BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Kelowna Record Oct 15, 1914

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xkelownarec-1.0180778.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xkelownarec-1.0180778.json
JSON-LD: xkelownarec-1.0180778-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xkelownarec-1.0180778-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xkelownarec-1.0180778-rdf.json
Turtle: xkelownarec-1.0180778-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xkelownarec-1.0180778-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xkelownarec-1.0180778-source.json
Full Text
xkelownarec-1.0180778-fulltext.txt
Citation
xkelownarec-1.0180778.ris

Full Text

 W\tM  1 �� "���!      I        ,   .   ,      , . m  KELOWNA. BRITISH COLUMBIA. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 15. 1914.���8 PACES  VOL VI.  NO. 47.  $1.50 P.  Suggestfeo to Regulate  yeofVoiri  By-Law May be r*assest to fcn-  torce Connection with Storm  Drain   .  That the owners of property along  the nsw storm drain which was Dung  put in os ths tans south ol Bernard  avenue should be .compelled to connect  their premise, up with it was the  opinion ol Alderman Coptiand at last  Fridays' meeting ol tbe oity counoU,  and tw suggested that a by-law be introduced covering the matter. He contended that as the oity had gone to  ths expense of putting in the drain  it would not be lair either to then or  to owners of property connected witb  it to allow others to run water from  their .roofs on to the lane.  Asuggestion was also make or snth-  . er revi ad thai some regulation was  necessary of the sale of wood in the  city. It was pointed out that people  were very often cheated by short  measure and had no redress unless  thev went to the trouble af stacking  up the wood as soon as received.  It was    decided to take these ques-J  tions under consideration.  ''' Notioe was reoeived in connection  with the forthcoming convention of  ths Union of B. C. Municipalities at  Kamloops, on Oct. 22nd and 23rd.  A resolution was passed appointing  ths city clerk, Mr. G. H. Dunn as a  delegate to the convention. It was  also arranged that any member of tbe  council    who oould conveniently     at-  ��� tend should be given the necessary credentials, e' "'���'���  The following accounts were passed  for payment:  (>. D. Colquette, salary    J150.00  B. F. Hirst, salary       110.00  E. Fowler, salary      U04��  F. Varney, salary       S5.00  F. Freeman, salary         ' 85.00  B. M. Hill, salary      106.00  A. H. Hayward, elect work ... 83.5��  S�� Kara, elect work   v         2.70  G. Cox, else, work         2.T0  W. A. Newton, else, work         2K.80  , J. L. Wilson, elec. work       U2.68  C. Barrett, elec. work'       12.S0  K. Schmidt, elec. work       17.70  E. Bonjean, else, work   ...      11.70  H. 0. Howard, alec, week ....       3.00  J. Berger, elec. work ��0  G. H. Dunn, salary     1(16.66  F. V. Boyle, salary .....      110.00  W. H. Bennie, salary .-     131.60  P. T. Dunn, salary .. ..���      100.00  K. W. Thomas, salary     116.00  Albert Gibb, salary  j .       85.00  J. A. Bigger, salary  J        6.00  A. B. Davy, salary        16646  W. Sabine, salary ���       97.24  Dr. H.L.A. Keller, rent        27.E0  H. I. Johnson, sent        40.00  Burn* k Temple, salary        60.00  E. Weddell, salary   ,     4B.60  F. Swainson, salary       85.00  J. Ferguson, street work       40.76  Ennis k McDonnell, St. work      45.00  P. Coffee, waterworks         2.70  M. E. Brown, waterworks        2.40  J. Plant, waterworks,         2.40  A. Gagnon, waterworks        \X%  E. Dann, waterworks         2.40  A. Isadore, waterworks ,         1  E. Bonjean, waterworks         6.90  G. F. Teal, waterworks          86.00  Kf Smith, waterworks         6.40  A. Webster, waterworks      48.26  Palmar * Rogerson. park aoot 12.00  Oxford Grill, prisoners' meals      17.00  Dominion Express Co         1.10  Dominion Customs,         1.10  C.P.R., freight            166  Albert Gibb, prisoners' transportation        5.06  Albert Gibb, special constables  tno* :        9.10  C.P.R., freight  ^ ..,        3.12  F. 1. Voster, power house ... 2.70  L. Conant, road tax refupd .. 2.00  Wf Lapoint, road tax refund . 2.00  Quan Woo, road tax refund... 2.00  Harry-James, interpreters lees 2.50  A. Mepham, cutting weeds ... 4.50  T.   S. Ruffell,   police    eourt  work         4.00  W. P. Meredith, teaming         13.60  G. H. Dunn, petty cash        18.90  G. Markham, cleaning        18.25  f, 8. Morris,   special   police  duty   K  ���..       2.60  Commercial Livery k Transfer  ���  Co-- teaming         1.00  P. E. Corby, Plumbing inspectors fees  f.        10.06  LOWER EXPRESS ON AMERICAN  APPLES  Golf Competition  Held Monday  Rain Interferes With Contest  for BaaL-head Cup  The last open competition of the  Kelowna Golf Club was held on Monday, Oct. 12th. In spite of ihe inclement weather fourteen compel'tois  entered for (is Bankhead cup whieh  was given for the lowest gross sccrt  for two rounds of 9 holes each, 'ihe  winner was Lionel E. Taylor witb a  score of 47 and 46, a total ot ��3.  Other scores handed in were aa follows:  H. G. M. Wilson, 62, 46    US  G. E. Seon jr. 52, 46   9s  F. A. Taylor 80, 51 100  C. Quinn 60, 62 112  E. M. Cersuthers, 56, 56 112  E. Murdock, 57, 57 114  G. Stirling 58, 56 114  Owing to the lateness of the    siait  caused by the rain it was found impossible to hold the handicap competition as originally arranged, but thii  will be held later when the club hopes  to welcome many of the Vernon i >  er. who had intended to enter for  these competitions but were prevented  by the bad weather.  During the afternoon H. G. Jf. Wilson was playing in great form and  lowered the record for the course te  42, his score being 5,4,7,6,3,4,4,4,5-12.  Considering the short time the course  has been open this low score s^nVs  well lor the condition of the fair  way and greens and reflects great cie-  dit on ths green keeper, Mr. Wilkin,  who expects in due time to bring the  greens up to the high standard of bis  native home, St. Andrews.  Kelowna is to be congratulated on  having such ah excellent course and it  is to be hoped that all lovers of tha  royal and ancient game will lees no  time in becoming member.. It may be  pointed out that golf can be played  throughout the winter except when  snow is lying on the ground and that  it is essentially a game suited io tha  business man in need of healthy re  taxation and exeroisje. In addition  the club should he a valuable asset lathe eity in attracting and holding de  sirable residents and visitors.  The Bankhead Orehard Co., intend*  to erect a club house and engage tha  servioes of a professional as soon aa  the membership warrants it.  of Dofflksfofl Trust  Co. Accidentally Shot  The sudden aad tragic death of Mr.  W. R. Arnold, managing director... of  tbe Dominion Trust Co., who was accidentally killed by tbe discharge of a  shot gun he asas handling, has aroused muoh interest locally, the unfortunate gentleman having many interests  in Kelowna.  According te tht story given out by  the polioe, ths deeeased had been ou a  hunting trip Saturday. While returning he had discharged what he  thought was the last she'' in his gun.  Yesterday morning he brought his  camping outfit te his garage, removing the gun from the house, lest the  children might get hold of it.  While putting it away in the garage  he was shot, passing away before his  chauffeur, Henry Vanderpool, and bis  gardener, Mr. A. Brsyloy, reached his  side.  The deceased who was 31 years of  age is survived by a wife, two child  ren and three brothers, Charles SI  Arnold, barrister; -Albert F. Arnold,  manager of the real estate Henarttnent  of the Canadian Financiers Trust Co.  and C. M. Arnold of Vanoouver.  Mr. Arnold was born in London,  England, and since ooming to Vancouver some 16 years ago, has made s  enviable name tor himself as- a finen.  oier, acquiring in 1911 the position  which he held at his death.  Mr. Arnold was an honorary colonel  of the B. C. Horse, and prior to the  departure of the contingent for the  east he donated a splendid charger to  the oorps.  Mrt Chas. G. Pennock, formerly  manager of tke Bank of Ottawa at  Vancouver, and afterwards general  manager of the Bank ef Vancouver,  has taken over th. management of the  Dominion Trust Company, in succession to Mr. W. R. Arnold, deceased.  In an effort to stimulate the mo\e-  ment of the apple orop of eaaUrn  Waahington and assist the Inland Empire apple growers a conferenoe was  held last week, between representatives  of the publicity and industrial bureau  of tie Chamber of Commerce at Seattle aad representatives of the various  express companies upon the matter  of a low rat* on apple shipments to  the east. The result of the oonferenoe  waa that the express companies made.  a rate one-hall of its regular merohon-  dise rat*, regardless of the faot that  anole shipments ars ol a perishable  eharneter. This nukes it possible to  have a box of apoles picked up bv the  express company's teams aiad delivered  at th* destination in oitfes on the  north identic coast at ths, total ex-  of 18 s box.   ..        .  WHEN SCOTS t'BEY.S ROPE TO DEATH  - The Black Watch were there, hugging the ground. They could nut retreat. The distance was too great for a. charge. Suddenly behind tkem  thev heard the muffled roll of many hoofs and loud cheering. The Scots  Greys were coming up i. order, 'tne Black Watch knew what that meant  The Greys had swirled a Highland regiment through French ranks at Waterloo, the infantrymen holding to the stirrup leathers.  And so that brave old-time manoeuvre was repeated. As the Greys bal-  loped through the Black Watch a footman attached himself to either s'ir-  rup leather of each horse. Stee* shod rifle in each free hand, a sword waving over them, they were pulled into action by the frantic horses. But in  its history the charge of St. Uueutin will never be forgotten.  "The weight of the ga'loping hci'Bes broke through the German ranks"  said a wounded officer. "The nien fell upon them with a great shout."  Foil of Antwerp Causes o  Change in tJie War Situation  Much Speculation Concerning Enemy's Intentions���Developing  Strong Offensive in Northern France���Suggestion of  Invasion of Britain Flouted by Experts  The most important development in occupied Lille. In the centre, the  the war situation of the past week was statement said the allies advanced Pontile abandoning of the oity of Antwerp siderably in the regions of Berry-Au-  whioh surrendered to the Germans lust' Bac, the Argonnee and along the ttiv-  Friday- ' !er Mouse.    They are also reported to  The Germans delivered one of their have advanced from Verdun toward  laat furious attacks between 6 and 7 ��� Jfctz, driving the GerinanB before tl em  o'clock Friday morning. The Belgians aa thev went. In the south the sit ua  resisted them valiantly in their trench- [ Mon is said to be unchanged  Reports continue to reach London  that the great activity of the Gemien  cavalry near Lille is a screening  movement to cover the retreat of the  armv of General Von Kluck. rfuch  retreat is said even to be under way  to the north and io the northeast.  Visitors from ths country aad others  who want a dainty cup of Ua should  look up the little tea room which  Mies Wallisen haa opened next to the  Furniture atbss on Pendoii street. Afternoon teas are served every duy at  a moderate oharge.  The Vernon assises, which were to  have been held on Ootover 13th, hav*]  now been postponed until Monday,  October 19th.  The Young People's Society ol the  Baptist church are opening the winter  ass slum with a social evening on Monday next, when a good program will  es, and the desperate fighting resulted'  in very heavy losses qn both sides.  During all Thursday night Zeppelin  airships directed the firing of .the Ger- j  man heavy artillery, the results of  which were appalling.  The siege of Antwerp began on September 29th, so that the Gerumus look  just ten days to reduce the formidable  fortifications which surrounded the  temporary capital of the Belgian*, ".he  Germans, had, however, for ia long  time previously prepared the way by  taking a number of towns in Hs < iein-  ity.  Antwerp is 180 miles from London  and in England the expectation has  been expressed that with this oity as a  (!erma*n base, Zeppelin airships' could  lie used to attack the English coast  line, and even London. The distance  from Antwerp to the English ooast is  lees than 100 miles. Military experts  however, agree that such a scneme is  at present well nigh impossible, but  meanwhile London is taking no cha<n ' lime they discount  res and she most elaborate nrepura-J ment in that region  tions are being made to guard against.  ;i surprise.  To make any use of Antwerp as a]  naval base the neutrality of HolKnd  would have to bs invaded, and this  would bring a fresh army a>i seine  '.00,000 against the Germans.  The Netherlands has been officially  notified by Germany that the status  of the River Scheldt will be regarded  by Germans as heretofore. {There will  lie no question of forcing the Scheldt  or using it for purpose, not sanctioned in treaties.  rn every theatre of the war Germanv  evidently is resuming the offensive  with unparalleled vigor, and British  naval observers are inclined te expect  some co-operation in a display oi activity by the German fleet.  Along the battle line of the Aisae,  the very brief official communications  "iven out in Paris declares that wt ��t  little change there has been in the  situation favors the Allies,  The chief alteration in this fine.  however, seems te be its disnawltion  to stretch toward the aheres of the  channel.  The initiation of a fresh strong of  fenslve bv the allies against the Or  man right in northern Franoe is    re-  BIG BATTLE   PENDING   IN EAST  EEN SECTION OF WAR  Immense interest now centres upon  the east Prussian frontier where,, with  the utmost secrecy, the Teutonic aliies  aud the Russians are steadily preparing to embark upon what may prove  to be one of the most vital conflicts  of the war. Evidence is accumulating  to show that this gigantic battle  likely to be determined on the Russian  Poland side, and the only qu'Stbn  perturbing the experts is which of the  two combatants has choice of tbe  battleground. Berlin reports admit  tbe Germans have WatiJ'.i it fr -m  the Niemen river, but at the s-ime  the whole inove-   ��� being    of   no  strategic importance.  It is now claimed that Russia has  only abandoned a narrow area In  ('alicia between Przemysl and Cracow,  whilst her forces have virtually <aceu-  nied all Galioia with the exoeptipn of  two places.  PeUrograde claims this operation ia  due to strategic reasons, while Vienna maintains that rejuvenated Austrian armies gave relieved the Pr/a-in-  ysl fortress and driven the invaders  out.  Visit of Native  IfldiaD Hissioaary  interesting Lectures on Work  in Northern ti.C  Kelowna and distriot has this week  had a visit Irom the ltev. W. Ba. Fierce  wuo is a Methodist missionary among  the Indians in the Fost Simpson district. Much is known about the work  missions in India, China, Japan,  Africa and other places, but while the  work among the Indians of our province is also important and the results  are fully commensurate with the el-  torts put forth by those laboring  among the first settlers of Canada,  very little is known or heard about  it. The visit of the Rev. Mr. P'ene  has brought to the attention of the  Methodists of the distriot a very use-  lul work that is being done iu the  northwestern part of British Columbia.  Mr. Pierce himself come* of Indian  stock for his mother was a full blood,  while hie father was a Scotchman,  who nearly 90 years ago emigrated  from bis native land for Canada, bad  a long voyage around Cape Horn and  finally landed in company with Mi'.  Simpson, at the place called after that  gentleman's name. As the paddle  steamer approached the shore there  was a strange silence, not a soul  could be seen among the many huts  on the shore. A party landed, end  soon found the reason. Tbe natives  had been terrified by the strange boat  and thought some big fish had arisen  out of the sen. They were soon reassured and friendly relations established between them and the white  men. Thus was founded the Hudson's  Bay station of Fort Simpaen.  Mr. Pierce married one of the Indian  women, and their wa, who was converted at an early age, is now a missionary among his own people and is  making a tour ef the province in tne  interests of his work. He has the features of his race, a large kindly face,  and is a forceful speaker. His address  es are full of apt phrases, and while  his ascent is foreign he has a uioM  pleasing delivery.  Those who heard him speak at Hut-  land on Sunday where be spoke twice  in the church there and at Ellison and  at Kelowna on Monday when he addressed a large gathering in the Methodist church, were given an array of  faots about the Indians that considerably upset many ideas that have previously had about them. Among the  many facts brought out in his addresses were that the' Indiana of British Columbia, so far from dying out,  were increasing in numbers. Tn ten  years the population had increased  from 25,000 tp 38,000. Tbe Indian is  a good worker, and is thrifty. The  proof of this lies in the fact that at  the salmon canneries an tbe Skeena  river the women earn as much as $8.00  a dav and the Indians have no fewer  that 290 gasoline launches plying ou  this river. As each of these launches  cost $1800,00 it will easily be seta  that a considerable sum of money is  invested in an occupation rhut is  almost wholly adopted by ihe Indians.  Then again, Mr. Pieroe pointed out  that the Indians are courteous to  women and are truthful, fhey see  arood sins-ers, and are imitators of the  first order. In connection with tbe  latter fact the missionary gave sevaial  instances of the comical results arising  from his desire to imitate. The dark  side ol the work, whiskey selling . to  the Indians by white men, which '-in-  ders it considerably is keenly felt by  Mr. Pieroe and he has been scathing  in his condemnation of such.  Mr. Pierce has been deeply impress**!  with the beautiful scenery of the Okanagan and claims that it has not its  actual in the whole ol the orovinca.  The large quantities of apples aud  other fruit have also made a deep im  oreasien. Local fruit growers will be  interested to know that a box of fruit  at Fort Simpson costs 14.00 in the!  summer and 15.00 in winter. When  informed that-a box of good apples  could bs obtained for 11.00 here, he  wished they could get them a lit t Ii  cheaper out there. The number of windfalls left on the ground astonished  him and 'drew forth the remark tnat  the Indiana would gladly give 12.00  lor a box there.  o   RUMOR OF GENERAL EJECTION  THREE THOUSAND KILLED BY  EARTHQUAKE  More than three thousand people  were killed bv an earthquake in Kcnia  Province, Asia Minor, on October 6,  it is stated in a state department dis-  natch, Irom the Constantinople e  busy.  Martial law has keen proclaimed  throughout British South Africa following the discovery of a plot by Col.  Maritt'e command to establish in tbe  northwest ol the Cape provinces. The  admissions that anti-British *>oers ere  in rebellion came from the official err  Hews bureau. The insusrectkmiaU, it  Arrangements have bean completed! ie aaid. are armed with German guns  establishing tbe Belgian capital at and aided bv troops Irom tie Kaiser's  Havre, Franoe, it is announced from ] territories in southwest Africa,  ported in * Bordeaux official announce' Bordeaux. The transfer is expected  meat. Onesnttons ar* being oressed. to occur immediately. The outlook at  by the allies in the Haselbrouck "'"' | Ostend Is considered too uncertain to  Bethuas regions, His stated. The make it a desirable plaoe lor the Wat] in  aetata.,    H    is      sanation,    hav.ol th* Belgian govwnaiant.     ^mmmm  PninlDj Classes  Beiog Organized  Government Expert Will Give  Lessons During Spring  During th. spa-bag of 1��H, ta* honti-  cultural breach of taw departsaaat Ol  agriculture conducted pruning schools  26 ia number, at ��� number ai peiat.  in the province. As thane schools  prpved to be very helpful to tbe fruit  groweri, the department has ilsstded  to offer them again.  The department of agricultuae. will  provide a competent mstrueto* and  pav his expenses. The local administration of the pruning schools wil) bs  plaoed in the hands of a responsible  local body, such as the Farmers' Institute, the Fruit Growers' Association, or tbe Board of Trade, v.V> will  be responsible for the guarantee of a  minimum of eight pupils, (bit nol less  than twelve), with the proper qualifications, at a fee of two dollars .ech  to take ten lessons of throe l:o, is a  lesson, the school extending over live  days. Where the numawr if pur.il. in  a district justifies two pruning schools  may be arranged for, in which the  minimum guarantee will be sixteen  pupils, and not pver twenty-four. The  local organization will also provide an  orchard or orchards, where ike instructor may hold the pruning eatress  and a hall or room in whieh the lectures may be held.  Besides the actual practice in the  orchard, of which the course wift consist chiefly, 'where the pupils fill prune  trees under tne supervision of the  instructor. There will be lectins  on the theory of pruning, which  wilk include talks on pruning at nutted to the formation ol fruit n-m\ hud.,  and to pleat growth, also tha subject  of top-grafting undesirable lanetics  will be dealt with, along with many  other points of interest.  The pupils will prjvide thtir own  oruning tools, the necessary tools being a pair of pruning shears, a saw,  and a pocket vhatsta>ue. A pruring  oot. and a light ladder nil' i Is> bs  necessary fer large trees.  The department a>xpants that the instructor will be met tn i is arrival by  soane responsible person, vim can |ro-  vide him with all th* necessary-a lor  mation, so as to get the school Under  way without loss of tin*,.  It hardly seems necessary to present  the important advantages to be trained Irom a pruning school. Pruning is  one of the important operations In the  nroduction ol firat-elaas fruit, and one  on which the .rchardist camel have  too much information.  The Winnipeg Free Press says: "It  is reported in Conservative circles that  a Dominion general election will take  plaoe November 19.  REBELLION IN SOUTH AFRICA  Kelowna Fruit it  Irrlgatioi Cragress  Messrs. F. R. E. DeHart and Henry  Burtaeh undertook the representation  oi Kelowna at the International Irrigation Congress at Calgary in ths  matter of aa exhibit of Iruit and vegetables. The result, however, was not  very satisfactory ae far as Kelowna  was concerned. In ths frail display  Penticton was awarded first oris* of  1250, with Kelowna second and Spokane third. Thoagh of oeurae ii always seems ungracious for Users to  kick yet the Kelowna exhibit.��� hsve  undoubtedly was. ground for e,m-  olaint. The pries lay called for a  "display of fruit" which is generally  understood to mean a colhx-tioa of  plate exhibits, and following this custom, Messrs. DeHart and Burtoh entered an admittedly fine collection,  consisting of 100 varieties, (4 ol apples, 20 ol pears, 20 of soft fruit* and  one of English walnuts. The Pentioton exhibit waa what is generally  known as a "commercial exhibit of  boxed fruits," comprising only 17  different varieties, snd it is difficult to  set how the two displays so widely  differing in their character could have  been compared at all. Had the fruit  been judged on points in she usual  way it seemed to be the general opiu  ion of expert fruit men present that  the result would hav* been different.  Per a display ol vegetables, first  pries went to the Alberts Lands Co.,  with 20 varieties, 2nd to ths C. P. it.  Demons!rationFarm with 27 varieties,  3rd to Kelowna with 97 varieties and  Revelstoks 4th with 127 variatiss.  Dr. Dickson took first for a aitaplay  of corn, with F. R. E. DeHart seeoad  and H. BurUh third.  0   KING OF ROUMANIA DCAB  King Charles of Roumania died a  few days ago at Bucharest. Hs waa  first king ol Roumania and a member  of the German Hohenzollesu Usoply.  His consequent ' German sympathies  have so far kept Roumania from joining in tke war, on the aide ol the  allies with whom the people have  ���trong interests. The wile of the new  King FeatUnaad, a nephew of the ,nte  ruler is a grand-daughter ol Que*  Viotori*.  ��� " O  BIRTH  Huntley * Palmer's   biscuit factoryIMeNAUGHTON- On Tnantlay, Oot. 18  i the old oountry has been tetnporar-l   To Mr. and Mr*. L. L. McNaughtoa,  Of Uk*n In hand by th* (~-^*m^m^mwmmmmmmmmmm  I^H PAOI TWO.  KELOWNA  RECORD  TtTORgaUY, OCTOBER IS, 1SU ,  KELOMNH RECORD  FuUiahsd svary 'Tssaastay at MsW����  Britls* Cewoieina  JOHN LEATHLEY  Editor .nd Proprietor  Subsnriptinn Sat**:  SI.S*   ear rear:   Tie., six   seoote.  Miss eS aaMa aS^IHiiaal  all waiartsllaaa aaaakla is uarusm.  Daitad  idwaitialaa Mats*:  I.I1DOB NOT10B8.  PB0KS8SI0NAL CARDS.  ITO.. as aaala psr aolauaa tack Mr week.  LAND AMD TUUEB NOTICES-SO day.. II:  ��0 dan. �����.  WATB HOTICI8-IS lot (iv. Inactions.  LKOai. ADVlBTISlNQ-yirat    Iraaertlaw.    11  aaaeta par Uaa; aaok aabaaqaant laaartioa. ���  i-.au oar Saw.  I i VSSmED ADVCBTISBIUNTS-2 as.U pw  �� *a Srst Issiillns. I aaat par word raai  k>iuea8aawt laaasil'S  lllKHatS*.   atDTUmSBIBNTS-Tvo    loch..  ���'.J net*. SO aaala oar took first lossrtloa  uaw tw* laaksa 4* aaala par leak fiat 1��  ��aila*i SO ssats psr iacla    eeaata auLaaMuuana  utmrmoo.  AH ShSlSal la aa.lf.al adv.rll.naa-ntia SDU.t  t. ia ass bands ot las praetor br Tuaaias  ,,'a.a.uaT to eaoure pabliaatuaa is taa sail  issue,  "it is a great war for the emancipation of Europe from the thraldom  ol a military caste which has cast its  bhadow over two generations of men  und which has now plunged the world  into a welter of bloodshed ' said tbe  tuuioas British chancellor of the exchequer, David Lloyd Ueorjre a few  davs ago in the course of a spua-ch  before a record crowd in the great  a ueen's Hall, London.  With all thc fiery energy of ilis native Welsh raee, Mr. Lloyd George has  fought the approaching war, which he  hates as much us any living man. But  he also hates anything appro idling  the domination of a military aiisto-  cracy, and having put his hand lo the  plough which he believes will uproot  the whole system he is not the man  to turn back.  "Some have already given their  lives" he said. "There are Boiue who  have given more than their own lives.  Thev have given the lives of those who  are dear to them.. 1 honor their cour-  age, and may God be thoir comfort  and their strength. (Applause.)  "But their reward is at hand. Those  who have fallen have consecrated  deaths. They have t aken their part  in the making atf a new Europe, a  new world. 1 can see signs of its  coming in the glure of the battlefield. The people will gain more by  this struggle in all lands than they  comprehend at the present moment.  It is true they will be rid of tbe  menace to their freedom. But that  is not all. There is something infinitely greater and more endming  which is emerging already out of this  great conflict: a new patriotism, richer, nobler, more exalted than the old.  I see a new recognition amongst all  classes, high and low, shedding themselves of selfishness; a new recognition that tbe hainor of a country doe*  not depend merely ou the maintenance of its glory in the stricken field,  but in protecting its homes from distress as well. It is a new patriotism  it is bringing a new outlook for all  classes. A great flood of luxury and  of sloth which had submerged tbe  land is receding, and a new Britain  is appearing. We can see for the  first time the fundamental things that  matter in life nnd that have been obscured from our vision by the tropical  growth  of prosperity.  "Mav I tell yam in u simple parable  what I think this war is doing for us?  1 know a valley in north Wales,  between the mountains and the seas���  a beautilul valley, snug, comfortable,  sheltered by the mountains from all  the bitter blasts. It was very enervating, and 1 remember bow the boys  wero in the habit of climbing the bills  above the village to have a glimpse  of the great mountains ir. tne distance and to bo stimulated and freshened bv the breezes which came from  the hilltops, and by tho great  spectacle of that great valley.  "We have ba.cn living in a sheltered  valley ior generations. We have been  too comfortable, too indulgent, many  perhaps, too selfish. And the stern  hand of fate has scourged us to an  elevation where we can see the great  everlasting things that matter fair a  nation, the great peaks a>f honor we  had forgotten���duty and patriotism,  clad in glittering white; the great pinnacle of sacrifice pointing like a rugged finger to Heaven. We shall  descend into the valley again, Put as  long as the men and women of this  generation last, they wiil carry in  their hearts the image of these great  mountain peaks, whose fingers are unshaken though Europe rock and sway  in the convulsions of   a   great    war.  " ��� . . .1 would not Bay a word  about the German people to disparage  them. They are a great people; they  have great qualities of head, of hand  and of heart. I believe, in spite of  recent events, there is as great a store  of kindness in the German peasant  as in any peasant in the world. But  be has been drilled into a false idea  of civilization ��� (hear, hear)��� efficiency, capability. It is a hard  civilisation; ht is a selfish civilisation  it is a material civilization. They  could not comprehend the action  of Britain at ths present moment.  (Hear hear.) Thev say so. "Franoe,"  they aav. "wt can understand. She  is out for vengeance, she is out for  territory���Alsace Lorraine. (Cheers.)  Ruaaia. ah* is lighting lor mastery,  she wants Galieia." They can understand " vengeance, they oan understand you fighting for mastery, they  cun understand vou fighting for greed  of territory; they can not understand a great empire pledging its resources, pledging its might, pledging  the lives of its children, pledging it*  very existence to protect a little nation   thnt     casks   for   it*   defence.  Rutland News  At the missionary services last Sunday at the Methodist church, an in-  teres tin? account of the work among  the Indians of the north was given by  Rev. Hr. I'earce, who urged the twed  of increasing the zeal of all engaged  in thin important field.  *   ���  AH Kutlanderti. . especially those ie-  aiding in the north end, will be pleased to learn that the government has  decided to undertake tht* draining of  the lakes. It is understood that this  important work will be started tins  fall, and wlx-n completed will hive a  verv beneficial effect on those orshards  already in danger of being destroyed  bv the rising water.  ��   *  The usuul Presbyterian servioes will  be held in the old school house on  Sundfl*- next. Sabbath xrhaoi at IU  a.m., Preaching at 11 a.m. Rev W.  Tf Beattie will give the first of a series of six sermons to young men and  women. The subject for his sermon  on Sunday being, "A drama ia four  acts." These sermons to young mea  and women will be given monthly. AH  are cordially invited.  Items from Ellison  (It-cm. ov owa C<>rrHH,mnt*.ii,.)  Mr. S. Brenton. of Calgary is a visitor to Mr. .J. F. Guest, of Windermere.  Mr. A. L. Hay has completed the  new wing ta the Boy. P. S. Vernier's  house.  The. ltev. A. V. Desparl will conduct  the usual l''.mrlish church tervice jn the  school room on Sunday next, the 18th  inst.  ���   ���  Mrs. and Miss Vernier left on Wednesday's boat for New Glasgow, Ontario, where they expect to remain  for some months.  Benvoulin Notes  ltev. W. T. Beattie will take us his  subject in Bethel church on Suniiuy  evening "Some So-called Excuses for  Non-churchgoing." A cordial wel  come is extended to all.  Rev. W. T. Beattie has arranged for  a really interesting course of lectures  to be given in "Bethel Presbyterian  Church," Benvoulin, during the winter  months, by well known local speakers.  The chur.-aa for admission to the lectures is very low, and the proceeds go  to a good cause. It is hoped that  the lectures may be well attended and  thut ever.v-one will make an endeavor  to hear the several lectures.  Following is the program:  Nov. 3. "Progress". By jfr. 11. B.  Kerr, of Kelowna.  Dec. 1. "Imperial Co-operation," By  Mr. L. V. Rogers, of Kelowna.  .fan. 5. "South Alrira". Illustrated  with lantern slides. By I.. E. Taylor,  of Bankhead.  Jan. 28. "Scottish Characteristics."  Wit and humor. By Rev. W. T. Beattie  of Benvoulin.  Feb. 23. Tolstoy: Lite, Views and  Work." Bv Rev. j. C. Switrer, PA.,  of Kelowna.  March 9. "India" illustrated with  lantern slides. By Rev. Alex Dunn, i'.l).  of Kelowna.  There will be a social hall hour I,*-  fore each lecture at 7.30 p.m.  The admission to the course of lectures is $1.00, single leoture 25 cents,  and. 10 cents. This syllabus admits to  all the lectures. Proceeds in aid ol  Manse builalin-. fund.  I Cheers.) God man* man in his own  image��� high of purpose, in the region of the spirit. German liviliita-  tion would recreate him in the image  of a Diosler machine��� precise, accurate, powerful, with no room ior  the soul to operate. That is the  "higher" civilization.  "What is their demand? Have you  read tho Kaiser's speeches? If you  have not a copy, 1 advise you to bay  it; they will soon be out of print���  (laughter)��� and you won't have any  more of the same sort again. (Renewed laughter and cheers.) They  are lull of the clatter and bluster ol  German militarists���tbe mailed fist  the shining armor. Poor old mailed  fist��� its knuckles are getting a little  bruised. Poor shining armor��� the  shine is bein" knocked out of it.  (Laughter). But there it thesame  swagger and boastlulness running  through tbe whole of the speeches.  You saw that'! remarkable speech  whioh appeared in the British Weekly,  reoently. It ia a very remarkabl*  product, as an illustration of the spirit wai have got to fight. It is his  speech to his soldiers on th* way to  the front:���  'Remember that th*   German people are the chosen   people   of God.  On   me as   German Emperor,     the  spirit of God has deeoended.    I   am  His weapon,   His sword,    and   Hi*  visard.   Wo*   to     the   disobedient!  Death to cowards    and unbelievers I'  There has been   nothing like  it since  the days of Mahomet. (Cheers, Laughter and cheers.)  "Lunacy is always distressing, but  sometimes it is dangerous, and whan  vou get it manifested in the bead ol  I tbe state, and it ha* become the  ' policy ol * great empire, it is about  time when that ahould be ruthlessly  put away."       _. 'm: , _.  NO ALUM  II ������--IA���1__ aau-T II  r-|$s|ggp*i  iHjwirtiT.i  MAGI':  baking  >wnr.B  ANGLICAN  St. Michael aad All Angela' Churoh.  Hair Comnwoiee. brat md umi SeaaOer. ia tha  awed, el ��� a.m.; upas.aad fossea Suede?., aflat  Monies Preyer.  Lilaair oa, la. bat aad third Sonata...  Momina Pr.y.r at 11 ���'d"*:  Eraie* Pnjrat al  St. Andrew'a, Okanagan Mission.  First aad third Sawder ia Month, Matins and Litany  at 11 ia.  Second Sunday, Holy Communion at 8..in.  REV. THOS. GREENE. .A.. Recto*.  PRESBYTERIAN  Knox Preebyterian Church, Kelowns.  Momina Service, at 11 a.m.a.veninf .ervac.. *t7:30  p.m.   Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.  Weakly Player Meedns ea Wodnc��l.y. at ��� *m  Rev. A. DUNN, B.D.. PeUor  BENVOULIN PRESBYTERIAN  ETHEL CHURCK  Service 7.30 p.m.   Sunday School 2.30p.m.  RUTLAND  Service II e.m.        Sundey School lOe.m.  GLENMORE  Service 3.30 p.m.  Rev. W. T. E4.TTIE, PeMor.  METHODIST  Kelowna Methodist Church.  Sabbath Service et 11 e.m. and 7:30 p.m.  Sunday School at 2:50 p.m.  Midweek .ervice Wedneeday at 8 p.m.  BAPTIST  Kelown. Baptist Church, Litis St.  Sabbena Service, al 11 e.m. end 7.30 p.m.  Sabbeth School al 2.30 p.m.     All welcome  The Kaiser's VcralHly  AH sport, all arts and politic  Have tested his ability  From governing to making bricks  There's not a job on earth that sticks  His wondrous versatility.  In art the subject he's designed  01 varying [utility  Are things of beauty to the blind  And tokens of an uncontined  Erratic versatility.  The policies of ev'ry clique  '   He's shared with great agility  One da.v a democratic freak  Then autocratic like a streak  In sportive instability.  The navy that he built with zeal  For maritime utility ,  Is but a useless mass ol steel  All impotentlv stuck at Kiel      '  In absolute futility.  His vast and mobile war machiae  Shows devilish fertility  In modes ol murder and rapine  In cruel ways to vent his spleen  His peevish puerility.  His anti-Christian actions tell  His gross unsuitabirRy  For anv other p'aoe than hell  To which his master, Satan fell  Through his vast versatility.  R. H. PARKINSON.  MUST SPEAK GERMAN  One of tbe most' revealing expressions of a oertain type of German  mind is given in a recent issue of the  "l.okul-Anzeiger." This journal publishes an official announcement that  the whole of the Belgian press now  appears in Gorman. It decorates this  bare statement with a headline and  comments. The headline ia "That's  the Right Way" in other words, the  one way of handling a people whose  language is not German is to make it  use German. The comments are in tbe  same key. Belgium is spoken of as  the .land which hitherto bore that  name. The German governor is applauded un a man who will have all  necessary powers to introduce "German discipline and order." Tbe opinion of many correspondents is recorded and approved that "all Belgium  must become German," and in thase  elegant and sympathetic words: ''This  oame which has been laid low by the  Germany army belongs whole and undivided to the German people." The  assurance is given that it will be hand  led with "merciless energy."  Over 100,000 Japanese boys and  girls are now studying English in the  secondary schools ol Japan.  MM  In the best. society the  luncheon goodies used  are the kinds we sell.  That means that when you wish  to give your family or friends a  treat you show wisdom in choosing from our extensive stock. Our luncheon  goodies add to your reputation as a hostess and  give increased delight to your family. A selec-  of all the best and most delicious is carried. Yon  can pick delicacies here to please all tastes.    .  THESTOREOFi  This Handsome Moffat Range���First Prize for  your Five Best Recipes  A CONTEST OPEN TO EVERY  WOMAN IN CANADA  First Prize  Second Prize  Third Prize -  Fourth Prize-  Fifth Prize   -  Moffat Range  ���      $40  .      .      $25  ���      -      $10  -      -        $5  and Fifty Prizes ef $2 each  For thirty years we have interested ourselves in good cooking  for during this period we have been manufacturing the bast  Ranges we know how. Now we want to produce n first-class  standard Cook Book for use all over Canada. What better plan  could we adopt than that ol asking Canadian housewives to  help us by contributing their five best and well.tried Recipes?  There may be a number of good Cook Books published now, but  there can never lie ajue so good .or so complete as one pio-  duced by the united elforts of good cooks all over the Dominion  becnuae this will then be a practical one based on the practical  results of each  individual contributor.  To promote interest, we have decided to hold a oonteat, snd  we are awarding tbe above valuable prizes for the best sets of  five reciiies sent in to us. i  ALL YOU HAVE TO DO IS TO WRITE OUT YOUR  FIVE BEST RECIPES AND MAIL THEM TO US  Sets of Recipes will be judged  from 'the standpoint ol varisty,  Economy of materials, Nutritive properties, Ease of preparation, T.sti-  ness, etc. Remember that the teoipes  most likely to win a priie, are some  of your own favorites���that you have  tried and know to bt real good. Wi ito  only on one side of the paper, and be  sure to sign your name and post office  address at ths foot. The First Prize  is'a handsome Moffat Range���the best  we make���as illustrated and described  for you can have the best ol any  other Stove we make, either a/as, eoal  or combination).  The other prizes will be awarded   in  the form of oaah certificates for   tbe  amounts named and will be accepted  at their face value by Moffat dealers  at any plaoe in Canada on tha purchaae of anv Moffat Range.  Caanpatsttsn ulaamNmmmm 16,and ng  replies nana, be it, mum mmfam that date  If you wish to take advantage of the  contest, and at the matt time wish to  buy a stov. at onoe���buy a Moffat  Range through oar dealer in your  town and send us your receipted bill���  and whan you win n prise, we will  refund you the cask value ol the prize  you win.  Every Centoetent wHI naetrnaaa nf th*  Cook .Woks.  FIRST PRIZE���Canada M ���.  Special Eahibiuonj Nickel Finish; witb re  aervok; tiledpaa.1 in highcle��et; fullnickel  glass door, with thermometer; ov.a either 16,  IS eraO belies.  Or. il efofcrred. w. wiU aire oar baas  riroa reran wilh F.HhiHnra (aieta, or any oi oaf.Uah  coal eeo sa. a laiulsnotimi raewe. ia eseoal Ae.es  Ths Cook Book, whan complete, will  be one oi the finest etompiled, and will  be worth nt least 92.00. Every woman sanding In five recipes will receive  a FREE COPY. It wUl be well worth  while for every woman tp compete.  W. havs secured tba services of a  graduate of the Domestic Sojenoe  branch of the Toronto Technical  School, and two other ladies to assist  bar. Their decisions mutt bs aeoaphtd  as final. i  (N .B.- You wfU greatly assert the  judires by sending in .your replies a*  early aa possible. Don't writ till th.  closing date.)  Act at once���Everyone hat an equal chance  MOFFAT STOVE C0^TiTi)q*. A, WESTON, Out  DALGLEISH & HARDING, Kelowna Agent*  ~s THBB8DAY, OCTOBBR 15, 1��U  KBLOWNA  RECOBD  tmmm  Single and Double  Driving and Work Harness  TRUNKS  SUIT CASES  CLUB BAGS  Large stock to select from  AU Repair parts for same  This department is in charge of Mr.  W. R. Birtch, who will give you prompt  1 and efficient service  FEED  DEPARTMENT  Wheat     Flat Oats     Bran     Shorts  Whole Oats        Crushed Bone  Oyster Shell   Beef Scraps  FIVE ROSES FLOUR  W. R. Glenn & Son  Farm and Orchard Implements  Pendozi street & Lawrence Avenue   -   KELOWNA  s ' . .....  PHONE 150  Furniture at Factory Prices  '  Iron Bed*, bras* trimmed, heavy posts and  filling  $3.25  Bed Spring*, extra quality         $2.50  Combination Felt Mattress.  $400  .     1975  Bran* Beds. Un. post   $15.00  Beit quality spring '.    $3.50  All Felt Mattress, with beat quality art ticking...   $7.25  $2575  Dressing Table*, with British bevel plate mirror   $6.75  Wash Stand to match    $4.00  $12.75  Don't forget our  6-drawer, drop head, Singer Machine at $35.00  Or our  97-piece China set, at only....... $20.00  Kelowna Furniture Company  "��/-*~2~.~~^  W^^BT^S  ^��>  Good Roads.  Good roads, good schools, good churches all  cost money to maintain, and that money is contributed by the tax payers oi this community. If  you spend a dollar here, part of it at least, remain*  in the hands of one of those tax payers. It does  hs share toward making this a better place to live  in.  If you send your dollar away you are doing  ' just that much to hurt your town, its schools,  churches, and roads.. Just think of this before  patronising a mail order house. Read the advertisements and spend your money with the pro;  gressivc horns merchants.  cua��aia.4  The 1,600 cavalry remount, to tie  presented by Saskatchewan are  heinar purchased.  .OS  Last year Belgium exported 28,000  horses, many ol which came to North  America.  ���   a   .  The Vancouver volunteer reserve  held its first churoh parade Sunday  and about 1500 men attended.  a . .  Berlin, Ont., perhaps the densest  German settlement in Canada has contributed 175,000 to the Canadian Patriotic lund.  o   a   ���  It is stated that the Germans lost  45,000 men during the attack on the  fortresses Waelhem and Waevre St.  Catherine at Antwerp.  a   a   a  Rumors irom Bucharest say that  King Charles of Roumania, who died  on Saturday, did not come to his  death naturally, but waa either poisoned or assassinated.  .  a   .  A grandson ol Charles Dickens is on  his way to the Iront. He ir an officer  in the British Bed Cross and travelled  in an automobile over roads which are  described in the "Tale ol Two Cities."  eeo  The Japanese say they are sustaining no damage at Tsing-Tau. German  forts, warships and aeroplanes have  been trying vainly to arrest the Japanese advance.  e   o   e  The Rev. 1). Donaldson ol Ymir Pres  byterian church has volunteered for ths  front and was last week presented by  his congregation with an illminated  address, a set of military brushes and  gold cuff links.  eeo  A German bomb letl on the roof ol  Notre Dame cathedral, in Paris on  Sunday, but did not exolode. Three  persons were killed, and 14 wounded  bv bombs dronned on Sunday Irom  Herman aeroplanes, which got away  in saiety.  eeo  German-made glass eyes, which, it  was said by one ol the most prominent dealers in artificial members in  London, are the best made, may soon  have to be imported via America, as  the budpIv on hand is already exhausted, and the suspension of commerce,  as well as patriotic reasons, makes it  impossible to get them direct Irom  Germany.  Machine gun shops at Toronto, Ham  ilton, Dundas, Gait and four or live  other places have secured contracts for  the manufacture ol 18 pound shrapnel  shells during the last lew weeks and  some are already working. Ths regulations require absolute conformity.  The shells are taken in lots of 100 and  one in each lot is tested. If it proves  faus)y the whole lot ia returned.  Of all the people on earth more are  at war today than are following the  paths of peace. The world has 53 in'  dependent governments or nations under their own rule. Nine of these-  England, Russia, Germany, France,  ,1-ian. Austria, Belgium, Servia and  Montenegro���are now at war, involving their combined population ol MM,-  660,000. Tha 44 nations at peace have  only 615,591,000 population.  see  Canadian militia orders announce  that for the present there will be no  further issue ol Boss rifles or service  ammunition to civilian rifle dubs. It  is also announced that addresses on  letters to Canadian members of ths  overseas contingent must contain ths  rank and name in full and the regiment or oorps, after whieh must be  added "Canadian expeditionary corps,  England.**  a   a   a  With the fall ol Antwerp it has become known through official announcement by the British Admiralty  that a British foroe, coaaisting of  three naval brigades of about 6000  men with heavv guns, fought beside  the Belgians in defenos of their great  fortress. With the Belgian army  when it inarched out ol Antwerp went  the British, but during the retreat ene  ol tbe British Brigades was forced to  find refuge in Holland, where it is  now interned. The other two brigades  reached Ostend. The British losses  at Antwerp are reported to be 300.  ���   .   a  Lord Milner has done a national service in writing to the press on the  probable wheat shortages consequent  upon the war. Of about 650,000,000  quarters whieh are annually g<own  throughout the would, 350,000,000 or  more than half, he points out, are  produced bv such countries as France,  Germany, Austria and Russia, all of  whose able-bodied males, especially  those employed in agriculture are now  engaged in fighting. The other wheat-  growing countries, Canada, the United  States, India, Argentina, etc., cannot  possibly, in his opinion, make up the  deficiency.  a   a   a  An appeal has been issued to the I  women of Western Ontario, where there  there is an overplus of apples,' to dry  them in the old-fashioned way to be  sent abroad as part of the food supply for the Belgians. The apples so  treated hasp for a long time and are  a most acceptable food. The minister  of agriculture hopes -to secure twenty  thousand bushels and they are to be  shipped to Mr. Prudhomme, Montreal,  who is at the head ol the committee  whioh will attend to tb* forwarding  abroad of th. supply.  The whereabouts ot the Belgian  Queen is still a matter of conjecture,  and the same vagueness surrounds tbe  King's reported wound*.  a   a   a  The death ol Cardinal Ferrate has  temporarily ended the Vatican's negotiations which had already bean begun  with the powers at war.  9     9     9  A despatch from Petrograd lays  there have been sanguinary fights between German and Austrian prisoners,  who accuse each others' generals of  responsibility ior Russian victories.  a   a  a  From Austria comes reports, by  way oi Italy, ol the rapid spread ol  Asiatic cholera and of the sufferings  being endured by the Austrian troops  on account of the unusually cold  weather.  eeo  The British war office announces that  a raid ef Dusseldorl and Cologne was'  effected Friday by a British aviator.  One-Zeppelin was destroyed, and on.  hangar burned at the former "laoe.  eeo  Famine prevails in most part* of  Belgium, which are occupied by the  Germans. It is most' serious at Brussels, but tbe shortage of food is also  felt at Namur, Luxemburg and llain-  ault.  eeo  An undated despatch received by  Reynold's Weekly says that, according  to Belgian soldiers near the Dutch  (rentier, a German division unwittingly crossed the border into Holland  and has been interned.  At the opening ol the Australian  federal parliament the government announced that parliament would be invited to make Belgium a free gilt of  half a million dollars in recognition  of her sacrifices.  o   e   e  Lieut.-Col. Jeffrey Hale BurUnd,  who left Montreal on September 2V to  look alter the work ol the Red t:osa  Society of Canada in London and at  the front died last Thursday in London.  a   a   .  The road Irom Brussels to Antwerp  is one line of blackened ruins. Some  ol tbe towns, including Termonde,  have been completely erased, lhe  population fled before the Germans  like settlers before a prairie fire.  eeo  An official communication announces  that on October 11 the Russian armor  ed cruiser Pallada was torpedoes in  the Baltio by a German submarine,  and sank with all her crew. The cruiser was searching a merchant vessel  at the time oi the attaok.  e   o   e  Recruiting throughout Great Britain  particularly in London, is becoming  more rapid since the fall of Antwerp,  the talk ol the Germans advancing  Irom there to Ostend having brought  the war closer home in the minds ol  ths people.  ��� 'a  *  Many Dutch towns are filled with  Belgian refugees. Flushing, Breda,  Rotterdam, Rqeendaal, The Hague,  Amsterdam, Terneuzen, Maastricht,  and Dordrecht are so crowded with  strangers that the streets ar* almost  impassable.  ��� e   a  Canada's offer ol a second contingent for oversea* service has been accepted by tbe war offioe. It is expected  plans lor the raising ol the force will  be acted upon aa soon a* certain details now under consideration are decided upon.  e   a   a  The Wacht am Sunde, a German  German newspaper published at Tuco-  ma, states that a Iecond call has'been  issued ior German reservists between  the ages ol 90 and 39. They ar* to  report to the consular offices lor instructions.  e   a   e  The correspondent of the Central  News at Amsterdam, describing tbe  wild flight oi the people ol Antwerp  into Holland, aaya that one of the  moat distressing features was the large  number of insane person* released from  the asylums. Many ol these ar* now  roaming about -the oountry, creating  tear and exciting disorders.  A British battalion commander ia  quoted aa criticizing the Germans:  "The German officer is skilled in  leading troops forward under cover,  and in close bodies; but once the  troops deploy, in open ord r, they  are deprived ol the officers' nersain-  al leadership, and the men in the rank  will not tans a heavy fire. The supports either waver or else orowd forward, losing the advantage oi open  order."  a   a   9  The great anxietv of lht�� German* to  have Americans adopt thoir view of  the cause and merits of the European  war and espedially of the part olGir-  manv therein has been displayed in  many ways, nays a tenant issue ol the  New York Evening1 Poat. One of the  most ingenious ot these meth<  whose propriety will be judged by  readers probably largely in aooordiinos  with their individual sympathies, appears to be the opening by the censor in Germany of private letters ad  dressed to persons in this country,  and the substitution for their original  contents of several sheets ot typewritten statement, and argument  written in German aavt' signed with  an imitation of tie presumably familiar signature.    L ..  WHEN YOU BUY MEAT  You want good meat. The  good houeehcoper wants to be  sure that what she places upon  th. table can be depended upon  for quality and freshneas.  Wo are Building Up  a Business  on Satisfaction. We want you  to Com. Again aad continue to  com*. Therefore, we we careful M give you nothing but tha  beet procurable Local Meat.  Yon can't to wrong if y.u buy  it at Ludlow's.  We wish to make it plain that we have i  P. Bums ex Co. or any other business in town  W. LUDLOW & CO.  Prompt Deliveries Pn<-���� ,2)  WATER STREET (Behind Bank of Moatraal)  Washing and Repairing  for Men  E. GUIDI, St. Paul Street  i* prepared to undertake Laundry  work and Repairing for Men  Best Work at Reasonable Charges  COLLECTION AND DELIVERY IF REQUIRED  Xmas Presentation Apples for tke Old Country  tj We will deliver to any part of Ireland,  Wales, Scotland or England, a box of Fancy  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 Ad-  dress plainly so as to avoid mistakes.  Okanagan United  Growers.  Ltd.  VERNON   B.C.  Keep the Children  ���z-^Warm =  The chilly weather which is drawing closer now is  trying to young and old. See that the little ones are  warmly clad. You can have them looking their best,  too, at very little cost if you visit our store. We have a  good selection and the low prices will astonish you  Children s Coats  We have in stock a large assortment  of Coats for small children. These  come in Teddy Bear Cloths, Meltons,  Blake Cloths, Curl Cloths, &c.  From $1.85 to $3.85  Also White Bear Coats  From $1.85 to $435  Pram Covers  Nice warm covers for the young ones.  These will be needed soon to make  tbe afternoon walk a pleasant one  Sweater Coats  Just received, another assortment of  Sweater Coats in Copenhagen, Old  Rose and Paddy Green, with belt at  back........ $4.75  JERMAN HUNT PAGE FOUR  KELOWNA  RECORD  THURSDAY, OCTOBER. 16, 1914  Tl  //////'\ it'll I    "if      *Vi  ���When a Lrady  buys Perfume���  ���She chooses it with as much discrimination as she does her gowns and hats.  It must be distinctive in character���it must breathe  refinement���and it must be of strictly high quality.  Corson's Toilet Requisites fill all these requirements,  whether in Perfumes, Toilet Waters, Face Creams,  or Talcs.  They are composed of the most expensive materials, carefully compounded by  skilled chemists.  orson'e  perfumes&ffiktffeqm$itjis |  CoaWs "IDEAL MfHlD" aod Corsoa's "POMANDER" liae of  Perfume, Toilet V"- aa. Talcum Powder, etc, are particular favorites.  Ask t-\' aieiiut far 10c. iteuale al the OrckU oust. 1  SOVEREIGr    aEle- ;MES LIMITED     .     .    .TORONTO, ONT.  (Exclusivity ��f\ fr. *. the manufacture of Perfume, ami Toilet Rltmmm)  ASK FOR  FIVE RQSESJFLOUR  The World's Best  Send for Five Roses  COUPON  Writ*   N��r*  Mid   Addre-    plainlv.  Don'i lottst w ��m1on Ten Csnti  Cook Book-  BEING A MANUAL CF GOOD RECIPES carefully  chosen from lhe contributions ol over two thousand  successful users of Five Rosea Flour throughout Canada.  AU�� Useful Notes on the various classes of food things  to eat, all of which have been carefully chocked and  re-checked by competent authority.  .     BJgTjgr, toaajt tl UKI tf 1st WOWS mm COaJSiaWWartt  'w. R. GLENN & SON, Agents   ���    Kelowna, B.C.  R. W. BUTLER  BUILDER & CONTRACTOR  Eatin.ti.et furnifdied on all description!  ol woodwork  Plant and Specifications prepared (or  town and country residences  THREE HOUSES FOR SALE  all fitted with Balk Rooms,  W.C.. hot water, tic.  P.O. Bos 185  Frank Knapton  Boot & Shoe Repairer  NEXT TO TAIT'S  SHOE STORE, ON  BERNARD AVNE.  REPAIRS RETURNED  PROMPTLY  THEOSOPHICAL SOCIETY  "KELOWNA LODGE"  Meetings every Tuesday evening, rt 8 p.m.,  at tne residence of S.M. Gore, Patteraon Av.  Public Invited.    Lending library.  W. B. PEASE. S. M. GORE, Sec.  Preaident P.Q. Bo* 382  What a Submarine Is  How She Sees and Fights  So much has been written concerning -what the submarine, by a flight  of imagination, may achieve, writes  the naval correspondent of the Loudon  Morning Tout, that most people are  somewhat uncertain as to what the  submarine actually is and does. To  begin with, sho is shaped like a cigar,  and she carries a tower on hor back.  Inside the tubular steel hull, valves  and tubes and pipes line the walls;  alt, in u space bo low that the engineers can liardl- stand upright, are  the internal combustion emnnes and  .he electric motors whioh drive the  vessel when she is under water, ilelow  lhe floor, or deck, oi the inside of the  hull are petrol and stores. Forward  tins Hie torpedo tubes. Amidships  there projects downward from the ceiling a brass ci'osspicco. This is lhe  base of the periscope. When tho boat  is submerged and thc officer desires to  seo what is going on above, he sets  a hand on each arm of the croBspi>tce,  which is level with his face, and rotates the column, while he. looks into  the mirror. Jn the mirror he beholds  an image, little and bright, of a section of the Bea and horizon, aad by  swinging it round he can scan the  whole circle, reflected in the periscope  above, which is the eye of the steel  fish. Alongside the periscope, is the  upright steel ladder leading through  two hatches to tho beck of the running tower, which is raised five or  six feet above the top of the hull. It  is about four feet in diameter, and is  protected by a hreast-high rail lined  with canvas. Here is the wheel, and  here, when the vessel is running awash  stand the captain and the quartermaster. In fine weather those ot the  crew who aro not required below are  grooved on the little half deck btlow  the conning. tower, just above the  steel null itself. Officers and men are  dressed in sea boots, sweaters aud  rough clothing.  The submarine, running awash lcrg-  es sullenly onward with a heavy grind  ing noise, the water lifting and dripping from the gills which project on  either side of the snout. Below the  hull is filled with the crashing of thc  furious engines cramped into the narrow tube of steel. The engineers squat  placidly among the racing rods and  pistons, in the thick atmosphere united with fumes. Should the seaway  enter the hull and mix with the petrol  gas, the fatal chlorine gas is foimed  and the crew are suffocated.  The method of the submarine is t  cruise at economical speed, IU ki<o  or less, on the surface, until she b  a hostile vessel. As she iB so small  she can see another vessel before the  other vessel can see her. Then she  sinks. The captain and the crew go  below; the hatches are closed; and the  captain swinging his weight upon tke  croBBpiece from the periscops, hu eye  upon the mirror, gives his orders. The  crew are lying along the sides, ready  to turn valves on or off. Tha internal  combustion engines are stopped and  the propeller shaft is connected up to  the electric motors. There is a sudden  silence.  The process of submerging*) is a  process in the brain of the captain.  Ue has a mental picture of what each  tank contains, and how much weight  is driven out forward or aft at each  order, and what will be the effect  upon the vessel. He communicates  this process to the vessel itself. He  must first dip her bow slightly, then  her stern, then bow again, and so on  If he makes a mistake the submarine  may dive down, and then all is done.  The process is reflected in the brain  of the lieutenant, who stands nea  bv tho captain. In ordinary vessels,  if an officer faints or makes a mistake, thero are a dozen people at  hand who can put it right, because  thev know what ought to be done.  Not so in the submarine. The only  person besides the captain who knows  what is going on is hiB lieutenant, but  the consequences of a mistake would  follow so quickly that the lieutenant  could not rectify it. Nor would he  know in all probability that a mistake had been made until the cor sequences had begun. The men lying beside the valves know nothing except  how to do what they are told. Nor  ifl there any sensation of motion as  the boat sinks. It seems to be a  still as a drawing roqm on shore.  The periscope, which is about the  size of a saucer, remains aboui eighteen inches above the surface,, and  viewed from the deok ol a ship id  that is seen is a floating pennant of  white spray as it cut* the waves, lilt  a sea bird's wings. In any lop it  would be almost impreceptible ht two  or three hundred yards.  Upon approaching to attack, . the  submarine sinks lower and subtneiges  her periscope, so that her captain  looking in the' mirror, sees- his little  and bright pirture washed out in  green��� the green of the water. Aim'  from abovte nothing is visible at all.  The submarine is now blind. Kh  cannot see through water. But t-he  can steer a oourse. Her captain has  made his calculations before he submerged his periscope. And the range  of a German torpedo is about 3,000  yards at 25 to .30 knots. The submarine can fire her torpedoes, go  about, presently rising until her periscope is above water, then herself continue beneath the surface until it is  safe to rise, and like a whale, to  breathe again.  Kelowna .Poultry Show  November 25th, 2tth tad 27tfc  GET YOUR BIRDS READY  Lightning Calculators  Mathematical    Marvel    Has  Found in a Madras Office.  Bern  There is at the present time study-  in); at Cambridge one ol the most  wonderful mathematicians th. world  has ever seen���a young Hindu, Mr.  S. Kamanujan by name��� whose  work, although he is only twenty-six  years of age, has excited ihe admiration ol all mathematical experts. Perhaps the most extraordinary thing  about Kamanujan is that, as a mathematician, he is quite untaught. Until  a year ago he was a clerk in the  employment of the Port Trust ol Madras.  But in spite of this, he has, to  quoU) Mr. Hardy, Fellow ol Trinity  who has taken a great interest in  Kamanujan, "discovered lor l.imseH  ,1 ereat number of things which the  lending mathematicians of the lest  hundred years had added to the known  ledge of schoolmen, although he was  quite ignorant of their work and ac  complishments. Indeed, his mathc-  mathical education is rather a mystery, and the lirst I knew of him was  about fifteen months ago when he  wrote to me explaining who he was,  and sent a large number of remarkable  mathematical theorems which he had  proved."  This is the second mathematical  a/enius produced by India in tbe last  three years. At the end ol 1912 the  members of the Koyal Asiatic Saciety  held a specially-convened meeting at  Colombo, when they were astounded  liv the aritnmeticas powers ol a  Tamil boy, Arumogan. A complicated  serieR of sums had been prepared to  lest the boy's nowcrs, each of whioh  he answered - within a few seojnds.  One sum was: "A chetty gave as a  treat to 173 persons a bushel of rice  each. Each bushel contained 3,431,-  272 erains, and the chetty stipulated  that 17 per cant, should be given to  thc temple. How many grains did the  temple get? Within three seconds  came the answer (which had to be  translated,) 100,913,709 with lifty-twc;  an the fraction over.  Among other questions were the  following:  "Add together 8,506,713,826 and 96.-  268,593.  "Mii.lt I,- 45,989 by 814,736.  "Find the fifth root of 69,343,957.  "What weight of water is there in  a room flooded 2 feet deep, the room  being 18 feet 9 inches by 13 feet 4  inches, and a cubic foot ol water  weighing 62.' pounds?"  - To all of them Arumogam gave  the correct answers within a few sec-  onds.  Undoubtedly one of the most wonderful lightning calculators was Cto.  Bidder, the well known engineer, who  died in 1578. Bidder, who with Geo-  Stephenson was one ol the earliest to  recognize the value ol the eleetric telegraph, first went to sohool at Camber-  well, and afterwards attended classes  at Edinburgh University. And even as  a boy of ten he could answer suoh  questions as "how many drops would  there be in a pine of wine containing  126 arallons, sunoosing that eaoh gallon consisted of 121 cubic inches, and  eaoh cubic inch contained 4,685  drops?"  It was a favorite pastime of boys  and masters to concoct the most difficult arithmetical problems to teat  Bidder's powers of calculation, and  these he invariably solved correctly  within a few seconds, apparently without effort.  The output ol the creamery ��t t'ard-  ston, Alta., during August this year  was 22,000 pounds, an increase ol 4,000  pounds over last year's corresponding  month. The output lor the year 1914  will reach approximately 155,000  pounds, whioh is 30,000 pounds, more  than in 1913. During this summer an  average of S5000 has been paid monthly to tho 150 patrons.  Those farmers in Saskatchewan who  are without suiiicient winter feed to  carry through their live stock, snd  who therefore are compelled to reduce  their stock this fall, are asked to communicate at once with the Live Stook  Commissioner, Department oi Agriuail-  ture, Kegina, giving the class and age  ol stook, the number lor sale and the  prices required lor each class. The attention of those who are lortunate  enough to be able to retain or increase their stock is drawn lo the  laot that at no time in the history ol  the Dominion have prospects bean  brighter (or tbe future ol the' live  stock industry.  LAND REGISTRY ACT  Be west hall ol section 23 and lot  32A, township 23, Osoyoos division,  Yale distriot.  NOTICE hereby given that I ahall  at the expiration ol one month Irom  the date ol the lirst publication iere-  ol Issue a certificate ol indefeasible  title to the above mentioned lands  in ths name ol the Central Okanogan  Lands, Limited unless in the meantime  valid objection is made to me in wilting.  Tne holder ol an indenture dated the  19th day ol June, 1902 between the  Globe Savings st Loan Company, end  Egerton Winnett Day and Thomas  Henry Kilgore liquidators ol th. said  Company Assignors ol the lirst part  and the Colonial Investment and L-inn  Company "Assignees" ol the feoond  part whereby the parries ol the lilt  part assigned and est over unto the  parties of the second part inter ul%>  above property is' required to deliver  the same to me forthwith.  Dated at the Land Registry Office at  the City of Kamloops, British Columbia, this 16th dav ol September, 1914.  C. H. DUNBAB,  8 District .'.aistrar  ��a  Th. Kelowna Machine Shops (Abbott Street), aaaeaaea I  that thay have.just aecured the eamoee of Mr. W. J.  GIBBON, of Vancouver, tp take entire aharge of their  automobile repairing department. Mr. Gibbon has had  many years factory and w.rkahop experience both in the  old country and on thia aide. Being a thorouhhly trained  automobile engineer we are in ��� position to guarante.  that any work placed with him will be handled in a  aaliafactory manner  Kelowna Machine Shops  PHONE 240 Abbott Street (facing park)  Oven is. a wonderful baker. That's becv.::.:  the heatjlues completely encircle it.  M'Qar/s  *i}nnd<*   8at-8^es  tne  most exacting  MSgUZy*'   coot on every point. I,ct the  McGlary dealer demonstrate thc fact.       ��  MADE IN CANADA  On Sale at the Morrison-Thompson Hardware Co.. Ltd.  \X/nnfl f Dry P^e and Fir, 16-in,  V  V   ^mV^mW \tm ��� Guaranteed drv wood ready for burning  CASH PRICES  One to four ricks...$2.75 rick    Five or over....$2JO rick  Delivered anywhere in town TELEPHONE 183  Maclaren & Co.  Orders may be left with the Okanagan Loan & Investment Co.  (Phone 96)  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 Hsrness, Boots  snd Shoes, Grips, Leggings, Bells, &e.  If it is made of Leather we can repair it  THOMLINSON, Harnessmaker  Phone - 347  WATER STREET  KELOWNA  Neat door to 25c Stor.  mSord  Lower Prices on Ford Cars  EJectiv. August 1st, 1914, to August 1st, 1915. and  guanatesd against any r.duction during that Una.  All ears fully aquippad Uk Ford, Oak  Runabout - . . $540  Touring Car - - $590  Town Car -      -      .   $840  (la tha poatlalaa of Caaeda aajs)  Buyers to Share in Profits  All retail burets of mm Ford cars from August 1st,  1914. to August 1st, 1915. wlU ah.r. la th. profit, of  th. company to ibjijaUnl of $40 to 160 par car, oa  VTaV*' *V ';���"'��� PROVIDED! w. Mll aad deliver  30,000 n.w Ford cara during that ported.  Ask for particulars  Ford Motor Company  Of CANADA, LIMITED.  BURBANK MOTOR CO.   .   .   KELOWNA. B.C. THTJBSDAY, OCTOBER IS, 1914  KELOWNA  RECORD  ���as  pAoifnw  oy?���f&  lite on  ENGRAVING~  ETCHINGS AND HAlfTONB  ARE NOW BEING MADE IN  VVESTERN CANADA BY THE  MOST SATISFACTORY PRO-  CESS KNOWN to the WORLD  THE "ACID BLAST" PROCESS  MAKES YOUR ILLUSTRATIONS  ���- UTERALLY TALK   ���UNUfACTUSED IN WKItRN CANADA  CLELANoDlRSif [hcC��1  AOBSTS  THE KELOWNA RECORD  Queer Creatures Found at Lowwt  Depths  KELOWNA-WEST BANK  STEAM FERRY  Lssru Kelowns 9 s.b., 130 p.m  Lssns Wsstbsik 130 s.s.., 4p.��s.  Extra Service on  Wednesdays tt Saturdays  Leaves Kelowna 11 a.m.     v  Lssto Westbsnk 11.30 s.n.  TERMS CASH  JAMES I. CAMPBELL  'Phon. No. 106  Landscape i  Portrait  Photographer  LargMt Studio, ia tb. Interior  Portraits by appointment  Ptttba Street,   ���   Kelowna  Va^As��Ne��^^s^^^ar^s.^'^����..*^������tN*'s<SA rV*��*^Vy,aV '���  CONCRETE  WORK  I have a complete plant cf power  mixer, and .11 appliances for concrete  construction of .very kind, aad am  devoting all my attention to thia word,  ia which I have had many yeses'  experience.  All Kinds of Cement Work,  Concrete Buildings,  Foundations and .Sidewalks,  ,   Excavating Contracts  . H. WITTER  OFFICE! RESIDENCE,  anRi5'K^' "imtZt  PHONE 104  'PHONE 4J04  fi  .y:  I M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All 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.  s).*tAs*tif*B*^>%^tBr^M.>^r^..%la>ap��^>��.f^'^>t^eAAA>t^s>'��^***'  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Estimate. Furnished fat all class.*  of work  , Where does the sea serpent dwell?  Its appearances are only semi-occasion  al. Somewhere it must have a homo.  The question is: What mgion is its  normal habitat? The answer ia that  its home under the ordinary circumstances is in the depths of th* sea.  One might deem it not unlikely that  the special haunts of ssa serpents are  the great marine abysses in regard to  whioh knowledge has been gained only  within the laat few year..  Naturalists today are obliged to con  less that, they* know almost nothing  about the fauna of these depths, rn  truth, it may be said that three-  fourths of the earth's surface remains  as yet unexplored because covered by  miles ol water,' Al, of thia aqueous  territory as a region of. myetery, inhabited by strange and fantastic creatures. The term fantastic as applied  to them is not inappropriate, inasmuch as their forms in many oases are  suoh as might properly present themselves in a nightmare.  Strav to the Surface  Once in a while a deep-sea animal  finds ita way by accident to the surface and ia found dying or dead, and  it is from such occasional sperimens  that science has derived what small  knowledge ot the large depth fauna il  possesses. Smaller creatures in con  siderable numbers, including crustaceans and mollusks, have been braught  to the surface by the dredges oi the  exploring vessels. Apparently there  are in the depths numbers ol cuttlefish-like animals, unlike any that are  familiar to us, which furnish food to  many of the abysmal fishes. Some, of  these cephalopoda have an apparatus  like a reflecting lantern for throwing  light downward to the bottom over  whioh they pass.  On one occasion the United States  ship Albatross passed through maay  miles ol water over which cuttlefishes  of a deep sea species about the sine of  * water pail were scattered by the tens  ol thousands. All of them, without exception, were more or less mutilated,  and it was evident that in the depths  below they were being attacked by  some enemy had destroyed wholesale.  These cutties are known to ba tbe  favorite prey ol abysmal sharks, in  whose stomachs have been fount great  numbers ol their parrot-like beaks undigested. Some of the deep-sea shaiks  oome to the surface occasionally to  feed, and one of them, of eel-like form  attains a length of 60 feet.  Lowest Inhabitant  Undoubtedly a creature ol let great  depth is the giant squid, whirl, l- by  far the largest of the cuttlefishus. A  lull-grown .specimen weight 10,000 Its.  its body is 50 lest long, and 1 esioeti  eight smaller tentacles, it has two  great ones ior purpose* ol attnrla,  each oi them 100 fast in length, 'i hus  the total length of the creature is not  leu than 160 feet. Swimming buck-  ward in Us customary maimer fcy expelling water from ita siphon, with  ita huge tail out of vattar aid the  long tentacles undulating ovor tbe  waves behind, thia formidable monster  can easily be taken (or a sea serpent.  Though it appears at the surlaoe very  rarely, it may be a not uncommon spe-  oies down below.  Even on the brightest dajr no ray ol  sunshine penetrates to a greater depth  than 600 feet in the ocean. This hot  has been positively ascertained by exposure made with specially constructed marine cameras lowered into the'  sea. Consequently it is manifest that  the depth* of the ocean must be ab  solutely dark. A fluid blackness , a  darkness that may literally be folt,  reigns everywhere, illuminated only by  the lanterns whioh, ths fish atad certain other abysmal' oreaturea themselves carry. Some .of the fishes bave  lamp* which-ars turned on or off at  wil, being under oontaol of, the nervous system of tb* bearer.  In imagination, therefore, one may  figure to one'* self endless torchlight  processions ol fishes and luminous ce-  phnlopods passing through the blaok  depth* of the sea. Even the crustaceans, or manyi of them at all tveMs,  are luminous. For example, certain  shrimps, which have hind legs modified lor olimbing up the sea pens and  sea liHes, their young making - their  war out to the end* ol the other's  enormously long antennae and reaching lor food.  The ocean flodr is an interminable  desert of greyish ooze, largely composed of minute shells, ia which, if one  wen to walk over it, the,feet would  ���ink deeply. There is no plant life  whatever, even tbe sea lilies , being  mere animals resembling- Dower* in appearance. It is bekevarl that moat ol  the dosp-sea animals���not the fishes,  nut lower forma���live try eating the  onranio matter it contains. The mud-  eater., many ol which aire of gigantio  sise, are the common piey of shark*  and other rapaci.us fishes.  The total absence of light in the  depth* doubtless accounts for ths fact  that all ths fishes, without exception,  so far as known, are blaol. They are  meetly very fieroe and big hly carnivorous, with hreat jaws and lanoe-like  teeth. Some of them are s lmost all  head, with jaws six or serai times ar  long as the skull ���ww, and so nr-  rantred. like those of the snake, a* to  ���ruble.them to (wallow other fishes  several times a* big as themselves.  For enamels, the '-blaok swall >wv",  *��� it ha* been appropriately mimed, is  chieflv mouth, and apenda it* time  burled in the ooze, waiting lor a vir-  tim to some along.  Curiously enough, tha young ol soma  species ol abysmal animals liv. at or  near the surface of the ooean after  they are grown. On the othsr hand  certain of the fi.ska* and cephalopoda  ���Mm to hav* s habit qf oomln,r to th*  SiegeofStrassborglSTB  Horrors May Again Be Visited   I'pon  Fine Old Oity  (G. Rive, in New Yo* World)  It reports are true, tbe Frenoh army,  operating in Alsaoe-Lorraine is but a  few miles Irom Strasaburg, ?����� }De  capital of Alsace, for the Beoond time  in less than half a century, will suffer  tke horror ol bombardment.  Few persons realize what ths bombardment ol a city means; when one  reads that a fortified oity like Strais-  burg is being bombarded the impression is tkat it is only the fortress  meaning tbe famparts, the wall, that  the enemy is trying to destroy- No  thought is given to the civilian, to  the inhabitants.  When, in 1870, I found myself in  Strasaburg, invested by an iron oircle  and bearing lor iorty-five long days  and nights the roaring oi the cannon  and the fuBilade of the chaswpots, little did I think that suoh an .vent  would occur agaiq.  Living in the cellar lor six weeks,  out off Irom the outride world, hoping against hope, your food measured  out to you by a government official,  constitutes an experience whioh cannot be described.  Marshall McMahon's army, beaten  at Worth August 6, fled toward Stress  burg. That fortress, built by Marshall Vauhan, was supposed to have  enough supplies of all kinds to resist  a siege for a vear at least. Two  weeks after Strassburg was invested  the supplies gave out.  There were no provisions in the government depots, and the poor soldiers  whose mission it was tb defend Strassburg, had to beg their food from the  civilians.  When Marshal Le Boeuf, minuter of  war, said the day ol the declaration oi war that not a button was  missing on a soldier's uniform bo did  not utter a lie���he simply didn't know.  His staff never thought such a thing  possiblo as the investment ol Strassburg.  The . inhabitants divided with the  soldiers their small stock ol provisions  Meat became a luxury at 20 francs,  W) a pound. Eggs at *2 a dozen  and potatoes at 6 francs a quart, we're  becoming scarce, while bread and flour  were distributed by the authorities in  quantities proportioned to the number  of persons composing a family.  And to all these privations add ths  sight of burning streets, the explosion  of bombs on the roof of your house,  the fear of being killed by an exploding shell, the uncertainty oi the morrow, and, above aU, tne anxiety ol aa  approaching capitulation.  When you stop to think that innocent men, women and ohildren who  ventured out of their rellars to take  a peep at the street or get a bream ol  air were killed or maimed and left,  until some good people bad the courage to pick them up and oarry them  into a hallway, you can truly soy:  "War is hell!"  Destruction ol treasures of art, auch  as the eross on the tower of the  famous cathedral, the burning ol 'the  library containing the rarest and oldest volumes, were pus. acts ol vandalism.  And yet Strassburg, summoned repeatedly by the enemy to surrender,  proudly refused. And it eontinued to  refuse until- the 27th day of September  when at about 6 o'olock on that evening the cannon stopped suddenly its  thundering noise.  No one understood what that silence  meant until the publio crier, preceded  by a bugler, informed the inhabitants  of kVtrassburg that "in the interest of  tke eity and in view ol the lack of  food, the authorities have decided to  capitulate."  This announcement brought tears to  the eyes of the inhabitants. Wtiat!  After all that suffering give up to the  Prussians I  Then I saw a sight which I will  never forget. The Frenoh soldiers���  what there was left of them���pale,  starved and with the word defeat  ���tamped on their forehead, assenwlad  in Kleber place, in front ef the army's  headquarters. The old general, Uk-  rich, bowed down by grief, went to  the front of his troops and in a voice  trembling with rage said:  "Boys I am going into captivity  with vou. Fata ho* been against us.  For the last time, Forward! March!"  At that moment his daughter, who  had watohed the proceedings Irom the  headquarters balcony, plunged headlong to her death, shouting, "Vive la  Franoel"  In the distance oould be heard the  joyful tunes ol the regimental bands  oi the victors marching through the.  street* and singing "Die Waoht am  Bhelnl"  That was lorty-lour years agol Today the French army is within twenty-  five mi,es of Strassburg I  surface occasionally, a* is the rase ol  the giant equid. Most of them, however, are unable to do thi*, because  when the tremendous pressure, amount  ing to two or three ton* to th* aquare  inoh, ia removed, they perish. Many  of th* specimens obtained hr exploring  vessel* have evidently ��� suffered from  aooidents of this kind���falling upward  a* it night be said���and hav* been  found floating with eye* protruding K  otherwise in a much disorganised  state. In occasional instance* they  have actually buret.  Soma of the lishes of the depths are  blind, but others have enormous eyes.  The oephalopod, known as the giant  squid, possesses eyes muoh larger than  tnoas of any other known animal, measuring as much a* a toot in die ��ter.  But, unfortunately, the natural history of the marine abyss is likely to  remain very imperfectly known, inasmuch a* It seems unsuitable tor the capture of creatures mile* beneath the surlaoe of the water, many of whioh, besides being of great sise, are loo swift  and wary to bs taken by slow moving  The Tweed'  Sanitary Closet  I* odorless  when in  Sanitary at  all times  Call and  inspect  them  DARK, the Shoeman  Kelowna Agent  Opposite Board, of Trade Office  GRAY'S  PHOTOGRAPHIC  STUDIO  Is open on  Thursday  Friday &  Saturday  10 am. to5 p.m.  New mountings have arrived���and  will please you  RoWdlffc Block   daMaeak  NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION OF  PAKTNEBSHIP  Notice is hereby given that the partnership heretorfore subsisting between  us the undersigned as partners has  this day been dissolved.  All debts owing to ths said partnership are te be paid to Stanley Iter-  riam Simpson, at Kelowna, tn the  Province of British Columbia and all  claims against the said "urtnership  are to be presented to the said Stanley Merriam Simpson, by whom the  same will be settled and by whom the  business will be carried on in future.  Dated at Kelowna, B.C., this first  day ol Ootober, A.D., 1914.  0. C. UTTER  S. M. SIMPSON.  aeeeaeSseeeel  "fAY VAUIT"  <| Suits made to order, Repaired, Cleaned and Pressed.  Dyeing and Cleaning of every  description.  J.E.THRUSSELL  P. O. Box 621  Oppoait. Bmud of Trad. Oftee.  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. Bex  166  Kelowna Opera House  Special Engagement of  The George Kleine Attractions  PRESENTING  Motion Picture  Classics  Thursday, October 15th  " Spartacus," or the Revolt of the Gladiator*-  Thursday, October 22nd  "The Lion of Venice"   .  Scene* taken in Venice under the supervision of great historians and famous artiels  Thursday, October 29th  " European Annies in Action "  These arc not faked American pictures but authentic pictures taken  in th* various Europesn countries  Thursday, November 5th  " Savage ant} Tiger **  A story of India  Thursday, November 12th  "The Last Days of Pompeii"  A gigsntic spectacular photo drama  The Libsral manner in which the people of Kelowna hsve patronised motion  pictures in the past causes ui to teel confident thst you will thoroughly endorse' our  efforts in presenting Tha George Kleine Attractions" which represent the highest  pinnacle oi the motion picture art. PAGE SIX  KELOWNA, RECORD  THPB3DAY,, OCTOBER ltj. 19U  The Kelowna Land &  Orchard Co., Ltd.  (Ipcurporoted 1904)       Proprietors of the Priests' Orchard  NURSERY  STOCK  We are now taking orders for  all Commercial Varieties  THE RANCH  UI ickami'hlng don..     Weighbridge.    Oala crushed.     Fence posts, Milk,  Potatoes, Applea, Ate, for Sale.  Apply to the 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.  Hunch Office: 9 to 12; I to 5.30, excepting Thursday, closing at 12 noon.  P.O. BOX 274  Belgo-Canadian Block  PliCNF. 5  IL-.  OPERA HOUSE  Monday Afternoon, Oct. 19  SEE ONE OF CANADA'S GREATEST MANUFACTURING CONCERNS ON THE SCREEN  The McClary Manufacturing Company are allowing their famous Stove Works by Motion Picturei  at the Opera House, Monday Afternoon, at 3.15.  There will also be shown a Four-Reel Feature showing Famous Battles of Napoleon,  on the actual  battle fields in Belgium  where present war is raging.  Alao a Comedy leel entitled " A Jealous Huiband "  CALL AT OUR STORE & RECEIVE COMPLIMENTARY TICKETS TO AFTERNOON SHOW  Morrison-Thompson  Phone 44       ^(aWarC   Co., Ltd.  Agents for McClary Stoves and Ranges  We Have Funds to Invest  on First Mortgages  HEWETSON and MANTLE, Ltd.  O.K. LUMBER CO., Ltd.  Are now completely equipped to supply all  your lumber needs.  We have a large 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  1  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  1  Hr. C. Scroffffins of 1'oach.and was  in town Wednesday on a visit.  ��� ���  #  Hr. Aloe Dalgleish has moved this  week into his handsome new bungalow  on Glenn avenue.  ��   ���  *  A. McBcan of the 11. C.-Horse, who  has been on leave here returned to  camp at Vernon yesterday.  ��� ���  ���  Mr, Shiedol, of the Bank of Montreal  staff returned from his two weeks' holi  day trip to the coast yesterday.  a)      ���     ���  The Benevolent Society will meet on  Monday next, Oct. lUth.at 3 o'clock  in tho old English church on Pendozi  street. ,    ���  ��� ���  ���  The services next Sunday at the Baptist ohuroh will be conducted by Mr,  Armstrong, a student from,Okanogan  Colloge, Summerland.  ��� ���   ���  Mr. Gflo. Roylo came up Monday  from the coast on a few days' visit  to his brother. Mr. Fred Koyle. Mr.  Royle who has many friends in Kelowna, is on tho staff of the Kelly-  Douglass Co.'s ^,ow Westminster  branch,  ��� ���  ���  Mr. Muirhead, the new proprietor ot  Tali's Shoe Store roports a most successful -opening 0f his stock reducing  sale. The prices have been marked  down to such attractive pricos that  people are beginning to realize that  a real monoy-saving opportunity is  presented.  ��� ���   *  Tho earlier arrival of the boat in  the afternoon is .proving a distinct advantage to the town in many ways,  but the effect is noticoable, especially  in the busier air of thc main street.  People who used to put off their journey down town until late in the Afternoon are now coming down much ear  Her and have time to look around be  fore dark. The business houses arc  already feeling the difference.  HOW STOVES ARE MADE  At a'huge expense and with plenty  ol trouble in urranging special lighting systems for interior views, a series ot two full roll films is being  shows in the Opera House on Monday  afternoon, October llHh, at 3.15.  The films are most interesting to  both old and young, but particularly  to the ohildren, as the picture shows  detail tho progressive operations  necessary to construct a modern stove  or range. Tho picture first shows the  designers and artists completing the  sketches and drawings, then the pat-  torn maker carving out from wood the  different pieces, fallowed by the specialist who makes the working pattern  out of. aluminum or white metal and  the man filing and finishing these patterns to make a smooth finished casting. Tho operations of cleaning and  fitting of the castings aro clearly  shown, also tho mounting, trimming,  nickeling, black-leading, and packing  aro shown in every detail.  The second film shows tbe production of the factories, showing the  smallest cook stove made weighing  less than 100 pounds, and the largest  stove which is a range made for a  Vancouver hotel, weighing 26,000 lbs.,  and having 78 feet of cooking surface.  Different sections of McClary's huge  plant at London, Ont., are shown,  demonstrating that ��� McClary'h is the  largoBt strictly stove foundry under  the British flag. This is one of the  films to demonstrate industrial activities of Canada.  Other pictures will also be shown  Complimentary tickets to this matinee  may be obtained at MorriBoivThomp-  Hon's hurdwaro store.  Mr. L. Richmond went to the coast  Monday for a few days' visit.  ��� ���  ���  Mrs. Thos. Lawson is at present on  a visit to Kelowna, renewing old acquaintances. She is staying with her  brother, %. Geo. Rowcliffe.  ��� ���   ���  Strawberries anl still being picked  here and there in the district and  some havo been shown in the stores  this week.  ��� ���   ���  The Ven. Archdeacon Beer from Kus-  lo will preach at morning and evening services at St. Michael's church  and will address the ohildren in tho  afternoon at 3 o'clock.  ��� ���  ���    ��  The ladies of the Methodist churoh  are hording their annual Harvest  Hume Dinner today at 6 o'clock in the  vacant store next to the Burbank Motor Co. on Lawrence avenue.  ��� #   ���  Rov, J. C, Switzer, tho oastor will  conduct both services in the Methodiet  church on Sunday, speaking in the  morning on "Is Methodism Dying put"  and in the evening on "The Bar-room  as a National Menace."  S)     ���      ���  .  Two pruning classes are being arranged for the K.L.O. bench, one for  Olenmoro and one for Rutland. Any  district wishing to take advantage of  this government tuition should communicate with the secretary of the  Farmers' Institute, Mr. E. L. Ward.  ��� ���   ���  A quiet wedding was solemnized by  the Rev, J, C. Switzer in the Methodist church yesterday afternoon, the  contracting parties being Mr. John  Kirk and Miss Jane Ellen Crossley  Winter. The ceremony was witnessed  by a few friends. Mr. Thos. Barrett  acted as groomsman and Mrs. Alice  ���lane Barrett, as bridesmaid. The happy couple are to take up residence on  Sutherland avenue.  ��� ���   ���  Messrs. Dalgleish & Harding havo  informed us that they have been in  communication with the Moffat Stove  and Range Co., who are running the  interesting "Recipe Competition" announced on another page, with the re-  result that they have had the time  limit for sending in recipes extended  to Nov. 16th. This will give the lod-  ies ample time to get their five choicest recipes entered into the contest.  ��� ���   ���  Enderby has opened nn alfalfa meal  factory, which iB expected to prove  a profitable enterprise seeing that bran  prices nre at present high and alfalfa  meal has been shown to posBOSB  greater amount of nutriment.   *  Meeting of  Scouts  The annual general meeting o( the  local association, whioh was held on  Friday October il, in the Scout head  quarters elected the following officers:  Pres.-F. DuMoulin.  Vice Presidents.���Dr. 11. L. A. Keller  and Dr. Thayer.  Executive Committee.��� ltev.    Tho.  Greene Rev. Alex Dunn.  Seoy.-Treas.���G. L. Challoner.  Scout Haster.-E. 0. Weddell.  Asst. Scout Master.���K. Jepson.  Tho meeting was an enthusiastic one  and it is hoped the parents and friends  of the association will continue their  interest and support. The member  ship feo is $1, and anyone is eligible  to be a member.  0. H. CHALLONER,  Hon. Secretary.  rt-mrr-'iYrm-rt'r-^^  MOLTKE, THE ORNRRAL WHO NEVER LA*UGHS  Qsseral Helmuth Von Moltke, Chief of the German Staff of the German  army, is one of the gloomiest men alive. His soquaintanoes say he seldom  smilss and is never known to laugh. Kaiser Wilhelm frequently calls Mm  "the gloomv Helmuth."  Studying the business of war since early childhood and having to deal'  constantly with the Kaiser, who ia an exaoting master in military affairs,  explain ths General's laok of cheerfulness. Von Moltke has been nersonally  unpopular with th. Kaiser nearly trot .inos hia appolntmant is 1904.  LUXURIOUS  ARTICLES FOR  TUB DRESSING  TABLE  EVERY WOMAN LIKES TO HAVE-BEAUTIFUL THINGS ON  HER DRESSING TABLE, THEY ADD TO THE LUXURY OF  LIVING AND ARE CONVENIENT AND USEFUL. COME, SEE  OUR FINE GOODS, SILVER MOUNTED HAND MIRRORS,  COMBS AND BRUSHES, MANICURE SETS, POWDER BOXES  AND JEWEL CASES. LITTLE FANCY CLOCKS, CUT GLASS  BOTTLES FOR PERFUME AND TOILET WATERS AND OTHER  NECESSITIES FOR EVERY DAY USE. BUY YOUR WIFE OR  SWEETHEART SOMETHING PRETTY AND USEFUL. OUR  PRICES ARE NEVER MORE THAN THE GOODS ARE WORTH.  WM PARKERS CO.  THE RELIABLE JEWELERS  CROWLEY BLOCK PHONE 270 KELOWNA, B.C.  Secetecetsmetaswatr^^  TRUE ECONOMY  A Few Helps for  the Housewife  Fall Housecleaning it ���  tasjc which it unwelcome to  molt but mutt be done. We  think we can help to make  it eatier for you. Good toapt,  good waahing powdert, &c,  help to lighten the work and  ' make "mow white" clothes.  Royal Crown ao*p 6 bars 25c  Whit. Swan soap 6 bars 23c  Sunlight soap 3 bus 25c  Swift's borax soap } bars 23c  Handy ammonk ph|. 20c  Borax hslf.lb.IOc; I Ib. 13.  Oc..n blue,Rickets blue,2 bags 3c  Lux���indispensable when washing  flannel. 2 pkt*. 25c  Powdered ban-ami, for .11 kinds of  classing fc polishing. Per boa. 15c  Old Dutch and Psn.hina. 2 for 23c  ia great gain. Reduce  your monthly bill* by  buying your provisions  in bulk when possible.  Just received:  Huns', sweat mix.d pickles. Per  pint      25c  Heine sweet Chsrkins. Par  pint.'. .,,............25e  Heinz'a pur. Mincemeat. Per  pound 1. ..25c  Nothing so nice these  cold evenings ior supper as steaming hot Pork  and Beans or Macaroni  and Cheese.  )  Whit, beans.   3 Ib 25c  Brown beans.    3 lbs .23c  Lima bs.ns.   3 lbs. .25c  Kelly's ��nfaction macaroni, 2 Ib. 23c  Imported Italian ��� I Ib. 13*  Canadian Cheese, per lb 23c  This it an opportune time  to lay in your winter supply of Potatoes. There it  a short crop and a sharp  advance in prices it looked for.  Extra fine Whit. Dry Potatoes  Par each     tl  Imported French peso, par tin..,15c  ���        ,i extr. fioe.JOc  ���i      Mushrooms. Par  tu...,25e  Horn. mad. Crap* Fruit Marma-  lade.   P.r jar 20c  Wuttd Frtsb E||i ��� 45c dot.  D. D. Campbell  Phone Three Ohl  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 - RIGGS, Limited  PHONE .  104 THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18, 19H  kblowxa macou)  ritu  NALANB   �����  CARDS  '   WW   WW   PJW   WW   ww   WW  BURNE & TEMPLE  ,       Solioitoat,  Notaries PViblic,  Conveyancers, etc.  MELOWNA, ' :: B.C  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  MELOWNA. B.C  WEDDELL & ORIBBLE  BARRISTBB,'SOLICITORS, and  | INOTARIES PUBLIC  9, WllHt'e Block   ���   Kelowna, B.C.  P. EDMUND CORBY  Architect  Hewetnn Block, Kelown.   -   'Phon. 206  P.O. Box, 509  ARTHUR F. PELTON  ARCHITECT  P.O. box 331  Phon. 4602  Kalowna, B.C.  C. Hamy, B A.. Sc��� CE, D.LS, B��L3.,  CHARLES  HARVEY,  CIVIL  ENGINEER  and   LAND  SURVEYOR.  Kolowna,   B.C.  ','  Phon. 147.       . P.p. Box 231  PIANOFORTE  MR. HAROLD TOD  BOYD  has resumed hie teaching claases and will  receive pupila a. before in hia studio-  Trench' Block,. Kalowna.  P.O. box 374  RICHARD H. PARKINSON  BRITISH COLUMBIA LAND  SURVEYOR.  QVIL ENGINEER  P.O. BOX 137  KELOWNA  F. W. GROVES  M. Can.Soc.CE.  Coaaultlng Clell snd Hydraulic  Engineer  /  B.C. Und Surceuor  Saftays ead Koport. oa IrriaoHtira Works  ftprjjirarleaa far Wears Uoaaaaa  KELOWNA. B.C  H, C ROWLEY F. REYNOLDS  AM.haat.C.E.,A.M.Cara.Soc.C.E.       S.C.LS.  ROWLEY & REYNOLDS  Cloil Engineers and Land Sareaqora  Water Supply, Iniaatioo. SobdMsioiu, las.  P.O. Box 261  .   Phone 131  3, Crawley Block  D  J. W. Nelson Shepherd  DBNTIST  p.e.tMii  Comer Peneozi Street and  Lawrence Avenue.  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR a BUILDIW  Plant and Specificationt Prepared  and ettimatet given for publicBuild-  Wft,Town and Country Retidencte  JOHN CURTS,        KELOWNA  PHONENo.93  S. W. THAYER, D.V.S.  VETERINARY SORMOS  (CatahaSe MsCttl Urahrsna��)  Residence : GLENN AVENUE  Mi si sis, mar b. left at th. office of  Mrmrs. Rattwbuiy or WiUhvms  Mr. W. H. PARKER, A.R.C.O.  Otguiat of St. Michael ft. AU An(.l.'  Church, receive. Pupils for  I Organ, Pianoforte, Violin, Singing,  1 Theory, &c.  at his own or pupils' r.sidenos.  Fall Bulk  We have jutt received our import thip-  ' ment and consider  ourselves very lucky  If you want .any we  would advise getting  in your order early  Hyacinths  All color.  Snow Drops  Narcissus  Daffodils  Crocus  Tulips  Bedding and Forcing  P.B.Willits&Co.  DRUGGISTS AND  STATIONERS  Phone 19 Kelowna. B.C.  Wood     Coal  Bet Keepers' Supplies  Pine, Fir and White Poplar  2 ricka ���      .��    .   $2.73 per rick  3 ricks or upwards- $2.50 per rick  Dry Slabs (cut stove length)  Per rick    ....   $2.00  Fir Fence Posts   - 20c each  Merritt Coal -   $10 per ton  Whitehead & Co.  Office: Leon Ave.      Phone307  .O.'Box 641. Telephone 12  Address Abbott Street  CHINESE CONTRACTOR  MEE WAH LUNG CO.  Calaeoa Mercaean aa. aWWraaat Ostss  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING  EBOOLATIONfl  Goal rniniBg rightt ol the Dominion  Manitoba, Saskatchewan tad Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the North.  watt Territorial, aad ia a portion ol  tht Provisos oi Britith Columbia, may  bt laaatd for a ttrm of twsnty-oas  yean tt an annual rental of tl en  aot. Not more than 2,600 aoras  will bt leased to ont applicant.  Applications for tilt hatt must bt  made by the applicant in person to  tht Agent or Sub-Agent of the .dittriot  ia whioh the rights applied for art  situated.  Ia turrsortd territory tht land mutt  be deserifced by sections, or-legal sub  divisions of seoUona, and in unsurvsy-  td territory tht treat applied lor  thall bt staked out  by the applicant  Each application mutt bt accompanied by a fee of 15 which will be  refunded if the rightt applied for  art not available, but not otherwise.  A royalty shall bt paid oa tht merchantable output oi the mint at tbe  rata ol live oents ptr ton.  Tht person operating tht mint shall  fusniah tht agent with sworn returns  accounting tot the full quantity of  merchantable ooal mined and,pay tht  royalty thereon. If tht ooal mining  rights art not being operated, luch  returns shall bs furnished at least  one a year.  Tht ltatt will inchitl. th. coal mining righti only, but tht leasee may  bt permitted to purchase whatever  available surface rights may bt eon-  sidsred neosasary lor th. working of  tht mini at tht rata ol $10 an acre.  For full information application  should bt made to tht seoretary of  tht Department of tht Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-Agent  ol Dominion lands.  W. W. CORY.  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.B.- Unauthorised publication of  this advertuwMnt will not bt paid tor  P.O. Bex 12  E. ENGLAND  ���watcotaucTOi  Plena,  Specifications   and   Estimate"  ^Ti Furnished  Bowling  The games played in the league last  week and so far this week have created a great deal of excitement and  while the scores have not been very  high the games have been dose, and  interesting. During last week tbe only  team to take three straight game* was  the Bears who captures three from the  Mission team on Thursday night, thus  taking first plaoe in tim league standing as the other winning. teams were  only sui-ceflsfaal in taking 'the odd game  of the series.  The scores this week show a slight  improvement over last week, the bowlers becoming used to the fowl line  whioh handicapped so . many in the  first weeks' games.  On   Thursday   last   the   following  scores were made by the    contesting  teams: ..  BEARS  Soresby   160 136 158-454  Davenport  03 142 122-857  Hallauer  109 156 *34-399  MoLeod  161 149 'I9C-500  McCubbin  150 134 1.12-416  Totals  673  717  736-2124  MISSION -  Baldwin    '... 119  138  135-389  Stubbs .. ;     87    98  144-^29  Renfrew  104   112   163���378  Barnebv  112   112   109-3M  Mallam  151   143  153-447  Totals 566  598  703.1867  On Monday night the Pastimes took  two from the Pelicans who were il  poor form, no doubt owing to several of their men having been hunt-  inir in the hills and arriving home just  before the game started. Following  were the scores: 1  r! !-J| ! !"i-i   , ������:      !'.: ,.',  PELICANS  Patterson     95   137    86-318  Watt    117   146    93-356  Panton    163   174   123-460  Harvey 108   127   133-368  Dalgleish  159 156 127-442  Totals 642  740 562-1944  ,     ~ PASTIMES���  Gibb  .   156   131. '143-430  Rose  .; ..   106   l27i 135-368  Pottigrow    115   140 178-433  Swerdfager    170   123 121-414  Purdy     125   195 166-186  Totals .....   672 1,16 743-2131  The Dreamlands took three straight  from the Starlights on Tuesday, the  latter being short a couple ot their  regular players.   The scores:  STARLIGHTS  B. Treadgold.. . . 112 122 110���344  Shiedel '.. .. ,.' ... 122 94 133--.U9  W. Pettigrew .... 90 131 112���.'133  Budden  144 105 119-3A8  Rossi  147 164 161-472  Totals  ...   615 .616  135-1866  I  ' DREAMLANDS  Parker    103  147  144-394  Brown ,. .. .   10B    95  119-322  Hedges    152   182   148���182  A. Johnron ....   178   144   123���145  H. Treadgold ...   173  135 143-451  Totals  714   708  677-2094  Last night the Royals captured two  games from the Mission team:  MISSION  Stubbs  119 114 107-340  Ronfrew  140 103 137-380  Thomson  71 107 103-281  Baraeby  125 107 105-.137  Baldwin,,...  ..  .... 119 120 156-395  *    i  Totals 574  5*1  608-1733  ROYALS  Murquet  110 82 117-309  Hunt  88 91 92-271  H. .Johnson .... 86 94 136-316  Jenkins  110 128 101-339  Coates ... f  192 154 165-611  Totals     586  549  611-1746  LEAGUE STANDING  Following is    the standing of  clubs, including games played up  the end of last.week:  Teams P    W     L  Bean      3     3     0  Pelicans . . .. ....    3     2     1-  Beavera       8     2     1���  Pastimes      8     2     1���  Royals      3     1     2���  Dreamland    3     1     2���  Starlights      3     12-  Mission     3     0     8���  tbe  to  Pet.  1000  .466  .333  .333  .333  .<M/0  NEXT WEEKS' GAMES  Oct. 19.���Bears vs Royals.  Oct. 20.���Dreamlands vs Mission.  Oct. 21.���Pastimes vs Beavers.  Oct. 22.���Pelicans vs Bears.  Oot. ��.���Starlights vs Royals.  1ml Printers8 Qui.  A game ol great importance was  rolled on Saturday afternoon between  the staffs of the local printing offices,  and while it turned out rattier disastrous for our esteemed contemporaries we feel sure that it wat not altogether their fault, thty did tht bett  Amusements  THE LION OF VENICE  At tbe Opera House next Thursday  another of George Klein's attractions  will be presented. "The Lion of Venice" is another colossal production.  Large, not in the sense of footage or  ensemble, but big in conception, big  in execution, big in the small tnings  that make great pictures.  "The Lion of Venice" was made in  Venice, Italy, under the personal direction of George Klein. Before an  aetor donned his paint or a camera  clicked, a contract was drawn up by  the "City of Venice" providing "that  the scenario must be undersigned by  an eminent writer of Venetian history  and tbe properties supervised by an  eminent artist who will warrant the  artistic value, the truthfulness end  the seriousness of the films." A splendid contract that and one which F>��*  teats the pioture patrons in Kelowna  quite as muoh as the City of Venice.  Aside from a delightful story in its  nuaint trlimpses of fifteenth century  life. "The Lion of Venice" will take  rank as an educational subject of rare  value. The historic museums, of Venice crave their best and most precious  treasures to the making of the pioture.  The shrewdest antiquarian can find  no flaw in its wonderful illusion.  A Venetian captain accused of betraying his nation to the Turks��� an  enraging love tale���a thrilling sea  battle���these are the essentials of the  story of "The Lion of Venice."  By a verv fortunate booking arrange  ment the Opera House management  is able to announce the low admission  nrice of twenty-five cents for this  classic feature. There will be three  tierformances, at 3.15, 7.15 and 8.45.  As this is an important educational  feature the admission price to ohildren  will not be raised, but will remain at  the usual figure, ten cents. Children  must be accompanied by parents or  omardians to the evening performances  HIGH CLASS MOTION PICTURES  A series of olassio photo plays  known as the George Klein attractions  have been booked for the Opera House  beginning with . "Spartacus" or' the  "Revolt of the Gladiators'' a spectacular photo drama, whioh will be  shown there to-night (Thursday). This  will be followed by "The Lion of Venice," "European Armies in Action,"  "Savage and Tiger" and "The last  Days of Pompeii."  The name of George Klein as spoa  sor for the merit of any moving pioture is recognized all over America as  sufficient guarantee of the excellence oi  the production. While a very high  standard of pictures have always been  ahown by the Opera Houoe management, this series is positively the  last word in the motion picture art.  Of course it is not possible to present these big features at the same  Drice charged for the regular shows.  AU over the oountry these pictures  are now being shows at prices of from  25 cents to 81, and we believe there  are many lovers of good photo plays  in Kelowna who wou'd gladly pay  these prices. But we have been very  fortunate in our booking arrangements  and are able to announce an admission priee of 25 cents and.on account  of the great educational interest of  these pictures we have decided to keep  the juvenile ticket* down to the usual  lqw admission price of ten oents. Every boy and g>rl in Kelowna ought  to see these pictures, particularly  "Spartacus" and "The Last Days of  Pompeii", They are both magnificent'  oiotures of great historical interest.  The two million dollar claim of the  Canadian Pacific Steamship Company  against the owners of the S.S. 'Storstad" haa been enlarged into a three  million dollar action. The aotion it  will be remembered was1 on account  of the linking of the "Empress of  Ireland."  A gopher killing contest waB arranged this season in Alberta. Prises were  given in six divisions ot the iistrict  for the number of gophers killed prior  to. June l8th by boys under 16 years  of age. The total number kilted was  17,445. The winning boy, Carl Woat-  ergard, killed a total ol 1,200 alone  thev oould and fell short' by a narrow!  margin.  Following are ths   scores of Saturday's conflict:  COURIER  Budden    146   116   139-401  Frater      93    68    74-285  Hallauer     133   170   177-480.  Total   372   354  3(0-1116  REOORD  Bnuvette    185 97 126-358  Bartholomew ....    103 86 S5-274  Purdy .. ...     196 138 181-525  Totals  484  821   892-1157  The second game between the four,  ier and Record i staffs' has been arranged lor Saturday afternoon at 8.  o'clock.  Kdowna Pootory Skow  NwMhW 2Sih, 2M tail 27*  GET, YOUR BIRDS .READY  READ THE  \ TOW that the war  * ^ has made money  ��� scarce, we should try  to make what we have  go as far as possible.  One of the best ways  of doing this is to  make a very careful  study of the Ads,  in this week's paper  You will find in them  many opportunities of  saving money which  you Would otherwise  never have heard of.  READ THE PAGE EIGHT  KELOWNA  RECORD  ( WANTED! 1  Pre! aid Rates: 2 cents per word  first insertion and 1 cent per word for  eaoh subsequent insertion. No ad., inserted for less than 25 cents.  All classified advertisements must bt  paid fair in advance owing to the cost  attending ths bookiug and charging oi  small items.  Cofv may be received for these ads  ap taa 10 a.m., Thursday morning.  FOB  SALE  HAY FOR SALE. -Alfalfa, Timothy  and Clover. Also Mixed. Central  Okanagan Lands Ltd. or Glenmore  Ranch. Mtf  FOK SALE VERY CHEAP.- House  aad lot, 81250, olos. in. Apply Bon  149 Kalowna. 19tf.  FOB SALE.��� Pun Bred young Berkshire pigs. Alto two stated surrey in  go< <l condition. Apply Lttlis Dilworth. 30 tl.  KOK SALE.��� Gooal motor car, five  passenger. Price 8250. Apply Box  ".)" Uecord. ' 41tf.  FOK SALE.���Splendid mare colt, rising 2-year-old. Cheap. A. L, Hay,  Ke'aawna. ���       42-7p  FOR  SALE.-Horse,  buggy and harness.   Price 8110.00 .1. R, Tutt, Tclc-  uhaine 2202.  46 9  FOR SALE.���16-foot steel launch in  first clnss condition, aheap. For  particulars address Box 602, Kelowna. 47tf.  FOR SALIC���A number of froaadli."  che;rn, call    at   room "5" Rowcliffe  block after 6 o'clock. 47  TO RENT  *0R RENT.���8-roomed house with all  modern conveniences on Bernard avenue, just east of Presbyterian ohuroh.  Rent very reasonable. Apply H. J.  Williams, or P.O. Box 516.        34tf.  TO RENT.��� Seven room house on  Wilson avenue. Rent 812.00 per mo  Apply W. H. Fleming, Kelowna. Mtf  FOR RENT.���7-room house, furnished  Bathroom, complete, large hasotnamt.  Applv J. Todd, Abbott St. 46tf  SITUATIONS WANTED  WANTED.���By young man,    situation  on ranch. Apply  Box  "R"    Record  Launch for Hire  (or Picnics, &c.  Apply to  Kelowna Machine Shops.  33tf  SPIRELLA CORSETS  Mrs. J. H. Davies will be at Mr.  Hethia's (over tailor shop, l'tndosi  street) between th. hours of I.M and  6 p.m., Saturdav of s*ch week to meet  ladies wishing to order corsets. P. 0.  Box 626, Kelowna. JOtl.  Registered  Jersey Bull  MONARCH  Four-yew-old. Standing for service  Glenview Dairy  Phone 2302 J. B. Fisher  City of Kelowna  REBATE ON PAXES    '  Notice ia hereby given that the. period within whioh the one-Bixth rebate  is allowed on city taxes expires  31st Ootober. Interact at the rate of  12 per cont. will, be charged on unpaid  local improvements, nnd 8 per cent,  on other unpaid taxes.  G. H. DUNN,  City Clerk.  October 6lh, 1914. 46-9  W. C. AITKEN  BUILDER & CONTRACTOR  Plana and Estimate!  Finiahing work a specialty  Office: No. 6, Crowley Block, Kelowna  P.O. Box 511  PIANO TUNING  MISCELLANEOUS  HORSES    TAKEN   FOR   PASTURE  and fad hay    during winter.    Apply  Central    Okanagan   Lands or Glenmore Ranch. 43 tf  FURS REMODELLED.���Latest styles,  533 Lawson avenue 47p  WILL SACRIFICE first rate ranch  with house and orchard coming into  bearing next year. Must bo sold  immediately. Genuine buyer con  make own terms. Apply Box "C"  Record. l'.'tf  . Mr. R. McGeorge, only authorix-ed  tuner and regulator for Mason it  Kind,, Ltd., throughout the Okanagan  Valley will bo in Kelowna and district  during the next two weeks. Orders  left with Mr. Crawford, stntionor, will  receive prompt and carefu attention.  Special attention given to all kinds  of player pianos. 47-9  Dr. MATHISON  Dentist  KELOWNA   ::   B.C.  ����teceieceie��t80r)teoeK��  P. BURNS & CO.  LIMITED  Kelowna  Family  Butchers  WHY do all the Cash Customer* come to our Meat  Market ?   Because thev get  Value. Quality and Service  The Meat Business is our trade���We are here to do  our duty���So we honorably solicit your trade with a  guarantee lo please you  H. R. MAUNDRELL, Manager  SHOP PHONE, 135    ' RESIDENCE, 204  m\&imV?immm*imuT��mS.?i^^  Roller Skating Rink  NOW OPEN  in Exhibition Building  Every Evening from 8 till 10.30 p.m.  Thursday and Saturday Afternoons, 2 to 5 p.m.  Admission Free  Skates 25c  47p  Boston Nationals Win 1914  World's Championship  For the first time in the history of  baseball tho world's championship series came to a sudden cIobo at tho und  of the fourth' contest, the Boston National league club having taken all  four games    from the  ''hiladelphwna.  At the outset of the'serial the Philadelphia AthleticB were the favorites  among the followers of the great game  and their decisive defeat comes aB a  great surprise to many. However the  great feat performed by the Boston  olub has never before been equalled and  although decisively beaten at th. close  of the last ciintest the Philidelphia  players rushed over . to the Boston  bench to congratulate thorn on their  achievement.  Tho greatest credit for the Braves  splendid showing rests upon the shoulders of the pitching staff who held tho  heavy hitting Athletics safe at all  times. Lhe pitching of Budolph, the  master of the "slow ball' proved too  muoh for the Athletics, defeating thorn  in the first and last games of the scries. Another foature was the Hitting  of Gowdy. ...  Thomas Lawson, Ltd.  Good Templars Hold Banquet  The members of the local lodge of  the International Order of Good Templars held a banquet on Tuesday evening, when their room in the old sohool  on Glenn avenue was tilled with about  100 ladies and gentlemen who sat  down to a substantial repast. The  room had been tastefully deoorated,  with British, Frenoh and Belgian flags  and the tables were loaded down with  good things, all provided by ths bio-  thers and sisters. The evoning's entertainment was a most successful ' one  in every respoct. The Bev. .1. C.  Switzer presided and made < a genial  chairman. After full justice had been  done a mUBical program was gono  through in which ths following took  part:  Hiss Phyllis Pitt, vocal selections;  Sister Varney, recitation; Slate* Jam-  ioson, songs; Bro. Poor-son, recitation;  Bros. Wilkii', Martin and Hawthorn.,  solos; Bro. Pearson, as Chief Templar  welcomed th. guests and addresses  wero given by Mrs. Swerdfager, for  the W. C. T. II., and Bros. Fuller,  Thompson, Pitt and Brodle. Tbe  lodge now haa an enrollment of about  70 members and is a very liv. one  too. AU interested in temperane*  work ore invited to join.  The legislative council of Trinidad  has voted 1200,000 lor the purchase of  Trinidad cocoa as th. oslony'l contribution to Great Britain. A 'subscription to the Red Cross lund of  1604,000 has already beep marl..  Since mobilisation began not a drop  of liquor has been allowed to he nr Id  throughout the Russian emniro, wriUs  the retrograde correspondent of the  London Times. The Russian army in  ths field has been a sober one-end in  this respect it forms a striking contrast to itrl foes. It is on record that  many prisoners - and wounded have  reeked with spirits. This circumstance  hat further helped to explain the dlf-  leronce between the behaviour ol the  Russian troop, and taste lot..  W. EASTON  Picture Framer .nd Cabinet Maker  General Jobbing  Furniture Repair.  Shop Fitting \  Picture Framing  LAWRENCE AVENUE  Oprao.il. Ihe Barbara* Motor Game  ,  THURSDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1��H  ��� I    '���  ' "f     ' I  It must be BOVRIL'  So said Sir Ernest Shackleton when outfitting his  antarctic expedition, and he insisted because he knew  its food value. (  The body-building power of Bovril has been scientifically  proven to be from Ten to Twenty Times the amount taken.  As the preachers lay: "Let us illuatratV���  It requires the beef of an Eight Pound Joint te  make a four-ounce bottle of Bovril.  The Bovril estates in Australia and the Argentine cover  an area of between 9 and 10 millions of acres, and there  are continuously available over 250,000 head of cattle which  are used solely for BOVRIL  We give sizes and prices below���;    -  '       BOVRIL, 2-ounce size ..45c  BOVRIL, 4-ounce size........80c  BOVRIL, 8-ounce size $1.50  BOVRIL, 16-ounce size...$2.50  Bovril Cordial. 20-ounce size. $1.35  Bovril Cordial, Quarter size 35c  ~i :���  Vimbos (Johnston's Fluid beef $1.25  16-ounce ain  Sir Ernest Shackleton said:  'IT MUST BE BOVRIL'  The  McKenzie Co., Ltd.  Qailirr k Service oar motte.  S par cent Discount for Caah  Monthly accounts act!  Our $20,000 Sacrifice Sale  HAS PROVED A HUGH SUCCESS  The Public of Kelowna are appreciating the  opportunity of buying good shoes ai low prices  All Goods in the Store at Big Reductions  Note a Few Prices for this Week:  MEN'S  $6.00 Patent Cloth Top .$2.95  $6.00 Walk-Overs $4.80  $6.00 Tan Lace and Button $4.65  $3.50 Box Calf ...$2.95  LADIEST  $4.00 Patent Button $2.25  $5.60 Velour Calf Button $3.65  $5.00 Tan Calf Button $3.45  $4.00 Tan.   Sizes 2 to 4 $|.45  BOYS'  $3.00 Calf Ball $2.40  $2.50 Calf Bala $1.95  25 per cent Discount on Misses' & Children's Shoes  W. F. Muirhead & Company  Successors to W. E, Tell A Co.  \

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xkelownarec.1-0180778/manifest

Comment

Related Items