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Kelowna Record Nov 25, 1915

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 Ketotoma  VOL. VUI.  NO. I.  Pay Your Taxes  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 25. 1915.���6 PAGES  $130  Private I. Scholl  Writes from Egypt  Next Tuesday  Through   tne courtesy of Mr,     W.  Hang we are enabled to reproduce tbe  following interesting letter   from Pri-  .-.     vt     I  wii ' ��� '"'" W  "     ' l'v��V- *��� A.   Scholl,   who is fighting  Uty Needs Money to rinnnce with tho British forces in tho Dardan-  Municipal Business ' eBes.   Private Scholl was' one ,of   the  - j first of tbe Kelowna boys to leave for  I England on the outbreak of the   war.  Tuesday next, November 30th ia the As a reservist he Was'called upon   to  last day upon whiofc the usual rebate leave his situation in the office of Mr.  can be   allowed upon   the municipal' W. Haug and return to bis regiment.  taxes for the ourrent year, and   rate-     Private SehoU'a present address ia:  Payers should make note oi this. City l'te. W. A. Scholl.  financing ia beset jijtait'.'now with' inany j   No. 6090, "D" Company,  difficulties, and in spite of tbe   rigid       27th Middlesex Regiment  economy   which   has   been practised  during past twelve, months the situation is still bad enough to keep   the  finance committee, busy figuring.  If the city is to keep all departments' now that I am in the land of mystery,  running it is certain that taxes must I hope you received that long letter  be paid, and it should be a matter of which I wrote from Gibraltar, I don't  local patriotism to see that this is think it could have been oa one of  done wherever possible. I those ships which have been torpedoed  Recognizing    the   .difficulties    under and sunk. ���  Well, we have been here about  Citadel Barracks,  Cairo, Egypt.  October, 14th, 1015  Dear Will,���Guess you have heard by  Growers Should Organize  For Orchard Protection  Interesting Articles on Orchard Protection by Mr L. L. Palmer  Assistant Inspector oi Fruit Pests  Last week under this same heading' operation,    backed by    united action.  we discussed the organization of the  "Fruit Protective Associations" in the  state of Washington, and noted   that  that is most needed to make fruit  growing districts prosperous centres.  An orohardist cannot make the great'  their primary object w��s to assist   in �����* <noom' "niece the oommunity   in  the complete eradication of fire blight wh*h *���&*��* ���U ��**��(�� T  and to foster a spirit of closer coop-  P"^ ��* "2 P-    *     * . v  eration between the Iruit grower, and *3JE2*Ffc ZfT ?  ..      t,   '.   ,.     ,   T   ujS      n , neighborhood, is the full advantage c.  the    Horticultural   InspeOtion Depart- ...   ,    ,;      c      ������  i   in.     �� .,    ur              Lt   . the efforts of eaoh and every   grower  ment of the state.   We now wish   to ....    ���.          .  ���            .     ,  ..       ;,.    ,.                 ���.       . ,, obtained.    These advantages in   turn  continue thiB discussion.    Nine of the ,.             .,      .           ?   .      .  u u    ..i.   ���������          ii.ii       ,   i    ��� are the    results oi organized    effort,  best authorities on blight control   in .            ���     . ���.,", .    ,.    _, /  ..          ,,       ,   .   ,   ..          .         ,. and are well established in the state  the north-west, including such practt-  ... ,,     .        ,.       .   .. ,  , ,   ..                   �� :  ���          ., to the south of us, through the med-  oal fruit growers as W. P. Sawyer, the . _    , ..    ������   .._....      .  "     .   J     ���.        i             .:    .   ., mm .ol the    Fruit Protective Assoorai-  Wepate Pear King, who gave the fruit ..������..                     . .    .  '                     B          B tion.   Fruit growers and business men,  unite   in   testifying    to the work n  ���   ..  ,, ,,        ... .,.,���   practicability ol this.  Fruit Growers   Convention in     1913; *  F. G. Carlisle of Kettle Falls, orchard-1    In "^^ the Frult Protective As-  aooraturns  growers of British Columbia such  able address in Victoria at the. B.  an  0.  which municipalities are laboring just!    WeU, we have been here about   six      ���.������.������.  ������  , ��� .._  now    the legislature has   carried out weeks.    The   journey    from GibraKer ist ^ one ^ tho bett knoW��� praoti. sooiations    as applied to the   control  thia year an important amendment t0! took nine days, and it was a, lovely Cal gtowe��� in wB,hingt0n; F. E.   De- ��l J"8��� m the St��U f W����nn>gton.  theMunioipalAot which will no doubt) trip,     almost   like sailing down   the] Se]lemjInspector at Large at   North >* .W. ooonrred to the department   ~<  agriculture   that these    organisations  should ssrve equally well in   fightin  all pests and diseases peculiar to   t',ie  have the effeet of reducing the possi-1 Okanagan Lake.   We   kept very dose] Yakima, and Prof. V. I. Salro, Ento-  biKty of large outstanding arreara ofi to tbe African coast.   Our tnrst   st0p mologist   of    the   Kentupky Tobacco  taxes.   Immediately at the end of the w�� at Malta for one day, thence pro- Produce   Company, producers of    the .  current year    the taxes become delin- ceeding across the Aegean Sea through weir-known   Blaok   Leal 40,   all unite **"*"&> Jgf"*��� *y��� *���-J^3I5?  quent and the oity is empowered   to tfle Archipelago islands to a place call-] ;n unanimously supporting "Communi-  sue   in   the   ordinary   way   for the! ����� Lwnnoe, whioh is only forty miles ty Organization" as the most effective  amount    due, or after due notioe   to1 h��m tn�� Dardanelles and is the   base atf to the control ol blight.  sell the property affeoted without wait-1 Jo'the latter place..   There is a mag-1    Mr. Luke Powell, of Prosser, Wash., ,,,..-       ,       ....  ing for a year or two to elapse as has nifioent harbor there and it was   full'aay8   in regard    to   organized effort ���?u"? of bUghting the neighboring or-  of naval craB of every description, %giim blj ht ; "Fire blight cannot chsH,���' lt 19 I"1*8 ���PP��r8nt th��t m0Bt  from the submarine to the dwad-i be successfully controlled in any die- of ,our "T" ��"**!, ��� <>qT? J���,"  nought.     It   certainly   was a lovely1 triot   ���*������ it ia widely disseminated, "'��� and th�� tbe ���dv��nt��g�� obtained  area in tho interior of the province.  In recognizing that blight is a community problem and not an individual  one, since each infection may be    the  hitherto been the practice.  Next Tuesday is also, it might   be  mentioned the last day for ratepayers  who are holders    of property    under] ���*��*���   However, we only stayed there] nnfess the fruit growers are organized <nT organizing to fight blight, would  agreements    of sale to register   with! one   day and   continuing the' voyage1 ^d   cooperate in using tho most offi-  the city   clerk    in order    to secure a Itwo   days steaming   brought    us to' 0ient methods of eradication.    I   Bay  Alexandria, where we landed, thence this after four years of experience."  entraining for Cairo, about 160 miles Mr. Powell was the hortieultural in-  inland. ... spector who attracted such wide at-  I think we were luoky in making a tention through his suooess in getting  safe passage as we passed over the) the business men of the oity to turn , ,.  same spot in the Aegean Sea, where] 0ut at 4.30 a.m. eaoh day for several UB' "����,,no,u�� ���ort  the."Hoyel Edward" troopship wns vefa to help the growers control the'  torpedoes a few days previously.   We blight.    In a personal letter to    the1  had over 8000 troopj.aboard, so   we'writer, Mr. Powell gives this testimony |   'Use department of agriculture  should have been a good prize for   a] 0f hj, work and efforts.    "Now,  place on the voters' list for 1916.   o U <_  Westbank News  (frees ear ewa Cotnseeuaai.l   Miss    F.    Whitworth   of Trepanier  Creek, near Peaohland spent last week TOU���I��� oo  end in Westbank as the guest of ��^a>' (ubmarinf.  However, I  pply in controlling such pests as  Apbids aad scare insects, or such diseases as Apple Scab and Powdery Mildew. Whatever pest or disease threatens the orchards oi a community, united action by growers is sure to prove  more effective and chesp, than individ-  Growers Do More For Themselves  has  Clarke.  ...Mrs'. A. F. PeKon, who recently vis-  ited her sister, Mrs. 0. C. Etter at  Pinehurst returned home to Penticton  last Thursday afternoon.  Mr. William Hewlett, who for some  months past has been working in Suin-  merland,    spent a few days last week  at his home here.  ��     .  A. Wilson of Kelowna was in Wast-,  bank district last Thursday purchasing live stock for P. Burns At Go. We  understand that several head were  secured by Mr. Wilson. ��  .      -a  Messrs. Ellis and Thompson, two  well known Penticton gentremen motored through Westbank last Monday  on their return from' a hurried trip to  Victoria, via Kamloops.   -    ...  We ar�� glad to welcome back to the  community Mrs. Bart Robinson and  family, who hist week moved from  Peaohland and have taken np residence  in the Croskery place. Mr. Robinson  recently enlisted in the Pioneer regiment which left Winnipeg last Monday  for England.  a     .  Several Weatbankers, responsive to  the widely heralded summons of the  Kelowna hospital Committee, crossed  the lake last Saturday to do their  little "bit" at the jumble salo, and at  tho same time to take advantage oi  the special inducements held out by  the Kelowna merchants. Among the  Weatbankers present were Mrs. M. A.  Hewlett, Mr. and Mrs. Clowes and  Messrs. Ball, Nicol and Russell. All  the visitors declared themselves well  satisfied with their trip, and praised  highly the noble effort made in behalf  of the hospital.  Benvoulin Notes  Tho Presbyterian congregation have  agreed to have their services in the  church In future at two o'clock in the  afternoon instead of in the evening- as  at present. Especially In the winter  months', this will prove a decided advantage to those residing at a distance. tfTho new arrangement wilt  commence on Sunday next, Nov. 98th.  am safe (and so'ind us  yet. Cario is a very large city, big-  gor than Vanoouver, and possesses a  very extensive street railway system.  Travelling is very cheap, about all  that is cheap too. There are not  many Europeans here outside of the  soldiers, have notices a sprinkling of  French. The natives wear very quaint  clothing, the married women especially  The clothing is similar to a nun, and  they wear a piece of round wood on  their noses to denote that they are  married. It appears very peculiar to  us. They make very good use of the  oamels on which some big loads are  stacked.  I have been out to the, Pyramids  and the famous Sphynx which are only ten miles from hers. They are well  worth seeing.  We are now doing our musketry  course and next week start with our  firing, in which I hope to do very well.  1 guess after that we shall be trained  soldiers, so I wonder if we shall proceed to the Dardanelles.  A little while ago T was away for  a couple of weeks to a place called  Maadi with some of our fellows, guard  ing Turkish prisoners, there are about  2000 there. They seem to be Contented enough and harmloss. I suppose  they kno* when they are well off.  .There are lots of Australian troops  in Cairo, whilst in our barracks is a  considerable number of wounded soldiers. .They have soma awful tales to  tell too. I hope this war will soon  be over. How is business in Canada  I hear they have a splendid harvest on  the prairie which should do ll,.- country a world of good.  We are only paid one dollar a week  on active servioe and a8 tobacco and  things are very expensive wo do , not  have much to spend on riotous living.  Well must now conclude, hoping you  are all well and that times arc  niitlit)  prosperous.     Tours very slnoerely,  BILLY.  P. S.���It hi very hot hero ami the  flies are troublesome:  ~r O   CANADA WAR LOAN  As will be seen by an advertii  appearing in this issue the Canada  "war ban," of 150,000,000 is now  open for subscription, which may be  made through any chartered bank. The  lilts will close next Tuesday so that  intending Investors will need to hurry.  the always dons a great thai for the fruit  climax of the whole work came last grower. It has freely and lmgrudg-  sprmg, when we bad �� very severe '"gly given support along evary line  attaok of blight. The Grangers, or of endeavor, and has given serious  better say Ranchers and Commercial consideration to all requests made by  Club men were feeling quite kindly growers lor assistance. There is now  toward eaoh other, when blight broke ��n increasing sentiment among cr-  out so badly. Many of the ranohers chardiats of the provinoe, thati grow  were so discouraged they were ready ����� "hould do more for themselv  to throw up and quit. I am frank' and m!offering to each orohard oom-  to confess that I was up a tree my] ""% the opportunity to form  self, when Mr. L. L. Linn, president ol, F���** Protective Association under the  the Commercial Club, county auditor,! guidance of the department of agrioul-  and a leader in the public spirit of the  ture' *������ government feels th,t a ttep  - * ... -J l_i ,L1- ELL.   t         .1   communjty work, came to-me and offered me the help of the Commercial  men to cut blight. I was to take from  18 to 30 out each morning at 4.30  a.m., superintend the work, and they  would work until 7 o'clock, and return  in time to go to work at eight. This  did not appeal to me at first and I  turned it down, but later in the day  a rancher came to me asking for aid  and so I proposed to him to bring out  these green gentlemen and cut hm  bright. He agreed and so we tried  it out. Before the season was over  we out for about six weeks. We had  sixty men enlisted, lawyers, preachers  merchants, doctors, retired ranchers,  business men, and even visitors. The  crews of twenty men went every third  morning, the business men furnishing  the machines. They did good work,  and healed any breach between the  rancher and town man so tightly thAt  so far there has not been the slightest  showing of a break. Other communities copied after ours, but they did  not seam to get the results and I  think I can sum that up in a few  words, "Our men did not do. this because someone else did, but because  they had the' community at heart,"  The business men ofProeser realized  that on the success of the orohardist  depended the suooess of their different  enterprises, and they faithfully gave  of their time and money to help the  fruit grower. However, they would  not have turned out as they did, if  they had not, first of all, realized that  the ranchers were organized, and doing all they could for themselves,  knowing this, they gladly put forth  their boat efforts in protecting the interests common to the community.  Help yourselves, fruit growers of British Columbia by organizing, and you  will find not only the support of your  neighboring town men behind you, but  that of the provincial government,  which will quickly recognize and appreciate your efforts.  It is this spirit and principle ol oo-  toward making this possible for the  growers has been taken. It will however rest entirely with the growers  just how strong the organizations become, and to what e��  tent the growers in any oommunity  are willing to meet each other on the  basis of give and take, necessary to  gain united,action.  Government Support  la suggesting that fruit growers organize the government does not want  to give the impression that it intends  t0 stop doing its share toward making  the orchard industry a suooess. Far  from that; but it does feel and realize  that with orchard interests united, it  oan more quickly, economically, and  effectively, carry on its efforts in your  behalf. At present, each district fruit  peat inspector has a very large orchard area to cover, and with more  orchards annually coming into bearing age, the difficulties of properly  helping growers to control the pests  and diseases is constantly increasing.  To meet this under the present system  of inspection, a great many more inspectors would soon be required to  patrol adequately the orchards, report  the presence of pests, and suggest control measures in time to be of value,  Often an inspector may pass through  several orchards before he finds e  grower who is in real need of assist'  anoe,���In other words, the inspector  has to hunt out the grower who needs  him most.. Of how muoh assistance  could the inspector be if he oould go  directly to those who need him most-  how many more could he serve in a  day, how much more certain could the  inspector be of keeping in touch with  the real orchard problems of his territory. The department feels sure that  with the fruit growers organised, those  needing assistance will promptly report to the chairman ol his neighborhood, who, if the case requires immediate attention, will phone the district  inspector, aad in other oases will drop  Hospital Jumble Sale  Proves Great Success  The Kelowna. Hospital will baostit to  the extent of about S438 by th* various efforts mads on "Dollar Day" to  raise funds to relieve th* heavy pressure of debt. This sum includes th*  "Jumble Sale" the raffia of the pony,  the girls afternoon tea in the Kelowna  Furniture Co.'a store, and soma cash  donations.  The "Jumble Sale" drew together an  amazing amount of miscellaneous articles ofi every description, and tbe i  took up the most of the afternoon  and evening. Mr. If. C. Stockwell  kindly gave his services as auctioneer.  About fifteen boxes of apples, a, ton  of vegetables and fifty quarts of jam  were left unsold, and have gone to the  hospital for use. A number of miscellaneous articles also failed to find  buyers and Mr. Stockwell haa had  these removed to his warehouse where  an effort will be made to dispose of  them privately.  The raffle of the pony created con  siderabm interest and no fewer than  440 tickets were sold, realising f 110.  In the drawing which took place in  the evening Mr. G. A. McKay found  himself the possessor of the pony-  Mac's ambitions however do not He  in the direction of the race track and  ho very generously refused to accept  the steed but turned it back to tho  hospital. It is now in Mr. Stock-  well's hands to accept the best offer,  and the proceeds will go to swell the  funds.  The hospital directors are desirous of  expressing their gratitude to all who  contributed to the sale or helped in  any way. It had been intended to  personally thank everyone, but the  contributions oame in so thickly the  last few days that they had to leave  their thanks to be expressed through  the medium of the paper.  ttmmmm  New Farmers1 ftrpri-  zatloD Being Formed  in the District  Object is Mutual Aid end the  Protection of interests  More lecruits Join Ketowia  Overseas CoBtiAiut  The new local overseas contingent  has been still further increased, aad  during the past week the fotiowiag  have added their names to the roll:  J. Brent, F. C. C0wnie, A. Wiggles-  worth, G. C. Sutherland, Clarence G.  Whrttaker and Jack Ferguson.  Negotiations are being made with  Summerland and it is quite possible  that some twenty recruits from that  place may be billeted here for training.  Sergeant Chaplin of the 102nd overseas force came down from Kamloops  this week and will assist Sergt. Finob  in the work of instruction. Lieut, O.  C. Alien of Kelowna has been appointed in command of the contingent  The Germans are sending. 42-centi-  metre guns to the Dardanelles, according to telegrams rereived at  Zurioh from Bucharest.  him a Una, asking him to call  passing that way. The district inspectors, by heaping in touch with the  chairman, oan outline their inspection  routes eaoh day, and so save  tramping through orohards, and loss  of time.  Advantage to Outlying District*  It is not possible to furnish every  orchard community with a district in-'  spector, and many sections with  large number or orchards have not received such attention as have the mora  heavily settled districts. At such  points, fruit protective associations  should prove of great assistance, and  regular visits of'the nearest inspector  could be obtained by making the request through the chairman. Consequently ptbese organizations will make  it possible for tbe government men to  cover a larger area, and increase the  efficacy of the inspection servioe without added cost.  If you are a fruit grower, take the  first opportunity that comes to you  to discuss this question with the district inspector. It is the intention of  these articles to point out to fruit  growers what the 'Fruit Protective Association' is, and what servioe it can  render to you, if you do your share  in cooperation....  Next week ��n   outline of a working  organisation   will be suggested  dismissed, for which we request   your  dose attention.  <���      L. L. PALMER,  Assistant Inspector of  IMt Pests  During the past few days a  of meetings haa bean hetd amangst thi  farmers in the different country detracts in furtherance of a raovement  which haa-(or its object the union of  bona fide farmers into an organization  for mutual protection and assistance.  The new organization which owes its  inception largely to the effort* of Mr.  J. L. Pridham is to be oaHed the  "British Columbia Agricultural Organization Association," and already  branches have been started in Glen-  more, Ellison, East Kelpwna, Rutland,  Benvoulin and Mission.  As explained by Mr. Pridham the  idea is to get together a combination  of bona fide farmers who will make it  their business to see that farmers get  fair treatment in the marketing of  their produce and also to co-operate  in various ways for the general good  of the agricultural community. The  organization is to be altogether apart  from government control or influence,  a feature being that none but bona  fide farmers, should be eligible for  membership, and that all who hold  office in any shipping concern or company should be excluded.  Lack of organization, it hss been  pointed out at several of the meetings  ban always left the farmer open to be  made the tool of .those who were  seeking their own profit, and it haa  been felt for some time that the farmers should have a means of making  their wishes known and respected unhampered altogether by tbe admixture  of interests not identical with their own.  The various Grain Growers' Associations of the prairie provinces wen rated as instances of the great individual  benefits which came from union oi  in-  That the idea has met with general  approval in the district is evideuced  by the readiness with whioh the farmers are entering their names lor membership and it ia behaved that in a  very short time few of those eligible  for membership will remain outside.  The plan of organization is to form  "locals" in eaoh. of the several districts, with president, vioe-president,  secretary and committee of five, with  a central executive representing th* different locals. It is the intention at  the earnest possible data to extend  the organisation to every part of the  provinoe.  On Saturday evening next' a meeting  is   to  be hetd in Raymer's Hall,  Th* officers elected in th* various local* formed so far are a* follows:  Granmore.���Pre*. C. C. Prow**; Vice-  Pre*., Mr. Lewis; Secr*tary-tr**surer,  G. A. MerviUej Committee, Messrs   C.  F. Bush, Mobarly, HHchie, J. A. Bigger and B. A. Copetand.  Ellison.-Pre*. Tom Morrison; Vice-  Pres., A. E. Latta; Seoy.-Tr***.. R-  Booth; Committee, T. Orohard, J. Con-  roy, J. F. Guest and G. Guest.  Rutland. - Pre*., Leslie Dilworth;  Vice-Pres., W. G. Sohell; Sssy.-Traas.,  W. F. ScheH; Committee, Geo- Mun-  ford, W. H. Fleming, S. T. Elliott, E.  Mugfoid and Earl Clever.  Benvoulin.���Pre*., A MoQuarrio; Vic*  Prs*., C. E. Weeks; Seoy.-Treas., M.  P. Casorso; Committee, R. Hall, J.  Caaorso, W. Soott, A. Raid.  The names   of the officers appointed  at East Kelown* and the. Mission are  not yet available.  0  Rutland News  flam car *���* Oemmoadsat)  The usual Church of England servioe  will be held on Sunday ant at 8 p.m.  a       a  The ofiloers of the Women'* Institute  beg to thank the following non-members for gifts af linen, etc, for tbe  Red Cross: Mrs. John Morrison, Mrs.  G. SchofieM and Mrs. 0. H. Pitt.  The meeting of the Z��naaa Mission  referred to in our last issue waa hell  on Tuesday, November fflrd, Mr*. Tanner presiding. AJ1 present took a  keen internt in the masting and th*  program of music that had) been prepared. Refreahmenti were served, Mid  a collection taken up whioh amounted  to 13.00. *l.lft has been rtfssd ea  an annual subsoriation for imrrjrcag on  th* work ia India. PAGE TWO  KELOWNA   RECORD  THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 36, lOlfif  -b.  KELOlaMH RECORD  PsibliiWd ��v��jrjr Thttndty at Kelowna,  BrltlA CehunbU  JOHN LEATHLEY  Editor and Proprietor  SUBSCRIPTION RATES  11.50   per    year;    76c,    eix    monthi.   I'ni  State�� 60 cenU additional.  All ���ub-crlptloni payable in advaDce  Subscriber! at the regular rate rati have  extra paper* mailed to friends at a distance  at HALF RATE,  I.e.. 7A oente per vear.  Tbie epeoial privilege in granted lor the  purpose ol advertising tbe city tnd district.  Distribution of  Registered Seed  Tho entire dependence of the province  upon outsido points lor furm seeils of  all kinds has been ono of the weak  spots in tho agricultural industry, and  one which has lately been receiving  some attention from tho depurtintnt ol  Agriculture- In an endeavor to induce  farmers to make progress towards n  better condition of things in this respect the department is undertaking  tho distribution this year of quantities ol registered seed which will form  11 good start in the right direction.  Tho iollowing circular which has just i  been issued by the Deputy Minister,'  Mr. W. E. Scott will explain itself.  Department of Agriculture,  Victoria, B. C,  November Mb., 1915.  To Members of Parmer's Institutes,    j  The object of tho 1916 seed distribution is tho    distribution ol registered  seed of the stable mixed farming crops'  among as many of the farmers of lirit j  ish   Columbia   as . possible   so    that  every ono    may lie enabled to si-cure  and in the    future to produce, within  the provinco all the registered seed necessary for   the improvement of     the.  crops of the provinoe.  Our experience in former years   has  convinced us that the good accomplished by such u policy is only limited by the number of farmers reached.  Accordingly we are this year endeavoring to place BUffloient registered seed  to sow from ono to two acres within  the reach of every institute member  In order to accomplish this it is neces-,  sary to'ascertain early the exact iman-,  Uty of seed necessary und to secure  sufficient high grade seed lo meet the  demand before the available supply is  exhausted.  In view of this we are forwarding  with this circular a requisition form  which yon may f'" (>"t according to  the following rules which will govern  this winter's seed distribution.  Rules and Herniations  1. That certain registered seed,  varieties will be offered lor crop improvement as follows:, (a) Registered.  Marquis or Hod Fife wheat not more  than four (4-) bushels to one member  at 3 cents per pound; (b) Banner or  t'larton's No. 22 oats not more than  sis (6) bushels, to one member at 2^  and .'I cents per pound respectively.  ((Sertoli's No. 22 is a variety adapted  to coast conditions); (d) Corn of one  ol the varieties listed bolow^not more  than .'I pounds to one member at 8  cents per pound. (In ordering state,  first, second and third choice) Minnesota No. 13. Northwestern Dent, l.ong-i  fellow, Wisconsin No. 7, Quebec No. 28  (d) Shlgstrop Mangel seed, not more  than five (5) pounds lo one member  at 30 cents per pound. Wo have about  six hundred ((100) pounds of this seed,  grown by -I. M. Stevos; Steveston, B. i  0., which we purpose distributing in  small lofs preference being given to  applicants in order of receipt of orders; (o) Alfalfa seed northern grown,]  not more than five (5) pounds to on-  member at 20 cents per pound. A  nominal eharge of 98 cents will in fu-  turo be mado for alfalfa niti'o culture,  money to accompany order.  2. That rogistored seed will bo offered for general seeding in larger quantities than the above at: Wheat 3  cents per pound; Oats 2J and 3 cents  per p ounil; ('orn ' 0 cents per pound; I  Mangels 30 cents per pound; Alfalfa 30,  cents per pound.  3. That if sufficient seed of the   de  sired grade cannot be secured to fill  all applications, tho said applicant will  bo notified and their money refunded  before January 31, 1916.  4. That, in the event of a seed ���shrjjt-  agc���after tho seed for crop improvement 1ms been allotod, the applications  [or seed for general seeding shall bo  filled in order received by the department.  5. That the department of agriculture does not purpose distributing tho  seed as a commercial enterprise, and.  accordingly where the money paid for  the seed by the farmer exceeds the ac-  lunl cost of tho aiiod to the department, a refund will be made,  6. That, the department of agriculture does not purpose to carry on this  branch of the work indefinitely, and  urges the farmers to familiarize thorn-  solves with tho practise of- seed selection.  7. That in view ol the above, all  members securing registered seed from  the department of agriculture shall  upon application, bo recommended by  tho department for membership in the  Canadian Seed Grower's Association.  S. That ��11 applications for seed  shall be delivered to tho secretary of  the local farmers' institute lieforo Do-  ber 18th, 1915.  9. That the secretary of the local  farmers' institute shall countersign all  applications for registered seed submitted by the members, nnd forward  same to the --oil and crop division,  live stock branch, department of agriculture, Victoria, B.C., lief,,re Deooni-  ber 18thi 1915.  10. That cash accompany all applications.  11. That the department shall pay  ail freight charges to nearest shipping  point of purchaser.  Note.���That during the month of  ���Innuary, 1916 we will hold provincial |  Hoed grain fairs at New Westminster,  and Armstrong. Prizes to lie awarded  as per page 11 of Kield Crop Competitions Bulletin No. 61. Plan lo attend  one of these fairs.  W. K. SCOTT,  Deputy Minister &  Supt. of Institutes.  W: T. McDONAl.D,  Live Stock Commissioner.  I 7.60  13.15  41.11  108.35  3.78  100.77  The following list of account* were  passed at the last session of the city  council on Friday, November 12th, but  failed to appear in last week's issue  owing to lack of space:  McColl   Bros. & Co.,     power  house supplies    Government Agent, Kamloops,  fees (or Kelowna prisoner .  Canadian Fairbanks-Morse Co.  power house supplies ...  ...  C. .C. Snowdon,,    power house  house supplies    Flook Bros. Ltd. power house  supplies     ('anadian   Wostinghouso   Co.  power house supplies ... '...  Imperial Oil Co.   power house  supplies     Provincial   Dept.    of printing  tax sale adv, B.C. Gazette  970,00  .lames H.  Trenwith,      power  house supplies    T. Law-son, Ltd. gen supplies.  Kelowna    Garage &   Machine  Works, Gen.    supplies and  w0rk   I. S. Chamberlin, power house  supplies     D. D.  Campbell, powor house  supplies    E. Bigger, work lor lire dept...  Morrison-Thompson   Hardware  Co., General supplies    Dalgleish & Harding) general  supplies   Kelowna Sawmill Co. fuel  Kelowna Sawmill    Co, lumber  and hauling luol    W, ITaug, general supplies    Crawford & Co., stationery ....  Kelowna Growors' F.whnngo 1  sack wheat     P. 1). Willits b Co., stationery  Kelowna Courier, printing and  stationery     238.75  Bumo * Temple, legal fees        8.50  Burbank Motor    Co., general  supplies and service        30.55  W! B. Trench, stationery        1.00  Okanagan Telephono Co. rentB  and tolls      21.88  D. Leckio, general supplies      41.04  3.41  4.85  3.10  8.80  9.60  9.00  1.76  25.85  4.90  . 1796.45  109,00  13.01  1.88  1.99  5.28  C. H. Dunbar, registration fees  for tax sale notices   838.00  Dominion Express Company . 14.60  B. #.' Thomas, witness fees ... 9.00  C. i��. B., freight  ....... 9.82  H. 0. Howard, pole line work 9.50  S. I). Colquette, Oct', salary. . 136.00  E. Fowlor, Oct. salary   100.00  F. Varney, Oot. salary   80.00  V. Freeman, Oct. salary ..���. ..' 80,00  B. M. Hill, Oct. salary  86.00  A. W. AndrowB, hauling fuel . 58.50  G. H. Dunn, Oct. salary   180.00  F...V. Boyle, Oot. salary   100.00  P. I, Dunn, Oot. salary  90.00  H. W. Thomas, Oot. salary .... 108.00  A.  K. Nash, Oct. salary   60.00  IT. Swainson, Oct. salary .:  80.00  E. Weddell, Oot. salary   67.60  G. BalsilKe, Oct. salary   70:00  W. Sabine, Oct. salary   90.00  J. A. Bigger, Oot. salary ... ... 6.00  A. R. Davy, Oot. salary .'.>..'������ 196.  Dr. H.L.A. Keller, rent for Oot.    917.  H. I. Johnston, Oot, rent     26J  Jas. Copeland, teaming    - 3  Jas.   Copeland,.' teaming for  health department      37  E. Bonjean, general work ... ,.'. 19  G. Baleilli* park.'work, Nov. . 3,  Messrs. Geo. Ritchie, T. N.  Morrison and A. Francis,  payment in full for strip of  land 10 feet wide along the  westerly boundary of lot 10  block 19, map 606  ;...  316.  Mowing grass in park        7  Sir Sam Hughes Is stated to hi  givenj instructions that all men  home servioe capable of overseas di  must enlist or give up their planes  men returning from the front.  WAR LOAN  DOMINION OF CANADA  ISSUE OF $50,000,000 5 % BONDS MATURING 1st. DEC, 1925  REPAYABLE AT PAR AT  OTTAWA,   HALIFAX,   ST. JOHN,   CHARLOTTETOWN,   MONTREAL,   TORONTO.   WINNIPEG,  REG1NA,   CALGARY,   VICTORIA.  INTEREST   PAYABLE  HALF-YEARLY- 1st JUNE,   1st  DECEMBER  ISSUE PRICE 97*  . A   FULL  HALF-YEAR'S   INTEREST   WILL  BE  PAID   ON   1st  JUNE,   1916.  THE  PROCEEDS   OF  THE  LOAN   WILL   BE  USED   FOR   WAR  PURPOSES  ONLY.  In the event of future issues (other than issues made abroad) being made bv the Government, for the purpose of  carrying on the war, bond* of this issue will be accepted at the issue price, 971, plus accrued interest, as the equivalent  of cash for the purpose of subscriptions to such issues.  ��� THE   MINISTER   OF   FINANCE offers  herewith  on behalf of the Government the above named Bonds  for subscription nt 97} payable as follows :���  10  per cent, on application,  71       ���        ��� 3rd January, 1916,  20        ���        ���   1st February, 1916,  20        ���        ���  1st March, 1916,  20        ���        ���  1st April. 1916,  20        ���  '    ���  1st May. 1916.  The instalment* may be paid in full on and after  the 3rd day of January, 1916, under discount at the rate  of four per cent, per annum.   All  payments are to be  made to a chartered bank for the credit of the Minister of  Finance.   Failure to pay any instalment when due will  render previous payments liable to forfeiture and the  allotment to cancellation.  Applications, accompanied by a deposit of ten per  cent, of the amount subscribed, must be forwarded through  the medium of a chartered bank. The bank will issue a  provisional receipt.  This loan is authorized under Act of the Parliament  of Canada and both principal and interest will be a charge  ���upon the Consolidated Revenue Fund.  Forms of application may be obtained from any  branch of any chattered bank in Canada, and at the office  of any Assistant Receiver General in Canada.  Subscriptions must be for even hundreds of dollars.  In case of partial allotments the surplus deposit will  be applied towards payment of the amount due on the  January instalment.  Scrip certificates payable to bearer will be issued,  after allotment, in exchange for the provisional receipts.  When the scrip certificates have been paid in full  and payment endorsed thereon by the bank receiving the  money, they may be exchanged for bonds with coupons  attached, payable to bearer or registered as to principal, or  for fully registered bonds without coupons.  Delivery of scrip certificates and of bonds will be  made through the chartered banks,  The interest on the fully registered bonds will be paid  by cheque, which will be remitted by post. Interest on  bonds with coupons will be paid on surrender of coupons.  Both cheques and coupons will be payable free of exchange  at any branch of any chartered bank in Canada.  Holders of fully registered bonds without coupons  will have the right to convert into bonds with coupons,  payable to bearer or registered, ithout payment of any  fee, and holders of bonds with coupons will have the right  to convert, without fee, into fully registered bonds without  coupons' at any time on application in writing to the  Minister of Finance.  The issue will be exempt from taxes���including any  income tax���imposed in pursuance ol legislation enacted  by the Parliament of Canada.  The bonds with coupons will be issued in demonina-  tions of $100, $500, $1,000. Fully registered bonds without  coupons will be issued in denominations of $1,000, $5,000  or any authorized multiple of $5,000,  Applications will be made in due course for the listing  of the issue on the Montreal and Toronto Stock Exchanges.  The loan will be repaid at maturity at par at the office  of the Minister of Finance and Receiver General at Ottawa,  or at the office of the Assistant Receiver General at Halifax,  St. John, Charlottetown, Montreal, Toronto, Winnipeg,  Regina, Calgary or Victoria.  The books of the loan will be kept at the Department  of Finance, Ottawa.  Recognized bond and stock brokers will be allowed  a commission of one-quarter of one per cent, on allotments  made in respect of applications which bear their stamp.  Subscription Lists will close on or before 30th November, 1915.  Ointment, Ollawe, 22nd November, 1815. '    ..      ���  VS.  Fruit Ranch  Having decided to give the Ranch my sole attention,  I am giving up Photography early in the NEW YEAR  and wish to thank my numerous patrons for their  appreciation during the past six years. In order to  clear my large stock of Mounts I am offering  Cabinet Photographs  From $3 upwards per doi.  QUALITY, as in the past, will be to the best of my  ability. This is an opportunity for YOU to bring your  CHRISTMAS PRESENTS  within reasonable limits.  GRAY'S STUDIO  OPEN for sittings from 10 a.m.to 3 p.m. EVERY DAY  ROWCLIFFE BLOCK, Between Post Office and Royal Bank  We have what you want in both Common and Finished  LUMBER  Doors Windows Shingles  Prices right.     Delivery prompt.    Satisfaction guaranteed.  Kelowna Saw-Mill Company, limited  D. LLOYD.JONES .     .      Maaagitt-Dirtctar  Specials for This Week:  Extension Tables, golden finish $ 7.85  do.      .   do.     surface oak....;  11.35  do. do.     solid oak I... 13.50  Buffets, surface oak.  17.95  do.    solid oak  21.00  Bed, Spring and Mattress complete    8.75  These are new goods, but cheaper (pan  second hand.  Extra value in Couches at each   7.00  -  Morris Chairs (or only each   5.00  Kelowna Furniture Company  FLYNX  Get "Mdre Money" for your Lynx  mjttiAT. torn, wolvu. biatu, fishes, wbiti  WEASEL mi Maw 1st bearers eesWeel ts isaesseliea  ���HIP TOUR puna DIRECT te"MHlBMT"te larseM  ������i��iaiw��irMisisniii*liiiibi.aiir*ias��wist.witS  a rsllubu���responsible-isle Fur House with an tinMemIshcd reputation eiletlnr lor 'more than ��� third ot ��� century." s lone sue-  ceMtulrecordoleendlniFurShlppenpronM,8ATlHHA<.TORY  AND PROFITABLE returns. Write (or T* MUM Mtafsr."  the only reliable, emirate market report end price list published  Writ* in it-��ow-irs ran  A. B. SHUBERT, Inc. ^T^^u^ THUBSDAY, NOVEMBER 98, 1MB  KELOWNA  RECOW)  Private  Greeting  Cards  1  You still have time  to procure your  Private Christmas and  New YearCards to send  to Great Britain before  December 25th.  We have samples from  several firms of Made  in Canada cards.  Call and see them.  P.B.Willits&Co.  REXALL DRUGGISTS  Phone 19 Kelowna. B.C.  NOTICE  Notice is hereby given that at the  next statutory meeting of the Board  of Licensing Commissioners (or the  City 0f Kelowna, B. C, I, Arthur Pea-  body, intend to apply for * renewal, ol  my licence, to sell liquor by retail in  the premises known as the Palaoo Hotel, situated on tho north side of Bernard avenue, between Water street and  Pendozi street in the City of Kelowna,  B. C. 61*3  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING  REGULATIONS  Coal mining rights of th* Dominion  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories, and in a portion of  the Provinoe of British Columbia, may  be leased for a term oi twenty-one  years at an annual rental of SI an  acre*. Not more than 9,500 acres  will be leased to on* applicant.  Applications for the lease most be  made by th* applioant in parson to  the Agent of Sub-Agent oi ths district  in which ths rights applied for are  situated.  In surveyed territory the land must  be described by sections, or legal sab-  divisions of sections, and in unsurvey-  ed territory th* tract applied ior  shall be staked out by the   applioant  . Each application most bs  panied by a is* of 16 whioh will be  refunded if th* rights applied for  are not available, but not otherwise.  A royalty shall be paid on  ohantabl* output of the mine at th*  rata of five cents par ton.  Ill* person operating th* mins shall  furnish th* agent with sworn returns  accounting for the full qunatity oi  merchantable ooal mined and pay the  royalty thereon. If the ooal mining  rights are not being operated, suoh  returns shall be furnished at least  once a year.  The leas* will inolude th* ooal mining right* only, but the lessae may  be permitted to purohaaa whatever  available surface rights may be considered necessary (or the working of  the mine at the rate of 110 an acre.  For full Information application  should be made to the secretary of  the Department of the Interior, ��� Ottawa, or to th* Agent or Sub-Agent  ol Dominion lands.  W. W. CORY.  Deputy Minister ol the Interior,  N. B.���Unauthorized publication of  this *dv��Hl*em*nt trill not b* paW lor,  Montreal Submarines Travel  a Long Distance  A number of submarines were built  and launched at Montreal during the  past summer. These boats���ten in  number���are now operating at the  Dardanelles and in the Baltic and the  North Seas. During September they  sent to the bottom of, the Baltic the  German battle cruiser Moltke and several merchant ships carrying contraband of war to German porta. More  recently,they destroyed a large number  of;ships laden with,Swedish ore destined for the great German arsenals at  Essen and elsewhere. In the Dardanelles and the; Sea of Marmora they  sent to Davy Jones' looker several oi  the Turkish transports conveying  troop* to the GaUipoli peninsula.  These submarine* crossed the Atlantic in groups of four and, of six. The  first lot left Montreal very quietly and  proceeded down the river to the Gull  oi St Lawrence. They they went to  St. John's, Newfoundland. No accident had happened of airy kind, and  the men on the boats were enthusiastic about tneir performances. A short  rest was made at St. John's and then  they started on the most dangerous  stage of the voyage���the trip across  the broad Atlantic. They had supplies of torpedoes, oil, food, clothing  and water. A freight steamer, whioh  had been converted into a maohine  shop, was selected to convoy th* submarines and to be on hand in case of  accidents. Two British cruisers, the  Oalgarian and Canada, armed and  munitioned, completed the feet of convoys. The submarines proceeded in  close company with the mother vessel  behind and the two cruisers guarding  the column. In lets than eleven days  they arrived at the British naval base  on the west coast ol Ireland, where  they were inspected by leading officers.  Then they went to Portsmouth. They  were later ordered to the North Sea  and to the Baltic, where according to  reports from the British Admiralty,  they have since given good accounts of  themselves. N  The m other four made the voyage  across the Atlantic Just as the first  six did. At Portsmouth they took on  a full supply of oil and then set out  on the second, leg of their voyage.  They passed down the English Channel  crossed the Bay of Biscay, and stopped for a short time at Gibralter.  They then proceeded to Malta, and  finally joined the British fleet operating at the Dardanelles. Some were  despatched through the Straits into  the Sea of Marmora where they sent  to the bottom several transports laden  with Turkish troops.  Eaoh submarine is about 160 feet  in length and is capable ol making  fourteen nautical miles on the surface  and about nine miles when fully submerged.  From Montreal to St. John, is about  1,900 miles, from St. John to the  coast of Ireland, 9,000 miles, from  Ireland to Portsmouth, 400 miles, from  Portsmouth to Gibralter, 1,300 miles,  and from Gibralter to the Dardanelles  9,200 miles. Four of these submarines  therefore, covered a distance of over  7000 miles in making tho voyage from  Montreal to the Dardanelles���quite the  longest journey ever made by boats of  this type. The remarkable trip was  mad* without a mishap of any kind   , o   VERY PRACTICAL WOMliN  In 94 hours the women of England  made enough respirators for all tl  Beitish troops at tbe front. The w,u-  office's appeal was published on a  Wednesday morning and on Thursday  at 9.30 the following official communication was issued: "Thanks to the  magnificent response already made to  the appeal in the press for respirators  for the troops, the war.office is in a  position to announce that no further  respirators need be made."  How many hundreds of thousands of  respirators have been made it is impossible t0 estimate. Overwhelming  quantities arrived at the Pimlioo depot  according to the English papers. They  were placed for the timo being in any  spot whioh chanced to bo vacant,, but  soon there was no space at all. Women thronged tho drug, surgioal and  haberdashery departments of all the  big stores buying material or ready-  made respirators. At SoHridge's ii  London a woman demonstrator was in  attendance to i show how the cotton  wool was folded and wrapped in the  gause, and n "constant throng of women crowded round the counter eager  to learn.   ^_o���   Sir. Richard MoBride oabled Hon. J  H. Turner, agent general in Londop  instructing him to make arrangement  to see that suitable gilts shall be f����  warded from London to thoBe Briti<H  Columbia soldiers who are imprisons!  in Germany. Plum puddings and otht  er seasonable dainties will be forward!  ed by the agent general, who has bee  also told to augment the food suppM  ol ths man by ample quantity of goal  British Columbia c*Haed salmon.  With Such a Short Time Limit  to Clear Out the Balance of Stock  We have again got to let down the Low Price Drag Net  with price mesh so small that every dollar will be dragged into the store between now  and December 24th, when Rae's Cash Store will close up for good, if not, before  You will find many articles you want in Dry Goods, Men's Furnish*  ings and Clothing and Boots and Shoes for the whole family, and  in many cases for Less Than Half the Regular Value  Do not be disappointed if you cannot find everything you want at this store,  as the stock is fast getting depleted. But you will certainly find many things  and in most cases find them being disposed of at Less than Wholesale Prices.  Our price cuts will* be astonishing from now until the store is closed for good  which will be December the 24th.   Rather than move stuff, we'll sacrifice it.  Clear Out the Stock At Any Price are Mr. Rae's instructions, and  close the store. Come in anyway, and see the stock we have got, for  you will never again get such price cutting, for we have gone the limit  Rae's Closing Out Sale  Remember the auction  at Mr.RichmoncTs house  Wed., Dec. 1st, at 1.30  American Writer Says Huns  Will Strive for Peace  "from now on Germany will be  found working in every manner possible to bring about a declaration ol  peaoe.. She has driven into Kussia  as far as she is likely to go because  the territory already taken will requite  organization and if it is to be held  will require an army occupation ol lr  000,000 men. Belgium alone demands  an army of the same kind totalling  250,000. When these immense forces  are taken from the armies .which must  be used against th* allies it can easily  be recognized that the Teutonio allies  have gone about as far as they oan  hope, and that they now have every  reason to wish for * cessation of hostilities."  This is the view taken of the present situation by Mr. Arno Doroh, who  spent ten months at the front as the  representative of World's Work and  the New York World. In that period  he was with the British, the Frenoh  and the German armies, and his observations lead him to believo that the  organization of the two former at the  date of his departure, about two  months ago, was as perfect as that of  their enemies.  "I do not believe that tho Germans  can oan hope to penetrato the line of  steel which holds them back on the  western Irontier," ho says. "They failed to occupy Paris in 1014 when they  had the bulk of their resources  men, artillery, etc., bent to the task,  and I don 't care how many army  corps they bring to the west, I cannot  see how they oan hope to break  through now with Franco and Britain  thoroughly prepared lor any eventuality. When I left tho letter's defence  was consolidated. It was hard as  steel, from the seu tovSwitserlarjd, and  it is my firm conviction that if Germany makes any attempt it will meet,  with ignominous failure."   0   What Zeppelin Should Do  The Italian inventor, William Marconi, gave the United Press on interview recently on the air raid, saying:  If I were Count Zeppelin I should  protest loudly before the whole world  against the Kaiser using my invention  as I *aw Zeppelins used recently. If  my inventions killed innocent women  and children like that, I would cry  out before the whole world. It is unknown how many were killed, but if  50,000 were slain, it would unchange  the course of war.  "Such slaughter unaffeots war. The  Germans might as well have slab  women and children in Berlin, so far  as it affects tho war."  Marconi paused n moment and then  slapped tho dosk with a terrible slap  and said:  "Thank God, they oan't kill with  my invention. Count Zeppelin, who  gave his life to airships, stands in a  sorry plight in tho world of science.  The Kaiser, out of pity for him alone,  should atop this dirty work. I know  tho Kaisor, and he won't order ��� it  stopped!"  He was asked: "Have you met the  Kaiser?" and he answered:' "Yes ten  years ago wo had dinner together in  Rome. It ended in a i|UBrrel. I told  him tho Germans stole my inventions.  He got angry. 1 consider him a force-  lul man, but an egotist. Ho never  forgets for one second that he is Emperor of Germany."  Builders' & Masons* Supplies  Hard and Soft Coal  Phone  66  W. HAUG  P.O. Bo,  166  A big German Dreadnought, one ol  the latest typo was reported Monday]  to have struck a mine in the Balti*  and sunk. Thirty-three of the ore*  were drowned.  A Copenhagen dospatoh states  a flotilla    ol British submarines numbering   from    10 to 25 w��b oo|  into the Baltic.  Sir WiHrid Lsurier Saturday celebrated his seventy-fourth birthday and  received many congratulatory telegrams from Cnnada and abroad, Th*  Liberal leader has entirely reoovorod  thai1 'rom tne o"6018 "' *������ operation of a  couple of months ago and Is now in  good health.  The London  ponded two weeks ago lor publishing  a statement that Kitchener had ro>  signed, has been allowed to resume:  publication upon apologising to the  goveramsnt.  Pope Benedict, at the next consistory  Globe whioh was eu*<| will renounce all olaim to temporal  authority. The pontiff takes this step  to guarantee his liberty In spiritual  work, anh to allow ol his presence at  the general poaoo conference following  th* war   Christmas is one month from To-Day  We are offering special inducements during December on finest  quality Cut Glass and Silverware. We era sure that you will  find a desirable gift here, no matter how inexpensive or how  costly your purchase may be���  10-in. Cit Glass Berry BW, aad ealf-eV. Nafpies is cut U7.S.  5 doi. Dally Midiioa, Silver Plates' Tablswars, ia Oak Cakbsi ISO  W. M. PARKER & CO.  THE QUALITY JEWELERS  Crowley Block  Phone 270  .', ,^V.. A.M.;^ 3S  =35=  swssm  npr;ffilTiFifii-' i-��,-;llriniiii|.j|,��  ��� **<!�� earn  KELOWNA   MtCOlD  THCBSBAY; NOVEMBER, 95, 1MB  Feed Your Cows on  ��*\   a  'When the Calf is Thr^e  weeks old, take it to the  K.L.O. RANCH  And^get in exchange for it a  ton 6f prime Alfalfa Hay.  Other Animals taken in  trade for Hay.  BUY YOUR FEED ON THE  COOPERATIVE PLAN  Pride of Alberta  :98-lb,sack $3.20  Mothers Favorite 98-lb. sack $3.00  Estra 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 on* dollar do the  work ef two.   Join this Association snd the problem In solved.  Kelowna Poultry Association  At the lop lit quality and the bottom At prices  It pays to belong to this Association.   Fee only $1.    W* buy for members of  the AeeocUuon only, nothing but the very best grade  (The warehouse is near the C.P.R. tracks on Ellis Street)  PLEASE STEP INTO OUR  OFFICE  neil time you drive to town and look through the albums of Greeting  Card Samples that an en the counter. You will fiud a most beautiful  and varied selection of Cards to choose from, including many designs  made right here in Kelowna.  HEWETSON and MANTLE, Ltd.  Financial Agents        Rents Collected  Properties Managed  Accident, Fire, Life, Marine and Employer's  Liability Insurance  Special Prices in Children's Coats this week  ON SATURDAY we  shall otter CHILDRENS  COATS at Special Prices. A  Rood selection to choose from,  ���tide in the latest style. A  good opportunity to buy at a  great saving.  TWO PRICES:  I     i  Coats regular up to $5.75,  SpttUd Price Sal. $3,25  Covfe up to $7.50, Spttlal Priet Saturday., $4,50  ������ ���::���:���   ������������_,, '   ��� '   ���     ' ' i     '  ��� "    "''  JERMAN HUNT  UMrtU)  Phone 361 Kelowna  * ��  -   TOWN AND COUNTRY WPES  f.i  Mrs. K. F. Oxley is leaving on Saturday for a visit to her parents at  the coast. ��  " . f  Among the wounded in tho casualty  liste published last week was included the name of I.ieut. C. K. L. l'yman,  who is a well-known resident of the  Kelowna district.  ���  The Kelowna Study Club will    inoea,  at tho home of Mrs. Knight,     Glenn  avenue, on Thursday, December 2nd.  ��       #  ��  Tin' regular meeting of the Ladies'  Hospital Aid will be hold at the Hoard  of Trnde rooms on Monday, November  29th.  Mr. C. .1. B. Anderson of the 0. K.  Sawmill left Monday morning for Del-  linghum, Wash., where he will     spend  the winter months.  s  Included in the long list of names of  soldiers invalided home from tho front  published at Ottawa last week was the  name of'l'te. J. Taylor, en route for  Kelowna.    Mr. Taylor is a resident, on  the K.I..0. bench.  ���       ���  s  On Sunday morning next at 11 o'clock the Rev. Gordon Tanner ol Rutland will hold a service in the Kurt  Kelowna school house. It is expected  the* the services will in tuturo be held  every alternate Sunday-  ��  The next meeting (Nov. 29t'li) of tho  Methodist Epworth League will bo in  the lorm of a social. An interesting  program is being arranged and it is  hoped to have a iruncl turn out. Go  and take your friends.  Dr. Knox arrived home on Monday  afternoon's boat from his trip east.  During his trip ho visited Boston, Now  York and many other big centres. He  states that the eastern citios both in  Canada and tho I'. S., are veritable  hives of industry and there appears to  bo no short age 0I money or employ  ment.  "The Fall ol Constantinople Predict  ed in Holy Writ." will be the subject  ol u free lecture t0 bo given by 1'Ve.n  goliBt 10. U. l'otter next Sunday afternoon nt 3 p.m., in the Board of Trade  room. This lecture covers ono of tho  most interesting chapters of human  history and H still more interesting  chapter of Divine prophecy.  s  The second Red Cross "At Homo''  was hold Inst Thursday evening in  Morrison's Hall. Tho nowly organized  orchestra (who kindly gave their services for the evening) helped to inako  the event a grand success. The- sum  ol $81.50 wtts taken in and alter paying expenses the girls cleared X33.75  for which they wish to th���nk all 'hose  who so kindly helped. The next "At  Home" will be held Thursday evening  December 16th.  Sergt. D. Lloyd and his sister,Hi*.  W. C. Duggan left tbis morning oO a  visit to relatives up the valley.  * ���  e  Another evaporating plant having a  capacity ol twenty-one tons of potatoes per day will be established in'the  cannery building at Grand Forks within the next two weeks' by the Graham  Company.  e        e  e  It is desired that as many as possible ol the Vohinteor Reserve put inan  appoaranoo on parade tomorrow (Friday) evening. An endeavor is be+njt \  mndo to have company drill in conjunction with tne overseas contingent.  ��� e  *  Mr. I. Iloppenstadt, of the FttbKo  School staff will be leaving at tbe end  of the present term, having handed in  his resignation to the trustees. From  motives of economy the trustees will  endeavor to rearrange olasses to avoid  the nocesiitv of engaging a substitute;  e ��� I  ��  The annual general meeting of the  Kelowna Agricultural Association Wilt  be held next Tuesday, November 30th  in Itaymcr'e Hall, at 2 p.m. It is  desired that a good attendance' of  members be present. A director's  meeting will be hold Saturday in the  Farmers' Institute room at-2.90.  BIRTHS  AITKKNS.-On Monday. November .92  to Mr. and Mrs. R. Aitkcns, tt son,  e e  ���  SARSONS.-On Thursday, November'  25th, to Mr. and Mrs. Sarsons, of  Okanagan Mission, twinB (boy ��nd  girl).  Quartermaster-Sere-I. Bentloy paid a  brief visit to the city Inst week and  was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. K. F.  Oxley. Mr. Bentloy will be remember- effect.  edas being the first soldier to reach  Kelowna from the front, after being  wounded. He spent the Summer here,  and wont to Victoria some time ago.  He is now Quartermaster-Sergt. at  the internment Damp at Edgewood, but  expects to go back to the front in the  near future, having completely recovered from his wounds.  NEW POST OFFICE  MONEY ORDER BATES  *  The rates oi commission (inoluding  war tax ol two cents) for post office  money orders issued in Canada for  payment in Canada, the West Indii  Nowtoundlund, the United States, *nd  other designated countries, have recently been roviscd. The new rates  aro:  Order up to 110.00      7o.  Over 110.00'and up t0 130-00    1*.  Over 130.00 and up to 150.00 .... 17o  Over 150.00 and up to 160.00 .... 330,  Over 860.00 and up to 1100.00 .���> 37o  The rates of commission on Money  Orders issued in Canada and payable  in - the United Kingdom and other  countries upon which money orders  may bo issued, except those mentioned  are:  Order up to 15.00   . 7c  Over 15.00 and up to ��10.00    lOo,  Over 110.00 and up to 120.00 .... 23c,  Over 120.00 and up to 930.00 .... 93c.:  Over 130.00 and up to M0.00 ...j*1 40c.  Over 140.00 and up to 150.00 .... 53c,  Over 150.00 and up to 160.00 .... 63c.  Over 180.00 and up to tlO.OO .... 73o,  Ovor 170.00 and up to tSO.OO .... 83c,  Over 180.00 and up to $90.00 ....' 82o.  Over $90.00 and up t��� $100.00 .' $1.90  These   revised rates are already   in  <**>WVWW.^*^WN/SX^AAA*^^A^^��  C. Nicoll  Dray and Transfer Agent  Phone 132  Will more you quick and cheap  in most delicate designs and colourings  It would be extrerHely hard if not  impossible to dissociate Christmas from that'indescribable sentiment and feehfif of goodwill with  which we are all so familiar. In  many cases, however, no matter  how one feels,' or mav wish to  shake old friends by the hand, we  find that circumstancee forbid our  uniting around the Yule log. Still,  we feel that more than a casual  thought should I 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 years  roll  on.  You have been "thinking about"  ordering you? cards. Let us remind  you that our alwms are open for  inspection. Orders have been coming in during" the week.  The Kelowna Record  Grates are ext* j durable. Coal grate is du-  Pfcx* Wpodgrate is the most modern type.  {&I20G ^ ta^e extra *ar*e P*^8 ��f  iS'^sftT   wood���just remove back end  lining. Aak the McClary dealer to show you,  On Sale af the Morriaori-Thompson Hardware Co., Ltd.  I   111  Phone 150  Pendozi Sb. and Lawrence Ave.  Kelowna  ;   Agents for DeLaval Cream Separators :  In the Harness Deportment  we have a splendid stock of  Light arid; Heavy Harness  Horse Blankets       Wool Rugs  Trunks and Suit Cases  Fur Rob.es     Mitts and Gloves  also all kinds of Leather Repairing done  In the Implement Deportment  we carry in stock  Feed Cutters' (hand and power)  Root Pulpers  Sleighs in 2, 2* and 3 inch  ' Cutters and Junipers  I Warit to Say  that when we intimate that we Repair Leather Goods, we mean  EVERYTHING made of Leather-including Harness. Boots  and Shoes, Grips, Leggings, Belts, 6tc.  If it is made of Leather we can repair it  THOMUNSON, Harnetsmaker  W1cEl!owrMET Neat door to 25c Store Phone  i  347  O.K. LUMBER CO., lid  An now completely equipped to supply all  your lumber needs.  We have a large stock of local and  coast  ROUGH AND HN1SH1NGLUMER  ���   ��� ���   ���  '    of high-grade quality and in splendid condition.  A complete line ef  DOORS AND WINDOWS  LATH AND SHINGLES THUBSDAY, NOVEMBEB 36, 191B  KBLOWNA RBCOM  FiMIITl  �����l �����������*������*����������������*>*���������� Sjl I ��ll��lltllgll��ll��ll��SS>i.#llgllJl  ����� PROFESSIONAL AND "  �����  BUSINESS CARDS  *��  ���t.*#si��..��.��s.g HXSntmn i>i.��iig ������!���*>���>��� ���<��������>����������������  BURNE & TEMPLE  Solicitors,  Notaries Public,  Conveyancers, etc.  KELOWNA. :: B.C  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA. :: B.C,  E. C. WEDDELL  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR, and  NOTARY PUBLIC  9, Wllllt's Block   ���   Kelowna, B.C,  PIANOFORTE  MR. HAROLD TOD  BOYD  has resumed ��hi* teaching classes and will  leceir* pupils *s before in his studio-  Trench Block, Kelowna.  P.O. bos 374  Botanical Notes  P. W. GROVES  M. Cu.3oc.CE.  Consulting Clcll and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Suroeuor  KELOWNA, B.C.  Dr. J. W. Nelson Shepherd  IENTIST  ;  r. o. Sex is* ?�����*�� ������  Comer Pendozi Street and  Lawrence Avenue.  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR * BUILDER  Plan* and Specifications Prepared  and estimates givenjor publicBuild-  ings,Town and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS. KELOWNA  PHONE No. 93  S. W. THAYER, D.V.S.  VETERINARY SURGEON  (Creduete McCill Unifereitjr)  Residence: GLENN AVENUE  Messages may be left st th* office of Mr.  Williams, above Stockwell'* Auction Room  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Estimates Furnished for ell classes  of work  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All hinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  Save SO p.c.  on your Boots and Shoes  Have them repaired  Promptly,  Properly &  Cheaply  by up-to-date machinery  Frank Knapton  Bernard Avenue  KELOWNA-WEST BANK  STEAM FERRY  U��TMKel*wa*9 *.��., 3.30 p.a  Leaves Wsstkssk f.30 s ���, ap.ss.  Extra Servioe on  Wednesdays fie Saturdays  Leaves Keiewaa 11 *,���.  UavM Westkdt 11 M  S.BJ.  TERMS CASH  JAMES I. CAMPBELL  'Phone N*. 106  GILLETT'S LYE  EATS DIRT  Below is given a continuation ol the  wild flower color table, the numbers  referring to the list of flowers:  REDS.���Coral red or pale scarlet is  the color of the honeysuckle Loncera  riliosa (196). Scarlet is represented by  the soarjot Gilia, 47, and appears in  our Columbine (42). The Hone-lips  (170) and Bearberries (10) are scarlet  to tomato red and fire red.  The carmine red in autumn leaves  and fruit .of Sumac (Rhus glabra, 136)  is the most brilliant color we h*vc.  Morocco red and blood red are among  the autumn colors. Antique red often  appears in stems, and is in the spike  of the largo Dock (Rumex, 176), which  also show* Indian Lake and coppery  red. Indian Lake, also called Corinthian red, to violet old rose arc the  summer colors of both the jEriogo-  nums on Knox Mountain (E. herao-  loidee, 82, and E. Niveum, 103/.  Strawberry red is the brilliant color  ol the Goosefoot "Strawberry Blight"  (142.)  ROSES.���Two kinds of Persecaria or  Smart weed (116, 117) are deep rose  pink; the Northern Willow herb, 139,  is pale lilac rose; and Alsike clover,  1116, violet old rose.. Purple or Plumed Avens, 170, is deep lilac rose to  purple lake. The undjr leaf colors of  Sumac in autumn is madder carmine.  PURPLES.���Purple garnet appears in  some autumn leaves and in some stems  It is the same color a�� that ol the  inside of the Maynard Plum to which  Mr. DeHart has introduced us. The  Bitter-root (60) is rosy majenta. The  disk florets of the asters often turn to  vinous purple, whioh is also shown in  the bracts of Prunella vulgaris (66).  VIOLETS.���Majenta is the oolor of  American Cowslip (6), and of the tall  willow-herd (103). Meadow Clover  (.197) ia a sample of oarmine or iris  violet. Common Fteebane (22) 's lilac  and in bud purplish mauve. 'Jfavy  leaved Thistle (68) is pale light lilac.  Nearly all our Calaehortus Lilies (81),  and most Field Thistles are V. Heliotrope. Blue Vervain (90) is Bishop's  violet; Purple Berg*mot is petunia violet. M���plo-Ioaved Mallow (100) is violet mauve. Aster oaneeoenB (192),  is campanula violet.  BLUES.���Tho blues and violets are  the Bee's colors. Our brightest blu*  is perhaps the Larkspur of dry slopes,  delphinium bioolor. Showy Ftoabane  (95), and aster conspicuous (166) are  aniline blue. Blue Camm.es (69; Blue  Lettuce (97) and Blue-eyed Grass cr  Bird's Eye are lavender blue to dau-  phin'e blue. Even Sevres blue, whioh  i* the oolor ol the American Robin's  egg, and greenish blue are not represented, as they are found in berries  turning from green to blue, a* in  "Oregon Grape" and as in the blue-  berried variety of Cornel which when  ripe becomes nearly a deep oobolt blue.  The oolor of blue elderberries is near  smalt blue.  GREENS.-Glauoous green and greyish Olaueous oharaoterize most plants  of dry localities, sage* and-others.  Lyme Grass (110) has th* Glaueua of  Silver Fir. The flowers ol Cleaver*  (62), are See green. Verdant green is  th* oolor of the deciduous fir, Lareh  or Tamarack, and of Field Horsetail  (45) and show* in the arrow-shaped  mark on th* leaflets of Meadow Clover. Th* Giant Cedar, Thuj�� plioata,  is near Auoub* or Laurel green. Quaker green, the "Type Gram" is lbs  color of the gnat majority of leaves.  The Wolf's Cap liohen on pins* is py-  rite green, a yellow .green.  BKOWNS.-Th* dry persisting involucre* of Milfoil are snuff brown, and  also the seeds of the MUk weed. Brook-  as becomes dark fawn and dries to  cinnamon, Th* fungus that imiUtee  th* dry leave* among wnioh it grows  is dead leaf oolor. Hint rol ia tbe  latest color of Eriogoaam niveum.  Brick red appears In t'w dirk buds of  GaillanUa (6v).  MABOONS.-Jewel-weed (102) shows  red oohre; and mahogany corns* in the  involuore of Fly boneysuokle 36) aad  in the dry spike of Broad-leaved Dock  (176). The bark of the Boll Pine  (Pinus ponderosa) is dark Indian red.  Vandyke brown appears in th* gilb of  the oommon Mushroom (Agarious cam-  pestris), and in Squirrel-tail Gross,  (Hordeum jubalum). The head of ths  oommoa Cattail is chocolate brown,  (200).  BLACKS and GREYS.-Saakatoon  berries, the r Pe fruit of Involuored Fly  honeysuckle (86) and others are reddish block. Wfiit* Sage and other  plants with muoh pubescence are greenish grey.  isneiipis si'Snei'e.S' s s�� si si s *w* s is il See  Correspondence  s ���*������*!���* iei Sue* s isi s is e ie s is s is essweweet)  Editor Kelowna Record,  Dear Sir,���J have read with muoh  interest Mrs. Kerr's botanical notes  from week to week.. Last week's notes  on colors is one ol great importance  to naturalists and unless a uniform  system of oolor nomenclature is adopted by all naturalists, confusion will  become worse confounded. Mrs. Kerr  remarks that botanists have still (sic)  lost their way among the colors and  refers to Ridgway'a book of colors  which is given the incorrect title ol  "Chromotaxio," the latter is the title  of a work of Saocardo published in  1891. The correct title of Ridgway's  work is "A nomenclature ol colors for  naturalists and compendium ol useful  knowledge for ornithologists," published in 1886. This work has long been  out of print and copies of it are very  soaroe and valuable. In view of this  and to bring color standardization up  to date Ridgway published an entirely  new work in 1912 entitled "Color  Standards and Color Nomenclature,"  price (8.00. His first work contained  186 samples of named oolors and the  lust one ol the prodigious number of  1116, from this it oan be seen what  enormous advances have been made in  twenty years in the scientific study  of colors.  In looking through tho list of colors  for plants given by Mrs. Kerr I find  that the following names are not used  by Ridgway: Canary, Chrome YeUow,  Anieoliso, Sunflower Yellow, Indian  Yellow, Saffron'Yellow, Reddish Chrome  Chinese or Persian Orange, Scarlet Or  arige or Minium, Reddish Apricot and  of course none of the White*, it being  impossible to have a shade of white as  white light is the sum of all oolors.  Here we have a good example of the  need for uniformity. But of 24 colors  mentioned by Mrs. Kerr only six are  recognized by Ridgway in the most up  to date scientific . work on oolor nomenclature and the one, whioh has  been universally adopted by zoologists.  I cannot speak for the botanists but  I shall be surprised if they do not fall  in Kne with other naturalist*.  Yours faithfully,  .   LIONEL E. TAYLOR.  Waste of Feed  The balance sheet on the average  farm would show B much greater profit if less feed was wasted. So little  is lost at a time'that we do not realize our wastefulness, but if we would  take the time to count up what is  knocked out of the troughs by the  animals and trampled under foot in  one month's time we would be so  surprised at the large quantity that  we would nil take steps to be more  careful in tho future.  Ono of the most common ways of  wasting feed is to feed it upon th*  ground when the surface is wet or  soft. Food scattered about in this  fashion will soon be trampled upon  and buried under the mud. Figs, especially, are wasteful of feed given  to them in this way, but many feeders  have realized die loss and have prevented it by building concrete feeding  floors whioh will not only pay their  cost in the feed they save in a few  years, but enablo the quarter* to be  kept in a. more sanitary condition.  Feed may be wasted when it is fed  in the mangers in enoese of the tini-  mal's needs, This is a loss that is  easily preventable, for the feeder if he  is observing will know just how much  the animal will eat up clean.  .On some farms the great loss comes  in overfeeding. In such cases much  of the food that is taken into the  system is not properly assimilated  hence wasted. Some animals will stop  eating when the stomach is full, while  others will eat so long as there  anything before them. Animals such  as the latter should be given only the  amount of food that they require. This  will depend on the kind and size of  the animal, as well as the purpose for  which it is used. In oases of overfeed  ing not only is food wasted, but somo  of the energies of the body will be  taxed to dispose ol the excessive  amount and the horse will be injured  instead ol being benefited by the good  intentions of the feeder.  What are You  Kicking About}  The loss in ths fire recently in the'  annex of the Bon March*, one of the  largest department stores of Paris, is  estimates ae at least thirty million  francs (16,000,000) The flames destroyed collections of old furniture, objects  of a't and Oriental rugs, worth twenty  million francs, in addition to vast  quantities of merchandise, including  carpets to the vain* of two million  francs.  HOSPITAL FIKANCES  Kelowna, B. C, Nov. 23, 1��1C  Editor Kelowna Record.  Dear Sir,���While the matter of the  hospital financial position is still fresh  in our minds I would tike to make a  suggestion which I think should commend itself to many and would undoubtedly help much to save the situation.  It has occurred to me that a canvas  of the district should be made for *  guaranteed annual subscription from  all who are willing to give. Anything  from 11.00 upwards per annum, payable on a definite date would enable  the directors to know definitely what  resources they could rely on at any  given time.  It would save the directorate considerable anxiety; assure to our excellent nursing staff an adequate remuneration for their services and I believe it would very soon place the  hospital on'"easy street."  As the Soots say "It's many * m'��"  kle make a muokle" and it would surprise many the amount that could be  raised by each giving his little bit.  Tbe payment oould bo arranged either  monthly, quarterly, half yearly of annually to suit the donor, but it would  be expected that the donation be  made on the date or dates fixed.  Yours faithfully,  SYDNEY H. OLD.  Among the rcoruits from Listowel expected at Stratford for the new 110th  Overseas Battalion is Cecil Oavell, a  young Englishman, first cousin of Miss  Edith Cavell, the British nurse ffho  was murdered by the Germans in Belgium. Young Cavell has been employ-  ad on a farm near Listowel.  Officers casualty lists lor tho fortnight ended Oct. 25th show that th*  British army in all theatres ol war  lost 474 offioers killed, 837 wouoded  and 117 missing, ��� total of 1468,  whioh brings I ho casualties since the  beginning of the war to 19,668. Of  those 6083 havo been killed or have  died ol wounds, 11,952 wounded and  1683 recorded missing.  ���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 is'at so 1  The men who get big pay are those who are  trained 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���aid yea, saly, an te Mam.  YOU can earn more���YOU can work with your head  instead of your hands���YOU can give orders instead of taking them. No matter what you do, where you live, or bow  old you are, the International Correspondence Schools can  come to yea and train you for abetter job.  Every rear more than five thousand persons take th* trouble to writ*  to the I.C.S. that their salaries have been increased through this training.  These who report ere but ��� handful���tens of thousands of others are  benefited.  For 24 years the I.C.S. have been training men having do education  other than ability to read and write, no mora lime than th* odds aad end*  so eommonly wasted, sad no more money than th* little that could be  saved out of small wages.  If you want to be a high-s*l*ried nun���lo be somebody���pr*v* your  ambition���  Mark the coupon and mail it NOW  InteruliosalCorrespondesceScnosli, Box826-E,Scr*a1*a,Ps.  Please explain, without further obligation to me, how I can qualify far the poaitMn,  trade, or profession, before which I have marked X  CaeEndMir  Civil Service Exami  Commercial Law  Good En.tiah for  ""Bftr  RALPH KENDALL Agent, Box 596, Kelowna, EC.  " Friendship like the fyy clings  To olden tune* and olden things."  C  H  R  I  S  T  M  A  S  I  9  I  5  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 see our samples-  Kelowna  Record  ft5S PAGE SIX  KELOWNA   RECORD  THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1916  { WANTED! )  FOE   SALE  FOB SALE.���Hay, baled or loose, do  livered in Kulowna, 815 per ton, o  will exohango tor calves, piga ox oth  er live stock. Horses anil livestoc  wintered at reasonable rates. Thus  Bahnan, 'phone 30fi ot 3200.      -ISt  FOR SALK.-Tho  prettiest  llllllll  itt  Kelowna  will bo sold very  onPap  lend  on easy  terms.  Apply Bo*  "E"  lie-  cord.  'int..  FOR SAI.K. -PRIVATE GMSBTIHQ  Oards. A good solootlon of dninl  deslgus to bo seen at the "Rooord*  ollice. Ordor, early, Christmas wil  Boon be here.  FOR SALE, IB mid 11-10 ACRES 01'  land, ���"' railos from Kolowna, nil  fenced, Beetled i,, timothy aid dover,  Snnp fm' cash. Apply P. 0, Bom 261,  Kehiwnn. 1-tf,  SITUATION'S VACANT  WANTED.- A COMPETENT HOOK  keeper who has a thorough knowl  titltre 61'stenography und typewriting  Apply Box "B"  Rooord ofllco,   Bill.  WANTED. GIRI, TO HELP WITH  housework unil cure of children. Apply A. CI Poole. l-3p  MISCELLANEOUS  WANTED TO EXCHANGE 160 aoro  of land in Saskatchewan. Property  fenced, running water, good trims-  portulion. pall plowed, fair luiild  ing*. for small fruit farm. Whut of  tors.   Apply Bos -">l Kolowna,    *'ti  WANTED.-HOHSES    AND   CATTLE  for pasturd and winter feeding,   adjoining oity limits.    Havo ryo    lor  snlo.   ftuisachnn Ranoh, 'Phone 1701  not!  WANTED.-TO  BUY  A GOOD  DAIRY  row.  Apply  A. W  Jehnsti  n.    Ku>  land.  l-P  WANTED.��� A  GENERAL PURPOSE  horse, weigh!  abou  I1IHI, 91  ind un I  at runsonnliU  pri.-i  -  Apply  O     Hon  "M" Record.  l<p  The Corporation of  The City of Kelowna  TAXES  Taxpayers aro hereby reminded that  Tuesday* 80th November, is the lact  day upon which tho rebate on tho current year's taxes eaii be given.  if Lhe taxes Ior the year 1916 yoiiol  paid on or before Docombot Hlstj 191B.  same will becomo delinquent on that  date, and the taxpayers will be liable  under tho Municipal Act to be auod tor  payment or havo their property soW  tor (axes.  Municipal business can only bo tt<  nanced when tho taxes are promptly  paid, Thoreforo taxpayers Bhould  matte a special olTorl to pay their  taxeft at once and thereby avoid the  nocefjity <>f action Lp compol seHle ���  ment. * 1  I  VOTERS' LIST, I'.Uti  CHARACTERISTICS OT A GOOD  cow  \t,iice Is hereby given that tho Vot  ors' list ol tho Corporation <>f the  ( it\ nf Kelowna tor tho year 1910  will be closed at 6.00 p.m., tin Tuesday, 30lh November. Agroomenl to  [Miiehasc holders and aBsignoos ol  agreements must file declarations for  ontrj un tho new voters' list every  year, beforo tho list is closed, 1  There are a number of characteristics that distinguish a good cow, but  there are two that a yood cow never  lacks���thej are invariable accompaniment k. '1'ako it where you will, and  of whatever breed or type, a good cow  always has a good head���a distinct  dairy head���indicating strong vital and  nerve force, and a capacious, roomy,  well-formed udder. The head of a good  dairy cow is never course and rough,  but always el. an end feminine, yet  Btrong and matronly, ��� Tho udder  should never be deep and pointed,  shapi'd like ,-m inverted bottle, but  broad in the lower surface and tho  quartor8 evenly developed and placed  well apart. A good o��w will have  largo prominent milk veins, and rich,  soft,  velvety  skin,  These tWo things, remember, ���re tho  foundation for a profitable cow. They  are not the f.n'v e-s-ntial features, but  a cow iluit ha* nol thoso characteristics had bet lev be discarded, oven  though she luis a royal pedigree,  TOU SAI.K OK EXCHANGE.- 101  acre; at South Okannguii. Have u  clear title, free from all encumbrance,  taxes paid up, Would sell oheap for  cash o>* exchange for rattle. Apply  P. O. Box 361, I-if  STRAYED. - ON" TO MY PLACE,  Catholic Mission Banoh, holfer calf,  without brand. Owner ban have  ���same by proving property and p,.y-  dng evpt rises. No further notice will  boRlvoti.   Dr. IV do I'fylTer. l-ii  FARM KllU I.KASK.-WKl.!. KNOWN  TeKevre estate on the Vernon Koad  near Kelowna j consisting of lfiO acres  Vwith HoraOS, implements, etc., as a  jgoing coneern. Apply A. K. Day,  Executor. ltf  COURT OF ItEVISlON, VOTERS'    ;  LIST, 1016  N(1ilce is hereby given that q Court  ��� if Revision will bo behl on Friday,  Decorabor 10th, tfllfi, at ton o'clock in  the forenoon at the Council Chamber,  Kelowna. B.C., tor the purpose of  hearing and determining any application to strike out the name of am  person which has improperly been  placed upon the Municipal Voters' last  1016, or to place on such list tho  name of any person improperly omitted from same.  Copies of thetsnid list will,   on   the  Fourth day of llecember, be posted  <���  the door of the Council Chamber and  in the post office and .remain so posl  ed until    the    sitting of the Court     of  Revision,  Kelowna,   B.   C,,   November   "J'J,   1916,  G. II. IH N\.  1*3, City C,.rk.  Karl lutein nor informed tho Creek  government on his recent visit to  Greece that Britain will hove l.iHlO.nuu  men in the Hold by March und also  that 0,000,000 additional Russian**wil  be n\ailable. according to a dispatch  received     a I    I'atis,     "Therefore"   Earl  Kitchener is reported to have told  King Constantino, "the war will ond  only when Clorniauy is decisively defeated."  _ o   The teacher was holding up a pic*  lure of a zebra, "Nov.. children, what  is this?"  "li looks (o me like a horse in a  bathing suit/' answered little. Arthur.  Auction  Being favored with instructions  from   Mr.  L.   RICHMOND.   1  will sell, without reserve, at his  residence  on   Beach   Avenue,  on WEDNESDAY, DEC.  1st,  all   high-class*   furniture   coin-  prising���  ���2 lui'1,'0 Oak Choirs  (cost ?S50 each);    1  Mahogany WhntA'ot, 1 Davenport, upholstered in leather, with leather cunt  ions, (rant $16(1); 6 Sea Clniss Chairs;  I link Rocker; 1 largo Oak Hall Hack  with   mirror; I   Fumed   Oak Writing  desk; 5 largo Carpet Squares; llrussols  I Oak Bookerj 1 largo Oak Hull ltaok  iiH'1 TaPMtryj Dining Suite in Fumed  Oak, consisting ol Buffet, China t'alii-  aet,   Kxtctision   Table ami (i    Chairs.  leather seated; 2 small Oak Chairs;  ll  Hull's    eye    Maplo Chiffonier; 2   Oakl  Dressers: l Bird's Eye Maplo Dresserii  :t largo Brass Btds, with springs and  mattresses  (Bestmore)j 2 Oak   Single  Beds,    with     springs    anil Ostormoor  lliattl'OSSeS;   1   Moffat   Heater;   1      Boss.  Itifle; 1 22-calitao Winchester Repeater,1  I Single barrel   Shot dun; 1   Curney  Oxford.   Stool   Rnngo,   Refrigerator, i  t 'hiokens, etc.,   and   many other arti-  oli's  too numerous  to mention.    Sale  at   1.110 o'clock.  G. 11. II. KERB,  Auctioneer.  Special   attention   is   called to this  sale    as    the    goods    are first . class.  51-2-1  Only Four Weeks  Till Christmas  We are getting ready (or the Holiday  Season as fast as we can and this  week we are getting out our display  of Christmas Crackers, Christmas  Stockings, and Christmas Packages of  Chocolates. We are also opening up  new Raisins, new Currants, new Nuts,  new Sultanas, new Peels, and the other  ingredients necessary (or the Christmas cooking. We want your Christmas Grocery Business and believe me  we have the goods to supply you, too      ���  The McKenzie Co.  LIMITED  ' Quality and Service," our Motto  Phont 214  We Buy Chickens 1  and Ducks       I  BEST PRICES PAID  The City  Park  Reslaun n? I  Abbott Stieet    -    Kelowna J1  TENDERS  DISSOLUTION OF PARTNERS!!! i  Sl'lRELI.A CORSETS  Mrs. ���!. II. Davies will be at Mr  Mat Isie's (over tailor shop, Pendoz  street between tho hours il 2 III) and  5.30 p.m. Saturday of each veK to meet  ladies wishing to order corsets. V. 0.  Bo* <V2��. Kelowna. 20tf.  PIANO TUNING  Mr. It. nloGeorge, expert piano tuner  arid regulator lor Mason At Kiseh. Ltd.  will be in Kelowna and district within  tile DOXl   tWO   weeks.  Parties requiring his Si'fvioes for,  tuning, etc., will kindly leave their  orders with Crawford A: Co., stationers. 52-1  Notice is hereby given that the firm  hitherto carrying on business in Kel  owiui, H, ('.. under the nane of Kol  owna Steam Laundry has been dissolved. All persons hiv'n: olnittl'i a'gains  the dissolved Firm, or owing meney t  It, are reipiested to s nil the same t  tho undersigned. The lm-in ss will i-i  future be earrieil on solely by Stanley  It, Core, and \V. U. Pease will have no  further connection with it.  Hated tho 30th dgy ol Ootober, 1918,  li. 11. KERR '  Rowcllffo Block, Kelowna, II. C.  Solicitor   for   the   dissolved   firm.  50-52-2  Tenders will ho received by the Western Canners Ltd., up to December 16,  1016 for throe hundred (300) cords ol  four fool (4-ft.j wood. Fir or pine,  to he cut green and delivered at the  Cannery boforo July 1. 1016.  l-if,       ' WESTERN CANNERS LTD.  i Gl  enview  D  airy  ���  When ordering MILK, or  order lhe BEST; die cost  t is just die same  j Phone 2302 JAS. B. t-'ISHER  Plastering and  Cement Work  We are prepared to undertake  contracts for all kinds of Plastering and Concrete Work, large  and small  J. ROSSI  P.O.Box 110  Kelowna  WARNING  Sportsmen are hereby warned that  Shooting is Not Allowed  on the Eatates of the KELOWNA  LAND & ORCHARD COMPANY,  LTD, and the SOUTH KELOW-  NA   LAND   COMPANY,  LTD  Trespassers will he prosecuted.  1-W  ������' H,  NO SHADOW ������MATH TMB lOWt,  BETTER LIGHT  At LESS EXPENSE frsm COAL OIL (Kerosene)  THIS wonderful new incandescent mantle lamp gives  more than ten times as .much light as the common  coal oil lamp.   At the same time it burns less than  half as much oil as the old style open flame, center  draught lamps. Beats electric, gasolineoracetylene. The  Aladdin  Hanging Lamp  is equipped with the adjustable extension chimney and baffle generator  which make it the most reliable incandescent mantle oil lamp ever  made. For evening reading, writing or sewing there is no light that  can compare with the powerful, steady white light of the Aladdin.  Safe, durable and economical, beautiful in design, no noise, no odor.  Women and children can operate it. You can't appreciate the great  difference between the light of this lamp and the common coal oil lamp  'til you see it. It has all the goodqualitiesof the high priced system but  with the advantage of being as simple as the ordinary coal oil lamp.  Let Us Demonstrate It To You  You'll never want to go back to the dingy, reddish, flickering  light of your old style lamps. You can have the most cheerful  and best lighted home in your neighborhood by getting an Aladdin  Mantle Hanging Lamp. There are also other Aladdin styles such  ia table lamps, bracket lamps, etc.  JAMES H. TRENWITH, " The Electric Shop "  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.  SCICUE  SYNDICATE  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.

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