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Kelowna Record Oct 21, 1915

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 VOL.YIL  NO. 48.  fllj Council Holds  Regulai  The oily oounoil held a meeting last  Friday morning, (be 15th instant with  sr*Iull attendance.  Several'items ol correspondence wero  first dealt with in connection with ths  Oyama Holds First Agricol-  toral Exhibition  ���The first (all lair of the Kalamalka  Association of Oyama, B.C. was opened at 3.80 o'olock oa Wednesday, October 20th by Mr. Prico Ellison, accompanied by Mrs. and Miss Myra Kliison.     Mr. Ellison, in an interesting  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA, TfrlURSDAY, OCTOBER 21. 1915.���6 PAGES  'iiir' '    i    i  salo ol lands ol the Canadian North- "P<"ob congratulated thoso who bad  era Bailway Company lor taxes. Mr. I been responsible for arranging suoh a  Hugh A, Haggis, solicitor for theeom-l ���P*en*ud   ��Mhit'   "nowlng that they  it and Ve��  II Be  e Evaporating  ilndustrv This Year  Both Plants Will Soon Be Running Full Blast-Huge Crops  of Onions Are Being Hauled in for Drying  $1.50 Psr Aaauro  a-a-aa-Bca. nn  Round ilie Balkans  B.C. Apples Being Advertised  In Prairie Pipers  This week   in over    thirty western  Canadian newspapers    and farm jour-''   �����_���.    ~-*; .   u   .l        ...  ,   ..      . ,. .     . _aLi-       Serbia continues to be the centre of  nals thero began the apple advertising ;���,���;���,     m.     ���,   ,T    v  i il     d ui a. n t.   u- Tiww interest.    The aulas  forces   havs  of the   British Columbia government.'     ��� .     _,,       . ,    _ ,     .     ���.    ,  ., . ,, ��� j ,     ��� ���   i moved northward in Bulgaria. Simul-  At present the space carried in all the', M_,���1     a    ,    "    ��"_  1'he evaporating industry is a   Besv ciiule  to   tire   sUoing machine where  Pany'had given notice to ths city that I n*d wo"*60 together in a. most sails-1 one to Kelowna, but it- promises, swap they aro lorced against sharp knives,  hs was'rjrooseding to obtain an ��� in.|'aotory wenner. Ha. advised them to. this first year to assume quite resf outting them into the well-known rings  junction to restrain the city from sell- Oonii,,ue in **���.*.* *��W. had Nf"! l**����ble proportions. The wonder ,^| Theso rings then ������ t(, the kiln whioh  ing the property. 'Jhj (inanoe Com- ���"��� not *��. mnaHl�� over ���"������� details! when one sees how naturally it drops is-meroly a drying floor 0I slats, heat-  mittes had met"   along with the Oity but *��" Drme* tb<At ,ruii Bnd otnOT 1"'��* "to l1*0 general scheme oi things, that ed   by a   furnace   and a network of  Solicitor and H had been dedded'  to!*"9 ������� have M&**��� bv *1>* ��<*v<>rn- " '"��� ' ' '  oppose ths , injunction,    and ton-true-*"*Bt experts, who ware men specially  tions ware given accordingly, and wired by the City Solicitor to hia - Vaa-  epiivsr agent. Later this injunction  waa abandoned by the company's solicitor, ".'  Koygishi Imonaka applied to the  council tor a licence' to open a pool  room in the old Mikado Cats on  Lawrence avenue. The room would  contain only one table.  ''' Alderman Rattenbury said its bad  been infohusd by tha applioant that  it was his intention to confine the  use of this table to the local Japanese.    The application was granted.  Messrs. IX W. Crowley and H. 0. M.  Wilson appeared on behalf of the'Aqua  tic Association and applied f r a donation equal to the' amount of their  monthly rates for tbe current year���  $86.90. The association was hard  pressed at the present time owing lo  the large reduction in revenue from  membership lees and other sources.  The membership fees, for 1914 were  11,100 while tor 1MB they had only  amounted to $600. ��� The bank was  urging the v association to reduce its  loan, and it would also be impossible  to pay the caretaker's wages unless  the city rendered some assistance.  The deputation retired with tha assurance that although, it wat impossible-(or the counoil to poj^uy grants  at present, thsir application would re  trained to assist the farmer and wore  at their service at all timea.  Mr. Ben Hoy, B.S.A., Vernon, and  M. S, Middleton, B.S.A., acted as  judges. Mrs. Trask, with the assistance of ber husband, carried out the  duties of secretary 'n ., ^ry able manner. - .  ' The directors deserve very great oredit for the way jn which they worked  with a will to ensure satisfaction to  all.  Tn the fruit seotion tho box exhibits  were especially fine, as were also the  plate exhibits, which would have won idly in contact with knives removing  it has not been started before.  Tfce Orchard City Evaporator (W,  B. M. Calder) has been running for  the past week, but can scarcely yet be  said to have got Into itB proper stride.  However the output is steadily increasing, and before the week is out  tbe plant will be handling about four  or five tons a day, though this is not  by any means near the capacity of the  plant.  The whole process of making the apple  rings is simplicity itself. The  are peeled and cored by machinery,  ingenious little contrivances which reoeive the fruit on forks, spin it   rap-  honors- in   much    more severe compe- ull the   skin,    and ..then with     one  tition.    Some very fine outdoor grapes thrust    of a   cylindrical knife remove  were shown by    Mr. Trask equal     to the core.      The apple is then ejeoied  many grown in hot houses.    Mr.-E.B. from the machine into a long trough  Gay of. Iowa Ranoh had a good did- in whioh is a travelling belt conveying  play of canned peaches, beans, toma- the peeled Iruit t    t'-e elevator where  ceive further consideration.  A statement waa submitted by Al  dsrman Copeland, president of ihe Agricultural Association, of the cost ol  tho*baaquet in connection with ths  visit of tha Lieutenant-Governor oi the  province.  After some disoussion a resolution  waa passed that a grant of $135 ' bs  made to the Agricultural Association  to cover the oost of the banquet, end  that 166.90 be given to the Aquatic  Association when funds were available.  Alderman Battenbury entered a protest against tha amount of fees charged by the oity for making light, power  and water connections. He stated that  during the past year he had been obUg  ed to pay several of these fees because  his tenants had refused to pay same,  claiming that similar charges wars  not made in other places,  Ths matter waa discussed for a time  but finally referred tp the Light and  Water oommittee for consideration,  Mayor Jones reported that Mr. D.  Gellatly had asked t0 rent the hammer  from the city's pHe-driver fox the purpose of driving piles on hie wharf. The  council however were unwilling to al  low same to ba taken away.  The monthly report of the Oriel Con  stable waa submitted, showing a total  of eleven Cases brought before ths  magistrate.* The total fines and costs  imposed ware tl89.H0. Collected $132,  SO, aad oolieoted for July 118.. Boad  taxes amounting to 1382 were also  received.  In his report he again drew attention to tbe forgetfulnesa of storekeepers in leaving their premises unloosed  after business hours.  Ths following accounts wars passsd  tor payment:  Special polioe pay roll   $18.00  Government Telegraph service  polios account        6.61  City Park Restaurant, prisoner's meals   J. Copsland, watering streets  September    (I. DUlon, watering streets for  September    <;, Markham, cleaning ofljoes  and polios quarters    II. J. Jooqus, witness fees   K. Blaokwood, outting grass on  streets ...'...        0. M. Lapoint, refund of road  tax    W.A.O. Bennett, refund of road  tan   Jim Lee, refund of road tax ...  0. Nell, refund of road tax ....  Kelowna Board of Trade, rant  of room lor tax sals   ' |,  toes, also some novelties of the corn j it passes out ,t0 the roof of the build-  family. Mr. J. A. L. BeaBley, Vernon ing. . Here is provided an arrange-  Road had a fine display of potatoea. ment whereby the apples are exposed  Mr. F. A. Cassidy had some fins Ban- to the .fumes of burning sulphur, the  ner potatoes, the seed for which was object being to bleach it. As every  obtained from Iowa. Samples of these, one knows an apple rapidly oxidizes  can be seen at the'Kelowna Farmers' i when exposed to the air without the  Institute room. protection    of    the    s'-cin, , turning a  Mr. E. L. Ward took up an exhil.it brown color. It is to restore this to  of Broom Corn, Quebec No. 36, grown its original whiteness, nn 1 to prevent  by, Mr. Henry Burtoh, whioh was. spec- further oxidization i h it the sulphur's  tally mentioned by Price Ellison in his used. After passing through the sal-  speech as being a -fine Corn to grow phur fumej ,tJ)o apples drop down  for hogs and poultry. . Mr. H. A. Wil  He went up to take photos of the exhibits and of the directory,  Mrs. tjorriooe's Necklace  The Kelowna Players, an amateur  dramatic society organised some little  time ago, are in addition to providing  excellent entertainment with their production, "Mrs. Gorr'nge's Neokla1*,'  an amusing comedy by* (Titbirt Henry  Davies, are doing excellent ser/ioo by  the raising of considerable funis for  the Red Cross Society ind the Kclowna hospital.  The show was staged lust Monday  ovening in the Opera House, and drew  a crowd which filled the hall to tho  doors. The play was under tho direction of'Mr. W. B, Pease, and certainly did great credit to .tis mtn-ige-  meat.  Included in the cast-) were <oin'o new  names m local theatricals, as well as  several old favorites, and on the whole  tho production was excellently staged  and welt acted, and fully deserved the  applause whioh it provoked, An added  attraction was violin musio by Mr.  Drury Pryoe, while Mr. H. Tod Boyd  presided at the piano.   rff.   The eighth annual convention of the  Okanagan Women's Missionary Society  is to be held in Kelowna on Wcunes  day, November 3rd tn lho Msihodist  churoh. Delegates will -bo prcser.i from  all parts ol the valley.  At the annual meeting of the Benevolent sooiety on Monday, October 18  it was decided to disorganize the society as the need lor its work does not  m tc exist at tbe present time. Tha  society wishes to thank all who havs  so liberally helped with donations ol  oash, Iruit, vegetables and clothing  during the past year.  Rutland News  (tram ow owa Comsnondaol.)  The Rev. G. Tanner, Mrs. McDonald  and Miss Rae are attending the Sunday School Convention at Summer-  lend this week. '  Official word has been received that  Private Edward Osterbnuer of Nanton,  Alta., son of Mr. Osterbaucr of But  land has been admitted to the third  stationary hospital at Rouen, suffering  from a gunshot wound in the ear, received on September 33.. He was  member of the 13th Batlalion.Claud  Osterbaucr ia an inmate of the Kelowna hospital, down with an attaok oi  typhoid fever.  The entertainment on Saturday evening in the sohool assembly room was  very successful, and the Canadian Red  Cross Society was enriohed to the ex  tent of about $90.00, for whioh benefit  the Rutland Women's Institute wish to  tender very hearty thanks to the Kelowna Players for their greatly appreciated servioes.  The Woman's Institute met last  Thursday and put in a busy afternoon making comforts tor the Red  Cross Society.  The First Aid lectures start on Tuesday evening, snd a ,arge class has  been organised.  .       a  /  The usual monthly servioe will    be  held at Rutland on Sunday next    at  3 p.m.   O   THE PEOPLE'S PROHIBITION  MOVEMENT  pipes arranged in the room below,  The rings are spread about four inohes deep on this drying floor and  frequently turned for about, four hours  until they are well dried. They are  then removed and heaped up to await  Packing. The peelings and skins are  dried separately and will be shipped  away to turn into jelly.  The evaporator being installed by  the Graham Co., is not yet in operation though it is expected to make a  start with a portion o! the plant tomorrow. To convert the building from  a cannery into an evaporator is no  small undertaking and a large force  of men have been engaged for some  time on the necessary equipment. In  this case the steam from the boilers iB  being utilized as the source of heat,  and six huge steam radiators, eaoh  containing several thousand feet of  steam pipe are being erected on the  upper floor. Between each layer of  pipes are spaces for trays of the vegetables to be dried. The work is being rushed through as rapidly as possible, iiut it will still "Ik- some time  before the whole of the six units are  ready for action. The plant will operate, first on onions and judging by  the scores of big piled up wagon  loads which are arriving in town overy  hour of the day the factory, big as it  will -be will have plenty of material  oh hand for -some time lo ronw.  taneously the Austro-Germans progressed southward in Serbia. The Serbians are putting up a, determined resistance. The weather is aiding tiie  Serbians. Snows and rains are frequent and thc roads are quagmires.  Strumnitsa, Bulgaria, has fallen into  the   hands of   the allies, giving] them  ���,,      ,    , ���              ii ��� - ..      control of the important Saloniki-Nish  The advertising Is all being written     .,_     ��_����,.. "���"*"' * "*"  i -...I..--I,   i, 7_j..��� .   railway for fifty miles northward from  papers is rather small, but it is ths  intention of the commissioner to gradually increass this as the apples become better distributed, and the demand increases. At tbe present time,  business is being held in check by ths  wet weather which it is hoped is over  With for this year.  along educational linss and advocating the eating of the 'right apple at  the right season. This week all the  advertisements emphasized this, while  next week the Macintosh Reds will bo  featured and so on. Jn this was it in  hoped that seasons will be made for  apples just as housewives know tho  season for bitter and sweet oranges.  Pretty Local Weddings  Westban  News  lira Rev. I. W. Williamson, who has  been appointed chairman, of the   sub-  j committee on publio meetings, will de-  l" liver an address on the burning ques-  The 'provincial Sunday Sohool convention waa held at. Summerland    on  Wednesday andI Thursday ol tWe/^|on^hV'We^eaday" ne,t,"n"olobjr"  the following delegates from Kelowna ^^ ^ 8 ���r  wittiBmlon J,  and district being present: Kelowna,1  Mrs. - Scarth, Mrs. Blenkam, Miss  Jones and Mra. W. B. Pearson;   Rut-  4.00  78.88  03,00  94.00  6.76  6.00  9.00  9.00  9.00    Trouble seams impending in the But  9.00 garian army and   stories of mutinies        I against tne German commanders   are ���repent   at   leisure.'  . being sent in dlspstchss. '  [have no leisure,  land, Mrs. McDonald, Miss E. C. Clov-  Miaa J. Clever, Rev. G. Tanner and  Miss Bae.  strong speaker on this important subject and every one interested hopld  hear him.  He will also address a public* meeting in the Rutland school house on  Thursday, Ootober 98th at 8 p.m. on  the same subject.  It's a bum adage.���"Marry in basis  fresi oar ears ("orrtrooadaat..  Miss Phoebe Brown who is teaching  sohool at Glenrosa, near Westbank  spent Saturday at her home in Kelowna.  ��     .  Mr. J. Campbell returned home last  week from Saskatchewan, where be  has been superintending harvest operations on land owned by him there.  .        a  Mrs. Featherstonhaugh, Mr. Duncan,  Mr. Sinclair, Miss Dobin^and Mrs. 0.  C. Etter were anion/ the visitors to  Kelowna last week.  The Misses Lily and Annie Davidson  were passengers to Vernon last Saturday, where they spent Sunday ��� with  their    brother    Clarence who recently  enlisted in the 02nd battalion.  ���     . ���'  i  Kev. Mr. Lee of Summerland, accompanied Rev. Mr. Henderson up  from Peachland last Sunday and  sisted in special Thanksgiving servioes  in Westbank. Mr. Lee in a very able  sermon showed that even during the  present depression we have yet muoh  occasion for thanksgiving.  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Gellatly returned  from San Francisco last Saturday,  where Mr. Gellatly has 'had employment in .connection wilh the fair sines  early last spring, although Mr. and  Mrs. Gellatly speak highly of Califor  nia, yet they express great pleasure  upon being baok in tho "Sunny Okanagan" again.  The much felt need for a local store  has ' been supplied by Mr. Last of  Glenrosa, who last Saturday opened  up for business in ihe premises formerly otsupied by the late Mr. Hewlett. Previous to coming to West-  bank Mr. Last was engaged as postmaster and general merchant at Glen-  i. Muoh success is wished him in  hiB new undertaking.   -  Tne hammer and taw wero busy this  week on a stable beinir erected on ths  school property to afford shelter for  the horses of people attending meetings in the sohool house this winter.  Mr. I,. L, Lake was contractor for the  job, and assisted by Mr. Cecil Clark,  Married ginks 'quickly pushed the building to   com-  I plosion.   ,  ROGERS-WOODS  A pretty wedding took place yesterday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Geo-  MoCurdy, in which the contracting  parties were Trooper Joseph, Charles  Rogers of the Uth C.M.R., now at  Vernon, and Miss May Woods, who  has been staying with Mrs. McCurdy  for some time past. The ceremony  was performed by the Rev. J. C. Switzer.  The room was very prettily decorated for the occasion with autumn  leaves and flowers. The bride was  dressed in pale blue silk with overdress of ninon and crystal trimming,  and carried a bouquet of white carnations. The bridesmaid was Miss  Mabel French, who looked vory pretty  in a dress of (lowered organdie, ond  carrying a bouquet of pink carnations.  ..Trooper J. Boyd of the Uth C.M.R.  acted as beet man.  After the ceremony s sumptuous wedding luncheon was served, some sixteen guests being present, after which  the happy couple left for a short  honeymoon at Penticton, prior to ���taking up residence in Vernon.  BUTT-GELLATLY  On Wednesday evening at 8 o'olock  Charles Butt and Edith G. D. Gellatly,  were married by the Rev. Alex Dunn  at the home of the bride's father at  GelJatly.  LAWRENCE-PATON  At the home of Jas. M. Ritchie,  Hillside Ranoh, Glenmore, the marriage  of Peter Lawrence, of Ewing's Landing and Evelyn Jane I'aton o' Ayr,  Scotland took place on Wednesday a<-  tenoon of this week. Rev. Alex Dunn  performed the ceremony.  0   POUND DISTRICT FOR K. L.  BENCH  0.  As will be seen by an advertisement  in this issue under the heading of the  "Pound Distriot Act," an application  has been made by residents oi the K.  L.0. bench to have that district constituted as a "Pound District" with  all the powers and privileges of I  pounding and selling all stray animals  at large within the prescribed boundaries. No doubt tbe residents there  have good reason for their action but  needless to say the formation of such  a district will havs a very lar reaching effect upon the use by owners of  cattle in the neighborhood of what  have been for years free range land ior  miles around, and ol the convenient  pastures afforded by many* of the lesser used roads. In consequence of this  it is probable there may be some protest raised.   0   ONE THOUSAND DOLLARS A TON  FOR COPPER  Over 11,000 per' ton is now being  offered by the German government to  householders and others who tiring  oopper objects to the metal collecting  depots. Thia compares with a (-"<*  of $360 per ton mount I v quoted on the  London market for oopper in bulk.    .  ���������O   POISON GAS FOK PRAIRIE DOGS  Killing prairie dogs with poisonous  gas is the newest and most auooessful  method of warfare against the infested  oountry near San Anglo, Texae. Chlorine, produced by an apparatus attached tb an automobile is forced into  the holes through a hose. The  then ar�� plugged.  Saloniki. Reliable reports declare ths  Bulgarians have cut the railway at  Vranle.  Ine capture of Strumnitza followed  the repulse of forty thousand Bulgarians. The allies drove them eastward  into Bulgaria. The Serbo-Franco-Brit-  ish allies are trying to extend their  front sufficiently to reach Nish and to  strike at Sofia simultaneously.  Concerning the operations on the  eastern front a Petrograd official statement showed that the Teutons were  on the offensive about Riga and Dvin-  sk. Elsewhere the Russians are continuing their offensive assaults.  The energetic action of the Entente  allies and the opening of actual hostilities between Bulgaria and Serbia,  apparently is rapidly modifying the  attitude of the Greek anti-war party.  There is creditable authority for the  statement that King Constant ine is  preparing to go to Saloniki in ths  near future, and it is said in circles  usually well informed, that Greece will  abandon her attitude of neutrality as  soon as the concentration of troops is  completed and armv arrangements perfected.  The impression prevails that Roumania also will shortly ally herself  with the Entente powers.  An Athens dispatch to Reuters company says that tourists arriving from  Saloniki report great activity there  with friendly relations prevailing between the foreign contingents and the  Greeks.  The troops, add the despatch, are  in excellent spirits and eager tj proceed up oountry. -The town s nr.dW  martial law and patrolled by mixed  detachments of French' and Greek  troops.  Britain Wants 3,880,080 Men  "Great Britain needs 3,1*00,000 mors  men by spring." This declaration was  made by Brigadier General Sir erio  Swayne, director of recruiting in the  northern command, in a speech at  HuH. General Swayne estimated thit  Germany still has between 9,0.1,1,(100  and* 10,000,000 men from the ages of  16 to 48, and that therefore it was  useless to talk about wearing Germany out.  In the'sr'n-. aid he, Germany  would lose more men than the allies,  whioh would balance ths numbers nt  the allies and the oentral powers, but  if Great Britain should raise 3,000,000  additional Germany probably would  recognise that it would be fruitless to  continue.  Great Britain, he added, did not  want compulsory service, but unless  3,000,000 more men were recruited by  tbe spring the military authorities  could not bs responsible for. the war.  ���    ������       O  FIRE DESTROYS LARGE STOCK Of  LUMBER  TheRock Creek Lumber Company, located about two miles west of Elko,  lost between 4,000,000 and' 8,000,0(10  feet of dry piled lumber in its yard  by fire laat weak. The fire appears  to have broken out in two plaoes  simultaneously and gained headway so  rapidly thai practically the whole  stock was wiped Out before action  could be taken to get the blase under  control. The fire, appears to have  been of incendiary origin, as there was  no fire in the mill at the time nor at  any time during the past year. About  80,000 or 60,000 feet is all that is left  of the entire stock of dry lumber. The  fire loss ii partially covered by Insurance.   O   Navigation in Bristol channel, the entrance to the Welsh coal port of Cardiff, and the port ol Bristol has been  prohibited by the British govsrasscnt  until further notice, owing to the probable presence In the vicinity of German submariiies. ;,?�����,  ','-��>V'V V*Sr  ���lljWi^., ^'���yV ������  PAGE TWO  BLOWKA   M5C01D  KELOJflZNH RECORD  Published every Thursday it Kelowna,  British Columbia  JOHN LEATHLEY  Editor and Proprietor  SUBSCRIPTION BATES  H/*0   per   yoar:    7r*c,,    six 'montha.   Uml*il  Stated 60  c'liitH   addition!*).  All BUbflOrlpttbna navnble in ndvnace  Subscribers    ut   the  roculnr  rale   can  havo  HXtra  i*��]n*i'*i  mailed  to  frienciH  at a  (listum*  ill  HAI.K HATE.  i.o.. 75 cMita pur vear.  , This  snci'mvI   privilege    ia   (iruiiU'i.    for    thu  l)iii|H)No of tulvertiuiiiL' tt*s citv *uul district.  ADVERTISING  RATES  LODGE  NOTICES.  PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  ETC, i,fl contl iwr column Inch iwr wi-ok.  LAND AND TIMBER NOTICES-30 cIuvh. Jit:  I'll) (InvH ST.  WATER NOTIOUS-M  lor live  lm.crtioi.ti.  LEGAL ADVEIITISING-Flcit   insertion.   12  runts   wr   llmi;   cncli   niiL.HC<|iicnt   insertion.   8  conti ner Una,  CI.ASSII.'IEO ADVERTISEMENTS -2 cents  iwr word firat Itim-rtion, I cent per word  I'n.-li xubsetiut'iit Uuertloiti  DISPLAY ADVERTISEMENTS - Two inches  and undor. SO cants per Inch firat inaertion  over two inches 'It) tenia per inch first Insertion: 20 cnnla ner inch each subseuuent  insertion.  All clmniiea in contract ndvertiaoments must  be iu the hands of iliu urinter by Tuesday  evenitliz  to   ensure   publicuMou   in   the   next  Lame.  Better Cream Means  Better Butter  In inVetrtigntionfl made some timo  ago by tho Dairy Division of llie Unfit-  rtl States Department of Agriculture,  says .J. II. Frnnstlen in "Tho Country  I .i-ntlemnn" a large amount of the  butter eMimineil wns found to be of  inferior quality because of the poor  cream from which it had been made.  That such u state of affairs exists is  bad enough, but still more discouraging is the fact that during the last  few yearn tho amount of poor cream  has not decreased.  When we stop to consider that the  production of cream and butter is one  ol the leading industries of the nu-!  tion, it is evident that the poor qilal*  ity of cream must mean a m-'dless loss  of thousands of dollars to producers.  Moreover, it gives foreign butter abetter chance to compare with AtacricanJ  butter, though our butter makers lack  none of the akill, thrift and enterprise  oi their competitors. On the contrary1  American creameries can boast of the  most up-to-date ami scientific methods  with the further advantage of proximity to markets.  High-grade butter commands ft hig"  price, even -when the market is wpH  stocked with lower and chenpor grades  of butter. If th0 creamery is forced to  sell nt a low price, owing to tho poor  grado - of butter produced, 1t follows  that tho creamery cannot pay PO much  for tho butter fat.  The intelligent farmer knows that  bnotorial growth in milk and oroam  is the greatest factor in the deterioration of thoso products. No matter if  great care is exorcised in the milking  process and in tho enre of dairy utensils, Home baeierin invariably gain &Q-  ppm to the milk and these must b��  checked ill their growth as much au  possible.  The following table illustrates quite  forcibly the importance of low temporal ures in controlling bacterial growth:  Temperature Timo hold Number ol  iif milk, do- bacteria per  grees fnhrcn-        hours per cubio  licit centimeter  3'2 IU ��,300  50 10 11,580  GO 104 15.120  70 11 188,000  ^ -80 . 11 2,631,000  U0 Hi 4,42(t,000  Frequent experiments have shown  that low temperatures will greatly  retard the growth of most germs, and  that cream quickly cooled will keep  sweet much longer than that which is  allowed to cool gradually. The practice of adding warm cream to cream  thnt has been previously cooled is  recognized as extremely undesirable,  because warm cream raised the temperature of tho whole mass sufficiently  to start tho dormant bacteria to activity, causing thorn to multiply rapidly aod producing largo amounts of  acid nnd also undesirable ferminta-  tions before the cream is again cooled  to u point whero growth is checked.  Warm cream should be cooled before  it is added to cold cream.  As long as cream is purchased as is  done in many of our creameries today,  injustice is done to the producer of  good, clean cream. As long aa tho  cream producer sees his indifferent  neighbor producing poor cream and  knows he reoeived the same price for  it, it will be extremely difficult to convince him that quality really counts.  Still, one should not lose sight of the  ���fact that every additional can of good  cream helps the general average of the  butter made.  Tho following brief rules should materially help in tin* production of a  bettor grade of cream���cream that will  MAKES PERFECT, BREAD  make a better grade of butter, that  will sell lor a higher price, thnt will  bo used in larger quantities nnd bring  moro satisfactory rotufns to the manu-  Fadurcr nnd producer:'  li is impossible to produiv clean  milk and cream unless tho oows. stsHs  milker, utensils and separator' are  clean.  To wash milk utensils use, first, cold  water for rinsing; Becond, warm wator  containing n small quantity n' U'ood  washing powder, tor oloaninc; third,  boiling wuter or Btonm for sterilizing.  Uso a metallic strainor; it is practically impossible to keep cloth strain-  ors sweet and clean and free Irom bao-  toria.  Skim tho milk as soon niter milking  as possiblo, and cool the Cream at  once.  Skim a cream testing Irom thirty-  five to forty-five per cent. Cream ol  the richness keeps boBt and j at tho  same time is not so sticky that it cannot be isoperlv stirred and accurately  tcsterl. Hy skimming a rich cream.  ;nore skim milk is left at home for  feed, and there is also smaller bulk on  which to pny^express oharges.  Do not mix warm, new cream with  cold cream until it has been cooled in  the shotgun can provided for this  purpose.  Koep the cans of cream in thc cooling lank until time ol delivery.  Wash thc sopnrator thoroughly after  each separation.  Dclivei tho cream to the creamery  or cream station early in the mom ng.  Deliver the cream not less than three  times n week during summer, nor less  than twice a week during winter.  Protect the cans ol cream 'rom the  sun by covering with canvas or with  a wet sack whilo on the road.  The artiole is illustrated with several  designs of milk and 'cream coolers  which con bo conilructed upon any  fttrm where running water is available.  Tho apparatus recommended is in the  form of a woll insulated tank with a  tight cover. \ A pipe oarrying cool  water enters near tho bottom oi tho  tank, while tho overflow diBohnrgos  near thc top. The pans ol cream,  placed in this oooler are thus always  surrounded by a currenl ol coo'-water.  The tank may also bo used as a vory  efficient' household rofrigorator.  VT\T,  Prices Talk  ���AU  $2  SB*  BoNni Ntfes  We can only give a few samples, but these  '. are of staple lines, the sellers, and not obscure  lines where the prices mean little or nothing.  Iron Beds,'! and one-sixteenth-in. post t  3 25  Brass Beds, 2-in. post 19 AA  Felt and Excelsior Mattresses    Q QC  All Felt Mattresses      g^JJQ  Dressing Tables, Bevel Plate Mirrors    775  Quarter oak Buffet, Extension Table and set of 6 chairs.. 50.00  , Inlaid Linoleum, per square yard     OAg  Printed       ���        ���       ���        ���      ��QC  Painted       ���       12 feet wide     Jjjg  9-ft. x 9-ft. Brussel Squares -���������������15.60  THESE WERE OUR SALE PRICES  THEY ARE IN FORCE AT PRESENT  .  /  Advances will be announced.   Next week the price of our  N 12-ft. Linoleum goes up  LET US FRAME THAT PICTURE  fe  Kelowna Furniture Co  Following is a further continuation  of looal wild flowers;-  177.���Douglas' . Hawthorn, (Cratas-'  gus Douglaaii). A shrub or small tree;  leaves ovate, doubly serrate. Stems-  and the inch-long spines are white-  spotted. Flowers April and May. Fruit  globose-ovoid; dark red. Apple family.  178.���Strong-scented Lettuce,, (Laptu-  ca virossa). A vory troublesome weed,  3 to 5 feet; leaves oblong, ��� spreading,  clasping the stem; midrib is spiny underneath, and the margins also.  Flowers pale yellow, August and September, llosemblcs Prickly LettUM,  (L. scariola), in which thn lower leaves  tend to be pinnatiHd. Annual or biennial. Introduood Irom Europe. Thistle family.  179,-Tall Lottuoe or Wild Opium.  (I.iicttica canadensis), leaves glabrous  some of them sinunte-pinnatifid. Flowers pale yellow, Juno to November.  Moist localities, 3 to 10 foot high.  190.���Blaok Mustard (Hrassica nigra). Erect, widely branching, lower  leaves deeply pinnatHid. Flowers  bright yeljow, June to November,  181.���Tumble-weed, (ArJlaranthus gra-  ceiznns), usually nearly a' loot high;  pale green, but tending to bo tinged  with red; leaves oblong.        3  182.���Smart-weed or Water l'epper,  (Polygonum hydropiper). Spikes droop  ing; loaves lanceolate, wavy. Annual  wet places. Buokwheat family.  183.���Erect Knox-wced, (Polygonum  ereotum). Leaves oval, sub-acute at  the apex, usually with a bluish tinge.  The Bheathing stipules conspicuous,  Small greenish flowers. Grows on  Abbott street. Annual.  184.���Douglas' Knox-weed, (Polygonum Douglaaii). Erect, stems slender  and filiform, stiff. Small leavos, lanoeo-  latc. Calyx green with white or rose-  colored margin. Knox mountain, south  ern side.  195.���Halberd-leaved Oi'noho, (Atri-  plex pntuln, variety hastata). Erect,  J to 2' feet high, Loaves acuminate,  thc lower broadly triangular-hastate;  somewhat spurfy. Saline soil, south-,  era side of Knox Mountain. Goose  foot family.  The names ol some ol the early  western botanists aro worth recalling.  Archibald MW-ies, 1764-184!!, waB  the Burgeon and naturalist with Vancouver during his explorations from  1700 to 1796.  Meriwether Lewis, 1774-1809, made a  famous transcontinental exploration  in 1804-1806.'  David Douglas,'1799-1*34, was a  Scotch botanist sent out by the London Horticultural Society.  Dr. John Scouler, 1904-1871, was the  companion ol Douglas on his first  journey.  Thomas Nutt��ll, 1796-1869, English,  spent 1934 to 1836 botanizing in ths  west, nnd his work is much valued.  ".'m ill itu i  TflUBSDA*, OCTOBEB 81, 1916  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING  REGULATIONS  Coal mining rights of tha Dominion  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, ths Yukon Territory, tha Northwest Territories, .and in a portion ot  the Provinos oi British Columbia, may  ba leased for a term oi twenty-one  years jit an annual rental ot |1 an  aores. Not more than SyoOO acres  will be leased to ons applieant.  Applications for tha lease must bs  mads by the applioant in parson to  ths Agent ot Sub-Agent ot the distriot  in whioh ths. rights applied lor ate  situated.  In surveyed territory the land mast  be desoribed by sections, or legal subdivisions oi ssotions, anl in unsurvey  ed territory tha tract applied ior  shall bs staked out by the  applioant  Eaoh application must be MM  panted by a tee ol to whioh will be  refunded il ths rights applied tor  are not available, but aot otherwise.  A royalty ahall be paid on the n  ohaatable output ol the mias at  rate of live oents per ton.  Ths person operating the mine shall  furnish the agent with sworn returns  aooountiag lor tha full quantity ol  merchantable opal mined and pay the  royalty thereon. If ths ooal mining  rights are not being operated, eaoh \  returns shall be furnished at least  onoe a year.  The lease will include .the ooal mining rights, only, but tha basse may  be permitted to purchase whatever  availabl* surface rights may be considered neoessary for ths working isl  the mine at the rate of 910 ai 'aore. '  For full information epplloation  shouM be made to, the seoretary of  the Department ol the Interior, Ottawa, or to tbe Agent or Sub-Agent  of Dominion lands. /  . W. % CORY.  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N. B���Unauthorised publication ol  this advertisement will not be pan tor.  is neve!* so careful about anything at about  the goce/ies she buys for the family table.  And rightly to. The largest portion of the  wee'dy income goes in supplying the wants  of the family in the eating line. *  '  You can save money  by buying the best  The best is the cheapest in the long  run as every good cook knows. Price is  not by any means the only standard to use  in judging value of article of food supply.  We take a pride in the  Quality of our goods  and by careful buying can guarantee you  satisfaction with your purchases.  - The best of service from  THESTOREOFi  PHONE 35  PHONE 35  WE STILL BUY LOCAL BUTTER AND PAY 35c PER POUND  ���a   Builders' & Masons* Supplies  ��� -   *  Hard and Soft Coal  Phone  66  W. HAUG  P.O. Bo,  166  -V  Special Prices in Silk Underskirts this week43.50& $5.35  QUR stook of Silk  Underskirts com"  prises the latest styles  and newest fabrics.  We are selling these  this weelt; in two lots.  $3.50 �� $5.35  Buy now at the redused price  Large Assortment of  Children s & Infants' Bonnets   ',  ��� =  We shall be pleased to show you our complete stock  of Children's and Infants Bonnet*.   These comprise-  Velvet, Bear, Cashmere, Plush and the newest fabrics,  with latest trimmugs, and sell from -       -        -50c  JERMAN HUNT  LIMITED  Phone 361  Kelowna THURSDAY, OCTOBER.31, 1916  IIIHHnT'H ,f rll'lllUiH','1, ,., ,.���.,.I.,.1  ������-���^^aaJaWa^JiaSaXilSw^-*  ����� V  SALE NOW IN FULL SWING  1 ,*����IMS������������SMM*MMtn��aaa l| III |       !���  ������  The Greatest Money-Saving Event in Our History at  Price  Stock Must be Clewed.   Everything Goes,  Our Orders are Imperative  Read the prices below, arrange to be at Rae's Great Wind-Up Sale & save $s.  Men'sHeavy Tweed Overcoats  LATEST DESIGN  Heavy Wool Overcoat.   Reg. $22.50, Sale ..$12.0  Men* Fine Overcoat. Reg. $ IS, Sale price $10.00  Men'a  .. �� ���   $25,        .. $13.95  Heavy English Coat, Raglan shape.  Reg. $27.50 and $30 $15.00  Heavy English Coat, Burberry style. Reg. $30..$ 1*5.00  Misses' and Children's Winter Coats, in great variety  of prices, every one 'marked individually at practically Half their regular value.  See These for the Girls  LADIES' COATS  Ladiet'Blue Beaver Coat. Reg. $25, Sale...$12.50  Ladiet' Shepherds Check Coat. Reg. $30... .$ 9.95  Ladiet' Black Diagonal Coat.   Reg.$25,eale..$ 9.95  Ladiet' Navy       $25.   ���   $ 9.95  Ladiet'Grey Tweed Coat. Reg. $30, Sale...$ 9.95  Ladiet' Navy Blanket Coat. Reg. $10, Sale.. $ 6.50  Ladiet' Brown Camel Cloth, liter ttyle.   Reg.  $20.   Sale price it only $11.95  LADIES' SKIRTS  Reg. $2.50, Sale price it  $1.25  Reg. $4, Sale price is.   $2.50  LADIES' SUITS  The balance  original price.  of these Blue Sergei at Half the  Macinaw & Sheepskin Coats  Reg. $5.50 and $6 Coatt going for....  Reg. $7 Coata for   Reg. $6 Coatt for   Reg. $9.50 and $IO��oate cut to.   $3.<  4.J  At  6.1  Remnants  REMNANTS.���A large assortment in Embroideries  Drett Goodt, Prints, Flannelettes and Ribbons, aU  marked down to jutt about Half value.  LADIES' HOSIERY.-Ail marked down for quick  telling at pricet leu than wholesale.  MEN'S HATS, CAPS and FURNISHINGS, all  thrown in at walkover pricet. Space doet not permit  a detailed list. Thit it the Mai dear-up Sale of  Rae't butinett in Kelowna. take immediate action  and profit by the money-saving opportunity.  list of Men's Shirts & Underwear  SPECIALLY PRICED  Grey Maethaw Shirt.   Reg. $2.75 and $3, Sale price ia    $1.95  Brown Melton Serge Shirt.   Reg. $2.00, Sale price it $1.45  $1.75      ��� ��� $1.15  Grey Tweed Shirt.   Reg. $2.25, Sale price is $1,50  Working Shirtt, Khaki Denim.   Reg. $ I, Sale price it     50c  Working Shirta, Stripet and Khaki.   Reg. $ land $1.25, Sale     75c  Negligee Shirtt.   Reg. $1, $1,25 and $1.50, Sale price it     85c  Military Flannel Shirtt.    Reg. $2 and $2.25, Sale price it $1.45  Heavy Working Shirts.   Reg. $1.50, Saleprice it     75c  Extra Heavy Khaki Serge Shirta.   Reg. $2.50 and $3, Sale price $1.75  Brown Check Macinaw Shirtt.   Reg. $3.75, Sale price it $2.50  Men't Grey Flannel Shirtt.  Reg. $3, Sale price $1.95  Men's Heavy Wk> Underwear. Reg. $ 1.25, Sale price (garment).. 75c  Men't Extra Heavy Rib Underwear. Reg. $2.25, Sale (garment)..$ 1.50  Men's Lambs wool Heavy Underwear, Turnbull make. Reg. $2.25 $1.75  Men't Sweater Coatt. all wool, rail collar. Reg. $6 and $7, Sale..$4.50  Men't Heavy Sweater Coatt, in Brown, Grey and Fawn. Reg. $4..$2.25  Men s Grey Sweater Cowts.   Reg. $1.50, Sale price ie.....     85c  Cashmere Sox, all wool.   Reg. 50c and 35c, Sale price it     25c  Ment Heavy Working Sox.   Reg. 35c, Sale price it     25c  Boys' Suits and Overcoats  Srset to fit aget up lo nine years of age  Regular $4:00 Suits.  Price during the Sale cut to $2.50  ..    K50   2.M  ���   $5:50   ��� ��� ��� ���  3.75  $6.00  ��� ��� ���  3.S5  ���   i$W0   ��� ��� ���  4.50  Overcoatt to fit boyt up to 14 yean of age  Aget 3 and 4.   Regular $5.00 Overcoatt.    Price during Sale .$3.25  Aget 5 Md 6.        ���     5.50 $3.50*W$4.M  Ages 6,7.49.       ���   16.00         4.25  ���    17.00         4.75  ���   $8.50         5.50  A small-stock of Men'* Fine Suits to be cleared af Half Price  We have .saepWyed extra salespeople te w*it upon  you promptly. Feres paid up and down tke lake of  customer** wfco purchase geoak te the value ef $25 up.  Ladies' Boots and Shoes  Ladiet' Dorothy Dodd Boott, dark Tan. Reg.  $5, Sale price, per pair ,  $2.95  Ladiet' Dorothy Dodd, in gunmetal and patent  Reg. $5. Sale price  $3.45  Ladiet' Walk-over, in Black and Tan, all tizet  upto5't.   Reg. $5.50 Sale price  $2.95  Ladiet'Vici Kidt.  Reg. $3.50, Sale price it... $1.95  Miesee' Pebble Leather School Shoet.   Reg/  $2 and $2.50, Sale price  $1.65  Misses' Dongola Kid Boott, tizet  7 to  II.  SSReg. $2 and $2.25, Sale price  $1.45  Misses' Dongola Kidt and  Pebble Leather,  tizet 11 to 2.   Reg. $2.50, Sale price  $ 1.75  Leckie's School Shoet at Big Reductions for Boyt  and Girls.  Boys' Boots and Shoes  Bix Calf, sizes to 13J.   Reg. $3 and $3.50,  Sale price it  $1.95  Boyt'Good School Shoe*.   Reg. $2.50, Sale  price it    $1.65  Boyt' Pebble Chrome Kip, tizet lo 13J. Reg.  $2.50. Sale price it  $1.95  Boyt' Waterproof Shoet, tizet 4 to 5.   Reg.  $4, Sale price it  $3.25  Boyt' Box Calf, tizet I to 5.    Reg. $3.50 and  $4, Sale price it  $2.50  Men's Boots and Shoes  Men't Goodyear Welt Box Calf, Black and  Tan. The Brockton Shoe. Reg. $5.50  Sale price it cut to     $3.45  Men'a Heavy Working Shoet.   These are in  tizet 9 and 10 only.   Reg. $5, Sale  $2.95  Tha Leckie Army Shoe, worth $5, for  $3.50  Men'* High-cut nailed Winter Shoet, worth  $5, but cut to clear to  $3.50  Men'* Goodyear Welti in High-cut. Reg. $6.50  and $9, Sale price it  $5.95  Men't High-cut Heavy Chrome! Calf,  with  clump soles or single.   Reg. $6.50, Sale... $4.95  Rubber Goods all reduced. Everything is  marked in plain figures. Come and buy at  prices you will never get again.  Men's Gum Rubbers, two buckle. Reg. $3.50,  STS*le price it  $2.25  Men't Overshoes.   Reg. $3.50, Sale price  $2.25  RAE s WIND-UP BUSINESS SALE  Mr. C G. MINNS, Sales Manager  KELOWNA, B.C wm  * SS  ���rr���-=rrr=  PAGE FOUR  -?-  KELOWNA  RECOJU)  =S^^S?  i";..'!'itiiii^ji.^y j^ja.j.i'-.i'.u.ii'j,-1'. Jnl!i|��***J^r^y l?��'vvjiiJi!.Si  THURSDAY; OCTOBEB 21, 1916  Feed Your Cows on >  ALFALFA  - When the Calf is Three  weeks old, take it to the  K.L.O: RANCH  and get in exchange for it a  ton of prime Alfalfa Hay.  Other  Animals taken in  trade fgr Hay.  HEWETSON and MANTLE, Ltd.  Financial Agents       Rents Collected  Properties Managed  Accident, Fire, Life, Marine and Employers'  Liability Insurance ,  Printed Butter  Wrappers  According lothe new  Dominion Government  regulation* all far mere  who tell butter either  to the ���tore.* or private,  ly, are required to have  it properly covered in  a wrapper on which  MUST appear in pro*  minent letter��� the word ���  "DAIRY BUTTER."  The fact ii alio emphasized that all butter  in auch packages mutt  be of the full net weight  of aiiteen ouncea, and  in default of game a  fine of from $10 to $30  for each offence it imposed. Whey butter  muat be ao labelled  even when mined with  dairy butter, and dairy  butter retain* itt label  though it be mixed  with the creamery product.  You can be supplied  with neatly - printed  wrappers for your  butter at the Kelowna  Record Office, for the  following prices:  1 flrtPAPER * PR'NTINl  1 UU       INCLUDED  !$l.50  200  ����    ����  2.00  500  >��'   n  2.75  1000  ��>      n  3.75  These prices include Both the  Paper, which is. the best obtainable  for the purpose, and the Printing  of same.   Please note this.  IL  Kelowna Record  Kelowna Poultry Association  At the top in quality & the bottom in prices  Pride of Alberta, beal flour that ia milled 98-lb. tack $3.20  Mother'. Favorite, another high grade 98-lb. sack $3.00  Alberta Baker., make, excellent bread 98-lb. lack $2.60  Whole Wheat Flour, beat quality 98-lb. tack $3.00  Shorta  _ 100-lb. aack $|.50  Bran 100-lb. aack......$| 40  Wheat 100-lb. .ack $|^0  Cracked Corn 100-lb. sack $2J0  Whole Corn 100-lb. aack \j2.2Q  Rolled Oat. 20 lba     j$c  Flax Meal, Oyster Shell, Gcc, all at rock bottom price.  It pays lo belong to this Association. Fee only $1. Get in  early on this car as prices will shortly advance. We sell nothing  but the very best grade.  a  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  ���  . "���  Oven is a wonderful baker." That's because  the heat flues completely encircle it *  Mr. Aleo Morrison returned from- n  business trip down tho lake last Sat  urduy.  Mis. Hull, who lias been vteHIng her  daughter, Mrs. H. C. JenMtiB for thc  past threo weeks, left for Kndovby  last   Saturday morn'ng.  * *   J|  Messrs. W. F. Bouvette und 11. P.  Huddcu went up to Vornon Tuesday  morning, having boon called to net on  tho    jurj  at  tho   assizes now in pro  gross thero.  * ��   *  Mr. \V. Whitoway is louving this  week for a trip to the old country.  * ���    tt  Mr. (!. II. Uobie, manager of tho  Okanagan Telephone Co., was in town  this  week.     Me  is  leaving for a  visit  to the I'liiiiuna Exposition.  * *   ��  Private W. Knston, now of the Ariny  Medical Corps at Vernon, received yesterday tho sad news of the death oi  his brother, who waa killed while  fighting for Hill 7<) in France. Hard  luck, Bill.  * *    it  Rutlanders are reminded that tho  first loctmje of.tho series in connection  with the lied Cross is to be delivered  on Tuesday, October 26*1* at 7.30 p.  m. A full attendance of aU int .nding  members is desired as a register of  names is to be made up and     other  important details discussed.  * tt   *  On Wednesday afternoon next at 1  o'clock in the Methodist church Rev  I, \V. Williamson, general secretary of  the B, ('. Sunday School Association  would like to meet all Sunday school  workers for'la general, conference on  problems connected with Sunday  school work.  * #   *  The present Kuropean conflict in its  relation to the prophecies of the l-ible  forms the subject of a serios of lectures which is being delivered throughout the district by Evangelist E. R.  Potter. On Sunday afternoon Mr.  Potter will speak in tho Rutland  school house on "A most remarkable  prophecy, involving the relationships  of the reigning houses of Europe.  * tt    ��  How would you like ten acres of  these? Mr. Oeo. E. Thompson, whoso  ranch adjoins the city on tho south-  cast has an apple tree which must  have heard of tho "Patriotism and  Production" movement. At any rate  it has* put everything else in the shade  by producing a crop of sixty and a  hulf boxes of fine fruit with a very  small percentage of culls. It is a  Canada Baldwin, and possibly about  twenty years old.  * tt    *  Raspberries, fresh picked from tho  garden of Mr.-It. A. Copeland were on  sale yesterday in McKenzie Co.'s store.  Strawberries also are to be had and  from several quarters come reports of  fruit trees putting out stray blossoms  for the second time. Whilo other parts  of tho] country ai''1 befog swept by-  snow storms and blizzards, the weather man si ill has a warm corner in his  heart for our own district. People  will realize this some day and then  we won't need land booms to bring  them in.  * *   tt  The fortunes of war dealt hardly thi*|  week with Mr. Sid Weeks' prize .Rhode  Island cockerel which carried off the  highest honors at Inst winter's poultry  show. It was let out for tho first  timo this week after a summer of confinement, and in tho exuberance of its  spirits it immediately deitfcired war  upon a rooster Monging to the next  door neighbor. It paid dearly however for its emulation of Kaiser Rill  for in the first clash of battle it fell.  It had the makings of a good bird,  but it allowed its zeal for enn--u<-st to  interfere with its judgment.  ��    tt   ��  Last week in tho Kolowna Furniture  Co.'s advertisement it was stated that  "Actions Sponk Loud." This was an  orror of ifce printer and should havo  boon "Prices Spoak Loud." Both assertions ��re true enough of course but  the latter ono was intended boeauso  the Furniture Oq.j just now is ondea-  voring to impress upon the publio  mind tho fact (which can be verified if  you go to the store with your Timothy Eaton's biblo in your hand) that  they are soiling goods as low and in  some cases lowor than tho eastern  mail order hoi.ses, and with ths added ad v,|ii f a go of seeing what you buy  and choosing it from n large and well  assorted stook.  Capt.' 'looker of the 54th who was.  lo havo taken charge of tho.laBt ovor-  soa's drnft, broke his leg Vast week iu  a game of football nt Vernon.  # *   #     ���     *  A meeting of the Kelpwtia Poultry  Association will be h'd at the "Farmers Institute on Tuesday, Oct. 26th. at  7,110 p.m., to make arrangements for  the forthcoming show.  ��   tt   #  The Benevolent Society wishes to  thank the Rutland and Ellison people  for the donations . of fruit and vegetables from their harvest home services.  * *   tt   tt   .  The regular, monthly meeting of the  Ladies' Hospital Aid will be held   on  Monday afternoon next in tho* Board  of Trade    rooms.    Both now and old  members are particularly asked to   be  there promptly at  3 p.m.  tt   #   tt  Tho people of Oyama held their firBt  agricultural show yesterday, (The  classes were restricted to fruits, vegetables, domestic products, and household arts, of which there were very  good entries.  ��   ���   *  Members of thc Kelowna Poultry  Association ���wishing to compote for  provincial honors should send in the  subscription fee (SI .00) early as posB  ble to enable them to compote at aU  shows held within the province.  tt   #   ��  The Ladies' Hospital Aid wish to  thank all who helped to make the  "At Home" of last week such a sue  cess, particularly those who so willingly contributed to the musical part of  tho program. The sum of thirty dollars was added to the treasury, .and  a number of new members to the roll.  # tt   ��  Will all growers, and otherB, who  have kindly contributed apples for  distribution by the Red Gross Sooiety  to our soldiera at the front and in  tho hospitals, please havo them delivered to tho warehouse of the Kelowns Growers' Exchange not later  than Saturday, October 23rd.  tt    tt   ��  The annual meeting of the Equal  Franchise League will be held on  Thursday evening, Oct. 28th at 8  o'clock at tne house of Mr. R. B.  Kerr and Mrs. Dora Kerr, 19 Lako  avenue. All who aro interested in  practical and fundamental politics are  welcome at these discussions, held on  the last Thursday of each month.  ��' ��   *  Tho meeting of parents, and others  interested in the local Boy Scouts'  Association, which was to_have been  held at 8 o'clock on Thursday of this  week, the 21st instant at the Churoh  of England Parish room, has been  postponed to Thursdny of next week,  the 28th instant, at the same time  and place.  " O   Good Templars to Hold  Big Hallow-e'en Social  Noxt Sunday evening liallowe'en  cornea around again but the Good  Templars have deoided to steal  march on "Uld Father Time" and  make tho evening oi Tuesday, October.  26th their Hallowe'en -when they are  giving u grund lanoy dress sooial' in  their lodge room in the old sohool  house.  The committee in charge have been  working overtime for the past lew  days in order to get everything in  readiness, and the/ expect to make it  ono of tho biggest events of its kind  ever hold in Kelowna. *  II you could but tuko a peep into  tho hall repleto with decorations sag'  gentivo oi the occasion, you oould not  help being impressed with the spirit  of mystery whioh is supposed to bs  connected with Hallowe'en, and fortunate indeed will bo the ones who  are able to obtain tickets, aa ths  number will bo necessarily limited.  Four good prizes are being offered  lor the best costumes, one for best  gentleman, one lor bent lady, ansa one  (or best gentloman'ii oomio and best  ludio'a comic. Prizes are on oxhibi  tion in Knowles' window.  Mnj'or Jones, Principal Gordon and  Mr. L. V. Rogers have consented to  act as judges of costumes.  Alter a good program ol Hallowe'en  games, etc.,    appropriate refreshment  will   be served.    Tickets can be   ob  tained from any member of the Goo  Templars   lodge,    also   at    Knowtos'  jewelry store.  C. Nicdl  Dray and Transfer Agent  Phone 132  Will mors you quick and cheap  ^Ifandil  8atisne8 tDe  most exacting  Myulyv   coojf. on every point. Let the  McClary dealer demonstrate the fact.       ��  . On Sale at the Morrison-Thompson Hardware Co., Ltd.  Prices of DeLaval  Cream Separators  No.         Gals, per hour Price  4      -      135      - $40.00  5-200    - $50.00  10     -     335.   ; $65.00  12     -  . 450.   - $75.00  15      -      675      - $90.00         .  17      -      900      - $110.00  We can arrange verv liberal terms or give good Discount  *           for Caah  We also carry in stock  Cream Cans 5 and s gallon  Milk   Bottles Q<��rt�� end Pintt  Bottle Caps  Rubber Rings  Separator Oil  W. R. GLENN & SON  Phone ISO'  Pendozi St, and Lawrence Ave.  Kelowna  I Want to Say  that when we intimate that we Repair Leather Goods, we mean  EVERYTHING made of Leather���including Harness, Boots  and Shoes, Grips, Leggings, Belts, otc.  If it is made of Leather we can repair it  WATER STREET  KELOWNA  THOMLINSON, Harnestmaker  Neit door to 25c Slots')      . PhoM  -  347  OK.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 LUMER  s  of high-grade quality and in splendid condition.  A complete line of  DOORS AND WINDOWS  LATH AND SHINGLES wesf^iap^aspGlBpipppp  ���i  situ 'iB Haaowo 'AvasHOHi  KELOWNA  KBCOSS  txwm*  mmmWtmm  i.i >i. ..i. i ii in. . i.i .i >' sii.ihi * .mil.", 'ir  ���* PROFESSIONAL AND "  �����      BUSINESS CARDS   ' **  �����..s..s..s.i �����<�����>����������������**������������������"���������''���'������ '���' a- aia��a��  BURNER TEMPLE  ' 'Solicitors,  Notaries Public,  Conveyancers, etc.  KELOWNA,  B,C  R. B. KERR  Barrister  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA. :: B. C,  E. C. WEDDELL  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR, and  * NOTARY PUBLIC  9, Willit'a Bloch   ���   rtelowne, B.C.  PIANOFORTE  MR. HABOLD  TOD  BOYD  has resumed his teaching classes sad will  leceive pupila as before in his studio-  Trench Block, Kelowns.  P.O. box 374  P. W. GROVES  M. Can. Soc. C.E.  Consulting Cloil and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Surceuor  Survey, and Report, on Irritation Worka  Applicationa for Water Licenaea  -KEU>WNA,B.C  Dr. j. W. Nelson Shepherd  1 EIMTIST  P. 0. Bon l��S 'Phon. SS  Corner Peneozi Street and  Lawrence Avenue. -  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR a BUILDER  plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given forpublicBuild-  ings,Town and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  PHONE No. 93  S. W. THAYER, D.V.S.  VETERINARY SURGEON  (Gradual. McGill Unhreraity)  Residence : GLENN AVENUE  Meaeage. rosy be left St. the office of Mi.  Williams, above Stockwell'. Auction Room  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR  Estimates Furnished for all classes  of work  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  All kinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  Save 50 p.c.  on your Boots and Shoes  Have them repaired  Promptly,  Properly &  Cheaply  by up-to-date machinery  Frank Knapton  Bernard Avenue  KELOWNA-WEST BANK  STEAM FERRY  LsstssKalowat 9 a.B., 3.30 *m  Ltivas Wastkask 9.30 ��,m., 4 p.a.  Extra Servioe on.  Wednesdays At Saturdays  Leaves Ktlowaa 111  Learet Wutkak 11.30 s.m.  Famous Alaska Malamutes  qn Way to France  "Scotty" Allen, whose name is well  Hlnown to. sporting, men throughout  the country since the time when the  city of Nome first became synonomous  with the word "gold" left Seattle last  week, en route tp Quebec with 1110  Alaska dogs which will be shipped  t0 Franoe for service there.  In the pack are tho famous dogs  known ae the Allan-Darling team,  twioe .winners ol the all-Alaska  sweepstakes in the great race held  annually at Nome. The dogs in the  string are for the most part mnlo-  nuitcn with several halfbreads; that is  a cross between a malamute and some  of the dogs taken north from the  United States.  Sure footed, cruel, tenacious, hardy  and fleet of foot the malamute is essentially a northern dog. Having to  travel Ion,' distances, often without  food and facing blizzards and unbeaten paths have developed the malamute into the fierce, wild dog that he  is. The malamute fights for what he  gets from early puppyhood. Ho is  cunning and oruel to a degree, being  part wolf in his. make-up. The half  breeds have finer characteristics than  the full-bred dogs and often '"mes  prove more useful to their owners.  Inoluded in the lot are several veterans who have raced in seven or eight  of the classic events between Nome ond  Candle. These dogs are valued all  the way from *25 to MOO apiece.  What sort of work they will bj called upon to do in Franoe iB not known  but it is safe to say that they will  give a good acoount of themselves before the war is over, and espec'illy  during the winter months.   O��� !���  Cotton and Explosives  Some striking facts regarding cotton  in itB -relationship to the manufacture  of high explosives wore recently given  by Sir William Ramsay. In the first  place it Bhould be explained that gun-  cotton is really cotton waste, oarelully  cleaned, combed and dried, soaked in  one part nitric acid to three parts sulphuric aeid. It is afterwards dried  and pressed into cakcs. It is employed in the navy, in both a wot and dry  condition, the former, with 30 per cent  of water added, being much safer to  handle.  Sir William Bamsay points out that  there is no adequate substitute for cotton for propulsive ammunition. Other  substances have been tried ��� wood  hemp, straw, and other material with  woody fibres. But they have not the  propulsion power of cotton. To propel  as far with woody materials would  need a larger charge, whioh would entail the enlargement of the barrel of  every gun and rifle.  The expenditure of ammunition in  this war is unprecedented. At a conservative estimate, Germany requires  1,000 tons ol ootton ��� day. A whole  bale of ootton is required to five one  of their/ biggest guns, or for every  80,000 rounds of rifle ammunition. The  total ootton stocks in Germany at the  outbreak of tbe wax was estimated at  9*0,000 tons. This would have earned on the war for 960 days, or ajoout  eight months, had cotton, in the opinion of experts, liei'n ttmde contraband  at the beginning pf the war.   <rr��   GERMAN RAPID FIKEBS  Each foot that the German gains,  hs walls in with an immense barrier  of barbed wire' and concrete.  Behind this* jungle of wire, whioh is  almost as impassible as a morass, ars  planted maohine guns by the thousand, well protected with concrete and  steel armor, and hidden from any but  the sharpest ����.  The machine gun, uses' on this soals,  is a new element in land war. In its  hail of bullets charges wither and casualties by the thousand are piled up  Un a, few minutes. By the method ol  its mounting it is generally invulnerable to any but a direct hit, and with  it a single good shot and a couple of  attendants can do the work of fifty  or sixty marksmen.  On ths French front by tho lowest  estimate the enemy has 50,000 of these  guns; by ths highest published 05,000,  whioh would give onB to every hundred yards of front.   S o  SHnXING A WEEK VfiR THE  PBISONBBS  It wbb hoped seme time ago that  oas shilling a day would be paid Canadian prisoners of war in Germany,  but as the army council have .iccided  to allow only ono shilling a week to  British prisoners of war irrespective of  rank, and as it is absolutely neoessary to treat British and Canadian  prisoners alike, tho Canadian government have asked the war offioe to arrange for prisoners to get this amount  also. Prisoners when required to  work are paid 11 oents. a day by the  German government.  The distriot officer commanding at  Viotoria has received the following  letter from the adjutant-general at Ottawa regarding the establishment of a  Canadian Boll oi Honor:  "If is desired by the honorable the  minister that officers commanding divisions and districts should induce the  various cities, towns, villages and municipalities in, Canada to establish a  Boll of Honor,' containing the names  of the residents of the oity, town, village or municipality in question, who  have enlisted in units of the Canadian  expeditionary forces.  "It is suggested that this Boll of  Honor should be published, with additions thereto, from'time to time in  the local newspapers, and that a copy  ol such roll, after verification and revision, be posted in the munioipal hall  of tho oity, town, "village of municipality in question.  "It iB further suggested that parents  or other next of kin in the various  localities, who have sons of relatives  who enlisted in units of the Canadian  expeditionary forces at places other  than their own oity, town, or village  should furnish a list ol the same to the  person compiling the list in their own-  locality so that the Roll of Honor  should be as accurate as possible.    -  "Care should be taken, in the preparation and revision of this Boll of  Honor, bo that the same should be not  only correct as to names, but also  that it should inolude only those who  are honorably entitled to be shown  thereon..  "The preliminary Boll of Honor  might be subdivided into those members of the Canadian expeditionary  force who have proceeded overoeaa,  and those wh0 are still under training  in Canada.  "It is also desirable that n list,  should bo made of members of the  active militia employed on guard duty  in Canada, but any such list should  be kept separate, and it does not appear to be entitled to tin- samo honor  of being posted in the municipal hall,  "It is desired that a copy ol these  lists, when compiled should be sent to  the. Beoords Office, Militia Headquarters, Ottawa."   O   THE WAR THE KAISEB WANTED  When Emperor William declared the  other day that he never wanted war,  he said the thing that was not, but if  he had slightly varied his phrase snd  said that be did not want "this'* war,  wc. should havo had no difficulty in  believing him. He wanted lhe short,  sharp, crushing war of the Carman  text books with Great Britain out of  it, with the seas at his disposal, with  .spiritless enemies who would, have been  taken by surprise, beaten in detail,  and accepted the terms which he in his  magnanimity might have been pleaBed  to' propose to them.���Westminster Gazette.  When  the Other  Fellow Steps  Over Your Head  It jars to have some other fellow step over your head and take  possession of the job you've had  your eyes on for some time.  A little thinking brings you face  to face with the undeniable fact  that training is responsible for it.  "" To advance you must have the  practical training that makes you  an expert' at the occupation of  your own" choice.  Without any cost to you whatever, the I. C. S. will tell you how  YOU can get in line for promotion. Simply mark the attached  coupon opposite the occupation  you like best, and mail it today.  Every month upward of 400  students voluntarily report salaries increased and promotion  secured wholly through I. C. S.  training.  Mall the Coupon NOW.  ��� .   Bu MS. SCHA-CTOH, PA.  '     Pleat. ..plain, without lartbar obligation oa nf '  part, bow I c.n dualllr for th. politic trad, or pro-  ��� lenloa bolot. which 1 h.vam.ikedX. '  blMmuutup  s. - -  tnFFnrmlnl  Advatl.lni Man  Bhow-CirtfWrlUni  Window Trimmlni  Comc'l Hlu.tr.tins  andosttlsl Deri|sla(  arch'l Draftsman  Chmuit  jp8��  Smjos  EUctrlcal Wtraman  KUctrtcti Butnser  Mach. nkai Dr.lt..  HechaoioUEns.  Civil E  itwt  nereis ConiVct'n  jm^Sti  issm fUfg  .Foreman  - psrlnt.na'1  ran-D  R. KENDALL, Local Agent  Bios 598, Kslowna  Scarcity of Bolter  "Never before has there been suoh a  soaroity of butter in Australia," writes  33. H: Boss,* the Canadian trade commissioner at Melbourne, in a letter to  the trade and commerce department,  pointing out the chances there ars  for Canadian exporters.  The export of butter from New Zealand is prohibited, he says, and large  shipments of Canadian butter from  Vancouver, and American butter from  San Francisco, have been profitable to  the importers. Tho wholesale price for  primo butter in Melbourne is now 48  cents per pound���an unprecedented  value���and supplies are limited.    '  Both tho mail and cargo steamers  from Vancouver, and the oargo  steamers Irom St. John, havo reoently arrived at Australian ports  with full cargoes, and as a matter ol  interest, much more oargo ol Canadian origin is offering that, the steamers can accommodate. In somo instances bulky goods hove ol necessity  beon diverted from the regular shipping lines to sailing vessels landing at  New York.  Ijloyd George, minister ol munitions  announced in London on Ootober 2nd,  that 264 additional establishments had  been placed under government control  for the making of munitions. This  makes a total of 979 establishments  now under government control.  ALL SET!  and ready forbusiness  in our new quarters opposite the Pott  Office. Now we juat want you to drop:  in and have a look at our store, and we  think you will say that it looks nice.,  bright and cosy.  We have one addition to our lines  of stock, and that is POOLE'S CAKES  AND BREAD. His bake ovens being  in the rear of our store we can always  assure you of Fresh Made Bread and  Cakes right from the ovens every day.  Being EXCLUSIVE CONFECTIONERS, we pay special attention to our  lines of Chocolates and Candies. Good  chocolates are our hobby and you may  be certain that you get the best and  largest assortment of chocolates that  you can possibly getwhen buying from  us. We specialize in Mair't Chocolatei,  which are known all over Canada as a  very, very high-grade line, with a  smooth mellow costing and delicious  centres.  Thanking you for your appreciated  patronage in the past, and trusting for  same to continue with increase, we wish  to draw your attention to out slogan���  FOR THE BEST  GOTO  ALSGARD'S  Exclusive Confectioieri  Opposite Post Office Kelowna  Bridge Builders to Go  A scheme is being considered by the  militia department' for sending with  the next Canadian contingent a strong  engineering corps of experienced bridge  builders and bridge repair men, as  there is a pressing need for these in  Franco and Belgium for suoh corps are  wanted in largo numbers to meet the  damage done by the retreating arfhies.  There are hundreds of excellent bridge  builders in Canada available for this  work and as there is a comparative  cessation of railway building at present many skilled engineers, it is believed, will volunteer.  It Pays to Wait for, the Best  Alvin E. Perkins  Expert Piano Tuner  and the best recommended  man in Canada will be in  Kelowna some time during  October, and will call upon  his many customers.  Orders may be left with  Mr. D. W. SUTHERLAND  Fall Bulbs  If 3*3*1 wish to have a nice  display of flowers for Christ-,  mas and Easter, now is the  time to plant your bulbs  Daffodils, Snow Drops  Tulips, Roman Hyacinths, Dutch Hyacinths  Paper White Narcissus  and Easter Lilies  These are all splendid bulbs  and although they are imported from Holland the  price is about the same as  usual.  P. B. Willits & Co.  *-���      REXALL DRUGGISTS  Phone 19 Kelowna. RC.  ���������������������s>Mt..s..s|.!��..a.i>Na.i��iitwt^��.a.^..>>.^wa.i>1.>.^.i��i^.it)M>.lt.i>.it itiiti gut ������������..��������������..������������.��  5c Per Day  5c Per Day  A Telephone Will  Save  Your  Time  AND TIME IS MONEY  Do you realize the convenience of having  a Telephone in your house } Have you  thought of the scores of unnecessary journeys down town it would save you ? For  the. small amount of 5c per day you can  have a Telephone in your reaidence which  will give you service night and day with Kelowna, Okanagan Mission, Ellison.Rutland  and other outlying districts.  We are convinced that if you sign up for a 12  months' service snd allow us to make the installation  you will be come a permanent subscriber.  Thi. rate applies to a lock-out party line installed  within a mile of the Kelowns Exchange.  For full rates and particulars apply  Okanagan Telephone Company  St. Pail Street, Kelowaa  5c Per Day  5c Per Day  N.��.sS<^s>����s��.s>s.>si��..��sstss��.s��l^lsS<iS'iSiiS'iS''l'i��iS'��S��'SiiS iS'iSisSuSi S  �� S'iSijSiiSi-i  ���MADE IN CANADA"  We have been appointed General Dealers  for the Ford Car in the Okanagan and have  arranged for local representatives in the  following towns:  Salmon Arm  Enderby  Armstrong  Vernon  Kelomna  Summerland  Penticton  IV. F. Buchan  Mock and Mann  R. J. Fletcher  Megaw Motor Co.  Burbank Motor Co., Ld.  & L Hatfield  Chas. Greer  A sufficient stock of Ford Parts will be carried by the above  dealers in their respective territories, and we are pleased to  announce that your wants as Ford owners will be looked after  in a businesslike and satisfactory manner.  Burbank Motor Co., Ltd.  mmmn  li mm immt^mmrEmmmmmmWmW  SEE  PAGE SIX.  KELOWNA  RECOftD  ���r.^1JW,^-^-:;^gi3-j^  TBUHSDAY, OCTOBEB 21, 1��16  C  WANTED!  J  FOR   SALE  FOR SALE.���Hay, bnlnl or loose, dc  livored in Kclowna, $1S per ton, o  will exchange tor oalvos, pigs or other live stock. Horses and live stoo  wintered at reasonable rates. Thos  Bulman, 'phone 306 or 320U.      48t  FOR SALE.���The prettiest home in  Kelowna will be sold very cheap and  oil easy terms. Apply llox "E" lie-  cord. !2Tit*.  MISCELLANEOUS  WANTED.���Woman want* work hy tiny  week or monlh, steep in or out. Apply Box "D" Record. 42tf  1 'UIKS HAIR DRESSING and cutting, singeing and shampooing, at  moderate charges by Mrs. .1. Wilkie,  Woodlawn, Eelownu.  WANTED TO EXCHANGE 100 acres  of land iri Saskatchewan Property  fenced, running water, good transportation, part plowed, fair build  ings, [or small fruit farm. "Vhnt ol  [ors.    Apply Box 264 Kclowna,    46tf  tiOOD PASTURE anl winter Iced for  stock. Metcalfe Si Stiell, Benvoulin  'Phono 3002. 47-5fl  The Local Patriotic Fund  SPIKELLA CORSETS  Mrs. J. H. Davies will bo at Mr  Mathie's (over tailor shop, Fendoz  street between the hours )E 2 .HO and  5.30 p.m. Saturday of each wwlc to meet  ladies wishine to order corsetH. P. 0,  Box 62fi. Kelowna. 20tf.  TENDERS WANTED  Tenders will, bo received by the un;  (lersi(_'iu'<l up to Noverabbr I, V.H.5 for  I0IK> cords of 4-foot wood, puio or fir,  to be delivered at the Western Can-  ncra, Ltd., at llie rate of not less  limn seven (?) Cords per day.  43-9 (J UAH AM CO,  LTD.  A meeting of the committee of the  local Canadian Patriotic Fund was  hulil on the Uth instant. It was derided not to accept the proposal of a  local photographer to furnish tho  committee with a number of pictures  of the Kelowna Volunteer Reserve upon the condition that ho lio paid fifty  pur rent, of tiie proceeds of the Bale  of same.  The iieceHaary arrangements for col-  lecting funda '" 'n' outlying districts  nre to he made as follows,  Okatiaaau Mission and K.L.O. bond),  by Messrs. Boalo and Carruthors,  Rutland and Kliison, by Measra.  Adams and (iaddes.  |.env��mlin and Glttiranro, by Mossrs.  Sutherland nnd  Willits.  The next mooting of the oommittee  will be held in the oounol) ohombCT on  Tiiesiiay, October '2(11 h at  1 p.m.  The BOOfotttry  rofffflta thai   tho name  of  Miss  Margaret   Budden  was untitled  from  the published  list of tnow    who  assisted in tho "Tag Day" collection.  The following is n list of'the contributions received:  Previously   acknowledged   ...   $28038  R.   K.  Denison,    collected at  Kelowna Volunteer Reserve  assault at  arms  LOO  J. R. Beale, collected op account of monthly contributions         17.10  15, M. Carruthers, collected  on account of-monthly contributions  ;           6.10  Messrs. W, E, Adams and W.  H. (iaddes. Collected on account of monthly contribu-  -   tions        15.75  Total     1904.23  - The amount of $965.78 has bt-n received from the provincial branch- and  paid to the Iocul dependents of/' soldiers on overseas service.   o   PROTECTING THE PEOPLE  WARNING  Sportsmen are hereby warned that  Shooting is Not Allowed  on the Eatates of the KELOWNA  l; AND & ORCHARD COMPANY,  liTD.and the SOUTH KELOW-  lYA   LAND   COMPANY,   LTD  ���{Trespassers will be prosecuted.  ': For Sale  On K.L.O. Bench, 20 acres  Bearing Orchard. Would  consider City House as part  payment.  Apply Bi>JfK,Kelowna Record  Glenview Dairy  When ordering MILK, or-  order the BEST; the cost  is just the same  Phons 2302 JAS. B. FISHER  Plastering and  CementWork  We arei prepared to undertake  contracts for all kinds of Plastering and Concrete Work, large  and small  J. ROSSI  P.O.Box 110  Kelowna  A NEW PROBLEM  A rich man died, and left his money  to be divided among his two sona and  five daughters on' tiie condition that  the Alphabet was given a numerica  value as A���8100, B-&200, C���$300  U���$400, and so on, and that the  money should b0 given them according  to the value of thoir names. The first  daughter received S.1,600, the fourth  daughter $S7',8ft(>; the-first son and thn  fifth daughter received tho same  amount. The second daughter received  $1,500 more than the first son. Tho  third daughter received $S,300, which  was $2,800 more then ,h- second son  who received 715-8ft4ths of his yo��ng  est sister's share.  Now what were the names of tho  children, what amount did each get  and how much did the lather leave?  Im 1910 Governor Stubbs of Kansns  delivered an address in Chicago in  which he spoke in part as follow**!  "Prohibition in Kansas is not thc  result of atmospheric conditions. lieu-  son was at the bottom of it all. It  was not brought about uy 'fanatic*,  but by sane, sober, patriotic folks  who had longer heads and more common senBe than the rminge Aui'iican  person had at that tin*-.  "It was not a new theory- It was  a�� old as the abuse of liquor. Eleven  hundred yours before Christ an Km-  peror of China decreed that all the  grape vines be pulled up by tho roots  and burned to ashes. China has jbOOD  a ��� sober nation ever since. Centuries  before Christ. Klycurgus, the great  law giver of his people, did precisely  thc same thing in firoece. The Car  thaginians prohibited drinking in the  army 300 years before the Christian  era- . Draco, in his laws, made drunkenness n capital offence. All through  history you wjll find it, and where  it was observed the nations became  greater and more virtuous.  "Prohibition is the doctrine of solf-  defenco. Kansas is simply protecting  its people from the arth enemy of  human happiness. Kansas homes are  protected from an infinitely worso  enemy to society than tho burglar.  Prohibition has simply muzzled a  brute that is ten thousand times more  vicious than a mad dog. It has .merely cut out a useless expense that: was  more burdensome on the people than  aU of thn state and county taxes com'  binetl." When the people of Canada  wake up t0 the terrible truth of that  last sentence; the liquor traffic will be  doomed.���H. A mott, M.B., M.C.P.B.  "POUND DISTRICT ACT"  Whereas under tho provisions of this  Act application haB been made to  the Meutenant-Goveraor in council to  constitute the following portion of  township 26 of Osoyoos Division of  Yale District; viz.  The west 1 of section 11, seotion 10  east -1 of section 9. east i of section  16, that part" of section 15 lying south  of Mission Creek and that part of  section 14 lying west of Hission Creek,  a Pound District.  Notice is hereby given that, thirty  days after the publication of* this notice, the Lieutenant-Governor in  Council wjll proceed to comply with  tho application, unless within the said  time objection is made by eight proprietors within such proposed pound  district, in Form "A" of the schedule  of tho said act, to the undersigned.  WM. Ii. SCOTT.  Minister of Finanoe  and Agrioulture.  Department of Agriculture,  Ootober 6, 1915. 47-51  Italian Hill Riders  Finest in the World  Of all lho during and skillful korae-  men I hnve seen 1 would put tho officors and men of tbe 'toman garrison  first. Tho enemy's land will be wild  indeed when these centaurs havo to  dismount and "dig themselves in", as  our own life guards have done in  Franco and Flanders. I have watched  Italian cavalry swim tho Aron, un amphibious host, and gain tho further  bank as quickly as though there w��re  a bridge across the river on tile spot.  In the sea nt Viareggio I saw a  prince of the house of Savoy���It.RH.  Count of Turin���swim his charger far  out from land surrounded by a keen  though dripping, staff. But thc so  railed, '(prooipioo-rid'nTM is t'-e stoniest manoeuvre ol them all. The Ituliari  cavalry must go where none may lol  low���in such.is tho tradition otthe  army. One curious regulation for officers of thc Homan garrison is that  thoy must follow the fox hounds on  the Cuinpngnn���no longer in lull kit,  howevor, for tho clatter oi swords and  accoutrements startled their charger  and caused many a serious accident.-  The training ground for hill rid'ng  OXgrolBQ is threo miles outBide Borne,  leaving tho city by tho Porta del Po-  polo. 'The precise spot is known os  tho Tor del Quinto, from an ancient  tower close by. Cross'n* the Tiber by  the I'onte Molle and passing by thn  big yollow bari-nc'.s of the grenadiers,  the rond swin<*-- o the    open  Cnmpagnu. It is here very hilly and  divided into f:elds by walls of looflo  stone, each five feet high, with a coping along tho top.  These "preeipioe meetings" are smart  postal events. Many ol the ridoit are  scions of noble Jtonian houses, so the  way out to tho Tor is crowded with  enrs and carriages, ns well as with pedestrians und equestrians''of both the  "Black" (I'apol) in ' hte"( Quiri-  nnl) aristocracy. Here, too, are tho  diplomatic corps with their attaches  and ladies���vivid groups in the green,  hilly spare backed by thc vast purple  Campagna whicn stretches away to tho  snowy, glittering range.   ���  Thc comnrtitnrt are divided into  troops of thirty. These are seen galloping with apparent recklessness up  and down thn ituspett liir's, as though  horses and riders wen1 on a level field.  A false step looks like death ta both,  yet accidents arenot frequent. Watch  a troop cantering easily along the  ridge then taking two stone walls and  a very high post-and-rail finco. li they  slipped! Hut they don't. Three and  (our abrealtj the horsemen take these  obstacles and sweep down tho hill at  full gallop, then round the base aU  racing snood, and off out of sight towards tin1 Tor. From this point the  cavalry thunder up the valley toward  their start n; point, taking uphill  timber jumps on the way, and that in  clean and admirable stylo.  When the Inst troops have got  round there is a rush on tho part ot  thc crowd, for now the "precipice-riding" is due outside a barrack yard  some distance away. Tho "precipice'  is nn almost pcriieiidiculiir bnnk ol  loose brown soil, some lit* feet high.  C.'huttcr reuses as the oHicers and mon  appear on the crest, trotting cautiously along tho sheer brink. 1'ho foremost  of these reins in his charger und walk,  him to tho edge.' '  Foreign spectator! hold their.bread)  women cry out as the first intelligent  and powerful w���r horses plants rigid  forelegs clear down, whilst his ridii,  rising high in his stirups, loans so lar  baok that his shoulders almost touch  thc hindquarters of hia mount. On the  part of neither is there nny hesitation  ���although from tho top it muat seam  like tumbling over lhe brink ol a terrible cliff. It is curious to toe m> h  successive charger stiffen his lorolngs  tuck in his hind legs convulsively  then with a lew rrihlrit-like jumps and  tosses ol the head, go sailing and  sliding down the loose lure nf tho precipice���to canter calmly off when the  level ground is reaohed. One attar  another, sometimes three abreast, thty  take the plunge ami slide���line animals  ol 16 and 17 hands, carrying fully  equipped cavalrymen a clatter with  sabre, carbine and full uocountrments  Now and then u a now troop 'inne"  to the ordeal one ol the horses will  refuse���rearing, abruptly���trembling aid  swerving to avoid the fearsome ilea-  cent. But his young officer-m tllce  coaxes and forces him over. At laat  he .too, thrusts down uncertain legs,  and begins to slido, landing safely at  the bottom amid a storm of applause  (rom the fashionable crowd ol spe*;'*.-  tors. Once the hone Is over the edge  he is powerless to withdraw, mint  stiffen out and slide like the.rent. Hut  imagine how patirnt and persistent the  training must be which persuades thete  high spirited creatures to approach tbo  edge and walk calmly over into what  must seem sheer space���and that without the' slightest hesitation (or tht  most part.  There it now a general move to the  other side of. tht   barrack   botttfta-g,  Correspondence  Editor Kelowna Record,  Dear Sir.-/  Tho Kelowna Players production ol  the comedy entitled "Mre. Gorringe's  Necklace" in -the Opera House on Monday night brought into the limelight  some new and talented amateurs, Thia  being an English society piny, naturally called for the English accent being strongly pronounced, in faot, soma  people had difficulty in following. One  man wns hoard to remark that "he  never eould understand Oaelio anyway'  but then, poor man, ho had nover had  the opportunity of hearing the, English language ns she is spoken by high  society nt Bond streot, lMooidrlly, The  "Angel" or JJeokham Ryel��� As ia usual the l'adios were moro at home than  the gentlemen, and most married men  in the~audience could sympathise with  tho worried Colonel Jardine, on account of tne most natural acting of  Mr. Jardine. "Dear Mrs. Oorringe"  wns admirable all through tho play,  eveii when sho was dressed, as she said  in nothing but. n '"hat and slippers."  Isabel perhaps, was a little too mild  but sustained her part well. Vtoky  'Jardine entered into the spirit of the  lun as only a young girl could. Miss  Potts, well, we hardly saw her. Ono  could' scarcely imagine a Canadian  taking the part ol Charlea, or making  such an excellent Englishman-servant.  Col. Jardine, although disguised by a  moustache betrayed himself to his  friends by his well-known voice. Capt.  Mowbray although strong in philosophy was weak in the love passages,  possibly Irom lack of praotice in private life. Liout Cairn came out very  strong in his representation" of a weak  and irresponsible character, while the  "Tec" would have seemed 'more like  the genuine "sleuth" if he had been  smoking a big pipe and using a magnifying glass n la the great and only  Sherlock. The whole performance was  very enjoyable and these players will  be welcomed whenever they "come  again."  -     COUNTRY VISITOR.  *4**>*+*)*>&9**>t)4**)4t4}$4>4)*)m^ >  WILLAMETTE POTATO BUYERS  MEET TO ESTABLISH RULES  A meeting of practically all the leading potato - buyers ot the Willamette  valley will be held in Portland to es  tablish grades for potatoes to that  uniform prices may bo secured lor  growers. At this time every Amerioan  dealer or shipper makes his own potato grades. Tho result is that'buv-  ers or sellers are in many instances  unable to agree.  With potato grades established by  western Oregon buyers, it is planned  to make all tales to outside points  on this basis. In other words tho  dealers' organization will stand back  oi tne grading and this will leave less  room for disputes among buyers and  sellers.  where the last and not least daring oi  those manoeuvres is run. Here again  ono finds the onlookers grouped in a  narrow valley, enclosed on one side  by a high and exceedingly grassy hill,  along whose crest, but a' few yards  from tha summit stretches a lino ol  high posts and rails. Suddenly .an officer appears, silhouetted sharply  against the sky and galloping down  toward the obstacle. Again the foreigner holds his breath as the rider  takes the by jump and without pausing continues down the precipitous bill  at tho centre. Tho oavaliers flash past  the ipeotatart three and four abreast.  Down the precipice, over the rails and  then, without breaking their stride  down tht amazing declovity. At the  bottom a breathing space is allowed.  Then up again to the plateau on whioh  the barracks stand, and on the way.  an up-hill post and rail fence of the  stiffost kind. Troop alter troop dash  down, then up aga'n, careering as too  lewly at though they were on the  flat. Ynu will tea a couple o< officers  riding together laughing and chatting  wilh light hand on the reins, and that  in places whero a stumble it not,to be  thought ol without a shudder. It it  at the timber jump below���the latt  ol all���that bad spills are most frequent. Rldert usually roll clear oi  their horses, however, and rise in ���  (lath to telle the startled nnimnle.  01 course there are plaoea-^n the  High Savoy for instance, and on tha  Austrian frontier���* here even Italian  cavalry mutt dismount. Here you will  tee officers and men crawling up the  wall-like faot ol a rooky precipice, at  though thty were diet, and hauling up  great guns by meant ol blook - and  tackle. Long lilet ol. men give a  mighty pull, the wheeled weapon jorlo  up a few feet, and petty offioers pot  wedges behind lo prevent tht baok-  ward- dip. Light rails are laid tor  tht weighing pieces. But the Alpine  manoeuvert ol the Italian army make  up an Iliad ol leatt���tne conquest of  glacier and inowt rook wait, torrent  and crevttte.-Jltncbttter Guardian.  Flour &  art is Cheap Wow is  r  War  24-lb. tack Royal Houtehold Flour $1.00-  49-lb. aack Royal Houtehold Flour......$1.95  98-lb. aack Royal Houtehold Flour .$3.85  Other grades of Flour are, of course, proportionately  cheaper, but Royal Household is the best flour made  20-lb. tackt Granulated Sugar $1.75  100-lb. tackl Granulated Sugar $8.65  These prices are all, of course, subject to our regular  5 per cent. Discount for Cash  Rolled Oats, Oatmeal, Con-meal, &c, have all declined in sympathy with wheat and oat prices  Have you tried Kenzelta Tea���3 pounds for $1 >  The McKenzie Coy., Ltd.  'Quality and Service" our Motto  Phone 214  We have what you want in both Common and Finished  LUMBER  Doors Windows Shingles  Prices right.    Delivery prompt,    Satisfaction guaranteed.  Kelowna Saw-Mill Company. Limited  D. LLOYD-JONES ��� - ��� Managing-Director  Bring in Your Apples to the  Evaporator Now  GATHER up all your culls and windfalls and turn them  into money. Our plant it jutt completed and ready for  action, and we are anxiout to gather in at once all available  auppliea, Applea are scarce this year and we do not, anticipate  a very heavy pack, but it ia all the more necessary that every  available bushel should be gathered up to ensure the continuance of the plant,  Don't wait uutil your hauling is done, but bring in what you  have at once,  W. B. M. CALDER & CO.  XMAS PRESENTATION APPI��S  FOR THE OLD COUNTRY  We will deliver to any part of Ireland, Wales, Scotland or  England a box of FANCY EXPORT APPLES for $3.25.  Ordera may be left at the office of the Kelowna Growers' Exchange, or mailed direct to our office, accompanied by Express  Money. Orders or marked cheque with exchange added. All  orders must be received not later than October 28th. WRITE  THE ADDRESS PLAINLY so at to avoid mistakes.  OKANAGAN UNITED GROWERS, LIMITED.      V��m.,B.C.   ��� , ja_  Heaters! Heaters!  Do it Now���Come in and look at the line, offered at the  Cash Hardware & Furniture Store  The nights are cold now.   You will appreciate tne glow of  warmth that comet from ,  "A Retort" Hot Blast  Brick lined, burnt coal or wood, ia nicely finished and full  nickle trim.   The price it low.  Tha Coal and Wood Oaks suit the burning of Wood better  and are cheaper.   The door is larger, permitting good-sized  blocks of wood to be fed.   See them at from $6 up.  Many designs and kinds of Heaters to choose from���  Box Stoves, Air Tights, Oil Stoves, ore.  IN THE FURNITURE DEPARTMENT.-Carpett and  Linoleums are to ba cleared. We are glad to show you our  goodt and quote pricet  N. S. DALGLEISH  SucmWIm DalgWtk ft HartVaf  ',


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