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Kelowna Record Sep 21, 1916

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 Kdottma R,CC0rD  VOL. Vlli.   NO. 44.  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 21, 1916-4 PAGES  Y.N.GA and lis Work  Amongst Soldiers  Funds Wanted tor the Worthy  Object  For many yearn now th�� Young  Men'* Christian Asuooiutiou has been  oarrying on its magniUoent work  amongtU the young manhood of the  nation, and now that we are tmbroil-  od 'in a war whieh, haa shaken tho  whole fabrio oi the Empire, it in mill  proving it.) worth in atandmg by tn  young men who have given up their  energiee to the defenoe ol their homed  and country.  The work ol Uio Association and the  good it is accomplishing, not only i_  lhe training campa throughout ran  ada and England, but also in tlie  Held and uvcu in the treuohes waa the  subjeot of a meeting held last ni_ht  in the fresbyterian Church. j'ho  speakers were Mr. 11. E. iladcock,  the .National secretary oi the movement, and Mr. Yates who has control  over the work at the Vernon Camp.  Mayor Jones aeoupied the chair.  Mr. Yates, who was tho first speaker,   gave   somo interesting details of  the methods employed at Vernon   lo  ameliorate the condition of the sold-  iors, and to furnishva oounter Jmlimet:  to    the   evil influences which are inseparable from the   herding together  of    thousands of mon taken from all  grades of the community.     Meetings  are held in a large marquee which is  oapable   o'i   holding some 600 people.  In   'addition    there   is a restaurant,  reading room and club rooms for the  use    of the men.     A distinctive part  of the Y. M. C. A. work is the organization of all recreations anJ sports,  and bnsoball, lacrosse and other clubs  aro kept in a live and flourishing condition.    ...Not    the least  appreciated  feature ofthe Association are tho two  large    "correspondent's    tents,"   and  these ire kept full most of the time.  Hnre   facilities are provided for letter  writing,   and young   men who might  otherwise bo neglectful in this respect  aro encouraged to keep in touoh with  the folks at' home.     A valuable  part  of   the work    of the Y. M. 0, A. in  the    cities   is in connection with educational    classes,    and this has not  'been    neglected   even in a temporary  camp    Hks   that    at    Vornon.     Thej  French    language seems to be one  of  the   most popular subjects of study,  possibly in anticipation of its usefulness to the boys when the object    ot  their   training    is aohieved, and they  join the armies at the front.     Som.r  250 of the boys at' Vernon are taking  this course in "conversational Fronoh."  Mr.    Hadcock,     whose    position as  national   secretary ��� is at the present  time one of enormous labor and responsibility,-  spoko   of the large work  of    the    Association.      It    concerns  itself    with every branch of military  activity.       From the training camps  lo   the    trenohes   and    hospitals the  Y. M. C. A.    is looking after th�� soldier's    welfare.     Mr. Hadoook related  several concrete examples of what the  Association   is   doing, for 'ho   young  men,  services whioh are only realized  by    those who have actually con  contact with them.  The work, howevor, is costing  money, and Mr. Hadcock made  stirring appeal for funds for this most  vnluable cause. For the purpose of  soliciting from the people of Kelowna  a committee was appointed consisting  of Messrs. Ci. S. McKenzie, E. 0. Wed  doll, A. Evans, Prinoipal Cordon, and  Hill.  $1.50 Per Annum  Final Fall Fair Notes  All entries should be made to tho  secretary on or before September 25th  at 4 p.m.  All produce must be delivored at the  exhibition on Monday, the 25oh, but'  cut flowen may be brought in up to  10 a.m., Tuesday, when the judging'  will commence.  Kelowna's Fall Fair Next  Tuesday I Wednesday  Good Programme of Sports  Arranged  Preparations are now almost com-  | pleted for Kelowna's Annual Fall Fair  In the District Exhibits it is neces- which taken place next Tuosday and  sary that all the stnnds and erections Wednesday. Despito many advert.,  should bo in plaoe Saturday in order conditions the directors of the Agri-  to be ready for the reception of pro-' cultural & Horticultural Association  duce Monday. ���. I,    tho    vnriouB    _ommitteeB   hav  Live stock inuot be brought to   the  New Weapon Helps  British to Win  Big Gains Made Lately in  Somme Offensive  Fire at Blacksmith's Shop  Long List of Special  Prizes For Fall Fair  A   tiro which broke out in   i   im-stj  J ourious munner in I. S.  Chamberlin'a] _  blacksmith    spop,    startled    the oily    yesterday afternoon  about   2  ocIock.   Wide Range of  Classes Allow  It    appears    that    a apark from the f      "  ! anvil  dropped  unnoticed upon a piSOi  of oily waste lying upon a , able'war  the door.     The waste was pushed up  close to the  wall, and  ulure it    Juj  past few days and both   lhon,    happenefJ to ^ tt cUink in thl  British and French have been making bottwl8_     The BpaCe botweim lb(J btud  rapid    progress.       Only   brief imports  Big Allied gains have been taking  place op the Sommo front in France  during    the  various   committees  'worked with a will lo make the atfaii  a success, and it is anticipated   that  they will not be disappointed.  Tt is expected (that a large number  of the soldier* from the Vernon camp  will bo down for the sports,of which  an excellent programme has beon arranged for tho two days. Indeed tht  sports promise to be amongst ill  best which have over been held in  Kolowna. Amongst    the    notable  events are   the   Fancy   Motor   Drive  Horse    Tug    of    War, (in which   the  Casorso    Bros,    challenge the valley),  - . J Soldiers'' Tug of War, Bicycle "Races,  The office of the secretary will    be  Farmer's Driving Race, Chariot  Haco,  in  the Board of Trade building until, Wild Horse Raco in harness, Catching  grounds by 10 a.m. Tuesday morning  when the judging will take place. I  Membership tickets to the Associa- .  tion can be had from the secretary for  92,50. Thoso entitle a member, or  nny member of his family to free admission and also to enter in any of  the classes without charge.  Rox   tickets, for the front of the  grand stand can bo obtained from the  secretary    in advance for $3 for the  six seats.  Saturday1,    September 23rd, and  ! tho    Cireasy Rig, otc.     Thero is   also  Monday morning it will be moved to to be a Physical, Fxfcioise competition  the exhibition building. by the soldiers.  Tho band of tho Duke ol ConnaughtV  All soldiers will be admitted for half  the regular price.  The Fair will be open to the pul lie  at "1.30 p.m.  on Tuesday.  Kelowna Boy Writes From  the Front  , Own, 158th Battalion, under Sergt.  F. C. Gorse has been arranged fo  under the kind permission of Lieut.-  Colonel Charles Milne, and they will  also give a Rand Concert, including  somo vocal items, in the Opera House  on Tuesday evening.  In connection with the show itself,  many special features this year will  contribute to make it one of tho most  attractive yet held.  An exhibit i to be made of the  production oi the Manual Training  classes at the public school, which will  no doubt open the eyes of a great  many    people   to    the kind of work  Somewhere in France,  August 27, I'.Ho.  Editt.ii- "Kelowna Record/'  Dear    Sir,���Being    an   old Kelowna  boy,perhapa these lew  lines would be  of interest to my old friends. As' which iB being done there.  you know 1 lull Vancouver with th j Mr. L. HarriB, the provincial oHi  uiind Battatiion last March. We had expert will stage an exhibit of ap  a lovely trip across Canada and also pliances and products connected with  a pleasant voyage across tho Atlantic ' this rising industry, and it the weath-  They kept ,ua pretty busy drilling    u.. j er iB    warm, he will1 give an outside  board bo   that   when    we landed \  were feeling pretty lit.     We landed  Unglnnxl    on   the    10th of April ,  demonstration with live bees. lb'  will also have an observation hivr  with him.     Mr. R. II. Helmer of   the  went straight under canvas. It was' Dominion Experimental farm at Sum  mirly cold being early in the aprii. merland will also bring an 'interesting  but we were lit for anything. .1 display whioh is to occupy Borne thirty  soon  as we got settled I was picked feet of space.  out to take a musketry course, and' Mr. Max H. Ruhman, assistant  four days after landing was taken to pathologist and entomologist at Ver-  hospital with a.bad attack/of pneu- non, is also putting up a small ex  monia. I cannot speak too highly oi hrbit of insectB and pests of interest  the treatment I received from the to farmers, and will also be pleased  nurses and doctors. The oolonel and to identify and give any information  otlicers    also    visited    me on several concerning specimens brought to  him  are appearing in the preBs, but these  all indicate that not for a considerably timo has such important successes  attended the British offensive as during the past week, when the German*  have been driven back, und a considerable aroa of important ground jupi ur-  ed. It is evident from recent events  that the British and French are now-  carrying out their respective parts of  a  well considered plan.  A good deal of the credit for thu  British successes of gaining pepffestslor  of apparently; impregnable German  trenches has been put down to the  appearance of a new seuBation in the  shape of travelling land forts, or  "tanks" as they have been called,  which are really automobile tractors  of the "caterpillar" typo, armor-pin ted  and fitted with machine guns.  These long, low, dust-colored, tortoises, Bays tho Daily Mail, have no  resemblance to motor cars. They are1  in fact, steel land ships of immense  power and wonderful capacity. Tn  practice they can climb walls, push  through dense woods, cross trenches,  and manoeuvre in and oi.t of  [tfaters. One of the most remarkable  facts about thorn ia the secrecy with  which the making of their thousands  of parts waa veiled in tho Midland  town of their birth.  Matters in thc Fast aro also looking 'very favorable, both with the  Russian offensive to the north and  also in the Balkans. An Athens  despatches says information received  there indicate that the Rulgariuis  ar** beginning the evacuation of Mon  astir. It is said tho Vulgarian  archives are Iwing hastily transported  to Cskub.  The opinion is being expressed on  all sides that the appointment of  Ilindenburg to the command of the  Hun forces is but tho presage to a  general collapse, and that tha popular  hero is being mado the goat. Some  American papers are beginning to predict the early evacuation of France  and the shortening of thc German  lines in tho west.  ding acted as a flue und drew* in the  firo from the waste. Before thos i in  the place realized what was happening the little smoulder had burst into flame whioh ran with great rapid  ity up the bone-dry walls into the  roof. An attempt was made with a  small hose pipe and pails of wator to  extinguish the fire but it Boon got  beyond roach \ and by the tun. the,  Fire Brigade arrived the roof waB  blazing merrily. As s-<nn as i!*h  water was put on, buwwor, the f:ie  was quickly under control and at the  end of less than half an hour ext.  guished.  Tho damage to tho building was  confined to a portion of the roof and  thc front wall. The contents of the  upper story, which consisted mostl.  of hardwood shafts, wagon parts, etc.  were badly scorched and soaked with  water, and in all probability most of  it    will    Ire lost.  Few Numerous Entries  1. Best District Exhibit of Agricultural and Horticultural Products.���  First prfze, $15, given by Mayor Jonj*s  Second Prize, $10, given by the Okanagan Loan and Investment Co., Ltd.  2. Beat Collection of Vegetables and  Field Roots grown from Rennie'i  Seeds.���Prizes given by Wm. Rennie le  Co., Ltd. First prize, seeds to the  value of 810; Second prize, seeds to  tha value of $5. The first prize ia  not to be awarded unless there are twe  or more competitors, nor the second  prize unless there are three or more  competitors.  and contents were insured   ���   Trawlers Equipped With Rams  tor submarines  occasions and the boys of my platoon  When Buiuoiently strong I waa aent to  a convalescent home and received tho  best of attention. 1 returned to the  barracks   on    June 14 th, feeling tine.  at the Fair.   ^^^^^^^^^^  Mr.   L.  Hohnan is to havo an  ���hibil   of    local tobacco    with    cigar  makers at work.  There will be the usual district  By   that time most of the (32nd boys habits of fruit  and produce, and poa  had    been   drafted  overseas, so,  the sibly some private displays as well.  m ^^^^^  Some regret was expressed at the  absence of Sergt.-Major Mclnius,  recently returned from the front, and  who waa to have spoken of the work  of the Y. M. C. A. amidst the actual  scenes of the war. He was unavoid  ably prevented from attending on  account of military duties.  Two thousand gallons of air is a  grown-up person's allowance for  twenty-four houra. ���   ���  The French intelligence department  ut the War Office have ascertained  that on May 26th, there were 2,<i-'  guns turned upon the troops) defend i  Verdun. Amongst these were forty  of very great size, ten being 18 inch  guns and the remainder Austrian 15-  inch or 12 inch guns,. Resides, there  were 700 guns ranging from 5-in. to  8:J in,, and 1,960 guns of medium and  small calibre-i.e., 4-in. and JMn.  remainder-of us were merged into thu  Reserve Battalion. X was pretty  lonesome working without the old  boys- but studying for musketry instructor kept me pretty busy. ...When  nearly through with my courso, a  draft was called for ao I volunteered  with a few of the old boys. Of coins  we had to revert to the ranks as thoy  are not sending N. C. 0. overseas in  drafts, so X am now a private, (on a  previous draft 13 of our sergeants  reverted.) We left old England on  Sunday, August 6th. The weati  was awfully warm when we lander)  France, but we cannot grumble as i  haa been lovely for the past few  weeks. The country where we aro  now is beautiful and I have never  seen such lovely crops before. Most  of the Kelowna boys are in France  now including W. A. Brown, J. F.  Paul and C. J. Tolhurst (Westbank).  while at Fpsom 1 saw Milton Wilson  I would Hke to thank'the friends in  Kelowna for looking after my wife so  weU during my absence, and some day  I hope to come baok and thank them  personally.  Hoping   this   will not take up too  mnch room in your valuable paper.  BILLY SHUGG.  Over thirteen thousand members of  trade unions havo left Canada for the  front sine�� the opening of the war.  Of these 459 were British reservists  who responded to the call1 to join the  colors in Fnglsnu.  The Women's Institute has also  exhibit in hand-of women's work generally, and this ia expected to be an  attractive feature.  The success of tho fruit, vegetables,  and live stock depart men is rests with  the farmers themselves, and it is confidently expected that the energetic  effort which is being made by tho  directors to build up the Fair into a  thriving institution again will be mot  with co-operation on all sides- ...  The provision of' refreshments , "for  visitors is in the hands of the Iter!  Cross society and they will take all  the proceeds over and above expenses.  In addition to the regular prize list  there is this year an unusually long  list of .Special, Prizes. Experience has ,  shown that in previous years the I  special prizes have been amongst the  most keenly contested and thare are  many this year which deserve attention. The list appears Hn anothoi  column.  It took the Boer war three years to  run up a bill for ��100,000,000, yet  more than half that stupendous sum  was expended in the courso of a few  hours when the British ,.nd German  fleets oame into action off the coast  of Jutland on May 31st. Twelve  times the daily war expenditure was  blown away in an afternoon and ovening! That is what modern naval  warfare costs.  Will Open Department Store  Messrs. W. M. Parker k Co. iiw today moving their business from lhe  Crowley Block to the premises next to  Casorso Bros. The store thus vilv'ut-  ed will be fitted up to receive a large  now stock of drygoods, boots . nd  shoos, and gent's furnishings, \\ l.ich  is on its way for the new firm of  J. F. Fummerton & Co., whfoh has  already taken over the grocery business of K. F. Oxloy. An archway ia  to Im* cut out between the two stores,  thus forming a large general depart'  ment store.  Mr. Fumnim-lon is expected !o atrive  tomorrow from Inniafuil, Alta. Ibis a man of wide experience in the  merchandising husinesB, and is familiar  with every branch. It is his declared  intention to build up a general di  partment business in Kelowna which  will meet the needs of the people in  every respect. The business will be  onduoted upon a cash basis, and by  tutting profits to the lowest figures  he expects to successfully meet any  uittdde comjioeirion from tho mail  mler houses.  Iho destructive power of the submarine is gradually being broken by  plana that are the outcome ot experience and the careful study oi the  naval engineers, attached to the Navy.  Hitherto it has been common  knowledge that the majority of traw  lets employed in the North Sea have  been provided wilh guns, and a form  oi hand greuadu for emergencies at  close grips with an enemy. The antisubmarine net, too, has, it is believed, accounted for sixty or seventy  of the enemy's U-boats.  There are other devices ior check1'  mating \ on TirpiU's muohines for re'  ducing iheBriLish Navy to scsap iron,  of which the publis is stiR in  ignorance.  The latest device is a sharp, penetrating, and powerful ram built on to  the trawlers on active service. The.  is Ukely to be a great development  in the work of this new traw c  Vouug fishermen, the sons of trawiei  men, aro being trained on shore aud  in buys and rivers to navigate thc  revised trawler.- Thia rearrangement  of the fighting tttrength of the Brilisk  Navy will make it hazardous for the  Gorman squadrons Lo again raid the  East Coast. ... The new mia 1 <  has been studiously kept in the  dark from tho spies that are believed  to be in hiding in some partB of tic  eastern shores of England. Equipped  with greater horse-power, and ar  with guns, these little craft will j 1  out to meet the biggest warship tha,  Germany cares lo send out in the  open.   o   d. Priiss uttered by the SWole Briggs  Seed Co., Ltd. Class "A" $0 cash  contributed to ths Prize list of each  Agricultural Society in Manitoba, Saskatchewan, Alberta, British Columbia,  and that part of Ontario lying west oi  and including Port Arthur, to be a-  warded to the exhibitor ��btainirg ihe  moBt prizes at the District Fair, from  the products of Steele Uriggs' Field  and Garden Seeds. In (soring, one  Both the building J point to be allowed for each prize on  s single variety; three points to be  allowed for each ^rizs on a > collection.  In case oi a tie, pretfertsiee te be given  to first prizes.  Class "B" $150 divided. Open to  all in the provinces oi Manitoba, Saskatchewan, Alberta, British Columlia,  and that part of Ontario lying west oi  and including Port Arthur. To the  exhibitor winning tho greatest number  of pri/.es during the season from  Steele Briggs' Garden and Fisld Seeds,  $40; to the Second highest, $35; to  the Third highest, i?30; to the Fourth  highest, 825; and to the Fifth highest,  920.  Sovue    Manitoba    wheat lias  excellent results in  France.  given  It would require one hundred and  sixty-four rimes one thousand bi,lion  candles to reproduce the light of the  moon if the moon happened to go  out.  By the end of tho second year, the  war has cost all round.approximately  $45,000,000,000. All but a small proportion of this enormous amount' haa  been raised by war loans. Capital  oannot continue to be borrowed at  that rate for war purposes. If the  war continues there will be less borrowing and more taring, more for the  living and lees for the unborn to pay,  and that will mean putting war itself  on diminished rations.  The French Government has prom;  od   Frenoh   Farmers   $1.73 per bushel  for    all  the spring wheat  they   grow  this year.  Soldiers whose physical disability  results from their own misconduct ure  not to be eligible for pension. Thia  edict has gone forth from Maj.-Gon.  HugheB, and is to be carried out to  the letter.  Twenty-three creameries in Saskatchewan last ye/*r made ovor $1,000,000  worth of butter. The ice cream, milk  and buttermilk sold by these creameries fetched a further $307,000.  Lieut. Raymond Asquith, son of  Premier Asquith, waa killed in aotion  on September 15th. Raymond Asquith was the eldest son of tho Premier. Two brothers, Lieut. Arthur  Asquith of the Boyal Naval Reserve  and Liout. Herbert Asquith were both  wounded in action at the DardancU  in June, 1915.  The cost of living has increased  since the outbreak of war, in Vienna  112 per cent., in BerUn 83 per cent.,  in Paris 65 per cent., in London, Eng.  49 per oent.  4. Special Prize* ottered by A. E,  McKenzie, Co., Ltd., Seedsmen, Brandon, Man., and Calgary, Alia. ���ClatS  "A." Gash prize of ��5, to be awarded lo the winner of the Society's 1st  prize for the heat colleetion of vegetables offered by the society. (Div.  VII., No. 59, A. & II. Prize List.)  provided aB the vegetables shown in  thia collection are grown from A. E.  McKenzie's Seeds.  Class "B" An Extra Special prize  of $25 to the exhibitor in the province who wins the most prizes  with vegetables, flowers, seed grain,  etc., grown from McKen/itf's sevda.  All contestants must notify us stating  aggregate number of prizes won not  Utter than the 1st of November, 1916.  6. Best Display of Vegetables and  Flowors, grown from D. M. Ferry &  Co.'s Seeds*���Prizo, seeds lo the vakio  of $3, given by D. M. Ferry & Co.  6. Beet display ol Outdoor Chrysanthemums.��� Prize, one year's subscription to the Canadian Horticulturist.  7. Best Collection of Asters, not less  than 12 blooms.���Prize, one year's bub-  scription to the Cunudtan Horticulturist.  8. To the exhibitor winning tho  largest number of 1st prizes in Div.  VII., 1 year's aub. to Garden Magarine.  9. To the exhibitor winuing (he  largest number of 2nd prizes in Div.  VII., 1 year's sub. to Garden Magatine.  10. To the exhibitor making the  largest number of entries, (winners of  preceding prizes not eligible) in Div.  VII., Vegetables, (see A. &. 11. Prize  list), 1 year's sub. to Garden Maga^ne.  11. To the exhibitor winaing the  largest number of 1st prices in Div.-  X., 1 year's sub. to Garden Magazine.  If. To the exhibitor winning the  largest number of 2nd prizes in Div.  X., 1 year's sub. to Garden Magazine.  IS. To the exhibitor making the  largest unmber of entries; (winners of  preceding prizee not eKgible) in Div.  X., Floral, (see A. A H. Prize List.)  I year's sub. to Garden Magazine.  14. To the exhibitor making the  largest number of entries in Diiv. IX.,  FruRii. (see A. & H. Prize List.)  Prize: 6 Vanderpool Rod applw trees,,  given by the British Columbia Nurseries, Co., Ltd., 'Vancouver.  Te the exhibit0*   winning    the  {Continued on Pcur* 4.) PAGE TWO  KELOWNA   RECORD  THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1916  KELOWNH RECORD  Published every Thursday at steiowna,  British Columbia  JOHN LEATHLEY  Editor and Proprietor  SUBSCRIPTION   RATES  It.nn    per   year;    76c.    six    montbe.   United  States SO cente additional.  All subiicr.Dl.ons nnvnble In advance  Suburriberi   at   lhe regular into   can have  iixlrii  papers mailed  to triende at a dintnnc��  ot HALF KATE. i.e.. 7B cents uer year.  This  HDecial   prlytltft    ie   granted    lor    th*  purpOH "t savertltlnR tt-e citv -��nd district,  ADVERTISING  RATES  LODGE NOTICES,  PROCTfiSSlONAL CABOS.  ETC., i.ft cent! ner column Inch per week.  LAND AND TIMBER NOTICBS-M dave. $6  tin  ilave  |7, '  WATER NOTICES���19 tor live inuertions.  LEUAI, ADVERTIHINO-First inwrtlon. 12  cents per line: each eubiequent insertion. S  cunts nsr line.  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS -2 cent*  per word first insertion, 1 cent per won)  each subset,uent insertion.  DISPLAY ADVERTISEMENTS - Two inches  and under. 60 cents per inch lirst insertion  over two incheit 40 cente Der inoh lirst In  eertion: 20 cents ner inch each subseuuenl  insertion.  All chanL.es in io tit nut ndvertisements must  hi, in the Imnds of the printer bv Tueedav  evening to unsure publication ia the next  issue.  Allies Not Dependent on  kU.S. lo Supply Muiiilioiu>  Furnishes   Lees    Than 5 per cent.  Shells Uaed by Entente Vowt-rn  Despite the fact that tlie United  States is daily sending two million  dollars worth of war materials hOI'OSS  tho Atlantic, that country's ..autriiui  tion to the munition supplies of tin  Allies is but "a drop in the bi-.-Jiiot.'  Some time .igo a setni-oHici-,1 state  ment was mado to the effect that th  United States furnished less than tw��  por    cent. inco then   other   esti  mates have been made whieh plac  the figure at nearly 5 per cent. Even  accepting the latter figure as the correct one, it is evident that tbe con  tributions made by the United States  are a very, very small proportion of  the total number of shells he'd  shipped to the front.  We havo generally been led to believe that tho Krupp factory at Essen wns the largest munition plant  in the world. Today the steel works  alone of Sheffield are Infinitely  greater than the whole-of the Krupp  plant. Already upwards of twenty  live million dollars have liven spent  in new munition plants at Shelllnld,  and with the additions now under  way, fif|y million dollars worth o'  new plants will shortly be turning  out explosives from this one ritv. Un  wards of 12,000 men are employed it,  shell making in that city, while  number equally as large is engaged it  the manufacture of cannon.  To-day Lloyd George has nearly  3,000 plants engaged in the in ami  facture of munitions, employing  nearly 1,000,000 men and women. Tn  addition to these plants, under di  rect government supervision, there  are many other private factories engaged in the manufacture of shells an !  other war nat*rials.  Canada has hundreds of factories  doing their bit, while Australia, New  (Zealand, South Africa and -even India  aro all shipping shells to the Huns  via France and Flanders.  Franco is probably more thorough  ly organized than is Great Britain,  and is turning out millions of sheila  Russia has taken over plants very  much as Lloyd George did in Eng  land, while the whole of Japan has  been turned into a workshop for the  production of shells and other muni  tions for Russia. When to these  countries'was added to the output o  Italy ami whatever Belgium may be  able to do, the conclusion reached is  that while the supplies from the  Unieed States are very welcome, anr'  will help in amothering the German  guns, the allies are in no way de  pendent upon Uncle Sam for their  supplies of high oxpiosives.  OVERRATED GERMAN EFFICIENCY  German efficiency will be made less  of in the future. Its limitations are  as obvious as those of an analytical  conclusion. It solves a given problem, working from the premises laid  down, but it is baffled by the unexpected and lacks imagination to foresee new conditions. It sees narrowly  in a straight line, and when deflected  by unconsidered obstacles, which ima-  trinat'on might have provided for, it  is like a locomotive off the track.���  New York. Times.  During the fiercest attack by the  Germans upon Fort Vaux at Verdun  it is computed that they expended  shells at the^rate of 300,000 a day.  Orders for  Local  Scouts  ���m prepared-        KELOWNA  TROOP  Troop First!    Self Last!  Edited by "Pioneer"  0KDEKS. by command for the wee*  ending September 30th,  Wilh���  Duties:    Orderly Patrol for the week,  Wolves; next for duty, Utters.  Parades:      The 1'atrol Loaders and  Seconds will parade at the (Uub-ioo.i.  on    Friday, the il'Jth instant, ut 7.15  p.m. sharp.  From the advertising posters in connection with tho Full Fail-, you will  have noticed j. hut. there are two racus  for Hoy Scouts; one a relay race i>f  hulf-a-mile, and tho other a bicycle  relay race of one mile. We, are hoping that individual patrols will be  able to furnish teams for those races,  so get together with your patrols  Leaders, and let us know at once  whether you can furnish a team.  In order to have somo practice for  tho bicycle racing we uro holding n  paper chase of bicycles on Saturday  next, the 23rd, at half-past two  sharp. We want every Scout in tho  troop who,can manage to get hold of  a bicycle lor the afternoon to take  part, and ouch patrol is to lie responsible for two haversacks full of papi  for making the trail. The pat ml  Leaders of the Kangaroos, Wood  I'igeons and Beavers cannot be there,  so the Seconds of these patrols will  be responsible for this duty. Only  two hares will be chosen, und all the  cyclists who would like to bo tbe  hares must hand in their names to  either of thc Scout Masters or to the  Troop Leader by Friday afternoon.  From those handing in thoir nam is  two will be drawn, and they will be  advised on Saturday morning, in order  thut they may map out their route.  This will be the first parade of th,  season, and it will of course be Full  Dress, without staves. Any scoul b  who have not got bicycles, but who  I lank they can run as fust us sonv  of the others can cycle, can of eoun  Hike part in the chase.  Scouts taking part in the races al  the Fair will oE course appear in the  uniform, and we should like ull other  ��i'outs to appear in uniform, paitl  ularily those wearing the ambuluir.  badge, because in a crowd you never  know when you might have occasion  to use tho knowledge your badge is  supposed to represent.  You will note from the ordcri that  wo are holding a meeting of Patrol  Loaders und Seconds next week. Wo  are hoping our regular' troop meetings  will comnionce the following week, ol  which notice will be given ih this  column. ,,  We are very glad to note that the  late Scout Cornwell haB been awarded  the Victoria Cross by the King. We  are waiting to hear from patrols with  regard to the Cornwell fund, whieh  waa mentioned at the Patrol Leaders'  meeting laBt Tuesday.  The Patjrol Leaders of the Bristol  Scouts, England, recently held a very  successful conference. The paper  which drew the most1 discussion w*a  one, on tho question of whether or  not a scout should smoke. - Of course  there are many hundreds of Bcouts  who are over eighteen years of age in  England, but it was agreed at the  meeting that no soout should ever  smoko in uniform, regardless of age.  This would be a very interesting paper  for the Patrol leaders of South Okanagan, when they hold their confer  ence, ...The question of whether Scout  Mailers should smoke or not, als.:  came up for discussion, and we will  leave you to guess what was agree  upon as to this. The patrol system  formed the subject of another very interesting discussion. These conferences of Patrol Leaders are of incalculable benefit to the movement.  Scout Charles Gaddes passed the  teBt for his Swimmer's Badge, and  Soout Davie passed his swimmJhg  test for the First Class Badge on  Monday afternoon, before Mr. -T. F.  Burne.  DIDN'T DO IT.  Oity Boy:���"I suppose you hatch all  these chicks yourself?"  Farmer's Boy:���"Oh, no; we've got  hens here to do that."  Edmonton, with a population of  67,000 has sent 17,000 men to join the  oojcri.  Scheme to Keep Lake at  a Permanent Level  Aggangements havo been made by  the engineers in charge of the dredging operations on the river south of  Penticton to provide meant to preserve a uniform lake level throughout  the year, and avoid aB far us possible  the fluctuations which at present are  observable.  ��� At tho present time the lake wute*  is about a foot higher than the zero  mark on the railway wharf at Pentio  ton. It is planned never to allow  tho water in the lake to drop below  this mark, so that already the How  into Okanagan river is, being out down  to preserve the present level.  At the dam at tho mouth of the  river there is a centre spillway,  through whioh navigation goes, with  also nine small sluiceways. Thos ���  sluiceways aggregate 72 feet in width  They havo boon closed with live stop*  logs in each one. Last year ote'i  sluiceway had only tout' stop-logs, but  an additional ono lias been added in  order that thc sluiceways may b i  completely closed.  About three and a half feet of wate:  is now pouring through tho centre  spillway. Later on this channel will  be narrowed down, and if necessary,  the depth.- will alwo be reduced from  three nnd a half feat,  ft is hoped in this way by gradually reducing the flow of water now running into tho river to preserve tho  level of the lake and avoid lust win-  tor's low water, when large, sundbar-  uppeurod along thc Penticton shore  lino. Tf the lake level wore allowed to  drop much lower than it is at prVent  there would soon bo many sandbars  along the waterfront and tho growt'i  of weeds in the water would be encouraged. Vegetable growth in al  ready showing at several points on  the beach, and if allowed to continue  would soon ruin what is undoubtedly  Ponticton's greatest   tourist attraction.  ENORMOUS   MOV IK   ATIF.NUANCK  Tho greatest insniruttons which  comes to writers for motion pictures  is in thc knowledge of the _ii.se of their  great audience. In the year 1918  thero were roughly %000,(Hit1,000 paid  admissions to the moving picture  theatres of the United S'tates. This  means an average attendance of 20  times per year for every man, woman  and child in the country���or once  a week for half the population of tho  country. Figures like these imply a  groat responsibility on the part of  those who supply this tremendous  demand, and men are now entering the  field, who are by; training and artistry  qualified to accept the responsibility  Envelopes  You will be wise to anticipate your wants of Envelopes for at least twelve  months. Tlie prices have  advanced greatly and are  still going up.  We have just received a  large shipment and for one  week wi1! sell them at  75c a box.  P. B. Willits & Co.  REXALL DRUGGISTS  Phone 19 Kelowna. B.C.  Aeroplanes  are manufactured from British  Columbia Spruce, because it is  light and strong. 1 am using it  for the same reason  in making  Fruit Ladders  All sizes from 8 to 14 feet, made  from an improved design which  is giving   great   satisfaction  Furniture, Awnings, Screen  Doors and Windows, Sash  and Doors  REPAIR WORK AND JOBBING  S. M. Simpson  One door south of Fireball,   Phone 312  x When using x  WILSON'S  )  FLY PADS  \READ   DIRECTIONS  |\    CAREFULLY AND/  L^x  FOLLOW THEM/  &-&J&    EXACTLY/  Far more effective than Sticky Fly  Catchers. Clean to handle. Sold by  Druggists and Grocers everywhere.  id Teach '*tim\m%  to siuiuniBil ftiiilien  Under the direction of Mr. Williams  Hugh, secretary of tho lieu-keepers'  Association of li. <-'., the returned sol  diers living at tho Military Convalescent Home ut EsquimaU will take up  the Interesting study of aplaulture.  The soldiers are taking up many in-  beresling subjects in the various  branches of agriculture and it is with  the idea of giving them elementary  training In such subjects as their present conditions and surroundings may  allow, that this work is being dono-  The B. C Department of .Agriculture  has already placed the services of  many of the trained agriculturists of  of the department at the disposal oi  tho men at the homo, and further  development will lie made from timo  to  time.  A soldier, homo from the trenches,  says that tho power of the horses i^  deteet tho approach of poisonous gee  is quite remarkable. They seem to  become conscious of the deadly menace beforo the mon have any appro  hension of it, nnd they cry out lou Uy  as though in terror and pain.  KEL0WNA-WEST BANK  STEAM FERRY  Regular scheduled service now  in operation as follows:  Leaves Kelowna 9 a.tn. 3.30 p.m.  ���    Westbank 9.30 a.mv 4 p.m.  EXTRA SERVICE ON  WEDNESDAY & SATURDAY  Leaoes Keloiona 11 a.m.  Leaoes Westbanh 11.30 a.m.  TERMS  GASH  JAMES I. CAMPBELL  Phone 108 or Phone 100  SYNOPSIS OF COAL M1NDKJ  REGULATIONS  Coal mining rights of the Doin'.nien  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alber-  ta, the Yukon Territory, tke Nurth-  westr Territories, and in a portioa of  the Province of British Columbia, may  be leased for a term of twenty-one  years at an annual rental of #1 aa  acre. Not more than 2,500 acres  will be leased to one applicant.  Applications for the lease must bs  made by tho applicant in person to  tke Agent or Sub-Agent of the district  in which the rights applied for are  situated.  In surveyed territory, the land must  be described by sections, or legal subdivisions of sections, and in unsurvey-  ed territory the tract upplied for  shall   be'  staked out by tho upplica��t  himself.  Each application must bo accompanied by a fee of $5 which will be  refunded if the right applied for are  not available, but not otherwise, A  royalty shall bo paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the rateef  five cents per ton.  The person operating the mine slull  furnish the agent with sworn returns  accounting for the full quantity of  merchantable coal mined and pay the  royalty thereon. If the coal miniag  rights are not being operated, such  returns shall be furnished at least onee  a year.  Tke loase will include the coal mining rights only, but the lossee may  be permitted to purchase wknUver  available surface rights may be considered necessary for the working el  the mine at tke rate of $10 an ftcre.  For full information application  should bo mado to tke secretary of  the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to the Agent or Rub-Agent  of Dominion lands.  W. W. CORY.  Deputy Minister of the Tntorior.  N. B. ���Unauthorized publication of  this advertisement will not be paid for.  Zeppelins Prove Cosily Things  In the last two years there have  beon forty-one Zeppelin raids on TCng  land, theniy-three in 1015 and; eight.en  in 1916, including the one last Sunday  morning. This summary does not  take into account the many aero am'  seaplane attacks, and tho numerous  abortive attempts which have been  driven back at thb coase or balked  by  shifting  winds  or misty    weather.  In these raids, if one takes three  X.ep| lelins ub the average numhu ���,  and allows three tons of explosive  and incendiary bombs as missiles,  nupposing each bomb weighs lift  pounds, approximately 15,000 will lv  the number dropped in England or  in   tho   North   Sea,   in   the last   two  of'  years. .-  The British Government hae mad  public the number of casualties aft  each raid and these aggregate 356  dead nnd 980 wounded. This means  that it takes more than a ton  (Ierman bombs for every British man,  woman and child who has been killed.t  Since the war began it has been  definitely reported that fourteen  Zeppelins have* been wrecked; the  real number is probably muoh lnrgf  It is estimated that it costs at leas  1250,000 to build a Zeppelin. This  means that 83,500,000 i�� the amounl  the r.ertnans havo lost through thi  wrecking of Zeppelins alone. These  fourteen Zeppelins did no military  damage, thoir only value to Germain  has boon in reconnaissance worl  over the North Sea.  feg����3g��gng  hnner��pimt8prin��  PAJCNTLO  ���*  JULY   1000       ���* %stT  IS Jt SLEEPY TH/MQ  fl It "fits tlie sleeper," whether large or Bmall, light or heavy. _ fl Its  resilient spirals "give'* under pressure just enough to maintain lhe  Irorly in the proper position lor comfortable rest, fl Every BANNER  SPRING (patented July 1908) has a GUARANTEED NON-RUSTING ENAMEL FINISH that positively will not damage bedding,  fl Guaranteed for 20 years and backed by the "Alaska" Trademark.  fl Your deuler has it, or will get it.if you ask for it by name.  ygiAMHiTBvt The  Alaska  Bedding  Company  Limited  ^l^rmiNQx Makers of Bedsteads niid Balding  ���WircoS* VANCOUVER     Calgary     Regina    WINNIPEG  "ALAS K A on un article men. High Grad. ��v*iy PartUI."    64 w  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 muit be received by us not lattr than   1  October 6th, and accompanied with Express Money Orders or marked cheque,  V  with exchange added.    WRITE THE ADDRESS PLAINLY so as to avoid  mistakes.  OKANAGAN UNITED GROWERS LIMITED       Vernon, B.C.  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  is up to you Mr. Rancher to say whether these home  industries shall thrive or have to close up for lack of  material.    Rush in your culls���any quantity.  The Orchard City Evaporating Co.  Corner Ellis Street and Cawston Avenue.  Printed Butter  Wrappers  According to the new  Dominion Government  regulations all farmers  who sell butter either  to the stores or privately, are required to have  it properly covered in  a wrapper on which  MUST appear in prominent letters the words  "DAIRY BUTTER."  The tact is also emphasized that all butter  in such poclcagea must  be ofthe full net weight  of sixteun ounces, and  in default of same a  fine of from $10 to $30  for each offence is imposed. Whey butter  must be so labelled  even when mixed with  dairy butter, and dairy  butter retains itn label  though it be mixed  with the creamery product.  You can be supplied  with neatly - printed  wrappers for your  butter atthe Kelowna  Record Office, for the  following prices:  1 AAPAPER& PRINTING  I VV        INCLUDED  200   ���    ,,  500   ���    ,,  1000   ,,    ,,  $1.50  2.00  2.75  3.75  These prices include Both the  Paper, which is the best obtainable  for the purpose, and the Printing  of same.    Please note this.  Kelowna Record THUBSDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1916  KELOWNA   BSCOSJD  PAGE THEEE  High Grade Under-  Wear For Women  INTERESTING  ���*��� assortment of  Underwear for  the comin^winter season are  now in stock.  The qualities of  the goods are superior while the  fit and finish is  such as will readily appeal to all  who appreciate  the best.  Full assortment of  Children's Vests  and Combinations  for Fall.  TURNBULL'S   Unshrinkable SPECIAL values   in   perfect  Ribbed   Combinations,   in fining Ribbed Vests,  the   new   style   with  drop ,.    ���,        ,_.,._���  seat..,?/.25, $2.25 & $2.75 60c> 85c and$L25 "f>  1/ ,  ���  L IMi reo    .  Phone 361  Kelowna  A Bargain in Crockery  \Y/E 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 platts   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 Dishea, 12 x 14-inch  2 Bakers     2 Salad Dishes   2 Bowls   2 Jugs   I Pickle   I Gravy Boat   1 Covered Dish    I Sugar          110 pieces..  .. $1.50  .. .90  .. 1.10  .. 1.35  .. 1.50  .. 1.00  .. .60  .. 1.25  .. .55  .. .55  .. .20  .. .50  .. .50  .. .30  .. .90  .. .40  ��I2.75  Kelowna Furniture Company  Builders' & Masons' Supplies  Hard and Soft Coal  Phone  66  W. HAUG  P.O. Box  166  Occidental Fruit Co., Limited  KELOWNA OKANAGAN CENTRE PENTICTON  CANNERS AND SHIPPERS  Apples    -    Bought for Cash  Onions  *>      >>      ����  Canning Tomatoes    ,,  This is the way to sell  >>  Occidental Fruit Co., Limited  OWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  ELLIS STREET  Mr. W. E. Adams led Monday  on a visit to Owen Sound, (Jut.  Archdeacon jtrrnc l.-fi 1 ues-  day on <i visit to Nelson.  Mr. W. Btltntide and family  moved lo Penticton this week.  Tli. ri-u��l Church of England  service) will he held at Rutland  nr xt Srincliiv .rt J o'clock,  Baptist choir mi mliers lire requested to attend* practise to-morrow evening in good numbers so  that Thanksgiving music may be  started on.  By proclamation in this week's  Gazette, the B.C. parliament is called upon to assemble Thursday,  January I8lh next.  Lieut-G 1. Gregory, Lieut.-Col.  Milne, Major Meredith, and Captains Dockerell nnd Campbell  came in from Vernon by car last  weekend intending lo camp in  the hills for a lew days.  Mr. G. H. Gladman, from Peterborough, Ont., is in town visiting.  Mr. (lladman, it will be remembered, was on the engineering staff  stationed locally when the Kettle  Valley line was being constructed.  Peaches are pretty scarce iu the  district this year but a few are  coming in Irom the south for re-  shipment in mixed cars. The prune  crop was also a short one and is  now nearly over.  The " Province " of a few days  ago contained the announcement  of lhe death of Lieut.-Col. Hugh A.  Burnaby, of the West Surreys. The  deceased officer will be remembered by many of the old-timers  around Kelowna he having been a  rancher in the district during the  nineties.  The Women's Auxiliary of the  Church of England will hold Its  first meeting of the fall session at  Mrs. DuMoulin's at 2.30 on Friday  September 29th. A large attendance of members is earnestly requested. Archdeacon T. Greene  will address the meeting and important business will come up for  discussion.  Interest in the Board of Trade  meetings seems for some reason  to have fallen to a low ebb, and  the last few meetings have been  very poorly attended. Tuesday  was the night for the regular  monthly meeting, but although the  secretary sent out some ninety  notices to members, not sufficient  turned out to form a quorum and  the meeting had to be abandoned.  Mcintosh Reds, which are at  present coming in, are stated to be  one of the best crops the valley  has had for years. The quality  and color both are good and this  variety is being largely used to fill  export orders. Big shipments have  been made this week to Australia  and New Zealand. Last week  several cars were loaded for the  South African market���a comparatively new outlet which promises  well.  On Tuesday evening a party of  local musicians went up to Vernon  on the invitation of the Y.M.C.A.  there to give a concert for the  benefit of the soldiers of the camps.  The trip was made through the  kindness of Mayor Jones and Dr.  Boyee who lent their cars and also  accompanied the party. Miss  Frances Pearson, Miss Phyllis Pitt,  and Mr. G. S. McKenzie each rendered solos, Miss Denison and  Mr. Drury Pryce violin selections,  while Miss Winnie Jones accompanied. Mayor Jones occupied the  chair, and several addresses were  given including some remarks by  Col. Gregory, camp commandant.  Harold Aitken left yesterday for  Montreal.  Mt.  oil a  .   I larding   left   Monday  . to ihe Centre.  Pice. J.ick Ferguson nnd W.  Rhymer are in on leave this week.  Mie.s G. Gowen and hr i mother  relumed hum Vernon by road  Sunday,  Mr. Dobie, general manager ol  the Okanagan Telephone Co., was  in town Monday.  Professor Clements, who has  charge of horticultural work in the  B. C. University, waB in town ihis  week. He is looking over some  of the principal fruit districls of  lhe province.  A visitor in town this week who  is renewing old acquaintances is  Mr. Joe Collet!, now of the Northwest Mounted Police.  The scarcity of apple pickers iB  being setiously felt just now all  over the district. The fine weather  of the past few days haa brought  on some varieties of fruit very rapidly and it is feared that a large  amount will be wasted unless help  can be secured in picking.  Oven is a wonderful baker. That's because  the heat flues completely encircle it.  M'Glar/s  tf}anH{9 satisfies the most exacting  M\*SJ*Jf*' cook on every point. Let the  McClary dealer demonstrate the fact.       ��  On Sale at the Morrison-Thompson Hardware Co.,Ltd.  BIRTHS  KEEVIL���On Thursday, September 14th, to Mr. and Mrs. F.  Manning-Keevil, a daughter.  OXLEY���On Friday, September  8th, to Mr. and Mrs. K. F. Oxley,  Rutland News  Glenview Dairy  When ordering MILK, order the  BEST; the cost  is just the same  Phone 2302 JAS. B. FISHER  C. Nicoll  Dray and Transfer Agent  Phone 132  Will move you quick and cheap  (Prom our own Corrssoonosot.)  Miss Lucy Craig returned on Saturday from a visit to Kamloops.  The Rutland Women's Institute  held their monthly meeting at Ellison on Friday, September 16th, at  3 o'clock, when Mrs. A. H. Johnston read an excellent paper on  "Woman Suffrage." Miss A. Rae  gave a report of the annual conference held at Penticton on September 6th and 7th, which she  attended as delegate. In the apron  competition sixteen aprons were  entered including some excellent  work. The judges, Mrs. Hardie  and Miss Vernier) awarded the  prize for the most useful kitchen  apron to Mrs. W. Reed, whilst  Mrs. San, Gray was awarded the  prize for the prettiest fancy apron.  Some of the aprons were sold for  the benefit of the Red Cross Fund.  A collection was taken up lor the  prisoners of war, which amounted  to $2.80.  A social gathering was held on  Monday evening in the Presbyterian church for (he purpose of taking leave of the Rev. David Lister,  who has resigned his pastorate in  order to join the forces, he having  enlisted in the Royal Army Medical Corpa, There was a large attendance of members of the congregations from Benvoulin and  Glenmore, aa well as Rutland, and  all expressed the liveliest regret  that they were to lose the services  of Mr. Lister who during his stay  had accomplished much good in  the district. The Rev. T. Griffiths  of the Methodist church was also  present and voiced the genera!  ncniiinents of the assembly. A  much appreciated programme of  vocal music was rendered by the  Misses Annie Gay, McGee and  Faris and Mrs. Houston. Light  refreshments and ice cream having  been served by the ladies, a very  enjoyable evening was brought to  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 Sale should see or  write to  G. H. KERR  Auctioneer  P.O. Boi 195, Resilience at  Kelowna, B.C. GLENMORE  Mr. G. W. CUNNINGHAM  Pendozi Street, ia acting  as  agent in  Kelowna and will make  all  arrangements (or the conducting ol sales  McCormick and Deering  Machines give Satisfaction  McCormick Mowers, 4_ - 5-ft. cut  Deering Mowers, 4_ -  5-ft. cut  One Horse Mowers, 3_-ft. cut  McCormick Rakes, 8      9 -  10-ft. cut  Deering Rakes. 8 - 9 -  10-ft. cut  Hay Tedders, 6 - 8-ft. fork  Knife Grinders  Machine Oil  We have the goods in stock  and can make immediate delivery  W. R. GLENN & SON  Pendozi Street  Phone 150  anmaamaitmieon^^  O.K. LUMBER CO., Ltd.  Are now completely equipped to supply all  your lumber needs.  We have  a  large  stock  of  local and  coast  ROUGH AND FINISHING LUMBER  of high-grade quality and in splendid condition.  A complete line of  DOORS  AND  WINDOWS  LATH AND SHINGLES  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 - . . Minaging-Director  \kJ        L      1    Buggies, Democrats  Wanted we work wa-  m_____���_______���____���   gons, 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 FOUR  KELOWNA   RECORD  THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1916  Canning Industry of Ontario  When the canning industry was firat  established in Ontario corn for canning waa cut from the cob by hand  ���with a knife. It was then conBidere'l  good work to put out 800 cans a day.  A modern factory will put up about  100.000 runs in a day with equal ease.  The lirst Vanning factory in Ontario  was started 34 years ago. There arc  about 120 factories in operation at  present and these give employment to  1-1,000 people.  The total output of the factories is  between thn-e ami four million case*  with 24 tins in a case.  This is mffioleot to supply a rnil-  roftd oi 'J0 cars for each working day  oS the year.  The average yield of tomatoes i;i  around 250 bushels per acre, and ean-  ihtb expect to pay 25 cents por bushel  this year.  The average yield of corn runs ul  four tons of cobs per ucro. This will  bring $1 to 88 per ton, and the corn  fodder  left   is  worth   nearly nn  much.  Tho straw from which pens nre taken  for canning make excellent feed. In  some cases it is hauled back from the  factories and sold back to the fanners by the ton for winter fending, in  a few cases it is fed diroet from lhe  silo to stock owned by the canning  companies.  ( WANTED!  J  FOR   SALE  BICYCLE FOR SALE-Three Sptod  Coaster Hub. Cost XGfi. As good  as new, will sell for $45, Also  Ensign Poat Can! si/,' folding cam  era.     Apply to Record Ollice.  MANGELS FOR SALE ���Abonit ffl  tons, to l)o ready for delivery about  the 15th of October. What offers  P.O. Box 448, Kelowna.  FOrt SALE -Fo,d car, $300. Everything  in good running order. Apply D,  Ltckie. 44,f  FOR SALE���Jersey    heifrr,   six    rrrorrthr  old, from a good one.    Pitt, Rutland.  44-6p  SITUA IIONS VACANT  WANTED, ranch livestock man (martini)  Must be a good milker and thoroughly  experienced in care ot cows and pigs  Apply, giving references and experience,  to Box A, Record. 34lf  WANTED, middle-aged  Woman for gen-  eral housework.   Small family.    Apply  Mrs J. Morrison, R. R. No. I, Kelownu.  44tf  WAN IED, at once, a capable Girl to do  housework. Apply to Mrs. McLoughry,  Bernard Avenue. 44-5p  MISCELLANEOUS  WANTED TO EXCHANGE 160 acre  of land in Saskatchewan. Property  fenced, running water, good transportation, part plowed, fair build  ings, for small fruit furm. What of  ters.    Apply Box 251 Kelowna,    40tf  FOR SALE OR HXOHANGE.-160  acres at South Okana_an.-^Have u  clear title, free from ull cncumbr_nce,  taxes paid tip. Would sell cheap for  cash or exchange for cattle. Apply  P. 0. Box 251. l-t{.  TO LET.���10 acres orchard, 10 years  old, in good condition with house,  roothouse, and outbuildings. Als0 5-  roomed house to rent on Pendozi St.  with stable. Apply H. U. Millie,  ������overnnient telegraph office.       l��tf.  Various Favourite Dishes  ot the Soldiers  LOS T��� 3etween Kelowna and Ellison,  via cemetety and dry valley, a Drown  Light Waterproof Overcont. $5 reward  for return to G. Whelan or Record  Office. 43  LOST���Sand-colored Sweater near Bank-  head Friday afternoon. Reward for  return.    Moubray, Abbott Street.    44p  TENDERS ARE INVITED for a "iupplj.  of Wood of 100 rick*, for tlie Kelowna  Creamery, Ltd., to be delivered and  paid for monthly. Cottonwood not accepted. Tenders to be in by the 1st  October, 1916. 44-5  One of the greatest problems which  confront the military loaders of the  different countries is to supply the  soldiers with adequate satisfying ;\>od.  N'apoleon spoke truly when ho nftitl  that armies fight on their bellies, 't he  British commissariat has had r.i.ny  problems to Bolve. Men well fed at  home have to be well fed at the front.  The English soldier must have his  jam and marmalade as well   as   1 toi*.  The RuBsian soldier presents an  easier problem. AH ho asks is plenty  of "steheo," a sort of jrruel <>r llu'k  soup mado of pork, oatmeal, pot..toe*  and cabbage boiled together with Halt  and other seasoning.     Tim French B' 1-  diflt also oontanuu vast nuiintJUss  ��f  what he calls "soup," although in  reality it is n thick nnd nourishing  stew, mado of meat, potatoe-* and  various  other  vegetables.  Italian soldiera demand il.tir regular  supply of macaroni and spaghetti,  and cat littlo moat. Their diet 0OU  slstfl largely of farinaceous foods,  fruits and wine, the latter (icing Issued  as part of thoir regular rations. Thc  Herman soldier getB hia meat rations  largely in the form of sausage Give  a Teuton plenty of sausage .with beer  to wash it down, and he is perfect 1;  content.  Tho British fighters from India de  mand a menu entirely different from  that of the Tommies, and tho Tuivns  of tho French army aft also peculiar  in their tastes. Tho food most favor-  od by the colored Algerian soldiery  is "cous-cous," or boiled semolina,  made of tho large hard grains retain  ed in the bolting machine aftor the  line flour has passed through it. The  se'imlina is served either plain or  with the, addition of vegetables, sometimes with a little mutton or goa'  flesh added. On this diet, a Turoo  regiment will march farther and carry  a heavier load with less fatigue than  -my other soldier of any nation.  MUNITIONS FOR THE HUNS  At a luuchoon 61 prominent munition manufacturers, one of the men  announced that his company had just  closed a contract for 5,000,000 shells  to l)o delivered in Uormany. The  others wore somewhat startled at  such a statement und somebody im-  m.wliately  asked:  "How are you goiug to get them  in?"  ''The French are going to shoot  them in," was the answer.  ���*     PROFESSIONAL AND  BUSINESS CARDS  BURNE & TEMPLE  Solicitors,  Notaries Public,  Conveyanceis, etc.  KELOWNA, :: B.C  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA, :: B.C  *   E. C. WEDDELL  MARKISTEK, SOLICITOR, and  NOTARY PUBLIC  9, Wlllll'a Bloch   ���   Kelowna, B.C.  GIL LETTS LYE  EATS DIRT  "Jlll��ai! 0amim_.rtm cheerio"*  ^UETTCOMWVNyUHjgjL  TORONTO ONT.  MUFFLED PROPELLERS  The noise, made by an a"1 ship's pn,��  pellcrs has' been a serious handicap to  the members of tho Hying corps oi  the Allied forces. This, however, it is  now stnted, will be considerably less  enod, if not entirely dono away with  by an apparatus whirl, has been invented by an Italian officer. A successful test of tho device was made in  a recent raid on Trent. An Italian  airship with muffled propellers was  able to fly undetected at an altitude  sufficiently low to ensure hitting the  targets aimed at. Thus bombs wero  thrown on the station which was  wrecked; on the barracks where numerous sleoping soldiers were killed,  nnd on tho Grand Hotel, whioh is  u'tad as military headquarters.  Auction Sale  At the Commercial Livery StaMe,  Kelowna, on S ���.tnrd.'ty, Sr ptnn-  ber 30th, at 2 p.m , when the  following nrlicles -Vill be sold :  1 Livery I loraea, I Suircy, 1 Single lop  I'lgKYs I two-Iioiae DitHy, I keU Democrat  Harness, 1 set of Diiviug Harness, 2 sets  Single Harness, 3 Saddles, I Writing Desk  and a Lot of Small   Tools.  IVnns 60 Days  on   Furnishinp Approved  Bankable   Notes  J. C. STOCKWLLL - Auciiuntci  Auction  NO 1 ICE is hereby given that one Brown  Cow, branded AjJ, on right flank, left horn  benl down, was impounded in East Kel'  owna Pound, September 14th. 44p  FOR SALE  20-Acre Ranch  at Glenrosa, near  Westbank  About 8 acres in apples, live and six years  planted ; an Eight-roomed house ; Five-  ���tsll cow house ; Stable ; Pig House ; Fowl  House. The whole twenty acres are fenced. Gocd water. Cut about ten tons of  hav yearly. This oould be extended to  thirty tons. Most suitable for Dairy Farm-  inK.    A good reason given for selling.  This is a snap for Cash.   No reasonable offer refused  Apply 534, Harvey Avenue,  PIANOFORTE  MR.  HAROLD  TOD  BOYD  inn resumed  his teaching-clauses and will  teceive.   pupils   as   before  in  hia  studio-  Trench Block, Kelowna.  P.O. box 374  F. W. GROVES  M. Can. Soc. C. E.  Consulting Cloil and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Suroetjor  Surveys and Report, on Irrigation Work.  Application, for Water License.  KELOWNA. B.C.  Dr. J. W. Nelson Shepherd  DENTIST  '. O. rtox Its Thoos SO  Corner Pendozi Street and  Lawrep.ce Avenue.  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR 4r BUILDER  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given for publicBuild-  ings.Town and Country Residences  |OHN CURTS, KELOWNA  PHONE No. 93  FRANCES A. PEARSON  L.H.R.W.  Gives lessons in  Kel  owna  43p  Voice Production & Singing  I  100, Graham Street, IV., Kelowna  fit the residence of the lain Lieut.  A. H. BELL, 0!eanagari Mission,  on THURSDAY, OCTOBER I  at 1.30 p.m.  1 havo received inn true tit) ub iiou.  ilu: executor* of ttiu estate lu Ball ui  I'ublu: Auction un the- aDovtj-iuetilion>  ed duy tho following list oi ,.n;. I.s  uud hope the public will patronize the  dale.  i'luyor lJiuuo uud Kocordu, cusii.  $H)o-t Uurney-Uxlord si.vuulo ltange  with uuppur reauivuir; Oxlurti upou  uro neuter, tor wood ok coul, llouulg  ourielled allot Gun by l-aucuaU-r, oojji  ^iUU; Itetrigoi'atur; i'uir Double \>urii  iluiuuau; bingle bin ing Harness; ��_  new Doora; buddly; Ladies Buddie  urumuphone and Hecorda; Uuk i iud  onier; Uak Dresser and Louimodfj  Irin Bud, Spring uud AlutUcsdea; -_  Cut Deda und iilattresacs; 2 : ntg.u  Ali.tu'osbus; Folding Curd Table; K��4l  tup Uesk; Child s Crib; Clucks; i'oift  fiMbing Hods; Elevator Clothes KuUitj  ���2 Camp Chairs; Aneroid; 3 'ieniu*  lCuci|uets; Wood Heater und X'ipe>,  Chitionier; Chamber tiut; Uashstund,  Lumps; Velvet Tile Carpet; Lain  Wardrobe; Clothes Basket; Cream t si  Stono Churn; tilone Crock; Aletil  Cutter; ,Glasa .Sealers; ice dean.  ITve^er; Kitchen Tin and Iron Vwiro,  Ivitchen Table and Chuirs; 3 \Vick��r  Chuirs; Morris Chair; Dining L'huirft;  Lot of Books; ^et Fire Irons; J'urtnlil,.  Bath; 2 SmaU Baths; Lot Bricu-bnt.  '2 Hand Grips; Bed Pan; Coal Hod;  let- Tongs; Saddle Bags; Oil Hcute}';  Cartridge Bag; Basket Trunk; UpeBu  Glasses; Trunk; fluids Hammock; fira  Boots and I^eggihgs; Pltite Camera;  Linoleum; Cabinet Sewing Machiqp;  Hand Sewing Machine; Lawn Mow<fr;  Shoe Repairing Outfit; Shovels; Hakes';  Hoos; 200-lb. Steel Yards; Neck Yoke  and Single Trees; Chicken Wire; Lumber; Old Buggy; Grindstone; Wood  Kegs; Vice; Churn; 3 Cow Chain**)  Fence Wire :Hay Fork, Cable atitl  Carriage; Logging Chains, Nose Bagfc;  Cro3s-out Saw; Logging Tongs; Ware  Cable; Tent; Foot Warmer; Dynamite  Tent Frames.  TERMS:���110 and under Cash. Owr  that amount, three months credit on  furnishing joint approved notes at 7  per cent, interest.  LONG LIST OF SPECIAL PRIZES  FOR THE FALL FAIR  (Continued Irom Pairs  1.1  J. C. STOCKWELL - Auctioneer  largest Dumber oi prim in Sir. IX.,  Fruit). (Ma A, * H. Friie Liat.  Prixa: t Vandtrpool Rcsl apple trees,  given by th* British PohiMbi* Nnr-  nerisa,  Co., Ltd.,  Vanoouvsr.  16. To the exhibitor showing ihe  greatest number ol Rosea. Prize, one  ran of insecticide, value $1.40, given  by the Ph}-tophilin�� Dietributon,  Vancouver, B. C.  17. Best collection of Home Plants.  Prise, 13, given by Geo. Rowcliffe.  ���IS. To the winner oi the moat  prizes in Div. VI., Dairy Produee. (see  A. k H, Prize Liat.) Prize, Palm  value of |S, given by Brown Broi.,  Co.; Ltd., Vanoonvsjr.  19. But 10 pounds semi-ripe skipping Tomatoe*. Prize, caee oi canned  torn aloes, given by the Occidental  Kruit Co., Ltd.  20. Beit quart! of Strained Honey.  First Priie, 3 lbs. Nnbob Tea; Second  prize, 2 tbe. Nabob Tea; given by the  Kelly Douglae Co.  21. Highest Percentage of Butter  Fat. Prize, 5 lbi. Nabob Tea, given  by the Kelly Douglaa Co.  22. Two Best Grade Dairy Cews  shown by one owner. Prize, 115,  given by the Benvoulin Loeal ol the  11.  ('.  A. 0.  Association.  23. Best Dairy Cow shewn by any  member oi the B. C. A. 0. aV. (Must  be three entries, or no prize) Priie  given by Ur. J. L. Pridhan.  24. Best Pedigree Two-Year-OM  Dairy Bull. Prize, |5, given by the  Lund it. Agricultural Co., of Canada.  25. Best Pen of three Baeon Hugs,  any breed or cross, live weight 180 to  920 pounds, to be judged aa bnoon  hegs. First prize, rJ7.G0; second ..',,  given - by the B. C. Dairymen's Association. (Exhibitors must be metmbr'is  ol the Assooiutiun, sub. .1 a year.)  20. Best Half-Gallon of Cream, iu  ens quart and two pint bottles.  First (prize, ohoiea ol Four-bottle Bab-  cock Tester, Spring Dial Milk Scale  uud Milk Fever Oiulii. Second prize,  choice of Spring Dial Milk Scale, or  Sanitary Pail, and Milk Fever Outlit.  Third Prize, Sanitary Milk Pail, given  by the B. C. Dairyman's Association.  rKxbibitors must be members oi this  association.     Sub. 91 a year.)  27. Best Gallon of Milk in quart,  bottles. First prize, choice of tour  bottle Babooek teeter, Siring Dial  Milk Scale, and Milk Fever Outfit,  Second Prize, choice of Spring Dial  Scale, Sanitary Pail, or Milk Fever  Outfit. Third prize, Sanitary Mdk  Pail. Given by the B. C. Dairymen'*  Association. inhibitors must be  members of the aeuoeiation.     stub. #M  �� y����->  28. Best Cow. in Show. Prize,  groceries to ithe value of'96, given by  the McKenxie Co.  99. Best Sow. Prize, 6. lb*. .Nabob  Tea, given by Kelly Doughs et C*.  30. Beet Ewe. Friie, I lbs. Nabob  Tea, given by Kelly Douglas fc Co.  31. Best Box of'.Apples, any variety  commercial pack. First prize 17;  Second prize 93, given by th* Alberta  Pacifio Grain C*., Ltd. (Fint prise  box to beoouie property ol donors.)  32. Beat Campin* Coekrel. Friz*,  one year's subscription t* th* ".News  Advertiser."  33. Best utility pan, American Bread,  Prize, one year's subscription to the  "Canadian Poultry Review."  34. Best Utility pen, Engluh Bread.  Prize, one year's subscription to th*  "Canadian Poultry Review."  36. Beat utility pen, Light Breeds.  Prize, one yaar'a subscription to the  "Canadian Poultry Review."  36. Beat Leghorn Cockerel. Prize,  one year's* subscription to "Poultry,  Pigeons, and Petstoak Journal."  37. Best Leghorn Pullet. Prize,  one year's subscription to "Poultry,  Pigeon, and Pet Stock Journal."  38. Best Rhode Island Red Cockerel.  Prize, one year's subscription to  "Poultry, Pigeon* and Pet Stock  Journal."  39. Best Rhode Island Rad Pullet.  Prize, one year's subscription ts  "Poultry, Pigeons, and Pot Stock  Journal."  40.' Beat Barred Reek Cockerel. I'ri/e,  one yoar's subacriptian to "Poultry,  Pigeon, and Pat Stock Journal."  41. Best Barred Rock Pullet. Prize,  one year's subscription to "Poultry,  Pigeon, and Pat Stock Journal."  43. Beat in Class S3, Diviaion I.,  Poultry.        Prise,    40 lis. sask  relied  At Breakfast Time, at Lunch Time  at Dinner Time, at Supper  Time or at Bed Time  There is not a thing you can think of that is more  appetizing, more nourishing or more wholesome  for the whole family, from grandmother right down  to tiny tots, than Pure Okanagan Honey. As a food,  as a dessert, a relish, or a medicine, you can't beat it.  PURE OKANAGAN  HONEY  Comb, in regular equates  25c  12-ounce Glass Jars   20c  16-ounce Glass Jars  25c  Pint Glass Jars ,., 50c  Quart Glass Jars   90c  2_-pound Tin Pails  60c  5-pound Tin Pails.........  $|.|0  Ask for PURE OKANAGAN HONEY  Remember, last call for Preserving Peaches this week  rveek  The McKenzie Co., Ld.  Phone 214  Our motto: " Quality and Service '  Hood Hill  ont*, given by th*  ing Co.  43. Best in Class at, Division I.  Poultry. Prize, * lba. "ICalkina Beat'  lea, given by W. H." Melkin et C*.  44. Largest number oi entries in  Div. I., Poultry. Prize, $8, givan by  R. L. Dalglish.  45. Best three loaves oi Bread,  mad* from Ugilvie'a "Royal ileus*  hold" i'loru'. Jftrst prise, 4'J lb. sack  of Royal Hoasehold Hour; hiecond  prize, Hi lb. eaak of Royal Household  Hour; given by the Ogilvie Hour Milling Co., Ltd.  46. Beat Dozes, Sweat Bnaa, made  irom Ogilvia's Koyal Household"  Hour. Vint prise, 40 lb. sask oi  Royal Household Hour; **t*nd prize,  SeM lb. sack oi Royal lioiseehekl Hour,  given by ihe Ogirvi* flour Milling Co.  47. Beat Loaf oi Brand made from  "Our Best" Hour.     1'irtt priza, 881b.  aack oi "Our Bast" Flour; Second  prize, 49 lb. sack oi "Our Beat" Hour,  given by tha Ellison Milling it Elevator Co, IM.  48. Best Tore* Loaves oi Bread,  made irom "Robin, iHood" flour. First  prize, 08 lb. sack oi Robin Hood  Hour; second price, 40 lb, aack of  Robin Hood Hour.  40. Largest number oi Firat prizes  in Diva, VI., XI., XII., and XIV.  First priza, 110, given by the Pginae-  toa Colliery Co.; tiecpnd pose, lady's  umbrella, given by Gault Bros., Ltd,,  Vanoouvar,  5U. Beat pair oi Initialled Towels.  Prize, goods to tha value oi H, given  by 11. F. Disks.  51. To tha exhibitor ma1"; highest  number of points in Fancy Work.  Prize, goods to th* value si 45, given  by W. M. Parker ���> Co.  62. Bast collection oi Wild Flowers  and Grass**. Prise, (8.58, gives by  at. B. Ken.  03. Photograph* ai Keiewna and  Distriot (not lass than twelve) to be  taken, davelopad and finished this  year by children not over 15 years of  age. First prize, one large photo  album, value (3.50; second prize, one  Radioptican ior projecting pictures,  value 13.60; givtn by P. B. Willit* &  do.  64. Beat Single Turn-out. Prise,  Rug, valu* II, given by W. R. Glenn  4> Ban.  65. Beit Roadster 'learn in Harness.  Prize,    Holly Driving Whip, valua 93.  56. Best "Local Option" Colt. First  prize 17.60; Second prise, rJMO, given  by J. N. Cameron.  67. Best individual exhibit by a  pupil oi the Kelowna Manual Training  School, to be th* work of the exhibitor.    Prize, |6, given by W. R. Trendh.  58. Largest number ol First Prises  in Diva. XIII., and XVI. Prise, |5,  given by W. Hang.  Two billions oi lead penoils are mad,  eaoh year. Half oi them ara made of  American cedar.  Approximately 234,472 oitizena of  military aMitt the United States now  outsidf tn* army, have had military  training.  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All hinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  J. GALBRAITH  Plumber and Steam Fitter j  P.O. Box 81 Phone 5705  K��lowna, B.C.  JAPAN RICE  6c per Ib. (the superior quality)  RICE BRAN  l��r.   per   lb. (an economical  food  for  the chickens)  The Japanese Store  Leon Ave, Kelowna  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Estimates Furnished foi all classes  of work  Private Sale  Dining Table, 6 Leather Upholstered Chairs, Bed, Mattress, Dresser, 100 feet of hose, Oil Heater,  2-hole Oil Str. . e (Perfection No. 2)  with oven, and other articles.  H. A. BURBANK  Woolsey Ave., opposite new school  Ladies   Wishing   to   Order  SP1BELLA   CORSETS  can meet  MRS. J. H. OAVIES  in Room No. 1. Oak Hall Illnok, between the hours oi 2:30 and 5:30 p.m.  on Saturday    ol aa��h wash, or   sHV


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