmere,  4-1 ribbed, medium weight, a luxury to wear and hard to procure  these days.    All sizes, pair. 75c  MEN'S SOX-Pure wool quality, in  medium and heavy weights, in  black and steel shades, with spliced heels and toes, fine, soft and  durable,   Per pair ^Qc  MEN'S SOX of a mixture of silk  and cashmere, in plain black, nice  for comfort and wear, finished  with spliced heels and toes.   Per  P*" 65c  MEN'S SOX-Jaeger manufacture,  good quality wool, in heather, all*  wool yarn, all sizes.    Pair 65c  MEN'S SOX-EngHsh make, a mod-  ium weight cashmerette, in al)  sizes, at less than to-day's mill  coat.   Pair 25c  MEN'S WOOL RIB HOSE-Cana-  dian make, the Ellipe brand, with  spliced heels and toes, good fitting and medium wefght. All  sizes.    Pair 40c  MEN'S SOX-Penman's celebrated  cashmera quality, in black, medium weight, in all sizes. Pnir 35c  PEN-ANGLE Cashmere Hose-All-  wool quality, medium weight,  with extra spliced heels and toes,  full fashioned and good wearing.  p��p*�� 50c  OOOOOOOq  Thos. Lawson, Ltd.  /

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