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Kelowna Record Nov 13, 1913

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 Itawfe  VOL. V.   NO. 51.  KELOWNA. BRITISH COLUMBIA. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1913.  $1.50 Pet Annum.  COUNCIL MAKE NEW  TRAFHC REGULATIONS  C. N. K. DISPUTES PAYMENT OF  TAXES ON THEIR CITY  PROPERTY  The dispute between the city council  and the Canadian .Northern Railway  Company regarding the liability of the  lattor company to pay taxes on the  land owned by them in the oity limits, much of whioh is not directly connected with railway construction,  reached a further stage Friday last  when the recently issued tax notices  were , returned to tho oity by Mr. H.  A. Heggie, aoiioitos for tho railway  company, accompanied by a letter  refusing to pay any taxes on thu  grounds that tho lands were an ,ussut  of the railway company and consequently relieved of all taxation by au  agreement botween the B. (J. Government and the C.N.R.  The clerk was instructed to acknowledge receipt of the letter, and to remind Mr. Heggie of his conversation  at-the last court of revision, when lie  promised to see that the taxes for the  year of 1912 were paid for the portion  of the year prior to the date on  whioh the property was purchased by  the company. It waB also docided to  remind Mr. Heggie of his promise to  furnish the city with a map showing  the proposed trackage in Kelowna.  Some important traffic regulations  were )suggested to the council in a  letter from the Board 01 Trade which  drew attention to certain resolutions  on this subject whioh had been passed  at the last meeting. Tho suggestions  made were as follows:  1. That at the intersection, of maiu  streets a light or standard be placed  in thc centre of tho road around which  nil traffio turning to tho intersecting  road    shalli pass,    thereby preventing  ' the d....Ep3ioi.B cutting ./ oorners which  now takes place.  2. Vhat all automobiles and other  conveyances after Betting down passengers for publio places be compelled  to park \their conveyances in the middle of the street when .waiting to pick  up passengers, thus preventing tho  present congestion whioh now takes  place and whioh prevents any access  to the sidewalk.  Those suggestions provoked considerable discussion. The idea of placing  light standards in tht. middle off the  roads at corners was 'not regarded  with much approval, ft was felt that  they might be dangerous, especially in  the case of runaways, and there was  some chance of tho oity  Iwing    liable  with them. Tho need of some means  of preventing the cutting of oorners  wan realized, however, and the chief  of police was instructed to pay particular attention to this matter and to  prosecute all persons .who insisted upon cutting corners after having been '  warned not to do so.  The second suggestion that vehioles  should "park" themselves in the middle of the road led to a resolution fix-1  ing fifteen    minutes as the maximum i  time during which a vehiole oould be :  Only Support of Public Needed To  Make Poultry Show Success  EEV. A. D. REEKIE DEL1VEBS AN  INTERESTING ADDRESS AT  BAPTIST CHURCH  PREPARATIONS WELL IN HAND FOR    SHOW   WHICH  PLACE ON DECEMBER 2ND TO 4TH.  TAKES  left on the main street, und the chief ahow undm ^ ftu9piceB q( thfl Pou,_ L,  was instructed to prosecute all offenders who disregarded his warning.  Chief Sutherland submitted hie report for the month, showing the  small number of IU oases, seven of  whioh wero of the usual "drunk" class.  The date    of the Kelowna    Poultry J   An added  attraction this year   will  the    presence    of the government  try Association, which iB to be    held  December 2nd to 4th, inclusive, is rapidly drawing near, and those who contemplate exhibiting Bhould begin making preparations.  The show this year will undoubtedly  One case each of vagrancy, theft and ,bo ft big Qne   The mtereflt m poullry  pointing a loaded gun at another per- lraising Jn ^ diBtrict hafJ increased to  son made up the rest. Fines amounting to $99 had been handed over to  the oity.  Negotiations for the sale of debentures were then discuBsed and the action of the finance committee in giving an option of 60 days, approved.  Mayor -Jones mentioned that in consequence af having received information that the arrangements for fire  protection and .fire drill at the publio  schools were being frequently criticized, he had visited the public school  after tho regular fire drill had been  held, and caused the fire alarm to .be  sounded at five minutes beforo noon.  The result of t he alarm was very satisfactory, all of the scholars being out  of the building in fifty seconds. He  had a!.������������(�� been informed that the fire  escapes at the new school building  wero the subject of much criticism and  he suggested that tho members of the  council examine same in the near future.  Alderman Thompson submitted n  communication from Messrs, Palmer &  Rogerson in reference to,the condition  of the trees planted on the streets this  year, somo of which had died and need  (Continued on Page Ten)  Revelutoke Musions have de>,;dod>   *o  built! a new Masonic Hall ox onoc  and a $7800 contract has already  been awarded.   . o   Aftor a long and wearisome game  of legal shuttlecock Harry K. Thaw  is   to   be returned to the place   fromf  wonderful degree during the past  year or two, and this revival of interest has been further fostered and encouraged by the organization of the  Poultry Association. Since that society had thing in hand each succeeding  show has gone one���if not two���better that the last, and there is no  doubt that this winter's show will be  a record breaker.  The old exhibition building, whioh  usod to be big enough for the entire  fall fair is now devoted entirely to  poultry, and even then considerable  planning and economizing of space  will have to be done to find room  for all the coops which will be required. AU the available Bpace is being filled with new coops, and every  preparation is being made for a large  entry.  Exhibitors are specially asked to  take note of the fact that all birds  must be in the building on the first  day, that is December 2nd, in order  that judging can start promptly on  the morning of tho ..rd. Tho judge is  a government poultry expert, Mr. F.  Garland, of Victoria, and ho will be  assisted as secretary by Mr. A. Notley, who is himself no mean authority  on poultry and show points. Entries  close November 25th.  Prince Regent l.udwig proclained himself King in pursuance of the provision!, of a law just enacted by the two  fiousee of tho Bavarian Diet. The now  for damages in the*event of collisions ' king is to be known as l.udwig III.  whence he came.   o   The insane King Otto of Bavaria  was deposed recently from the throne  of tho kingdom of Bavaria, which he  poultry instructor, who will have with  him models of the most up-to-date  poultry houses, fresh air brooders, trap  nests, and other appliances.  A general meeting of the poultry Association will be held next Thursday  evening at 8 o'clock in the Sons of  England lodge room in the Keller  block when final detailB for the show  will be discussed. A delegate is also  to be appointed at this meeting to  attend the annual meeting of the provincial association, for 1914.  The prize list booklets are now  ready and can be had with any other  information from the secretary, Mr.  E. L. Ward.  Included in the list is an additional  claBS whioh has been added this year  for the first time for dresBed poultry.  The aim of this is, to encourage the  more careful and attractive preparation of table hirds for the market, a  matter which iB apt to be neglected by  the average poultryman. A carefully  dresBod and attractively packed chicken is bound to have a higher value  in the open markets than one shipped  In a slovenly way.  A gratifying feature of the catalogue  is the long list of special prizes, the  association having been successful in  enlisting the enthusiastic support uf  merchants and business men generally.  Tho society is endeavoring to make  tho Bhow attractive to the general  publio, and it is upon their patronage  in \he way of receipts from gate money that the success of the financial  end. of the show largely depends.  The Baptist church was crowded  on Sunday evening to I hear Rev. A.  D. Reekie the pioneer Baptist missionary to Bolivia, give an address on his  work in that country. Some fifteen  yeara ago the Ontario and Quebec  Baptist Mission board appointed Mr.  Reekie to Bolivia to open the work  there, The field, said the Rev. Gentleman, was entirely new, although i on  three or four occasions colporteurs had  visited the country and circulated copies of the Scriptures, some of which  had been read with great interest and  some destroyed, so that so far as permanent mission    work was concerned  Ellison News  On Eriday last a very successful  meeting of tho literary society wns  held, and an excellent discussion took  place on "Magazine", each speaker  lauding his own particular favorites.  Next woek, on the 22nd inst., two do-  bates will tako place, the firat being,  I "Resolved   that    we    should be more  has  occupied  for   twenty-seven    years, ,i._ ,.,,   ,       .__ . .    .        .    . .,  1  . ' , . .       benefitted under municipal control thau  without b*Mng aware of his    position.!     .  ���  _ , ....       ,,      ,,      .  i under present  conditions.'      Speakers  for the    affirmative,  Mr.  ,).     Carney  (From our own OorresrHindent.)  Miss Ellison, of Vernon is visiting  her brother, Mr, Harry Ellison.  The school trustees are arranging  for a "leveling" bee at the school  grounds on Monday, 17th inst. They  are desirous of getting the work done  this fall jind would bo glad to receive  thu help of mon and teams and scrap-  SCENE OF GREAT DISASTER  The cave-in at the mouth of the mine at Dawson, New Mexico caused by the oxplosion that resulted in the entombing ana* death of over  350 miners. This picture shows resellers at work digging away the debris  shutting off the entrance to the mine. The ontomhed miners were about  one thousand feet down. Only fourteen were havod.  and Mr. T. Morrison, for tho negative,  Mr. M. Hereron and Mr. G. Whitaker.  The second debate is "Resolved that  tho present day dress of men and  women is more convenient and beiiuti*  I ful than that of 100 yearB ago." Affirmative, Mrs. H. Bowser and Mr, G.  | Monford dr.; negative, Mrs. G. .don-  fot'd and .Mr. II. Bowser.   o   I A slide of earth in a gravel pit at  Pent io ton last Thursday killed lluec  men and injured a fourth, a I employees of tho city council, who were git-  ting out gravel for grading purposes.  ���   t   *   t  I The C. P. R. tug "Castlegar" ran  down a big 50-foot launch owned by  the Okanagan T.nke Bout Co., of Sum*  ino-'lnnd last week, badly damaging it  and s.rlously injuring Capt. Languedoo  and P. S. Roe. who were on board at  Ihe time.  i ���   ���   ���   ���  I As a result of an action brought by  Dominion Fruit Inspector .Harks  against iA. H. nnd J, Steven, shippers  of the "re-marked" car of apples in  which the B.C . Growers were involved  ���the Summorland firm were fined. While  as shippers. Messrs. Steven were found  "guilty," the inspector said he was  satisfied that improper marking was  done without, their knowlodge, and  only a nominal fine of 85 was imposed. Tho firm were advised to take action ngainst the B. C. Growers. Ltd.   ���o   CUSTOMS!RETPRNS LOWER  and Eh    avenue is being held     next and it is understood that etrong rep-  erB on that day.    Ihoy are also call- r-^       .. l   ��     t   r. e..    .   '        . ��s .    l        _.    *       .i  , V ���   , , . . ,   . iTuesday afternoon by Mr. J. C. Stock- resentations are to be made to     the  ing for    tenders for a driving     shed'    ��  Rutland News  AUTOHOIIUSTS HAVE  MARVEEXOUS ESCAPE  CAR PLUNGES HEADLONG DOWN  FORTY FOOT BANK AND  OVERTURNS  Mr. and Mr��. C. G. Buck hav* every  reason to congratulate themselves on  their marvellous escape (rom death ar  serious injury when ths automobile  they were riding in left th* road, at a  sharp turn and crashing down a steep  gully some thirty or forty feet deep,  overturned, pinning them underneath.  Mr. Buck was returning from Vernon  with his    wife last Thursday evening.  the work was only begun 15 years ago. land had reached a point only three  The reason why mission work among miles on the, rood when at a sharp  Roman < a I holies was so difficult was i "hair-pin'  '  curve    his    steering goer  they  already  believed     that     th?y locked, and before it oould be righted  Christiana.   He would ( the cor went down ths steep   incline  that  were  not     say     that      many     of    them at a teriffic pace striking a fence    at  were not, for ho believed that many of  them v/ere in spite of the mint of sup-  the bottom and turning over endways.  Fortunately the car fell across a ditch  erstition. He* believed that there were and the back of the oar was supported  many Koman Catholics there who Bnw J slightly on a portion of a broken fence  past all the saints, past the Virgin'or the occupants must surely have  Mnry, past all the rites of the church, been crushed to death. Beyond a neto Him who was nailed to the cross, vere shaking they were unhurt, and  Mr. Reekie pointed out that the Ro* were able to crawl from underneath  manism of South America was differ- and return to Vernon. The car was  ent from that of Canada and even of pulled out later and beyond a broken  Quebec, where the light of the Gospel j windshield and top was little worse,  had improved matters considerably. Mr. Buok brought the oar down to  Be dealt with tho difficulties of the Kelowna on Saturday, when he wss  work, only 60 converts having    been heartily congratulated on his wonder-  made in 115 years, but showed that the  influence of lhe mission had been considerable even if the results had not  been great numerically. He also dealt  with the improvement in conditions in  regard to religious liberty, and was  very   hopeful aB to the future.    The  ful escape.  NEW STREET REGULATION  ROUSES   OPPOSITION  Automobile owners are raising considerable opposition against the new  country, habits, and other matters of regulations of the council forbidding  interest about the country were also 'cars to be on the main street longer  touched upon, as well' as the laws than fifteen minutes at a stretch. The  which had curtailed considerably the 'same regulation applies to any elass  power of tho Homen Catholic church. |of vehicle, and visitors from the coun-  Mr. Reekio ia home of furlough and try have had many unpleasant sur-  has etood well the trying conditions 'prises when they found they had to  of th*. climate and high altitude at 'get through their shopping ta fifteen  which tbe work is being carried on, 'minutes. Another perhaps unlocked for  one of the stations being 12,500 feet 'result has been that main street, in-  above sea lovel and others nearly aB 'stead of being the buBy street to which  high- one could point with pride for th*   O              [benefit of visitors from outside     has  Recruiting is in progress for a com- looked more Hke a "deserted village."  pany of infantry militia in Kelowna j No doubt some regulation was need-  to be known as "E" Company, 102nd ed to prevent automobiles and rigs  Regiment. Rooky Mountain Rangers, from staying too long on the street  Quito a number of young men have and blocking up access to stores  already enlisted. and publio buildings    and interfering  '  *  *  * generally with pedestrians, but    psr-  An auction sale of the effects of Mr. haps the regulation in question is a  J. W. Nelson,    oorner Pendozi street little too drastic for a country town  driving  cordwood in another column.  well.  Rutland's Fruit .Shipments  The Kelowna Growers' local packing  establishment finished up a very sua*  ceesful Beason's work last Wednesday.  The quantity of fruit from this district has exceeded all estimates, and  tho quality has equalled any other  neighboring district. All the orchards,  with the exception of two or three of  the older ones have exemplified by  the quality that systematio and (hoi-  ough methods of spraying and pruning  are necessary to attain perfection. The  total number of boxes paoked was 10.-  3D I, and the list shows moBt of th"  standard varieties.  Jonathan      4046 boxes  Macintosh lied     1563     "  Falling off of Noorly n Million Dollars  In Month of Ootobor  Dr. Alfred Russol Wallace, the eminent British scientist and co-enuncia-  tor with Darwin of tho theory of evolution, died at London last Friday,  Bgod 91. Wilh him passes the lost  of the great quartette of nineteonth  century biologists, tho others being  Lyoll, Darwin and Galton.  Official oustoms returns for lho first   ���   j seven months of the fiscal year show  Burns, piesidsnt  that there has boen an increnso in rov-  oal   Government jonue of $1,383,728. The figures for the  seven months ending October 31  are;  1913, $68,078,508; 1012, S66.69l.677.  For thc month of Ootober there was  a decrease in returns of J972.911, The  Right Hon.   John  of    the    British   I  Board, sjweking at GlaBgow recently,  eaid ho could prediot with   coufideucn  that there   would be no general election before 1015, Until then, at least,  the present government would oontlnue I comparative figures aro: October, 1913,  in offioe. 1.9,241,635;  October 1912, $10,241,547. 'catch a glimpse of "easy street  Hen Davis    701  Wealthy     392  313  Ontario     309  Spitzenberg    221  Maiden's Blush    130  Gano    84  Grimes Golden    72  Yellow Newtown    06  llyslop Crab    26  22  Prunes    224  165  Peaches      34  Pears    11  Mixed    varieties  apples  1211  Total . , 10891   . "  It is estimated that with the  fruit taken straight into town fro n lhe  north end of Rutland, and the num-  Ivjf i.f tones paoked by other shippers,  tho grand total for the district will be  over 12,000 boxes, whioh is excellent  ���bowing from the large number hi  young orchards, and tho results navy  heartened the crohardistB into a more  optimistic feeling and many feel that  Ihey are turning the corner of the  long weary    waiting road, and     oan  council to that effect.  DIAZ DEFIED HUERTA AND GOES TO MEXICO  According to the Mexican law a presidential candidate must be on  Mexican soil at least four daya before election. This ie why General  Feliz Diaz found <t necessary to go to Mexico, although he realized he  was taking his life in his hands in doing so. General Diaz received a  great avation and this picture shows him on tbe baloony of tho hotel  acknowledging cheers of some of ni* adherents. Soon after this ovation  whioh evidenced his popularity his friends observed that a large number of socret service men in the employ of President Huerta were hovering nenr tho hotel Diaz realized that it meant sure death if he ventured into the open, so that night, accompanied by a newspaper man  he went to the roof of the hotel and in the shadow of the skylights and  ..himneys, they wandered their way over the adjoining roofs to the American Consulate. From bore they decided to seek safety on board the  American battleship awaiting in the harbor accordingly single filed a  few moments apart, and made a daRh for the doek whee a tug boat  awaited them and took them in safety to the American battleship. iOELOWNA RECORD  THUBSDXY, NOVEMBER 13, 1913  am  s* *.  ���*    FRQES-SSIOlf Ai AND **  *���       JtSlIfESS CARDS *��  nt ..  sr* �����*.*#.*#*��* ***.����** **  BURNE & TEMPLE  Solicitors,  Notaries Public,  Conveyancers, etc.  KELOWNA.  B.C.  SM  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,.  Notan' Public.  KELOWNA,  B.C  P. EDMUND CORBY  Architect  Hewetsen Block, Kelowna    .    'Phone 206  P.O. Boi, 509  C. Hsrver. i.A.. Sc��� C.E., D.L.S., B.C.L.S.,  CHARLES   HARVEY,  CIVIL  ENGINEER  and   LAND  SURVEYOR.  Kelowna,    B. C.  Phone 147. P.O. Box 231  PlANCrORTE  MR.  HAROLD   TOD   BOYD  slSHlg it Itar.l Clip,,  ol   Mu.ic. .nd 1.1.1/  we* KmJriak nr... M.S. Doc., prg.ni.1 of rl.r  C.rtirdt.l. M.ncheat.I, ��ng���  RECEIVES  PUPILS  ^Ai ttse Srudio. Trsnd, Block, Kelown..  Music ef   nvny  description   supplied.  P.O. Boi 487  RICHARD H. PARKINSON  BRITISH COLUMBIA LAND  SURVEYOR.  CIVIL ENClNEER  P.O. BOX 137  KELOWNA  | Br. J, W. Nelson Shepherd  DENTIST  r..S, lea I>S Tlion. OS  Corner Peneozi Street and  Lawrence Avenue.  Mr. B. G. MEYRICK  givea latum, b in  NA.MP9RTE, VIOLIN and ORGAN  also  French Lessons  Conversational or otherwise'  STUDI^* ��� Morriion-Thonipion Block  JOHN CURTS  OOKTRACTOR * BUILDER  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given for publicBuild-  inga.Tov.n and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS. KELOWNA  PHONE No. 93  Plaoelerte, Organ, Voice Production  Staging, Harmony, Counterpoint, Sre.  STANLEY  HODKINSON  A.R.C.O.  (AmcnusUc ol th* RoyalCollege of Organist*. Lond.)  Gnra* ItiBoni in thc above lubjecta.  Qualifies,  by  examination.     Many  PIANOFORTE  ���ucceewtt   at local  examination!  (Trinity  College, London)  IS  yeara' ���uccc��ful  teaching expcriencr  |3tu<sio   -   Raymer Block  S. W. THAYER, D.V.S.  VBTERINARY SURGEON  (Gr.du,l, McGill Univer.ity)  "lUisienee :   GLENN AVENUE  Meaaagea- may  be left at  the  office  of  Monti. Rattenbury & William^  Min FRANCES A. PEARSON  L.R.A.M. (London)  VOICE PRODUCTION, SINGING  Box 366, K.lown..  Or apply "Record" Office.  E. C. WEDDELL  ���ARRISTER, SOLICITOR, and  NOTARY PUBLIC  ��, Willi.'* Blech   -   Kelotona, B.C  CONCRETE  WORK  I kave s complete plant if power  mlnre and all appliances (or concrete  oaMsslruction of every kind, and im  davotinf all my attention to thi. work.  In which I have had many year."  experience.  All Kind* of err.ent Work,  Concrete Buildings,.  Foundations and Sidewalks,  Excavating Contracts  H. WITTER  OFFICE r RESIDENCE r  CUauet * Ri��s' oSc W^!*?1" ��"���  Ra�����.r Block RIchtorStrMl  ���PHONE 104 'PHONE 4W  KELOWNH RECORD  Published evary Thursday at Kelowna,  British Columbia  JOHN LEATHLEY  Editor and Proprietor  Subscription Rates:  tl.80    par  year;    76c,  in    mootbi      United  taiii SO otDte nddiilotu...  All Ittbiociptionj  pava-blu in advance.  Uubicritwri at tbo rotrular rat* coo have  ultra paperi mailed to frleudi at a distant1*  at HALF RATE., i.e.. 75 centa t��r vear.  Tliii. apecial privilene ia emitted lor the  purpoae ol advcrtiiiiu'   llio  citv and dJllriot.  Advertising Ratet:  LODUE NOTICES. PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  ETC., 26 oenta per column inch iwr week.  LAND AND TIHUBIl NOTIOBS-80 (WI, |6l  60  daya. 17.  WATER NOTlCES-$9 for live innertione.  LEGAL ADVERTISING���Firit insertion, 12  oanta per lias; each aubitequent Insertion, H  oeati par line.  CLASSIFIED ADVERT IHEMKNTB-2 centa iwr  word fit-it inaertion,   1   cent per word  et.'  ���ubaeauent inaertion.       _���_,_   ��� .    ,  DISPLAY ADVERTISEMENTS-Two |i.ci>  and under. 80 oanta par inch first Insertion,  over two iuchaa 40 centa per loch firat inaertion; 20 centa per inch each subssouen.  iiuarttoa.  All ohaUM in oontraot advatUwm<mtl must  be la the banda ol the printer bv Tuuaduv  evanlar    to    insure   publication  in   the     next  Sun-Dried Fruit  Mr. W. H. LyiWi AbBifltant tioveru-  ment Fruit Inspector hits tho following  interesting.artlolfl iu tho November ia-  sue oi "Fruit and Farm,1., dealing with  a method oi disposing <>. perishable  fruit, which is aa yet. little practiced  here.  The question may bo asked, he says,  of what advantage is sun-dried fruit  to the grower and uUo the consumer'.  Taking it from both a humorous and  serious point of view, one might answer thin question by saying thut it,  it> a commodity with whioh both tho  grower and oounumer get tho better  of the transportation company. The  grower extract! tho water from the  fruit before ho ships it to tho consumer, and tho consumer adds tho water  to tho fruit after he gets it, uud neither has to pay freight',OQ water, as  he would if tho fruit wore fresh.  Of course the transportation man  would imils und say thut it did not,  cost him so much to bundle the dried  fruit au it did to handle fresh; so  perhaps everybody would be satisfied.  Thia advantage iu transportation  should appeal to many consumers such  as the prospector, the camping parties,  mining and logging camps, and many  others, because one pound of dried apricots equal five pounds of frodh; und  one pound of dried poaches equals  about seven poundi of fresh. Dried  fruit will keep indefinitely, aud iu always ou hand. It requires very littlo  cooking, if put to soak, in wator over  night. Tho udvantage of being able to  dry his own fruit should be very evident to the grower.  In the event of. a congested market,  resulting from an unusually heavy  crop in many of tho large fruit districts, tho option of drying aud selling under more independent conditions  cornea in very handy. Also in thc ease  of fruit that happens, tq be t"o ripe  for the fresh fruit pucker, or winner,  but is just at tho ideal stage for mating and nt the same timo just right  for drying.  We must not run away with the  idoa that any old culls will make good  dried fruit that will command the best  market price.  There are three grades of dried fruit:  fancy, prime, nnd tftandard, representing about 12c, 10c and Be. per lb., to  the grower. That fruit which is too  soft to keep its shape, when pitted  and plaoed on the tray to dry, will  have to go with that known us the  slab grade, uud would ouly bo worth  about fie per lb. Every on.., therefore, should aim to grow large, dean  fruit, by proper cultivation, pruning,  spraying and thinning; in which case  tho fruit will be profitable, fresh or  dried, if handled in a caroful and  eleanly manner.  The prorotw of sun-drying the fruit  is very simple and applies to apricots, peaches,.plums, apples, ponrs und  certain kinds of grapes.  Of course there are sonic point.* in  lhe operation that experience alone  will teach, but a keen observer will  soon ,1 earn these. The firat thing to  get busy with will'be making up our  outfit, which will consist of a number  of wooden traya and a sulphur hox.  If we were going lo dry French prunes  without taking out the prtB or stones,  it would nft neoessjiry to provide a hot-  water Hipping tank, etc., but this will  not be necessary where only the pitted  product is dealt with.  The size of tho trays doponds upon  the magnitude of the operation���as to  whother you want one-man trays or  two-man trays. Tlie one man tray is  usually about three feet square or  three feet wide and six to eight feet  long. White sugar pine is considered  the host kind of wood. curt as follows:  For side* and ends, use H inch  square material. Slats .for body of  tray 1$ ioch thick, fl fao&ei wide, 3  feet long. For strapping; -over     nailed  ends of slats, and one long strap down  the centre of tho tray, use 1 inch lath,  I inch thick.  To mako the trays: Lay the side  and end pieces on a level surface and  tack them together. Then tack the  sluts on to the side pieces with temporary small nails. Then place tho I  inch strapping or lath along the ends  of the sluts and nail through strapping, slats, and side pieces. Next nail  the centre strapping to tho middle  of the tray, using a blunt iron or axe  head underneath each slat for a clincher.  The sulphite box: (let some good  common matched lumber, onough to  build u bottomless box to aecnmino-  dato whatever size trays you mako,  There aro two kinds of boxes commonly in use; first, tho one in which you  run the whole pile of trays into .the  box on a truck, and wooden truck; the  other having sluts nailed on the inside, one above the other, .on which  to slide the trays. This latter style  of box is chiefly used for operating on  u small Beale, and is not more than  V> to �� feel high, the boxoB fitted for  trucks being (i to 8 feet high. There  aro several different methods ol bujV  phur boxes with patent doors, etc.,  the drop d����or being In favor for the  larger bodes. Any kind of door thut  appeals t<> one's idea is all right,  provided it fits snugly enough to confine tho fumes of the sulphur within  the box.  Tho drying outfit should be ua convenient ns possible to the plot of  ground on which the trays,are to .bo  spread. This particular ground, ordiy-  ing plot, should be selected with avie,v  to its freedom from dust. 'Grass or  unbroken land usually makes the best  drying ground. All nearby dusty  roads should be kept sprinkled to lay  tho dust.  Model drying grounds have wooden  or small iron tramlines running from  the cutting shed to the sulphur boxes,  and on out into the drying field. Thi.--  of course, applies lo work on a large  scale.  Wo will now assume thut everything  is ready *" commence cutting the apri  Bot8. or the fruit we intend to dry,  Place empty trays within reach of  those cutting BO that the large fruit  can be placid on one tray nnd the  small on another. This will ensure the  even drying of the fruit, as the smaller sizes dry much quicker than the  larger sizes, ln cutting, make n clean  circular out around the fruit; take  the pit out; and place the fruit, out  side up on the trny. When you have  enough trays full, run them into the  sulphur box. Then, if it is the smaller of the boxes already described,  place one pound of powdered sulphur  on an old piece of newspaper; place  this In n slight excavation of the  earthen floor of the sulphur box, and  pet fire all round the edge of the paper. Make sure thut the Hulphur commences to burn, ie, (i > ;��vr a blue  smouldering flume uroiind the outer  edge. Close the dom tightly, letting  the fruit remain exposed to the sulphur fumes for two hours. At the end  of llint time open the door, nnd when  the sulphur fumes have cleared ofl,  take out the trays of fruit and1'spread  them out   in the sun to dry.  This season, in the Okanagan smaH-  si/.ed apricots dried in about six days,  and the large sizes in nine days; but,  in some Neasons they would probably  dry one or two days sooner.  It is advisable to stack the trays  at night, or in the event of a shower,  as no moisture should be allowed to  come in contact with the fruit. It will  require a little more oxperience to  know just when the fruit is dried to  perfection. If. when taking a piece  of the fruil and bending it with your  fingers, there is no sign of a -loft,  pulpy sulMtance remaining, it is roady  to stack up until cooled olT. Then it  enn be taken from tho truy and put  into boxes or bins where it can go  through n natural sweat before being  packed und put ou the market.  In drying penrs this way( the fruit  should be placed (in clean water directly it is peeled and cored, keeping it  immersed until ready to placo ou tho  trays, Then put into the sulphur box  ns quick ly as possible, otherwise it  will discolor and lose its commercial  value.  French prunes dried whole with tbe  pits in ihem require to bo dipped in  hot lye water in order to crack the  skiiiB. They ale not sulphured, but  placed on the trnys dirert from the  lye bath, und put in (he sun to dry.  Kven in Californin, where the sun-  drying conditions are ideal, the growers hold in reserve the option of drying some of the later varieties of fruit  in evaporators, in order that there  should be no waste; and the growers  in our British Columbia commeroial  fruit district cannot afford to ignore  this economy nny more than thoy can  in California.  1  W. M. PARKER & CO.  THE QUALITY JEWELERS  PLATINUM JEWELRY  al tlie present time is very popular.    Come in and in��pect our  Platinum Necklets, set with perfect white diamonds $70 up to $150 each  Platinum Rings, set with diamonds  $65 up  18-k. Rings, with Platinum settings, set with perfect white diamonds...up to $335  We have some beautiful new designs in  Solid Gold Necklets, set with Pearls, Amethyst, Peridots, Cameos, &c,  From $6.50 up to $60  We will be very pleased  to   show  you   tlris   lovely line  O.ily a very few lefl���  Necklets made from California Roses, Carnations, Violets, Heliotrope, Orange  Blossoms, &c. This splendid new line at. ..$1.20, $1.45, $1.60 and $1.70 a string  W. M. PARKER & CO.  CROWLEY BLOCK  'Phone 270  JEWELERS  KELOWNA, B.C.  BBAI/ED   TENDERS   addressed   to  the undersigned and endorsed "Tender  or Conatruction of Wfaarfi at Victoria,  Harbour, B. 0.'," will be received at  thin offiOe until 4.00 p.m., on Tuesday,  Dec. .1, 1U13. for the construction of  Wharfs at Victoria Harbour, B.C.  I'luns, specification and form oC contract can bu seon nnd forms of tender  obtained nt this Depurtmont and at  Ihe District Knginoers' offices at New  Wrstminster, l-.C, Victoria, B.C., Con-  fedcrntiou Lifo l.uilding, Toronto, Ont.  Tost Office Building) Montreal, P.Q.,  uud ou application to thu Postmaster  nt Vancouver, B.C.  IVi-.---.mi; tendering aro notified that  tenders will not bo considered unless  made on tho printed forme supplied,  nnd i: i. < 1 with their m'ti.al signatures  : -1 .i t in ii their ooeuputions nnd places of  renldenoe. In the case of firms, the  actual Bi^nuturo, tho nature of tho  o'cupution, and plnco of n-.-ddenoe of  each member of tho firm must be given  Knoli tender must bo accompanied by  an accepted eheque on a chartered  bank, payable t.<> tho order of the Hon  ��� nirable the Minister of I'ublio Works,  equal to five per cent., (5 p.o.) of the  amount of thc tender, which will be  forfeito��I if the person.tendering decbilne  to enter into a contract when called  upon to do bo, or fail to complete the  work contracted for. If the tender be  not accepted the cheque will bo returned.  The department does not bind Itself  to accept the lowest or any tender.  By ordt��r  R, ('. DIWHOrHRBS  Secrotnry.  Department of Public Works.  Ottawa. October 27, 1913.  Newspapers wiH not Im paid for this  advertisement if they insert it without  authority from the Department.       60-1  P.O. Boi 12  G. h. | Hudson    E.ENGLAND  Landscape and  Portrait  Photographer  Largest .Studios in tire Interior  Portraits hy appointment  Pendozi Street,    -   Kelowna  Late  Cabb;  >ages  Now Ready  H. LYSONS "  lowriR. Greenhouse.  BUILDER & CONTRACTOR  Plant,   Specification!   and    Eitimatea  Purnlehed  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All kinds of Repairs  BKRNARD AVENUE,  *~   KELOWNA.*  NOTICE  A RUggontinn by Sir Eilwnnl HoMni  lhat Ormit Uritnin nhnulil nstabliih it  war chtmt nt a hunHrrtl million pounds  Rtcrling and thin, follow lho example  ol Germany and other nation,, har.  evoked divided views In financial and  political circles.  Owing to unavoidable lin-umslanOM,  the proprietors of Ihe White Reitaur-  nnL have decided to dinonntinue business.  The Okanagan loan & lnvcstmwt  Compnny Ltd., hns been asked to  handle all the accounts.  Any     peraon    having    nn    aoeount  against us will please send in particulars to tho Okanagan l.oiin tt Inrest  ment Company Ltd., on or before the  30th, November, 1913.  All aoeounts owhig lo us ahould be  paid to the same compnny who wifl  grant ful] discharge,  November 1st, 1913.  THE WII1TK UKSTAURANT  HIGH CLASS  Dressmaking  G. E. Scott has opened  her Dressmaking Parlors  and invilcs a trial order  Room No. 6  NEW WILLITS BLK.  Fit and Stale Guaranteed  FOR SALE OR RENT  Two Houaei on Wilton  Avenue,   j  ConUininu three Bedroom.., Dining and  Living rooms, Kitchen and Bath roomi,  l.lrr.r.c Light and Cily Water. Finished  in Minion, Celling! Beamed,Plate rail, etc.  Alio one containing two Bedroomi. Living  room, Kitchen and Bath room, Summer  Kitchen and Basement, electric light and  city water. Fir finishing througout.  Both have large loti.  KLLOWNA-WEST BANK  STEAM FERRY  ���AmABBSBBB  Leaves Kelowna 9 a.m., 3.30 p.m  Leavei Weitbank 9.30 a.m., 4 p.m.  Extra Service on  Wednesdays fit Saturdays  Leavei Kelowna 11 a.m.  Leavei Weitbank 11.30 a.m.  TERMS CASH  JAMES I. CAMPBELL  'Phone No. 108  For terms fit price, of above apply owner  E. ENGLAND  Wilaon Ave,  or  P. O. Boi 12. Kelowna.  SalM)#SHlBPERS  ��� m.ol srrarsls, relUM. so. salr Hsrktl Itssrt s  si Its sis. MMMaH  "tltje Hubert ftftipptr"  Millri AkMlnttlr tree t. fer Shlpa.r��-��>M  ysur Bane on a Mttsl Is4sj  Vou want this valuable publication���it ii worth hundreds of  dollars to you, issued at every change of the Fur Market,  giving you an accurate and reliable report of what I, doing in  all tho Market, of the World in American Raw Furs.  Writ, for It-aow���it's Ir..  Ad   cuiidbdt   in*   *���" >nt ��usn�� ivnrai  .  B. MIllnr.Kl, IDC, dot. .ii cbicugo,u.i.a.  CASH PRICES  are the easiest pricea  (or hard times. They  increase your purchasing power and  leave you a snug little bnlnnce in your  - pocket -  FIT-RITE  CLOTHING  will Fit YOU Right and Fit  YOUR POCKET Right.  Puy your new  Fall Suit or Overcoat  now while there is a  Good  Selection of  Patterns  Suits Clean ;d & Pressed  at reasonable charges  \  -H-  I  C  K  S  Men's  Clothing  & Furnishings  Willits Block  /  Manan THUBSDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1913  KELOWNA RECOBJ)  ssaj��assaasa  R. MINNS & GO.  B. G. GOVERNMENT TO ESTABLISH  I     NEW DEMONSTRATION AREAS  Cabinet Makers,  Undertakers and Embalmers  ELLIS STREET, KELOWNA  Telephone, 91  On call day and night  'Phone 240  P.O.Box 147  Kelowna Machine Shops  Machinists and Engineers  (Garage in connection)  VV7     Dfsf^aiv.    Saw Mill Machinery, Factory   Machinery,  W e I\epair    Stcgm Eng;neSi Steam Fittings, Boilers, Gas  Et\gines,Motor Boats, Elevators, Cement Mixers, Road Machinery  Automobiles  Wp Stork    Colcl   R��lle<1  Sha'tinK'   Bolts,  Screws,   Nuts,  and Engineers' Supplies  Agents (or the limoul  CADILLAC CARS  also for  Dunlop Traction Tread Tires,  Morgan & Wright Tires,  and all kinds of MOTOR ACCESSORIES  For REPAIR WORK   we   have  engaged   the   services  of  an  automobile expert who has had years of experience in first-class  shops.    We are giving satisfaction to a great many car owners  in the valley and can satisfy you.  Kelowna Machine Shops  A. McQUARRlE, Proprietor.  ABBOTT STREET -   - KELOWNA, B���  Additional demonstration tracts for  the extension of the farm demonstration work now being carried on by the  provincial department of agriculture  have just been secured. Soil and Crops  Instructor Readcy is visiting a number of interior points for the purpose  of making final arrangements for this  field demonstration ���ffork.  These new general departmental  tracts to be used for educational purposes will not be very large, nor by  any means so great in area as thn demonstration /arms now existing, but  they will be the means of carrying on  a very valuable work it is claimed by  the departmental authorities. The  tracts will,be from one to four acres  in extent and are to be leased from  farmers in the various districts. (The  new general traots are to be situated  in the following sections: Chilliwaok.  Kamloops, Kdgewood (on the lower  Arrow Lake) Rock Creek (in the boundary country), Grand Forks and Armstrong. The arrangements for the leasing of the necessary land will be made  through the various farmer's institutes,  "The points selected' are about aa  representative of the various districts  in British Columbia which the department desires to roach at present, as  could be chosen/' said Livestock Commissioner MoDonnld. Mr. McDonald  has this work under Mb charge, lie  pointed out that on account of the  differences in climatic conditions, soil  and so forth in British Columbia district it waB necessary to locate more  than a few new tracts in addition to  those nlready in existence. On jach  tract experts will grow for tho department euch crops as are suited to  the district in whioh the area is located. An effort will bo made to show  the farmers just what that section  will produce and to what extent when  tho agricultural woik is carried out  proporly. These demonstration tracts  should not be oonfuBed with the demonstration farms operated by tho  fruit section of the department of agriculture, of which there are f|uite a  number now in existence in the province. The new tracts are more particularly for grain, fodder and root  crops.  In addition to those named the  departments intends to establish no  less than eleven one-acre demonstration nlfalfa nrons where .modern methods will be applied to growing this  valuable fodder   crop.     It is believed  that    a great    deal of good' will     bo  OWING :T0 LACK OF WATEE MUCH  LAND MAY BE USED FOB  *      DRY FARMING  That because of lack of sufficient  water for irrigation purposes, muoh  of the agricultural land surrounding  Kamloops will eventually be-used for  dry farming is the belief of Mr. J.F.  Armstrong of the provincial water  rights board, who with Commissioner  J. S. T. Alexander, has just returned  to the capital from a trip to tha interior during which water record  claims wero roceived at J.ytton,  Spence's Bridge and KamloopB.  Mr. Armstrong stated that there  would eventually be a scarcity of wat*  er in the Kamloops district when the  available agricultural land was taken  up, and there not being enough to go  around, thc natural results would be  that the land would have to be used  for grazing purposes or for dry farming. It is understood that even at the  present time some difficulty is being  experienced in finding sufficient flow  in tho ist reams in that district t6 provide for tho records which have been  filed, and many ranchers on irrigated  holdings complain of being unable to  get what they deem it the proper  amount of water for their crops,  In the Okanagan district, which is  also largely devoted to fruit growing  by irrigation, there wiM be sufficient  water for everyone, tho water board  chairman , thinks if it is properly  stored. Mr. Armstrong believes that  dry farming will be successful in  Kamloops, or those portions of that  distriot where the water flow is small  and mnny .settlers have already taken  it up.  The completion o! improvements to  Buckingham Palace, including an ���n-  tire new front o! white Portland stone  at a oost ol 9300,000 was made the  occasion Saturday of a dinner at the  expense of Kiwr George to. the 600  workmen who had puf- up the new facade in record timo. King George himself was not present, but he had Sir.  Derek Keppel preside over the festivities in his name and sent a message  of congratulation to tho workmen. All  the laborers oame in their best clothes  many displaying with pride their union  buttons. A hearty dinner wae served,  after whioh at eaoh man's place was  placed a new clay pipe of wonderful  design presented by the King with a  packet of good strong tobacco, bearing the royal arms and inscribed  "From His Majesty tho King."  Ilere is the record of a White Leghorn hen in New England, weighing  3,9 pounds. This hen laid in one year  367 eggs, weighing on an average 1.8  ounce?, each. The eggs sold for 97,43,  and thc hen ate 110 pounds of feed,  costing SI.08; or a return over the  cost of feed of S/5.77. The same hen  laid  two hundred  eggs  in  her second  KING ENTERTAINS WORKMEN  M. M. WILSON OF KAMLOOPS MET  DEATH NEAR AGA80IZ  Martin M. Wilson waa found lying I  dead on the C.P.R. track* near Agaa-  ���iz last Thursday morning. His legs  were cut off at the hipe and it t* believed he had fallen off Weat bound  passenger train No. 1, early in the  morning. His identity waa established  by a savings passbook iseued by tha  Royal Bank of Canada at Kamloops  where he had $165 on depoeit, Cms  coroner's .ury brought in a verdict of  death by misadventure.   <>���,  i       mm  Maurice Chevilliard at Rue, (Prance)  Saturday made Pegoud lock like a child  with a toy aeroplane in comparison  with his own wonderful up-side down  stunts, spirals end looping-the-los)p��,  performed in e fifty mile gale, On Ms  return to Paris, Chevilliard challenged  Pegoud to ��n aeronautical duel.  done as many British Columbia farmers have little up-to-date knowledge of  the value of alfalfa and the best methods of producing it to the greatest  advantage. It is also proposed next  year to obtain a number of corn demonstration areas and to introduce  into British Columbia on a comprehensive scale'the production of corn.  GERMANY MOURNS ITS BALLOON VICTIMS  Hurial ol the victims of the reoont Zeppelin airship disaster, when  the exploeion ot the new German war dirigible resulted in the death ol  twenty-nix people.  Picture shows luneral piooeaaion passing through the streets ot Berlin to the cemetery.  Tho Kaiser's sons are in the funeral procession. The Crown Prine* is  Bhown in the centre of the pioture.  The National Line of Ranges, Cook Stoves and Heaters  <t  Finest Line of Stoves in Canada  Nowhere can you find a more complete combination.   Every article standard, guaranteed, and  at prices that spell S - A - V-1 - N - G  RANGES  The most exacting buyer finds pleasure in selecting a range from the National Line, because its  interesting���hard to decide just which to take.   The National in nine different sizes affords  intending purchasers an opportunity to spend just what is available and yet have a better range  at less money than any other line can offer.  Direct-from-the-Factory-Car-Shipments make this possible  HEATERS that HEAT  The best heater is one that gives no  trouble, burns least fuel, gives all the  heat you want and more, too.      <   <)  them, all kinds  JUT ARRIVED:  the newest and best Hockey Skates for Ladies and Gentlemen, Boys and Girls. A big shipment. Also Hand  Sleighs, many kinds, which are marked at prices that will  sure make them slide on the first snow.  Furniture Department  Picture Framing  Bring yourpctures to be framed. We have a big line of  Mouldings to select from.  The  ome   Beautiful���Fine Furniture  Winter has given you a little while to prepare your  home. Wt are at your service wit-i a stere of your  requirements. Easy Chairs, Couches, Floor Coverings,  Rugs and Mats. Everything to make your rooms cosy  and comfortable.  Goods .hat stand the Test and Prices that Please  Hardware  DALGLEISH & HARDING  Furniture KELOWNA RECORD  THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1913  Kelowna Land & Orchard Co.  LIMITED  Nursery Stock for Fall  or Spring Planting  (One year budded on imported French seedlings, three-year  roots)  APPLES  Newtown Pippin  Delicijus  Spitzenberg  Wealthy  Mcintosh  Jonathan  King David  Grimes Golden  And other varieties  CRAB APPLES  PEARS  Flemish Beauty  B-mlett  D'Anjou  PLUMS  Bradshaw  Italian Prunes  CHERRIES  Du Cornice  Bing  Lambert  Windsor  Royal Anne  Olivette  English Morello  Our   Slock   has   Won   lis   Own   Reputation  Price List on Application  OFFICES :  Belgo-Canadian Building.   'Phone 5  P.O.Box 274,1  TAKE NOTICE  OWING to the increasing demands of our  Made to  Order  department  we  find it  necessary  to go  out  of   Ready-to-Wear  Clothing and Gents.' Furnishing.  We have a large and well-assorted stock of  Suits aud Overcoats in up-to-date styles, which  we are prepared to dispose of at the very lowef t  clearing prices.   See window on Friday, Oct. 31st  DAVIES & MATHIE  tailor Shop, PENDOZI STREET  One block from main street  <]    It will pay you to walk this block  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  DRESSMAKING  High-Class, by experienced Dressmaker;  3  years wilh  Drysdalea,  Vancouver.  Best Work    Moderate Prices  Mrs. GRIFFITHS  RICHTER ST., opposite Nurseries  Mrs. M. E. Farrell  Ellis Street  FASHIONABLE  DRESSMAKER  KELOWNA, B.C  Evening Gowns a Specialty  Fall Suits and Coats  And is now ready to talc*  orders   (or  niade-lo-meaaura garments for the Crown  Tailoring Co.  SECOND HAND  -**> STORE ������  A. E. COX  Succeuor to H. Horrockt  Water Street, near Opera House  P.O. Box 671 Phone 65  We Buy Everything Uied in the House  Call and inipect our stock of  STOVES, BEDS, TABLES,  etc  SPECIAL:  A large assortment of Silesia China.  1 Show Case,   -   2 Washing Machines  Singer Sewing  Machines.  2 Stock Saddles.  2 Tents With Frames  Field Glasses and Stoves of Every  description.  Mr. T. C. Kerr loft for u abort visit  to Viotoria Sunday morning.  The tennis club dance takes plucu  tonight.  Mr.  M.  Bright, of the K.L.O. bench  waa     u    punsenger    to    England litdt  Thursday.  ��   *   ���   ���  Mr. Manly Hymn is holding an auc  tion sale thia afternoon at the ranch  of U. K. Squairo, at Benvoulin.  tt    ff    ���    4  Mrs. K. F. Oxley returned to the  city on Sunday after spending a few-  weeks at the coast.  Mrs. II. 11. Millie will speak next  Monday evening at the meeting of tlie  Epworth Le&gUQ on  "Impressions     of  Ireland."  ���   ���   tt  i  I   Major and Mrs. U. W.  Lindesay left  Wednesday morning for  the old country  where they will pass the winter.  t   ���   ��   #  Mr. James Woods, who has been in  the employ of K. P. Oxley for some  time past left on Monday for hia home  near Itmisfail. Alta.  ....  1 A horse was electrocuted the othor  day in Kamloops by a powerful current leaking up through the ground  from tho conduit supplying the cluster  light system,  j 4       *       ���       *  Mr. W. Eaaton has moved his picture  framing and cabinet making business  to Josselyn's old warehouse to ths  rear of the lot on Main street.  ....  Applications will be received until  noon on Tuesday, Nov. lo for the post  of secretary of the Merchants' Association by G, A. Meikle, president.  * ���   ���   ���  The five to twenty-five cent store  has been extending its quartets this  week by taking in the huruess shop  next door, thus doubling the floor  space. Air. Q, Thomliusou hus moved  his harness shop next door u little  further on tho street.  ��� ���   ���   ���  The l'olitiual Equality League meets  on the Third Thursday of this mouth,  November '-..Hit, at 8 p.m., at tbo  (home oi Mr. and Mrs. .1. B. Whitehead, Burne Avenue. Discussion na  "i'he t'ivic Position of Women, ' to  be openosl by Miss Alya V. Evans. All  interested are cordiully invited.  I A quiet wedding took place on November lat, by special consent of tho  Bishop, at U610 Cook Btreet, Victoria,  the present residence of the bride's  father.. The very Rev. Dean Doull,  who performed tho oereinony united in  marriage Miss Marion Violet (loodacre  second daughter of Mr. Sam Goodacru  of Wilson Landing, and Miss George  Cecil Browse, also of Wilaon Landing.  The bride, who wore her mother's wedding gown of embroidered grenadier,  and veil of old Mechlin lace was given  away by her father, and attended by  Miiis Maud (loodnorr, while Mr. Sanv  uel W. S. Goodncro supported the  groom. The others present were Mr,  and Mrs. Lawrence (loodacre and Mr.  -lohn Goodacro of Victoria, and the  two listers of tho bride.  Mr. Ernest Wilkinson returned font  week end from u visit to the coast.  tt   tt   tt ' #  Mr. A. A. Anderson, of Kamloops  spent last week ond in the oity on  business.  For thc next fifteen days Miss Hartin is having u great clearance sale of  millinery.  From now until    Christmas    Gray's  photographic    studio is to lie     open  every duy from It) to 3.  tt   *   *   ��  The topics for discussion in the  Methodist Church on Subbath are; 11  a.m., "The Brotherhood of Man"   and  ,30 p.m., "The Honest Doubter."  tt    tt' ���    s  Mr. Thos. Lawaon came in on Wednesday's boat.    He will stay over the  week end visiting old friends.  ��   *   #   ���  The largest gold nugget ever found  in Canada wns brought to Vancouver  the other day from Atlin, near Skagway.    It weighs seventy-nine ounces.  #   ��   #   *  Progress is being made on the new  local telephone system which Summer-  land is Installing, and it is expected  to have it in working order by tho  first of thc year.  REV  D.   .1.   WELSH MAY RESIGN  AS PASTOR OF FIRST  BAPTIST CHURCH  A painful surprise awaited ihe congregation of the First Baptist Church  on Sunday, when at the close of the  morning Bervice, the pastor, Rev, 1).  .1. Welsh read his resignation. Mr.  Welsh has been in the city for four  yeara and his ministry has been much  appreciated by,many. He haa many  friends, and hia departure to another  phere of labor ' would be keenly felt.  At a meeting held to consider the re  sign... ion the same morning, it was  unanimously resolved to ask Mr. Welsh  to reconsider his decision and a strong  expression of loyalty to him was pni-  sed. At the evening service the rev.  gentleman said he would give his decision next Sunday.  HOSPITAL DONATIONS  Mr. G. A. Fiaher, secretary of thu  local hospital wishee to acknowledge  with thanks the following lonatioua  during the month of October:  I Mrs. Hardy, crab apples; A. t). Bennett, box crab apples and two quarts  fruit; East Kelowna Church Harvest  Festival, fruits, etc.; P, T. Dunn, six  pounds honey; W. R. Barlee, box of  l^uin i, Friend, sack of potatoes and  box npploB; Mrs. Kincaid, bread and  buna;  Mrs.  Geo.   Rowcliffe,  box  pours;  ;Mia. Willits, pork; Watson Bros., two  boxes applet; Mrs. Armstrong, two  chickens; Mr. Geo. Hardy, sack onioaa  and sack carrots.  j Tho following cash donations were  also received: Mrs. W. Haug, $26, for  maternity  building;  Geo  Whelan,  i)2o:  | Mias M. Owen $1.  | The hoHpital would gladly welcome  any donations of apples or roots.  COLGATE SURPRISES FOOTBALL WORLD BY BEATING YALE  The defeat of Yale by Colgate by the score of 16 to 6 was a surprise  not only to the Blues themselves but to the football world in general.  Although Colgate had won a good reputation by-hord playing thia season and especially by the game thoy gave Wost Point, no one thought  for a moment that ahe would beat Yale, muoh loss smoar her the way  ahe did.  This picture Bhows the Colgate combination breaking away from  Yale contingent by a well manoeuvred end run, which resulted in a 13  yard gain. ;  KNOWLES' WATCHES  Now tliat tlie gift season is drawing near you will  be puzzled over what to give for Xmas.  We would suggest that you remember your friend  with one of our Gruen Verithin Watches.  It hns always been our aim to select watches that  would give satisfaction to the wearer.  We believe the annual increase of our watch sales  is due lo this fact.  For the lady or gentleman wishing an exclusive  watch���something different from the other person���  we recommend the Gruen Verithin Watches. Mai y  of them are little thicker than a silver dollar, but so  finely adjusted thai they keep accurate time.  Our Ladies' Strap Watches are vary attractive thia aeaaon  Prices range in Gold Filled from $13 - $23 : in  10-k. Gold, $35 - $45; in 14-k. Gold, $39 - $60  J. B. KNOWLES, Jeweler and Optician  iSp  "The Most Adnxirecl^iof-Triirielli'li  liSiM!  I'yfflHJiiniiH  P. BURNS & Co., Ltd.  Wholesale and Retail  MEAT MERCHANTS  Fresh Meat Daily  Full supply of Hams and Bacon  Fresh Fish in season  W. LUDLOW, Manager  KELOWNA  Phone 135  OK.LUMBER CO.,Ltd.  Are now  completely equipped   to supply all   your  lkraber needs.  We have now a large stock of local and coast  ROUGH AND FINISHING LUMBER  of  high-grade quality  and In  wfieaii*.  coaditloa.  A complete line of  DOORS AND  WINDOWS  LATH AND SHINGLES THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1913  KELOWNA RECORD  ORGANIZATION  SALE  Will Last Until Saturday, December 6th  THOUSANDS of dollars worth of merchandise have been moved during the last few weeks from our shelves to the homes  of economical buyers, without showing any appreciable reduction in the size of our stock, and more new goods are  arriving almost daily and threaten to thwart our efforts to relieve the congestion. Drastic measures are necessary if we  shall succeed, and diastic measures will be adopted to move "more goods, and move them quickly. Just as desperate diseases  require desperate remedies so do conditions contrary to the welfare of a mercantile organization require forceful and stirring  action. Stock congestion or over-stocks are not good ; it's a case of too much being as bad as not enough. To relieve this  congestion we will sell goods during the remainder of this sale Without Profit, and, in many instances, at a loss. We consider  it wise money losing, for it relieves us of an uncomfortable position, at the. same time giving to you the season's best  merchandize at a marked saving.  Goods almost Given Away for One Hour Every Day  Your Satisfaction  is the most important thing  to Richmond's. So we emphasize again the chief rule  of this store���Bring back anything not entirely satisfactory  and get your money back  without question.  COMMENCING at 10 o'clock every morning we will sell one line of goods during the next hour only, at a  price so low that you'll scarcely believe your own eyes. These prices will be in effect only on that day  and hour as designated below. Every day it is something different (or the One Hour Big Bargain  Special. These extraordinary sacrifices on these goods we are frank to state we are making in order to draw  big crowds of people every day who will see the many attractive bargains all over the store and buy a great  many goods, and go home and tell their friends and neighbors about the extraordinary chance to save money,  and so the daily crowds will increase. Now we don't want anyone disappointed because they cannot get  waited on during any of these Hour Specials if we can help it., We shall try to have all the extra help we can  use, and will wait on you just the very best and quickest we can.  Your Boat Fare Paid  if you come by boat from  within 50 miles and buy $25  worth or more.  No one who lives near  enough to make the trip in two  days or less can afford to miss  this money-saving chance.  These One Hour Big Bargain Specials offer Amazing  Savings of Vital Interest to You  MONDAY, NOVEMBER 17  TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 18  WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 10  THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20  FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 21  SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 22  SEVENTY-FIVE  PAIRS WOOL  BLANKETS  Either pure white with pink or  blue   border,    or   medium grey  with   dark    border.    Full   bed  size.  While are 6 ponnda.  Groy aro 7 pounds.  Regular 35.00 BlanketB.  One Ilour Big Bargain   Spooial  per pair  $2.89  THIRTY-FIVE LADIES   DRESS  SKIRTS  New modolB   in  Sorgos,  l'unamnfl,  Tweeds    in all    up-to-date   color  shades.     All  sizes. Regular $6.00,  .0.50 and $7.50 values.  Ono    Hour Big   Bargain     Social  eaoh  $3.25  FlFl'Y LINEN TABLE CLOTHS  Knl!' bleached, pure Limm Damask,  sizes    aro 2    yards and 2J yards  long.     Kogulur    $2.25    and $2.50  values.  Ono    Hour Big   Bargain     Siwcial  eaoh  98c.  TWO HUNDRED PAIRS LADIES'  BLACK OASUMERE HOSE  Either   plain   or ribheil.  All sizes.  Itegular 60c. and 65c. values.  One    Hour Big   Burgain    Speoial  per pair  29c.  TWO     HUNDRED    AND   FIFTY  PAIRS TURKISH TOWELS  Sines 21 x 48 inches, either    pure  white or brown with fanoy stripes.  Regular prico 75c. pair.  Ono    Hour Big   Bargain    Special  per pair  39c.  TWO HUNDRED PAIRS PLAIN  WHITE BED SHEETS  Extra    good,    heavy    quality,  size 73 x 92 inches, with 2-inch  hem.  Regular   prioe    $2.50 par  pair.  One Hour Big Bargain   Speoial  per pair  $1.39  10 TO 11 A.M. ONLY  r     10 TO 11 A.M. ONLY  10 TO 11 A.M. ONLY  10 TO U A.M. ONI/Y    .  10 TO 11 A.M. ONLY  10 TO 11 A.M. ONLY  Don't forget that this Great Sale lasts until December 6th inclusive, and that we have the One hour Bargain  Specials every day from 10 to 11 a.m.  1           All prices on every line of goods have been reduced again, for quick selling.   Prudence and economy ought  to urge you to do your fall buying here, and save money  MONDAY,  NOVEMBER 24  TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 25  Wednesday, novembeb 20  ... 1  T1IUHSDAY, NOVEMBER 27  FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 28  SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 29.  ;  I          SEVENTY-FIVE LADIES  ���                   WAISTS  In stripod  Dolainnfl,  Wool Taf-  futas.  White Veetings, eto, etc  Regular $2.00 ami 82.50 values.  All sizes.  One Hour Big Bargain   Speoial  each  98c.  TWENTY-FIVE    1'AIKS    PURE  WHITE WOOL BLANKETS  With blue border, size 64 x 82 in-  cheB. Regular $7.00 values.  One Hour    Big    Bargain     Speoial  per pair  $3.69  SIX HUNDRED PAIRS MEN'S  HEAVY WOOL SOCKS  Made from pure wool yuniB. Kogulur tOo. values. All tiles.  Ono Hour    Big    Bargain     Speoial  per pair  17c.  KIVli) HUNDRED YARDS PURE  SILK AND SVTfN RIBBONS  Kive to six iuclioB wi(K>. All Colon  la.-giilnr 4<lc. nnd 61V. vulues  Ono Ilour    Big    Bargain     Special  par yard                     ���  19c.  i��� _���  FIFTY DOZEN FULL BLEAHED  PILLOW SLIPS  42 inch. Good quality pure ootton.  Kegular price 25o. each.  One Hour   Big   Bargain     Special  each  life  FIFTY DOZEN   PURE LINEN  TABLE NAPKINS  In a good' range of patterns.  Already  hemmed.   Ragular price  $2.50 per dozen  One Hour Big Bargain   Special  par dozen  $1.11  10 TO 11 A.M. ONLY  10 TO 11 A.M. ONLY  10 TO 11 A.M. ONLY  10 TO 11 A.M. ONLY  10 TO 11 A.M. ONLY  10 TO 11 A.M. ONLY  '              Watch for future advertisements of One Hour Bargain Specials after November 29th  RICHMOND'S  Successors to Lequime Bros.  Kel  owna  , B.C. IIIIIIIIIHHIIIIII  AKLOWNA RECORD  THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1913  Wt*��$*��^mmst^mmim>%smmssteett^^  Money Stringency  Has It's Compensating Features  When scarce the Purchasing Power of Money becomes  Greater. We are buying cheaper than ever before. So  can You, because we are selling cheaper than ever  before. We buy when the Manufacturer needs money  most, and are at present giving you  A Double Cut  Our Cut and the Manufacturer's Cut  Note  that  these prices  are on  the best  line of goods  made  in  Canada  CUT PRICE  Brass beds, 2-inch post, any size  $15.00  Continuous post brass beds, any size  18.00  Selected qr. oak Buffet  27.50  ���            ���     Pedestal extension Table   25.00  ���     Set of Diners in No. 1 leather   22.50  Pulman Davenport, in solid oak and No. 1 leather seat  and back, with spring and mattress complete  50.00  Genuine leather Couches, oak frames  24.00  Leather Chairs, spring seat, back and arms hair filling,  deep seat, solid comfort  35.00  Felt Mattress, best art ticking, roll edge     7.50  While we have Cut Deeper into the Higher Grades, still we  have made very substantial reductions in all staple lines :  CUT PRICE   RtC. PRICE  Ironbidj, bras3 trimmed, 3 coats best enamel $ 3.00 $ 4.25  Bed, Spring and combination  felt  Mattress,  all (or        9.15   13.00  Kitchen Chairs 65 75  Elm Diners 85     1.25  ���       ���   brace arms         1.00     1.50  Child's High Chairs         1.00     1.50  Nurse Rockers       1.35    2.00  Arm Rockers       2.00    2.50  <5 Morris chairs       6.50     8.50  Kitchen Tables, 4-ft., with drawer        2.80     3.60  CampBeds       2.50     3.15  ���    mattress, felt         2.50 3.00  Hardwood   Kitchen cabinets, complete with >  topcupboard     18.00  25.00  ToiletSets      2.00    2.50  There is a Christmas Present for You in every article  you buy from now to January 1 st.  Get our prices on Cut Glass and Dinner Waie  All Tal'ing Machines have been recently improved. The Improved Columbia product is a  marvel.    We handle it.  Columbian Records always in stcck.x  1 his is llie lime to frame your pictures. Cl'r  franier 'earned the trade in London, England  and framed pirhires two years in Toronto for the  best picture louses in Canada, and can give  expert advice on the subject.  We can give you the advantage of a Large Stock, Low Price., High Quality in  every and all of our many lines.  Kelowna Furniture  Company  GL  enmore  Notes  Mr. liusBcl lias rt>.,urn��d to the.valley  Mr. Hunt is erecting a now house on  his railed.  * *  Mr, Buolla, former- wator bailiff for  the valley has returned alter ..pending  tho winter travelling in tho States.  * ��  Mr.   Prowse leaven  this week for    a  short visit to Vancouver.  * *  Mr. C. McCarthy and family have  moved to Kelowna for lhe winter.  Coyotes are quite numerous in the  valley, Mr. Rankin having shot one  mi liis ranch hint week.  ��   ��  Mrs. C. Hush has retnrnml after a  short visit to the eoanl.  ���Mr, Lewis Afarshall last week for  Vancouver, whore he will spend the  winter.  WlKI'.I.tfRS im VQM EXCLUSIVE  USE OF BRITAIN AND CANADA  Big Reductions Promised in Rates to  Tho Old Country  A wireless line devoted entirely to  traffic between Canada and the United  Kingdom is among tho ninny import-  ant wireless developments now pending  between the Marconi Company and the  Coverniiient and it is hoped to complete arrangements very shortly by  which tho present lino from Glaoa Bay  to CHfden will be entirely devoted to  Canada.  "We have just completed the installation of a duplex system at thos-e  two station^," says an official of the  company, ''and the only thing which  delaying us is tho slight difTmult'y in  reiranl to the communications between  transinit'ting and receiving stations between l.eltovlYan!'.. and Clifdon. a pure  ly land lino, a difficulty to which the.  postolVite ia now nt tending. We expect  that in a week or (wo everything will  be ready.  "We hope to transmit m0Rsagen at  the rate of 100 Words per minute, and  receive Ihem at the same rate, and  propose to lower tho tariff hi-tweoi,  (.rent Britain and Canada1 to five-  pence per word as against sevon and  one-half pence at the present lime and  one shilling per word ns charged by  the cable eonipanies. Deferred messages  will naturally bo sent at reduced rnto,  though wo have not yot decided whether to make the reduction IW per  cent."  HUDSON'S BAY COMPANY MAY IN-  .W(;i!L.ATK ENOUMOUa PBG-  ORESRIVE POMCY  Retail Department, Pendozi Street. Wholesale warehouse, Lawrence Avenue  An extraordinary geuorul court .if  tbo JludHon's Bay Company haa beon  eonveucU for Novuuihet. *l, at which  tho progressive policy followed under  lhe direction of Lord tStralhcoua, head  of the oompany, will be passed upon.  A resolution will be submitted increas  ing tht; capital of tho compauy py t h.-  creation of .100,000 5 p.c, cumulative  preferred nlmroa of ��6 each, to rank  equally with those, ulrundy existing.  Thc shureH will hu offered at pur to  holders of uo fewer than five of tlie  existing ordinary [.hares, in the proportion of one prefereune share for  every fivo or multiple of five ordinary  eh ares. /  Thc uew capital is aaid to be intended for tho development of the company's business. Tho announcement  that tho Hudson's Buy Company  would |nnil million! on the oxtenuion  aud improvement of [ts stores dyaloin  iu western Canada was mado soveral  months ago, and it was said ihat ou  four store*., ono onch nt Winnipeg, Calgary, Virtorin and Vauooinur, over  ��5,t)O0,0.IO would be ipont. The Calgary store was tho firrft to see completion, thu official opening taking  place on August 18th. This store via*.  built at a cost of $1,400,000, whilo thn  Vancouver nnd Victoria stores will be  erected .at a oost of $1,5180.000 each.  The main store, to bo ereetod'jn Winnipeg, will be the largest of nil, tho  site alone costing 81,000,000 and now  being worth $;.,00(),000.  In addition to the stores already  mentioned, enlargements ami additions  are to be mado to the eompnny's establishments in several of tho larger  cit/ies, with a progressive policy in  smaller towns. Aa the company already possesses sites in almost every city  of importance, the new capital will  likely bo spent on construction, which  is to be, in most caaoa, rushed to an  early completion.  It, is expected that the driving ofthe  golden spike signalizing the completion  of the Grand Trunk Pacific Railway  will take plaoe not later than next  May. There now remains less than  three hundred miles to mako a connection botween the rail ends.  THE INCOLA  PENTICTON, B.C.  UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT  The most modern and up-to-date hotel in the Okanagan, commanding an uninterrupted view of Okanagan  lake.    Excellent cuisine, prompt service, and the best.  the market affords    / ______  A Musical Evening it Entertain.d Every Saturday  For weekly rates apply to     '  H. VINCE   -   Manager  Rough and Dressed Lumber.  Shingles, Siding, Doors, Window*,  Mouldings, Etc.    .  Kelowna Saw-Mill Company, Limitee  Plume 257 P.O. Box  191  J. A. MORRISON & CO.  [Successors to the Morrison-Thompson Co.]  Plumbing, Steam and Rot Water Heating,  Ventilating Systems, Pumps, Etc.  Pipe Fittings ot all kinds.  Office and Shop:  Coates, Edwards & Gowen Garage KELOWNA, B.C.  FURNISHED & UNFURNISHED  HOUSES TO RENT  HEWETSON and MANTLE, Ltd.  CITY TRANSFER  EXPRESS AND DELIVERY  All kinds of Light Hauling  PROMPT ATTENTION  GIVEN TO ALL ORDERS  'Phone 65, or call at A. E, Cox's Second-Hand Store  W. P. MEREDITH   .-    Proprietor  WE HAVE ON-HAND A SPLENDID STOCK OF  Brick, Hollow Brick, Building Blocks,  Agricultural Drain Tile  IN VARIOUS  SIZES  SAND FOR SALE  THE CLEMENT - RIGGS. Limited  PHONE   .   104  GEO. A. BOWSER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  ,  Jobbing and General Repair Work  Contracts taken for Moving Buildings  Kelowna   -   B.C. ���"  THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1913  KELOWNA RECORD  SUPERIOR FALL  = GOODS =  For the Automobile:  All Wool Rugs  Rubber Lined Rugs  Fur Robes  We have for this season a  Splendid Stock of  HORSE BI ANKETS  which you should inspect  TRUNK"*      SUIT CASES      CLUB BAGS     TELESCOPES  W. R. GLENN & SON  Dealers in  Farm and Orchard  Implements  Pendozi treet & Lawrence Avenue      -      KELOWNA  'Phone 150.  Advertise and the world stands with you. Quit, and you stand alone.  Expert Predicts Record  Fruit Crop Next Year  The largest fruit crop in the history  of the provinoe is predicted by Provincial Fruit Pests Inspector Cunningham  for 1914. Mr. Cunningham is at present in Viotoria on offioial business,  and has had one or two conferences  with Hon. Price Ellison., minister of  agriculture, and Mr. W. E: Scott, deputy minister, in connection with the  activities, of tho fruit posts officials  noxt year in keeping out diseases from  tho British Columbia orohards.  Mr. Cunningham was recently in the  Okanagan Valley attending "several  fruit Hairs and he took occasion to  look ovor tho orchards there. He also  recoivod a number of reports from  othor parts of the province as to the  appearanco of tho trees and from  those and his personal observations  based tho prediction of a banner crop  for 1914. Said he today:  "I visited Kelowna recently and  there in company with my distriot  representative Mr. Barnhill, I went  over a large number of the orohards.  I am glad to say that nover in my  experience havo 1 seon trees ripening  up so well for the winter siege and'  from the sotting of buds I feel sure  that noxt year's crop will be the largest in our history. Tho same condition  is true of Vernon, Armstrong, Summerland, Peachlmnd, Penticton and  other points in tho Okanagan which I  visited and 1 have heard just as good  reports from Salmon Arm, Kamloops,  Walhachin and other places.  Condemned Four Cars  Tho provincial fruit peBts inspector  and his assistants havo done a .good  deal during the past year to keep out  fruit pests from British Co,umbia and  generally speaking this province can  now bo regarded as absolutely free  from orchard diseases of this nature,  such as codling moth and San Jose  scale. The lengths of their vigorous  policy requires them to go was illustrated in a recent fruit condemnation  in Vancouver when no less than four  car loads of apples from Hood River  were condemned for oodling moth and  sent back to tho United States. This  is belioved to be .the largest consignment of apples over condemned in the  province. It had been the plan ofthe  shippers, in tho event of the fruit being rofused for British Columbia   sale.  to ship it on through to Australia,  but Mr. Cunningham refused it a clean  bill of health and it had to go baok.  The official describes the condemned  apples as being of the finest quality  particularly one carload of Snows and  Jonathans.  "It is the intention of the department to pursue this samo policy next  year and we will certainly not admit  any fruit trees or fruit which contains infeotion no matter how good it  may otherwise be," said Inspector  Cunningham. "Orchard inspection  work throughout the province is to be  kept up all winter especially with a  view of preventing any carry-over  cankers of fire-blight. We are also  doing a good deal in fall spraying  with double strength Bourdeaux mixture in order to stamp out all fungus  diseases."  1  To Handle Crop.  The official referred to the faot that  he had just had a conference with the  minister and deputy minister with respect to handling next year's orop.  of fruit. The necessity of making ample provisions even at this early date  for moving the crop oi 1914 was discussed and it was felt that it would  be well to be adequately prepared on  account of the length of time required  to bill oars of the special nature required.  Touching on the lack of upcountry  fruit on tho coast markets, Mr. Cunningham said:    '  "It is impressed upon all who have  had any experience in the fruit luminous  that the coast cities should have a  larger supply of home grown fruit.  Today I was discussing the question  with a prominent Victoria man who  said that he was unable to find any  quantity of Okanagan peaches during  the summer on the coast markets.  The few he did find were much better  than the imported peaches and he1 expressed great regret that peaches and  apricots from this distriot were not  shipped this way in greater abundance.  More Cars Needed.  This condition of affairs, 1 believe,  is largely owing to the lack of properly constructed refrigerator oars. I  believe, however, that the carrying  companies intend to take this matter  up immediately so the growers and  shippers will then have nor excuse for  not getting fruit down to the coast.'  provided always that the market  prices are sufficiently tempting.    It iB  exceedingly important that our growers control our own rash markets  rather than have a heavy annual drain  of oash like a huge financial river Dow  across the.boundary line from Vancouver, Viotoria and New Westminster. I havo taken up this matter  with the growers and shippers in the  interior and am glad to' be able to report that there will be an earnest effort made next year to have our own  fruit placed in our own markets. 1  refer particularly to peaches, prunes  and apricote.  "In respect to apples I may say  that I hear men who are not acquainted with the situation say that there  is danger of tbe apple planting business being overdone. That is far from  correct. I oould place 100 ears of  Grimes Golden apples this instant ifi  know where I oould get my hands on  them. Unfortunately the supply ia pl-  most exhausted."  Mr. Cunningham claims that the  Grimes Golden is the_Jeading variety  of apples because of its beauty and  flavor and the hardiness of the tree.  He said today that not a single tree  of this variety, so far as he knew, had  been lost here in British Columbia  through lire blight.���Province.  NOTICE  Notice is hereby given that at the  neit statutory meeting of the Board  of Licensing Commissioners for the  City of Kelowna, 1, Arthur Peabody,  intend to apply for a renewal of my  licence to sell liquor by retail in the  premises known as the Palaee Hotel,  situated on the north side of Bernard  Avenue, between Water street and Pendozi street, in the City of Kelowna,  B. C. M-03  Auction Sale  at J. W. NELSON'S  Corner Pendozi St. and Eli Anc,    on  TUESDAY, NOVEMBER IS  At 1 p.m.  Household effects, Blankets, Pillows,  Canned goods, Pair Blaok Horses,  Chickens, Tent (1 x 81. See small  bills.  DON'T FORGET  to    arrange  its  time for tb*  PHOTOGRAPH  you intend fending to the  OLD COUNTRY  for  CHRISTMAS  GRAY'S  STUDIO  it open for sitting!  EVERYDAY  From 10 to 3.  aUwaliffo Ftl-ck, star Test Office  GREAT Gearing SALE  of Millinery  51  For the next fifteen day* Mia* Hartin  will offer her hats at the following  prices:  fM.M to tZt.ee (or   ��IS.M  tit.ee _      too  ����*.����      cm  f!��.M  i.OO  �����.M   4.50  ��..������  3.50  $4.M   t.M  S��M  ���     s.ee  J. C. STOCKWELL.    'Untrimmed shapes   from 75 cents up.  550 DOLLARS IN PRIZES  IN OUR BIG VOTING CONTEST  NOW GOING ON  To increase our fall business we have decided to add Four More Prizes to our Piano Voting Contest. These prizes  are all of the highest quality and are guaranteed by the makers. You are not too late to enter the contest even at   ��� this late date and secure one of these valuable prizes  List of Prizes to be Given Away FFIEE in our  Voting Contest on December 31st  1 st Prize  2nd  3rd  4th  5th  ��>  ��.  *>  Upton Upright Grand Piano.  McClary's Kootenay Range.  Sunset Sewing Machine.  Stephenson Washing Machine.  Set Sheffield Carvers.  Morrison - Thompson Hardware Company, Ltd.  ���J KELOWNA RECORD  THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1913  Phone 154  P.O. Box 19  /. A. BIGGER  Contractor and Builder  LAWRENCE AVENUE  E,i.im..te9 Furnished on all kinds of buildings.        Residences and Modern  Bungalows a Specialty.  Interior Finishing, House Painting, &  Decorating by Contract  1 Ii-ave a full line of interior decorations, consisting of the latest and moat up-  to-date wall hangings.     Call and inspect my stock of Wallpapers and get my  ���stirrmta on your spring painting and decorating.  City and country patranaga solicited  THE GREENHOUSES, Richter Street  ' (Between Presbyterian and new English Churches)  Now is tha time to plant  {^ * i| 1Y1 I Magoon & Senator Dunlop  Strawberry Plants zscd...-, $150100  CUTFLOWERS    Vegetable .nd B.ddin, Plant.   POT PLANTS  Bulbs now ready w��Lr pfaming  Phone 88  i.  LR & ROGERSON  P.O.  Sold in Kelowna by Morrison-Thompson Hardware Co.  Letters of a Self-raised Office Boy  to His Pal  In which Jimmy tolls ol Kelowna Uappeninni.  to Mr. Sidney  Harper, of Vancouver. B. C.  Dear Sid.���Thanks for your kind letter. My mind is much relieved. I  thought the ruaaou I did not hear  from you waa because" you had not  pinched for oue of your numerous,  crimes. Neper mind, your time will  come yet. I have always had a premonition that you would either bn  hung or get married or have some other equuMy bad finish.  We are , having simply delightful  weather���n thing which is 'a great  surprise to me. All through thu iuin-  mer I hud a feeling of dread at the  thoughts of fall, but here the change  from summer to winter ie being accomplished 10 gracefully that instead  of being disagreeably it ib distinctly h  pleasure.  The B. C. Horse dance I spoke of in  my laat letter proved to be one of the  most ploasurablo which Umt body of  rough rider* have held. 1 went ap  myself for a little while, but the girls  got to bothering me no much about  dancing with them, that I dreaded, if  peace was to bo kept among the fair  sex 1 had better go. So 1 went on  my way. Really Sid, it's awful to bo  so popular.  I believe 1 spoke of "The Barrier"  to you before, but lest you forget I  want to tell you that this attraction  in one of the few playing at tho Opera House that we are absolutely sure  of. U is being played by the samo  company which presented the "Rosary'  here last year. That is surely enough  oi a guarantee, for I believe I can  truthfully say -that no play has ever  been in Kelowna which left a finer impression than the "Rosary."  The latest wrinkle llie boss has  sprung is u three-piece orchestra, playing the pictures. The members of the  afore said orchestra are Mr. May, who  is the new leader of the Kelowna band  cornet; our own inimitable Jack  Smith at the piano; and last but not  least the old man himself on tho fiddle. The boss says to me "Jimmy,  we'll keep this up as long us (the people Been, to like it," so its up tdtoor  kind patrons whether tho orchestra  goes or not. From what I have seen  nnd heard the peoplo seem tickled to  death with the idea.  I don't know of anything more that  might intereat you. .Chare have been  so very fow serious things happen  lately, eicopt a few marriages nnd as  T know that is rather a Bore point  with you, we won't speak about them.  If you can't think of anything else  to do come down to Kelownn and  look us over. T am sure you will like  us.  Don't forget that diamond sunburst  yon are going to get me for Christmas.   Regards-.  .1IMMY.  TESTING OP MILK  Question is Important One and Ciroular la Sent Out.  That very few municipalities in British Columbia have enacted regulations  1 under the act passed by the British  Columbia legislature at its last session  in order to provide for, the proper  testing of all dairy cattle from which  milk is taken for sale in the district,  in claimed in a .circular letter which  the department of agriculture is forwarding to the various municipal corporations of British Columbia.  !t is suggested in the .circular,  wliich is issued by Deputy Minister,  W. 12. Scott and Livestock Commissioner W. T. McDonald, that tho dis-  IriotB pass thy required bylaws at cnee  und require that all milk sold within  their limits be from cattle which have  been tested in accordance with the  provincial requirements. This will  apply particularly to dairy cattle in  lhe United States. The new provincial  net provide* that if the American  dairies do not satisfy any city or municipality in British Columbia with  regard to the state tuberculosis tests  there, the Canadian district may refuse to permit the American milk to  bil disposed of within its boundaries.  At the present time the provincial  livestock branch is carrying on an  active campaign to wipe out tuberculosis cattle in British Columbia and  realizes that much of its work, will be  lost if such cattle are destroyed here  and at the same time Canadian districts import milk from the United  States where possibly many ofi the  dairy herds are not testes as thoroughly as in this province.  A determination of Ihe question of  the law an to domicile is held to bo  the main reason for the action brought  by the Dominion government against  Mr. .Justice Clement, one of the judges of the supreme court of British  Columbia, to recover about |4,000 alleged to havo been overeharged by the  judge, as I ravelling expenses.  Look for this  label on every bag  IT means best quality���tested  quality��� full measure and  thorough satisfaction.  It is on every bag of  PORTLANDlC��  TH  Canada Portland Cement  TJNLESS you have facilities for testing cement, you must  depend upon the manufacturer for Cement that is  reliable ������ Every car of Canada Cement is thoroughly  tested, and unless it passes every test it is not allowed to leave  the mm.  Y��u can dtpend upon Canada Cement  Be sure you get it.  Canada Cement Company Limited, Montreal  There is a CanadaCement desler in your neighborhood.   If you do not  know him, ask u. for his turn..  Writ, nr Infermatim Sure., fer a frit aft ef th, 160 page beet "Wbat  the Firmer Can De Witt Cemrite."  vmmmmmmm  THOMAS. CUNNINGHAM APPOINTED DOMINION INSPECTOR  Mr. Thomas Cunningham, provincial inspector of fruit pests, has received official notice from Ottawa that  by order-in-council of the Dominion  Government ho .had been appointed ft  Dominion Inspector under tho "Dominion Destructive Insect and Pest Act."  with full authority to enforce the provisions of the act. ThiB appointment  will remove all doubls regarding the.  jurisdiction of this- provincial officer  so that the question of interfering with  trade and commerce in future can not  be raised regarding any action that  the inspector mny doom necesaftry to  take for the better protection of British Columbia from the danger of importing injurious insect pests and plant  diseases.  Tho relations between the Dominion  and provincial authorities are now of  the most cordial character, thanks to  the intelligent nnd comprehensive grip  Dr. ('. Gordon Hewitt, the Dominion  entomologist, hns on British Columbia  conditions nnd the important interests  involved.  Dr. Hewitt has just issued instructions, by circular letter, to the effect  that nil nursery slock and plants entering Canada which are found to bo  visibly infected with Sao Jose scale  must'be either returned to the shipper  or destroyed. This regulation conforms in every particular to the practice which hnve prevailed in British  Columbia for the past twenty-one  yean, and is a practical endorsa-  tion of British Columbia horticultural  methods. This province is gradually  coining into its own.  MONTHLY STATEMENT OF REVENUE AND EXPENDITURE.  The monthly statement of rovonue  nnd expenditure, issued last Friday at Ottawa by the department of finance, shows n total  revenuu for the first seven months ol  the fiscal year ol 8101,103,1111. This  is hotter by about five million as compared wilh the corresponding period  lasl yea.,  Tho increase has been largely in tliu  piwt office, excise nnd railway revenues  tho customs collection showing only a  small gain. For the month of October alone, the revenue stood nt $14,-  225,548, a decrease of about a half  million as compared with October  1912.  The expenditure on consolidated aoeount for the seven months stood at  167,446,816, or about the same as lasl  year, capital expenditure Increasing  from *15,0(!4,fl78 to t30,72t.490.  This was duo largely to the fact  that over thirteen millions have been  paid lo the Canadian Northern and  other railways by the way of subsidies. The Octobor expenditure stood at.  eight and throo-quarter millions, an  increase of $1,000,000.  It is understood that King George  is so dissatisfied with the biographies  of Mb father, the late King Edward,  which havo already appeared, that he  has consented to tho prepare! ion of an  authorized biography from stato pap-  ora and recollections of intimate friends  under the goneral supervision of Viscount KnollyB, the ltato king's secretary. It is said that Lord Rosobcry  will bo invited to writo tho biography.  YALE LAND DISTRICT  OSOYOOS DIVISION  NOTICE is hereby given that I,  GEORGE E. RITCHIE, of Kelowna,  B. C, Contractor, intend to apply for  a licence to prospect for Coal and Petroleum over tho following deaoribed  landa: ���Commencing at a post planted 200 chains Nerlh and 80 chains  East of the North-east corner of Lot  No. 4222, thonce North 80 chains,  thence East 80 chains, thonce South  SO chains, and thence Weat 80 chains  to the point of commencement, containing G10 acres moro or leas.  Dated 7th, October, 1913.  GEO. E. RITCHIE.  48-51 Per J. H. Christie, Agent  YALE LAND DISTRICT  OSOYOOS DIVISION  NOTICE is hereby given that I,  ROBERT F. MORRISON, of Kelowna,  B.C., Merchant. intend to apply for  a licence te prospect for Coal and Petroleum ever the following described  lands: ���Commencing at a post planted 120 ohains North >and 80 ohains  East of the North-east corner of Lot  No. 4222, thence North 80 chains,  thence East 80 chains, thence South  80 chains, nnd thence West 80 chains  to the point of commencement, oon  taining 640 aores more or less.  Dated 7th, October. II'IM.  R. F. MORRISON.  48-51 Per. J. H. Christie, Agent  YALE LAND DISTRICT  OSOYOOS DIVISION-  NOTICE is hereby given that I,  ROBERT McDONNELL, of Kelowna,  B. C., Miner, intend to apply for  a licence to prospect for Coal and Petroleum over the following described  lands: ���Commencing at a post planted 3 miles North of the North-east  corner of Lot No. 4222, thence North  80 chains, thence West 80 ohains,  tlienes South 80 chains, and thence  East 80 chains to the point of commencement, containing 640 acres more  or less.  Dated 6th October, 1913.  R. MoDONNELL.  48-51 Per. J. U. Christie, Agent  YALE LAND DISTRICT  OSOYOOS DIVISION  NOTICU is hereby given that I,  ROBERT A. COPELAND, of Kelowna,  LI. C, Real Estate Agent, intend to apply for a licence to prospeot for Coal  and Petroleum over the following described lands:��� Commencing at a post  planted 200 chaini Nl th of the Northeast oorner of Lot Wi, thence North  80 ohains, theae. East 80 chains,  thence South 80 ohaina, and Uienc.  Weat 80 ohains to the point of commencement, containing 640 aores more  or leu.  Dated 6th Ootober, 1913.  B. A. COPELAND,  48-51 Per. J. H. Christie, Agent  YALE LAND DISTRICT  OSOYOOS DIVISION  NOTICE ie hereby given that I,  A. McQUARRIt:, of Kslowna, B. C,  Merchant, intend to apply for a  licence to prospect for Coal1 and Petroleum over the following deaoribed  lands: ���Commenoing at a post planted 2 miles North of the North-east  corner of Lot No. 4222, thence North  80 chains, thenoe West 80 ohains,  thonce South 80 ohains, and thenoe  Laat 80 ohains to tne point of com'  moncoment, containing Mil acres more  or lees.  Dated 6th Ootober, 1913.  A. MoQUARRIE,  48-61 Per. J. H. Christie, Agent  YALE LAND DISTRICT  OSOYOOS DIVISION  NOTICE is hereby given that I,  HENRY B. BURTCH, of Kelowna,  H. C, Farmer, intend to apply for  a liccnco to prospect for Ceal and Petroleum over the following desoribed  lands:��� Commencing at a point 120  ohaina North of thu North-east eorner  of Lot No. 42(2, thenoe North 86  chains, thenco East 80 ohains, thonce  South 80 ohains, and thence Weat 80  chains to the point of commencement,  containing 640 aores more or less.  Dated 6th Octobor, 1913.  HENRY B. BURTCH,  48-51 Per. J. H. Christie, Agent  YALE LAND DISTRICT  OSOYOOS DIVISION  NOTICE is    hereby   given   that   I,  HENRY H. MILLIE, of Kelowna ,B.C.  Second Hand  Harness  If you have any to sell or if you  want to buy, see  Thomlinson  Harness Maker  about it.  If you want your harness properly and quickly REPAIRED,  Altered or Cleaned, Thomlinson is  your man.   He specialises in  Harness Repairing  and puts hand sewing into .11 work  done.  First itore beyond Bank of Montreal, WATER ST., KELOWNA  Excavating,   Well   Driving,  Septic Tanks Installed  and Repaired  Drains  Pumps Installed & Repaired  C. LANCASTER  Cawston Ave.       P.O. Box 541  Gaddes-McTavish  Limited  FOR RENT  I small new house at $15   per   month.  Also 2 large new houses with all mod  ern conveniences.  'Phone 217  Leckie Block  W. C. A1TKEN  BUILDER & CONTRACTOi.  Plans and Estimates  Finishing woik a specialty  Office : No. 6, Crowley Btoclc, Kelowna  P.O. Boi 511  Gentleman, fhtent to apply for a  licence to prospect for Coal and Petroleum ovar the following desoribed  lands: ���Commencing at n post planted at the North-east corner of Lot  No. 4222, thence North 80 chains,  thence West 80 ohains, thenoe South  80 chains, and thence East 80 ohains  to the point of commencement, containing 540 acres more or less.  Dated (ith October, 1913.  HENRY H. MILLIE,  48-51 Per. J. H. Christie, Agent  YALE LAND DISTRICT  OSOYOOS DIVISION  NOTICE is    hereby   given   that   I,  SIMON    T. ELLIOTT,   of   Kelowna,  B. C��� Real  Estate  Agent,  intend  to  apply for a  lioenoe to  prospeot     for  Coal and Potroleum   over the following described lands:��� Commencing   at  a post planted at the North-West corner of Lot No. 4222, thenoe North 80  chains, thenoe East 80 ohains, thenoe  South 80 ohains, and thence West   80  chains to the point of commencement,  containing 510 acres more or lew.  Dated 6th Ootobc-   1913.  8. T. ELLIOTT,  48-51 Per .). H. Christie, Agent  YALE LAND DISTRICT  OSOYOOS OIVISION  NOTICE is hereby given that ],.  HERBERT I. JOHNSTON, of Kelowna, B. C, Hotel-Keopor, intend.to apply for a licenoe to prospect for Coal  and Petroleum over the following described lands:��� Commencing nt a post  planted at tho North-east oorner of  Lot No. 4222, thence North 80 ohains,  thence West 80 chains, thence South  80 chains, nnd thonce East 80 ohains  to tho point of commencement, containing 640 acros, more or loss.  Dated 4th Octobor, 1913.  H. I. JOHNSTON,  48-51 IV J. H, Christie, Agent  m THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1913  KELOWNA EECOHO  Stationery  Special  There is nothing whatever the matter with  this writing paper. It is  simply that we were  ablr to purchase a quantity at a special price,  and toclear it out quickly will sell  A pound of Paper and  Enough Envelopes  to Match for  65a  Stationery is always  needed and this is an  opportunity to secure  a supply of good quality  at wholesale price.  See the display in our window.  I P. B. Willits & Co.  Kelowna,     B. C.  DRUGGISTS and STATIONERS  PHONE 19  WlTER ACT AND AMENDING ACTS  Before The Board of Investigation,.  In the matter of Bald ilango Creek,  Bear Creek, Big Horn Creek, Bold  Creek, Boucher Garden Creek, Cedar  Creek, Clover Creek, Cranberry Creek,  Davidson Creek, Deep Creek, Deer  Creek, Esparron Lake, Fern Creek,  Hill Creek, Jaok Creok, Keefe Creek,  Miller Creek, McDougall Creek, Power  Creek, Pigeon Creek, HashdaU. Creek  Shannon Creek, Smith Creek, Speer  Lake, Spring Creek, Spruce Creek,  Tamarack Lake, Trepannier Croak,  Vernon Creek, Venner Creek, tributaries of Okanagan Lake in the Neighborhood of Peachland, and of all unnamed streams tributary to or in the vicinity of'any of the said streams.  NOTICE ifl hereby given that a  meeting of the Board of anvoBtigation  will be held at Peaohland on tho 21st  day of November, 1913, at nine o'clock  in the forenoon when all claims which  have been filed, ail objections thereto,  and the plans prepared for tho use of  the Board will be open for inspection.  All persons interested are entitled to  examine these and to file objections  thereto in writing if they deem fit.  At this meeting claimants shall prove  their title to lands to which their  water records are appurtenant. This  may be done by producing in case of  Crown Granted Lands, the title deeds,  or the certificates of title, or a certificate of incumbrance, nr in case of  lands not held under Crown Grant, by  producing tho pre-emption record or  the agreement of sale, etc.  Objections will be heard forthwith  if the party objected to has received  sufficient notice of the objection.  The Board, at the said meeting, will  determine the quantity of water which  may be uaed under each, record, the  further works which are necessary for  such use, and will set dates for the  filing of plans of such works, and for  the commencement and completion of  bucH works.    .  Dated at Victoria, B.C., the 7th day  of October, 1913.  For the Board  of Investigation.  .1. F. ARMSTRONG.  49-52 Chairman.  Amusements  THE BARRIER.  To most all readers of virile fiotion.  of tho laBt ten years, "The Barrier"  haB been a rare treat. The play whioh  is Eugene Presbrey's dramatization of  Rex Beach's novel, iB full to the brim  with vigorous action and stirring climaxes. The story is too well known  to northwest readers to need recapitulation. Suffioe it to Bay that the dramatized version, which will;be Been at  the opera house on Saturday, November 15, loses nothing of the virility  which makes such a strong impression  on thc feelings of any who read the  book,  The lawless devil-may-care spirit of  the gold miner's camp, against whioh  is contrasted the fearless daring of the  army officer���the tenderfoot "Soldier  man" from the polite society of filen-  tucky���is faithfully reproduced. Three  of the four actB are laid in Gale's  trading post at Flambeau on the Yukon, where Gale, a murdor suspect, is  traoked by his enemy,the" cold b.oodod  killer, Stark, while tho denouncement  ia worked out in the polico barracks  newly established in tho camp. While  the vivid setting ie of strong interest,  it is thc conflict going on in the  minds of Burrell and his sweetheart  which is the hinging point of the  story���Burrell tone between his genuine  love from the girl and-his 'conventional prejudice against the "breed1" and  Necia tormented by her new found  knowledge that she is not as other  women, despite the whiteness of her  skin. The whole is welded into a  drama of remarkable power that leaves  an indelible impression on the minds  of air those fortunate enough to see  this great play dealing with conditions in "the last great west."  The company presenting this unusual  play is nothing if not thoroughly capable in every respect. In the role of  John Gale, ��� foster father of Necia,  Frank Ire*, on will renew acquaintances  with local play-goers. Mr. Ircson will  be pleasantly remembered here for his  excellent characterisation of Father  Kelly in "The Rosary" last season.  Ho is an actor of,30 years experience  in character parts, and in every respect is admirably fitted for his latest  part. Edward Hearn, a handsome  young California actor assumes the  role of Capt. Burrell, and MisB Grace  Johnson in cast as Necia, a part she  played for throe seasons pnst. Other  members of the company include Carroll .Ashburn, a clever actor who has  been identified with auch parts as the  BRITAIN LOOSES LARGE SUW  IN SALE OF OLD WAR SHIPS  As the result of the sale at Forts-  mouth of warships that have passed  out of the service, Britain haa lost on  submarines several million dollars in  comparison with the original cost of  the vessels and the amount received  when they wore sold at auction. The  firat three submarines built for the  British navy, being the original Holland submarines, went for $2050, 92025  and 81800.  Two battleships of the Royal Sovereign clasB were also disposed of.  This group of vessels was practically  the firat instalment of the modern  navy. The Royal Sovereign, launched  at Portsmouth by Queen Victoria and  cost 94,513,000, was sold to Messrs.  Clarkson, London, for 8200,000 and  the RamiUiea, the original cost of  which was $4,196,680, was secured by  tho Shipbroaking Company Commercial road, London for $45,000.  Messrs. Ward, Sheffield, purchased  tho Cruiser Molpomene, for $79,250,  and Pandora for $45,000. - They respectively cost $917,840 and $826,090.  KELOWNA OPERA HOUSE  '   ONE NIGHT ONLY  SATURDAY, NOV. 15th  NOTABLE  CAST  includes  FRANK  IRES0N  Whose excellent  Portrayal of  FATHER KELLY  In  THE  ROSARY  Won the Approval of  ALL CANADA  ANNUAL  COAST TO COAST TOUR  OF  KLAW & ERLANGER'S  NEW AMSTERDAM THEATRE  SUCCESS  " Another home  hit."  -N. Y. Tele.raph  run  THE  BARRIER  By REX BEACH  Without Question the Best ,PlayCa,t  ' Production  Ever offered the theatre-going public  Prices:   75c, $1.00 and $1.50  Plan and Reserved Seat Sale at Crawford's Store  INTER-IMPERIAL EXHIBITION  PROPOSED FOR 1917  The movement 'to celebrate Canada's  jubilee by an international inter-imperial exhibition in 1917 is being -warmly  supported in official, financial and  business circles of London. Expressions  of approval have been received from  Lord Strathcona, Lord Desborough,  Earl Grey, 3ir Thomas Skinner, Mr.  A. W. Smithers, chairman of the G.T.  P., Mr. Burbidge, manager of Harrolds  Stores, Sir Trevor Dawson of Vickers  and also from 3000 leading manufacturers state that they are considering  trie establishment of some Can i��Uan  branches.  There is every prospect that Australia will make a representative display,  tho Commonwealth desiring to promote the closest possible relations with  Canada.  Mr, Leonard Palmer, who is now organizing the project, says that it of  course rests with Canada to decide the  exact form the exhibition will take and  whether it will be held in Montreal,  Toronto, Winnipeg or Vancouver.  dope fiend in Clyde Fitch's late and  greatest play "The City" as well as  David Quixano, the eccentric violin  virtuoso in "The Melting Pot". Rich-  are Frailer, who wiU play the relentless killer, Ben Stark',, has played in  numerous eastern and middle western  companies during the last ten years,  and iu a thorough artiBt. \Agnes Marshall comes to this city recommended  as one'of, the best character actresses  seen in this territory in many years.  She will appear as Alluna, the squaw.  Lee Tyrell and Wallace Howe complete  the cast in the roles of No Creek Lee,  a pietureeque and interesting old -jmin-  er, and Runnion, companion'Killer'of  Stark.  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING  REGULATIONS  Coal mining rights of the Dominion  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories,, and in a portion of  the Provinoe of Britiih Columbia, may  be leased for a , term of twenty-one  years at an annual rental of 91 an  aore. Not more than 2,500 aeroa  will be leaned to one applicant.  Application for the lease must be  made by the applioant in person to  the Agent or Sub-Agent of the district  in which the rights applied for aw  situated.  In eurveyed territory the land muat  be described by sections, ,or legal aub-  divisione of sections, and in unsuivsy-  ed territory the traot applied fer  shall be staked out by the applioant  himeeli.  Each application must be accompanied by a fee of 95 whioh will be  refunded if the rights applied (or  are not available but not othnrwiee.  A royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the  rate of five oenta per ton.  The person operating the mine shall  furnish the agent with sworn returns  accounting for the full quantity o!  merchantable ooal mined and pay tke  royalty thereon. If the coal mining  righta are\ not being operated, suoh  returns should be furnished at least  once a year.  The lease will include the ooal mining rights only, but the leasee may  be permitted to purohaae whatever  available surface rights may be considered necessary l{or the working of  the mine at the rate of $10 an aore.  For full information applioation  should be made to the secretary of  the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-Agent  of Dominion lands.  W. W. CORY.'  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.B.��� Unauthorized publication of  this advertisement will not be paid  for.  COAL  COAL  WARNING  There is every prospect for a  COAL FAMINE  for the coming winter owing  to labor troubles at the mines.  Consequently it is to your advantage to lay up a plentiful  supply of coal.   Order NOW.  W. HAUG  'Phone - 66  fl '-���r��^.KV,.aV' J  THERE is big money in chicken  *   raising if you want to go into  it for profit. But there is also a lot of money in it if  you desire to mine them (or your own table or to ull than,  to your neighbours. You can have a chicken dinner every  day for ' next to nothing' if you will take our advice.  We have much land suitable for chicken  raising from a back yard space to a largo  tract Call and see out; list and let us also  give you some Money-Making Pointer*  E. W. WILKINSON & CO.  Our representative Is now in London, Eng.   Send in tout  list and get in touch with English buyers  21  20  19  Meal Ticket  GREEN TEA ROOM  Misses Meatus Ac Smith, Prop*.  LAWRENCE AVE., ���*��.��- M*tMi*t Ck.  9  10  II  18      17      16      15      14      13      12  First-class Fruit Lands  For Sale on the Hepburn Flats  A large acreage will be planted this spring  with  standard varieties  Lots from Five Acres and Up.  Easy Terms: One-Fifth Cash, oalance to suit purchaser  Absolutely pure water.   Domestic supply piped to every lot  The Belgo-Canadian Fruitlands,  LIMITED ���"i  KELOWNA RECORD  THUBSDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1918  ( WANTED! )  Prepaid Kates: 2 cents per word  first insertion and 1 cent per word for  saeh subsequent inaertion. No ad., inserted for liias than 25 cents.  All olassiiied advertisements must be  paid for in advance owing to the cost  attending the hooking and charging of  small items.  Copy may be received for these ads  up to 10 a.m.. Thursday morning.  FOU SALE.���Staok of grain hay, mixed wheat and oats, about 17 tons,  neur K.L.O. bridge. This is good  clean feed put up without ruin and  will be sold cheap for cash. R. S.  Hall, Kelowna. 51-2  PROPERTY FOR SALE  KOJR SALK��� 20 acres fine fruit and  kay land, six mile-; front E^elowna on  Yttraon road; uUu 7 roomed house  aud two fins building lots ouWHsou  aveaua. 'All at very attractive figures. Inquire V. S. Coates, Lakft-  view hotel. 28tf.  FOR SALK  Ous house on the Marty subdivision  behind hospital, 11 rooms, hot t.ud  coJd water, W.C, on large corner lot.  Als* mii. bungalow, 3 rooms, hot and  .-���Id water, W.C. Also ono in Abbott  Street, 7 rooms, hot and cold wator.  private W.C. Easy termi. A^ply R.  IT. Butler. .P.O. Box .13.". 3(>tf.  FARM FOR SATYR  splendid farm piu.ji.iy lIoSu to Ke-  lowna, eomprising '2 I am a (5 acres in  orchard, pears, pining und prunes, bal  nacs ia meadow). Finest soil, free irrigation. Splendid location, good house  with good well. Team, implements,  and household effects, with quantity of  feed can also be included in aala. 'I'he  torses spread over three years. Further information can bs given st Re-  eard effioe. x  GOODS FOR SALE  FOR RALE - Alfalfa, Timothy and  Clover, and second cut Clover. I>-  livered or in stack." Apply Central  Okanagan Lands. Co., Qjr Glenmorr  Ranch. 44 tf.  FOR SALE- Horse Blankets at Thorn  linson's Harness Shop, Water street.  First store beyond Bank cf Montreal. 48tf  GOOD PASTURE  Good pasturage I v��i'oi Hanoh,  three miles from town, S. K. L,, Co.  Apply to R. S.  HALL ......  CITY COUNCIL MEETING  (Cuiitiiiuiii) Irom Pane 1-.  SITUATIONS WANTED  MASSAGE TREATMENT  For rheumatism and nervous patients  Lady will visit patients' home.  Terms moderate. Apply Box "R" Re  cord office.  IARRTED MAN  SEEKS  SITUATION  on     farm,     thoroughly    experienced,  or  capable of taking charge. Apply box  "A" Record. 51-01  HOUSES ETC., FOR RENT  FOU KENT.- Old telephone office*  Modern conveniences, Apply Telephone Co., office. St, Paul St. 44tf.  HOUSE TO KENT.- On Richter street  close to Bernard avenue, 5 rooms,  electric light and telephone, fruit  trees, excellent root house. Rent, including light and '[hone ��22,00 per  month if .taken for not less than six  months. Apply 0. A. Fisher, Crow-  lev Block.  ��� 43tf  NOTICE  Fence posts for sale  on  the ground  lelhered. Apply  A. STIRLING, or the  OKANAGAN   LOAN  & INVEST-  51 tf MENT CO. LTD.  TEACHER WANTED  Qualified Protestant teacher for  (ilenrota School'. Duties to commeni-'  uu Moon as possible. Salary $115 per  month. Female preferred, Apply In  | THOS  FT.  MOC-EY.' Secy.  Glenrosa P.O.. Westbank, B.C.       51 tl  ed replacing. Upon the mayor's suggestion, however, this was referred to  tlie Park Committee.  Tho following accounts were submitt-  ed und passed:  0. P. R- Co., freight     $27.69  M. Tyler, refund ot road tax ... 2.00  Wing Yuen Fong, refund rd. tax 2.00  G. F. Teal W.W. construction... 100.00  Pay  roll,  pole line construction    13.33  Sewer pay roll,  (Ifi days)     487.70  I).  Swainnon, salary     108.00  W. A. Gibson, work on streets 77.33  I).   McMillan,  digging  graves  ...   50.00  W.   IL Paisley, teaming       1.00  (!,  II.  BlttBd refund re surveying 20.00  TO RENT.��� Good five roomed house,  three minutes walk from P.O., Answer'P. 0. Box   111. 50-1  HOUSE TO RENT -Six rooms, bath.  etc. City water and light, with stable and one acre garden. Apply P.O.  Box 235. 50-2  Clifton Boarding House  GLENN AVENUE  Open December 1st, 1913  FIRST CLASS HOARD  WELL FURNISHED ROOMS  RATES MODERATE  FOUND  Ol'ND���adrift a small sail boat. Own  er can have same by proving property   and   paying   expenses.  M" Record.  Box,"S  51tf.  MISCELLANEOUS  on Application  Box 650, Kelowna, IL 0.  ]..  C.  BENNETT. Prop.  HAV FOR SALE ~ 818.00 per ton  in the stack. 0. A. Pearse, Creek-  side. 45tf.  FOR SALE- Second hand Ladies* side  saddle. Also stock saddle in perfect  condition. Thomlinson's Harness  Shop. ��� 48tf  SPIRE L L A       C O RSETS  Including waists  for   children    from  1  to 1-1 years.     Miv. -L   II. Davies will  be nt   home    each Monday  to receive  orders between the hot' f ">    a.m.,  and (i p.m.    New Lakeview subdivision  {near Bankhend). P.O. Box 620, 48-57  820 REWARD     for return  of     brown  horse, 5 years   old, white spot     on  forehead, I black feel, branded 0^ on  left shoulder. Bert Robinson, West-  bank. 40-52  Black Mountain School  District  RUTLAND  The t trustees are calling for tenders  for the erection of a driving shed on  the school grounds, Ifi x 3,1 feet. The  plans and Bpociiioataons ean be seen  al tha Rutland store.  - ALSO -  Tenders for $5 cords of 4-foot wood  (fir or pine). 10 cords to be delivered  by dan. 1. tUl-t and 15 cords by  Nov. I. 11114. Wood to be stacked  for measuring. Lowest or any tender  not necessarily accepted. Tenders lobe,  sent lo S. tIray, secretary, not later  than Dec. I, 1913. 51-.!  Pinny, W.W. Construction ... 21.67  Fisher. W.W. construction ... 20,37  Mephim. W.W. conatruction.., 11.80  Erenchj W.W. construction.., 18.53  EotsboU, W. W. construotibii 14,48  Coffey, W.W. construction ... 70.66  Marshall, W.W. construction 30.05  strand, W.W. construction... 10.77  Stnmd, W.W. construction ... 10.37  Lanoaster, W.W. construction 11.1.8  Craze, W.W, construction ...  52.20  (Vase, work on strecls 3.00  Palmer & Rogeraon, Park acct. 122.00  G. Mark-ham, care buildings ... 13.00  A.  Winslow, reftund of taxes   2.00  A  brief special meeting was held on  Tuesday   afternoon when a   resolution  was passed accepting an offer from B. '  ('. Cox  of Scotland of 00 nnd accrued i  interest  for ��10,000 of the   oity's   six i  per cent., debentures.  Mr. W. Ballontyne, second engineer  at the power house tendered bis resignation, ma-king necessary some readjustments. Mr. F. B. Hurst, tho .third  engineer was raised,to the position of  second, and Mr. E. Fowler, the lineman, was appointed third on'^ineer at  a salary of 8110 per month. These  changes were to take effect aH soon ns  n competent lineman could be secured.  The meeting then adjourned.  rries  A campaign against the high price  of eggs will be started nt once, it wan  announced recently by Mrs. .luliun  Ninth, president ol the Mew York  Housewives' League. She snid 700,000  woinen organized in evory state wbutd  tako purl. Eggs arc soiling for -inc.  n dozen in that fity. These same eggs  Mra. Heath  raid slorngo 1;  sold ut .'HI cents wilh profit  inn cuy. i uese same eggs ; 0  declared were put into i H  last April and could    lw   |  Do you know that there is a vast  differencs in cranberries ? The Cape  Cod Cranberries are the first on the  market, and are far and away the  best of all.  -J    In the first place they come from the Natural Home  of the Cranberry.  ���J   In the second place they ar�� tha Best Tasting of all  Cranberries, and���  ^    In the third place they are Better in Color.  Thus you see they are Richer Look-  ing, More Delicious Tasting, and  Better Jellying than any other cranberry. If you make them up now  they will keep indefinitely, so that  -���ou can do this part of your Christmas preparing and save time later on  as well as having better  Cranberry Sauce  OR  Cranberry Jelly  on account of using Cape Cod Cranberries  3 pounds for 50c.  The McKenzie Co., Ld.  Our Snot.3 and Hose for tjoung  folks toiil stand thc strain of thoir  busy little feet. Those for Men toil]  resist long, hard usgj and lliose for  Misses und Ladies po.isess style as  (Dell as good toear.  We carry u large stocl. of Shoes,  all toidlhs cs '.tell as all sizes. We  can fit any shaped foot. We are exclusive agents for many trjell-hnoivn  brands of shoes. We ma lie good on  eoery pair toe sell.  Bench Made Shoes for Men and Boys Economically Priced shoes for dress & evening wear  When People Travel  tliey surely want something ennui ami duiable. We have  jut placed in stock a n>ost comprehensive range of Suit  Cases, Club Bags, Trunks, lint Trunks, Telescopes, and  Kit Bags. Attaches for any o( tliem separate.   Note values.  FIBRE SUITCASE.  A strong, handsome looking case,  has tho appearance nnd wearing qual  ities of leather, good handle and  lock, outside sirups and insido shirt  pocket. Size 21 inches. Price ... $3.75  MATTING' CASES.  These are strong, light cases, made  of tough fibre matting; neatly, .trimmed; good locks, handle and catches,  a strong. light, ladies' case. Sine 24  inch, SI .75. 21! inch   82.00  Same ense with outside leather  straps, 25 cents extra. ,  FII,liK TRUNKS,  Those requiring ..-, ,.\ rri strong  trunk in either steamer or square  styles will bo pleased with the values  we show in fibre trunk*, Made in all  si/.es. Prices frnni 111.00 to ... 827.50  BROWN LEATHER OASIS.  A brown leather case, tanned to a  good, smooth surlnee; shirt fold and  outside sirup; si/.�� 21 inch $0.00, size  2(1 inch   80.50  LEATHER Sl'ITCASE.  In a good quality dark brown leather;   English swing   handle;     outside  leather straps and shirt fold.     Size  24 inch, $0.76, size 2(1 inoh   $7.50  Our boots for boys aro Style Starters,  t'omfortable from the start. Made on  scientific lasts, that help the feet to  grow right. Smart and Individual in  appearance and best of all they wear  like Raw Hide. Priced the lowost  consistent with good Workmanship, A  special line with us is our Boy Scout  line, as well as Terault, Amhurst,  Leckie, Jotty & Scott's Classic, and  ICnglish "K".  OUlt MICN'S SUCTION in this dopnit-  nient is always right and at prices  thoy dofy competition comprising such  reputable makers as Ilartt, Bells, Lee-  kio, Dunford Elk, K. City ICnglish,  Dr. .laager, and many others.  Our stock of Rubber Moccasins, etc.,  were never so complcto ns now. We  are exclusive agents for. Tho famous  Granby Rubber, sold with a guarantee  and guaranteed.  The selection of tt pair of shoes for  dress or evening wi n i. always n delightful business for our lady customers because our stock, is always up to  the minute in every respect. We are  showing in these lines a groat variety  of Pumps, Colonials, Sutins, Suedes,  Patents. Vici Kills and many Natty  Mats with Bead toes, hand worked  with l'Ycnch heels, Cuban nnd Medium  heels at prices from $2.50 to $5.50.  Our staples in Women's and Misses aro  woll worth consideration, in sizes from  11 to 2s for Misses with that medium  heel and sensible receding toes are  certainly ereuting favor whenever seen.  Women's real sansihlc and comfortablo  cushion soles at from $11.75, to $5.50,  are all that can be desired. We have  thorn in all (he well known makes  which we handle exclusively. Smar-  dons, Belles, Kmprcss, Kingsbury,  ���lotly and Scott's Classio, also 'K'  shoes for women.  THOMAS LAWSON, Ld.  RUSSIA LEATHER CASE.  A handsomo leather cam; outside  straps; sewn swing handle; Inside  shirt fold and straps; large corner  pieces with bell-headed rivets; eiai  24 inch, $8.00; 26 inoh   $8.75  SPECIAL CLUB BAG.  A neat leather club bag, grained to  look like real walrus; strong frame,  leather lining. A very special value,  blaok only; size 1, inch $8.75; 16  inch, $4.25; 18 inoh   $4.75  DEEP PIBHR CASE.  This is a dressy looking case, oxtra  deep, with heavy outside straps and  inside shirt fold, sown ring handle;  extra heavy corner pieces. Sine 24  inch $1.75; 20 inch   $5.00

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