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Kelowna Record Oct 22, 1914

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Array U^-mmma.  V'����U?^mmml, \  < cm:  V  VOL. VI.   NO. 48.  KELOWNA. BRITISH COLUMBIA. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1914.-8 PAGES  $1.50 Per Annum  in Removing Trees  Should  Have  Been   Placed  Before Meeting of Park  Committee  The recent removal of <ome trees  from ths business section ��� I Bernard  avenue was the subject of some Utile  discussion at last Friday's meeting ol  the council, when a letter was isau  from Mr. Lionel E. Taylor, a member  of the Parks Committee, tendering  his resignation from that' body. Mr.  Taylor pointed out. that the - cutting  down of certain trees waa discussed ai  the council meeting and tire matter  left in the hands of the Park Committee. Although Mr. Taylor waa one  of the committee he had reoeived no  notice of any meeting oalled for thu  purpose of deciding whether the tree.  should be cut. or not. It was not  the first time that important matters  had been decided without a meeting  01 the commissioners being called, Oi  called at such short notice as to  make ii impossible for him to attend.  Ue had no desire to serve on an>  oommittee under such conditions, anu  aakod that his resignation be placed  before the counoil. lie concluded by  stating that a considerable amount oi  dissatisfaction had been expressed  over the removal of the trees in que.  lion, and that he personally coujd not  see | the necessity for their removal.  The trees in front of the court houso  he said oould have been pollarded ii  they were interfering with the powei  wires, and he could see no reason  whatever lor the removal of the tree  near the water trough.  Alderman Duggan, who is chairman  of the Parks Committee suid he had  consulted with a majority of the  committee before aSJuing. instruction!  for the trees to be out down, and  they had all expressed themselves an  in favor ol auch a, course, lie had  not thought it necessary to call a  meeting after the other members had  expressed a decided approval. As to  other complaint, contained in tht  letter he had no reoolleotion ot an>  auch oooasions.  Alderman Copeland said ii committee meetings had to lie called ovei  every trifling matter of that kind,  moat oi th. numbers would be doing  nothing else but attend nieetings.'  The expediency, however of having  all oommittee work decided at regular  meetings of committees and the keeping of minutes oi such meetings was  discussed at some length.  Acting Mayor Sutherland brought  the discussion to a conclusion by suggesting that Mr. Taylor's letter be  referred back to the Parks oommittee  for further consideration, lie aaid  it would be very Unfortunate for the  oity to loas Mr. Taylor's valuable servioes through a slight misunderstanding.  The Kelowna Hospital Society wrote  suggesting that the oounoil should  offset the Hospital's light and water  rates against the grant from the city  forlOU.  Alderman Sutherland recommended  that in view oi the present difficult  finrnoial position of th. hospital that  this request be granted and a resolution was passed to that effect.  Application was made by the Bank-  head. Orchard Co., for a permit under  section 68 of the Health Aot to out  iee on the pond in front ol the house  and to supoly the ice for domestic  purposes in.the oity.  Communications were reoeived from  the provincial secretary ol the Canadian Patriotic Fund enclosing circulars and model relief forms (rom tbe  Vernon Belgian Belief Fund, and from  the Vanoouver branch of the Cuna-  dian Bed Cross Society.  Alderman Sutherland said he understood that a patriotic oonoert waa being organised ior Kalowna fa the  near future in aid of the l'.-itiioiic  Fund.  Alderman Rattenbury, jbatrmtn ol  the Fire commitUc reported having  oonsulted with Fire Chief Jenkins in  reiersnoe to the sale of the old hand  fire engine, about whioh enquiries had  been mad. from San Franoisoo. Tke  chief was ol opinion that the engine  should not bs sold lor leu than live  hundred dollars.  Ths matter was referred baok to  the oommittee to inform the Fire  Brigade that in the event of the engine being sold the prooseds would  be handed to the Fire Brigade as the  council did not consider it to be the  property ol the municipal oounoil,  having been purchased prior, to incorporation by publio subscription. In  the meantime ths clerk wa. instructed  to writ, the ourator ot the museum at  Ssn Francisco asking lor nn offer lor  lbs pump.  AMerman Sutherland reported that  an aonlioation had been received bom  Mr. W. Haug for a lease of the foreshore fronting his premises, a* he  would like to pile briok, oipe, etc., on  the same. Mr. Haug had been informed that the city could not consider granting a lease btit they might  be willing to rent the land for s nominal monthly sum.  Alter some consideration a resolution was passed that Mr. Haug be  given the use oi the foreshore far the  porpotjM named at a rental of    *1.M  Another Contingent to  Be Recruited at Once  Canada Will Keep up Stream  of Recruits  In an official statement Sir Robert  Borden says it is the intention of thia  government to keep under arms tiF  the end of the war 8000 men for thi  defence of Canada, and to have a��  well 30.000 men welt under training at  all times.  As soon as arms, guns, etc., oan  be provided for a force of 10,000 mon  the latter force will be despatched to  Great Britain, as the first instalment  ol the secondary lorce. Thereupon additional men will be enlisted, so as to  keen the number under training continuously at 30,000.  This process will continue from time  to .time. That is to say, as soon as  eaoh force of 10,000 is despatched to  Great Britain, another force of 10,0011  will be enlisted' to take its place, and  to bring the number in training up to  30,000.  Ita is anticipated the first force of  10,000 men will be despatched in December, and thereafter at regular intervals, similar forces will be continuously sent, followed as rapidly as they  can be armed and equipped.  Including the forces on ~*rrison and  o.tpost duty, we shall thus have under arms or in training about 40,0011  men in Canada, and until the end of  the war, or until the war office advises, a steady stream of reinforcements will go forward to the seat of  war.  RECRUITS FOB BERMUDA  Becruits for the Royal Canadii  Regiment, regular forces are to bt  enlisted in Vanoouver for special service in Bermuda. The men will be  taken on for a year or for the duration of the war. The forces will be  formed into a garrison to relieve the  regular -imperial soldiers now on duty  there for aotive service.  The Canadians will likely be afforded an opportunity later to go to the  front, it is stated. Only single - n  between the age of 18 and 45 will be  aooepted. The minimum height requirement if 5 feet 2 inches; the minimum chest measurement is 34 inches.  Recruits to the number oi 75 will bt  enrolled in Vanoouver. Others will  be taken in other parts ol th. pro  vinoe.  TURK SHOOTS BRITISH HEfRK-  TATIVES  A despatch from Bucharest scys:  "Noel Buxton (member of the British  parliament for North Norfolk) , and  his brother Charles Roden Buxton .former governor of South Australia, who  has been in Bulgaria .to confer with  politicians regarding thoir country's  attitude toward the Kuronean wur,  were both shot today by a v.iung  Turk, Pachet Hassan. "Tbe Buxeons  were travelling in an automobile with  a son ol M. Guechoff, former Bulgarian premier, to attend the funeral of  the King of Roumania, when 1'nchet  Hassan fired four shots at tho party  irom a revolver. One of the Buxiains  was shot through the lungs. The oilier was only slightly wounded. "The  assassin, who has just arrived fraiin  Salonioa, was arrested. He had a  Dassport which was vised at Constantinople, .Sept. 26.''     '  per month.  Alderman Rattenbury reported having authorised the change* in the Fire  Hall telephone servioe as suggested in  the secretary's letter of Sept. 17th.  Tho clerk was instructed to suggest,  to the convention ol B. C. Municipali-'  tics, which he would be attending thlB  week at Kamloops that a recommendation be made to the provincial government to amend the seetion of the  Munioipal Act dealing with rebates on  taxes for prompt payment so that rebates could be given oa all rates and  taxes except Lom1 Improvement nnd  Road Taxes. At present it is possible to give ths rebate onlv on the general tax leaving the debenture and  sohool rates net.  The following accounts were passed  lor nayment:  F.   Henning, refund road tax  t '.' 00  City of Vernon, car. ol i.i la-  oners      24.60  C.P.R., freight        MS  D- MoMillan, digging grave ..      5-00  Kelowna Garage and Machine     *  Works. Ltd.,    lire truck ...  500.00  R. W. Thomas, transportation  lor lunatic and attendants    73 06  Okanagan Telephone Co     21.05  W. Haug, ooal lor lire hall . .    91.35  Kelowna Courier, printing and  stationery    248.76  Bankhead Orchard Co.,     fuel  lor rtolios station      18.00  r. B. WfllR. k Co., stationery,    1.40  S. L. Sharrook. waterworks ..      2.70  D. M. Barker, waterworks     04.50  J. Berger, waterworks      84.90  A. Tate, waterworks     S4.50  W. A. Soott, waterworks      85.10  Messrs. Bitwor    ��V Meflregor,  balance   due   on   concrete  sidewalks    1M.00  Thc oounoil thu adlourned to meet  again at th. call et the anting mayor.  Kiosk for Display of  Okanagan Attractions  Board of Trade Contributes to  New Building on Sicamous  Platform  '!...'. A "JACK JOHNSON"  The British men at the front have nicknamed thia German army siege  gun, "Jack Johnson". It is this type of gun which battered Namur and  Maubeuge. and is here pictured in the bands of the Austrians being taken  into Belgium to assist in the fight o' the coast line.  British Fleet Help Land Forces  toj9rive Back Germans  Enemy's Attempt to Rush Through Army to Seize  Channel  Ports Fails. ��� Situation Looks More Promising  News of operations in the     Frenoh Germans were broken u�� into a scries  and Belgian scene of the war has been of    detachments,     'lhe troop     m.ve  decidedly more encouraging during the  past1 few days, and the latest advices. j^iU being . hampered   by i-i.id ivans  would seem to Indicate lhat"'"aT"tasv'>"*",'"~ f��i^~a~.z~-   ���j -  the allies are getting the northern  wing ol the enemy into a position  where they must retire to a new lint  of defence well over the Belgian frontier or be in grave danger of decisive  defeat. It seems certain that the  German attempt following the taking  ol Antwerp to throw a large force to  capture the coast line oi Belgium and  northeast Franoe, ior the alleged purpose of getting control of the English  Channel has failed as oomnletely as  did their former whirlwind descent upon Paris. Aided by the fire oi the  bi" a'uns from the British fleet which  did great execution amongst the tier-  man artillery, the allies have - radual-  ly driven back Von Kluck and hi.  army, in spite of lurg. reinforcements.  The newspaper, "Nord Maritime''  says the allies have driven 5,000 Germans out of Bruges, and that the allies are cow in possession of the city.  A general advance has been made \v  the allies, who are fighting mainri  with artillery. Large numbers of  French and Belgian prisoners huvf  been retaken from the retreating Gormans,  The assiBtanoe rendered by British  warships in bombarding the German  lines advancing upon Nieuwport, has  been an important factor.  menus north of the Belgian border nia  Wnicti"' turned 'the' roads iuvO m-iag-  mires. It looks as if the Emperor's  channel army is doomed."  British warships whieh are co-operating with the. allied forces off the  Belgian coast were attacked Tuesdaj  by German submarines. Scouts and  a division of British destroyers weal  to the support of the larger ships,  and attaoked the submarines. In the  course of the aotion twelve torpedoes  were fired by the submarines, but not  one of them hit. The submarines were  finally driven off.  At ths other end of the great buttle  line of French troops have almost  reached the outlet of the valley lending to tho plains of the River 111,  which flows north through Alsace and  empties into the Rhine.  The French now consider that they  are firmly established in Alsace on  territory doubly dear to them. Word  has been received also that the Germans are hastily preparing new defensive works around Strassburg and  digging innumerable trenches in front  of this city. Vineyards have been  leveled by the German engineers in  carrying out their work.  The Russians in tho eust are sending tremendous numbers of reinforcements to the front, and the armies  now opposing the Germans in the long  The following press accounts comas battle line from the Baltic to the  through from a correspondent who is Carpathians numbering 3,000,000 men  behind the lines in the north: "The will soon be increased to 4,000,000,  position of the allies everywhere is says a despatch from Petrograde to  satisfactory. The Germans attempted the Messagero. The German advance  to make their attack from Ostend has been halted and the Russians  through Lille to Douai, but a   Stead' | nnve tmmmi the oflensive. The Rus-  Bucccsmon of defeats frustrated     this- 1.111 -j Li        ,.,  Instead of �� united     army ���'"��� "��"���  hoU    'ormidable posit.on.  in an unbroken line across | and are waiting the right moment for  nurnaaac.  marchinar  the Department of Pas Do Calais, lie'11 general offensive.  VON MOLTKE RKPORTKD DEAD  Le Matin publishes n report that  General Helmuth Von Moltke, ihief ol  the general staff of the German armv  and commander in chief under tht  Kaiser, has died in th. hosuital at  SeoamD. a French town on the English channel, 27 miles northeast of  Havre.   0 ���  The Russian government will never  again embark in the manufacture and  sale oi alcoholic drinks. This statement, confirming previous reports, has  been made In the name oi the Emperor himself.  .Instructions which have been sent  out in connection with the mobilization ol further contingents ior over-  s service, state that while young  men from 18 years up may be 10-  orulted. those under 21 must have the  written odnsent of their parents. Men  91 years snd    older are not required  During the recent bHzzards in southern Alberts much damage was done  among the stockmen. Near Foremost  a large Hook ol sheep were driven before the terrible foroe of thc storm  Into a large reservoir and some 2,000  were drowned. The sheep belonged to  ths Alberta Wool Growers' Association.  SWEDE ESCAPES CHARGE OF ATTEMPTED MURDER  The case of Nelson, the drunken Swede  who created the disturbance in town  a few weeks ago by shooting at various people with a loaded rif.e came  un at the Vernon assises Monday. The  iury however considering the drunker  condition of the man at the time  refused to allow tho serious oharge of  attempted murder, and the milder  charge of "discharging firearms to thc  danger of the public" was substituted.  Of this he wns found guilty, sentence  boing reserved till the end of the  assises. Witnesses in ths case were  Messrs. R. A. Copeland, W. B. M. Calder, R. Dundas, Jack Adams and Ma-  let.   O    The embargo on the exportation of  inm from tho United Kingdom will increase the demand for Canadian made  iomsf During the fiscal year ending  March 31, 1014, over S500,t00 worth  of jams, jellies and preserves were  imported from the United Kingdom  into Canada. The deficiency created  by the British government must be  made up by the Canadian iam factories.  TlierS Was only a bare quorum at  lhe Board of trade monthly meeting  luesday evening, though several mat  t-ers of importance were discussed.  Aiupngst them was the .luosti an of  bearing a share of the cost of the  new "Kiosk" which is being elected  on the platform at Sicunioue for tho  purpose of exhibiting to laie travelling  public the products of the Okanagan.  Mr. A. li. Pooley informed the Hoard  that Mr. K, L. Lowe, assistant Commissary agent for the C.P.'R., who was  working up the scheme was in town  and would like to have some deoiai  irom the Board as 10 the.r intention!  Mr. Pooley strongly advised the Board  not to let the opportunity slip by.  Ue pointed out that for years Kelow  na along with other towns in the volley had been endeavoring to obtain  from the C.P.R., the privilege to place  on exhibit of some kind upon the  platform at Sicamous so that the  hosts of travellers passing along the  main line would be able to get some  idea of the kind of country to be  found in the Okanagan vaUey to the  south. It had long been a sore point  with valley residents that there was  nothing at Sicamous to show that  the Okanagan valley was anywhere  within a thousand miles. The C.P.R.  had hitherto always turned down proposals of the kind but Mr. Lowe had  succeeded, not only in inducing the  company to consent to this kiosk but  alao to render considerable assistance  in making it effective. The cost ol  the kiosk had been asseesed against  the different towns in the valley and  Kelowna's share amounted to $200.  Nearly all the other towns had already paid this amount.  It was obviously the general desire  of the members of the Board to contribute to the scheme, but the somewhat meagre financial resources caused some hesitation. Eventually however it was moved by Mr. Pooley and  seconded by Mr. Lionel E. Toylor  that the Board give a six months naiie  for 8180. The remaining J20 Mr. I'oc-  ley generously undertook to pay oui  of his own pocket.  This resolution was passed and the  hearty thanks of the meetuig nco.ru  ed to Mr. Pooley.  Late in tho evening Mr. Lowe himself came in to the meeting and after  thanking the Board for their contribution, he briefly explained the .vorking  of the scheme upon which he nad bono  engaged for a considerable .iaiae. lie  said that the kiosk was already iu  process of erection and he hoped t  have it finished in a few weeks' lime,  though the painting might have to be  left over until nexrt spring. Ho was  especially anxious to have evoayihin,  in working order for the early . part  of next year, as the C.P.R. anticipated an enormous increase ol traffic over  their line to the Panama exhibition.  It wus anticipated that the nusaciyor  traffic in 1915 would greatly ex3��iid  anything ever before known bv :'ie C.  P. R.  Mr. Lowe said they were putting up  a handsome building which would be  a credit to the valley, and one of the  best advertising mediums which they  could possibly have. Each town  would receive an ample share of publicity, and the windows and interior-  displays would be kept right up to  tho minute. The provincial government were furnishing a fine display of  bottled fruit, and there would also  be an exhibit from the C.P.R. Department of Natural Resources. The Okanagan United Growers had undertaken  to see that the kiosk was always kept  kept supplied with fresh fruit.  There would be no oost to the different towns for upkeep as the C. P. R.  had undertaken to furnish heat and  light tree, and the onlv expense would  be occasional repairs or painting,  which would probably be covered by  returns from sal. oi fruit after exhibiting.  Remounts for Army  The secretary road an extract from  a letter from Mayor .lames who is af  present in eastern Canada respecting  the purchase of remounts for the war.  General Sir Fred Benson it was stated  had been sent over Irom the old country to make purchases and an enormous number were required. The western end ol the purchasing was in thc  hands of "The Remount Purchasine"  Office, Imperial Bank, Winnipeg." The  inspection and requirements were very  severe, and no scrubs would be takam  Prices ran from 1175 to 8225, and the  weight 1100 to 1300 pounds.  It was stated in discussion that Mr.  Collett was alreadv in communication  with the authorities, and that it  would perhaps be well ior anvone in  the district who had suitable horses  to get into touch with him.  Redistribution  Mr. S. T. ElKott introduced the  niiostion of redistribution of the val  ley, and the necessity lor sending In  a rMintimendation from the Board to  the Royal    Commission   as requested  during their visit here.  After a good deal of discussion ths  following resolution was passed on tbe  motion of A. R. Pooaty, seconded by  M. Hereron:  "That the following be the recommendation of the Kelowna Board of  Trade, viz., That in the event of two  members, being accredited to this district, we desire the division to be at  or near Okanagan Landing; and in  the event of there, being three rna-rubers, the Kelowna-riding be from the  north of Okanagan Centre to the  southern boundary of the present riding."  Prize Fruit Land  Included in the correspondence was  a letter from the owner of the tract  of land- is Washington, adjoining the  Haydn Lake property which was won  as a prize by the Board of Trade at  the Spokane Apple Show in 1908 and  which the Board had made successive  attempts to dispose 01 but without  success. The letter contained an offer for the five acres of $60 per acre.  Mr. McTavish however stated that  when he became secretary three  months ago bo had immediately made  an enquiry into the title of the Board  in the property and found that it had  been sold for unpaid taxes. No trace  of any notioe could be found and owing to the apparent absence of receipts it had been impossible to determine whether the taxes had really  been paid or not.  Several of the members were sure  that the taxes had been naid, and  it was decided to make a more thorough search for receipts. A resolution was also passed that in the event  of the Board having still any right in  the property the offer of 86t> per acre  be accepted.  Mr. F. R. E. DeHart said he noticed that at last meeting the question  had been raised as to -who hebd the  deeds for this and the other property  ���belonging to the Board. He stated  that -two years ago the same question  had been discussed and he had then  turned the deeds over to the Board  and they were at present deparsited  with the Bank of Montreal.  A letter was read from Mr. Hamilton Lang stating that the dangerous  portion of the road near Duck Lake  which had been the subject ol a communication from tho Board had been  investigated and would be remedied so  far as funds permitted. Mr. Elliott  informed tho Board that this had been  done, and that the road was now  quite safe.  Secretary McTavish, whose temporary term of office expired Oct. 7 was  unanimously reappointed for onothcr  three months until the annual meeting.  English church servioes will be held  on Sunday at Rutland in the old  sohool house at 3 o'clock.  Tho Poultry Association are busy  canvassing for special prizes for tho  Winter Show, and for the credit of the  show it is to be hoped thev will meet  with a generous response.  Rev. W. T. Beattie will speak on  the subject of "St. Pauls' Thorn in  the Flesh and Ours" on .Sunday evening at 7.30. AH are cordially invited  to attend.  Messrs. W. H. Raymer, C. C. Prowse  and Alec Morrison were up to Vernon this week to serve on tho Grand  Jury, and Messrs Goo. MeOnrdy, G.  Allen, Crawford and P. E. Corby on  the petty jury.  On Friday night of next week there  will be a Patriotio concert held at the  Opera House, tho proceeds of which  will bo used in relieving the sufferinr/  brought about by the war. The concert arrangements are in the hands of  capable managers aad nromises to be  not only a means of raising funals for  out riot ie causeB but a rare treat for  the amusement loving publio.  Tho old Rutland school house is being transformed those days and is  taking on the appearance ol a rrs-  uestsble church. It will be opened as  a church proper and dedicated lor  that purpose on Sunday, November  1st at 11 a.m. It is expected that  Rov. Ferguson Miller, B.A., ot Penticton will conduct the aanenin- service. A concert will bs held in the  church on the Monday evening ' following.  In South Africa tbe rebellion of Col.  Maritz has been virtually broken up.  Another lot of offioers and mon have  been captured, while others have surrendered to the African authorities.  Two important changes took place  in the Borden cabinet, tho Hon. T.  Chase Casgrain being sworn in as  Postmnstor General, while the Hon.  P. E. Blondin was sworn in Minister  of Inland Revenue to replace Hon. W.  B. Nantol. The latter goes to tho  Railway Board, as successor to tho  Hon. M. E. Bernier.  A Berlin paper publishes a telegram  from Bucharest saying that evidently  a big Russian and Turkish 1 aval tattle ha. taken place in the Black Sea.  Exceedingly hea"v firing was heard  there, lasting oonsiderablo lime, it  is reported."  I  ���    ..-..   .,   .-.-  ..,  .:��-.      <���!*.      ���      -..    ,,  mmg PAGE TWO.  iw ii ii   ess*  KELOWNA  RECORD  KELOWNA RECORD  Published evary Thmday at Kelowna,  British Galnmhia  ���m  JOHN LEATHLEY  Editor aad Proprietor  Subscription Bates;  11.IS   par msar.   7e��.. all   aromas     Da  .sa.ua 10 saata artdJMoeal.  AU ssbMrlptioBa savabla la advanos.  Advertising Rata.:  I.ODGI NOTICIS.  PH0FI88I01JAL  CARDS.  lCTC., Sa oaata par oolrunn loch rwr week.  LAND AND TIMBER NOTICES-SO days. IS:  lao dara. 17.  UATEB NOTICES-IS for live Insertions.  I.KQAL ADVKRTISINO-Fir.t    IraHrtioa.    12  aetata par Una; .aura .rrbaMaant insertion. ���  rent, mr liaa.  I I.A98iriBD ADVKBTlgB��SNT3-2 oenu par  w.ird ntat inaertioa. 1 osat par word en>-i  .la'jeeaasBi tasertion.  I.ISPLAI iaJ)V��BTISEliE*JTS--Two iraclia-,  ���ai.d aadar, 80 oanta per Inert first Insertion  oa�� two Ineaae 40 cattle par Utah firat In-  ���--'-tloa: SO aaala per inch    each suliMaiu.nt  i.-rUoa: SC  it.srtioa.  All caeaiee ut enatnet advertlsem-int. must  I* ia lira Hand, ol taa printer hy Tusadat  a..-pine to srasair. publiMtlon in th. rasxt  faasiie.  The Russian Army  Made Anew  Whole System KeorEanized After  Japanese War  Tbo  the battery is enlarged and split into  two.  "There aro, therefore, only two or  three ordinary offioers to eaoh half;  the rest are officers of the reserve.  Sixty ner cent, of these are mon of  university education, and, though  their knowledge of military matters  cannot obviously be ae complete as  that of a regular officer, they have  been well grounded, and the fuel that  at various times since serving their  torm of military service, they have  been in camp for certain periods fits  them for service. What tl-.ey lack in  knowledge thev will more than make  up in enthusiasm in thin war.  "German culture is respected in Russia hut the appalling results of fanatical militarism have been realized only  too woll, and hosides, every Russian  is n patriot, and will fight for uvery  inch of his country. The army which  RuBHia has put into the Held is a different "proposition" to the ono she  sent out. man by man, to the far east  10 venrs ago.  "The entiro army has been complote-  Iv rearmed and reorganized* especially  the artillery, which is munificent nnd  the officers are men efficient, steady,  willing . . . and above all, absolutely confident of the loyalty of their  soldiers."  a.  The Kuutfiun army which hus entered  with such promptitude into the fit-Id  aud has been so successful in coping  with the forces of Austria-Uung'iry, is  the subject of u special article appearing in the columns of the Daily At-ws  nnd Leader.  The article is written by a Russian  Sasha KropoLkin, and gives a highly  interesting description of the modern  Russian officer, differing in every way  from the popular concept of a gallant  horseman and dancer which, to a certain extent, was based on fact iu the  period preceding t he Rusro-J upanese  war.  "Immediately after the Japanese  war" says Soaha Kropatkin, "Russia  set about reorganizing her army, paying enormous attention, amo .k>8t other  things, to the officers. Officers of tho  Russian army are drawn from all classes, any one having finished a tfyni-  nasium course (secandary school) and  completed two or three years in a special military academy, Iwin-r eligible  Great nnmbers of them uro also men  with a university education.  "These qualifications, though sufficient to procure a commission, will not  help a man to promotion, which formerly was largely automatic." Apart  from the great attention which is paid  by the authorities to the moral calibre  of tbe men, another important innovation to bo remarked is, continues  the writer, "the tremendous amount  of up-to-date knowledge of military  matters whieh is required from the officer.  "To this end evening lectures have  been arranged in each regiment, the  attendance at which is compulsory.  These lectures deal with tactics and  every branch of military science. Problems of all possible kinds are sot, and  their solution must bu presented at tho  following lecture. Every facility is  afforded in obtaining the latest works  in a 1 languages on military matters,'  and the officers are expected to keep  au cour&nt of ull innovations.  "On the other hand, far less time  is devoted to unnecessary parades, and  much more time iB spent in camp and  in manoeuvres. Where formerly only  six weeks were spent in manoou.ns  now six months are devoted to thtm  and three months of these are spent  in camp. The Russian is by nature  generally anything hut bellicose. He  is too good natured, often too lazy  and easygoing to be whnt is usually  considered an ideal soldior. But he  has another quality which goes fur*  ther than sternness in holding un army together���especially when the tide  is going against it���and that is a  truly democratic spirit.  "The married officers usually spend  only such time as is absolutely necessary with their mon, but the unmarried ones spend every moment thoy can  spare with them. They write interminable letters for the soldiers (who are  often completely illiterate), beginning  with "I send my greetings to mother, father, triandmother Maria und  groat Aunt Anna, and to grandfather  Nicholas, and my brothers and sisters." ... A list follows and then  the whole village iB enumerated, home  times a rouble accompanies ihe Utter,  often contributed to by the officer,  who rdno provides paper mi-l stumpy.  When those items, small in themselves,  are drawn from n salary of 100 01  110 roubles a month, a certain r mount  of self-denial is involved oil the part  of the officer.  "Then also, the officers spend much  of their timo reading to thc men, and  teaching them, taking them to cinematographs where there are films of educational value, and generally doing  what they can for their welfare. As a  result, tho men trust their offioers com  pletely, and tbe ties which bind them  together are very strong. And since  it is not what every man oan do, but  what he can't do and still does, which  wins battles, it is ol incalculable value that the officers should be men who  can inspire their soldiers to that supreme effort.  "That the Russian officers of today  who lives on such good, terms with his  men. is oi this stuff will be proved in  th* present campaign. In time of  war th* ��� officers of the reserve also  olays an important part in the surtiosi  of an army. There are supposed to be  seven officers to every battery; usually  there are only five.    In time of   war  Too Cheerful  The amount of inaccurate writing  and guess work that is being done by  the war commentators, and that is being eagerly devoured by a public that,  grasps any chance for information, is  so large us to be bewildering. There is  a little news every morning of one or  other battlefield���sometimes a littlo  from two or three of them whioh can  be told in a few authentic lines���but  the special writers and the newspapers  who want to keep their public interest  ed in the news of ovents, are befuddling thc intelligence of the readers. In  order to plense Hritish readers, any  dnv that Genornl Von Kluck has not  been captured sinse he started on his  retreat from Paris to Noyon, his army has been just about to be surrounded and annihilated. The whole  German army in France is continually  on tho vergo of a grent rout, but the  capture of Von Kluck never comes off;  the advance of the French around his  front never materializes; the drive of  the German army into Bel-Hum still  halts, and those who believed the  special writers and expected dav aftor  dny to hear of a great and utter collapse of the German army of invasion  nre becoming despondent. Fewer fnlse  prophesies given as historical facts  would be a pleasant change.���Witness.  A Peace, Not a Truce  If we lose, neither wo, nor any other nation in Europe except ��i;-nimny,  will have anything to say as to the  future configuration of Europe. If  Germany wins her war lord will parcel out Europe at his pleasure. Directly or indirectly we shall all pass under the yoke. No nation will bo really free and independent, and those  that have any seeming freedom and  independence will only hold those gifts  at Germany's will and pleasure. Rut  suppose, as in the end we are confident they will, the German ideals of  autocracy and militarism and monopoly fail to beat those of freedom and  national independence, then there will  be a great duty imposed upon us and  thc states with whom we are in alliance���a very difficult duty, and one  which, the longer and harder is the  righting will be the more difficult to  accomplish. This duty oan be expressed in a single sentence. It is'to  yield to no temptation, however  great, to let the peace when it comes  he merely a truce, a peace which shall  have in it the seeds of future uars,  which shall store up disaster for the  future as assuredly as did the peaoe  of Frankfort. We must whilst our  eyes are still undimmed by success���*  should it come in God's mercy���deter -  mino that wo will have no sowing of  the dragon's teeth, By this we moan  that the terms of peace shall not include such ruthless negation of human  rights as tho annexation of Alsace-  Lorraine.���London Spectator.   O   THE  'AFTER THE WAR"  MENT  SETTLE-  MLffiM  More About the  Calgary Fruit Exhibit  "We wou because we had a commercial and not a horticultural exhibit," declared Manager J. Sowull of  the Penticton Fruit Union this week,  upon his return from the International Irrigation Congress at Calgary,  where Penticton apples and gr-ipes  won first price for district fruit exhibits. This is Manager Sewell's explanation why Pentioton took first  honors from competing districts, such  as Kelowna and Spokane, which came  second and third respectively.  "Kelowna had a nice exhibit, principally in plates," said Mr. He well,  "but that distriot had 64 varieties of  apples in this display and 17 varieties of pears as - well as walnuts, peanuts and bo on. It was more ol a  horticultural nature than a strictly  commercial proposition and it seems  to me that the judges at the irrigation congress wore looking more at  the commercial side of the question as  one might suppose an irrigation con-  press judge would do.  "Penticton and Kelowna both scored 95 points. Additional judges, called in, gave the verdict to Pentioton  for the reason stated."���Penticton  Press.  ANGLICAN  St. Michael and AU Angels* Churoh.  Holy Communion, fin* and third Sundays ia th*  month at0a.ni., Mcond and fourth Sundaya, altar  Morning Prajw.  Litany on tha fir* and third Snndaya.  Morning Prayar at 11  o'clock |   Evening Prayer at  7,50.  St. Andrew's, Okanagan Mission.  Firat and third Sunday in month, Matina and Litany  at 11 a.m.  Second Sunday, Holy Communion at 6 a.m.  REV. THOS. GREENE. . A.. Rector.  PRESBYTERIAN  Knox Presbyterian Church, Kelowna.  MorningSanrkea at It a.m.;eveningMrvieecat7:50  P.m.   Sunday School at 2.30 p.m.  Weekly Prayer Meeting on Wadneedaye at ��� p.m  Rev. A. DUNN. B.D.. Paator  BENVOULIN PRESBYTERIAN  ETHEL CHURCH  Service 7.30 p.m.  Sunday School 2 30p.m.  RUTLAND  Service 11 a.m.        Sunday School 10 a.m.  GLENMORE  Service 3.50 p.m.  M Rev. W. T. EATTIE. Paetor.  METHODIST  Kelowna Methodist Church.  Sabbath Service at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.  Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.  Midweek eervica Wedneeday at 6 p.m.  Christabol Pankhurst, militant suf-  fragi'tle leader of England, came unannounced to New York on the steamer Finland. Miss Pankhurst vo'-at'od  aa Elizabeth McDonald, and did not  announce her identity until the Finland wnB within sight of shore.  It is stated that the routhern Alberta Land Co., Ltd., the successor to  the liobbins Co., in which Karl Crey  and his son-in-law, Capt. Grenfell were  interested, has been granted an additional $100,000 by the P'overnment to  tide it over the financial difficulties in  connection with the undertaking until  next spring, Last June nn advance of  850,000 wns given the company by the  covemment, and in August a further  990,000. These sums, togothor with  tho 8100,000 now wanteds are secured  by a lien on the company's lands. The  advances are made in view of the  company's inability to raise funds in  London under' present financial conditions and to enable the company to  carry to completion tho works of ir-  gation and settlement.  BAPTIST  Kelowna Baptist Church, Ellis St.  Sabbath Servicea at 11 a.m. and 7.30 p.m.  Sabbath School at 2 30 p.m.      All welcome  The Hon. Price Lllison has been  made an honorary colonel of the  30th B. C. Horse.  A strong effort will be made by the  Kamloops board of trade to induce  the Canadian Pacific railway to give  better train facilities by the inclusion of a local train between Kamloops to the coast.  This year 28 elevators have boon  erected throughout Alberta by the  Farmers' Co-operative Elevator Co.  Recent legislation provides that the  government will advance 85 ner cent  of the 'cost of the elevator, taking as  security a first mortgage on the plant.  Last year 51 elevators were built by  the same company. With the exception of 2 of the 28 elevators built this  year the capacity of each is 35,000  bushels, and the cost of each 18,150,  >'        s^  OCTOBER 93, 19U  ���   �����"  our  ows  ON  Friday &  and save money by  taking advantage of  the Special Prices.  We have not time  to tell you what they  are but come and  see. Remember we  serve you better &  charge you LESS  i  THESlWEOFPi  PHONE 35  S ptr ent OisCMit *��� ���������Ikly icciwti  Let us sot about defining our intentions. Let us borrow a little from  tho rash vigor of the types that hove  contrived this disaster. Let us make  ii truce of our finer feelings and con-  trol our dissentient passions. Lot us  re-draw the map of Europe boldly, as  wo mean it to bo ro-drawn, and let us  re-plan society as wo mean it to be  reconstructed. Lot us go to work  whilo there is still a little time left  to ub. Or, while our futile fino intelligences are busy, each with its particular exquisitely felt point, the  Northcliffes and the diplomatists, the  Welt-Politik whiBperors, and the financiers, the militarists, the nrmanont  interests and the Cossack Tsar, terrified hy the inevitable rod dawn of  loaderlesB social democracy, by the  beginning of the stupendous stampede  that will follow this great jar and displacement, will surely contrive some  monstrous blundering settlement, and  the latter state of the world will be  worse than the former.���-H. G. Wells,  in the Nation.   O   At the coast it is proposed to oan  the meat, of whales for shipment to  Japan.  King George and Queen Mary and  thoir children, with th. exception oi  the Prince of Wales, who is an army  officer, are at Sandringham Palace.  Though not definitely so stated, it is  generally understood the transfer from  Buckingham to Sandringhem Palace,  was due Ao the government's opinion  that the latter would be the sufest  place in the event oi a German Zeppelin raid.  This Handsome Moffat Range���First Prize for j |  your Five Best Recipes  A CONTEST OPEN TO EVERY  WOMAN IN CANADA  First Prize     ���     Moff t Ruga  Second Prize $40  Third Prize .      $25  Fourth Prize-      - $10  Fifth Prize   ���      ���      ���      iftS  ���nd Fifty Print of $2 each  For thirty years ws havo interested ourselves in good cooking  for during this period we have been manufacturing the best  Ranges we know how. Now w. want to produoe a first-class  standard Cook Book for use all over Canada. What better plan  could we adopt than that of asking Canadian housewives to  help us by contributing thoir five bost and well.tried Recipes?  There may be a number of good Cook Books published now, but  there can never be one so good or so complete as one produced by the united nllorts of good cooks all ovsr the Dominion  because this will thnn bo a practical one based on the prautiiral  results of each  individual contributor. .  To promote interest, we have decided to hold a contest, snd  we are awarding the above valuable prizes for the best sets of  five recipes Bent in to us. \  ALL YOU HAVE TO DO IS TO WRITE OUT YOUR  FIVE BEST RECIPES AND MAIL THEM TO US  .Sets of Recipes will bs judged  from 'the standpoint of varisty,  Economy of materials, Nutritive properties, Eass of preparation, Tosti-  ness, etc. Remember that the recipes  moat likely to win a prize, afe porao  of your own favorites���that you 'have  tried and know to be real good. "Yiito  onlv on one side of the paper and bo  sure to sign your name and post office  address at ths foot. The First Prize  is a handsome Moffat Range���tho best  we make���as illustrated and desaaribed  (or you can have the best of any  other Stove we make, either gas, coal  or combination).  The other prizes will be awarded   in  the form of cash certificates for   the  amounts named and will be aocepted  at their fac. value by Moffat dealers  at any plaoe in Canada on th* purchase of any Moffat Rang*.  Competition .loses November 15, and all  replies must be In on er before that dat.  If you wish to take advantage of the  contest, and at th. same time wish to  buy a stove at ones���buy a Moffat  Range through our dealer in your  town and send us your receipted bill���  and when you win a prise, ws will  refund you tin oaah value of th. prize  you win.  Evary Contestant will rwai.e 4a. ef th.  Cook Bosks.  FIRST PRIZE-Canade 'B' Steal Raat*  Special Exhibition; Nickel Finish; with ta-  aarroir; bled panel in high closst j full nickel  rlass door, with thermometer; oven eith.r 16,  �� or ��indie.. Or. rf.erehnal. we will sir. oar t��M  casl Iroa ranee with EsHsMaa Men. at anjr ef **J-laVah  class eoal an. sa. cembainsiien ranees in special fijuea  Th* Cook Book, whan oompHU, will  be one of the finest compiled, and will  be worth at least 19.00. Every woman sending in five recipes will receive  a FREE COPT. It will be wet worth  while for every woman to compete.  We hav* secured th* servioes ol ���  graduate of th* Domeatie Sclen.es  branch of th* Toronto Technical  School, and two other lad's* to assist  her. Their decisions must be aooepted  as final.  (N .B.- Ton wiU greatly assist tb*  judcu by Bending unyour replies a*  early as possible. Don't wait till th*  dosing tlat*.)  Act at once���Everyone.hM an equal chance  Mail yew Redpu direct te  MOFFAT STOVE CO., Ltd., Dept A, WESTON, Ont  DALGLEISH & HARDING, Kelowna Agent. ���rawM-iT, oarOBSB m, ltu  KELOWWA  RECORD  run thru  V  Single and Double  Driving and Work Harness  TRUNKS  SUIT CASES  CLUB BAGS  Lttrge stock to select from   i  All Repair parts for same  Thi* department it in charge of Mr.  W. R. Birtch, who will give you prompt  ���nol efficient service  Work of tbe Okanagan  DEPARTMENT  Wheat     Flat Oats     Bran     Shorts  Whole Qats        Crushed Bone  Oyster Shell   Beef Scraps  FIVE ROSES FLOUR  W. R. Glenn & Son  Dealers in  Farm and Orchard Implements  Pendozi street & Lawrence Avenue   -   KELOWNA  PHONE 150  Iron Bed*, brat* trimmed, heavy poets and  filling........      $3.25  Bed Spring*, extra quality  $2.50  Combination Felt Mattress    $4.00  $975  Braas Beds, 2-in. post. ,  $15.00  Beat quality spring    $3.50  All Felt Mattress, with best quality art ticking...   $7.25  $2575  Dressing Tables, with British bevel plate mirror   $8.75  Wash Stand to match    $4.00  $1275  Don't forget our  5-drawer, drop head, Singer Machine at $35.00  Or oar  97-piece China set, at only   $20.00  Kelowna Firniture Company  The Kelowna branch has a membership qf 63. Thev have collected, by  membership iee. .17."J5, part of which  haB been spent on materials. Ladies  in Kelowna and distriot are making  hospital shirts, wristlets, cholera belts  ets., and some donations of warm underclothing have been reoeived. A  bundle is to be sent oil by the end of  this month (Ootober) and all who  are working are requested to see that  their gifts are.sent in by that time.  A collection is heron taken up  among ths sohool ohildren this week  the result of whioh will be published  in next week's paper.  Anyone wishing io donate anything  to the Bed Cross Society can leave  same at' H. F. Hick's store, where  thsy will also find posted all the latest instructions received by the looal  branch from the Bed Cross headquarters.  The Armstrong branch has 1S7 members, and has eolleoted $61.50  membership fees and donations. They  are at work on shirts. Books and pyjamas for the Bed Cross Society and  expeot soon to have other mean at  work for raising money,.  Tho Summerland branch sent off a  bundle of clothing at the end ol September oonaistion af 17 pairs of socks,  4 oholera belts, 9 day shirts, 8 hospital shirts, lit woolen jackets..  They have collected 1118.46, by  means of membership fees, church collections, donations, corrections among  school ohildren, collection boxes.  Some of this fund is to be used for  purchase of materials.  The Peachland branch has sent off  a bundle consisting of 57 bandages,  12 fomentation wringers, 60 handkerchiefs, 6 pillow cases, linen for baa-  dages. They have collected 154.76.  List of requirements follows:  FIELD KIT  Cholera belts, (wool knitted), grey  flannel shirts (large), j under pant*,  Khaki flannel shirts (large, socks,  (thin cashmere or fine wool), handkerchiefs, towels (small size), knitted helmets, wool wristlet. (6 inches  long) either ribbed, crochet or knitted three pearl and three plain, caps  (cloth or wool, sweaters, Japanese  paper towels and handkerchiefs, house  wives made with pockets to fold-over,  waterproof, to hold linen thread  wound on card, thin wire (florist) ditto, bachelor buttonB, strong safety  pins, and small piece of soap to  grease feet.  HOSPITAL KIT  Sleeping suite (large), convalescent  suits, (blue linen or thin grey serge,  made like pyjamas with belt to keep  up trousers., shirt should be made  large, some with split sleeves and  tapes to fasten them, also seme to  open down the baok, fastened with  tapes also, cholera belt, (wool knitted), handkerchiefs, towels, sheets,  (large and small) washing cloths,  draw sheets, large handkerchiefs for  neck, bandages, (each bandage when  tightly rolled Ihou'ld be tied loosely  with hall a yard of tape and fastened  off with a strong saiety pin. They  ahould be packed in half dozens or  dozens in grease paper if possible and  on the outside of each package should  be written the number of bandages,  the width and length, they should all  be of the same size in eaoh paokage.  Sand bags.  Four German  Destroyers Sunk  Four German torpedo boat 'estroy-  ��rs were sent to tho bottom off tho  Dutch coast Saturday afternoon, by  the British light cruiser Undaunted,  which was accompanied by the destroyers Lance, Loyal, Legion and Lennox. She carrioB two six-inch and  sin four-inch guns.  The destroyers that accompanied the  craiser have each an armament of  three Tour-inch guns and an equipment  of four ��l-inoh torpedo tubes in pairs.  The destroyers are 350 feet in length  and have a speed of 29 knots an hour.  They eaoh earrv 100 men.  The Undaunted is a new light cruiser, just out of the Fairfield yards at  Govan. .She is a comparatively small  shin, having a displacement of only  3750 tanB, but has a speed of 29  knots. She is one of the "pets" of  the naw.  '"3^*2-^^  -?r di*iV<";  Good Roads.  Good roads, good schools, good churches all  cost money to maintain, and that money is contributed by the tax payers of this community. If  you'spend a dollar here, part of it at least, remains  in the hands of one of those tax payers. It does  its share toward making this a batter place to live  in.  If you send your dollar away you are doing  just that much to bust ybur town, its schools,  churches, and roads.. Just think of this before  patronizing a mail ordsr houss. x}ead the advertisements and spend your money with tiie progressive home merchants.  fifth Annual Report of tbe  CoannlssioD ol Conservation  That the conservation movement ha*  made distinct progress during tho past  year is closely indicated in the 'Fifth  Annual Beport" of the Oommisaiam t  Conservation, which has just oeen issued.  In his annual address, tbe chairman  of the commission, Hon. Clifford Sif-  ton, covered the commission s activities with respect to waters and water  oowers, minerals, public health, agriculture, fisheries and fur-bearing animals and forests, indicating clearly  and succinctly a number of the problems that had been grappled with  and the advances that had been mads  in their rotation.  With respeot to water-powers, lengthy reports are presented oovering the  work in oenneotion with the water-  power surveys carried out in western  Canada. Two varum** will be issued  later giving the results ef the** surveys and will prove oi great value  to those who ar* interested in the  development ol the water-power of  Canada.  The commission's oommittee on mineral* ha* been further strengthened by  selecting a* shairman, Dr. Frank D.  Adams, of HoGill University. Dr.  Adams is an outstanding authority on  the minerals of Canada, and his assistant), will b* oi great value to tho  commission. The report contains aa  oxcellent review by Mr. W. J. Dick,  mining engineer of the commission, eta  ths "Importance of Bore-hole reeordi;  and the Capping of Gas Wetls."  Several aspects of the problem ol  public health ar* dealt with in tha report by wall known authorities. Dr.  Hodgetts in a brief address summarize* ths work of the oommittee on  nublio health, and, in addition, *io-  Hents report* on suoh vital problems  %s "Infant Mortality", "First AH to  ths Injured," and th. work ol Mr. G.  Frank Bear, president ol the Toronto  Housing Co., develops at some can-  siderabls length the housing and nity-  olanning qwetion in Ceasda, with  especial reference to the work of the  Toronto Housing Co., and Col. J. H.  Borland outHwe tba legislative re-  trUirements for town planning.  The work ol the oommittee ol lands  is described by Mr. V. 0. Nunniok, the  commissions agriculturalist, who  pay* especial attention to the pro-  *M*t   of tba asrpwfanmt.   witb    tb*  growing of alfalfa in Quebec Mr. Nunniok also describes in detail the commission's "agricultural survey" for  1913, showing in concise form tho  farming conditions in the several provinces as aBoertained by the committee's investigators. Dr. James W.  Eobestson and Mr. John Fixter describe the work of the illustration  farms of the commission.  Mr. J. Walter Jones follows in detail the progress in fur-farming in  Canada during thc past year. The  work of the committee on fisheries  was confined, during 1913, chiefly to  tho development of the oyster indus-  trv. Hon. A. E. Arsenault aesJribes  tho new method of leasing oyster beds  in Prinoe Edward Island. This method was advooated by ths sommission  two years ago and will do much to  regenerate th. ojtster industry in tiie  Maritime provinces. An exceedingly  interesting paper on the "Protection  ���f Migratory birds is given by a leading American authority, Mr. W. H.  Haskell, who urges Canada 'o ioln  with the United States in providing  sanctuaries for these birds.  Considerable advance has been made  in the conservation of forests during  the year. The commission haB cooperated wilh the board of railway  commissioners and the several provi'n  oial and federal forest services concerning the prevention of forest fires,  with the result that much has l;-rn  done to prevent forest fires alon:r  railway lines, especially in western  Canada. In addition to the report  of the ohief forester. Mr. Clyde Lea-  vitt. there are addresses on forostaav  by Dr. B. E. Fernow, and Mr. R. H.  Campbell.  The report contains a number of  splendid illustrations and rives in  concise form such information that is  of value to all Canadians interested  in the conservation of our natural  resources.  WHEN YOU BUY MEAT  You  want  good   meat.    The  good housekeeper want, to be  sure that What ah. place, upea  ��� th. tab), can b. depended upon  far quality .ml freshness.  We are Building Up  ��� Business  on Satisfaction. W. want you  to Com. Again aad continu. to  come. Therefore, w. are careful te give you nothing bait th.  best procur.bl. L��cl Meat.  Yoa can't go wrong if you buy  it at Ludlow'a.  We wish to make it plaits that we have no connection with  P. Burns ft Co. or any other business in town  W. LUDLOW & CO.  Prompt Deliverie  Phone 123  WATER STREET (Behind Bank ef Montreal)  Washing and Repairing  for Men  E. GUIDI, St. Paul Street  is prepared to undertake Laundry  work and Repairing fer Men  Best Work at Reasonable Charges  COLLECTION AND DELIVERY IF REQUIRED  Xmas Presentation Apples for the Old Country  fl We will deliver to any part of Ireland,  Wales, Scotland or England, a box of Faney  Export Apples for $3.25. Orders must  be received by us not later than October  28th, and accompanied by Express Money  Order or marked cheque. Write the Address plainly so as to avoid mistakes.  Okanagan  United  Growers.  Ltd.  VERNON   .C.  Our $20,000 Sacrifice Sale  Ends Saturday, October 24  Notice a few SPECIAL PRICES for  FRIDAY and SATURDAY  LADIES'  $4.00 Tan Lace.   Sizes 2 to 4 $1.00  $5.01 Tan Calf Button. All sizes..$2.15  $5.00 Velour Calf Button $3.45  $4.00 Vici Kid & Velour Calf Lace$2.95  $3.50 Patent Pumps $2.35  MEN'S  $6.00 Tan Bale.   Not all sizes.. ..$2.45  $3.50 and $4 Calf. Not all sizes..$2.95  UTTLE GENTS.'  $3.00 Calf Shoes $2.15  25 per cent. Discount on Misses' & Children's Shoes  See our windows for  Friday and Saturday Prices  W. F. Muirhead & Company  SucMMbn to W. E. Tail A Co. mMmmmm  saasssssswasia-jsasai  PAGE FOUR  KELOWNA  RECORD  THURSDAY, OCTOBER 32, 1014  HOSIERY  IN GREAT DEMAND  WE ARE MAKING A GREAT HIT IN THESE  GOODS-FOR WE RUY IN RIGHT MARKETS  Plain Cashmere Hose  All-Wool, knit to form without seam  Per pair...  50c  Seamless Cashmere Hose  With extra large legs. Per pair    75c  Narrow Rib Black Cashmere Hose  Seamless and all-wool. Per pair    5Cc  Children's Rib  Lamb's  Wool Hose  From four to seven years.   Per pair   25c  Special Line of  Women's Skirts at $2.95  These are made  in the latest styles and include  some really dressy yet serviceable models.    The  price is an extremely low one  Jerman Hunt  SsUbyatt  druggists iu  50c dr> fl sitm  Barbers gnu  10c. amikatis  a/Adcnas  ADONIS HED-RUB  ���is a most delightful hair dressing. Adonis will render the  hair soft and lustrous. It is an invigorating hair tonic for  men and women; cooling and refreshing, and contains no  sediment or grease.  ���   I t   I w *v ioviipw rtirtrac umro, t���^on. io  ���  14  '��  The Right Time.  The right time to reach the members of the  family is when they are at home/and the right  way to reach them is through the advertising  columns of the paper that goes into the homes.  There are other methods of advertising that enjoy a certain transitory popularity, because they  are new or novel, but the oldest, wisest and most  successful advertisers tie their faith to the home  newspaper. When people are away from their  homes, there are a thousand things to divert their  attention, but an advertisement read in the quiet  of the family circle will be read and remembered.  I ���������ci_e avNOicATc  The British    war     oflice has issued  a call for 1000 expert railway men to  assist in the opcrution of the Vrenoh ,  railways. |  ��� ���  *  The British    have a special (jun for  airshipH    known an the Viokera    two-  pounder   automatic.     It   can lire 175  rounds of two-pound shell per minute !  to a height of over 14,000 feet. |  ��� ���  ��� I  In India there aro 700 rulers of   na-  five states. Alt, without exception  have placed their personal services  and all tho resources of their states  at tho disposal of Groat Britain.  ��� ���   ���  The eovernmout of Nova Scotia haB  cabled an offer, through its agent-  trenornl. Mr. Howard, of $100,000 to  be used by the imperial government  for tho sclief of national distress  causal bv the war.  ��� ���  ���  Khaki is to be used by tho French  troops, and British firms are working  night and dav to supply the necessary  material. Tin* old idea was that dark  colors were best and was based upon  the incorrect assumption that they wero  faster than light shades In thcac  davs no attention was paid to makinp  inconspicuous in the field.  ��� ���  *  ���  The raid of five British aeroplanes  upon the Zeppelin hangars at Dussel-  dorf is a revelation of the progress  aviation has been making in military  circles. Tho return trip accomplished  I-*" the aviators meant 500 miles  without a landing and four of the  aircraft accomplished the feat without mishap.  ��� ���  ���  The imperial government haB offered to give South Africa all the financial assistance sho requires at the  present juncture. Thc offer has heen  received with the greatest "ratification, but so far aB the Union government has been able to bear the espouse of all defence measures and  warlike  operations.  ��� ���   ���  A proposal has been made, and is  being generally discusBod for tho province of Quebec to maintain a military ho-spital in Paris as long as the  war lasts. The idea is for tho hospital to be created by the provincial  government, and tho bedB supplied by  the different municipalities in the  province. Thc beds would be named  aftor the donors.  ��� ���  ���  Europe's oldest royal woman, Queen  Mary's aunt, the Grand Duchess Augusta Carolino of Mocitleib-irg-Stre-  litz, mav have to eoo'iom'.ftj a lit  [rom now on, tho British governmont  having just cancelled the pension ol  815,000 a year which, aB a member of  the Knglish royal family the tfrand  duchess has drawn from the British  exchequer for exactly 71 years.  ��� ���   ���  The Ontario government has announced its decision to adopt at the  next session a partial form of moratorium to protect property owners  from foreclosure whero financial difli-  culties arising from thft war depression prevent them from keeping  up their payments. Tho provision as  foreshadowed will apnl' only Lo payments'on principal and will be made  retroactive.  ��� ���  ���  The Canadian rifle league is making  arrangements to encourage this winter  more than over bofore the nraotice of  indoor rifle shooting with gallery ammunition, the miniature rifle shooting  sub-target gun Bhootir and revolver  practice. All of these can be conducted indoors and will be taken up as  soon as the weather is too cool for  shooting at the outdoor ranges.  ��� ���  ���  Uow completely the war is disturb  ing Knglish economic notions is shown  by the government purchase of $90.r  000,000 worth ol sugar in order to  keep the prices down, although six  months ago it refused to spend $��00,-  000to establish a sugar beet factory  1'he government, in effect, is cornering  sugar in the national interests in ft  way that no private enterprise could  have done.  ��� �� *���  Tho loss of tho captured Kronprin-  zesiin Cccilie must have involved a  deadly blow to the German sause^-  industry. When in Mincing lane, London her cargo was Bold on behalf o1  the Admiralty, it was found to include countless thousands of sauBagc  skins of all kinds and sizes, ranging  from tho lordly "large German" dowr  to the uniform of the more diminutive "Frankfurter."  ��� ���  ���  A despatch from the Austrian frontier says that oholera has assumed  frightful proportions in Galieia and  Hungary. In a large town and district in northern Hungary there were  10,000 cases among the soldiers and  persons who had been in contact with  them. The epidemic, is extraordinarily violent and a large percentage of  the stricken persons die within a few  hours. It is assorted that tho withdrawal of the Russians from Hungary  was due to a desire not to .'.xposo  themselves to the contagion.  ���  ���   ���  The new issue of treasury notes by  the British government this week  makes the fourth sum of 175^)00,000  since the war began, and indicated  that the conflict is costing between  four and five million sterling weekly.  The war borrowings up to date are  8186,000,000 and another 1*75,000,000  is now required. At the present mo  ment the government is able to borrow on verv moderate terms because  of the glut of money in the financial  districts.  Sir William Mackenzie suyo that  while the war will ultimately be a  (rood thing for the whole population  of Canada, tho farmer is the individual who will profit most.  ��� ���  ���  The French national debt ia 9]ffl).24  per capita, that of Great Britain is  $76.35, of Russia $27.02 and of Germany $17.81.  ��� ��   ���  Colonel Grey, brother of the British  secretary for foreign affairs, was made  prisoner when the aeroplane on which  he was acting as observer, was felled  by a woll directed shot near 1'cronne.  France. His aviator also was captured.  ��� ���   ���  The British cruiser Undaunted has  captured a German mine layer in the  North Sea. The mine layer was disguised as a hospital ship.  ��� ���   ���  An official report by General French,  commander-in-chief of tho British expeditionary forces, gives the total ot  killed, wounded and missing from September 12 to October 8 as 5G1 officers  and 12,980 men.  ��   ���  Serious anti-German rioting has occurred in High street, Deptford bor-  rough of London. The shops conducted by Germans wore wrecked bv the  crowds, and one shop was set on fire.  The police were called out to restore  order,  ��� ���  ���  It has been reported from Rosendaal  Holland, that the German n-ovemor of  Antwerp has decided to forego the  huge indemnity spoken of at one time  in favor of a demand that the city  shall support the 15,000 German sol.  diers left in Antwerp.  ��� ���   ���  The Russian government announces  that because of the presence of German submarines in the Gulf of Finland, and the sowing of mines in Russian wators, it has been compelled, in  turn, to have recourse to similar measures.  ��� ���   ���  On account of the scarcity of wheat  in Holland the association of Dutch  linkers have sanctioned the use of a  so-called "tulip bread," in whioh ono-  third of tho flour UBed iB made from  trround tulip bulbs. This bread is  said to be very nourishing, and the  war ministry has recommended its  use in the army.  ��� ���   ���  According to a Tarts despatch Major  von Montcuffel, the German officer,  who is alleged to be responsible for  the destruction of Louvain, is a prisoner in the hands of the French. He  has beon identified by a Russian attache with the French staff who knew  him when he was German military attache at Petrograde.  ���}   ���  ���  "To the suggestions," the Westminster Gazette says, "that we sha'l be  content with a drawn war, which  leaves the German Empire under the  same influences and with the same  policy and methods to disturb our  peaoe and to threaten our safety until  eventually we fall prey to it, wo can  return but one answer. At whatever  cost we moan to prevent that, and  whatever means may be necessary to  prevent it we mean with our allies to  take."  ���   ���   ���  The Petit Farisien prints a story of  a bull, whioh, it says, killed 18 Germans. It appears that when the pea-  zanne were warned of the approach of  the Germans they opened the gates  of the cattle pens and endeavored to  drive the cattle to a place of safety.  One enormous bull, it is said, becoming enraged by a sound of the  cannon, broke away and charged the  Germans, who looked on with' stupefaction, believing it some trick of the  French. At the first dash the bull  gored six, throwing them high in the  air. Others shot and wounded tfhe  animal, which, however, gored twelve  more before succumbing.  PREDICTS A SHORT WAR  French economist Believes It will Not  Last Over Six Months  Following are the views o! nn eminent French economist and one of the  greatest financial authorities in Europe:  "Frenoh bank notes are now selling  st par in neutral countries. German  bonk notes are offered at 75." This  financial authority is now an officer  In the Frenoh army. He writes that  the war will rejuvenate France as  nothing else oould ever have done.  He says Franoe was commercially going into Nirvana. But the war has  aroused the entire nation.  "If Germany had waited ten years  and continued ber commercial conquest Franoe would have beon left far  behind. Germany has been brown  baok 40 years by the war. Food in  Franoe is cheaper than at any time  during the past three years. Hoarded  money is ooming out and going into  circulation in buying necessities."  This authority estimates that within six months Europe will be entirely  at peace.  BAND TO.NIGHT  AT ROLLER ��� SKATING RINK  Tuesday Next, October 27th  Neat Skating Contest  Prizes (or Best Couple Band in Attendance  Thursday, November 5th  Fancy Dress Carnival  Eight handsome prizes (or Beat Fancy and Comic Costume*  All Band nights admission���Gents. 15c;  LadiaaFr.fi  Other nigkta admiaaion free for .11  1  Grates are extra durable. Goal grate is duplex. Wood grate is the most modern type.  M'Qar/s  mJ^Bndu w^taKe extra *ar^e p*^8 ��*  ���Vb^JnF   wood���just remove back end  lining. Ask the McGlary dealer to show you,  MADE IN CANADA  On Sale at the Morrison-Thompson Hardware Co., Ltd.  t  Kelowna Poultry Show  Novembsr 25th, 26th aad 27th  GET YOUR BIRDS READY  Wood! D2��  ^ne and Fir, 16-in.  Guaranteed drv wood ready for burning  CASH PRICES  One to four ricks.. .$2.75 rick    Five or over....$2.50 rick  Delivered anywhere in town TELEPHONE 183  Maclaren & Co.  Orders may be left with the Okanagan Loan & Investment Co.  (Phone 9��)  We have a few loads of  Fine Kindling Wood  For Immediate Sale  Order at once.    Price $2 per load, c.o.d.  Kelowna Saw-Mill Company, Limited  I Want to Say  that when we intimate that we Repair Leather Goods, we mean  EVERYTHING made of Leather���including Harness, Boots  and Shoe*, Grips, Legging*, Belts, &c.  If it is made of Leather we can repair it  THOMLINSON, Harneumaker  Phone i 347  WATER STREET  KELOWNA  Next door to 25c Store  Jxm/  Lower Prices on Ford Cars  Effect!.. August 1st, 1914, to August 1st, 1915. and  guaranteed again.! any reduction during that time.  All era fully .quipped f.o.b. Ford, Ont.  Runabout - - . $540  Touring Car - - $590  Town Car -      -      .   $840  (Id tha Dominion of Canada only)  Buyers to Share in Profits  AH retail buy era of nsw Ford esrs from August 1st,  1914, to August 1st, 1915, will share in the profits of  the company to th. extent of $40 to ISO per ear, on  S^JL."' *h!f* b.UJ,> PROVIDED: w. aell and deliver  30.000 n.w Ford cara during that period.  Ask for particular.  Ford Motor Company  OF CANADA, LIMITED.  BURBANK MOTOR CO.   . t.   KELOWNA. B.C.  - THTJBSDAY, OCTOBER 32, 1914  KELOWNA  RECOBB  pica tin   nam ���i  OKfRT-  ENGRAVING-  ETCHINGS AND HALFTONES  ARE NOW BEING MADE IN  WESTERN CANADA BY THE  MOST SATISFACTORY PRO-  CESS KNOWN TO IHE WORLD  THE "ACID BLAST" PROCESS  MAKES YOUR ILLUSTRATIONS   LITERALLY TALK   manufactured in western canada  Ry thfCiUANdD|8BIi[hc(��I  ."'   IIOOH   WORLD   IUDC .  HOISTS  THE KELOWNA RECORD  KELOWNA-WEST BANK  STEAM FERRY  ���BHKaBKHsVB  Leaves Kelowss 9 s.m., 3.30 p.n  Lsstss Wesibsnk 9.30 a.m., 4 p.m.  Estra Service on  Wednesdays & Saturdays  Lssves Kelowns 11 s.n.  Lssrn West-bank 11.30 a.m.  TBRMSCASH  JAMES I. CAMPBELL  'Phone N.. I OS  G. H. | HUDSON  Landscape and  Portrait  Photographer  LargMt Studios ia th. Interior  Portraits by appolratmant  Pendeci Street,   ���   Kelowna  CONCRETE  WORK  1 here a complete plant cf power  mircera and all appliance, for concrete  construction of every kind, and am  devoting .11 my attention to thia work,  in which I have had many years'  experience.  All Kinds of Cement Work,  Concrete Buildings,  Foundations and Sidewalks,  Excavating Contracts  H. WITTER  OFFICE i RESIDENCE a  C1em.nl <s Rile.' ofict, WawbalsrAv.  naymar Block Rtctatsr Street  PHONE 104 'PHONE ��M  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  AU kinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  Firewood  For Sale, Dry Poplar Wood  $2 per rick  delivered in five rick lots.  Orders may be left at the  Record Office.  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  a Furniahed feral) clsi  of work  Food Supply for Empire  Under War Conditions  The problem ol ensuring a sufficient  food supply for the allied nations at  home and in the field during the continuation, of the   war is one whioh   is  .vine rise to grave concern and au  thoritative souross of information art  busily engaged in endeavoring to com  ply such statistics as are available to  yield some reliable information as to  future probabilities.  In a recent issue of the Corn Trade  News of Liverpool, edited by George  Broomhall, a recognized authority,  ventures to give a detailed estimate  of the demand and tho supply with  regard to wheat up to th* end of July  1915, but in doing ap points out (he  many contingencies bearing upon tho  situation whioh make the problen  very complicated and adversely affect  the reliability of conclusions derived  from statistic*. The table submitted  is as follows:  Prospective Supply  ���Irs.  U. S. A   88,000,00*  Canada    11,000,000  BuBsia           Balkan States ..     4,000,000  India     4,000,000  Argentina m  ������    9,000,000  Australia     6,000,000  Chili, etc        600,000  Total    66,500,000  Prospective Demand  lirs.  United Kingdom  18,000,000  Franoe  7,000,000  Belgium  6,000,000  Holland  3.000,000  Germany   Italy  7,000,000  Spain and Portugal  1,000,000  Greece  1,000,000  Denmark, Norway,  Sweden 1,000,000  Austria-Hungary   Malta. N. Africa  500.000  Total   65,500,000  It will be noted that in the above  estimate, no supply has been entered  as available from Russia for the reason that by imperial ukase, the export of grain from that oountry has  been prohibited. On the other hand  no drmand has been entered as arising from Germany or from Austro-  Hungary on the score of the probability of the allies preventing these countries from receiving shipments from  other countries. This assumption,  however, it is admitted, may not be  sound for the reason that there ar.  certain countries such as Roumania  Italy, Norway and Sweden, Denmaik  through which Germany and Austria  might succeed in obtaining a certain  amount of wheat or other food sup  plies.  A summary of lhe relative yield of  grain in the several countries is of  interest at this juncture. The estimated yield of wheat for 1914 is givon  as follows in Dornbusch's floating  cargoes list, the recognised authority  in such matters:  Bushel*.  France       304,000.000  Russia in Europe       638,000,000  Russia in Asia      112,000,000  Austria        64,000,000  Germanv       168,000,000  Servia , .        12,000,000  United Kingdom ��� 60,00��,000  Belgium        15,il00,000  Rest of World    2,483,080,000  ArVVSrV^a*At^VVrVMA*VVV1MrMr,.A>V  Total .. !  ..   3,950,280,000  Countries at war    1,423,290,000  or 36 per cent.  The unreliability of the yield fot  past years in endeavoring to gauge  the situation even up to the end of  July, 1915, let alone for the succeeding year, is evident from the faot that  the utmost uncertainty prevails as to  the crops of Germany, France, Austria  Hungary, Russia, Servia and Belgium  during the war. It is stated that nearly all the wheat and rye and a large  proportion of the barley and ax.ts  grown in France, Germany and Austria-Hungary are winter orops, sown  in the fall. In some of these oountrl**  it ha been impossible to sow (hew  crops this fall, and in others they mi.)  be destroyed before they are garnered,  thus preventing a harvest in either  case. Then with regard to all summer  crops, such as potatoes, alao oeriaul*  such as barley,' rye and oats, the**  have been lost to a very large extent  thus creating a very serious feature  in relation to future requirements.  Should the war last for a year it is  quite evident that next summer oi  autumn the whole of Europe mny ba  suffering from great noaroity of the**  staple food products if not famine  condition*.  Similar conditions exist with regard  to the meat supply of the nations at  war. Reliable statistics give the following estimated number of cattle and  sheep in the different countries:  Cattle Sheep  Argentina , . . . 20,016,000 80,401,486  Uruguay    8,191,692 26,230.296  Paraguay ....   5,500,000 JI1.C60  Braril 25,000,000  United States . . 58,386,000 51,878,000  Canada    7,103,702 2,393,950  Mexico 5,142,467 3,421,480  Australia .... 11,858,977 U3,897,868  New   Zealand    .   2,020,171 23,996,198  United Kingdom 11,909,469 28,951,46*  Germany .... 20,158,738 5,787,848  France 134152,400 16,425,330  Of all thc meat consumed in Great  Britain about forty per oent ia imported, th* remainder being suppliaMl at  home. Germany, on the contrary, imports only about six per cent, of the  meat consumed In the country, and In  order to replenish its available supply  the customs duties on meats have beta  removed and large quantities ar* Bald  to be entering that oountry from Denmark.  British imports ol meat; of all kinds  and from all souroes for the year 19)1  were as follows:  l'��t.  Argentina    8,692.312  Australia      3,860,849  United States    2,847,054  Denmark    2,023,608  New Zealand    3,546.47��  Netherlands       !"J5,(i(J6  Uruguay       ,40,166  Canada       '.53,608  Russia          213,251  Chili .. 170.865  Other. Countries      237,358  23,281,208  So long aa Great Britain retains con  trol of the high seas the way, of  course is open for the importation of  food stuffs from all the usual source*  to the full extent ito which they are  available. Conditions suoh as promise  to develop in the future should impress upon all the British overseas dominions the necessity on the one hand  of increasing their lood products of  all kinds to the utmost possible limit  and of conserving that supply for thf  exclusive use of the mother country  and her allies. Australia and Now  Zealand have already prohibited the  exportation of food stuffs to any  country other than Great Britain.  With regard to Canada, it '.a certain that the yield of cereals and of  roots can be greatly increased, and  that the national supply of meats  available for export to Great Britain  could be trreatly augmented, not only  by the raising of cattle, sheep, hog*  in larger quantities, but also bv a cessation of the heavy drain which Canada-has sustained of late in this particular because of the active demand  created bv the United States market.  The problem is one the seriousness  of which cannot be exaggerated and  any legislative or other means whiob  can be devised for aiding its solutior  will bo fully justified by national ant*  imperial needs.  Why Rain Follows Bfg Battles  Torrents of rain often, follow a big  battle.  History contains innumerable instances, both on land and sea, and on  more than one occasion the storm or  showers that followed an engagement  had no small influence upon the life  of nations.  We can. hardly have a better example than that recorded in 1588  when England was threatened bv the  Spanish Armada. After the encounter witb our own fleet it was strucK  by a heavy storm, which completed  the work of our own gallant seamen.  The soldiers who fought bo bravely  under the leadership of Marlborough  at Blenheim in the year 1701 had lo  suffer the misery of successive downpours after their brilliant victory.  Marlborough was anxious to follow  up his victory without delay, but his  men were so worn by the fatigue of  the battles and the discomforts caused  by heavy rains that he was unable to  push on lor several days.  On June 16, 1815, the British defeated the French at Quatre Bras,  and Napoleon worsted the -vily Blu-  cher at Ligny, both within measurable distance of Waterloo. The heavy  rails which followed these engagements made the clayey soil ulmoBt  impossible for cavalry manoeuvres at  Waterloo (fought on June id) and so  crippled the tactics of the JJuke of  Wellington. The victory would have  been gained in any case, but experts are of the opinion that ir.o rain  waB an ally of some value.  During the early weeks of the siege  of Sebastopol, in 1954, the roar of  canon and explosion of bombs was  followed, day by day, by heavy downpours of rain until our men stood in  the trenches knee-deep in mud. This  has also been the case in the present  war.  A terrible gale broke over the Black  .Sea and caused great disaster to our  transports, and on the heels of this  tempest came a heavy, steady downfall of rain that brought death to hun  dreds of our gallant fellows.  In yet another instance the heavy  cannonading of a siege brought in its  tain a disturbance of tbe elements.  This was just prior to tbe fall of  Plevna, in 1877, when the moisture  of the clouds was turned to snow aa  it fell, and, by increasing the suffering of the besieged, helped to make  Osman come to the determination to  try a last chance for freedom.  The explanation of the rain is comparatively simple, and has been made  use of to a certain extent for the benefit of agrioulture in various parts of  the world.  The atmosphere Ib laden with moisture, a concussion caused bv loud reports or noises will often burst the  olouds, with the natural result liial  the drops of wator fall to the* earth.  This has been tested when fanners  have been groaning over the drought  and scientists have, so it haB been reported, induced some rain to fall 1"  oausing cannon to be discharged *t  altitudes varying with the locality.  SUSPICIOUS GERMAN "FACTORY"  A large faotory owned by Germans  was raided by the military authorities  in Edinburgh last week. It was  built ten years ago and has an imposing appearance, covering a large  aroa    and   being three stories   high.  Although, capable of accommodating  500 hands, never more than six workmen, all Germans, were seen about the  place. According to information supplied bv tbe builders, 8150,000 was  spent on the magnificent foundations,  the proprietor explaining that exceedingly heavy machinery Would be required for the faotory.  The machinery never arrived, the  faotory was never started, and no  workers oame, but the situation ol tho  faotory dominates Edinburgh, and the  prepared position, jutting out on tho  sea would enable big guns to hit the  forts and bridge.  The Tweed'  Sanitary Closet  1* odorless  when ia  use  Sanitary at  all time*  Call and  inspect  them  DARK, the Shoeman  Kelowna Agent  Oppoaite Board of Trade Office  GRAY'S  PHOTOGRAPHIC  STUDIO  is open on  Thursday  Friday &  Saturday  10 am. to 5 p.m.  New mountinga have arrived���and  will pleaae you  Rowcliffe Block ^tjTomk  NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION OF  PARTNERSHIP  Notice is hereby given that the partnership hsretorfore sabsiBting between  us the undersigned as partners has  this day been dissolved.  All debts owing to the said partnership are to be paid to Stanley Mer-  riam Simpson, at Kelowna, in the  Province of British Columbia and all  claims against the said Partnership  are to be presented to the said Stanley Merriam Simpson, by whom the  same will be settled and by whom the  business will be oarried on in future.  Dated at Kelowna, B.C., this firat  day of Ootober, A.D., 1914.  0. C. ETTER  S. M. SIMPSON.  "MY VALET"  ���J Suits made to order, Repaired, Cleaned and Pressed.  Dyeing and Cleaning of every  description.  J. E, THRUSSELL  P. O. Box 621  Opposite Board of Trade Office  COAL  COAL  PER TON  Famous Taber Lump - $10.50  Pensylvania Egg -   17.50  Pensylvania Stove      -   17.50  Pensylvania Nut -   17.50  CASH MUST ACCOMPANY ORDERS  Phone  66  W. HAUG  P.O. Box  166  Kelowna Opera House  Thursday, October 29  George Kleine presents special motion pictures of  European Armies  in Action  Showing the mighty aggregation of fighting  men  of  Great  Britain, France,  Belgium.  Germany, Austria and Servia  Timely and interesting views of Europe's great catastrophe, showing intimate picture* of Statesmen and Generals involved, with  interesting pictures of the soldiers and sailors now battling for  world supremacy  Matinee at 3.15     Two shows at night, 7.15 & 9  Admission:  Children 10;   Adults 25c  MSI .  PAGE SIX  KELOWNA  RECORD  THURSDAY, OCTOBER 92, 1914  The Kelowna Land &  Orchard Co., Ltd.  'iuorporatEd 1904)       Proprietors of the Priests' Orchard  NURSERY  STOCK  We are now taking orders for  all Commercial Varieties  THE RANCH  OUcksmithing done.     Weighbridge.     Oats cruahed.     Fence poata. Milk,  Potatoes, Apples, ore, for Sale.  Apply to tire Ranch Manager or Ranch Office.       Phone 5;  P.O. Box 209  OFFICE HOURS':  Head Office:  9 to 12;  1.30 to 5.30 throughout the week.  Ranch Office :  9 to 12 ;   I to 5.30, excepting Thursday, closing at 12 noon.  P.O. BOX 274  Belgo-Canadian Block  PHONE 5  Bargains for Saturday  All kind-- of Household Hardware on  Special Bargain Counters at slaughter  prices. Also Special Discount on Herat.  ing Stoves & Ranges for Saturday only  Morrison-Thompson  pho���e 44   Hardware Co., Ltd.  HEWETSON and MANTLE, Ltd.  OK.LUMBER CO.,Ltd.  Art now completely equipped to supply all  your lumber needs.  We have a larf�� stock of local and  coast  ROUGH AND FINISHING LUMBER  of high-grade quality and in splendid condition.  A complete line of  DOORS  AND WINDOWS  LATH AND SHINGLES  We Have Funds to Invest  on First Mortgages  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  Mre. (.'has. W. Faulkner will ba at  home the first Friday during the winter months.  ...  Mr. W. 1). Morgan, former manager  of Tail's Bhoe store, left yesterday for  the Kamloops branch.  ...  Mr. L. Kichmond returned Tuesday  from Vancouver where he had Locn  on a business visit.  ...  Mrs. W. M. Parker will receive the  first Friday of each month in plaoe  of first Wednesday.  .  .   .  Mr. F. Ives left yesterday for Armstrong where he will look after the  interests of his father who is not able  to attend to hia ranch.  ...  Mis. J. Finoh returned this week  from a visit to Kamloops. SorgeanL  Finoh who ia serving with the lt.M.R.  has been moved to Calgary.  ...  Mr. S. Wock.H was tho viotim of  chicken thieves this week, who raided  his roosts and got away with a large  number of his pure bred birds.  .  .  .  The Ladies Hospital Aid will hold  their usual monthly meeting Monday  next at 3 p.m. in the Board of Trade  room.  ...  The ladies of the "Garth" Ellis St.,  will be at home on Saturday, Oct. 21  and afterwards on the fourth Saturday of each month.  ���   .   a  Mr. Jas. Harvey returned last week  from an oxtonded visit to the prairie  provinces.  ...  The opening dance of the season will  be hold in Morrison's hall on Friday  evening of next week, October 23. The  music will be furnished by Messrs  Ba>yd nnd Pryoe.    Dancing will    start  at 8.30.  ...  Mr. F. W. Muirhead, (formerly Tait'ai  Shoe store) make the announcement  that their sale will end Saturday.  They have had a most successful run  of business, duo to the attractive bor-  gains offered, and wilt make big extra reductions for the last few alays.  ...  The services in the Methodist church  on Similar will be in charge of tho  pastor. The morning theme is "A  Paying Proposition," and the evening  ".Starting Life with a Social Handicap.". Tho evening service will be followed with a servioe of song.  ...  The local members of the II. CS.  Haarsa regiment have reason to br*  grateful to man" friends in town whr  have beon of assistance to thorn in  various ways, and doBire to specially  mention Mr. Goo. Peabody who has  at variants times made doaatiarns of  woolen clothing and other articles.  a   a   a  Miss Doidge, who has been for some  time visiting with her aunt, Mrs. L.  V. Rogers left yesterday for Banff,  where she will stay for a few days  before returning to her home at North  Bay. She went ns far as Vernon hy  auto in eompanv with Mr. una! Mrs.  RowclifTe and Mrs. T. Lawson.  .   a   .  "The causos of war" is the subject  for discussion at the October meeting  of the Suffrage Society, Tuesday evening, 27th inst., at 8 o'olook, at the  house of Mr. and Mrs. Kerr, Lake  avenue. Subject opened by R. B. Kerr  All interested in this question are  welcome.  .  . ���  Petty pilfering seems to be breaking  out in the oity of late, nnd soveral  thefts have been recorded. This week  several local housewives have hoal iho  whole family washing stolen ftaim the  line during the night, ind a t.umber  of people report missing chii'kros, and  other things. It wbitl.i be will to  keep a sharp lookout.  .  .   .  A good doal' of comment has been  heard lately upon the lights in Bernard avenue from Ellis street to the  Presbyterian church. On this particular section they are so buried in the  trees as to be practically useless for  illuminating purposes. At the same  time it is difficult to suggest a way  out of the difficulty.  MAKING MoCLABY STOVES  The sohool ohildren wero given  treat this week in the form of a free  tioket to Monday afternoon's matinee  at the moving pioture show. The  tickets were given out by Messrs. Morrison-Thompson Co., under arrangements with the McClary Stove Manufacturing Co., who had on exhibition  two full reels of the most interesting  films showing the planning, designing  and making of a range from the drawing, through the different operations  of making the wood patterns, the  aluminum working patters, the castings, cleaning, mounting, finishing, inspecting and crating. Every operation was shown, and there are forty-  four separate trades represented in the  making of a. modern range. One of  the films included a very fine pioture  of the founder and president of the  MoClary Manufacturing Co., namely,  Mr. John McClary. It also'showed  the smallest and the largest ranges  made by the plant, the largest including a rang* 'with seventy-eight  feet of cooking surface, which was  built lor the new Vancouver Hotel,  Vancouver.  The Opera House was crowded with  young ��nd old, for is-addition to the  films named a oapltal program was  given.  Mr. L. W. Muirhead and family have  taken the house formerly owned by  Mr. I. Mawhinney, east of the Presbyterian ohuroh on Bernard avenue.  ...  Mr. G. H. Dunn, oity clerk left yes-  torday for Kamloops as delegate for  the city to tbe convention of the Union of B. C. Municipalities.  ...  The quality of Kelowna tobacco was  certainly not to blame for the difficulties in whioh the oompany got. A  trade report from London states that  Canadian tobacco from the Okanagan  valley, British Columbia, h second  only in quality to the Havana and  Sumatra tobacco. Cigars from the  Okanagan tobacco hav* already a  large sals.  see  An address will be given by J. K.  Bready in Haymer's small hall on Sun  day next, the subject being "The  three world's of the Bible and their  relation to the second coming of  Christ." All are welcome. A collection will be taken up to help defray  expenses.I. The meeting will be of a  non-sectarian character. The meeting  will open at 3 o'clock.  BAPTIST YOUNG PEOPLE'S  SOCIETY  The Baptist Young People's Society  opened their winter session on Monday evening with a social, which, in  point of numbers was the best attended they have had. Mr. G. H. S. Blaok  aby, the preaident for the session  presided, and in presenting the financial statement for last winter slated  that 815.00 has been raised lor missions and.. 18.00 had been given to  the church, and there was a small  balance in hand. The program for  tho evening was of an interesting nature. Miss Jamieson delighted the  company with some Scotch songs and  had to respond to encores. Mr. A.S.  Wade gave a humorous reading as  did also Mr. p-laokaby. Mr. Weeks  sang, and Mr. and Mrs. Pelton rendered a duet. A magazine guessing  contest followed, the party having a  number of popular magazines to puzzle out, and this was followed bv tableaux representing well known books.  The sorving of refreshments was the  next item, and a most enjoyable even-  in? was brought to a conclusion by  thc singing of the national anthem.  The meeting neat, week is to be a  missionary one. in oharge of Miss Reekie, and an interesting evening is exported.  EUROPEAN ARMIES IN ACTION  A timely set of films showing ths  big fighting aggregations of Europe,  wiil be the special feature at the Opera Houss next Thursday 29th, inst.  The authenticity of the pictures is  guaranteed hy George Kleine, who  again stands sponsor for this production. This series of piotures includes  views of the armies of Great Britain  Franoe, Germany, Belgium, Austria,  Switzerland and Servia, and intimate  views of the leading statesmen and  great generals of the countries involved in the great European catastrophe.  Many interesting piotures are also  shown of the soldiers and sailors now  battling for world supremacy.  There will be three shown, one in  the afternoon at 3.15 and two at  nigbt, starting at 7.1S and 9 o'clock.  In reply to numerous enquiries, the  management of the Opera House announces Thursday November 13th as  the date on whioh "The Last Days  of Pompeii" will be shown.  -O���  B. C. AND THE APPLE ADVERTISING CAMPAIGN  British Columbia growers are becoming a little alarmed lest the af-  oampaign will be to carry the market zone of eastern Canadian fruit  further west than usual, and efforts  have been made with the Dominion  government to secure a change in tke  advertising in order to feature British Columbia apples west of Winnipeg. This plan could not be carried out, but the provincial government has under consideration baoking  the general campaign with a subsidiary one emphasizing the production of  our own oroharda, and ths Okanagan  Fruit Growers, Limited ol Vernon,  which is the marketing agency of  about three-quarters of the co-operative fruit associations ol British Columbia, has opened a campaign on the  prairies in some of the papers thert.  Similar aotion has boen taken by tbe  Fruit Growers' association of B?rwick  Nova Scotia, whioh ooenpics a similar  position for the Maritime provinces to  that of the Okanagan growers in British Columbia. They are carrying on  their campaign not only in the Maritime provinces, but in Quebec as well.   Oj   Savs an English paper:���"An t.ptile  blossom that, so far as can be traced  constitutes a record for size, was this  year picked in the plantations ol Messrs. Chive* and Sons, fruit arrowors,  of Histon, Cambridge. This blossom,  which grew on a Munse's seedling tree  measured no less than 3} inches in  diameter, and the proportions were  perfect in every respect."  Kelowna Poultry Show  Nevembsr 25th, 26th and 27th  OCT YOUR BIROS READY  Preserving Sealers  at Factory Prices  In order to clear out the  balance of our stock of  Sealers we are offering  them for a few days at  less than wholesale price  Improved Gem.  Reg $1.25   .  Improved Gem.  Reg ..$1.50   .  Pints, per doz.   8Sc  Quarts, per doi.   11.10  Improved Gem. 2 Quarts, per doz.  Reg- $1.75   ..���. .!7$1.35  Economy Sealers.  Reg. $1.50   ...  Pints, per dot.   11.10  Economy Sealers. 2 Quarta.per dox  R����. $2.2$ 3l.T5  A Few Helps for  the Housewife  Fall Housecleaning is a  task which is unwelcome to  most but must be done. We  think we can help to make  it easier for you. Good soaps,  good washing powders, flee,  help to lighten the work and  make " snow white " clothes.  Royal Crown soap 6 bars 25e  White Swan soap 6 bars 25c  Sunlight soap .'. 5 bars 25c  Swift's borax soap 5 bars 25c  Handy ammonia pkg. 20c  Borax half-lb. 10c, I Ib. 15a  Ocean blue, Ricket'a blue, 2 bags 5c  Lux���indispensable when washing  flannels 2 pkta. 25c  Powdered bon-ami, for all kinds ol  cleaning ft* polishing. Per box.. 15c  Old Dutch and Panahina...2 (er 25c  Shram Sealers.  Par dot., reg   2   Quarts only.  $2     11.25  Don't miss getting a lew down  before all go. Only a limited  number left.  This it an opportune time  to lay in your winter supply of Potatoes. There it  a short crop end a sharp  advance in prices ia looked for.  Extra fine White Dry Potatoes  Per sack $1.75  Imported French peat, per tin.., 15c  >��� ������       ,, extra fina..50c  ,, ������      Mushrooms. Per  tin,..,25c  Home made Grtpa Fruit Manna.  lade.   Per jar 20c  Wanted Freih Eggs < 45c dox.  D. D. Campbell  Phone Three Oh!  Phone Three Ohl  WE HAVE ON HAND A SPLENDID STOCK OF  Brick, Hollow Brick, Building Blocks,  Agricultural Drain Tile  IN VARIOUS SIZES  SAND FOR SALE  THE CLEMENT', RK&S, Limited  PHONE  .   104 1!  THURSDAY, OCTOBER M, 1914  KEWWNA  MtCOHJD  m  -    PMfUfSIONAX AND  -    ItoWess cards  m   '  ee ee t* sa hhwhhhhw  BURNE & TEMPLE  Solicit**,      .  Notaries Public,  Conveyancers, etc.  KELOWNA, :: B.C.  PAOlMsTIN  R. B. KERR  Banieter  and Solioitor,  Netssy Pehlie.  KELOWNA. :: EC.  WEDDELL & QRIBBLE  BARRISTER, SOLICITORS, snd  NOTARIES PUBLIC  f��, W'lHt's Block   ���   Kelowns, B.C.  P. EDMUND CORBY  Architect  Hewetson Block. Kelowna   ���   'Phone 206  P.O. Box, 509  ARTHUR P. PELTON  ARCHITECT  P.O. box 531 Phone 4602  Kelowna, B.C.  C. Harvey, BA.. Sc, CE. D.L.S.. B.C.L.S.,  CHARLES   HARVEY,  aVIL ENGINEER and   LAND  SURVEYOR.  Kelowna,   B, C.  Phone 147. P.O. Boa 2)1  PIANOFORTE  MR.  HAROLD  TOD  BOYD  i has resumed his teaching claasea and will  teceive  pupils  as belore in his studio-  Trench Block, Kelowna.  P.O. box 574  Fall Mb.  We have, just received' our import shipment snd consider  ourselves very lucky  K you want any we  would advise getting  in your order early  Hyacinths  All colors  Snow Drops  Narcissus  Daffodils  Crocus  Tulips  Bedding and Farcing  P. B. Wiilits & Co.  DRUGGISTS AND  STATIONERS  Phone 19 Kelowna. B.C.  RICHARD H. PARKINSON  BRITISH CtXJUMBIA LAND  | SURVEYOR,  CIVIL ENGINEER  P.O. BOX 1)7  KELOWNA  F. W. GROVES  M. Can.See.CE.  Consulting Cloil and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Snroesor  Sunan aad Resort, oa rrtiaanora Work.  Application, for Water Licante.  KELOWNA, B.C.  H. C. ROWLEY  a I ""JjgiS  ROWLEY & REYNOLDS  Cloil Engineers snd Lsnd Surosuors  Water Supply, trriaatiora, SubdhWeaa, Ire,  P.O. Bex 261  Phone 1)1  Ira*. C.E.. A.M. C.ra. Soc. C.  ), Crowley Block  Dr. J, W. Nwlaon Shepherd  DMTIST  P. 0. Sw MS Ttreea st  !  Corner Peaeoxi Street and  Lawrence Avenue.  Wood     Coal  Bee Keepers' Supplies  Pine, Fir and White Poplar  2 ricka -      -      ���   $2.75 per rick  5 ricks or upwards- $2.50 per rick  Dry Slabs (cut store length)  Per rick    -      -      -      -   $2.00  Fir Fence Posts   - 20c each  Merritt Coal -   $10 per ton  Whitehead & Co.  Office: Leon Ave.      Phone 307  ���  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR a BU1LDBR  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimates aiven (ot publicBuild-  ingsjown and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS. KELOWNA  PHONE Ne-M     S. W. THAYER, D.V.S.  VBTMUUMY SURGEON  (arsenateMeOBI UaiMrato)  Residence : GLENN AVENUE  llncjriJ^W*-��ilr,rf  Mr. W. H. PARKER, A.R.C.O.  (Aasodatt Rorr.l Coll... of Oraara��M.  London, Eastarraj  Organist ol St. Michael 6t All Angela'  Church, receives Pupils lor  Orosn, Pianoforte, Violin, Singing,  Theory, &c.  at his own or pupils' residence.  Israels! attention to children  PX). Bos 641. Telsphone 12  Address Abbott Street  SYNOPSIS OF GOAL MINING  BEGULATI0N8  Coal mining rights ol the Dominion  Manitoba, Saskatchewan aad Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories, and in a portion ol  the Province ol British Columbia, may  be leased lor a term oi twenty-one  years at an annual rental ol $1 an  acre. Not more than 2,600 acres  will be lsassd to one applicant.  Applications ior the lease must bs  made by the applicant In person to  ths Agent or Sub-Agent ol the distriot  in which the rights applied lor are  situated.  In surveyed territory the land must  be described by sections, or legal sub  divisions ol sections, and in unaurvey-  sd territory the tract applied lor  shall be staked out by the applicant  CHINESE CONTRACTOR  MEE WAH LUNG CO.  CUaeaa Merchant, aad Emplarnwl 0��ea  ''mSc'^ttS^  '.AVENUE . T^hjejjJI  Each application must be accompanied by a lee ol $5 whioh will be  refunded it the rights applied lor  an not available, but not otherwise.  A royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the  rate ol live osnts per ton.  Ths person operating ths mine shall  furnish ths agent with sworn rsturns  accounting lor the lull quantity, ol  marehantsbta coal mined aad,pay the  royalty thereon. II the coal mining  rights are not being operated, nioh  returns shall be furnished at least  ones a year.  Ths lease will Include the ooal mining rights only, but' ths leasee may  be permitted to purchase whatever  available surface rights may be considered necessary lor the working ol  the mine at the rate ol $10 an acre.  For hill information application  should be made to the seoretary of  the Department ot the Interior, Ottawa, or te any Agent or Sub-Agent  ol Dominion lands.  * W. W. CORY.  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  M.B.��� Unauthorised publication ol  this advertisement will not bs paid tor  P.O. Bex 12  .ENGLAND  BUILDER * CONTRACTOR  Plans,  Specification,   and   Estimates  Furnished  Bowling  The Dreamland Bowling League continues to furnish much excitement  and enjoyment, for the many spectators as well aa for the bowlers themselves, and the games are being vary  keenly oonteated for. Throughout the  past week the scores have shown a  steady improvement and the bowlers  are settling down to their best   form.  The Bears continue to lead the way  having lost only a single game out  of the nine contests into which they  have entered, they are piling up good  scores and will no doubt put in a  strong bid for top honors when the  season draws to a close.  The Dreamlands and Pastimes axe  having a hard fight for second position and are at present tied. Tbe other  teams, with the exception of the Starlights and Mission are pressing the  teams immediately ahead of them  very close and taking it all in all the  teams show no decided favorites.  During the week Mr. Bobt. Duncan,  president of the league and proprietor  of the Dreamland Alleys has presented  eaoh member of the league with a  hundsome button, bearing the woads:  "Bowling League, Kelowna B. C." as  well as two bowling pins, between  whieh rests a ball done in gilt against  a blue background, making a very attractive pin.  Following in the report of games  played since last issue:  Last Thursday the Bears took the  odd game from the Beavers, ns follows:  BEARS  Boresby  91 123   136-M9  Davenport  101 166   161���498  Hallauer ...... 190 118   1B9���479  MoLeod .,',, ��� 160 188   126-4M  McCubbin ..... 127 144  166���^37  Totals  649 734 767.2140  ���A   BfAVERS  Ehret .. ..'.'.,., ... . 181 148 149-418  Kerr  106 156 178-440  Batt  102 158 111-971  West  101 13S 114-350  O'Neil  131 141 162-434  Totals 591   738  714-2043  .     .  The Dreamlands took the first two  fames from the Pelicans on Friday,  dropping the last game by two pins:  DREAMLANDS  l'arker    137   154 113-404  Hedges IDS   149 149 -490  Brown      95   126 122-343  A. Johnson 187   131 171���489  II. Treadgold ...  128   177 150���165  Totals  742  734   705-2181  PELICANS  Patterson  132 147 158���437  Watt  146 133 135-4,4  Panton  160 147 167-464  Harvev  102 135 102-349  Dalgleish  109 167 145-421  Totals ..  . 639  729   707-2075  Ths Royals dropped three (ramus to  the Bears on Monday night. The  snores throughout were low, neither  team touching the 700 mark:  BEARS  Soreebv     73 105 105-283  Patten .1 ..   139 112 99-350  Hallauer    154 117 178���449  MoLeod . . ..     129 142 175-446  McCubbin      162 155 133-4511  ...    Totals ....*. 667 631 690-1978  ROYALS  Marquet 155 127 J2-374  Jenkins 105 122 118-345  Hunt    126 133 104-362  H. Johnson    84 103 164-351  Coatee   146 133 133-412  Totals 615.618  611-1M4  ��� ��  The Missions fell down badly in tlio  first two games and dropped them to  the Dreamlands, winning the final  game by 7 pins. Following are the  scores:  MISSION  Thomson     83 113 137-333  Barneby    93 112 151-356  Stubbs     99 122 129-350  Renfrew 134 109 155-398  Baldwin 143 150 128-421  Total 552 606 700-1858  Dreamlands  Parker 132 109 I  Hedges f. .. 126 214 li  Brown .. .. .,.     93 96 108���297  A. Johnson .... 143 131 139���413  H. Treadgold ... 144 156 138-438  Totals   638   706  693-2037  .      .  Last night the Pastimes succeeded in  taking two of the three games from  the Beavers, the final game by the  narrow margin of 5 pins. Following  are the scores:  er-  PASTIMES  Gibb 116 130 liW-355  Willits   136 130 120--I86  L. Pettigrew .... 175 *40 l'5���160  Swordfager   .... 161 159 151-471  Purdy  ... 199 167 ���(.���1-528  Totals .... 787  TW 687-9*100  BEAVERS  Ehret    162 195 foil  ��0  Kerr  125 111 Iftri���301  Batt  134 ill 114-419  West .,.  139 119 195-373  O'Neil  131 189 166-483  Totals 684  770  682-2136  THE STANDING  The foUowhtr standing includes   all  games played up the end of last week:  1����ni��                          P Tf LPot,  Bears ���. . 6     5 1-.830  Dreamlands 9     6. 3-.6C6  Pastimes 6     4 2���.666  Beavers 6     3 3-.500  Royals 6      3 II���.rOO  Pelicans 9     4 5���.444  Mission 6     1 5-.166  Starlights 6      1 5--.166  �� ���  NEXT WEEK'S GAMES  Oct. 26.���Pelicans vs Royals.  Oct. 27.���Missions vb Pastimes.  Oct  28.���Dreamlands vs Beavers.  Oct. 2D.-Bears vb. Starlights.  The Printers'  m  The boys of the two printing offices  met again last Saturday in a match  in whioh the "Courier" team hoped to  retrieve the lost laurels of the previous  week. The Courier staff had promptly issued another challenge after ths  first defeat, and had publicly declared  their intention of eating up the "Records" next time. But alasl and likewise alack? the latter made tougher |  chewing than they reckoned upon, and  instead of evening things up by a  victory the "Courier" went down to  an overwhelming defeat before the superior artillery of the "Record" army.  The accurate shooting of the allies  completely mystified the attacking  forces who were beaten back with a  heavy loss, the casualties being 370  "pins".  Following Ib a complete report of  the battle:  COURIER  (ien.  von  Hallauer  114 152 164-430  Von Frasermeyer . . .78 105 '�������319  Lieut. Buddendorf . 121 90 118-329  Totals 319 347 418-1084  RECORD  Capt. 'Bouvette .. 123 164 158���145  Col. Bartholomew    . 97 160 140-397  Field-Marshal Purdv 212 207 193-612  Totals 432   531   191-1454  Following the completion and operation of ita line acroas British Columbia, the Grand Trunk Pacific railway  has been preparing its hotels for the  accommodation oi tourist travel. A  new six-storey hotel has been opened  at Prince Rupert and at Skcenn Crossing. Mile 194, the Copper Tavern has  been opened with 23 bed rooms. New  station buildinge are being erected at  the rate of one a week. Developments  are reported as being very rapid, settlers following the steel-laying gangs.  Richmond's  Store Closed for Stock"  taking by order of the  --������= Assignee =  who has decided to sell out  stock and fixtures for what  they will bring in order to  Liquidate the  Estate at once  Store will open Friday, October 30th when everything will  be sold at Sacrifice Prices  R.DON0GHUE,  Assignee, Vancouver.  Richmond's, Kelowna  Fall Clearance Sale  of Wagons, Carriages, Farm Implements, Gas Engines and Harness  On account of being overstocked we are going to  offer our entire $30,000 High-Class Stock at a  20 per cent, reduction.   Sale to commence on  Monday, October 26  and lasting for two weeks  If you are m need of any class of  machinery for your next season's  operations, it will pay you to buy  from us now  We are making no exceptions.  Wagons, Carriages, Harness and  Implements ��� everything will  carry the same Reduction.   Remember the date and take advantage of a genuine sale  Kelowna Implement Company, Ltd.  IH  mm.  m^Mmm, PAGE EIGHT  KELOWNA   RECORD  THURSDAY, OCTOBER 33, 1014  1 WANTED! }  Preruid Kates: 2 cents per word  first iassrtion and 1 cent per word for  suoh subsequent insertion. No ad., in-  sertaal for Isss thun 26 cents.  AH classified advertisements must be  paid for in advance owing to ths cost  attending ths booking and oharging of  small items.  t-'opv may be received for tbese ads  up to 10 a.m., Thursday morning.  FOR  SALE  HAY KOtt SALE. -Alfalfa, Timothy  and Clover. Also Mixed. Central  Okanngan Lands Ltd. or Glenmore  Ranch. Mtf  FOR SALE VERY CHEAP.- House  aad lot, 11260, close ia. Apply Bon  149 I'downs. 1911.  FOR SALE- Pure Bred young Berk-  shin pigs. Alio two seated surrey in  good condition. Apply Leslie Dilworth. 30 tf.  FOR SALE.��� Good motor car,    live  pftssonger.    Price 8250.     Apply Box  '.I" Record.  ���lltf.  POH SALE.���Splendid mare colt, rising 2-yuar-old. Cheap. A. L. Hay,  Kelaawnu. 42-7p  FOR  SALE.���Horse,  buggy anal harness.   Price SIltUH) .1. It.' 'J'utt, Tele-  tahaanc  2202.  40 9  FOR SALE,���16-foot stix-l launch in  first class conalition, a-heitp. For  pavtia'ulars ndalreaaR Pox 009, Kelowna. 4711.  TOR SALE.���A numlwr of iro.xl books  chotan, call at raaaam "5" KowcliiTa  bliaa'k rifter fa n'claick. -I"  FOK SALE OH EXCHANGE.- On  bav horse. Wotllal exohange tor lia-ns  and pullets.    .1. !'. Stookwell'.     48  FOR SALE,���Fine pinna,, neivrly now  Owner will sell very Ghoap. At��"l>  t.i ���!. ('. Stookwell, Kelowna,       -18  TO RENT  10 RENT.��� Ssven room house on  Wilson avenue. Rent 912.00 per mo  Apply W. H. Fleming, Kelowna. Mtf  FOlt RENT.���7-roOm house, furnished  Bathroom, complwta1, Inraav bnsotn\int.  Apply ���!. Todd, Abbott St. 46tf  HOUSES WANTKD  WANTED.���To buy or rent house,  moderate size wilh bath, otc. pre-  lered. State location and lowest  price to "Box "F" Record 48  SITUATIONS VACANT  WANTED.-A eooiI maid. Arm|y     for  particulars, Box "M" Reonral.      48  SITUATIONS WANTED  WANTED.���By young man,    situation  on ranoh.  Apply  Box  "11"    Record  MISCELLANEOUS  HORSES TAKEN FOR PASTURE  and fed liny during winter. Apply  Central    Okanagan   I.anils or Glen  more Ranch. 43tf  FIRS  REMODELLED.���Latest slyles,  588 Lawson avenue. 47p  WILL SACRIFICE first rate ranch  with house and orchard coming into  bearing next year. Must be sold  immediately. Genuine buyer csn  make own terms. Apply llox "C"  Record. 1','tf  SPIRELLA CORSETS  Mrs. J. H. Davies will be at Mr.  Mathie's (over tailor shop, Pendozi  street) between ths hours of 1.30 and  p.m., Saturdav of eaoh weak to meet  ladies wishing to order corsets. P. 0.  Box 626, Kelowna. itHI.  Registered  Jersey Bull  MONARCH  Four-year-old. Standing for service  Glenview Dairy  Phone 2302 J. B. Fisher  City of Kelow na  REBATE OX TAXES  LOST.���Buckskin puny, tnnre, light  mane and toil, nrobablv be founal in  neighborhood of Blank Mountain. Reward for return. Apply Record office. 48  LAND REGISTRY ACT  lie west half of suction 23 and lot  32A, township 23, Osoyoos division,  Yale district.  NOTICE is hereby given that I shall  at the expiration of one month from  the date of the first publication 1 eru-  of issuo a certificate of indefeasible  title to the above mentioned lands  in the name of thc Central Okanagan  hands, Limited unless in the meantime  valid ohiection is mnde to me iu wilting.  Tns holder of an indenture dated tho  10th day of June, 1U02 between tht.  Globe Savings & Loan Company, end  Kgerton Winnett Day and Thomas  Henry Kilgore liquidators of the said  Company Assignors of the first port  nnd the Colonial Tnvostmont and 1,'u-n  Company "Assignees" of the second  part whereby the parties of tho frit  part assignod and set over unto the  parties of the second part inter ulia  above property is required to deliver  the same to me forthwith.  Dated at the Land Registry Office at  the Citv of Kamloops, British Columbia, this 16th dav of September, 1014.  C. H. DUNBAR,  44-8 District Httfliotrar  W. C. AITKEN  BUILDER & CONTRACTOR  Plans and Estimatea  Finishing work a specials/  Office i No. 6, Crowley Block, Kelowaa  P.O. Box 511  Notice is hereby givon that tlio period within which the one-sixth aebate  is allowed on..city taxes expires  "list Ootobor. Interest at the rate of  1'2 per cent, will he charged on unpaid  local improvements, and 8 per Mot,  on other unpniil taxes.  (I. II. DUNS',  Citv Clerk.  Octobor 6th, 1914. 46-9  1'IANO TUNING  Britannia, Queen of the Sea.  Guards oi tho ocean, Brittania's pride!  Engor and ready  whatever bolide;  Freo as the windB that sweep over tho foam,  Keeping our heritage, guarding our home.  II tippy your foe while the romhnt he shuns,  Anchored in harbors encircled with guns;  Whero alt his mighty ftiips fearing a raid  Hide  behind  nets and  tho mines they havo laid.  Happier, vou when vou catch him afloat,  Lord! what a welcome Khali burst from your throat.  Then Britain's banner shall flaunt in the breeze  Proving hor horitagc���'^uecn of tho soas.  Livened by love of the land of your birth.  Knowing the battle ..hull 'stablish your worth,  Watchfully, patiently, ���seeking tlio foe  Strong in the spirit of Liberty go. , ,  Ne'er shall you fear what tho issue may be  Finn in your right of tho rule of tho sea  Never ehall   Britain rolinpimh control  Over the waters that wakened hor soul.  Wakened her soul from the darkness of night,  Taught her to love and to battle for right,  Curbing all tyranny, freeing the slave,  Knrning her heritage���Qiho   of the wave. ���  Sailors of Britain your white ensign flies,  Emblem of hope 'neath the lowering skies,  Surety  of  faith  to  our   treaty "bound states,  Thwarting the foe who vou Id storm at our gates-  Glowing like flame in the storm drive* sky,  Proudly victorious Ion" t��h II it fly;  Terror of tyrunnv, pride of the freo,  Banner of Britons at homo m the sen.  Ciuard it  in honor wherever you sail.  Challenging foemen before   it shall quail:  Shattered in battle their navies shall flee  Leaving Britann'a OtJRRN of the SKA.  It. IT. PARKINSON.  Mr. R. MoGeorge, only authorized  tuner and regulator for Mason &  Risen, Ltd., throughout the Okanagan  Valley will be in Kelownn and district  during Ihe next two weoks. Orders  left with Mr, Crawford, stal'mrer, will  receive prompt and eirefu   attention.  Special attention given to nil kinds  of player pianos. 47-fl  Dr. MATHISON  Dentist  KELOWNA   .:   B.C.  BIRCH Firewood  FOR SALE  Green cut seasoned wood  Also First-Class Hay  Thos. Bulman  Willits Block  Phcnca J06 8c 32C6  4W  Warning  Shooting is forbidden on Cloverdele  Ranch. Any person found carrying fire-  . rim on any of my property will be prosecuted. This if found necessary on  account of the loss of valuable ahimali  attributed to careless shooting.  46tl THOS. BULMAN  INDIAN RUNNER DUCKS  Cumberland   Whilo    Egg,    Walton   and  Brook, atrajn. English Penciled, $2.50 lo $5  America Fawn and White, $2.50 each  Alao two fine young Bronze Turkey Tom.  $5 each.  Appy  Mrs. E. A. DAY, Krlnwna  48-55p  R. W. BUTLER  BUILDER A. CONTRACTOR  Estimates furnished on all descriptions  of woodwork  Plans and Specifications prepared foi  town and country residences  THREE HOUSES FOR SALE  all Sited with Bath Room.,  W.C., hot water, ore.  P.O. Bos 185  Frank Knapton  Dool ft She Repairer  NEXT TO TAITS  SHOE STORE, ON  BERNARD AVNE.  REPAIRS RETURNED  PROMPTLY  W. EASTON  Picture Framer snd Cabinet Maker  General Jobbing  Furniture Repairs  Shop Fitting  Picture Framing  LAWRENCE AVENUE  Oppo.il. th. Burbank Motor Cams.   mn 'Miaa-miu  P. BURNS & CO.  LIMITED  Kelowna  Family  Butchers  Why not grasp the opportunity and get the moat value  (or your money ? We nre doing our part���it remains  with you.  Have our driver, Mr. Frank Keevil, call for your  order and keep you posted with what we have in  stock���or phone 135.  WATCH OUR SATURDAY SPECIALS  H. R. MAUNDRELL, Manager  SHOP PHONE, 135 RESIDENCE. 204  Make a Clean-Up  ' I 'HIS is the time of year when the  ���*���   busy housewife must needs busy  herself with pulling down curtains,  tearing up carpets, separating stove  pipes, and making a mess generally  with the ultimate intention of cleaning  .   everything in the house from the garret ceiling to the cellar floor.   Now  then, if this must be done, and it  seems that it must, let us make it  ; easier for you  Gold Dust Washing Powder Per pltg. 30c  Pearline...        Large pkg. 30c ;  small pkg. 10c  Royal Crown Washing Powder   Per pkg. 25c  Lux .Per pkg. 10c  Old Dutch or Panshine   Per tin, 10c  Gillel't Lye , 2 tins for 25c  McKenzie* Lye Per tin 10c  Utility Chloride of Lime  .2 tins for 25c  Ammonia Powder 20c; 3 pkgt. 50c  Household Ammonia Quart bottlea, 20c  The above are only a few to make the washing  and cleaning easier  Gipay. Stove Polish .makes the stove glitter and the pipes  shine    Per tin 5c  Nugget and " 2 in I " polish to make the boots of the old  man and the boy* look like new   Per tin 10c  Plate Powder, Silver Polish, Metal Polish, Bath Brick, and in  fact, everything known to make labor lighter for house-  cleaning times.  The  McKenzie Co., Ltd.  .���..���, 5 per cant. Discount for Cask  Quality & Semes 0��r motlS. Monthly account, n.tt  Beautiful New Silk and Wool Dresses  for Women  These models are of a type that will interest those who seek dresses of individual  merit. The exceptional quality represented deserves the special consideration of  those who really appreciate quality and class  A Dress with Set-in Sleeves  A lovely model is this with Roman stripe,  silk collar, fancy silk ornaments, silk girdle,  skirt trimmed self buttons. Made in Navy,  Copenhagen and Brown, at $13.50  Ladies Messaline Silk Dress  Drop shoulder, roll collar of fancy silk, lace  yoke trimmed with buttons, wide silk girdles  three-quarter sleeve, trimmed lace and fancy  silk buttons, long tunic skirt with clusters  of pleats. Made in Brown, Copenhagen  and wine, at $10.00  Ladies' Crepe de Chene Dress  Trimmed lace and drop buttons. Box pleated Russian tunic.   Made in Brown, Copenhagen and Buc'c Brown. $27.50  THOMAS  IAWSON  LIMITED  Semi-Sport Coats a Special Feature  These coats are real stylish and come in all the new Plaids, Plain Curls  andZibbelines; half lined and nicely flared $13.50 to S2M9  aaaaaaanaaaaaaa

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