BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Kelowna Record Nov 18, 1915

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xkelownarec-1.0180619.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xkelownarec-1.0180619.json
JSON-LD: xkelownarec-1.0180619-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xkelownarec-1.0180619-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xkelownarec-1.0180619-rdf.json
Turtle: xkelownarec-1.0180619-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xkelownarec-1.0180619-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xkelownarec-1.0180619-source.json
Full Text
xkelownarec-1.0180619-fulltext.txt
Citation
xkelownarec-1.0180619.ris

Full Text

Array {Qjaetxxaxisy}  V0LV1I.  NO. 52.  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1915.���8 PAGES  ���I.JO Par Annum  Council Asked to  Rename City Part  SUGGESTION TO ADOPT NAME OF  MUBDEKED NUBSE CAVELL  A suggestion to change the *i��me, of  the City Park to "C.veU Park" in  memory ol the English nurse who was  put to death by the "Germans in Brussels a.few weeks ,ago was made to the  oity council at its meeting last/Friday  morning. The suggestion came from  like Loyal Orange Lodge which passed  a resolution to that effect at a recent  meeting, and forwarded it on to the  council.  Although appreciating the stntiments  actuating the Orangemen in passing  such a resolution the Suggestion was  not received with much enthusiasm by  the council. It was thought ehat it  was really a matter for the ratepayers  to decide, and a promise was made  that tne proposal would be put before  the ratepayers at the first convenient  opportunity.  From this the council turned to a  proposal contained in a letter from the  Bank of Montreal in which the council  was asked to agree, to allow the manager's personal taxes and those of the  Bank for the current year to be applied upon the Bank loan on unpaid  taxes for 1914 and previous years.  The oity clerk was instructed to reply that owing to the faot that the  city was in debt,to its employees and  the employees of the school board to  a considerable amount for deferred salaries, and also has a large number of  outstanding accounts and sinking funds  to provide for out of the current years  taxes, the oity regretted being unable  to comply with the request. The clerk  was also instructed to draw the bank's  attention to the very substantial reductions made in the city's indebtedness to the bank during the current  year.  AMernian Kattenbury informed the  council that the sewerage pumping  plant had been, temporarily put out  of business during the past week by  some towels and a block of wood  which had been allowed to get into  the sewer. He thought the attention  of the public should be drawn to the.  serious damage which could be caused  to the plant if such things wer(. allowed to get into tbe system.  Alderman Kattenbury also reported  that a sewer connection was at pres  ent being made with tbe fire hall.  The clerk was aaVed to submit to the  council at the next meeting tha necessary by-laws providing'for the reduction of licence fees of pool rooms and  theatres, and also of the fees for the  renewal of water, light and power con  neotions.  Alderman jtettenbury stated that he  had ben requested to suggest to the  council the removal ol the old irrigation flume akmg Riohter street.  The council agreed that such removal would be a very great improvement  but decided that It would be inadvisable to take any steps until Alderman  Copaland could secure the written eon-  - sent of aH the property owners inter-  City Instead  of Orchard City  Alderman Baymer on behalf of the  Firs Protection oommittes stated that  they had decided to insure the Fire  Hall and contents as lollows: Building WOO; furniture, WOO, aad hole and  equipment WOO. This was confirmed  by resolution.  Alderman Adams stated that ha had  investigated the water consumption at  the Graham evaporator and very little water would be used after certain  ' improvements were made. The committee had recommended that no additional fee Over what the Western  Canners paid be charged.  The police report lor Ootober showed  only two cases before the magistrate,  one for demanding money under threat  ol violence, and the other for being  drunk and disorderly. The total fines  le��jed wen S25; previous arrears Collected S97.S0, and road taxes S30.00.  An account of t588 for registration  fees in connection with the tax sale  was received from the Land Registry  Office. This had been provided for in  the charge made.  Don't Forget Dollar  Day Jumble Sale in  Aid of the Hospital  HUGE   QUANTITIES   ABE   GOING  THROUGH EVAPORATOR  "Never mind, old fellow, don't ory!  You'll soon get over it. We o'l have  our troubles in this world!"  With this and other expressions of  exaggerated sympathy was a "Record':  representative greeted the otner day  when he paid a visit to the new evap-!  orator of the Graham Company in  the cannery building.  Our representative was too busy to  reply. He could only glare savagely I  over the top of his pocket handkerchief at the hardened hypocrite* who'  addressed him.  Although editors have their troubles i  too, just now, the (ears which welled'  from his smarting eyes had nothing I  to do with grief. Onions to the right I  of him, onions to the left ol him, on-1  ions to the north, south, east and  west, above and below him were responsible.  Amongst the notes which he jotted  down in the intervals between applications of that indispensable square pi  cambric was one to the effect that fifteen tons of onions arc being treated  daily in the plant. He can quite believe itt It seemed an though the'  whole concentrated essence, of that fifteen tons had been stored up and liberated for his benefit.  For some time past the whole town'  has been flavored with onions. Stored  in every available building are mountains of sacks which it will take th  plant some months yet to consume.  In the meantime the gentle breezes are  wafting their fragrance around in generous profusion. It is said that one  economical housewife hangs the beefsteak out oQ the back verandah until  time to oook it, thus saving considerable on one article of diet, litis may  be exaggerated, but it is certain that  it will take all next summer's zephyrs  and a whole ear load of perfumery to'  get the,smell of onions right out of  Kelowna.  But as one philosopher said, there  are worse smells than onions, and so  long as it means money we have no  need to kick.  The evaporator is worthy a visit���if  you can stand it. On the main floor  is a double row of women and girls  removing with nimble fingers, the  skins of the onions which are then  gathered up and carried to the elevator, an endless belt carrying them to  the upper floor where they are sliced  by machinery. Busy hands take the  resulting shreds and spread them on  wire trays, which are carried on trucks  to the drying stacks and pushed into  the spaces between coils of steam-  heated pipes. When all the moisture  is taken out the casual observer might  be pardoned for mistaking them for a  heap of shavings. Tho shavings however are rubbed through a sieve to  powder them up and in that form are  planed in sacks. The value of this  concentrated produot can be guessed  when it is stated that it takes between  twenty and thirty sacks of onions to  make a sack of the dry powder. iLaat  week the first carload was shipped to  the head factory at Belleville, Ont.,  and this oar held nearly $30,000  worth.  Something in the neighborhood ol  1000 tons have been purchased in this  district alone, and although the plant  is running night and day it will take  until' next February to dry them all.  When the onions are disposed of oar-  rots are to be treated. Then arc  shredded instead of being siloed in order to quicken the drying process. Po  tatoes which will follow the oarrots  are treated in a somewhat different  fashion. They are peeled by maohinery  washed and cooked, and afterward  pressed through perforated plates into  shreds and dried in that lorm.  The plant employs at present about  forty men and sixty women peelers,  whose Work is divided into shifts in  order to make the process continuous,  Mr. Dan Deshene is in charge of the  work here, while his brother, Mr.  Adam Deahane superintends the driers,  The Graham Company it might be  mentioned are now operating plants  at Kelowna, Vernon and   Armstrong,  and there Is talk of another for Grand  Forks.  AH this enormous accumulation of  produce is to supply huge war orders  tor a soup specialty plaosd by the  British aad French governments.  Growers Should Organize  For Orchard Protection  Last weak under this heading we dation, and several actual examples  discussed some of the advantages . of t were oited. Such straight-forward evi-  "Community Organisation" as a denco of tbe value of protective u-so-  means of more efficiently guarding our oiations should be sufficient to tain  orchards against the annual attacks every fruit grower's immediate ntton-  of peats and diseases. We agree that tion and interest,  neighbors must join hands in their I may add that this series ol letters  efforts to most economically fight the on fire-blight, from the l>est a nhori-  pests common to the orchards of a ties in the northwest, will be correlat-  community. ed, and conclusions drawn.   Titan con-  Orohard protection is not an indi- elusions will be printed and eiicukii��l  vidua!, but B community problem. The ''"' information and guidance of the  pests and diseases which attack one. fruit grower, with the approval o' the  grower are apt to do equal damage department of fruit pests.  to his neighbor. An individual, who' Next week, another article, bearing  is spraying for pests, may have all on "Orchard Protection" through tr-  'his trouble for nothing, if his neigh- ganized efforts of growers, will appear,  bor does'not spray at the same time m the "Record." Every grower  and with equal thoroughness. | should discuss this vital question with  Only one satisfactory solution has bis neighbor and be prepared to ex-  been found- to protect the orchards; press his opinion on it.  adequately from their numerous) enemies, and that is the "Community Organization of the Growers." These in  the State ol Washington were called  "Fruit Protective Associations."  Fruit Protective Associations  i a Necessity.  There are men who will not do any  thing, no matter how practical it  sounds, how effective it may be, until  they are driven to it, by a direct loss.  This was exactly what happened in  the districts surrounding North Yakima. Wash. The summer season ol  1913 was disastrous to the growers in  the widely segregated districts of Yakima, through the widespread appearance and terrific inroads ol fire-blight.  Government inspectors were helpless to  meet the general demand on their services, and blight threatened to cause  the loss of whole orchards.  A Practical Idea  In December 1913, a large meeting  was held in the Broadway district,  ,nd   plans for a working organization]  Li L. PALMER  Assistant Tnsp-jetor of  Fruit Pests.  Westbank News  Mrs. Lindstrom  Kelowna.  sis Comspondsot.l  spent Tuesday  Master Halpin Moffat visited Kelowna last Wednesday on business.  Miss Kathleen Hewlett of Westbank  spent Saturday visiting Miss Pearl  Cellatly at Gelmtly.   -  Mr. James Duncan spent a few days  at Peaohland last week, returning    to  Westbank on Saturday's boat.  *     *  Messrs. II. C. Etter and J. Sinclair,  and Miss Mabel "Clark were visitors to  Kelowna last Saturday.  ��     ��  The Misses Vina and Mary McLaughlin and   Mr. James   Moore of Peach-  proposed. These met with inuneolKB^and spent last Sunday at GeHatly  interest on the part of the growers  because they recognized the community principle of "Orchard Protection,"  and. many of them had been faced  With direct loss due to inability of  their neighbors to cut blight when  they should.  Form of Organization Adopted  Yakima County was divided into five  divisions, and for each of these the  state supplied a regular district inspec  tor to the County-Inspeotor-at-large.  Among these divisions, 37 Fruit Protective Associations, consisting of 33,1  smaller units, with a chairman in  charge of each, wa&- formed. These  district chairmen acted co-operatively  with the state appointed inspectors,  in matters affecting the situation,  made recommendations and assisted in  the details of carrying them out, even  to the securing of labor with which to  clean up an infected orchard. In this  manner, tho district inspector was  backed up, not only bv- a large army  of unpaid assistants, but by an active  publio sentiment.  In getting the local associations effectively organized, it was necessary to  hold at least three meetings with each  association. At the first, the organization was perfected, officers elected,  districts outlined, and the district  chairman named for each section or  neighborhood. At the second, orchard  demonstrations were held under the  direction ol the district inspector, to  show the necessity of tree surgery,  and the care that must be exercised in  alt details. At the third, verbal reports of the blight situations in eaoh  district and notes Of the work being  done were given. On the whole, the  districts were well organised, and it  was an oasy matter to call the associations together later, as necessity became apparent, for meetings whloh  were held with most beneficial result*.  The fruit protection idea, of making  organised effort by growers of a district, has taught that muoh is to bo  gained from the spirit of healthy cooperation. Regarding tho oontrol of  fire-blight alone,���replies to a circular  letter sent* out to all (he important  blight infected centres of the northwest, brought this reply to the following questions:��� "Is fire blight causing  orohards on a large scale to go into  liquidation, and will fruit protective  associations, rightly handled, prevent  this?" Everv man familiar with these  organisations replied that it would  save many orchards from facing Haul-  visiting friends there.  .ajfhssssssssssssssssBsj  Owing to a sudden and unfavorable  change in the weather last Sunday,  Rev. Mr. Henderson of Peaohland  found it impossible to attend ohuroh  servioes at Westbank. In his absence  a short time was passed in a song  service alter which the congregatiob  departed.  * ���  Mrs. 0.JC. Etter and Mrs. A. F. Pel-  ton, who is at present visiting Mrs.  Etter at Pinehurst, spent last weekend in Kelowna, during their stay  there Mrs. Pelton was the guest of  Mrs. J. B. Knowlos, while Mrs. Etter  spent her time with Mr. H. Etter who  is working in Kelowna. The visitors  returned to Westbank on Monday evening.  ��� ��  The onion yield at Bushy Ranch,  operated by D. E. GeHatly and sons,  was certainly a record one this year.  The total crop amounted to 8000  sacks'or 400 tons, or about 27 oar-  loads, these onions are at present being stored in the spacious green house  at the Cellatly ranch, there they will  remain until spring when it is the intention of Mr. GeHatly to export the  crop to New Zealand and' Australia,  arrangements for this exportation being practically completed alt the present time. Mr. Cellatly estimates that  the shipment, which is of excellent  quality will bring at least $30 a ton.  There has been much activity in the  hunting line during the past week in  Westbank and environs, the following  parties have all taken a jaunt over  the neighboring hills and have on the  whole been well repaid for their exertions: Messrs. Campbell' and Stubblingt  Messrs. D. E. and Willie GeHatly; F,  Featherstonehaugh and A. Johnson;  and Messrs. Lake, Moffat, Zenser and  S. Turnbull. In the last named party  Mr. Lake secured two fine does and  Master i Moffat a good sized buck; other successful hunters were L. Feather-  stonehaugh and W. GeHatly. The remaining members of the different parties had to be contented with the  "hunting" part of the "game.   0   Twelve hours after it became known  that the company had secured an order for 73,000,000 pounds of powder  for the AlHes, the mill of the Dupont  Powder Company, at Haglay, Del., was  blown up. The damage is estimated  st ���ov.OOO,  Government Pruning  And Packing Classes  PRUNING CLASSES TO BE HELD  THIS WINTER  The following announcement of pruning schools for the coming season has  just been received from the Deputy  Minister of Agriculture, Mr. W. F.  Scott.  In 1914, the first year pruning  schools were offered, says Mr. Scott,  twenty-five were held, and in 1916 the  number increased to forty-seven. As  these schools proved to be very beneficial to tbe fruit growers, the department has decided to offer them again.  Some requests have already been made  and as there will undoubtedly be *a big  demand for them, it is hoped that applications will be placed as soon as  possible.  The department of agriculture will  provide a competent instructor, and  pay his expenses. The local administration ol the pruning schools' will be  plaoed in the hands of a responsible  local body, such as the Farmers' Institute, the Fruit Growers' Association  or the Board of Trade, who will be  responsible for the guarantee of a  minimum of eight pupils, (but not  more than twelve), with the proper  qualifications, at a fee of one dollar  each, to take ten lessons of three  hours a lesson, the school extending  over five days. Where the number ol  pupils in a district justifies, two pruning schools may be arranged for, in  which the minimum guarantee will be  sixteen pupils, and not over twenty-  four. The local organization will also  provide an orchard or orchards, where  the instructor may hold the pruning  classes, and a hall or room in. which  the lectures may be held.  Any section ol the district which  oan raise the necessary number of pupils may have a pruning school established and it can be started at onoe  if desired.  Besides the actual practice in the  orchard, ol which the courses will consist chiefly, where the pupils will prune  trees under the supervision oi the instructor, there will be lectures on the  theory nf pruning, which will include  talks on pruning as related to the  formation of fruit buds, and to plant  growth, also the subject of top grafting undesirable varieties will be dealt  with, along with many other points of  interest.  The'pupils will provide their own  pruning tools, the necessary tools being a pair of pruning shears, a saw  and a pocket whetston?. A pruning  pole and a light ladder may also be  necessary for large trees.  The department expects that the instructor will be met on his arrival by  some responsible person, who can provide him with all the necessary information, so as to get the school under  way without loss of time.  It hardly seems necessary to present  the important advantages to be gained from a prurrng school. Pruning is  one of the important operations in  the production of first-class fruit and  one on which the orohardist cannot  have too much information.  FRUIT PACKING SCHOOLS AGAIN  BEING ARRANGED FOR  The department of agriculture will  also again offer fruit packing schools  during the coming winter. While the  supply of packers was nearly equal  to the demand last year, there was a  decided shortage in many districts this  year owing to the enlistment of a  number oi our former packers, and it  is hoped that advantage will be taken  of this opportunity to supply the deficiency.  The responsible organization must  guarantee not less than twelve pupils,  but not more than fifteen, at a fee of  two dollars each, to take tbe twelve  lessons of two and a half hours eaoh,  the school extending over the week.  Where twenty-four to thirty pupils can  In secured, a double packing school  will be arranged. The hall provided  should not be smaller than 30 feet by  18 feet, well lighted, and sufficiently  heated to prevent freezing of the fruit  at night.  The department of agriculture pro  videa the instructor and pays his expenses, supplies packing paper and  tables, and bears the cost nf fruit and  all other legitimate expenses except  that of the secretarial work, the rant  of the haU, and its heating and .sighting. Local fruit will be used where  possible and ths department wiH pay  ths legitimate market pries as deter  " toisiajan ss fesy ��,\  Agricultural Sbart  Courses in Kelowna  WILL REPEAT LAST YEAR'S SUCCESSFUL EXPERIMENT  The results of the short course held  at Kelowna at the beginning of this  year were so gratifying to all concerned that the provincial department  of agriculture is offering to continue  tbe course next year providing the attendance will warrant the necessary  pendKure.  The experience gained at the last  course by the department will enable  them to put on a course 'next year  which will be even more instructive  and interesting to the farmers of the  district; no efforts will be spared and  every endeavor will, be made to put  before the agriculturalists of Kelowna  the underlying and essential principles  of up to date agriculture. Special  features will be practical demonstrations in soil management, stock judging, seed solecting, milk testing, mixing and preparation of sprays, etc.  This is an opportunity which farmers seldom have so close at hand to  extend their knowledge far the improvement of their farming: methods;  and it is sincerely hoped that every  farmer who oan possibly do so will  take advantage of this exceptional  opportunity. The fee for this course  which will extend over two or three  weeks will be 81.00 only.  Anyone wishing to take this course  should forward his name as early as  possible to the secretary of .the Farmers' Institute.  Parcels for  at the Front  In a letter just to hand from the  Post Office Department at Ottawa the  publio is urged to exercise every care  in packing parcels for the troops, as  careful packing is absolutely essential  to ensure delivery ol ths parcels in  good order.  Parcels sent abroad require a higher  standard of packing than is necessary  in the Canadian Parts! Post, and this  applies with even greater force to the  parcels for the troops. Those which  are inadequately packed run great risk  of, damage or loss of contents.  Thin cardboard boxes, such ss shoe  boxes, and thin wooden boxes, should  not be used; nor does a single sheet  of ordinary brown paper afford sufficient protection. The following forms  of packing are recommended.  1.���Strong double cardboard boxes,  preferably those made of corrugated  cardboard, and having Kds which completely enclose the sides of the boxes.  3.���Strong wooden boxes.  3.���Several folds of stout pneking  paper.  4.���Additional security is afforded by  an outer covering of linen, calico or  canvas, which should be securely rewn  up.  Tho address ol the parcel should be  written in ink on the cover, preferably  in two places.  The address of the sender of tbe parcel should also be stated in ordjr that  it may be returned if undeliverable.  The contents of the parcel should lis  stated in writing on the cover.  In the case of parcels sent to the  Mediterranean force, they should be  very strongly packed. They should he  as nearly round as possible, and well  padded with shavings, crumpled paper  or similar protective material. The  outer covering should consist of very  strong linen, calico or osavas, and  should be securely sewn up. The net  of wooden or metal boxes with square  corners is undesirable, as parcels so  paoked are liable to injure other parcels in transit. No perishable articles  should be sent, and anything likely to  become soft or sticky, such as chocolates, should be enclosed in tins. Parcels merely wrapped in paper or packed in thin cardboard boxes, such as  shoe boxes, cannot as accepted.  Fourteen    super dreadnoughts   have  been added to the British fleet   since  the outbreak of the war, according  to .  official announcement,  A decree has been issued by the New  Zealand government providing that  no males between the sges of eighteen  and forty-five will be permitted hereafter to leave the country for destination qversras without military permit.  _sda3 PAGE TWO  KELOWNA   aLBCOKD  >h.  ���*.��. i V Xp-f "i  THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1��U  KELOWNH RECORD  Published every Thnrnday at K#lown��,  Britink Columbia  JOHN LEATHLEY  Editor and Proprietor  <ssm  SUBSCRIPTION  RATES  H.'iii   por   vi'ivr;   76c,   nix   months.  United  ���Stilton SO cents aildltlonnl.  All HiibMorintiunB pavnble in advtiQca  tSiibrirrilmri) itt the rojrulur rata can have  extra PftfMtf. mmled tu trienda at a distance  nt   HALl1'  RATE,   j.e,,  7H  cents per   vein*.  Tliin sinjciiil nnyiluLtti in grunted fur the  DUrpOM ol  mlvertiHiiiu tfco citv nnd dl��� trict.  ADVERTISING RATES  LODGE  NOTICES.   TROVESSIONAL  CARDS.  ETC.. <5  cents Dor column inch iwr week.  LAND AND TIMBER NOTICES-30 davi. ��������  00 clave ��7.  WATER NOTICES-59 (or five tneertioni.  LEGAL  ADVERTISINO-Firat   iniertion.    12  couta per line-, each aubeequent insertion. 8  cents  per  line.  CLASSIFIED   ADVERTISEMENTS -2 cent*  vet word     first  insertion,   1   cent  per  word  f.'Hi'Ii subsequent insertion.  DISPLAY    ADVERTISEMENTS - Two  inches  and under.  SO cents per inch first insertion  over  two inches 40 cents per inch Iir.it   In  section:    20 cents nor inch each subsequent  insertion.  AH changes hi contract advertisements must  bo in the hands ol die printer by Tueedav  BvcninE to ensure publication in the next  iuue.  Old Furs Wanted for  Italian Soldiers *  A branch of tho movement lo   col-  ���U'ct old furs for forwarding -to the  Italian troops fighting amid tho snows  in tho high mountains, has been start-j  iti locally under the auspices of thoj  Women's Institute, a committee having  been appointed at a recent mealing to  take charge of the mat tor. Furs ��ro  to be sent in to Qxley's store.  The movement .throughout Canada, is  in the hands of the National Council  of Women who have sent out copies of  the following correspondence to all  local branches:  National Council of Women of Canada  78 Pleasant  Boulevard, Toronto.  October 6th, 1M5  Dear Madam',���The president hits received the following important communication, which she asks you to be  good enough to lav before yo\ir council, or nationally organized society Jn  affiliation a�� BOOrj as possible.  She asks me to say further that she  hopes for a very generous response to  this urgent appeal, made t0 us for <>ui'  brave Italian Allies by our beloved advisory president* and so cordially endorsed by our honorary president,  7I.R.7T. Tho Duchess of Connaught:  "Denr Mrs. Torrittgton.���  "I am urgently requested by the  central committee of aid for the Italian troops cm active service at Milan  to  transmit   an  Barnesl   appeal  to the  women of Canada, to help in colleat-  ing furs for tho Italian troops now in  tho high altitudes, who are already beginning to suffer from frost bites.  "Work parties in Italy aro stitching  together skins of all khu.B to make  Bleeping bags, and the idea has occurred to thom that their friends and  Allies in Great Britain, and especially  in Canada, would br* able to help them  to collect  skins, nr old furs speedily.  "! think I cannot do bettor than  place the matter in the hands or the  National Council of Women of Canada, and that you and your officers  will decide how best to make the appeal, ii* there is no time to be lost, as  winter is already setting in, and Italy  is so surround t| by high mountains  that their only road to victory is over  them. ���  "I enclose a circular of which IWO,-  000 huve boetl sent out in Italy. I will  enclose a copy of his circular and of  my letter to you to H.lt.H. Tho Duchess of Connaught, in case Her Hoyul  .Highness may have any wishes as to  the method of appeal, if you decide lo  make it.  Sincerely yours,  (Signed)    "ISABEL ABK11DKKN  AND TENAIK."      !  I  "I'rom the Comptroller of the Household, Government House, Ottawa. :  IVar Madam.���"1 am directed by H.  R.H. The Duchess of Connaught to say  that she thoroughly approves of tho  scheme to send furs to tho Italian, sol-J  diets who are already suffering from  tho intense cold in thy mountain ranged. The Duchess presumes that you  will address a loiter to all branches of i  tho National Council of Women of  Canada. Her Royal Highness hopes j  that you will say that Lady Aberdeen's appeal will have her heartiest  support. The D UeheSB will donate  some furs through the Ottawa branch.  Translation of Circular  "The painful experience of other nations at war teaches us that among  troops engaged nt high altitudes,  serious and frequent irreparablo injury  has been caused by frost-bites. In order to reduce as far as possible such  suffering and mutilation w0 must provide those of our soldiers most exposed to the risk of. frost-bites with  fur, even of    a rough description.  "The made easily adapted and suitable would naturally be such skins as  sheep skins, gont skins, lamb skins,!  etc., but as for obvious reasons the  supply of these cannot bo counted upon, the next best is to have an ample  supply of skins such hs rabbit skins,1  cat und hare skins, which can be utilized to supersede them.'  "Many persons might concur helpfully now in the Work by giving old i  furs for which thev have no use, ohauf-l  fears' coats, motor coats, skin rugs,'  floor, travelling or carriage furs of  any sort, which rapidly adapted or1  transformed to a military regulation  model, Could be sent off nt once to  the front. T.et nil, then, who have any  I BAKING POWDER  suitable- (urs which they can do without, make it a sacred duty to give  them with the large-hearted generosity whieh knows no limit.  "This winter no woman could do so  egotistically callous as to place her  (cot on a wni'm soft skin rug, no man  could go on keeping an extra fur-coat  or one which is 'out-oMate' if they  think ol tho ice-laden bltaiircls beating on tho soldier-brother up there  fighting above the snow fine.  ''All faxhionablo women, millionaires,  flhop-keopers, even the humble, shepherd, idl who have the disposal o  a fur coat, or a rug, or piece of fur  which is not absolutely indi*|ien��ible  send it with a liberal heart.  "All those who have not the chance  to olTer themsolvcs for tho defence of  their country, but who with heart and  hand help their brothers at the front  and remove their drawbacks and suf  ferings, may not only enjoy the rest  giving satisfaction of a duty fulfilled,  but on the longed-for day of victory  they too, will know the personal joy  and tho secret pride of having, as it  wore, by their incessant loving care  and sympathetic renunciation, helped  t0 fight, and win side by side with the  heroes and the martyra who fought  and won for us.  "Signed by the president of the Ccn  tral Committee of Aid for the troop  o" active service.  CHAMPION SHOT KlI.I.Kl)  Lieut. A. X. V, H. Ommundnen, of  Edinburgh, Scotland, champion shot  of the British Empire is reported to  have been killed while fighting in  Flanders. Lieut Omtnundsen was the  winner of the chief prizes at 'the  shooting tourneys held at Bislcy, England, including the King's prize,  which lie took at the meeting of the  National Rifle association in 1910. He  has l)een a member of* international  rifle teams.  "MADE IN CANADA"  We have been appointed General Dealers  for the Ford Car in the Okanagan and have  arranged for local representatives in the  following towns:  Salmon Arm  Enderby  Armstrong  Vernon  Kelowna  Summerland  Penliclon  W. F. Buchan  Mack and Mann  R. J. Fletcher  Megau) Motor Co.  Burbank Motor Co., Ld.  S-L. Hatfield   .  Chas. Greer  A sufficient stock of Ford Part* will be. carried by the above  dealers in their respective territories, and we are pleased to  announce that your wants as Ford owners will bo looked after  in a businesslike and satisfactory manner.  Burbank Motor Co., Ltd.  Rutland News  (frass oar ows OsfnspsssTssH  Mrs. Frank Bird left yesterday morning on a visit to Vancouver.  * * ' i  Mr. W. Fleming and Miss Jov Fleming returned on Monday from the prairie where   they have   enjoyed a     six  week's holiday.  ��� *  The Methodist Ladies' Aid will hold  a Bean Supper and Entertainment in  the Rutland school Thursday, November 25th. Supper at 6 o'clock. Admission 25 cents.  The Rutland section of the Volunteer  Reserve are asked to meet at the  school on Wednesday welling, 24th  inst., to receive further names and decide on tho nights of mooting.  * ���  An error, in connection with tho, expense of the piny "Mrs. Oorringes'  Necklace" produced at Rutland occurred in these columns reoently'when it!  was stated that the expenses were #10,  this should have read 15.80.  ��� . ���  Mrs. W. Gay roeeived the sad news  of her sister's death on Sunday at  Vancouver, Miss Chalk who has visited here on several occasions and was  formerly a resident in Kelowna. Mrs.  Gay left on Monday to attend the  funeral.  A very able sermon was delivered a*  St. Andrews church, by the Rev.. D.  Lister on November 14th, the subject  being ���"Why is God Silent?" Next  Sunday, Nov. 31, he will speak on  "Can Prayer stop tho War?" Everybody welcome.  A meeting of the Women's Institute  was held in the school house on Thursday last, November 11th. It was well  attended. Mrs. A. Cross gave1 a splen  did address on Nmas cooking and  candy making, in which she spared  neither time nor expense. Everybody  enjoyed sampling her good cooking  which was much appreciated by all.  Miss Fanny Steed will be at Rutland  November 25th to 27th lecturing on  nursing and first-aid. The lectures are  for the benefit of the Institute members and any ladies wishing to join  before that date should send their  names and foe of 5ft eents to the seo-'  rotary-treasurer, Mrs. A. E. Harrison  and become a member for 1916.  The local branch of the Zenana Bible  class and Medical Mission is  holding  an open meeting at 3.30 p.m. Tuesday  in the Methodist church.  One oi the objects of the meeting is  to familiarize the people with the work  o! the Mission.  An interesting program will be rendered, and refreshments served.  As the Mission -is interdenominational all- interested ar0 cordially, invited.  A silver collection will be taken.  *     *  "There are two general systems of  interpretation of prophecy," stated  Evangelist Potter in his lecture in the  school house last Sunday. "One is  the mystical or spiritualizing system  invented by Origin of tho second oen-  tury to tho shame, of sound criticism  and tho curse of Christendom,* , (lie  other is the system of literal interpretation used by such men as Tyn-  dale,' Luther and all.the reformers. The  first system ban- no law but lite    un.   in    SHS-���IS1-������  curbed imagination   ol   its adherentsj  therefore   there' ore on   its side  many different interpretations alt  are different fancies of different  dents.     By the literal method  every    symbol   is explained by oth  passages of scripture which are 1  the interpretation of prophecy,beooi  subject to well established and ch��rl  defined . law   maVing the subject  Bible prophecy a delight to thougj  men and women.   Mr. Potter cited  an example Sir Isaac Newton as  master   mind   who    delighted In th  study   of the    time prophecy of  Book of Daniel.  The   subject of    Evangelist Potter'j  leoture next Sunday at 3 o'clock  the school house will be "The   Han  ol God. in History," in whioh he '  draw    lessons    from   the world l  movements ol (lie sixteenth and  tcenth oenturiee.,  We have what you want in both Common and Finished  LUMBER  -'���:    II I -.     . ,      jj  Doors Windows Shingles  i .. ���f.  Prices right.    Delivery prompt.    Satisfaction guaranteed.  Kelowna Saw-Mill Company, Limited  D.LLOYD-JONES . . Msnagins-Directoi  Builders* & Masohs* Supplies  Hard and Soft Coal  Phone  66  ^.tiAl/G  P.O. Bo,  166  I  HEWETSON and MANTLE, Ltd.  Financial Agents        Rente Collected  Properties Managed  Accident, Fire, Life, Marine and Employer's  Liability Insurance  ���\    .     til mi.  at Raes Wind Up Business Sale  ..���,'.,��� s^s^s^s^s^H  4 pairs of  Men's  50c Braces for   '  One Dollar  4 pairs of Men's 35c  or 40c worsted sox  One Dollar,  Men's reg. $1.50 &  $1.75 wool Shirts  One Dollar  150 Ladies'Corsets  One Dollar  Men's reg. $1.50  Overalls for  One Dollar  Men's Canadian  Sox, Reg. $1.50  Commonly called Carman  One Dollar  Men's .Underwears  heavy rib, reg. 1.50  One Dollar  See tbe big  table here  You -iwill find on -thia  table articles suitable for  the whole family, ranging in price horn $1.50  to $250 and even $3  all for the sum of.....$l,  We print a few samples  of what you will be able  to buy for $1 on Saturday, nt Rae's Wind Up  Business Sale  -i'li  $1  Boy Soldier  Suits, reg.2.50  One Dollar  Boy*'Boots,  reg. $3.50 '  $1  Little   Kilted  Frocks, reg.  .42.25. for  $1 Less  One Dollar  will Jo at this  store as much  as. 2.will else*  i where  Have Money  ready���  One Dollar  does instead  of two ,  Men's Hats,  reg. $2,50  One Dollar  $1  Ladies' Light  One DolW  ��1&  One Dollar  Dos. Taoke. |  collars, all sizes, by the box  One Dollar  Men's Mocha, reg.  $1.50 Gloves  OneDbllar  Men's Overshoes,  ��line ofreg,$2 50  OneDbJlar  Men's Rubbers,  reg. $125 & $1.35  One Dollar  Ladies 1.50Gloves  One Dollar  Men's Sweaters  Reg.$2  One Dollar  2 pre. Ladies Hose  (Worth >Jc py pair)  Oi��e Dollar  es' Boots and  Shoes, pairs from  dne Dollar  See opposite page (page 3) for stupendous wind up sale bargains  "gj^j THUBSDAY, NOVEMBEB 18, IMS  KELOWNA  RECORD  PAOKTHME  Willi I  FOR THE FEW REMAINLHG  WEEKS of THIS BUSINESS  tM^smsmmmmsmswsmsTsmsmmstmmsmsMmstmmsmss^  r  we are going to have a whirlwind of a time selling out the balance of  the stock as our lQSt instructions are to Drop Prices to the Lowest Levels  that will make the goods go in double quick jjggg as gg time is short  and we don't want to move a single article of this stock if possible  WAKE UP  WAKE UP  is what we advise, and with others take advantage of the last price cuts and extraordinary wind-up prices  The Last and Dying Days of this business are going on with the vigour, vim and rush of youth. It's an old saying: " You never miss the water till the well runs dry," but  you will certainly miss the values we are offering unless you take quick action, as the store will soon be a thing of the past. Many of the lines will be cut lower even before  you reach the store, as we are going through the stock marking down the balance daily.    You will only be able to blame yourself if you are disappointed when the doors close  Ladies' Boots and Shoes  Ladies' Dorothy Dodd Boots, dark Tan. Reg.  $5, Sale price, per pair $2.95  Ladies' Dorothy Dodd, in gunmetal and patent  Reg. $5. Sale price r....  $3.00  Ladies' Walk-over, in Black and Tan, all sizes  up to 5'e.   Reg. $5.50 Sale price $2.95  Ladies' Vici Kids.  Reg. $3.50, Sale price ia $1.95  Misses' Pebble Leather School Shoes.   Reg.  $2 and $2.50, Sale price $1.65  Misses' Dongola Kid Boots, sizes 7 to II.  Reg. $2 and $2.25, Sale price  $1.45  Misses' Dongola Kids and Pebble Leather,  sizes 11 to 2.    Reg. $2.50, Sale price  $1.75  Ladies Box Calf welts.   Reg. $5 ..$3.25  Lockto'e School Shoe. ��t Bif Reduction, (or Boys and Girls.  Men's Boots and Shoes  Men's Goodyear Welt Bos Calf, Black and  Tan. The Brockton Shoe. Reg. $5.50  Sale price is cut to    $3.45  Men's Heavy Working Shoes, reg. $5, sale... ...$2.95  Man's High-cut nailed Winter Shoes, worth  $5, but cut so clear to $3.50  Men's Goodyear Welts in High-cut. Reg. $6.50  and $9, Sale price is $5.95  Man's High-cut Heavy Chrome Calf, with  clump solas or single.   Reg. $6.50, Sale $4.95  Rubber Goods aU Reduced  Man's Gum Rubbers, two buckle. Reg. $3.50,  Salepriceis ��� $2.23  Men's Overshoes.    Reg. $3.50, Sale price   $2.25  Overshoes $1-00  Boys' Boots and Shoes  Bex Calf, sizes to 131.   Reg. $3 and $3.50,  Salepriceis. $1.95  Boys' Good School Shoes.   Reg. $2.50, Sale  price is   $1.65  Boys' Pebble Chrome Kip, sizes to 13). Reg.  $2.50, Sale price is $1.95  Boys' Waterproof Shoes, sizes 4 to 5.   Reg.  $4. Sale price is $3.25  Boys' Box Calf, sizes I to 5.    Reg. $3.50 and  $4, Sale price is $2.50  I PERSONALLY wish to take this opportunity of thanking the many customer* of thia store and the public in  general for the large volume of cash business we have  received whilst in Kelowna and connected with the  (tore. I regret in many ways leaving this prosperous valley  as even under adverse conditions the business has been ever  increasing. However, after the 15th of next month I hope  to be located at 37, Hastings Street West, Vencouver, where  I am taking an interest ia a clothing business, from where I  will always be pleased to submit you ssmples and prices.  Do not hesitate to write-me at any time I can be of service  to you while I am at Vancouver. Again thanking you 'one  -and all for your past favors and patronage,  Yours sincerely,  L RICHMOND  Men's Shirts & Underwear  SPECIALLY PRICED  Men's Heavy Working Sox.   Reg. 35c, Sale price is  25c  Cashmere Sox, all wool.   Reg. 50c and 35c, Sale price ia  25c  Working Shirts, Khski Denim.   Reg. $ I, Sale price is...  50c  Working Shirts, Stripes and Khaki.   Reg. $1 and $1.25, Sale  75c  Heavy Working Shirts.   Reg. $1.50, Sale price is....        78c  Men's Heavy Rib Underwear.  Reg. $1.25, Sale price (garment).. 75c  Negligee Shirts.   Reg. $ I, $1.25 and $1.50, Sale price is  88c  Men's Grey Sweater Coats.   Reg. $1.50, Sale price is  85c  Brown Melton Serge Shirt.   Reg. $1.75, Sale price is $1.15  Military Flannel Shirts.    Reg. $2 and $2.25, Sale price is  1.4$  Brawn Melton Serge Shirt,   Reg. $2, Sale price is  1,45  Grey Tweed Shirt.   Reg. $2.25, Sale price is  1.5$  Men's Extra Heavy Rib Underwear. Reg. $2.25. Sale (garment).. 1.5$  Extra Heavy Khaki Serge Shirts.   Reg. $2.50 and $3, Sale price.. 1.65  Grey Mackinaw Shirts,   Reg. $2.75 and $3, Sale price is  1,75  Men's Grey Flannel Shirts.   Reg, $3, Sale price  1.95  Men's Heavy Sweater Coats, in Brown, Grey and Fawn. Reg. $4.. 2.25  Brown Check Macinaw Shirts. Reg. $3.75, Sale price is  2.51  Men's Sweater Coats, all wool, roll collar. Reg. $6 and $7, Sale.. 4.50  See These for the Girls  LADIES' COATS  Ladies'Blue Beaver Coat, reg. $25, Sale  $12.50  Ladies' Black Diagonal Coat, reg. $25, sale  $9.95  Ladies' Navy        $25 $9.95  Ladies' Grey Tweed Coat.   Reg. $30, Sale $9.95  Ladies' Navy Blanket Coat.   Reg. $10, Sale .... $9.95  Ladies' Brown Camel Cloth, later style.   Reg.  $20.   Sale price ia onlv $11.95  Misses' and Children's Winter Coals in great variety of prices,  every one marked individually at practically half regular value.  Ladies' Sweater Coats, reg. $4, tale price. $1.75  LADIES' SKIRTS  Reg. $2.50, Sale pi ice is $1.25  Reg. $4, Sale price is. .....$2.50  LADIES' SUITS  The balance of these  Blue Serges at Half the  original cost.  REMNANTS���A large asaortment of Embroideries,  Dress Goods, Prints, Flannelettes and Ribbons, all  marked down to just about Half value.  LADIES' HOSIERY-AU marked down for quick  selling at prices less than wholesale.  Heavy Tweed Overcoats  IN LATEST DESIGNS  Heavy Wool Overcoat.   Reg. $22.50, Sale ...$12.50  Men's Fine Overcoat, reg. $18, Sale price $10.00  Men's   ��� , ���   $25, ��� $13.95  Heavy English Coat, Raglan shape.  Reg. $27.50 and $30 $15.00  Mackinaw and Sheepskin Coats  Reg. $5.50 and $6 Coats going for $3.95  Reg.! 17 Coats for $4.50  Reg.!��Coats for $4.95  Reg.$9.50and$l0.Coatscutto  $6.50  .Boys' Suits & Overcoats  Sizes to fit ages up to nine years of age  Regular $4,00 Suits. Price during Sale cut to   $2.50  ..    $4.50   ..  2.95  ..    $5.50   ���  3.78  ..   $6.00   ��� ���  3.98  ..    $7.50   .. ���  4.50  Overcoats to fit boys up to 14 years of age  Ages 3 and 4.   Reg. $5.00 Overcoats.   Sale...$3.25  Ages 5 and 6.     ..    $5.50 $3.50 aaei $4.99  Ages 6, 7. 8.9.   ���    $6.00        ��� Sale... 4.25  ���    $7.00        ���  4.75  ..    $8.50 ��� ... 5.59-  Ibe s Cash Store, Kelowna  mm PAGE FOUft  KELOWNA   RECORD  THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1916  Saturday, Nov. 20th is DOLLAR Day  See Our Window  BaaTJ.f*f*f*f*f*f*f*f*f*f*f*f*9sV**.a  For our Special Cash Prices, for  Dollar Day, Nov. 20  a  A useful Present given aioay to every Lady v>ho visits  our store; no purchase necessary  K. F OXLEY  PHONE 35  Six Full Length  Portraits for $1  ON POSTCARDS  This is mv offer for Dollar Day. I wanl more  of the people of Kelowna lo know of the excellent  quality of the work 1 do so call in on Saturday,  any time between the hours of 9 a.m. and 3. p.m.  aiid take advantage of this offer. I will guarantee  that you will be more than satisfied with the result.  STOCKS' STUDIO  OPPOSITE THE POST OFFICE  How Spies are Disposed  of in the Tower  In ILngland since tho war began  eight persons charged with espionage  have been found guilty and sentenced  to death by shooting. The most recent ense, onlv a short time ago, when  a man and woman of German origin  were found guilty of attempting to  communicate to peroons abroad information regarding tho British fleet with  the Intention of assisting the enemy.  The male prisons? was sentenced to  l��' shot, and the female one, who was  considered by the court to have been  acting under the influence of the man,  to bo kept in penal servitude for ton  years. This is the first occasion on  which a woman spy has been sentenced to penal servitude since the  war began. Previously seven spies  hail been sentenerd to death, I.ody,  Wuller. Rosenthal und four men unnamed. Tho spy Kucpferlr hanged  him-elf in Brixton prison during hts  trial, and his companion, Hahn, was  sentenced to seven years penal servitude.  When n spy has been condemned to  be shot he \* handed ovor at once  to the military authorities and the  sentence is carried out at the Tower  of London, that historic place of  many tragic happenings. An acquaintance of the writer's who is a member  of the Artists' Rifles, the regiment  that is quartered at the Tower, tells  me thai tho BhOoting of spies lias been  reduced to an absolute system? From  his description of the ceremony the  chief object of those who have elaborated it svegis to have been to avoid  unnerving, not the prisoner, though  tho thing is don,- as humanely as possible, but liifl executioners,  'When the fateful moment for tho  e went ion of a spy arrives the doomed man is brought out and seated in  a chair to which he is pinioned securely. This is to prevent his falling  after lie has been shot, a sight that  was found too much for the nerves of  some of the men composing the firing  squads.     Then   the prisoner is   blind-  folded and both his ears and nostrils  aro Bluffed with cotton wool. He is  permitted to smoke a cigarette right  up to tho end, when it is tnken awaj  from him and he is told to open his  mouth, when that, too, ia stuffed  with cotton wool.  Meanwhile the firing squad have  taken their places. This numbers six  picked marksmen,, and thore are 20  more men in readiness outside in case  anv of tho first number should linen.  Contrary to what has be**u cuiirnon  custom in such oases, all six of the  rifles are loaded with a ball cartridge. At the last moment >in o>*��nn-  nry target printed on papei ib pinned  esiaptly over the prisoner's heart, and  my acquaintance, who saw one of  tho targots after execution said it contained just one hole, cjirccllv- in the  centre of the pull's eye naturallv  death is instantaneous.  Someone is usually toled off, I  understand, to stand guard over a  condemned man on the night before  his execution, and also with a view  to cheering him in his la.-t hours and  in at least one of such cases, the  story goes, the parts were exactly reversed, the prisoner, a man of 60,  having been more or less stoical and  having devoted himself to "bucking  up" his guard who was considerably  upset. All tho spies have died unflinchingly and many have testified  unsparingly to the fairness of their  trial. Tho man who went furthest in  this respoct was Gustav Aiders, wh  is said to have left 0 complete confession of how ho helped to plan tho  Scarborough bombardment and gave  other information of the utmost value to the British admiralty. This  partly as retaliation for the action  of the German government, which he  served faithfully and which later disowned him.  Here's Where Your $ Counts  Men's Nf gligee Shirts, soft double cuffs, sep-    ftMV I  arate collars, sizes 15 to 16, Reg. 1.50for     wL   I  Outing Shirts, regular price $1.25, for      ����v^��  Sweater Coats, $1.50 to $2.25, for     Uf  Suspenders, regular 50c. a pair, 2 for        ���  Ties, regular 35c. and 50c. each, 3 for   Ties, regular 65c. and 75c. each, 2 for   Work Gloves, Peccary Hog, reg. $1.25 for  Wool Balaclava Caps, reg. $ 1.25, $ 1.50 for  There may be other lines so come and  look over our table display. It will  cost nothing to have a look around.  H. F. HICKS.  Men's Clothing Store  WILUTS  BLOCK, KELOWNA  See Our Window  ���for ���  Doll  ar  WE HAVE SURPRISES IN  STORE FOR YOU  W. F. MUIRHEAD 'ft CO.  Where Can I Gel the Most for One Dollar ?  This is a hard advert, to write, but an easy one to demonstrate.    OUR WINDOWS for  SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 20th will be filled to overflowing with what we are prepared  to give iox FOUR QUARTERS -TWO HALVES -TEN TENS- or- ONE DOLLAR  Men's Work Gloves  Beat assortment of Men's Work Gloves ever  laid  on a table, for the almighty $1  These are Horiehide. Mulkikin, Buckskin, with  wool knit cuffs or pull in wriit, lined and unlined  These go at - $|  Men's Wool Sox  Regularly sold  at  50c pair.   Anti rheumatic,  in  Tan, Dark Grey and   Maroon.  (Other sock values just as good).   These  are going Saturday 3 pairs for $1  Boys' Drawers  Boys' Drawers from 3 to 10 years, You  can get 4 pairs of good natural wool  drawers for $1. Think of the price of  wool and then slip over your dollar.  Don't miss this $|  Men's Winter Caps, Mufflers and Scarfs  Winter Caps with pull down  fur lining,  in all good staple Tweeds for ...  $|  '   The Mufflers and Scarfs are in all new  shades and weaves. Up to $2 values....$ I  Men's Nightgowns  These Flannelette Nightgowns are priced  regularly to $1.75. Sizes 16 to I7J.  Real value always, now ridiculously let  go for I lie <p I  Mocha and Fine Gloves  These Jovrs and Mitts will surprise you  and ourselves as well. We doubt if  there v. ill be any left after noon on this  eventful day. Lined and unlined, sizes  '   71 to 101.   Per pair  1 $|  Boys' Pants  100 pair of these pants in large sizes  only, 30, 31.32, 33 and 34. Up to $2  values u hile they last at 11  Men's Work Shirts and  New Fibre Ties  Negligee  and Work Shirts, all sizes 14J  to 18, in splendid patterns, lor $|  The Ties are new stock and lovely goods.  Any two ties for.; $]  Wrapperette  Suitable for Children's Dresses, Women's  and Misses' Blouses. A splendid range  of colors.   Special, 9 yds. for  $1  Infants' & Children's  Shoes  No pig in the poke attached to this offer.  Everything on the table goes at $1  A Table of Anything!  Extra special table of anything, any size,  any price, including Dressing Gowns,  Kimonas, Nightgown, Princess Slips,  Corset Covers, Corsets, Drawers, Underskirts, Underwear, Etc. This will be our  biggest hit in the Ladies' Department.  Children's Lined Waists  and Cloth Dresses  Fleece Lined Waists, with tape buttons to  hold other garments. Reg. 35c���4 for $|  We will sell Misses' & Children's Dresses  4 to 14 years (please see these) for. $|  Special in Underskirts  A very special offer of underskirts. Black  and colored patterns, values up to $2.75,  for only $1  Blouses  Striped Percales, Tan, Black and White,  in several widths and values up to $3.50  for  $|  Sweater Coats  $3.00 values in Misses' and Children's  White Wool, belted Sweater Coats, sizes  18 to 32.   Remember white only, for.. .$ I  Ladies' Pure Wool Hose  and Fine Gloves.  Ladies' Hose, 81, 9, 91 and 10. Come  early for these. Remember wool .3 for 31  The Gloves are Milan Kid, good value,  but off the market to-day $1  Mens Furnishings  \~.  THOS. LAWSON, LTD.  Dry Goods  S��"-~ THCBSflAY, NOVEMBER 18,. 1915  KELOWNA  RECORD  turn ton  ssse  Read What the Merchants Offer  FOR$l  For the Dollar Day, Nov  ember 20th, we arc offering  from regular stock our $1.50  Alarm Clock for $1  These clocks are American made and have been  sold by us for ten years.  This is a real opportunity  to save money and get a  reliable article.  $1 ALARM CLOCK  KNOWLES  Dollar Day  Specials  3 Copies of Copyright  Fiction, slightly soiled, $/  2 Boxes Chocolates,  Regular 65c. each, for $/  $1.50 Thermos Food Jar, $/  $1.50 Hair Brush, ten  rows, for only $/  /5 B.N.A.T. Co. Cigars,  Reg. 2 for 25c. size, $/  $1.25 Folding Mirror,  Metal Case, $/  5 Writing Tablets,  any 25c. pad, $/  P. B. WUlits & Co.  REXALL DRUGGISTS  Phone 19  Kelowna. B.C.  '������ Si ��� i.  S  S' S '���' S  ��� .���'������'����� Si Si SiiSiiSiiSi'Si ������'.  Correspondent*  li % iSi S   Si SuS'i.i'Si'S' Si..iiS'iS'iSiiS"S"."S'.S'  METHODISTS AND THE WAR  Editor Kelowna Keoord,  Dear Sir,���It is said that tho only  reference to the war made in the recent conference of the Methodist  church was to pass H resolutioo  commending that no tobacco should bo  sent to soldiers, ('an any of your  readers tell it this is true/?  Yours truly,  INQUIRY.  B. 0. AGRICULTURAL    ORGANIZATION ASSOCIATIONS  Ik Best Dollars' Worth  ��� <  you can buy is the  - Ingersoll Dollar Watch  ''The watch that made the dollar famous"  Gives you good time every day and is guaranteed for one year  Come and See Our Windows on Dollar Day  We will be giving exceptional value in  Baby Bracelets Baby Rings Beauty Pins Brooches  Belt Pins      Tie Pins      Cuff Links      Spoons  Souvenir Brooches Belt Buckles  and will have on display the latest, snappiest designs in Gold  and Silver Filled Bracelet Watches, Necklets, Brooches, &c,  suitable for CHRISTMAS PRESENTS.  W. M. PARKER & CO.  THE QUALITY JEWELERS  Crawley Block Bernard Ave,, Kelowna  Editor Kelowna' Rocord,  Dear Sir.���Wo have formed hore f  British Columbia Agricultural Organization Association, and knowing something of the magnitude of the problem  which we are faoing have decided that  local organizations of bona fide farmers only should be established throughout the province at all points where  an interest can be created, and then  locals should eaoh send delegates to a  convention whero a central executive  representing them all ahouls be elected.  A campaign to organize local associations throughout the province has  Btarted and local associations are already formed. Meetings will be held  throughout this valloy, and we would  be glad to receive communications  from bona fide farmers only so that  we can .arrange dates for such moot-,  ings.  We shall be deeply grateful to you  if you will insert this letter in your  next issue.  Yours obediently,  .1. L. PRIDHAM.  Chairman Organization Committee  (We are asked by Mr. Pridham to  state that the It. ('. Agricultural Organization Association referred to  above and the meetings announced in  last week's issue of tho "Record" have  nothing whatevor to do with any government, organization, and are intend  ed for bona fido farmers only who  hold no office in any company or organization for the sale of agricultural  and horticultural' produce).  THE TEMPERANCE MOVEMENT  We wouldn't mind if you would call in on  Dollar Day and pay up your subscription.  Editor Kelowna Record,  Dear Sir,���In these days when the  subject of temperance is being widely  disoussed it is important that justice  be done t0 all parties interested in or  affected by this great and important  issue.  Doctor Urunton, the eminent English  physician tells of a drunkard who  complained because the temperance peo  pie wore forever reminding him of his  drinkinc, hut never telling him how to  get rid of the thirst that compelled  him to drink.  Holy Writ declares    that "the ourso  $1 Down-$1 a Week  If you have been wanting a sewing machine but could not raise the money to  pay cash for#it an offer like $1 Down and $1 a Week ought to look good to you. It  means that we will let you have any machine in the store for the small cash payment  of only One Dollar, and you have the use of the machine while you pay the balance  in weekly installments or One Dollar. This offer also applies to your choice of a  Gramophone. Now is your chance. Don't let it slip by without taking advantage of it.  Sewing Machine  We need not say anything about the  quality or reliability of the mschinssas  such wall known makes as the Singer  and White speak (or themselves.  You will be able to make the email  weekly payments and hardly notice the  outlay, besides almost any wide awake  woman oan, with very little effort on her  part, make the machine pay for itself  with money earned and saved, and be*  fore you know it you will be the happy  possessor of a machine all your own,  Come in on Sat-  uiday and get  Started. Choose  the one that you  want and make  the first payment  of ONE Dollar.  You will never  regret it but will  thank us for affording you. this  opportunity.  Gramophone  The Gramophones offered also include  well known makes like the Columbia.  Now that the evenings are getting  longer and tho need it felt for some indoor entertainment, you cannot do better  than get a Gramophone. It ia a good  entertainer, it will entertain the family  all the time and never grow tirad and  will never make you tired. At $ I down  and $1 a week it can be paid for out of  the money usually spent for other amusements and in the end you will have  something lo show for your money.  Other Dollar Pay Bargains that will be on display at the store on Saturday  include Crockery, Cut Glass, Fancy China, Framed Pictures, Chairs, Etc*  It will certainly pay you to call in and see us on Saturday. Don't Forget this.  KELOWNA FURNITURE COMPANY  J  causeless shall not come" and there is  a cause of the drunkard's thirst just  as there is a cause for the fever Patients temperature.  If our modern dinner-tables could  be cleared of those things that create  a craving for the liquor, there would  be more vacant places at the bar  table.  Our modern strenuous life is develop  ing a people of weak and sensitive  nerves. The lining of the stomach, the  physicians tell us, is as delicate as  the lining of the eyolid. Therefore  munv who apply mustard plasters internally in tho form of condiments and  highly spiced foods, find that a feverish thirst is aroused that the town  pump cannot quench.  A certain number of these unfortunates soon discover that the liquor  dealer and th<. patent medicine vendor  are the only ones who dispense the  stuff that satisfies his craving.  It is astonishing that clergymen,  statesmen, and other eminent men will  furnish glowing testimonials for patent medicincB that contain in some  instances more alcohol than does ordinary whiskey.  Dr. Osborno, of Yale, in his paper  read before a recent meeting of the  Medical Association of America spoke  of- one patent medicine firm us reported to be using five hundred barrels of  whiskey each week.  Great efforts are made to put, down  intemperance; but there is much effort  that is not directed to the right point.  The advocates of teraperanoe reforms  should be a��'ak��� to the evils resulting  from the use of unwholesome food.  It is significant that nearly all tho  groat roligiouB reformers were truo  temperance reformers because they wor0  health reformers.  John Wesley, who stirred England  as no other man ever did, wrote a  health book. To the early Methodist  preachers he put the following questions: "Are you temperate in all  things? Take for instance, of food-  do you use only that kind and that  degree which is beBt for both the body  and the soul? Do you eat flesh suppers? Eato suppers?' These naturally  tend to destroy tho best health."  At a time when the use of stimulants was almost universal, he gave  this teaching: "Strong and more especially spirituous liquors are a certain though slow poison."  Seventy-five years ago .Sylvester Graham, a Presbyterian clergyman, took  the lead in a health movement that  swept over North America and took  root in England between tho years  1830 and 1844, in that period of time  of spiritual revival unparalleled since  the days of John Wesley or as some  assert since the days of the apostles.  A monument to his memory may  now be seen in every properly mado  loaf of "Graham" bread.  Two generations ago, Oberlin Col-  lego was established for the Congrega-  tionalist church. It was one of the  most remarkable missionary training  centres that the world has seen since  tho days of Luther.  It was born in prayer. It was reared in adversity.  The founders of that institution  stood atilTly 'or i. e:'t health and temperance ideals.  They pledged themselves, by a solemn covenant, that in view of "the  degeneracy of the church and the deplorable condition of our perishing  world, we will, by industry, economy,  and Christian self-denial, obtain as  much as wo can, above our necessary  personal $}t family expenses, and faith  fully appropriate the same for the  spread of the gospel.  "That we may have timo and health  for the Lord's service, we will out only  plain and wholesome food, renouncing  all bad habits, and especially the  smoking and ohewing of tobacco, and  deny ourselves all strong and unnecessary drinks, even tea and coffee, as  far as practicable."  Tho bread served on their tables was  mado from unbolted wheat flour.  Flesh meat and fish in all forms  were banished from their tables.  Spices and fiery condiments were all  rulod out,  William Booth, of the Salvation Army, had frail' health in youth, but by  "sowing for health" ho passed the ago  of eighty in excellent health still giving his personal attention to tho vast  organisation of which ho was head.  He did nbt eat fish, flesh or fowl  in any shape or form.  Temperance workers today have not  dono their duty until they show by  precept and example how to sow for  temperance instead of intemperance.  The principle "whatsoever a man  soweth, that shall ho also reap" is  as true in its operations as is the law  of gravitation. ���  E. R. POTTER.  $ Day Bargains  at the Oak Hall Clothing Co., Ltd.  On Saturday, Nov. 20th (Dollar Day)  we will show on our tables in the centre of our store a number  of lines of goods which will all be reduced to Bargain Prices  especially for DOLLAR  DAY  A few of the lines we will offer are���  4prs. Men's Heavy Wool So* $1  3 prs. Men's Heavy Wool Sox $|  2 prs. Men's Fine Woolsey or Jaeger Sox.... $1  Men's Good Working Gloves and Mitts ..$1  Men's Good Winter Shirts $|  Men's Heavy Tweed Winter Caps $|  Also many other lines at greatly reduced prices for  DOLLAR DAY ONLY  The Oak Hall Clothing Co., Li  We Will Have Some  Surprises for You  ON  Dollar Day  So don't forget to look in our windows  P. BURNS & CO.  See What 1 Dollar  Will Buy Here  $������ A Few Suggestions for Doll *rDay - $  NO. I  Jib Shelled Almonds...   .30  I can Molasses 40  I Ib. Raisins  15  I Ib. Currants IS  i Ib. Cocoanut 20  FOR ONE DOLLAR  *Tji6  NO. 2  6 lbs. Brown Sugar 50  I Ib. Baking Soda 10  I Bottle Grape Juice 40  I lb. Dates   15  I lb. Currants 15  FOR ONE DOLLAR   $T30  NO. 3  I lb. Indo-Ceylon Tea...   .40  R. C. or Sunlight Soap ..   .25  I Can Salmon 20  3 plcg. Jelly Powders 25  I can Baked Beans 10  FOR ONE DOLLAR $il(j  NO. 4  1 Ib. Freshly Grd. Coffee .40  2 cans Sardines 25  I can Tomatoes 15  i lb. Cowan's Cocoa 35  FOR ONE DOLLAR $U5  NO. 5  6 lbs. Brown Sugar 50  I Tin Molasses 15  I Tin Peas 15  1 Tin Corn 15  2 Cans Old Dutch _^25  FOR ONE DOLLAR $1.20  NO. 6  I Ib. Sunbeam Tea 50  1 can Magic Bak. Pdr... .25  3 pkg. Jelly Powders... .25  Nabob Lemon Extract...   .20  FOR ONE DOLLAR $L20  NO. 7  2 lbs. Corn Starch 20  2 lbs. Currants 30  1 lb. Dates 15  2 lbs. Icing Sugar 25  2 Kellog Corn Flakes...   .25  FOR ONE DOLLAR |U5  no. a  R. Cor Sunlight Soap...    .25  31b. pail Pure Lard 65  I Silver Gloss Starch 15  I Mack's Norub 05  Blue 05  FOR ONE DOLLAR $U5  I lbs Ceylon Tea SI  3 lbs Freshly Grd. Coffee. $1  9 pkg. Kellog Corn Flakes $ I  13 lbs. Granulated Sugar.. $1  14 lbs. Brown Sugar  $1  5 lbs. Pure Lard  SI  CAMPBELL  & PRICE  CASH GROCERS  Kellar Blk., Kelowna PAGE EIGHT  KELOWNA   RECORD  THURSDAY, OCTOBER 7, WW 1  Feed Your Cows on  ALFALFA  When the Calf is Three  weeks old, take it to the  K.L.O. RANCH  and get in exchange for it a  ton of prime Alfalfa Hay.  Other  Animals taken in  trade for Hay.  PLEASE STEP INTO OUR OFFICE  next time you drive to town and look through the albumt of Greeting  Card Samplei that are on the counter. You will find a moat beautiful  and varied aelection of Cards to chooae from, including many detignt  made right here in Kelowna.  Wha^Your Dollar  will Buy  We will be showing in  the windows during the  week a few of the many  articles that we shall  offer for a Dollar on  Saturday.  Sateen Petticoats in  all colors   -   $1 tach  Flannelette Sheet Lengths, for  One Dollar  Ladies' Woollen Drawers,  2 prs. One Dollar  Children's Bonnets, in all kinds  up to $I.7J, for  One Dollar  Lace and Organdie Collars in  new styles,  3 for One Dollar  Ladies' Cashmere Finished Hose  Saturday only at  5 pairs for One Dollar  White Flannelette, s good quality cloth,  9 yards for One Dollar  Whits Marcella Quilts, in good  sites, for  One Dollar  Smart and up.to.date Waists, to  be cleared from the more complete Knee, prices up to $3.95, for  One Dollar  Boys' and Oris' Sweater Coats  One Dollar  Ladies' Woollen Vests,  2 for One Dollar  Little Boys' Reefer Coats, usually  ���old at $1.95, for  One Dollar  Children's Natural Vests, in good  heavy make, very suitable now  4 for One Dollar  Boys' and Girls' Ribbed Hose,  worth 35c pair,  4 pairs for One Dollar  Winter Hat Shapes, some even  trimmed prices up to $3.95  One Dollar  Ledies'Black Equestrienne Tights  full fashioned and best quality  One Dollar  Well made Flannelette Night  Gowns, good size and quality,  nicely trimmed, for  One Dollar  JERMAN HUNT  LIMITED  Phone 361 Kelowna  Only a Few Sacks of This  Excellent Flour Left  Pride of Alberta  98-lb. sack $3.20  Mother's Favorite  98-lb. sack $3.00  Extra Cream Rolled Oats 20-lb. sack  75c  No breakfast table is complete without it  In these dull times your greatest problem is how to make one Jollar do the  work of twe.   Join this Association and the problem in solved.  Kelowna Poultry Association  At the top in quality and the bottom in prices  Ii pays to belong lo thia Association.    Pee only $1.    We buy for members of  the  Association only, nothing but the very beit grade  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  Mis*  Maying Patterson returned    on  Monday from u viHit to Armstrong.  * *  Mr. It. Chroriu-u loft th'w morning lor  SMn  Krunciwco.  * #   *  Mr. Prank KrnHur Weill up to Vernon  Monday morning to join I ho -*"��11 li regiment, which left Tuesday morning   for  the old country.  ��    ��   ��  Mr. S. II. dram ol the ('. I'. R.  freight ollloo was called suddenly this  week to Kamlpops owing to the death  ol his mother.  Tin' olaes for making Biirgioal dressings which hiiH hitherto been held on  Friday i" H��u lied Cross rooms, will in  future bo held on Monday, lieginning  November 22nd.  ��   *   ��  The Kelowna Furniture Co., have  filled up the store hxjcntly .vacUod by  M. A. Alsgard a�� an auxiliary show  room for furniture and crockery ware.  This store will be open every afternoon.  * e    e  The November meeting ol the Equal  Franchise LongUQ will be held Thursday evening, November 23th nt 8 o'clock at the house of Mr. and Mrs. O,  A. Fisher, (llenwood avenue, when* Mr.  0, 13. Weeks will open the discussion  "Has the installation of machinery in  industry proved a benefit lo humanity?" Visitors are welcomed.  ��   *   ���  The girls of Ihe lied Cross are holding tholr second "At Homo" tonight  in Morrison's Hall at 8.80 p.m. Dane  ing and cards and light refreshment!!  will constitute tho evening's program  Thu girls have been fortunate in so  curing the services this time of u good  orchestra which will add to the other  attractions.  * *    *  The Women's Institute lectures on  "Nursing" by Miss Fanny Steed will  bo held in tho Board of Trade room  next Monday, Tuesday tin I Wednesday,  November 22, 23 and 21. The ulter-  no��n sessions will commence at 3  o'elook sharp and tho evening Bcssion)  ut H o'clock. Any one wishing to join  before these lectures kindly communicate with the secretary. Fee 50 cents  to end ol 1916.  ��   *   ���  Intending exhibitors at the tortheom  ing Poultry Show to be held December  2nd n>id 3rd should now begin to get  thoir birds in condition. A large entry is expected and competition will  bo keen. A well known judge, Mr.  Wajby of Kndcrby will place the  awards, There arc over 70 special  prizes and championship ribbons galore. Handsome prizes will also bo  given lor dressed poultry in th0 American, Mediterranean and English classes. Try your birds out here {or the  provincial show.  * ��   *  Tne   list of    young men who have  joined the company of recruits which  will be billeted and trained in Kelowna this winter continues to grow. The  following is tho full list ol those who  have been noceplcd to date: H. T. Meu-  gon��, R. '!.  Sutherland, C. A. Scott,  C. Weddell, Tt. Robbin, G. E. Curts,  1). I.awson, .1. M. Parol, G. R. Ettor,  D. Steward, C. Hereron, W. H. Sea-  uuin, H. \. Armstrong, W. H. Ray-  mcr, R.C. Ronnett, .1. 1). Priestley, C,  McPhoe, R. E. Scclcy, C. Quran, A. B.  Thayer, A. W. Horsley, A. W. Noill,  A. Knight, D. 0, D. Hinkson, D. M,  Darker, T.. C0nroy.  Mr. I). Lloyd-Jones returned Tuesday  look'ng much hotter for his trip.  ��    *   ��  Mr. Fred Fooney cttme in on Mon  day's boat lo spend u couple    floy's  visit.  * *   ���  Miis Sarnh McMillan left Vntturduy I  morning for Seattle on a visit to  friends there,  ��� *   ���  Mr. .lock Sterling is sailing Irom  New    York (or England on tho S. S,  Si. Paul, on the 27th inst.  ��   *   ��  The Methodist F.pworth League extend to all young poople a hearty invitation to come along on Monday  evenings and join them.  The Okanagan Loan and Investment  Co., aro having R portion of thobriok  stoics on water street behind the Bank  ol Montreal fitted up as offices, and  will move there shortly.  ���   ��   ���  For the convenience of those attending tho '1111111)10 Sale in aid of the hospital which is lo bo held next door  to the Kolownn Furniture Co.'s store  on Pendozi Btroot, Mr. Suther,snd has  kindly placed at the disposal of the  I.adios' Aid tho Iront portion ol the  store for serving afternoon tea. The  room will be comfortably furnished  and any visitor, ladies or gentlemen  will lio welcomed.  UIRTH  THOMAS.-Ou Thursday, November  11th to Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Thomas,  a daughter.  CALGARY RETAILERS MAKING  DISPLAYS OF  D. C. APPLES  This week ini Calgary nearly every  retailor of Iruit has his window tilled  with apples from British Columbia,  which together with the advertising of  the department and that of the retailers themselves, coupled with the aggressiveness of tho jobbers as well as  the publicity given in the papers has  stimulated an increased interest in  British Columbia apples. Although  there was no apple week in the ordinary sense ol the term, everywhere,  throughout the oity the sign "Buy B.  C. Apples" w��s to bo seen in tho shop  windows. Show cards were printed by  the market commissioner, and distributed to the retailers. These cards  occupied a foature in the stores . and  in the windows.  Tho Hudson's Bay Company had a  most attractive window. In the buck-  ground hung heavy green velvet curtains before which stood out prominently great large letters made of apples; these were B.C. Below this there  were arranged, a number of seasonable  varieties in boxes, while at either side  thero stood largo circular stands the  tops ol which wore tipped toward the  windows. Right up against the window there were a number of artistically arranged baskets,ol apples. All together tho display was one of the most  talked ol apple displays in the city.  ywvWWWVWWWW*rtA/WA^'  C. Nicoll  Dray and Transfer Agent  Phone 132  Will move you quick and cheap  Christmas Cards  in most delicate designs and colourings  It would be extremely hard if not  impossible to dissociate Christmas from that indescribable sentiment and feeling of goodwill with  which we are all so familiar. In  many cases, however, no matter  how one feels, or may with to  shake old friends by the hand, we  find that circumstances forbid our  uniting around the Yule log. Still,  we feel that more than a casual  thought should be bes'owed on  those at home ���or far away���hence  the time honored custom of greeting by card remains with us, gaining favor aa the year*  roll  on.  You have been " thinking about"  oidering your cards. Let us remind  you that our albums are open for  inspection. Orders haveiaeen coming in during the week.  The Kelowna Record  Oven is a wonderful baker. That*a becai  the heat flues completely encircle it  Kooten  *itnn(k& Mtisfies tDe m08t e*  MygMiyv  coo^, Qn evefy point. Let th��]  McClary dealer demonstrate the feet.  On Sale at the Morrison-Thompson Hardware Co, Ltd]  Values  for the Big  Dollar .  Day  Saturday, Nov. 20th  Real Bargains as you will see  from the following list:  Men's Pigskin Lined Mitts $1  Men's Warranted Horse Hide  Lined Mitts $1  Men's Lined Mule Skin Gloves, 2 prs. $1  Men's Heavy Wool Mitts, 3 prs $1  .   Fancy Stamped Leather Cuffs, pair.. $1  Any $1.25 Whip in Stock $1  Horse and Cow Halters, Leather,  Double Stitched $1  W. R. GLENN & SON  Phone 150  Pendozi St. and Lawrence Ave.  Kelowna  I Want to Say  that when we intimate that we Repair Leather Goods, we mean  EVERYTHING made of Leather���including Harnett, Boots  and Shoes, Grips, Leggings, Belts, flic.  If it is made of Leather we can repair it  THOMLINSON, HarneMmakar  Phone  WATER STREET  KELOWNA  Neat door to He Stars!  347  O.K. LUMBER CO., Ltd.  Are now completely equipped to supply all  your lumbar needs.  We have a large stock of local and coast  ROUGH AND nNlSHlNGLUMER  of high-grade quality and in splendid condition.  A complete line of  DOORS AND WINDOWS  LATH AND SHINGLES ���^r"e"jT��l"��!  ff?^^  THUBSDAY, NOVEMBER18,1MB  KBWWNA UtCOBJ)  PASS SEVEN  iifiiT  inn s I..H si.is <isn inin ��  ������*   PROFESSIONALAND   *���  ,*���      BIISIWESS CA��D8     ������  Si I I I I I I ��.i I >|IMIII  BUJfflE & TEMPLE  Solicitors, A  Notaries Public  , - j Conveyancer*, etc;  -KELOWNA, s B.C  -   R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public    IL  KELOWNA i> aC,  B. G. WEDDELL  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR, sad  NOTARY PUBLIC  9, Wllllt'a Block   ���   Xelowna, B.C.  PIANOFORTE  MB. HAROLD TOD  BOYD  has resumed Us teaching classes aad will  leeaiva pupils as Mors ia bis studio-  Trench Block, Kelowna.  P.O.bo��374  P. W. GROVES  M. Cm.Soc.CE.  Consulting Clcll and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Sureeyor  Survey, nd Report, o. tnujanoa works  ApiMlcssioMloiWsMlUeseMS  KELOWNA. ac  'MtS2WAM.c-.s~ti.���im  ROWLEY & REYNOLDS  Clcll Bnajneera and Und Suroeyort  WaMrSapstr. Iiritnlin. Subdivisions. ��tc  J.Crowley Block PXphot!!m  Dr. J, W. Nelson Shepherd  ' ENT1ST  p.o. ao�� us '��.������<*  Corner Pendozi Street and  Lawrence Avenue.  JOHN GURTS  CONTRACTOR a BUILDER  Plans and Specification* Prepared  and estimates given for publicBuild-  ings.Town and Country Residence*  JOHNCURTS,        fctfftwWA  PHONENo.93  s. w. thXVeb^d.v.s.  VETERINARY SUROBON  (Craduate McCIb UUMrsitr),.  Residence: GLcNN AVENUE  Meewges may be left at tbe oftee of Mr.  William*, above Stoekw.lt'. Auction Room  4    .aavri  j. m. mn  Bootfiftfeer.  All kinds of Repairs  BERNARD  KELOWNA  Save 50 p.c  on your Boots and Shoes  Have them repaired  Promptly,  Properly &  Cfepiy  by up-to-date machinery  Frint KntptoD  Bernard Avenue]  )WNA-Wt53T BANK  jTEAMJEggY  LstrttUswaa ��� aja., 3.M *.���  Issvtt Wtttkak t.St sa,4ms.  Extra Servioe on  Wednesdays & Saturdays  I Leave* Ktlawaa 11 we.  " Leave* Wtttaeak ll.M *.���.  TUWCASM  rrAr��ttSI.CAM��EU  TaaaaN*.l*s  BotiDlcal  Host ol throolors mentioned in the  list* oi looal wild plants b��ve bees  tested by the French color chart, the  only standard aid international oolor  guide. Color is important to botanists, both oa aesthetic and scientific  pounds, though it is by no means a  proper basis lor classification ol plants  A law bote*oaths subject wHI not he  out oi plaos.  Chevreul, the chemist, with his chromatic oirole oi twelve colors, aad their  tone*, aad the shads* between them,  In 1880, mad* some progress; aad Lind  ley, the botanist, grouped oolor species ia eight el****); but uotanwU  have (till, down to our own day, lost  their way among the oolors, especially  between blues, violets tad purples;  and they might well take example  horn ths ornithologists oa this sMe|  ol the Atlantic who use Bidgewey's  "Ohromotaxia" a* * color guide,  whkh was published eapeciaHy lor bird  study.  A oolor chart is essential, awl a  complete one lor international use  has been published only in levent  year* by the French Chrysanthemum  Society, with the concurrence aad assistance oi other societies in France  and other countries. This chart is  used by our Royal Horticultural Society and is .obtainable from them,  (Vincent Square, London W., Eng.)  lor fifteen shillings and two shillings  postage.  Three hundred and sixty-five colors  are shown in this repertoire de colours  each in lour tones except the metallic  hues, the origin ol each oolor is told,  and the-names given in five languages,  synonym* being often added.  The selection of names by the French  oolor experts is admirable, and it may  be added that where tho names given  by-other nationalities differ from these  they are usually inferior.  The chart begins with white* and  goes on to yellows, oranges and reds,  ���as it may be observed, do, roughly  speaking, the spring and summer flowers ol northern countries. The French  color experts find no examples of pure  white in flowers except the white-rayed Sower* of the compositae family;  and Luther Burbank concurs. in this.  By a curious mental habit, popular  ideas of a color have in many cases  been exaggerated in one direction.  Thus grass green denotes a shade blu  er than grass, and of this color the  Frenchmen remark briefly "no ex  ample" (in vegetation';.  The proportion of color names derived from the plant world is about  64, ���s compared with 30 from nmmals,  such as flesh color, etter brown, and  with about the same number from  minerals, including prncions stones,  such as copper-red, amethyst, turquoise. A fairly complete color chart  can be made of the plants themselves,  tabulated, and from even our own local flora, thus:���  WHITES.- Snow* white to cream  white. Spring Beauty (2), Snowberries,  (100), Milk-white, Hock Orange (79),  Amber white, Elder flowers aad tall  Dog-bane (70), Greenish white, AUrike  and Dutch clover (96), veins of various leave*, of the lettuce kind -and  others.  YELLOWS. -Canary yellow, Diffuse  Oinquefoll (107), Sulphur yellow, Evening Primrose (106), Primrose yellow,  fringed loosestrife (86) Tone 3, Dandelion outer rays; Chrome yellow, Dandelion centre; and yellow Fritilrary (4),  and Gaillardia (69).   AureoHne or But'  Service Ban for Hallway  The system of giving servioe bar* to  employees havo been adopted by the  Canadian Pacific ltailway. There are  now on their way to the coast arm  badges which will be worn by many  British Columbia employee* of the  company. Train conductors, who have  been 16 year* In the company's employ, will have the right to wear a  vertical bar one and one-hall inches  in length and a little over a quarter  of an inch wide, on their left coat  ���leeve. The bar will be of -gold  braid. For eaoh additional five years  of service a bar will be added. Trainmen (brakemen) will be allowed to!  wear a vertical silver bar for ten  years' servioe and additional bar for  each subsequent five years. Conductors of sleeping cars and stewards of  dining cars wiH wear one bar (gold  braid) for ten years' service and an  additional bar lor each live years.  Sleeping car porters will wear a bar  ol airver braid for ten years in the  company's servioe and one bar for  each subsequent five years' servioe.  It is stated that on the British Columbia division there are several employees who will be in a position to  wear three or more bars.  '.'.'.. mil nun hi  Correspondence  '�����>".'Sii.ii.i .  11,11,111 Si.nlilil  s  s  Editor Kelowna' Record,  Dear Sir,���On the part of all the  people who live on the west side of  the lake I wish to complain to the  Kelowna storekeepers for the laxity id[  despatching our orders, hi time to  catch the Westbank Ferry. Very seldom has the ferry been able to start  punctually owing to this and on many  occasions wc have had to remain over  until a later one in order to get our  stores sent down. Can these storekeepers complain if we sond away for  our goods. We get them oheaper, the  same quality and we get PROMPT  DELIVERY. They mem to forgeTwe  all help to keep them going. Let them  return the kindness by seeing that all  orders are dealt with promptly, are  plainly marked with the name and ��r  rive in time to catch the ferry.  Yours truly,  J. H. KITSON.  There is said to be no unemployment  in London, England. A oentral organisation formed to lind work for the  needy has bean disbanded. Abnormally plentiful employment and exceptionally high Wage* have oil-set the higher  cost ol living.  tercup yellow, Buttercups, Potentilla  gracilis, (96), Sunflower yellow, Balsam-root (6), Corn Sowthistle 1109),  and Goldenrods. (169-166). Amber yellow, flowers of Involuored Fly Honeysuckle (36), straw yellow, flower of  "Prickly Pear" cactus (193), berries ol  .Poison Ivy (137). Maize yelloe, Col-  lomta grandillora (92). Some autumn  tint* are Indian yellow to saffron yellow.  ORANGES.- Reddish chrome, it a  mens of Giant Mullen (116), Chinese  or Penian Orange, Canada, Lily (91)  Scarlet orange or minium, Indian  Paint Brush, ntmiata (66).  This wild-flower color talk will be  continued next week with the iwroiia  sion of the editor.  I'll III I US I I  I I I I I I   s I I I  I I I 111 I I in I I I I I I I us  Photography vs.  Ranch  Having decided to give the Ranch my tola attention,  I am giving up Photography early in the NEW YEAR  - and with to thank my numerous patrons, for their  appreciation-during the past six year*. In order to  clear my large stock of Mount* I am offering  Cabinet Photographs  Freii $3 lawtrdt par ass.  JAUTY, at in the past, will be to the beat of my  ability. This it an opportunity for YOU to bring your  CHRISTMAS PRESENTS  within reasonable limit*.  abtl  GRAY'S STUDIO  OPEN for lining* from 10 *.m.to 3 p.m. EVERY DAY  ROWCUFFE BLOCK, Between Post Office and Royal'Bank  11111 sail 111  i smiisiisis iiiMi i iii i i sn  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MMNG  REGULATIONS  Coal mining right* ol the Dominion  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan aad Alberta, the Yukon Territory, th* North-  wait Territorial, and in * portion of  th* Province oi British Columbia, may  fa* leased for a term of twenty-one  year* at an annual rental of SI an  acres. Not more than 9,500 acres  will be leased to one applicant.  Applications for the lean must be  ladeby ths applicant in ptnoa to'  the Agent of Sub-Agent of th* district  ia which the right* applied lor an  situated.  Ia surveyed territory th* land must  be described by section*, or legal subdivisions of sections, and in uasurvey-  ed territory th* tract applied lor  skill be staked out by th*  applicant  Eaoh application must be aooom-  panied by a fee of 16 which will be  refunded if th* righto applied lor  an not available, but not otherwise.  A royalty shall be paid oa th* merchantable output ol th* mine at the  rat* of five cents per ton.  The person operating th* mine shall  furnish the agent with sworn returns  aooountiag lor the full qunatity of  merchantable coal mined and pay the  royalty thereon. If th* coal mining  rights are not being operated, inch  returns shall be furnished at toast  onos a year.  The lease will include the ooal mining right* only, but the lsssae may  be permitted to purchase whatever  available surfaoe rights may be considered neceeaary for the working ol  the mine at the rate of 110 an acre.  For full information application  should be made to the secretory of  the Department pi the Interior, Ottawa, or to th*, Agent or Sub-Agent  of Dominion lands.  W. W. CORY.  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N. B.���Unauthorized publication ol  this advertisement will not be paid for.  What are You  Kicking About ?  NOTICE  Notice is hereby given that at the  next statutory meeting of the Board  of Licensing Commissioners for the  City 0f Kelowna, B. C, I, Arthur Pea-  body, intend to apply for a renewal ol  my licence tq sell Kquor by retail in  the premises known as the Palace Hotel, situated on the north side of Bernard avenue, between Water street and  Pendozi street in the City of Kelowna,  B. C. 51-8-3  ���You men who think you* re  UNDERPAID  Don't " cuss " your luck because your pay is small.  Don't blame it on the boss. Don't think that the reason  others get more pay is that they have more "pull,"  because it bat so!  The men who get pig pay are those who are  tfsintd to do work that is worth it. You have no  special training, and you. have to do work that any  man with two hands can do; therefore your pay is  small���ud yea, ealy, are to blame.  YOU can earn more���YOU can work with your head  instead of your hand*���YOU can give order* instead of taking them. No matter what you do, where you live, or how  old you are, the International Correspondence School* can  come to yea arid train you for a better job.  Every year more than five thousand persons take the trouble to writ*  to the I.C.S. that their salaries have been increased through this training.  These who report are but a handful-���tens of thousands of others are  benefited. ~  For 24 years the I.CS. have been training men having no education  other than ability to read and write, no more time than tbe odde and ends  ���o commonly waited, and no more money than the little that could be  saved out of small wages.  If you want to be a high-salaried man���to be somebody���prove your  ambition���  Mark the coupon and mail it NOW  iDternationalCorreipondeaee Schools, Boi826-E,ScriaU*,P��.  Pleaae explain, without furthar obligation to me, how I cut qualify for the position,  trade, or profesMon.lMlore which I hsve marked X  lllustiaun.  CieilSerrlce Euros.  Commercial Law  Good Enjsjlish for  Engliih Branches  Teacher  Salesmanship  Bookkeeper  Hisher Accounting  Railroad Accounting  Stenographer  Ad��arosin.Men  ShowCanTWrilini  Window Trimminc  StreetandNo.  Cto   Occupation   CfcsJnsinMt  Motor Boat Ri  in  A'  totor BoU Runnin.  estUe Manufecturmi  iutomodil.Run.bu  &3S  .JEST  Stanonary EniiaMr  Architect  Buildins Contractor  Architectural Drafts.  -Ate..  Employer..  RALPH KENDALL, Agent. Box 596, Kelowna, B.C.  " Friendship like the /up clings  To olden times and olden things."  c  H  R  I  S  T  M  A  S  I  9  I  5  SBSS  Greeting  Cards  IT is not too early to or-  order your Christmas  Cards especially if they  are to be sent abroad. You  will need to mail them  extra early this year owing  to the possibility of delays  in transmission.  Call and aee our (ample*-  Kelowna  Record  .-���n PAfiJS EIGHT  KELOWNA   RECORD  THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1M��  { WANTED! j  FOR SALE  FOR 9ALE.-Hay, baled or'loose, de  livered in Kelowna, SIS per ton, o  will exchange for calves, pigs or oth  er live stock. Horsos and live Btoc  wintered at reasonable rates. Thos  Bulinan, 'phono 306 or 3206.       -18t  FOR SALE.���The prettiest home in  Kelowna will be sold very cheap and  on easy terms. Apply Box "E" tie-  cord, aetf.  FOB SALF. - PRINTED BUTTER  wrappers with your own name and  design, 100 for #1.50; 200 for #2.00  300 for 12.75; 1000 for #3.75. Roc  ord office.  FOR SALE. -PRIVATE   GREETING.  C'ards.    A good   selection of dninl  designs to be wen nt the "Record'  office.   Order Surly, Christmas    wil  soon be here.  SITUATIONS VACANT  WANTED.-A COMPETENT BOOK  keeper who has a thorough know!  edge of stenography and typewriting.  Apply Box "B" Record office.   Sltf.  TO RENT  FOR RENT. ��� Four-roomed dwelling  furnished, olose in. 810 per month  Apply B. H. Raitenbury. 49tf  MISCELLANEOUS  WANTED TO EXCHANGE 160 acre  of land in Saskatchewan. Property  fenced, running water, good transportation, part plowed, fair build  ings, for small fruit farm. What of  few.    Apply Box 254 Kelowna,    46tf  WANTED���HORSES    AND   CATTLE  for pasture and winter feeding,   adjoining city limits.    Have rye     for  sal*.    Guieachan Ranch, 'Phone 4701  SOU  LOST.-SMALL BLACK PIG. FINDER  please notify, P. O. Box 251, Kel  own*. 52p  SPIBEI.LA CORSETS  Mr*. J. U. Davie* will be at Mr  Mathle'a (over tailor shop, Pendoz  street between the hour* if 2 .'10 and  5.30 p.m. Saturday of each .v 'en to meet  ladies wishing to order corsets. P. 0.  Rov. (KM. Kelowna.         ��0U  PIANO TUNING  Mr. R. McGcorgc, expert piano tunri  and regulator lor Mason & Risuh, Ltd  will be in Kelowna und district withii  the next two weeks.  Parlies requiring his Bcruces for  tuning, etc., will kindly leave theii  order* with Crawford ti Co., stationers. 52-1  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Estimate! Furnished for all claieu  of work  DISSOLUTION OF PARTNERSa:p  Notice is hereby given that tbe firm  hitherto carrying on business in Kel  ownu, B. C, under the nam* of Kel  owna Steam Laundry has been dissolved. All persona hav'nr claims again*  the dissolved firm, or owing money t  it, are requested to send the same t  the undersigned. The business wilt in  future be carried on solely by Stanley  M. Gore, and W. II. Pease will hav��� no  further connection with it.  Dated the 30th d��v of October, 1915.  R. B. KERR  Kowi'lilfe Block, Kelowna, B. C.  Solicitor   (or   the   dissolved   firm.  50-52-2  WARNING  Sporismen are hereby warned that  Shooting u Not Allowed  on the Eatate* of the KELOWNA  UND & ORCHARDCOMPANY,  LTD. and the SOUTH KELOWNA   LAND   COMPANY, LTD  Tre-passers will be prosecuted.  Plastering and  Cement Work  We are prepared to undertake  contract* for all kind* of Plastering and Concrete Work, large  and email  j. ROSSI  P.O. Do* 110 Kelowna  m  PRUNING & PACKING CLASSES  (CopHniipd from gag  I.)   mined by the instructor or inspector.  At the time of making the application  for the packing school the responsible  organization in requested to reserve  two and a half tu three boxes Of fruit  for each pupil. The harder varieties,  such as Ben Davis are preferred. It  not be graded, but must bo in good  condition and not smaller than Sty  inches in diameter. If no local fruit  is obtainable, the department should  be notified at the time the application  is made for the school.  In addition to the packing work,  methods and equipment for packing,  packing for exhibition, and the Fruit  Marks Act, will be studied.  Pupils who score 75 per cont in the  packing school and put up a creditable pack for tho department prizes, tho  follo'ving autumn, will receive a diploma certifying to the same from the  department.  Arrangements havo also been made  ���whereby a separate girls' class can be  held if sufficient pupils can be got together. Tho packing 0f fruit by Women and girls is a practice which has  been growing every year in the valley,  and this year it is stated that Kelowna Is the only place where girls have  not been employed, In Summerland  the entire pack this year was put up  by girls. There is every likelihood  that next year thero will be a serious  shortage of puckers owing to the lnrgc  numbers of young men who have enlisted, and will yet do so It is there  fore very advisable that the girls  should bo prepared to fill the vacancies.  Classes can be started just as soon  as pupils can get together.  Auction  The undersigned will sell at  auction at the residence of Mr.  H. A. ELDER, I and a-quarter  miles north oF Rutland Store,  and one-hull mile south of the  Vernon Road on THURSDAY,  NOVEMBER 25th, 1915-  Team Gelding, about 2600 lbs-  Horse about 1300 Iba.  Hone about 1209 lba.  Mare, in foal, about 1300 lbs.  Team ol Greys about 2210  I good Milch Cow, 7 years old, to  calve in February  I good Milch Cow, 5 years old  1 Chustnut Horse, 1 year* old; 1 Bay  Gelding, 3 years old, well broken; 1  Hay Molding, 7 years old, good worker and driver, I Weber wagon and rack,  1 Democrat, good as new, I good  Top Buggy; 1 Champion Mowing Machine; 1 O.K. Potato Digger, 1 Horse  Rake; 1 Two-Horse Cultivator (new);  1 Planet .Jr., Horse Cultivator; 1  Garden Cultivator; 1 JJ-incli Sleighs,  good ones; 1 Sleigh; 1 Spring-tooth  Harrow; 1 Set of Drag Harrows; 1  Myers Pump; 1 hall set ol harness;  1 Stock Saddle; 2 Strands of Sleigh  Bolls; 1 6-foot SrWj 1 S^-foot Saw;  1 C'ant Hook; 1 Logging Chains: .Ho;  1 Cook Stove; I Stool Range with  reservoir and hot-water front; 1 Spring  Cot; 1 Churn; 1 National Cream Separator; 1 Malotte Cream Separator;  1 Massey Harris Cream Separator;  About six Ions hay, and other articles too numerous to mention.  TENDERS WANTED  The Kelowna Creamery Limited ask  for tenders for tho purchase of their  supply ol buttermilk up lo 150 gallons  per week. Purchaser to remove buttermilk 3 times a week.  Tenders to be addressed to Kelowna  Creamery Limited, and to be in not  later than 20th November, 1915.  W. G. BENSON,  51-2. Secretary.  Auction  Being favored with instructions  from Mr. L. RICHMOND, I  will sell, without reserve, at his  residence on Beach Avenue,  *n WEDNESDAY, DEC. 1st,  all high-class furniture comprising���  2 large Oak Chairs (cost $50 each); 1  Mahogany What-Not, 1 Davenport, upholstered in leather, with leather cushions, (cost 1160); 6 Sea Grass Chairs;  1 Oak Rocker; 1 large Oak Hall Rack  with mirror; 1 Fumed Oak Writing  desk; 5 large Carpet Squares; Brussels  1 Oak Rockor; 1 large Oak Hall Rack  and Tapestry; Dining Suite in Fumed  Oak, consisting of Buffet, China Cabinet, Extension Table and 6 'Chairs,  leather seated; 2 small Oak Chairs; 1  Bird's eye Maple Chiffonier; 2 Oak  Dresners:  1 Bird's Eye Maple Dresser;!  3 largo Brass Beds, with springs and  mattresses (Restmoro); 2 Oak Single  Beds, with springs and Osterinoor  mattresses; 1 Moffat Heater; 1 Ross.  Rifle; 1 22-ralibro Winchester Repeater,'  1 Single barrel Shot Gun; 1 Gurney,  Oxford Steel Range, Refrigerator,  Chickens, etc., and many other articles too numerous to mention. Sale  at 1.30 o'olock.  G. H. H. KERR,  Auctioneer.  Special   attention   is   called to this  Bale   as   the    goods    arc first   class.  Bl-2-1  <^M4>^^H^m^^*<^^^^\^*^^9j4j^>^^��J^^f  The McKenzie Co.  LIMITED  " Qua/% ana* Senkt," our Motto  DOLLAR DAY SPECIALS  2 lb. Boxes of Cadbury's Chocolates  regularly $2 each  $]  2 pails Okanagan Jam or Jelly, regularly 83c each $1  4 Bars Cadbury's Dairy Milk Chocolate  $1  Gallon Jars Pickles���Mixed, Sour,  Sweet or Chow Chow, regularly  $1.25 and $1.35 each $j  5 lb. Pails ol Honey, regularly $1.25  each  2 cans Pumpkin, reg. 25c s\  i pound tins Tetley'a Tea, regularly $1.35 each  2 cans Beans, regularly 25c *J  2 boxes odd linei of Chocolates.  Regular 75c, 85c, $1 snd $1.25  each $1  2 bottlei Queen Olives, regularly  75e each  I bottle  Kelowna  Catsup, regularly 25c each |j  I box Christie's 40c Biscuit.  I   box  Christie's   45c   Reception  Wafers  I box Christie's 45c Graham Wafers  Regular $1.30 *]\  >  I Ib. McKeniie's Blue Tea 50  I Ib. Freshly Ground Coffee ... .50  4.1b. Pkg. Ogilvie'. Rolled Oats .25  I Pkg. Dainty Sugar Lumps.  .25  Regular Value $1.50 ,  $1  I Bottle Magic Furniture Polish .50  I Bottle Ideal Silver Cream 25  I Box Toilet Soap 50  I   Pkg. White Swan Washing  Powder 25  Regular Value $|.50..  $1  I Tin McKenxle'a Lye 10  I Pkg. Royal Crown Washing  'Powder    25  I Pkg. Royal Crown Soap 25'  1 Bottle Venoil Veribrite 50  2 Pkga. K. A. G. Disinfectant  Powder 25  Regular Value $1.35..  $1  Sale to commence at I p.m. Terms  CaSn unless otherwise arranged on day  of sale.  FARM FOR RENT  M. H. KERR II. A. ELDER  Auctioneer (Wrier.  M. S. Caspell. Clerk  We  Buy Chickens j  and Ducks  BEST PRICES PAID  The City  Park  Restaurant!  Abbott Street     .    Kelowna  Glenview Dairy  When ordering MILK, or-  order the BEST; the cost  is just the same  Phone 2302 JAS. B. FISHER  LYNX  Get "More Money" ior your Lynx  MCSKRAT, FOXES, WOLVES, BEAVEfl, FISHER, WHITE  WEASEL sa J oilier For bearers collected ia your section  SHIP TOUR FJJRB DIRECT la"SIIUDEnT"ulr larsrat'  kMSI la Ike Worm dullns exclusively In NOUIII tUEtUCAN SAW Fills  a reliable���respo isible���sale r'ur >J ouse with a:i unblemished reputation existing ior "more ihan u third of a century," a ionir sue-  cesaful record of .'.ending; Fur Shippers prompt, SATISFACTORY  AND PROPITABLK returns. Write for "t��6e *6u'jtrl fcelpper,"  the only reliable, accurate market report and price list published.  Writ, lor It-NOW-ir. FREE  A R SHURFRT Inr- 25-27westaustinave.  /*. o. anu dci\ 1, inc. ��� |C ioschicaco, u^a.  Sat, Nov. 20th only  (FOR CASH)  Tungsten Lamps, 10, 15 and 25 watts 3 for <fc |  A limited number of leatherette covered Vest Pocket  Flash Lamps, regular price-$1.50 each. While  they last on Saturday, complete each (t 1  10-ft. Extension Cordi, complete with socket and attachment plug each <fc 1  16 candle power Carbon Lamp.', 25ceach, Sat. only...5 for (t 1  Two-Light Clustera, reg. $1.25, Saturday only  <fc |  Thaee are just the thing when you want lo attach an Electric  Iron, Toaster or Stove to a socket and have a light burning  at the lame time  Fuse Plugs, assorted, up to 30 amp., reg. 10c each,  Saturday only per dozen 4 1  Very Special (overstocked)  40-watt and 60-watt " Lcloia" Tungsten Lamps  Regular Prices 85c and 95c each  Saturday only 3 for Two $1 Bill.  100-watt "Lelois" Tungsten Lamps, reg. $1.75 each  Saturday only $1 each  These are the lights which have the horizontal  Gridiron Filament, & throw the light downward  JAMES H. TRENWITH  The Electric Shop  SSWSmswmtmSmsmKmsmm  Kelowna, B.C.  %  Quick, Direct Results.  There is nothing to equal newspaper advertising for quick and direct results.  Watch the advertising columns and see the  class of merchants and manufacturers that use  this method of publicity. You will find they are  the most successful in .their respective lives.  Many of them have tried other methods, but experience has shown them that newspaper advertising has no equal in bringing results. The reason for this is that the paper is read in the home,  when the mind of the reader is in a receptive condition, and on the lookout for anything that will  make life easier or more pleasant.  copvnioMTeo i.u  Classified  Advertising  A small Want ad. will only cost you  Two Cents a word for the first insertion  and One Cent a word each subsequent  insertion; but you will be surprised, if  you have never tried it, what a result it  will have. Don't walk your boot soles  off trying to sell something, put a little  Want ad. in the Record and the buyers  will come to you.

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xkelownarec.1-0180619/manifest

Comment

Related Items