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Kelowna Record Oct 3, 1918

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 ���m^****&**m  mi 7  I-fislaMv. Aa^bly Ubnr,   ,  Victoria., B,0.  Civic Salary List  ' Attention Drawn- to Fire Danger in Packing District  M  I  *>  Some further increases in the  civic salary list formed the. chief  ,     topic   of   discussion   at   Monday  evening"* council meeting, several  -  applications being up for consideration.   Though in the present instances toms action was deemed  desirable,   it    was    unanimously  agreed that in future no applications for increase of salary would  be considered except those receiv-  -   ed in January or June���this in order  to  prevent unexpected  additions  to current expenditure from upsetting the calculations ot the various  committees.  A resolution waa passed giving  an increase to Chief Thomas of  $15 per month, W. Sabine, of $10  and F- Swainson, of if 10  J. Duncan was appointed fireman  at the power houae at a salary of  $90 per month in place of F. Varney  who had resigned.  Several applications it was stated  hail been received for the position  of stenographer, but the appointment was not completed.  A letter from the Kelowna Board  of Trade drew attention to the  danger of fire caused by the burning of rubbish in the vicinity of  the packing houses.   .  Aid. Meikle as chairman of the  Fire committee took charge of the  letter, promising to go in'o the  matter with Fire Chief Alsgard and  have the condition improved.  Public School Notes  Edited by Principal Gordon  Formerly we have been in the  habit of issuing the monthly report* to parents on the first of eaeh  , month: but owing to the pressure'  of other reports I have asked the  teachers to issue their report on  the pupils' attendance, conduct  and work on the fourth school-day  after the end of the month. By  this plan parents will receive much  KtSLOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1916.-  -4 PAGES  Bulgaria is M First of  Faced With Defeat Accept the Allies' Term. Unconditionally  more thorough reports. The re  suits of teat* and examinations  .must be added and averaged.  This requires time and care. Often  test* are given at the end of each  month and the possibility of error  in adding and averaging on short  notice is too, great.  Owing to the change of teacher  in Div. V, it haa been deemed  idviaable not to issue full report*  for that class for September.  Miss Wood doe* not issue reports on the pupils of the Receiving class, for it .has been found  impossible to report adequately  on children whose work cannot  be formally tested.  Teachers as a rule try to give aa  thorough a report on each pupil  as the forms will allow, and I sin  cerely hope that parent* will  respond to their effort by taking  an interest in their children's work.  In order to help parent* to understand tne reports in detail I am  offering the following table of  values with a few notes :  Thing* have been moving fast  in  war  matters during the past  As a result of the refreshment  booth conducted during the Fall  Fair by the ladies of the Hospital  Aid and the Red Cross the sum of  $74.77 wa* cleared over expense*  and has been equally divided be-  ' tween the two committee's..  Excellent  Good  Fair  Failure  100  M to 99 incl.  90 to 94 incl.  89 .  > 80 to 88 incl.  70 to 79 incl.  69  60 to 68 incl.  50 to 59 incl.  Below 50  The price of paper ha* increased sixty per cent, since the beginning of the war. .  Revision ofthe Book of Common  Prayer, affer seven years' work by  the committee appointed for that  purpose by the Anglican Church  in Canada, was completed on Friday, when the General Synod adopted the report of the committee,  with the amendments made during  the paat week. Acceptance of the  revised book by the- provincial  Synod* of the Dominion i* now  awaited, but in the meantime one  edition will be printed a* expedi-  ouslyas possible for uae by the  Church.  Old country people will be interested to know that remarkable  preparations are being made on  the Duke of Devonshire's Derbyshire properties for operations of  Canadian    lumbermen.      Lydop  Wood will be the first to be felled  by a Canadian' forestry company  who for nearly a year have been  engaged in similar work in the  Mansfield district, in Nottinghamshire.   The company is being re-  - inforced by another batch of the  Forestry  Corp*.    Extensive hutments are being erected for the  men, for the work will extend over  18 months or two year*. A special  light railway line will be built from  the wood* to Rowiley station.   A  new wooden bridge is being erected across Derwent stream.   Sawmill* will alio be constructed near  the atation.   The little colony will  be self contained in every respect.  Tha average marka in thia classification  are : A, 95; B, 80: C, 60. The plus snd  minus signs will be used to indicate variations from these. An average of 50 per  < cent in each subject ��� ia required. It ia  aot poaaible to give an exact percentage  in every subject; e.g., in oral history.  Arithmetic and spelling are the only two  subjects that can be valued in exact per-  - -..��,..<  uuiiug   ine pasi  week, and not since the great struggle began over four year* ago, ha*  ���uch a wave of confidence and  optimism passed over the - entire  Empire.  Bulgaria's surrender, "the  beginning of the end," as no one  has any  doubt it is, is hailed as  significant  of the fact that Ger-  , many'* power, mighty a* it was, is  on the wane, arid the triumph of  the Allied cause  is looming into  view.   Bulgaria took up arm* in  tbe belief that Germany wa* invincible, and  that she would  be  the  top dog when the fight was over.  Bulgaria has experienced a change  of mind, and  when her front was  broken  through   lost   week,  she  deemed it policy to throw up. the  ���ponge.  I It is learned authoritatively that  I at Saloniki, Bulgarian and Allied  representatives discussed only the  condition* ot Bulgaria's- disarmament and not political questions.  All conditions laid down by the  Allies are unconditionally accepted  The term* laid down by the  Allies are unofficially reported to  be as follows:   Surrender of all  Bulgarian force* outside Bulgarian  territory and demobilization of the  army within;  complete breaking  of relation* with Germany, Austria  and  Turkey,  and  free  access of  Allied force* to Bulgarian territory.  Following thi*, the first real final  and .decisive achievement of the  war, events are likely to move in  quick succession. - Turkey iaolated  from German help and beaten and  crushed in Palestine, can not avoid  a similar surrender, and Austria ia  already striving with all her power  to get into  a  position where she  can withdraw.     Bereft thu* of her  friends, and with continually weakening power*, Germany now face*  inevitable disaster.  Almost the whole western front  is ablaze with fighting���one vast  battle in which Foch, with stupendous and everwhelming resources  at his disposal, i* taking one important centre after another, and  smashing to fragments the vaunted  Hindenburg line. Cambrai and St..  Quentin are now practically in the  Allies' hand*, and thousands of  prisoners are daily being gathered  in. No wonder the opinion prevail* that the end is not far distant.  Hon. Martin Burrell  ��1*9 Here To-Bay  Distinguished Statesman is on  Vacation.Trip to B.C.  of Creameries  Linen's Institute Conference Next Week  The Hon. Martin Burrell, the distinguished   representative   of   the  district, and member of the federal  union cabinet, where he is minister of mines and secretary of state,  arrived in Kelowna this morning  (or a brief visit. Mr, Burrell, along  with other ministers, ia at present  on a visit to the Pacific coast, partly on holiday and partly to consult  on  several  important  matter* of  ���tatr, and took the opportunity to  call at hi* home at Grand Fork*  and   to  renew  acquaintance* in  different part* of hi* constituency.  The hon. gentleman came up by  boat frorr Penticton and wa* met  by Mr. j. W. Jones, Mr. W. J. Man-  tie, representing the Board of Trade  and a party of citizen*.   On tbe  boat alio were Mr*. Burrell and  her sister from Naramata, but they  went on to Vernon.  Mr. Burrell ha* not enjoyed the  best of health for some time past,  and it wa* apparent even to the  casual observer, that he wa* badly  in need of the holiday and rest. A  slight stoop could be. noticed in  place of the upright and sprightly  manner which wa* with him on  $1.50 Per Annum  Rutland News  (Iters, oar eras atjtastmtStaSI.  The Rutland United Farmers are  holding a meeting in the school-  house Monday Oct. 12 at 8 p.m.  Miss Annie Phillip* and Mi**  Pullen returned to Vancouver on  Friday.  a  Miss    Coniuelo   Woolsey   and  Mr*. McLellan arrived from Calgary laat week.  The monthly meeting of the  Rutland Women'* Institute will be  postponed to October 17. as the  Okanagan conference of Women's  Institutes is to be held in Kelowna  on the regular date for our meeting. The director* hope that the  member* will try to attend a* msny  session* as possible.  The*dame of J. M. McCarthy of  Kelowna, appear* thi* week  amongst the liat of casualties, as  "killed in action."  past visits. These are hard daya  for cabinet minister* and possibly  we do not sufficiently appreciate  the worries and care* and -heavy  responsibilities which attach to  such offices st a time like this.  After a short stay in town and a  look over the industries and the  country generally, Mr. Burrell will  proceed   to  Kamloops  and   the .  coaat.  The somewhat startling repott  that owing to the shortage of butter in England, the Dominion  government had taken ' overt all  creameries from the first of the  month haa caused a good deal of  puzzled inquiry from patrons of  tho local  creamery,   "*"  , *" -    t .  ,���~-~' ���     * -".tsar"- ton  1 should like to  p,ote.t  etrainat' feP��"'  Wh,ch  eman��'e�� from Ot  ���he false report. th.^pl.Jfd "', ,?-W"'  w��. very / definite  in   if.  our local paper* on the incident*  of damaging the drum belonging  to the band and of the theft of field  glasses. '��� A* a matter of fact the  drum is very little damaged, and  what is done might have happened accidentally; and the field glasses were taken by a little boy of  five year* without any very criminal  intent. And in thi* matter indirectly affecting the achool I should like  to protest against condemning the  boys of Kelowna Without inquiry  and certainly without proof.  Let me take this opportunity of  saying that you will go into a good  many towns in B.C. before you will  find better behaved boys and girl*  than ib Kelowna. I say thi* without reserve, for they were well  behaved when I came to the town  and long before, and I do not think  they have deteriorated. Juvenile  delinquency is at a minimum in  Kelowna. And in a town like  Kelowna with only one constable  and endless opportunities for  wrong-doing it is a wonder there  is so little, considering that so many  father* and brother* are away it  ���ay* a great deal for the boy* that  they are a* well-behaved a* they ���  are. They certainly do not merit  special acts of parliament to keep  them in order.    /  I statement that all the creameries  df Canada were included, the management of the Kelowna Creamery  so far has not received any notification. The assumption is, therefore, that the scheme is not so  comprehensive as the report would  lead one to believe, but is confined  possiblv to the government creameries of Saskatchewan and Alberta.  The  price,' says the report, has  Delegates from sixteen different  Institute* will be present next  Tuesday and Wednesday at the  District Conference of Women's  Institute* which is to be held in  the Prisoners of  War room.   The  , . v.j Hon.  E.  D.  Barrow,  minister  of  Though th^j agriculture, and Dr. Young will be  tea from Ot-1 amongst the speakers. I  Mr. J W. Gibaon, director of  elementary agricultural education,  ia to address a meeting Tuesday  evening on the subject of " The  Place of Agriculture in the -Public  and High Schools." The meeting  is to be held under the joint auspice* of the Board of Trade, the  School Board and the Women'*  Institute. On Wednesday Mr.  Gibson will speak to the conference  on "Food  Conservation," of  been fixed at 46i;p;7lbfo,��.de S" Fp��d Conation." o  No. I , 46c for gr'de No 28 and tL^ZZ*" he " ,he �����*>��  45c for grade  No. 3.   The stocks      All A .���  on hand,which amount 718 000; publL "d"! " T��P? " ?�� 'he  000 pounds, and dairy burte will St*I��'"nd a.��eneral "-vtation is  be  left  untouchad ��� 2oM '"'*  '�� ,he Weni����  Help Fight Your Country's  Battles  Ajreyou savlagany money for Victory*  lhat a Ih* question that haa to be  anawered one way or the other now.  Are you doing anything at all to help  hght your country'a battlea)  Surely it ie time to wake up. What  count. ,. the decision to do things,  f you start . Mviw lund ���,  that settle, is, ��ou ar, on the patriotic  ���Ida. Your efforts count. If not, you  might aa well be a spendthrift erremy I  Now ia the time to act. Either you  ere a patriot doing your bit by saving  your funds, or you are an enemy, die-  regarding the call of youa country and  your hoys, whose |i��, ���. goio out  at a tremendous rat. in Flsndars ju���  now. _'  It ia not too late to begin.   Sava for  Victory I  CP.R. Plans Extensive Changes ot"  Mr. W. Miller, district superintendent of bridges and buildings  for the C.P.R., wa* in town Tuesday in connection with the proposed rebuilding of the wharf and'  'depot. The plan* provide for  some radical changes in jthe appearance of the wharf which will  be greatly enlarged. A new land'  ing pier is ta extend out into the  lake at right angle* to the present  wharf in ordei to provide a belter  approach for the boat in rough  weather. New freight shed* will  be built, including a slatted warehouse for the storage of fruit awaiting shipment   THe atation build  available for home supply. It is  estimated that thi* will be sufficient to meet home consumption.  The U.S., on August 31, commandeered six per cent, of all the  bulter itock* on hand at that time,  which amounted to some 800 tons.  The immediate result was that the  price for home consumption greatly increased.  The Canada Food Board, after  an investigation on the subject,  decided that there would be lets  likelihood of interference with the  domestic supply and increased  prices if the creamery supply was  purchased and stock* on hand  , were not commandeered, and dairy  butter left for home u*e..  The creamery butter is being  taken, and it i* easier for the government to deal with the creameries of the country than with the  thousand* of individual farmer*.  All of the salmon pack of British  {Columbia ot grade* one and two  is being purchased for the British  government. Negotiations to thi*  end have been in progress for  some time.  Great Britain has already gone  back to the old time, clock* having  been set back Monday morning.  That Turkey has demanded  money from Germany, threatening  to break relation* if it is not forthcoming, has been reported. It wa*  said that at a recent diplomatic  conference in Berlin, a Turkish  Grand Vizier requested a loan and  demanded cancellation of all previous Turkish debts to Germany  The provincial gaol at Kamloops  closed thi* week. Prisoners now  serving short sentences wiil be  employed on the prison farm,  which will be transferred to the  Provincial Home, the government'*  institution next to .the prison at  Kamloops. In future prisoner*  lent up for trial will be taken to  Okalla.  The   marriage   took   place   ...... ����   pc   nm, ana   is  a  laiger  Monday Sept.  30th,  of Clarence I average than in any other province  Prof. Clements of the University  of B.C. is authority for the statement that there are 18,000 farmera  in British Columbia, 15,800 of  whom own their own farms. Thi*  i* 90 per cent, and is a laiger  ...m ..,.K..s��ssu    i tier  station build-  things  and  office* will occupy the an(j  poaition to the anat nt? tl��� �����   poaition to the eaat of the entrance  at present given up to the old  freight *hed*. A new driveway  will alio be provided in order that  {team* can make the circuit of the  wharf without turning. It is possible that the work will be started  in the spring  Favell to Mi** Edna Tolkofink,  both of Kelowna. The ceremony  which was performed by the Rev.  E. D. Braden, took place at the  home of Mrs. Mortimer, Ellis street.  The bride was attended bv Miss  Adeline Favell. while Mr. Nelson  Haynes acled as  best men.   Mr.  Kelowna  Mr*.   Favell   will  reside  A million dollar* has been voted  at Washington to fight the Spanish  influenza epidemic. Two hundred  physician* are to meet in Chicago  . to formulate plan* for combatting  1 the disease in Illinois.  in Canada.��� _^^^^^^^^mmammmm  Britain's army niimbets 8,500,000  then, while her navy has in excess  of 8,000,000 tons and nearly 500,-  000 men. From a standing army  of 300,000, the land force* jumped  to 5,000,000 through the volunteer  system while the balance was secured through conscription. The  islands supplied 6,250,000 . men,  the Overseas Dominion* 1,000,000  and India and dependencie* sut.-  plied 1,500,000. In 1914 England  had 2,000,000 ton* of fighting ships  and a personnel of 145,000 men,  and officer*. '  f laTaassslsajisaiwrn as iatSa FMet  'TX) every home there comes a time whw  A every thought, every hope, every prayer  for the future centres on the recovery of one  , Joved one. In that hour of anguish, every  means to recovery is sought���the highest medical  skill, trained nurses, costly treatment Does  the price matter I  - ���      ���      *      *  It may be so great as to stagger tht Imagination���a sum beyond the possible.  But does anyone ask, " Can we do It ?"  Money or no money, they do it.   And somehow they pay.  It may mean doing without things they  think they need. It may mean privations,  sacrifices, hardships. They make unbelievable  savings, they achieve the impossible, but they  get the money to pay.  *      *      ���      *  To-day in this critical period of our nationhood, there is imperative need for MONEY���  vast sums of money.  Only one way now remains to obtain It,  The nation must  save, every community,  every family, every individual Canadian mwft  save.  If anyone lays "I cannot ure" 1st him comMUf to  what extent he would pinch himself to relieve ths sufferings of a loved one at home; and surely ho would not  pinch less for our fighting brothers in France.  Without suffering actual privations, nearly erery  family in Canada can reduce its standard of living, can  practice reasonable thrift, can make cheerful sacrifice to  'enrich the life-blood of the nation.  You who read this, get out pencil and paper MOW.  Set down the items of your living expense. SursJjr yew  will find aome items there you can do without  Determine to do without them.  Start TO-DAY. Stive your money so ttutrwipaysM  in a position to lend it to your counts/ in iu tiaa* oi need.  Ike Mtalsttr oa?  ���  Atr  tkertttel 7  PA.OB TWO  KELOWNA  RECORD  Thursday, October 3rd, 1918  Underwear for the Fall  OU R new assortment of  Peerless Knitted Und-  erwea is now in stock and  the values are exceptionally  good, when everything ia  taken into ronsideralion.  Peerless Underwear is wellknown  for its excellent  fitting and wearing  qualities and ia  much appreciated  by those who have  tried this special  make.  We have many  qualities in Vests,  Drawers and Com  binations which merit special attention.  New Dressing Gowns & Jackets  Excellent values are heir in heavy weight Dressing  Gowns at prices that are reasonable. There are many  colours and qualities to choose from.  Children's Felt Slippers  A shipment of Felt Slippers for children has just been  received. These come in colors of Brown, Green, Grey  and Red  From 95c to $2.95  g/  ��� limireo   . .  PHONE  361  KELOWNA  KELOWNH RECORD  FaMutaed stray Thursday at KsteWDS,  British CortunbU  JOHN LEATHLEY  Editor and Proprietor  Notes from the Prairie Fruit  Markets Bulletin  Bv Commissioner J. A. Grant, Calgary  We meet a decidedly strong  opinion amongst prairie jobber*  that apple price* are likely to slip  from present quotations. There is  nothing in the outlook so far as we  can see to support them in holding  this opinion. They contend thai  th= high prices will limit consumption. This argument cannot hold  good with the No. I grade as the  bulk of the crop in this class is  already sold. These are used  m/isllv by the fancy trade and by  thoae who can afford to pay, It  becomes a matter of price then for  the second and third grade applet?.  Lost year there were 25 per cent,  more apples produced in the  Northwestern States, where our  competition comes from, and B. C.  reports ten per cent, less crop than  last year. If tha consumption is  somewhat less, so is the available  supply. The shortage of amall  fruit has been general on both aides  of the line. Sugar shortage ha*  limited home canning considerably  and the apple is the fruit more than  any other that does not depend on  sugar supply for its sale.  Car shortage was largely responsible for the slip in prices last  November. This year there is no  car ahortage reported. Eastern  buyer* are more active than former!) in Washington and, last week  a block of 150 cars of apples was  purchased in Spokane by them. C  grade or No. 3 apples are quoted  today at $1.40 f.o.b. Yakima and  at)this price there is liitle chance  of apy coming to Canada until the  B.C. aupply has been exhausted.  Industrial activity together with the  improved business outlook at the  Pacific Coast wili increase the  demand for applea on the home  market. Ontario has bought, or  will buy, "about 100 cats more of  ppjes than they did laat year,  like everything else, sre a  -..'higher than* laat .year, but  where can be found a cheaper sub-  ititute for them in the food list that  is half as popular and heallli-  giving.  seriously in erfere with tha apple  consumption on the prairies and  that is delay in buying and ahipping  to small points until severe frost  prevents it.  Calgary wholesale prices are as  follows:���  Wealthy, Jeffriee and Graven-  stein. $2.50 to $2.65.  No. 2 apples, from $2.25 to $2.40  No. 3 apples, from $1.50 to $2.  Prices vary in accordance with  size of order and in No. 3 with  quality and variety.  Mackintosh Red, No. I. $2.90  to $3. ���  Pears, Flemish Beauty, Howell  and Busaock (strong), $3 to $3.25  Hyslop crabs, $2.35 to $2.50.  Plums and prunes (slow sale at  varying prices), $1.75 to $1.85.  Peaches, about over.  Strawberries, $6 crate.  Blackberries, demand slow,$2.50  to $3.00.  Tomatoes, good atock, 75c peach  box.  Very little movement in vegetables.  Cabbage, no demand.  B.C. celery 8c lb ; local 6c lb.  Squash 3c Ib.  Citron, 3}c lb.  Onions, 3c lb.  B.C. potatoes, slow, at $40 ton.  Green peppers, in demand.  BURNE & WEDDELL  Barrister,  Solicitors and  Notaries Public,  B. C. Weddell.    ���   John P. Burne.  KELOWNA  B.C.  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA, :: B.C  .   JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR a BUILDER!  Plana and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given for publicBuild-  ingo.Town and Country Reaidences  JOHN CURTS. KELOWNA  P. W. GROVES  M. Can.Soc.C.E.  Consulting Cioll snd Hydraulic  Engineer  "B.C. Land Suroeyor  Survey, and Report, on Irrisstion Work.  Applications for Water Licenses  .      KELOWNA. B.C  CLIFFORD 0. BUCK  INSURANCE BROKER  Life, Accident, Sickness, Fire, Automobile,  Burglary, Fidelity Guarantee  Specializing in Insurance, therefore service  to tha Assured  J. W. Helms, ot Lethbridge, was  in town Monday.  C. Turner, of Kaleden, was a  visitor to Kelowna Sunday.  Mr. H. F. vVilmot, district registrar, of Vernon, was in town Monday having motored down with  Mr. C. McGuin.  Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Jackson, of  Kamloops, were amongst Monday's arrivals.  Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Marsh, of  Kamloops, were visitors Friday.  The first car of Ckanagan Jonathans reached Vancouver last  weekend. They are selling around  $3 00 per box.  A party consisting of Mr. and  Mrs. J. B. Markell, W. F. Armstrong  and Miss Kate Lawrence, passed  through Sunday from Grand Forks  on a trip through the vallev, reluming south Monday.  The Kelowna Aquatic Association are arranging for a dance on  Wednesday next.  The Kelowna Wolf Cubs will  hold their first parade for the season at their headquarters in the  old school on Wednesday the 9th  inst.. at 7.15 p.m. All intending  recruits for the cubs will hand in  their nan es to the Cubmaster,  Mr. Gordon, principal of the public school, before the above date.  The Rev. W. Arnold Bennett  will preach in the Baptist church  next Sunday morning on " The  Harvesting of Souls." In the evening his topic will be "Spent and  Mis-spent: What will the Harvest  be?" At the morning service the  ordinance of believers' baptism  will be administered. After the  evening service the sacrament of  the Lord's Supper will be administered.  The Harvest Thanksgiving ser-,  vices at the Anglican Church last  Sunday were notable foi their hearty character, for the dedication of  the new oaken choir and clergy  stalls and, lastly, because for the  first time, the choir occupied its  proper place in the chancel. The  building was tastefully decorated  and no more suitable occasion  could have been chosen for the  dedication of the handsome memorial to the late Captain Anthony  Temple. The inscription on the  Archdeacon's  Prie Dieu  reads as  follows :���  In memory of  Captain Anthony Temple  2nd C.M.R.  Killed in Action at Yprea,  April 5th, 1916.  R.I.P.  Okanagan Ambulance League  During the month of September  the following articles were sent to  headquarters: 30 suits pyjamas,  54 stretcher caps, 138 pairs locks,  60 personal property bags, 42 shirts  36 ties, 3 surgeons' operating  gowns, I tray cloth, 24 face-cloths,  36 towels.  Benvoulin sent in 3 surgeons'  operating gowns, 6 stretcher caps,  10 pairs of socks. 24 face-cloths, 36  towels. Okanagan Mission sent in  7 suits pyjamas, 7 pairs socks and  6 stretcher caps.  The following contribution* are  gratefully acknowledged : Mrs.  Henning I pair socks, Mrs. Jones  I pair socks, Mrs. H. B. Burtch, I  pair socks.  Cash contributions for the month  were as follows: Mrs. Boyee $5,  J. Ball $2. Havy & Mills $10, Mrs.  R. A. Peaae $5, Mrs. Cunningham  $2, Mrs. Packham 50c, Miss Guernsey $1, Mrs, Cameron $1, Mra.  Wilson $1, Miss Menges' concert  $4605, together wilh a balance  from August of $567.85, making a  total of $641.40. Expenses for  September were $330, leaving a  balance on hand of $311.40.  The League takes this opportunity of thanking Mrs. Raymer for  lhe use of the theatre on Friday  last, also Mr. Hubbard who assisted in many ways.  Pbonaa 117 snd tie  " When using  WILSON'S  FLY PADS  V-    READ   DIRECTIONS  T��>      .   CARFFULIY  AND  ~"        ���     FOI I0W THEM/  -S     FXACTLM/ '  'ar more effective Than Sticky Ply  Catchers. Clean to handle. 'Sold by  Druggist* and Grocers everywhere.  Mr. W. B. Pearson, of Vernon,  was a visitor over Sunday.  Miss Hunter was a passenger to  Victoria Fiiday morning.  Mr. and Mrs,A. J. Smith left for  Vancouver Saturday,  Mr, Hughes, jr., was a passenger  to Olds, Alta., Saturday.  Mr. J. W. Jones was a visitor to  Vancouver and Victoria laat weekend.  Lieut. Clarence Jonea and his  friend Lieut. Nodwell, left Thursday last for Toronto.  Mr. and Mrs. W. C. McMynn, of  Victoria, were in Thuraday last on  a short visit.  The Graham Co.'s evaporator  at Vernon has recommenced operation and is working on potatoe*.  Mrs. Geo. McKenzie and Nurse  Porte were passengers Tuesday  morning for Rochester, Minn.,  where they are to undergo treatment in the famous hospital.  The regular monthly meeting ol  the Kelowna Women's Institute  will be held on Monday, October  7th, at 3 p.m., in the Prisoners of  War room. A full attendance is  requested.  The Rev. W. Arnold Bennett  was a visitor to Vernon this week  where he interviewed Rev. J. B.  Rowell, pastor of the Baptist  church there.  After an interval of aome weeks  to tide over the hot weather, the  Prisoners of War committee have  airanged to resume the bi-weekly  teas in the lea room on Pendozi  stieet on Saturday next, the 5th.  Harvest Thanksgiving will be  observed at the Baptist church on  Sunday, when the church will be  decorated in the customary manner. Music suitable for the occasion will be rendered and in the  evening Mrs. Hammersley, who is  staying in Kelowna will sing. Mrs.  Hammersley, is a contralto singer  from one of Vancouver's leading  choirs, who was engaged until  recently to sing in .the hospitals  and convalescent homes for soldiers in England.  The Junior Red Cro��s Society  and the Amateur Athletic Club  are arranging for a big dance in  the Morrison Hall on Thanksgiving night, Monday .14th. This is  to be the big opening dance of the  season and everybody ahould  keep thia date open. There will  be an orchestra in attendance and  wartime refreshments will be served. The Athletic Club is arranging  for games in the park in the afternoon .of the same day.  These  Dependable  Fabrics  for  Fall and  Winter  1918-19���represent the  very best and most attractive weaves procurable under present wartime conditions. With  this superb showing of  MAOE-t-O- MEASURE  CLOTHES FOB   MEN  before you, you can  scarcely fail to quickly  settle upon something  that will exactly meet  your taste and. cost-  requirements. Every  garment the product of  expert design and tuilor-  oraft.  H. F. HICKS  KELOWNA  End All Your ee==  Hauling Troubles  By buying a strong, reliable wagon sucji as is fowia* in an  Adams or Webber Wagon  Also Grey Campbell Carriages  Heavy and Light Harness  Whips     Sweat Pads      Robes      Horse Blankets  And a select line of    - -'  Automobile Rugs and Wraps  W. R. GLENN & SON.  Pendozi Street  AGENTS  Phone 150  CREAM PRICES I  from Aug.  1st, 1918  Kelowna prices: No. 1 -. 50c per lb. butter fat  No. 2-  48c  tt tl  KELOWNA CREAMERY, LTD.  APPLES Wanted  FOR EVAPORATING  Highest Cash Prices Paid for all kinds  of Culled Apples or sound Windfalls.  Apples  can be delivered  in  sacks or  boxes which will be emptied and returned without delay.   For particulars  write or phone  The Orchard City Evaporating Company, kelowna n' B.c.  WM. HAUG  Masons' Supplies  HARD AND SOFT COAL  '      .     .    Phone No. 66  The Kelowna Theatre  SATURDAY���Mae Marsh, the "whim girl of a thousand faces"  in " The Beloved Traitor." '  TUESDAY ���" The Lion's Claws";   Screen Magazine j  Two-act  Comedy; Universal Weekly.  Thursday, October 10th,  / One performance, at 8.15 p.m.  The Honor System  -   WITH  Gladys Brockwell 6c Miriam Cooper  Comparable to a great organ recital in that it expresses appeaK  ingly  the  entile comedy  and  tragedy  of  human  life.  PRICES:  Adults SOc;   Children 28c  (War tax included)  Watch This Space  NEXT WEEK  THE   BAPTIST   PREACHER   HAS   SOMETHING  IMPORTANT   TO  TELL  YOV Thursday, October 3rd, 1918  KEtOWWA VJtCOtl)  PAGE THREE  THE CORPORATION OF THE CITY^ Op KELOWNA  TAX SALE  NOTICE is hereby given that, pursuant to the provisions of the Municipal Act of British Columbia and amendments thereto, and of a resolution of the Municipal Council of  the Corporation of the City of Kelowna, passed on the 22nd day of July, 1918,1 shall, on Saturday, the 12th day of October, 1918, at the hour of 10 o'clock in the forenoon, at the  Board of Trade Building, Bernard Avenue, Kelowna, B.C., offer for sale by public auction the lands and real property situate in the City of Kelowna, hereinafter set out for delinquent  taxes and subsequent taxes in arrears remaining unpaid, together with interest, costs and expenses, if the total amounts respectively due in respect of each parcel be not sooner paid.  ASSESSED OWNEB  DESCRIFi'ION OF PROPERTY  I1   I  am  u  Is  ASSESSED OWNER  DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY  1  r  |  r  I  i  as  1  i  I  9.20  5.93  2.36  2.86  30.35  9.20  5.93  2.26  2.86  30.21  9.20  6.93  2.26  2.86  30.25  9.30  6.93  2.26  2.86  30.25  9.20  5.93  2.26  2.86  10.25  9.20  6.93  2.36  a.86  30.31  9.20  5.93  2.36  2.86  30.26  9.20  5.93  2.36  286  80.26  9.20  6.93  2.36  3S6  30.25  9.20  5.93  2.26  286  20.26  9.20  5.93  2.36  3.S6  20.28  9.20  6.93  2.36  2.86  90.25  9.20  5.93  2.26  2 86  20 28  7.00  5.93  1.69  2.68  17.30  7.00  5.93  1.69  2.68  17.30  7.00  5.93  1.69  2.68  17.30  7.00  5.93  1.69  2.68  17.30  7.00  5.93  1.69  2.68  17.30  7.00  .5.93  1.69  2.68  17.30  7.00  5.93  1.69  2.68  17.30  7.00  5.93  1.69  2.68  17.30  7.00  5.93  1.69  2.68  17.30  7.00  5.93  1.69  2.68  17.30  '7.00  5.93  1.69  2.68  17.30  7.00  5.93  1.69  2.6*  17.30  7.00  5.93  1.69  2.68  17.30  7.00  5.93  1.69  2.68  17.30  7.00  5.93  1.69  2.68  17.30  31.60  36.30  6.86  5.78  80.38  31.60  36.30  6.86  5.73  80.38  31.60  36.30  6.85  5.73  80.38  40.80  46.06  ' 8.79  6.78  102.43  2.60  5.93  .51  2.48  11.49  3.2S  7.38  .65  2.55  13.70.  5.20  11.54  1.07  2.89  30.70  3.25  7.25  .65  2.65  13.70  2.60  5.93  Al  2.48  11.49  8.63  18.40  1.77  3.44  32.34  2.60  5.93  .51  2.45  11.49  7.15  16.04  1.46  3.18  36.83  20.80  47.72  4.40  5.61  78.56  17.01  86.36  3.51  4.83  ,61.61  17.01  36.36  3.51  4.83  61.61  2.60  5.93  .51  248  li.4e  2.60  5.93  .81  945  11.49  Allisat, Misa Meta ...  Andrews, E. 0   Armstrorut, 0   Armstrong-, Edwin ....  "Armstrong-, Edwin ....  Arnott, Sanford L....  Ashton, Mrs. Arthur .  Ashton. H. H.    1 ...  Brunette, A. 0          Burbank, Herbert A   Burtoh, Charles   Carson, Herman A.   Chappell, Arthur   Clement, E. L            Clement, E. L. and W. J   Clement, E. L. and W. J   Clement, E. L. and W. J   Clement, E.-L. and W. J   Clement, E. L. and W. J   Coatos, Mrs. Ii. L   Cookett, I.            Copeland, R. A., and Elliott,  Cosens, S. C, and Crowley,  Cosens, S. C, and Crowley,  Cosens, S. 0��� and Crowley,  Cosens, S. C, and Crowley,  S. T..  D. W. .  D.W.j  I). W.  .  Cowburn, T. H.    Craig. John   Davenport, W. B. ...  Davenport, W. B. ...  Duggan, H. F.   Dueean, W. 0 ���  Fmlayson, Roderick    Finlayson, Roderick, & Young,  Fleming, W. H.    Galbraith, John   Gilfillan, Join    Gilfillan, Joan   Gilfillan, Joan *   Grummett, W. W. ��������*..���������        ....  Qnunmatt, W. W.  ��..        ....  Hill, E. L   Hill, E. L   Herrman, John           .JaoobolHs. Told'   JaoobolHs, Ton!  .....  JaoobolHs. Ton!  '.  Johnson. Fred         .........  Johnstons, H. I., and Sulivan,  Jas...  B. D.  Johnaton, Mrs. J. H.    Knight, Mrs. M. 0. .......  ���     Knight, Mrs. M. C   KniEht, Mis. M. 0   Look, Mrs. Eons Quan Hoo. admin-  istratrlz for Lum Look estate    Look, Mrs. Kong- Qnan Hoo. >idmin-  letratrlx (or Loin Look  Lot 11, Blook 10, Use. Plan 1306    Lot 16, Bee. Plaa 1240   Lot 16, Beg. Plan 1303   Lot i, Bug. Plan 1303    Lot 21, Bee. Plan 1303   Lot 15, Reg. Plan 1346 '.  Lot 5, Bog. Plan 710       South halt ol Lots 1 and    2,   Bag.  Plan 1102   Lot 6, Block 54, Hag. Plan 262 ...;....  Lot 6, B��e. Plan 1310   Lot 2. Blook 2, Beg. Plan 462    Lot 102, Beg. l"dn 1240    Lot 23  Bee. Plan 12-40   Lot 10, Bag. PUn 922    Lot 16, Bag. Plan 1102 ..���   Lot 17, Beg. Plan 1102   Lot ltl, Beg. Plan 1102   Lot Vi, Reg. Plan 1102    Lot 33, Beg. I'lan 1102        *   Lot Hi, Beg. Plan 1240 ,.]   Lot ;��j, Beg. Plan ISJl'/    Lot 62, Reg. I'lun liirj   Lot 6, Reg. Plan 506 :.....'..  l.oi 7, Rog. i'lan 605      L|,t tl, iteg. Plan duo    ���iu lent South of the north Soi.iiQ it.  ol Blook oi Ron. Plan ao*. more  pastioiuarly desoribed as that part  oi Ulooii 61 161) according to i��g  iateied Map muuoered MHi. uouwi-  ad aa lollowa: ��� Beginning at the  ^ortjiwsst oomsr oi the junction oi  MiR street and Barnard avenue, us  shown in the map attached to tbe  Deed dated 15th July,' 1909. between David Lloyd-Jones and the  Central Okanagan Land and Or  chard Co.. Ltd., and deposited  under No. 10167, caenje jNorth  23 dee. 60 min. V.'. luiugnetis) 120  foot; thence North 1 dee. 13 min.  W. (magneUo) one hundred an.  fifty one aad one tenth (161.1) it.  being the point oi commencement;  thenoe South 1 dee. 13 min. K  (magnetic) 40 foot; thenoe Bout,  84 dee. 49 min. W. (magnetic) 64.2  fast to tbs shore oi Okanagan  Laks, then*) in a Northerly , magnetic) diraotiqn alone tbs shore oi  the Lake 40 {eats, thsdos Lanier)v  (magnatio) 56.1 fort to tba roint  oi oonimeaoemsnt      Lot 10.. Blook 14. Bee. Plan 1306 ..  Lot 67, Reg. Plan 1340   Lot 7, Bee. Plan' 947   Lot 1, Bag. Plaa 1063 .  Lot 16. Beg. Plan 1239   Lot 67, Beg. Plaa 1037    Lot 07, Bee. Plan 1014   Lot 4, Blook 14, Reg. Plan 1306 .  Lot 11, Beg. Plan 623   Lot 19, Bag. Plan 1346   Lot 8, Blook 9. Bee. Plan 1306 ....  Lot 9. Blook 9. Bee. Plan 1306 ....  Lot 11, Blook 12, Reg. Plan 1306 .  Lot 7, Beg. Plan 635   Lot 8, Rae. Plan 6M ��~.  Lot 19, Blook 11. Bee. Plan 1306  Lot 20, Blook 11, Rag. Plan 1306 .  Lot 9, Blook 30, Rae. Plan 830 ...  Lot 14. Reg. Plan 1316 ......  Lot 16, Bee- Flan 1315    .Lot 56, Rae. Plan 1097   Western    portion    -'I   Lota 4  Block 13, Beg. Plan 463 ....  Lot 4, Bag. Flan 947   70 test North of the South 83 Iset of  Lots 1 and 3, Blook 66, Bee. Plan  and 5  Norlh 137 by 100.6 teat ot Lets 1 and  2, Blook 56, Beg. Plan 262    Eaat 60 by 137 feet ol Lot i, Mook  56, Beg. Plan 262 .....  Lot 9, Rag. Flan 1036 .  >  Lot 10. Reg. Plan 1088 .  2.60  3.36  10.40  14.31  10.40  7.80  10.40  3.91  5.93  6.68  33.04  32.90  23.04  18.12  23.04  8.34  .51  .68  2.19  3.03  2.19  1.64  2.19  .79  9.46  2.62  8.78  4.51  3.78  3.37  3.78  2.64  1119  12.98  89.41  64.78  39.41  30.93  39.41  '15.58  44.90  98.70  9.25  9.60  12.62  26.66  2.57  4.08  52.00  118.44  10.97  11.07  2.60  6.93  .81  2.48  2.60  5.93  .61  2.46  9.11  19.74  1.97  3.54  3.25  7.35  .65  2.58  3.25  7.25  .65  2.56  3.25  7.25  .65  2.55  3.26  7.25  .60  2.55  3.25  7.25  .68  9.68  2.60  5.93  .51  2.46  3.91  8.24  :7��  2.64  16.83  36.28  3.50  4.83  70.94  162.18  14.71  13.89  48.70  106.48  10.14  10.21  48.70  105.48  10.14  10.21  161.75  46.73  192.48  1119  11.49  34.36  13.70  13.70  13.70  13.70  13.70  11.49  15.58  61.50  251.73  174.68  174.68  72.80  2.60  2.60  8.63  10.40  7.80  6.20  2.60  2.60  10.77  5.20  3.91  3.91  5.20  '10.40  13.00  2.60  3.91  25.40  9.11  0.11  9.11  5.20  164.50  5.93  5.93  18.40  24.70  18.12  11.64  5.93  5.93  11.64  11.54  8.24  8.24  ll!B4  23.04 '  .'29.62  5.93  8.24  19.74  19.74  19.74  19.74  11.54  409.03    914.32  9.94     21.68  18.00 29.63  32.61' 79.88  10.40 33.04  9.20 5.93  9.30 5.98  15.31  .51  .51  1.71  2.22  1.64  1.07  .51  .51  1.86  1.07  .79  .79  1.07  2.17  2.74  .51  .79  6.33  LOT  1.97  1.97  1.07  86.94  9.06  14.63  2.45  2.46  3.44  3.86  3.37  2.89  2.45  2.45  3.90  3.89  3.64  2.64  2.89  3.78  4.26  2.45  2.64  4.57  3.84  3.64  3.64  2.80  267.24  11.49  M.49  32.24  41.18  30.93  20.70  11.49  11.49  27.37  90.70  15.58  15.58  20.70  39.39  49.62  11.49  15.68  56.04  84.36  84.36  84.36  20.70  72.46  1481.8.'  8.68      37.3  9.78  4.98  49.61  6.80  7.68  119.27  2.19  3.78  39.'  2.26  3.96  3.86      90.28  9.88     90.98  Look, Mrs. Kong Quan Hoo,   administratrix tor Lum Look aetata ......  Look, Mrs. Kong Quan Hoo,   administratrix ior Lum Look eniata    Lock, Mrs. Kong Quan Hoo,   ad'riin-  istratrix for Lum Look estate     Look, Mrs. Kong Quan Hos,   administratrix for Lum Look sitate    Look, Mrs. Kong Quan Hoo,   admin'  istratrix for Lum Look estate    Look, Mrs. Kong Quan Hoo,   administratrix for Lum Look estate    Look, Mrs. Kong Quan Hoo,   o.liuin-  istratrix tor Lum Look astats    Look, Mrs. Kong Quan Hoo,    administratrix for Lum j-oob. astats    Look. Mrs. Kong Q,uan Hoo,    aHrr.n-  intratrix for Lum Look ousts    Lock. Mrs. Kong Quan Hoo,    administratrix ior Lum Look estate    Look. Mrs. Kong Quan Iloo,   nrlinm-  istratrix ior Lum Look aetata    Look, Mrs. Kong Quan Huo,   administratrix for Lum Look estate    Look. Mrs. Kong Quan Hoo,   admin  istratrix ior Luin. Look estate ......  Look, Mrs. Kong Quan Hoo, administratrix ior l.um iocitvoutato    Lock, Mrs. Kong Quan H'j >,   administratrix for Lum Look aitats    Look, Mrs. Kong Quan Hoo,   admin*  istratrix for Lum Look ratats    Look, Mrs. Kong Quan Hoo,   administratrix ior Lum Look estate    Look, Mrs. Kong Quan Hoo,   administratrix ior Lum Look astats .���..  Look, Mrs. Kong Quan Hoo.   admin  istratrix tor Lum Lock estate    Look, Mra. Kong Qnan Hoo,   admin-  '   Istratrix tor Lum I .oar. estate    Look, Mrs. Kong Quan Hoo,   administratrix tor Lum Look estate    Look, Mra. Kong Quan Hoo,   administratrix for Lum Look astata    Look, Mrs. Kong Quan Hoo,   administratrix for Lum Look estate   Look. Mrs., Kong Quan Hoo,   administratrix* tor Lum Lock estate ....  Look. Mrs. Hong Quan Hoo,   administratrix tor bum Look estate      Look, Mre. Kong Quan Hoo,   administratrix for Lum Look estate ......  Look, Mrs. Kong Quan Hoo,   administratrix for Lum l.oek estate    Look, Mrs. Kong Quan Hoo.   administratrix tor Lum Look estate    Lock, Mrs. Hong Quan Hoo,   administratrix for Lum Look estate    Look, Mrs. Eong Quan Hoo,   administratrix for Lum Look estate    Lock, Mrs. Eong Quan ifoo, administratrix ior Lum Look estate ....  Lock, Mrs. Eong Quan Hoo,   admin  istratrix for Lum Look estate    Maoauley, William   Magee, F. H   Means, Hiss Jessie    Mearns, Miss Jessie      Morosetta, John H            Morgan, W.. D   McDonald, John   McKinnon, Dan             McMillan, Angus  ,           Palmer, W. A   Palmer, W, A   Saver,-G. B   Kayer, G.>B -   Soroggin, Charles             Svean, Oli   Svean, Oli   Vaughan. RsemaM ....  Verna, Anthony    Watson, Victor L. .....  Wardlaw, David    Wardlaw, David   Wilson, Allan   Woolsey, Mn. Iva I.  Woolsey. Mrs. Iva L.  Lot 11, Beg. Plan 1036    Lot 12, Bee. Plan 1036 ..  Lot 13, Bog. Plan 1036      Lot 14, Reg. Plan 1036 ., ..  Lot 15, Reg, Plan 10.(6 ......  Lot 16. Beg. Plan 11136    Lot 17, Rog. Plan 1036     Lot 18, Reg. Flan 1036'   Lot 19, Beg. Plan 1036   Lot1 90. Reg. Plan 1036   i  Lot 21, Reg. Plan 1086       Lot 22, Bog. Plan 1086 ......  Lot. 23. Beg. Plan 1036    Lot 24. Reg. Flan 1086    Lot 25, Rog. Plan 1086    Lot 26, Reg. Plan 1036    Lot 27, Reg. Plan 1036    Lot 28, Reg. Plan. 1036   Lot 29. Reg. Plan 1036    Lot 30, Rog. Plan 1008   ....  Lot 31, Bee. Plan 1048    Lot 32, Rag. Plan 1086   Lot 33. Beg. Plan 1086    Lot 34, Bag. Flan 1036   Lot 35, Beg. Plan 1036     Lot 36, Reg. Plan 1036   Lot 37, Reg. Plan 1086    Lot 38, Rag. Plan 1036   ...  Lot 9, Reg. Plan 1303    Lot 10. Beg. Plan 1303    Lot 11, Reg. Plan 1303 ......  Lot 12, Bag. P:an 1303   Lot 68, Reg. Flan 1240    Lot 75, Roe. Plan 1102   Lot 29, Bob. Plan 1097    Lot 37. Roe. Plan UJ9   Lot 10. Blook 11. Beg. Plan 1306 ..  Lot 6, Bee. Flan 947   Lot 6, Blook 14, Reg. PUn 1306 ..  Lot 10. Bet?. Plan 183   Lot 5, Hag. Plan 800             Lot 4, Bee. Plan 989   Lot 5, Rae. Plan 989   Lot 7, Blook 4. Reg. Pbn 1S06 ....  Lot 8, Blook 4, Reg. Plaa 1306    Re-subdivision Let 18, Wsat part  Blook 42, Bee. Flan 461, mors particularly desoribed as oommencUrr  at a point 76 test North nf the  South West corner of Blook 42.  Plan 463; thenoe East 148. 5 feat;  thenoe North 80 feet; thenoe Wes'  148.5 feet: thenoe South 80 feet to  point ot commencement   Lot 30, Rae. Plan 863   Lot 31, Rog. Plan 988   Lot 1, Beg. Plan 1940 ..  Lot 36, Bee. Plan 1087  Lot 98, Bee. Flan 1977 .  Lot 53, Roe- Plan 488 ..  Lot 54, Rag. Flan 483 ..  Lot 6, Ifee. Plan 1977 ..  Lot 13, Beg. Plaa 744 ..  Lot 7, Bee. Plan 1808 ..  11.71  96.82  2.44  4.09  44.49  6.51  14.83  1.96  3.13  35.82  5.30  11.54  1.07  2.89  30.70  3.91  8.94  .79  2.64  15.68  5.20  11.54  1.07  3.89  20.7<'  2.60  8.24  .60  2.57  14.01  15.83  14.80  8.74  3.71  38.08  58.46  43.34  14.48  7.80  133.98  8.91  8.34  .79  2.64  16.58  96.00  69.33  6.4B  6.88  97.23  14.31  32.80  3.02  4.81  54.74  ae  The Municipality of the Corporation of the City of Kelowna hereby express the readiness of the Clerk, Assessor and Collector of the said municipality to receive notice from any source  of the interests of those entitled to the benefits of the "War Relief Act."   Any person having such knowledge is requested to communicate same in writing to the Collector, whose address  is Box 167, Kelowna, B.C.  Dated at Kelowna, B.C., this 7th slay of September, 1918.  *  P. T DUNN,  Collector of the Municipality ef the Cerporation of the City of Kelowna. PAGE FOUR  KELOWNA   &ECOBD  Thursday, October 3rd, 1918   {  WATER NOTICE  DIVERSION AND USE  TAKE NOTICE that wc. Wwhington  Brown and Cecil Edward Clarke, whose  ������id re me*, nre Weitbank. B.C., will apply  for a licence to take and use one quarter  cub. li. per tec. of water out of Weat  Brancti of Smith Creek, which flowt east-  erley and draina into Smith Creek about  one hall mite from the mouth of Smith  Creek. The water will be diverted from  the itreitm at a point on East tide of Public Road un West line of Lot 10, Registered H.tn No. 761, and will be used for  Irrigation purpose upon the land described  as Lot 10, Registered Plan No. 761, Osoyoos Division. This notice was posted on  the ground on the 4th day of September,  1918. A copy of 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. Ob  jections to the application may be filed  with tliK laid Water Recorder or with the  Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria,B.C..within thirty days  after the hfat appearance of this notice in  a local newspaper. The ij.itc of the tirst  publication of this notice is Thursday,  September 5th, 1918.  WASHINGTON BROWN and  CECIL E. CLARKE, Applicants.  42-6P  Orders for  Local  Scouts  "** preparcd"     Kelowna Troop    ��� Troop First;  Self Last  ( WANTED! )  FOR  SALE  FOR SALE, jersey Cow, firit-cUw milk,  er. Apply W. L. Chapmen, East  Kelowna. x  Water Notice  DIVERSION AND USE  TAKE NOTICE that I, Ezra Johnson,  whose address id Westbank, B. C, will  apply for n licence to take und use 10 acre  feet of water out of West Fork of Smith  Creek, which flows into-Smith Creek and  drains into O Smith Creek, about one half  mile from Okanagan Lake. The water  will be diverted from the stream at a point  about near the N >rth West corner of Lot  23, Registered Plan 761, Osoyoos Division  Yale District, and will be uaed for lrriga.  tion purpose upon the land described as  Lot 23, Roistered Plan No. 761, Osoyoos  Division. 1 hi�� notice was posted on the  ground on thc I Ith day of September, 1918.  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 Waler Recorder or with the  Comptroller o1 Water R'ghts, Parliament  Building. 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 Sept. 12th.  43-7 EZRA JOHNSON. Applicant.  4N THE MATTER of the  estate of  Harry John Williams, deceased.  Ali persona having claims against the  estate of Harry John Williams, late of  Kelowna, B.C., who died on the 20th day  of April, 1917, are requested to send the  same, duly verified, to the undersigned on  or before the 15th day of October, 1918,  after whioh date the aaid estate will be  distributed among those entitled thereto,  and no notice will he taken of claima  receiver! after thnt date.  Dated the lOth day of September,  1918.  R. B. KERR,  of   7   Rowcliffe   Block,   Kelowna,    B.C.,  Solicitor for JoBephine Leonore Williams,  the Executrix. 43-7  To Rent or Sell  560 Acres in one block  ���   and   ���  145 Acres in another block  25 head of Cattle  A number of Horses  Farm Implements  Perticulars  ris  to  lnnd and stock can be  obtained from  Mrs. MARY HERERON, Eli.on.B.c.  to whom ttealed offers should be addressed. Highest offer not necessarily accepted.  45-6P  L  The Wife's  Bible  is the slang name for a book you  are familiar with, and which you  cmmilt much. But I've got its  Men's and Boys'Boot pages beaten���absolutely. Bring it under  your arm to the window and  compare prices���I'm treating the  men right and square. Alao the  boys. GNE Priceforrich or poor.  DARK, the Shoeman  Quick  Repaint, Good Work  Opposite Royal Bank  Edited by  Pioneer.   Oct. I, 1918  ORDERS bv command for week  ending Oct. 12, 1918.  DUTIES: Orderly patrol lor  week, Beavers; next (or duty, the  Wolves.  PARADES: The combined troop  will parade at the clubroom on  Wed., Oct. 9th, at 7..I5 p.m. Pat-  rol Leaders muat be prepared to  take charge of their patrols for  separate patrol work for at least  half an hour and if tli*y cannot be  present at any parade thev must  notify the scoutmaster and their  respective seconds as long before  the parade as possible. The ide��  is that leaders and seconds will  attend a parade prepared with their  programme beforehand. For the  first few parades the tenderfoot and  necond class work will have to be  reviewed and after that we shn  tackle the first class and separate  badge work.  Last week in the published   rol  of the troop we inadvertently left  out the name of Scout S.  Whitehead.    He remains attached to the  Wolves as before.  Cub Bartlett McCaithy is transferred into the troop as a recruit  All recruits from the Cubs are required to pass their tenderfoot tests  before the end of October, otherwise they will revert back to the  Cubs.  Scout E. Groves of the Eagles  passed the ambulance and points  <if lhe compass tests for his second  class badge on Saturday, Sept. 28  Patrol Leaders Calder, Parkinson  and Taylor ate the only ones who  obtained the necessary 85 per  cent, to repass the tenderfoot tests  in a written examination given lo  the leaders and aeconda a short  lime ago. The remaining leaders  nnd seconds ate required to re-pass  ihese teats immediately and also  the second class testa.  The Olter Patrol is the winner  of the Aquatic Shield for lhe year  1917-18, and we heartily congra!  ulate P.L. Parkinson and his scouls  for iheir good work in obtaining  this honour. They are privileged  to carry the colours at all -parades  held up to lhe end of September  nexl year. Al all Parades each  scout in a patrol is given 3 marks  each for attendance, neatness and  conduct, that is a total of 9 mark".  If he is late one or two marks are  laken off his attendance and he is  not considered to be neat unless  wearing his uniform. If he is in  mufti he obtains no marks under  this head, and if parts of hia uni  form are miaaing he only get) one  or two marke as the caae may be.  Since the end of September last  year, not including camp, there  have been 57 parades, at which it  was possible for the Oljers to obtain a total of 3375 pointa. They  actually obtained 1976 point* or  58 per cent. Their attendance and  conduct alone would have placed  them in the 80 or 90 per cent,  column but they lost on neatneaa,  aa also did the other patrols. The  Wolves, Eagles and Beaver* follow-  ed with 44, 43 and 42 per cent,  reapectivelv. The Otter* in addition held the most separate patrol  meetings.  On the badge* won during the  year the Otter* alao won by a good  margin having obtained 1,420  points under this head, for 15 badges including their Leaders, 84  houra War Service, and were followed by the Beavers, Wolvea and  Eagles with 1,045. 936. and 490  points respectively. For attendance at camp the Oltera fell down  and only obtained 42 per cent, for  71, 64 and 20 percent, obtained  bv the Eagles, Wolves and Beavera  respectively, but they won four  out of the seven competitions held  ��� here; namely, first and foremost  lent inspection and also the Tenderfoot, mile at scouls' pace and  second-class ambulance. The En-  gles won the aports and the Kim's  game competition and the Wolves  lhe semaphore signalling.  Which patrol is going to win  this honour for lhe present year?  DINING TABLE, Double Bedstead,  Cbair. Stove, Legnorn*. Minorcas. Mrs.  Cbick, Willow Avenue. 4S-7p  Automobile  For Hire  H. B. BURTCH  ���  Phone 180  HOUSE FOR SALE-610 Richter slree'  north. Four rooms open fireplace, concrete cellar, good garden and outbuild,  ings. Price $1400. Apply A. L, Baldock,  P.O. box 493. 44tf  FOR SALE, Two-seated Dofeart, in excellent condition.  Apply P. DuMoulin.  45.7p  FOR SALE, cheap, 10-aere Fruit Ranch,  Ellison district.   A. L. Hay, Kelowna  46-8p  FOR SALE, Coal-oil Heater and Belle Oak  Heater. Apply Mrs. Boyer.Glen Avenue,  after 6 o'clock, 46t(  SITUATIONS VACANT  WOMEN, Girls and  Boye wanted at the  Apple Evaporator.    Apply at the plant,  corner Cawston Avenue and Ellis Street  44tl  WANTED, Ten Men for concrete work,  job will last till freeze-up. Wages $4.25  per day. Apply F. W. Groves, district  engineer Kelowna, or phone 3404.   44tf  WANTED, eiperienced Waitress, quick,  and neat in appearance. Also Cham,  bermaid.   Lake View Hotel. 45.6  MISCELLANEOUS  WANTED���Men and Women. You are  cordially invited to attend the SPECIAL  REVIVAL SERVICES to be conducted  in the BAPTIST CHURCH, comrhenc  ing Monday, October 14th. Song service each .evening at 7.45 p.m.  WANTED, Bookkeeping, Typewriting, &c  to do in spare time by competent Man,  Apply P.U. Box 295. 46tl  White Wyandottes and White  Leghorns for Sale  One year olds, from good imported laying  strains.   Will sell cheap to make room for  young stock.   A really good buy.  Apply ANTONY  CASORSO  or Phone 2308. 46-7  Bicycle Repairs  Alto repairs to Baby Carriage-.,  Gramaphones,  and     Electrical  Appliance* of all Icindi.  We  have  a  Very Complete Equipment  (or general machine shop work,  including an  Improved Welding Plant  for Brats, Aluminum, Cast lion  and Steel. Save broken cattingt  Electric Wiring and Supplies  J. R. Campbell  Agent for "Massey"1 Bicycles  Abbott Street, corner of  Park Ave.  Phone 347  Car for Hire  Gibson's Garage  Phone 232  2M  i. I. CUNNINGHAM  AUCTIONEER  and  General Commiaaion  Merchant  (Successor to J. C. Stockwell)  Second - Hand Goods  Bought or Sold on  Commission  Flour and Feed Always  in Stock  Next  lo the C.P.R. whatf.  Kelowna  Up to April 30, 1916, according  to the lateat official liat available,  8,931 awards for personal valoui  in the field had been bestowed oh  aoldiera of the Canadian forces.  Theae included 30 awards of the  Victoria Cross.  Conservation Column  The (Mention of the Canada  Food Board haa been called to the  practice frequently adopted by  licensed dealers in apples, turnips,  potatoes and other fruits and vegetables, of having men living in  different parts of the country acting aa their agents, buying or contracting such produce, superintending the loading ot same on cara  ready for shipment, and receiving  a commission from said dealers  for such work,  All such agents operating in the  manner mentioned without first  having secured a licenae from the  Board, are doing so contrary to  the Order dated 13th day of December, 1917, wherein it states  "That on and after the 1st day of  February, 1918, no peraon shall  deal wholesale in fresh fruits or  fresh vegetables, without firat having obtained a licenae from the  Food Controller," and in violating  auch order are guilty of an offence  and subject to a penalty not to  exceed $ 1,000, and not lesa than  $100.  Dr. MATHISON  Dentist  KELOWNA   ::   B.C.  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  SYNOPH.S Ot COAL MINING  SIMULATIONS  Coal minima rilkts art tke Dominion la lu  Itoba.  Saskaioneweu  aad  Alberta,  las  Vriko  srriurr. ths  Northwest territories, aasl    ,.  ortioa ol tks Frarlaet ol  Uritleh liolasatila  wv be leases! lor a tsrea ot twsntv-oaa venr.  t an aanaal rsntal ol SI aa store.        Not  on taaa MOO aame will be leases) la one  ���nlloaat.  ADPlleatioa let she Isaaa asast ks saaew In  ks aopUoant la psrsoa ta tka Aaeat ar Bab-  Bent ol tke district la whioh ths riufcts   a��  lied toe ate sltutssL  Back application asast be ansissaaalid hi a  hs ol U whieh WiU be fill III it tks nshls  nolisd lor an aot .Tellable, bat aat othsr-  iss.    A roraltr shall he aaid aa the   met-  haatable oateat at tke arias at the rats  ol  vs oents aar toe.  r.bed   hr   sectiwrre   off  SM   aabflvuioaS     ol  514 as.   aaal   la aim sal 11. I all sal    tk.  reel applied Ioe "shall he staked sat he tbs  nnlioaat  kttsssll.  Tka rjsrsea operatise ths arias shall laraUh  bs aasat with swora returns aeeoeating lor  hs loll qaaatitr ol stsrrkaaraNa aaal ruined  nd   oar   tha roraltr tharoosv  II the   ooal  inlet rlshta an aot betas aoeiataa. saoh  eturns skall hs Iruaishsd nt least ease a  aan  Ths Isaaa will insraa* ths aaal mlaiae riabts  air. bat ths Isssss ssar bs oeraslttsd ta ew  hasa whatsrst available earless strata ssar  ooasiasrsd neosssarr lac tea werUae ol  ke arias at tks rats el US aa asm.  For laU brionsatloa aatrlioatloa akeaU ks  tads to tha Searstarr ol tha SjatCsaa ol  hs   Iaterler. Ottawa, at  to  ths Aral    or  rrb-Anat el ssatsBaa hsata.  I.  V. _^^^^^  ^^^^^^^^^ l al ths Iaterler.  IR. B.-Daaathoriasd aHiSsaMst. el lass mi  .r,l~_at will ssstis east aaal  BUY YOUR  GAS and  OILS,  FROM  The  Oil Shop  Tube Vulcanising  a specialty  COAL OIL  GOODYEAR TIRES  AND TUBES  ACCESSORIES  CARS FOR HIRE  Five ears available, with  Expert  ���  Courteous  ���  Drivers  Phone     ,  287  Water St.       Prop.: Rear of  South J. W.B.Browne Oak Hall  FREE AIR  Estimates Furnished for all cla  of work  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All Kinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  Registration of  United States Citizens  Mais citizens of-the United States living in Canada of AGES  21 to 30, both inclusive, MUST REGISTER BY REGISTERED POST with the registrar^ under the Military Service  Act of the district in whioh they live/during the TEN DAYS  NEXT FOLLOWING SEPTEMBER 28th, 1918; and suoh  CITIZENS OP THE AGES 19, 20 and 31-44, both inclusive,  must so register during the ten days next FOLLOWING  OCTOBER 12th, 1918.  It must be emphasized that THIS INCLUDES AMERICANS  LIVING IN CANADA OF THE ABOVE1 AGES, MARRIED  AND SINGLE, AND INCLUDES ALSO ALL THOSE WHO  HAVE SECURED DIPLOMATIC EXEMPTION OR HAVE  REGISTERED WITH AN AMERICAN CONSUL, OR HAVE  REGISTERED FOR MILITARY SERVICE IN THE UNITED  STATES.  Registration letters' may be handed' to local postmasters  for despatch to the proper registrar, under the  Military  Service Aet.  MILITARY SERVIOE BRANCH  Jl-fe  2>, ��� i:;;.A.t>  Notice-Military Service Act, 1917  Men Exempted As Farmers  Having in Tiew the importance of leaving-a sufficient number of men on those farms which are  actually contributing to the national food supply,  notice is hereby given as follows:  1. ALL MEMBERS.OF CLASS 1 POSSESSING EXEMPTION AS FARMERS, which is expiring, and WHO WISH TO  REMAIN EXEMPT, SHOULD communicate with the registrars under the Military Service Aot OF THEIR RESPECTIVE DISTRICTS, REQUESTING AN EXTENSION IN  TIME OF SUCH EXEMPTION. Questionaires will thereupon  be issued to these men by the registrar and they will receive  farther exemption upon furnishing satisfactory proof that  they are contributing sufficiently'to the national food supply.  2. In order to facilitate productive employment during the  winter months ,MEN EXEMPTED AS FARMERS SHOULD  APPLY TO THE REGISTRARS FOR PERMITS TO ENGAGE FOR THE WINTER Ui SOME ��� OCCUPATION OF  NATIONAL INTEREST, SUCH AS LUMBERING, MUNITION WORK, ETC. Such permits will serve to enable exempted farmers to pursue other useful occupations for the  months during whioh farming operations cannot be carried  MILITARY SERVIOE BRANOH  Printed Butter Wrappers  Printed on Vegetable Parchment with  ink that will not " run," can be obtained  at this office at the following prices:  100, $150: 200, $2: 500, $3.15:   1000, $450  The Kelowna Record Phone 94  'THE   HCJlMOR  SYSTeM"  WU.U4AM nox eufceucnoirj,  Feature Picture allowing at Kelowna Theatre next Thuraday night

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