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Kelowna Record Sep 20, 1917

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 tatrfo  VOL. IX.   NO. 44^  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA; THURSDAY.  SEPT. 20, 1917.-4 PAGES  $1.50 Per Annum  ">-.  S  fci*  Uniform Fire  Protection .By-laws  "Clean-up Weeks" Would Reduce Fire Losses  The city council met Monday  morning in regular meeting���there  being very little business, however,  on the agenda.  Some correspondence from the  the secretary of the Dominion Association oi Fire Chiefs was read,  pointing out that at a recent convention ol the asaociatipn, the  question of fire prevention had  been carefully considered and it  had'been decided that a committee be formed to prepare standard  ciyic by-laws in regard to fire protection, fire extinguishing, and the  inspection of buildings for fire prevention' purposes by members of  fire departments, and also for the  storage of gasoline and ezploaives,  'so that there should be as far as  possible a uniform law governing  these matters. It had been learnt  that'manv chiefs of fire departments had no power to' require the  cleaning up of buildings where  necessary to ��� prevent the starting  up and spreading of fires, while  in other cases very little power of  any kind was given to fire chiefs.  It was felt that the chief of the fire  department was trie proper official  'to deal with these matters, backed  up when necessary by the fire mar-  shall or fire commissioner for the  province. Committees were now  at work on these by-laws.  A copy of a resolution passed  at the convention. deaKiuj with  " Clean-up Days " was also :for-  worded as follows: "That whereas  a large part of the fire loss ti this  country is caused by the accumulation of rubbish and combustible  matter in and around buildings,  the association recommend to municipal councils as follows : " That  the weeks commencing with ihe  first Mondays in the months of  May and October in each year be  known as 'Fire Protection and  Clean-up Weeks,' and that a systematic campaign be undertaken  to gather up and destroy all rubbish and combustible material  during the said weeks as part of  an effort to reduce the fire loss of  Canada and Newfoundland."  Mayor Sutherland reported that  it had been suggested that the city  Council and Board of Trade take  'some action in reference to the reported intention of the C.P.R. to  reduce' the boat and train service  through the'winter months. It was  decided, however, that there was  not sufficient information available  to take any official steps at present.  Aid. Rattenbury stated that in  the course of a conversation during  the past few days with Dr. Ilsley.the  provincial veterinary inspector, the  latter had informed him that during  his present visit he had tested several of the principal dairy herds,  and found them -without reaction.  He would be returning in another  month to test the remaining cows  in .the district. ,  On the suggestion of Aid! Rogerson it was decided to retain the  services of Mr. Balsillie, parks  foreman, until the end ot October,  or until his wprk was completed.  Aid. Duggan reported a gratifying increase of $550 in the water  and light rates for August over the  same period, of last year. There  had also been twenty new connections made during the past month.  An application of the C.P.R. to  have more lights placed upon their  trackage was referred to the committee. >.  A by-law to fix the 30th of November next as the. last day upon  which cdrrent years taxes could be  paid so as to receive the one-  eighth rebate, was given three  readings.  While Tory England ia demanding the right to form what President Wilson-denounces as ''selfish  exclusive economic leagues," the  Trade Union Congress of England  hy a vote of 2,339,000 to 278,000,  adopted a resolution expressing  its unalterable belief in the policy  of free trade for Britain.  Prairie Fruit Markets Bulletin  B.C.   CANTELOUPES  The past two weeks has seen  the B.C. canteloupe on the Calgary  market. They come from the Okanagan valley and" vary a good deal  in size and variety, but the quality  is uniformly good. The bulk of the  prairie supply comes from Tap-  ponish and they are very fine specimen's. They-are packed in the  broken pack style and, are very  uniform in size due to long experience in the work. This is a fruit  that could stand a big increase in  the acreage as our canteloupe  comes after all the others and but  for Washington competition has a  clear field. They are selling at $3  per crate, slightly larger than an  apple bbx, and are retailing at 15c  each or two for 25c. Many of them  are coming by express which is a  needless expense as they would  ailive in good shape if shipped fn  mixed, care.    ,. .  West Summerland, Kelowna and  Naramata are all shipping. It will  be neceaaary to. discard most of  the varieties and grow not more  than two. The red fleshed varieties  are moat popular and the Honey  Dew is the best seller. There should  he room oh the prairies for car lota  of these canteloupes as the B.C.  stock arrives just after the berries  are over and they are in demand  for dessert.  WINTER APPLES  The B.C..apple growers had-better get on their thinking cats and  figure out some method of supplying the prairie provinces during  March, April and May as at this  season the market is supplied from  Washington and Oregon and no  matter what the fall prices are the  spring prices are always good.  At present the prairie figures on  buying all the apples they have  storage for and long before many  varieties have come to their best  they are sold and consumed. Some  of the merchants do not know the  seasons of the apples and buy and  this point should be corrected by  B.C. shippers .who could perhaps  enclose a leaflet in each box telling when that variety would be at  its best and its approximate keeping qualities.  There is no reason why these  merchants should not store away  all the apples their trade calls for,  but shippers should reserve the  long-keepers for the spring trade.  This would enable them to sell  more fall varieties that winter varieties now take the place of. and  also keep B.C. fruit on the market  at all seasons. This may be difficult to arrange for just now when  building material costs so much  but we will.be. in the fruit business  a long time and we may as well be  up-to-date. There is too much  money tied up in apple production  now to allow the want of any  needed improvement to retard our  marketing facilities. Therefore,  better storage facilities for cooling  and refrigeration will be fit subjects to think about in B.C.  MIDDLEMEN  A farmer raised a peck of wheat  not far from Calgaree;   -  A b'oarder ate a wheaten loaf 'way  down in old B.C.  The loaf the boarder fed upon  - cost half as much, and more,  As did the  farmer's   peck of  wheat a veai or so before.  "Now, why is this" the boarder  said; "they hold me up- on  bread" ,  .  " And why is wheat "so bloomin*  cheap !>" the Northwest farmer  said.  A guy beyond the Rocky Mts.  raised 30 pounds of pears;  Another guy in Winnipeg was  kickin' like three bears;  For he had downed a glass of 'ade,'  the poor, forlorn galoot I���  Had paid one-half the market price  of 30 ppunds of fruit.  "Now, why is this, they soak me  .  ~ so, for this wee sip of' ade')"  " And why, exclaimed the or-  , chards man, am 1 so poorly  paid?"  Now   hold   your   horses  steady  thete, you jay. in Calgaree 1  Go easy there, you hungry guy in  sunny old B.C,  Forbear yourself you orchard  . man,    restrain     your   angry  speech;  And you beside the soda fount,  Canada's First War Shrine  Beautiful memorial erected by the residents of Esqu.malt, B.C., in honor  of their volunteers for the great war, after unveiling on August 26th *  by Brig. Gen. Leckie, D.S.O.   In addition to the invitation to prayer the  structure included a complete list of names and battles.  Another Rutland Han  Dies -in France  A. Wigglesworth Was One of  First to Join 172nd  On September 6th, according to  a wire received this week, Lance-  Corp. A. Wigglesworth, of Rutland  was killed at the front, adding another name to theheavy toll which  has beta paid by that district. As  is usual the telegram which arrived  Monday|to the grief-stricken widow  was brief and gave no details.  Inured as we are becoming to  these sad stories, there are few  who will not feel the keenest regret and sympathy as they recall  the happy-faced "band" of the  172nd (he was its only member for  some time) as he led the couple of  dozen or so boys who first joined  the company, to the strains of  "Marching thro' Georgia" and a  varied collection of airs which included even well-known hymn  tunes. His cheerful and never-  tiring flute made even the older  stiffs step with a smarter air as the  boys swung jauntily down the main  street. He was one of the first to  join the company and one of the  best of that gallant little band.  Corp. Wigglesworth had resided  in the Rutland district for the past  six or seven years. He was a  Yorkshireman born and bred and  a typical specimen of the " Armley  squarehead." Solid, industrious  and always cheerful and unassuming. He spent several years on the  prairie in the Regina'diatrict where  he was married, his wife being one  of the Craig family who are now  alao residents of Rutland.  He leaves a family of four young  children the youngest-of whom  was born since he left for France,  and whom consequently he has  never seen.'  Memorial mention is to he made  of his death at the evening service  Sunday in the Baptist church.  Mrs. W. Lloyd-Jones and Mra.  W. D. Brent went up to Vernon  Tuesday as delegates to the Women's Institute conference irom  Kelowna.  suspicious of a leech;  Remember this:  Our meat  and  drink   no   matter   where,  or  when',  Must also be the meat and drink  of twenty Middlemen I  (With epologios to the origin*! poet)  Lake tt Service  Will Be Curtailed  Alternate Day Trips Through  Winter Months  Kelowna and the whole of the  Okanagan will be affected if a  rumored policy of more economical operation of the CP.R. boat and  train lines is carried out. This  would mean curtailment of the  service on both the train and boat,  and a return for the winter months  to the alternate day schedule which  obtained eight or nine years ago.  No change,, of course, could be  made until the end of the fruit  season.  The announcement issued hy  Supt. MacNabb of the C.P.R. is as  follows: " The demand made by  the United States navy on the fuel  oil supply has led the American  government to compel the oil companies to cancel all except their  long-time contracts. Even the  amount of oil available under three  year contracts and over is limited,  owing to shortage of tank ships,  due to so many having been commandeered for naval use- The oil  restriction has put an undue demand upon the available coal.  With a view to economizing in  fuel, the Canadian Pacific Railway  contemplates as a war measure a'  curtailment of the winter train service on the S. & O. It is proposed  [to make no radical change until  the fruit shipping season is over.  After that the passenger train will  run on-Monday, Wednesday and  Friday, with boat connection on  the lake. On Tuesday, Thursday  and Saturday the way freight will  tun with coaches for passenger accommodation. On these days it  will take somewhat longer to make  the trip. Since the Kettle Valley  gives service to the southern end  of the lake, the passenger boat is  not expected to run on Tuesday,  Thursday and Saturday. The so-  called " stub run " from Okanagan  Landing to Vernon and return to  connect the boat will likely be  discontinued.  Main line trains in British Columbia will be substantially the  same as laat year, as this service  is as considerate of fuel consumption as even war conditions can  demand." ^H  Dr.  Mathison was a visitor to  Penticton yesterday.  News of Near  Neighbours  The irrigationists of Summerland  recently attempted to relieve the  water shortage by opening up some  beaver dams on the headwaters of  Trout Creek. The industrious  beavers, however, have closed  them up again, necessitating another trip.  The Kamloops Silver Mines,  Ltd., non-personal liability, has  been incorporated at'Victoria, and  will open up and put a mill on the  silver mine near Adams Lake.  New cheap methods of oie treat'  ment and doubling the price of  silver have transformed this old  mine to a profit maker.  Information is required as to the  name and address of the next of  kin of No. 687723, Pte. William  David Cartwright, who enlisted in  the 172nd Batt., C.E.F. Will anyone who can give information  please communicate with Major  C. L. Wain, drill hall, Kamloops,  B.C.  What was probably the largest  shipment of livestock ever sent  out from Vernon left last week  when the Land and Agricultural  Company of Canada sent out a  train of I 7 cars containing 2,071  sheep, which had been purchased  bv A Fehr, of Savona. They were  a mixed lot of ewes, wethers and  rams, and were sold for about $28-  000, or an average of $14 per  head. They were Shropshires of  fine quality, and the deal is perhaps  the largest of the kind ever made  in this province.  Famine in Fruit Boxes  The fruit growers and shippers  in the Yakima, Wenatchee and  Walla Walla fruit - producing districts of Washington are experi'  encing no end of trouble in getting  their box requirements. The big  demand, coupled with inefficiency]  and shortage of labor, has crippled  the output of the mills and factories usually supplying this trade so  that the fruit growers are in a precarious position, being faced with  the prospect of having no boxes in  which to'ship their fruit to market.  The situation is so serious that  the fruit shippers, growers and box  manufacturers recently met in Spokane and many concessions in  grade and style of manufacture  were agreed upon to help the situation. Two and three-piece ends,  sides and bottoms are being accepted as standards in future, and  a minimum factory prioe of 18c  was agreed upon for apple ahooks.  The growers and shippers fully  realized the increased costs of mil]  and factory operations and willingly met the increased price, and  accepted the grade reductions as a  matter of conservation of national  economy. A full canvass of the  situation revealed fhe fact that all  box ' factories were behind with  their contracts and four million  more boxes were needed if the  truit is to reach the market.  Several of the British Columbia |  box factories refused large orders  from the Washington shippers,  feeling it was their patriotic duty  to take care of the requirements of  the Okanagan and other fruit producing centres at home.  IN THE MATTER ol the Estate of  WILLIAM SHAND, late of Okanagan  Mission, in the Province of British Columbia, deceased.  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 Eleventh  day of June, 1916, and Letter, of Administration to whose Eslnte wa. grant.d. to  Mrs. Jane Shand, of Okanagan Mission, in  the Province of British Columbia., on^the  12th day of April. 1917, are required to  ssml in their claima to Mr*. Jane Shand,  of Okanagan .Mission, B.C., on or before  the thirtieth day of November, after which  date the Estate will be dealt with having  regard. onlv to the claims slid demanda  then received.  Dated this Twentieth day of September,  A.D.V1917.  BURNE St WEDDELL,  Solicitors for the Administratrix.  ���MJ  Plan to Store More  Irrigation Water  Will Prevent   Recurrence of  Present Shortage ������  Though nothing is likely to be m  heard for some time of any definite government attitude on the subject of irrigation, the serious shortage which has been experienced  during the present year has stirred  several of the companies and water  users to make efforts to increase  thc available storage facilities and  means ol supply, and also to improve the distribution systems so  as to eliminate unr'je waste of  water from seepage, Sic.  The residents of Glenmore who  have suffered heavily this year  have been moving atringly in 'the  matter, and it is underatood that  the liquidator of the Kelowna Irrigation Co. haa arranged to spend  a considerable sum of money in  order to put the system in better  shape lor another year. Plans  have already been prepared for a  new dam at the headwaters of  Mill Creek. This dam will increase  the storage capacity by about 400  acre feet, or from 750 to 1150  acre ' feet. Considerable repair  work is also to be done throughout  the system, and a contract is being  let for the scraping and painting  of the inside of the steel fluming.  '  Farmers of the Ellison district  who use water fiom Scotty creek  have also . made arrangements to  put in work there which will ensure a better supply of water for  the future. In this case there is no  company, but the users concerned,  representing about 1000 acres,  have assessed themselves one and  a half dollars per acre to piovide  funds to put in a new dam which  would bring up their storage to  about 500 acre feet. It is also -I  hoped that sufficient money will  be available to flume the water for  some distance down the creek, as  it is found, that a great deal of water is lost from the present ditch  before it reaches the distributing  system at all.  During the past system the Canyon Creek Irrigation Co. has put \  in something over 3000 feet of  new fluming in order to cope with  the demands made upon their water supply.  Rutland News  Church ol England service will  be held Sunday next at 3 o'clock  in the afternoon, at Rutland.  Mra. Fitch, who has been visiting  her brother, Mr. Clever, for the  past two or three weeks, returned  to Calgary yesterday.  Mrs. S. Gray and Mrs. Maxwell  are the delegates sent from Rutland  to the Okanagan Women's Institute  conference at Vernon this week.  Mrs. Plowman also went aa ���  visitor. ���  The Rutland Women's Institute  met laat Thursday. It was Red  Croat afternoon and the tea given  for the purpose realized $3. A  collection for the prisoners of war  amounted to $5. The attendance  was not very good, as people are  too busy just now picking fruit to  attend meetings.  Wedding at Ok. Centre  A,t Okanagan Centre on Friday  last, September 14th, the wedding  took place of Dugald Keith Mac-  alister to Miss Kathleen Dora Morris. Miss Macalister acted aa  bridesmaid while the groom's man  was Mr. Frank E. Loveday. The  bride was given away by her mother. The ceremony, which was performed by the Ven. Archdeacon  Greene, of Kelowna, took place at  the home of Mrs. Duke. A reception was held on the lawn, following which the happy couple left on  a short honeymoon trip. On their  return they will take up residence  at the Centre. /  PAGE TWO  KBLOWNA   ftSCOM  Thursday, September 20,1917  ������"���������������������l j l|l��l|ll|ll| �����!   ���    >'l��lltl.��HS>S��..tllttl.��>.Sti.  *���    PROFESSIONAL AND    ������  �����       BUSINESS CARDS      �����  BURNE & WEDDELL  Barrister,  Solicitors and  Notaries Public,  B. G. Weddell.    ���   John P. Burne.  KELOWNA   B.C.  R. B. KERR  Banister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNH RECORD  PaMiaM every Thwnaj��y at Irfown*.  British Coimabi*  KELOWNA,  B.C  PIANOFORTE  MR. HAROLD  TOD  BOYD  has resumed hi. teaching cles.es end will  teceive pupils  as  before in his studio-  Trench Block. Kelowna.  P.O. box 374  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR & BUILDER  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given for publicBuild-  ings,Town and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  P. W. GROVES  M. Cut. Soc. C. E.  Consulting Cloil and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Suroeyor  Surveyi and Reports on Irrigation Work*  Application! for Wale. Licenses  KELOWNA, B.C.  CLIFFORD G. BUCK  INSURANCE BROKER    '  Life, Accident, Sickness, Fire, Automobile,  Burglary, Fidelity Guarantee  Specializing in Insurance, therefore service  to the Assured  Phones 217 and 216  ll.SO   psr   year;    He.,    six  States 10 osnts addltloaaJ.  All nbsartptlons Durable la advanos  Subwrlbers at the regular ra*�� can have  ���xtra panors mailed to (Hands at a distance  at HALF RATI, i.e.. 75 sent* par rear.  This special prlvilsK*.. Is   ffraatsd   lor  pnrpoae of advertising the eitv ud diatrict,  ADVERTISING  RATES  LODGE  NOTICES.   PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  ETC.. T:6 cente dst column Inoh nor weak.  LAND AND TIMBER N..TICE8-80 dava. $81  60 davs |7.  WATER NOTICES-te lor tiva inaortloM.  LEGAL   ADVERTISING-Kirat    inaertion.    13  osnts per line: oaoh aabssanant Insertion. II  rents nor line.  CLASSIFIED   ADVERTISEMENTS - I ot ate  dot word    first Insertion,  1  ssnt oer word  eaoh lubaequnnt Insertion.  DISPLAY ADVERTISEMENTS - Two inches  and under. BO osnts ner inch first inssrtlon  ovar two inches 40 oents per inoh Ant Insertion: 20 centa per Inch eaeh snbsoanent  insertion.  AH chasms in contract advertlaamentfl mnst  be in the hands of ths printer bv Tuesdav  evenine to ensure pnblleatlon ia tba askt  Issue.  Orders for  Local  Scouts  "*W PncPARED"     Kelowna Troop  ���itf-T���i* Troop Firat}  Self Last  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All kinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  Kelowna Dairy  is supplying a high-grade  quality of   -  Milk and Cream  Having   gone into the  dairy  business we want your trade,  and are prepared to give you  good service  NORMAN DAY - Prop.  G.W.  AUCTIONEER  and  General Commission  _  * Merchant  (Successor to J. C. Stockwell)  Second - Hand Goods  Bought or Sold on  Commission   *  Flour and Feed Always  in Stock  Next to the C.P.R. wharf,  Kelowna  Now that the "kickaninnies" (or  ''kokanees," to be strictly correct)  are beginning their annual run  from the lake up the creeks to their  spawning grounds, fresh attention  is being drawn to the awkward  prohibitory legislations which were  passed recently. As pointed out  tome time ago it has been made  illegal to take any of these fish  with the popular methods of gaffing or scooping them up wirh <  chicken wire net, and unless people want to ran the risk of a fine  it looks as though they will have  to leave them severely alone.  The Board of Trade lately had  some correspondence with Ottawa  on the subject, but nothing satisfactory has come of it. Although  the regulations were issued b^ the  Dominion government, it seems  that the fishing in non-tidal, waters  outside the railway belt is owned  and controlled by the Province.  Regulations affecting such fishing  are usually adopted on recommendation from the Provincial  I authorities, and the Dominion department declines to consider any  changes in the law unless the suggestion comes from trre Province.  So, it anything is done, it seems  that our own provincial fisheries  department must be converted  first.  The federal department officials  indeed seem disposed to be perfectly satisfied .vith things' at they  are, for they point out that " the  regulations contemplate reason-  ble fishing operations for kokan-  es." The reasonable fishing  operations referred to consist in  the use of gill nets, which is permitted each week from Wednesday noon to Sunday night. Tbe  mesh must not exceed three inche  when fully stretched and not more  than two hundred yards must be  uaed. It is just as well this latter  restriction was mentioned as there  might be many people who would  set out with even more than six  hundred feet of net to catch a few  fish for supper I No doubt the  idea was to prevent anyone from  stretching a net clear across the  lake and scooping out the whole  of the fish at one crack.  an  As an ideal food Rice can  j not be surpassed, and in  time* 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  Edited by Pioneer. Sep. 18th, 1917  We very much regret having to  again record the loss of another  staunch and loyal member of our  Troop, this time in the person of  Patrol Leader Thomas Snashall of  the.Eagles, who on Saturday last  left for Vancouver. He is going to  work in an engine shop ; with the  ultimate idea of brooming a locomotive engineer, and if our good  wishes can help Kim he will soon  be lhat. We hope he will be in  good time to pull the first C.N.R.  train into Kelowna. Alao, when  we go to camp in future, if we can  only arrange* to have Tommie at  the throttle, we should have an  easy settlement of the transportation problem. .  It is beyond our imagination just  now how we can put on a concert  without Tommie's assistance: Can  we ever forget the " Monkey  Scout" with the old gentleman  who slipped on the banana ski  and "The Little Lads in Navy  Blue" ? Scouts, patrol leaders  and scoutmasters may come and  go, but our old bunch never will.  Good luck, Tommie, and may the  cinders from your big locomotive  never grow cold!  Immature Potatoes  Are Better for Seed  Experiments Prove They Yield  . Better Crops  Potatoes which have not fully  matured give better yields than  fully matured seed. This haa been  proved by experiments conducted  at the Ontario Agricultural College  at Guelph for the past five years.  The practice of planting immature  potatoes is quite common.in England.  The farmers of thit country  should follow the tame practice  and should combine it with hill  selection. When the potato vines  are beginning to ripen, the rnost  vigorous hills can easily be noted.  Vigorous tops above ground usually mark a good yield of potatoes  underground. The vigorous hills  should be dug at the time the  selection is made, providing it is  late enough in the autumn to insure  the potatoes keeping well until  next spring. When the potatoes  in a hill have particularly atrong  tops, are of good size and' yield  well, they should be kept for seed.  In hills which do not yield satisfactorily, however, the potatoes should  be used for cooking and not saved  for seed. An examination of thi  field at this time of the year will  demonstrate, that some hills have  resisted bugs, disease and drought  better than others, and that the  yield of certain hills is higher than  others. The disease-resisting and  nigh-yielding hills will produce a  better crop than seed taken from  the common bin or from the planting of small potatoes, as is often  the case.���F. C. N. ,  Baaaaaaaaaaaai     BB***a*B*Bav**Ba*****?V  Stylish Fall Hats  for Boys and Girls  Coyne in and see the New Fall  Styles. It will' please us to show  them to you, and" it will please  you to see them.   ���  Don't you want one for school  or play ? You'll find QUALITY  in them all, and you'll find our  PRICES LOW.  Here are a few lines from out assortment:,  Shepherds' Check, 85c .' '  Grey, White, and Navy Corded Velvet, $1.50  Navy and Red Felts, 75c '    ''  ���.  Many others in Checks, Plaids, Tweeds, etc.  In 1913 South Africa imported  21,263,000 eggs.   Thit year it Wil  be found that over 2,000;000 have  been exported, after local  require  ments had been fill  Troop of Hawailans to Visit  Kelowna  A bower of melody describes  Blake's Hawaiian Singers and Players who will appear in Kelowna  on Monday, September 24th, when  there will be a special matinee at  3.30 and a performance at night  at 8.30. They will entertain with  many'high-class Hawaiian selections. This provides an opportunity for people in Kelowna to hear  and see this wonderful troupe in  real life arid to hear tome of their  weird music so often heard of.  The company it booked dirept  from San Francisco's world's fair,  and it one of the biggest novelty  hits of the tea'ton.  What with all the losses to the  Troop we have suffered, and those  on leave of absence, we have had  to rearrange and reorganize the  patrols very extensively. While  we have not yet ascertained the  detailed marks, we have not much  doubt but that the Beavers have  won the shield for the past season,  with the Wolves a close second.  We have therefore rewarded its  members who were in camp by  promoting' every one of them.  Also as the patrol leaders have the  final say at to whom their second  will be, we thought it best to reduce all the present seconds to  the ranks. The reorganization hat  therefore resulted in patrolt being  as follows:���  Beavers���  Leader, H. Crowley, who is also  Troop Leader.  Second, George Mantle.  Scouts, J, Groves, B.  Davis, F.  Duggan and L. Gaddes.       ->  Wolves-  Leader, Charles Gaddes.  Second, Th  mas Taylor.  Scouts, S. Whitehead, C. McKenzie, A. Clarence and C. Cunningham.  Eagles���  Leader, J. Calder.  Second, L. Day.  Scouts, C. Rowcliffe, N. Marshall  and C. Copeland  Otters-  Leader, R. Parkinson.  Second, Ralph Weddell.  Scouts, F. Sinkinson, E. Hunter  and E. Small.  . All the scouts in the Beavers are  ex-seconds and it is from this patrol we expect promotions to be  made. The Beaver patrol of last  season is out of existence; its  members who were responsible  for ita succett were: Leader Jaa.  Calder, aecond Chas. Gaddes, nnd  Scouts Ralph Weddell and Geo.  Mantle. We congratulate the leader and his scouts on their success  very much indeed. They will be  entitled to cany the King's and  Troop Colors on any parade up to  the end of next season.  We know of some good turns  patiently waiting for the good  scout to come along. Who wishes j  to know what they are ? A good  turn we need for ourselves is to  have the club-room scrubbed and  cleaned and tome chain mended.  Do not all volunteer at once I  Correspondence  To the Editor of Kelowna Record,  Dear Sir,���May I through the  medium of your paper inquire in  what manner outtiders exhibit in  Kelowna Fall Fair ? For instance,  have the judges any definite proof  as to whether the exhibitors are  showing truly amateur work, seeing we have ladies in Kelowna  who are barred from exhibiting on  the grounds of being professionals?  Yours truly,  (Miss)CGOWEN  The Japanese government issues  insurance policiet up to $124 for  which no medical examination it  required,  LAND REGISTRY ACT  (Sections 36 and 134)  Re Application No. I3036F  TAKE NOTICE that application has  been made to register Prudential Trust  Company, Limited, as owner in-fee under  Tax Sale Deed from Percy T. Dunn,  Collector of Taxes for the City of Kelowna  bearing date the 9th day of November,  1916, of ALL AND SINGULAR that certain parcel or tract of land and premises  situate, lying, and being in the Municipality of the City of Kelowna. more particularly known and described aa Block'}  Twenty-four (24), Map Two Hundred and  two (202).  You are required to contest the claim  of "the tax purchaser within thirty  days ' from the date of the service of  this notice, and your attention is called to  section 36 of the " Land Registry 'Act *'  with amendments, and to tha following  extract therefrom: " and in default of a  t-veat or certificate of lis pendens being  filed before the registration at owner of  the person entitled under such tax , sale.  all persons so served with notice ,  and those claiming through or under them  and all persons claiming any interest in  the land by virtue of any unregistered instrument, and all persons claiming any  interest in the land by descent whose title  is not registered under the provisions of  this Act, shall he for ever estopped and  debarred from setting up any claim to or  in respect of the land so sold for taxes,  and the Registrar shall register the person  entitled under such tax sale as owner of  the land so sold for taxes."  AND WHEREAS application haa been  made for a Certificate of Indefeasible Title  to the above-mentioned lands, in the name  of Prudential Trust Company, Limited;  AND WHEREAS on investigating the  title it appears that prior to the 12th day  of October, 1915 (the date on which the;  said lands wero sold for overdue taxes),  you were the owner of an apparent interest therein  FURTHER TAKE NOTICE that at the  same time 1 shall effect rcaistration in pursuance of'such application and issue a  Certificate of Indefeasible Title to the said  lands in the name of Prudential Trust  Company, Limited, unless you take and  prosecute the proper proceedings to establish your claim, if any, to the aaid lands,  or to prevent such proposed action on. my  part.  Dated at tha Land Registry Office, Kamloops, B.C, this 3ltt day of July, A.D.  1917.  C.H.DUNBAR,  District Registrar of Titles.  To J. H. Cavanagh.  To William J. Cavanagh. 43-7  Warm Clothing for  the Cool Weather  Children's Flannelette Sleepers, in white and colored,  from 3 to 8 years, 60c tip  Children's White Flannelette Undershirts, 65c & 75c  Misses' ���>        ��� ��� ��� 65c &-75c  Children's Fall Vests, 3 months to 2 years, 50c  Girls' Sweater Coats in Crimson, Navy and Rose,  from $2 to $3.50  Children's Corded Velvet Leggings.    These are a  good protection from the cold for the little ones,  being long, from the waist to the-ankle, in white,  brown, and navy, $2 and $2.50 ,  Cream Stockinette Gaiters,-75c  Velour Gaiters, Red, Copenhagen, and Grey, 65c  New Shipment of  "Classic" Shoes for Children  in Tan and Black  "Invictus" Kid and Patent Pumps   ���  for evening wear  ���"���a*���"      I.        ^^^^~_ ���    '   ��� ^iiiii   ������ ������������ 11 ��� ������ ��� ���     i>m\immmm\mT^imim>*smmm^S^  Healthful  Groceries  Come in and let us show you our  excellent Teas, Coffees, and special  brands of Canned and Package  Goods.  Cream Sodas in sealed packages, 10c  Christie's. Social Tea and Arrowroot Biscuits in cartons, 20c  Half-gallon tins of Pure Maple Syrup, $1.45  New Jams in 4-lb tins, Pure Raspberry and Strawberry  2$-lb. tins Niagara Peaches and Bartlett Pears, 35c tin  Braid's Best, Seal Brand, and Empress Coffee, in one  lb. canisters, 50c  Reindeer Coffee or Cocoa, condensed ready to use,  in 1 lb. tins, 35c  Sardines, in pure olive oil, 15c tin  Sovereign Brand Finest Sockeye Salmon, J lb. tins; 20c  Extra choice Pink Salmon, in J lb. tins, 2 for 25c  Assorted Toilet Soaps, Oatmeal, Castile, or Brown  Windsor, 6 cakes for 25c  Bath Brick Powder in tins, 15c  "Brasso" Metal Polish, 20c  16 oz. tins Bon Ami Powder, 15c  PHONE OR SEND US YOUR GROCERY ORDERS.   WE WILL  FILL THEM WITH THE BEST AT THE LOWEST PRICE  J.F.  & CO.  THE CASH STORE" " It Paysto pay Cad."  Dry Goods phone 58;  Grocery phone 35  'Regular Delivery Hours :  Morning-9.30 end  11 ,,    Afteinoon-3 end 5 ****************  Thursday, September 20,1917  ftftt*ft*A   S��CM*  tiBfe  A/oiJ Fa^f Merchandise  EXCEPTIONAL Val-  ues in new Silk and  Serge Presses for  immediate wear are well  represented here. These  include Navy, Saxe Blue,  Brown and Wine colour,  the latter shade being very  fashionable just now.  Prices range from  $8.75 to $29.00  WhUe Underwear  THE knitted wool Vests, Dtawers and  Combinations are now in stock.  There are large assortments from which  to choose and the prices are not excessive  .NEW VOILE WAISTS  Just received���a shipment of-the very newest styles ih  Waists.   These are made with the new high collar which  is convertible.  Phone 361  Kelowna i  WOOD1 WOODl!  From September 1st the price of Box Cuttings will be  $1.50 per load  Kelowna SawMill Co., Ltd.  D. LLOYD-JONES, Man.ginB-Diractor.  OK LUMBER CO.,Ltd  Are now completely, equipped to supply all  your lumber needs.  We have a large stock of local and  coast  ROUGH AW) RNISH1NG LUMBER  of high-grade quality and in splendid condition.  A complete line af  DOORS AND-'WINDOWS  LATH AND SHINGLES  GREASE AND OILS  PREST-O-UTE EicUm* ,  ���CHAS. E. SMITH ***���  QUICK AND SATISFACTORY  ���KEE A�� SERVICE TmU' ta  Phones s Office 232; House 236  7-fcKELOWNA THEATRE  Saturday (Sept. 22nd)��� Bessie Love in " A Daughter of (he  Poor."   Comedy," A Berth Scandal"  Monday���Blake's Hawaiian Troubadors.  Tuesday���Alice Btady in " A Woman Alone."   Also comedy.  Thursday���".The Voice on the Wire," and strong supporting  programme. -    -  SPECIAL, Sept. 28th, " The Curl Philippe," with Anita Stewart.  Prices 25c and 50c.  Two Skows, 7,30 & 0.  AdmiMios, 20c & 10c  1   ������� miinjauj.'"1"1  -  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  Mr. L. E. Taylor is visiting the  fair at Armstrong this week.  Mr. J. E. Reekie left Sunday on  a visit to the coast.  Mr. W. D. Brant is at present on  a kusiness yisit to thn coast.  Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Cameron and  daughter left Monday on a visit to  Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. S. Old returned  Monday from a holiday spent at  Calgary.  Mrs. Steuart, of Summerland,  was the guest of Mrs. Peabody  last week-end.  Jim Patterson left Monday to  start training wi*h the flying corps  in which he recently enlisted.  Baptist choir members are requested to turn up in full strength  Friday evening. Practice at 8  sharp. '.   I  Misses Margaret Clarke, Vivian  Jones and Marjorie Bulman left on  yesterday's boat for the. coast  .where' they will attend the B.C.  University.  Last Thursday a baby girl arrived at the home of Mr. and Mr*.  ;G. A. Meikle. Good!���"Every  Meikle maks a muckle."  The "Record" this week loses  its " P.D." and general factotum in  Tommy Snashall, who is moving  with his mother and the rest of the  family to the coast. Tommy has  the makings of a good boy and we  are sorry that circumstances have  made it necessary for him to leave  Kelowna. We wish him every  success in the future.  A business change of some importance is announced this week  in, the taking over of the P. Burns  And Co.'s meat market by Mr. H.  Andison, the present manager of  the Kelowna branch. Mr, Andison,  who came up. from Vancouver a  few weeks ago, has had many  years experience in the meat business, and if energy and a desire to  .give good service to the public  count, he will make good. Messrs.  Burns and Co. carried an excellent  modern equipn ent, with ample  cold storage accommodation, and  every facility for keeping meat in  A clean and sanitary coneition. Mr.  Andison .assumes proprietorship  on the first of next month under  the style of " The Kelowna Meat  Market."  Farmers' Institute Corn  Below are printed the results of  the Farmers' Institute Corn Competition. . Mr. Everett Hogan acted  as judge and the competitors all  used the North West Dent variety,  with the following high average :-  A. E. Cook 92J  R.C. Neish  92  L.E. Taylor '.  904  W.A. Scott 891  A. Crichton  .....r..-. 87  J. Monford      82  J. Metcalfe      81  M. Hereron    76  LB.Fisher  77  lohn Birch ..14  J. GALBRA1TH  number and Steam Fitter  P.O. Box 6 j        [Kelowna, B.C.  Wanted  APPLES  For Evaporating  All kinds of Culled Apples, Fallen, Bruised,  . Scabby or otherwise. We  pay all freight charges  and return sacks or boxes.  Shipments received on or  after September 12.  For particular, write or phons  The Orchard City  Evaporating Co.  KELOWNA, B.C.  r��jSWa%siaS**^ssi��s*Sia��a*fV��*j��*ysja^s^vsil��..'*%  Mr, J. Castner, of Vernon, was  in town Monday.  Mrs. H. C. Jenkins returned on  Tuesday from a visit to Mara.  Mrs. Forrest and her daughter  Dorothy left yesterday afternoon  to join Mr. T. Forrest in Victoria.  The new Masonic Hall to take  the place of the one destroyed by  fire last fall is now completed.  The handsome furnishings which  are ' ring installed have been  manufactured by the Kelowna  Furniture Co.  Express shipments of fruit and  vegetables have this week touched  a high-water mark, and have taxed  the capacity of both the staff and  the transportation facilities. This  is due no doubt to the fine weather which is ripening everything at  a great rate. Tuesday the boat  could not take all the packages,  and had to leave about two hundred oq the wharf for a return  trip. Freight ia being sent out at  the rate of fifteen to twenty cars a  day. On one day twenty-two cars  were taken out. The barge is making a double trip each day.  Mr. A. L. Cross was a passenger  to Vancouver Tuesday.  Rev. W. Arnold Bennett will  preach next Sunday in the Baptist  church, in the morning on " The  Divine Scrutiny." At the evening  service his subject will be " Other  Substitutes."  Miss Agnes Barber left Wednesday for Wolseley, Sask.  Miss C. Everett, assistant to the  pastor of the First Baptist Church,  Vancouver, is staying for a short  time with Mrs. H. W. Swerdfager.  Mr. L. Blacknell, organist of St.  Michael's Church, has resigned  that position to 'go to Vancouver,  where he will become organist of  the Wesley Church. During the  short time he has been here he has  proved himself to be a capable  musician, and his departure is to  be regretted.  W. Marshall had a nasty mishap  last Sunday whilst riding after the  cows at Bankhead. The pony  slipped and fell, catching its rider's  foot beneath the weight of its  body. The result was a very bad  ly sprained ankle.  The parents of Phil Shaw of the  K. L. O. bench have been gratified  to learn this week that their aon,  who went overseas in the early  part of the war, has been awarded  the proud distiuction of the Military medal. Young Shaw, who is  only twenty, years of age, is in a  signalling - corps, and performed  his gallant service at the famous  Vimy Ridge, being highly complimented By the commanding officer  and others.  Miss Francis Buckland returned  yesterday-from the coast after a  stay of some weeks at Victoria.  She returned in company with her  father who bad been to Vancouver  for a short trip. Mr. Buckland  went down via Kettle Valley line,  motoring as far as Summerland,.  and should have returned the same  way. Owing to a slide on the K.  V, R., however, he had to travel  by the other route, and accordingly had to continue his journey on  to Summerland to get his csr  which he had left there.  Make a Note of This  The last regular Aquatic Association dance will be held Friday  of this week (21 st), instead of Wednesday, September 26th. Non-  members will be admitted .upon  payment of 50c.  A patriotic dance will be held  in the Aquatic pavilion, on Friday,  September 28th. Admission 50c.'  The net proceeds will be devoted  to local patriotic purposes. If arrangements can be made the 30th  B. C. Horse orchestra will supply  the music.  Ford Car  FOR SALE  In first-class   repair   and  condition  Apply  F. R. E. DeHART  "WYANDOTTE''  Sanitary Cleaner & Cleanser  Suitable for all Washing, Cleansing and Purifying  Purposes and  Specially Adapted for Dairy Utensils.  Put op ip Five Pound Sacks to sell at 50c  It you are not ���ntiafied that it is the best and moat sanitary cleaner you  x have ever used we will give you your money back  W.R. GLENN & SON  Pendozi Street Phone 150  BANKQFMONTREAL  ���aiABuaann in yeabs usm-imso  Capital FkU is* a ���16,000,000  Rest .a. ���- . ^6,000,000  Total Asm*. (April 1917) 388,806,887  "Savins *<�� Victory"  is facilitated by the  Bank of Montreal, which  will receive your deposits at  Intereft and convert diem,  as they accumulates into  Dominion Government War  Savings Certificates.  SCAD OrFICCMONTRtAL.  O. R. CLARKE, P.   DriMonlin,   Manager,   Kelown. Brack.  Supt, British Columbia Branches. SWITCHES IN OKANAIjAN DISTRICT  VANCOUVER.  Amatrsnr,  EasertT.  Pamlctss,  Prisceles.  Suasssruusi  Vara...  Wall Paper  Clearance Sale  DURING the   month   of "September  our  entire WALL PAPER  STOCK will  be'placed on sale at  7* cents per roll, ingrains 30  inches wide at 12* cents  This offer includes paper ordinarily sold from  10c to 50c per roll. NO RESERVE, everything  goes at Ih cents.  Kelowna Furniture Company  WM. HAUG  Masons' Supplies  HARD AND SOFT COAL  Phone No. 66  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  '"i" i "i1 iH'IslraHllijlli  xjs  "  PAGE FODB  kklowka uecoma  Thursday, September 20,19J7  SCHOOL TEXT  BOOKS  We have decided to handle  Text Books and will have a  representative line for School  opening. You will alao find the  usual complete selection of  School Supplies  in all prices and qualities. Inspect our display before purchasing.  P.B.WillitsSCo.  REXALL DRUGGISTS  Phone 19 Kelowna. B.C.  ���^ISISV^^^S^S^S^***^*!"^**^*^^^**^^!**!****^^.  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Estimates Furnished for all classes  of work  Ladies Wishing to Orte  SPIRELLA CORSETS  ���aa asset  Mrs. J. H. DAVIES  ia Boom  No. 1, Oak Hall Week, bo  tween the hour* ol MO aad 6:80 p.m.  on Saturday ol sash week, or at any  other time fay appointment.  Fall Fair Special Prize  List Results  1 Beat Collection of Vegetables grown  from Rennie's Seeds. Prizes given by  Wm. Rennie At Co., Ltd. First prize ieed*  to the value of $10; Second prize, seeds  to the value of $5. The tint prize ii not  to be awarded unites there are twe or  more competitors, nor the second prize  unless there are three or more1 competitors.   Land Ac Agrieultural Ce. of Canada.  3 Carter's "Tested" Seeds offer through  their agents, Palmer A( Rogerson, for collections grown from their seed���Vegetables, 1, Mrs. Chick; Flowers, I, Mrs.  Chick.  4 Best Display of Roses. Prize, one  years' subscription to the Canadian Horti-  .culturist.   F. A. Taylor.  5 Best collection of Asters, not less  than 12 blooms. Prize, one year's subscription to the Canadian Horticulturist.  Mrs. J. Saucier.  6 To the exhibitor winning the largest  number of 1st prizes in Div. VII., one  year's sub. to Garden Magazine. Land &  Agric. Co. and T. W. Stirling (6, each).  7 To the exhibitor winning the largest  number of 2nd prizes in Div. VI!., one  year's sub. to Garden Magazine. Land &  Agric. Co. (9).  8 To the exhibitor making the largest  number of entries (winners of preceding  prizes not eligible) in Div. VII., Vegetables  one year's sub. to Garden Magazine. Bank-  head Orchard Co.  9 To the exhibitor winning the largest  number of let prizes in Div. X.,one year's  sub. to Garden Magazine.  S.J. Weeks (5),  10 To the exhibitor winning the largest  number of 2nd prizes in Div. X., one  year's sub. to Garden Magazine. Mrs.  Chick (5).  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. F. A,  Taylor.  12 To the exhibitor winning the largest  number of prizes in  Div.  IX., Fruits, I  JUST ARRIVED  v A large consignment of  British Made China  consisting of the following patterns  White and Gold China and Semi-Porcelain  Mott Willow ��� ��� ���  Pompadour Rose ,, ���  These goods are open stock and  sold in any quantity  Shelf  Hardware and  a  variety of  Smallware  always in stock. Come in and look around, you  will be sure to find something useful.  ALBERT ��. COX street  Kelowna Theatre  Presents Blake's  Hawaiian  Troubadors  Singing and Playing Their Native Selections  ONE DAY ONLY  Monday, Sept.  24th  Matinee at 3.30  Night Show at 8.30  One of the biggest musical novelties ot the season  In aid. of Prisoners of War Fund  Prices: 25c, 50c, 75c  Reserved seats now on sale at Crawford's Store  Goal Everbearing Apple Tree', 1 Vander-  pool Red Apple, I Orenco Apple, I Yaki-  mene Peach-Apricot, I Vrooman Fran-  quette Walnuf, 6 Souvenir Everbearing  Raspberries; Given by the British Columbia Nurseries Co., Ltd., Vancouver.  Bankhead Orchard Co. (22).  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.   Bankhead Orchard Co.  15 Best Collection of House Plants'  Prize $3, given by Geo. Rowcliffe. J. Nicol]  16 Best 10 pounds semi-ripe shipping  Tomatoes, No. I ^-basket-pack. Prize,  case of canned tomatoes, given by the  Occidental Fruit Co., Ltd.,. Bankhead Orchard Co.  17 Best Cow in Show. Prize 10 pounds  Great West Tea, given by Leeson, Dickie,  Gross 6c Co. Ltd.   Mrs. Campbell Brown.  /  18 Best utility pen, American Breed.  Prize, one year'a sub. to the Canadian  Poultry Review.   Lynn Harvey.  20 Best Leghorn Cockerel. *Pri/e one  year's sub. to Poultry, Pigeons, and Pet.  stock journal,    W. R. Laws.  21 Best Leghorn Pullet. Prize, one  year's sub. to Poultry, Pigeon, and Pet  Stock Journal.   W. R. Laws. -  22 Best Duck. Prize, one year's subscription to Poultry, Pigeons, and Pet  Stock Journal.   G. Dean.  23 Best Buff Orpington Female. Prize'  one year's sub. to Poultry, Pigeons, and  Pet Stock Journal.   R. Johnson.  24 Best Barred Rock Cockerel. Prize  one year's subscription to Poultry, Pigeon,  and Pet Stock Journal.    G. McKenzie.  25 Best Barred Rock Pullet. Prize, one  year's subscription to Poultry, Pigeon, and  Pet Stock Journal.   G. McKenzie.  26 Best in Class 26, Div. V., Poultry.  Prize, 5 pounds "Malkins Best' Tea, given  by W. H. Malkin & Co.   A. W. Cooke.  2? Largest number of points in Divs.  VI-vXI., XII. and XIV. First prize $10,  given by the Princeton Colliery Co.; Second prize, $5, given by W. Haug. I, Mrs.  Rowcliffe; 2, Mrs. C. D. Allen, Vancr. -  28 Best Collection of Weeds, mounted.  First prize in awards to Boys* and Girls  Club. Prize $2.50, given by R. B. Kerr.  I, T.Taylor; 2, Essie Taylor.  29 Largest number of First Prizes in  Divs. XIII. and.XVI. Prize, Lady's Umbrella, given by Gault Bros,, Ltd., Vancouver.   Miss E. Fletcher.  30 For the Best Kept and Groomed  Saddle or Harness Horse, $5, given by  Chas. Johnston.   Felix Casorso.  31 Best two loaves of Bread, made from  Ogilvie's Royal Household Flour. First  prize, 49 Ib. sack of Royal Household  flour; Second prize, 24 lb. sack, donated  by the McKenzie Co., Ltd, I, Mrs. j. Bowes  2, Miss Jean Wallace.  32 Best Half Dozen Sweet Buns, made  from Ogilvie's Royal Household flour.  Fkst prize, 49 lb. sack Royal Household  flour; second prfze, 24 lb. sack, donated  by the McKenzie Co., Ltd. I, Mrs. J. Ml  Croft; 2, Mn.-W.Ts Fallis.  33 Best Two Loaves of War Bread.  First prize, 3 lbs, of Nabob Tea ; Second  2 lbs. of Nabob Tea; Third, I Ib.ofNabffb  Tea, donated by the McKenzie Co., Ltd.  I, Mrs.'Pitcairn; 2, Mrs. M. A. Hewlett.  35 Best Pan Biscuits made from Our  Best Flour. Prize 25 lb. sack Our Best  Flour, given by G. W. Cunningham. I,  Mrs. C. W. Knowles; 2, Mrs. J. Fletcher.  36 Best Two Loaves of Bread made  from Straight Grade Flour. First prize,  50 lb. sack Straight Grade Flour ; Second,  25 lb. sack, donated by G. W. Cunningham, agent for the Ellison Milling and  Elevator Co., Ltd. ��� Mrs. W. M. Todd. .  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 (must be accompanied by dealer's sale slip showing purchase  within 30 days prior to exhibition). I, Miss  Zella Monford; 2, Mrs. J. Fletcher. (15  entries).  38 Best Loaf of Bread made from Purity  Flour. First prize, one barrel of Purity  Flour; Second 93 lb. sack; Third 49 lb.  sack, donated by the Western. Canada  Flour Mills Co., Lid.,, through their distributors, the Kelowna Growers' Exchange.  I, Mrs. Bowes; 2, Mrs. L. Scharf; 3, Mrs.  L. V. Rogers,   (23 entries).  39 Largest number of entries in Poultry  Division, 49 Ib. sack "Gold Seal" Flour,  given by the Western Canada Flour Mills  Co.,.Ltd., through their, distributors the  Kelnwna Growers' Exchange. A. W.  Cooke.  40 To the exhibitor winning the largest  number of points in Div, VII., Vegetables, 20 Ib. sack of Purity Rolled Oats,  given by Western Canada Flour Mills Co.,  Ltd., through their distributors tha Kelowna Growers' Exchange. Land & Agric.  Co,  41 To the exhibitor winning the largest  number of first prizes in Div. VIII., Field  Produce, 20 lb. sack of Purity Rolled Oats,  given by Western Canada Flour Mills Co.,  Ltd., through their distributors the Kelowna Growers' Exchange* Land At Agric.  Co. and Bankhead Orchard Co.  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. I, Lynn Harvey; 2,'A. W-  Cooke. .  45 For Best Drake in Show, 20 lb. sack  ���rolled oats.   G. Dean.  46 For Beat Utility Pen, 10 lb. sack, of  fine oatmeal.    Lynn Harvey.        y  47 For Best Male in Show, 10 Ib. sack  of corn meal.   Browne's " Fine Feather."  48 For Best Female in Show, 10 lb.  sack of com meal. Browne's " Fine Feather."  Photo Competition fo'r Boya and  Girls, |, Emile Marty; 2, Geo.  Fitzgerald. j  Correction���In Div. II., Class 4,  1st prize for Holstein Cow should  be D. C. Middleton, instead of  W. A. Hunter.  WATER NOTICE  (STORAGE)  TAKE NOTICE that Washington Brown  et al, whose address is Westbank, B.C.,  will apply for a licence for the storage of  five hundred acre feet oT~water out of  Jack Creek Lake, also known as Fish  Lakes, which slows Northerly and drains  into Powers Creek, about at Gellatly, B.C.,  Lot 487, The storage dam will be located  at the outlet of, the lakes. The capacity  of the reservoir to be created is about 500.  acre feet, and it will flood about 30 acres  of land. The water will be diverted from  the stream at a point about .quarter-mile  N.W. of S.W. Cor. L. 3479, and will be  used for Domestic and Irrigation purposes  upon the lands described as Lots 805,606  and 486. The licence applied for is to  supplement a right to take and use water  as per Water Records Nos. 749, 751 and  992. This notice was posted on the ground  on the'29th day'of August, 1917. A copy  of thia 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 said Water  Recorder or with the Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria,  B.C., within thirty days after the first appearance of this notice in a Jocal newspaper. ���The date of the first publication ot  this notice is September.6th, 1917.  WASHINGTON BROWN ET AL,  Applicant.  42-6     WASHINGTON BROWN, Agent.  / When using  WILSON'S  FLY PADS  v. READ   DIRECTIONS  �����     CAREFULLY. AND  .   FOLLOW THEM  "���    ,. sn     EXACTLY/  l/T^***We  Far more effective than Sticky Fly  Catchers. Clean to handle. Sold by  Druggists and Grocers everywhere.  WATER  NOTICE  (STORAGE)  TAKE NOTICE that Washington Brown  et al, whose address is Westbank, B.G,  will apply for a licence for the storage of 250 acre feet of water out of  Horseshoe Lake, (until recently unnamed, which flows into Powers Creek and  d(ains into Okanagan Lake, about at  Gellatly, B.C., on Lot 487. The storage  dam will be located at the natural outlet  of lake. The capacity of the reservoir to  be created is about 250 acre feet, and it  will flood about 30 acres of'land. The  water will be diverted from the steam at  a point about quarter-mile N.W. of S.W.  Cor. L. 3479, and will be used for irrigation and domestic purpose!* upon the lands  described as Lots 805, 806 and 486. The  licence applied for is to supplement a right  to take and use water as per Water, records Nos. 749, 751 and 992. This notice  was posted on the ground on the sixth  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 said Water Recorder or with the Comptroller- of Water  Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria,  B.C., within thirty days after the first appearance of this notice in a local newspaper. The date of the first publication  of this notice is September 6th, 19)7.  WASHINGTON BR'oWN ET AL,  Applicant.  42-6     WASHINGTON BROWN, Agent.  VERY KIND TO HUNS  Automobiles and Potatoes for Captured Officer* In England  The following story, headed "Huns'  Happy Home," and published In a London paper, Indicates how English papers kept an.eye on the treatment ot  the German prisoners: Sandhill Park,  .ono of the'stately homes of England,  six miles from Taunton, Is housing  150 German officers. The house stands  In the midst of an extensive and  charming park, surrounded with delightful scenery under the shadow of  the beautiful Quantock Hills. It was  tor generations the seat of the Loth-  brldge family, but was vacant when  taken by the Government as a "home-  from homo" for the'Germans. Sleek,  well fed, o 'ii well clothed, the German resident a of Sandhill Park an fr*-  Suently seen taking long walks in par-'  lea nf thirty and forty accompanied  by ii I'.rli.Irili officer and a non-eommls-.  sloned officer. ������ \  Additions to the rations provided  by 1' a Government are permitted, and  the price of eggs had gone up by leaps  and bounds since the* arrival of the  Germans. It is nh said that they  are permitted to ord <r extra supplies  from Taunton and I, idon. Potatoes  Yfre a feature of thc. diet long after  the shortage had been felt by the villagers. Should a German officer require the aid of a dentist he is permitted, to travel to Taunton by car,  although the railway from Bishops  Lydeard offers a cheaper route.  WATER NOTICE  (USE AND STORAGE)  TAKE-NOTICE that W. T. Ashbridge,  whose address is 195, Silver Birch Ave,,  Toronto, Ont., will apply for a licence to  fake and use. Twenty inches and to store  1200 cubic feet of water out of unnamed  aprings on Lot 53, Map 425, which flows  Nbrth-West and drains into Mill Creek,  about Cross* Farm. The storage-dam will  be located at Left 53, Map 425. The capacity of the reservoir to be created is about  12,000 cubit feet, and it will flood aboul  4,000 square feet of land. The water will  be diverted from the stream at a point  about at the springs, and will be used for  irrigation purpose upon the land described  as Lots 53 and 54; Map 425. This notice  was posted on the ground .on the 10th day  of September, 1917. A copy of this notice  and an applicated 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 t r  with the Comptroller of Water Rights,  Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C., within  thirty days after the first appearance nf  this notice in a local newspaper. The date  of the first publication of this notice is  September I3lh, 1917.  W. T. ASHBRIDGE, Applicant.  l)y GEORGE HARDIE, Agent.  HOLSTEIN  BULL  Dewdney Haq Apple Canary  (25379)  Sire���Colony Canary Rag-  Apple 2nd (169551  Dam ��� Jacobs Rooker of  Sunnycroft (22386)  This registered Holstein Bull  from the celebrated priza winning  herd belonging to Mr. Gardom, of i  Dewdney, B.C., stands for service _  at F. E. R. Wollaeton'a ranch, Vernon road. For terms apply to J.  Spall, R.R. No I.  Sjrs^AatsajSrrsa^rasas^avr^^sja^sja^siga^syaysj*  Ramsgate was Grateful '  At Ramsgate parish church a service oi thanksgiving was held for the  preservation of tlie town on "repeated occasions of danger, aud especially in the serious bombardment by enemy destroyers." ;  All men joining the colors In Ens-  land are Issued, with a razor, and recruits already possessing a satufoo-  tory on* receives 26c.  Oldest Canadian Officer on Active  .   Service in Great War  MAJOR-GENERAL DONALO ALEXANDER MacDONALD, C.M.G., I.S.O.,  Ottawa, Senior Staff Officer at the  Militia Department, after over half  a century in Canada's Army. Born  bt 1845 at Cornwall, Ont., this vet-  . aran of veterans was commissioned  ensign in 1803; served in the Fen-  Un Raids'of 1866 and 1870; was with  -the Red River Expedition of 1870,  and fought again through the Northwest Rebellion ot 1885. He was able  when the Great War was under war  to go down to his ollice at Headquarters, Ottawa, daily, and lend nil  aid in the organization of the overseas contingents.  WANTED  BY THE  Okanagan  Market  The best varieties of Fall and -  Winter Apples, Flemish Beauty Pears, Ponds Seedling  Plums, Pumpkins, Squash,  Citrons, &c.  Our prices are the best'. Phone-  208 or-pell at our packing house on  the track new Ellis Street.  ( WANTED! )  FOR SALE, light McLaughlin car, thor.  oughly overhauled and newly painted.  New tires.   Apply Jones' Boathouae.  -    - ' 2~ltf  FOR SALE, pure-bred Berkshire brood  ww, ie pig; pure-brad Berkshire boar;  alao number of pig., and pure-bred  young sows and .boars. Apply J. L.  Pridham, Kelown*. .     41tf  SITUATIONS VACANT,.  HELP WANTED. . Any person, mile or  female, wishing for work, should apply  at the office of the B.C. Evaporator*,  Ltd.,.C*waton Avenue, 34tf  MISCELLANEOUS  TO LET���House on Stockwell avenue, 7  rooms, including bathroom and pantry.  Good shad and garage. Apply P.O.  Box 201. / 23tf  Have a Few Thousand Dollars  to Invest  in snaps. What have you to offer ? Give  ���II particulars in first latter to Box C,  Record. * 23tf-27tf  City Park Restaurant  WANTED TO BUY   ,.  Chickens        Ducks        Eggs  QUON  TAPE  P.O. Box 13 ,. Phone 60  Corner Abbott Street and Eli Avenue  27tf  Automobile For Hire  O. D. CAMPBELL  Phone 219  AUCTIONEER  I have had over 2l yean' experience in the Auctioneering'buiineaa,  particularly in the line of Cattle,  Farm Implement! and Household  Furniture; and this experience ia  at your disposal. It means better  results Irom / your auction sales.  Anyone wishing to arrange for an  Auction Sale should see or write  Q. Hi KERR  Auctioneer  P.O. Box 195 ~ Residence at  Kelowna, B.C. GLENMORE  Mr. C. C BUCK  Room   I, Leckie Block, is acting a*  agent in Kelowna, and will make all  arrangements for conducting of sales  Phone 217  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING  itEGULATION8  Goal mlaura eight* el tks Dominion ia llaav  itob*, tiaslutaamq swTAlWla. tks Vuko '  TsrtUorj. its Nortksmt tWrikssss. aad i  ortion ol Ufa Froviaa* oi Urttish Columbia,  ray bs iNrasd lac * un. ol twentvona years  I a* saunuil rental ol (1 aa aors. Nut  ���ot* task a��W asms wit b* Isaaad to one  sdpUossM, _ jf\    . ,-^fs\  ApDlioatW far Oa kass aa*. ha ousts bv -  Was last wkFitfaa. "i  lied lor at* sltaavsd. ^^  rianytWEStePfti'  SS5SBS��  autabk) oateai ol tks suae at thi rata ol  Ths psnoa oe*r*tltaT tks alas shall laraish  hs as-sat with sworn avians rreooontlwr lor  as tall qaaatlty ol ssewasalaljli eoal mined  nd    Day   ths royalty throe,    il ths    ooal  rnlna rights ar. aol.boiatf opsraM. suoh  ataxia   akalL ba IsxiiaM at bast caw*   a  Tha laaas will tuMs tht mat, mlmas slants  air. b*t th. Issm. stay bt persaltlsd to wuv  WSft SSBsVUL  SsTSS*  v. w. oan.  Dsnto mssHii sT ths  mU*tmf*fUt*mm  Kelowna Dairy  is supplying a high-grade  ! ��,       quality of  Milk and Cream  Having  gone into the dairy  business we 'want your trad*,  and are prepared to give you  good service  NORMAN DAY * Prop.

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