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Kelowna Record Apr 27, 1916

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Array Kctori.  ' VOL. VUI.   NO. 23.  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY. APRIL 27, 1916.���6 PAGES  $1.50 Per Annum  :  t  I  tf  Results of Examinations at High Sckool  Crop Competitions  Will be Held Again  Te��t Papers 5hbw Progress  of Students -'  How Farmers May  Benefit by Agricultural Credits  The horticultural branch of the   do  partrnent of    agriculture    have     announced that crop competitions    will ,^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^  be   conducted again this year.     The ! Summary   of Act to be put in  various competitions are: .                         Operation Immediately  Five acre plots.of bearing orchard; ^  five acre plots, of young orchard; uuar- i    ter acre plots of raspberries and straw i ���     .,        ,       T ,        ,  ���   '~ -      T ���     . .1 Mr. .Alexander    Lucas, member    for  Total marks in each olass 1.000.  Pass requirements.���Fifty  marka   in  each subject.   Only one student;, nnr.it-  ly Gladstone LangiUc, passed in every        71ljnj^iai^im^1JB^ia^ia^i^1B1B1B1B1B1B^���u   .............  subject     The Mowing are the marks ^">^ half "f8 plot* ^ ^"f",^. , Yale, who sat on the P.oyal Commis-  sion    on    Agriculture two years ago,  haB    prepared   a brief revk / of   the  Germans Make a  Fresh Attempt to  Raid East Coast  Driven off by the British Light  Cruisers���Casualties Small  obtained by eaoh:  Matriculation.���  Gladstone Langille  Uuby Maymer .���.., .  Dorothy Evans    Clifford Buck    tomatoes; quarter acre plots of colery;  furm gnrdenH; oity gardens;  i   Twenty such competitions were held ,    .   .^sjb^b^b^b^b^b^bhiiiisiiiiiiiiiiiiiihi...h  .,   774 last'year throughout the province, and . P"���Pa!/���nB ��f the Agnoultur-  _.���,-. , j      ,,   -al Credits Act for tho information of  ....   719 by encouraging greater   care and    at-  ...   701 tention, assisted    materially    towards  ....   687   better crops.  Kalph Ritchie- '     687     Farmers'  Institutes and  fruit grow-  Leo Newby  ��..  664 ers' organizations are required to   or-  Diok Taylor      631   gdnize   the    competitions,    in    which  Jean Murray     620 work,"however, they may call on thc  Partial Matriculation: Total marks 600 f������ ai ^    as9ist8nt horti'cultl"-  Vivian HrsLoughry  ' ,,..:..   293; !8���''     '        '      .  . ��� '  I   In the case of crtv gardens anv . or-  Advances.     Pass requirements,     34 fmi7Mtim (or   dvic tott<!rment,   mtty ,  f  "promote a   competition.  .The department, in addition to pro  'intending borrowers, who may expect  I shortly lo apply to the' newly created  ! board for loans on their farm property  Mr. Lucas in his summary says:  marks in eaoh subject with  of 500 marks: '  Margaret Clark   "*H  Vivian Jones-   Frances Buokland    Ralph Bulman   714  George Day   ...... ... 67&  Marjorie Switzer  660  Donald Whitham  .  651  fiark Howard .'..... ...... .....*..... 629  FEATURES OF THE MEASURK  "As a result of the investigations and  report of the Royal Commission on  Agriculture, the Government of British  Columbia during the 1915 session introduced and passed a bill providing  for thc establishment of an agricultur-  ; For the fourth time since the war  started un abortive attempt was made  this week by a (ierman battle Sfpiad-  ron to raid the east coast of England.  About half-past-four Tuesday morning  a German cruiser squadron, accompanied by light cruisers and destroy..)rs,  made its appearance off LoweBtaft, a  fashionable coast watering place about  100 miles northeast of London. A detachment from the British fleet engaged it and in about twenty minutes it turned about and returned to  cover. Several shots were fired into  the town but tho casualties were few  and the damage small. In the pursuit two British light cruisers and a  destroyer were hit.  Prohibition Speakers  To Visit Kelowna  Interesting Exbibifloo  of Manual Arts  A mass meeting of voters, und all  others' interested in the question of  prohibition will be held in the Presbyterian church on Tuesday, Hay 2nd,  at 8 p.m. 'The principal speakers being Mr. Geo. J. Hammond and Rev.  ���I. S. Henderson of Vancouver.  The question of compensation will  be fully dealt with.  Rev. J. R, Henderson is the leader  of the Social and Moral Reform movement of the Presbyterian church in  B.C. He is familiar with every phase  of the prohibition and compensation  question and is an orator well worth  hearing. Those who heard him on  his previous visit will lie glad to welcome him again.  Mr. <i. J, Hammond, one of     Vancouver's biggest business men, is     the  chairman of the Organization Committee of the Peopleis Prohibition    move- j  ment  Variety and Scope of Work is  Revelation to Many  Those who accepted the invitation of  the principal of the Public School last  Thursday afternoon and visited the  exhibition of "Manual Arts" which  was held there���and there was a large  attendance���had an agreeable surprise  in store for them, and expressions of  pleasure were heard on all sides at  the astonishing variety and scope of  the display.  The exhibition was arranged in the  large assembly hall of the new sohool,  and covered the work of every class  in the school from the lowest to the  highest, and comprised examples of  paper cutting and folding and coloring  done by thc little    ones, as wel\     as  lead the crusade throughout  vince  !viqW;7SanbsVin'"orga2tion, and >' c.rcdit ����n��"is*ion, consisting o!  Marjory Bulman     614  Laura Wilson     585  Marguerite Budden  . 584  Annie Reekie   ..643  Nettie Harvey �� ?   . .   5?3  The following obtained their total  of 500 marks but did not obtain the  34 per cent, in one or more subjects:  Lottie Lloyd-Jones   631  Fred Whitehead ......   ...  569  Muriel McLoughry     543  Lena McMillan  , ../    BOO  720> supplying the major"portion of she 'superintendent and two directors    ap-  lU. price money,    will    also    supply    the ,P��Med by the lieutenant-governor   in  1       judge from its official staff.  ^ I   The announcement is   full with rules  and    regulations,     application faruw,  etc., can be had from the office of any  assistant horticulturist, or from     the  department at Victoria.  Notorious Sir Roger  Casement Captured  Preliminary  It is announced officially that Sir  linger basement, was arrested in connection with an abortive attempt   to  .land arms in Ireland from;   As stated on the Christmas report vessel, and was brought to London on  there is no final departmental examiu- Sunday tor tria1' Th�� cUarKe a��ttioH  ation for this class. Their promotion him< H " expected, will be nigh tresis baaed on the result* df their woA ,on-  throughout, the year.   The results    of :   Durin8 the period-between the after- ...  the Easter    ���xaminations divide   this QO0�� of APril 2�� ""..the afternoon of j POWKBR OF COMMISSION  class into shree parts:    l.-Those who April    91, an attempt   to land arms |   ..^ commia8ion  ^, e8tal)K8h  obtained a total of 800 marks and 40 �����* ammumtion ui Ireland was made ^  per cent, in   each    subject; 2.-Tho�� by a .vessel under the guise of a   neu- ,    *   ^ J >  who obtained the total required   but ^ 9>"P. ��u   ��h.oh m reality was   a . r^lMionB ���ot inconsistent  failed to obtain the 40 per cent,    in" ^��� *��^V �� conjunotion with , �� ^  class into three parts: 1-Those   who a German submarine      ihe auxiliary ��� reBpect,ve dutus of   the  council���the deputy minister of finance  and the deputy minister of agriculture  being ux-officio directors���thus forming  a hoard of live members.  "The two directors appointed by the  lieutenant-governor must be men who  have been engaged in farming in this  province. The Act authorizes the  commission to borrow up to $15,000,  000, us and when the sum is,required,  und to loan to those engaged in the'  agricultural industry in this province.  All money borrowed by the commission must he negoeiutixl through tho  minister of finance, ucting for and on  behalf of tho commission,. The duo  payment of a'.l securities, both as to  far n Prmc'P'^ an(* interest issued by the  commission and sold through the department of finance shall bo unconditionally guaranteed by the Crown in  .the right of the province of British  Columbia.  Tennis Club Opens Season!    i  also  failed    in several subjects and        failed to get the total required. were   ***** amonf  Those in class    three will probably ^^S^"^  make    more    progress    ultimately in  their high school course by repcaring  their first  year's work.  However     if  whom was     Sir  employees of the commission, the fees  payable *by borrowers under the pro-  ! visions of the Act, the conditions that  I may lie imposed in regard to loans,  and respecting the making of advances  installments corresponding to    ths)  and the   end of the sohool year war'  rant it they may be permitted to at-  - tempt* the    second year's work next  fall  The following are the marks:  Class One.��� ...  Frances Hereron  ^ George* Pettigrew  659  thc rules of good husbandry, etc., and  all suqIi rules and regulations, when  confirmed by order in council, and  when published in the British Columbia Gazette, shall have the same force  as if embodied in the Act.  "The commission may accept as security for loans, first mortgages upon  agricultural,land in British Columbia  free from all incumbrances other than  interests vested in the Crown. So  loan will be accepted for a less amount  than $250, or for a greater amount  than $10,000, and no loan will be accepted for an amount exceeding 60 per  The news of the capture ol Sir Roger was received' with satisfaction ming-    led with regret at the termination   of  th* efioVte'aTdVogre;, beVw��Tn now "at   previous to his activities    with  "^J- ZikM^to'^aZ  ��� .. ���.     ��� . .^ne (jarman,^ nati been tt brilhant ra- r   6 v '  rear, useful both to humanity and his  own country. That he should tatya  engaged in: such a madcap enterprise  as the British official communicatim  gives as the reason for his' seizure, is  considered as lending color Jto '���he view  held by his old friends that ho is ntn-  655 tally unbalanced.  . Beata LIoyd'-.Topes    <)48     Little has been heard of Sir    Soger  Godfrey Groves     647 in tfais country for ruany months.     He  Douglas Kerr     836 went to Berlin rifter the .outbreak    of  Loraine Woolsey    624 the   war with the   intention, it    "vus  Tfcin Taylox.. '���....:."....   618 said, to open negotiations between tbe  . (    .German, government   und' the    anti-  Class Two.- English partv in Ireland! ^^.^.^s^s^.���.       ...  Cecelia Mcintosh   620    Last October a returned Irish ,r,8-|��n'-   ff0'    th* W���** ���lue ��f lhe  ��� ���_,, '                   ,  . -.f ft.   n  A    t             !land offered as security, calculated on  Terenco Crowley .,  826 oner reported that Sir .Roger has vis- ',,.,,          j        .    ..  .-.     L.   ; '     J   I. _.-  ..   , ,,        .        i           .  r ���   l.              j   the basis of value and productiveness  John Butler     .;....;..-.���.  .... 513 ited the prison camp at Limburg   and;   ...                       .            -,      ,  . i      - ., _���rt      ��� i    , ._j .'    ��� j-      t ��� l.                  .when the improvements in respect   ot  ���lames Calder ....'.    502 vainly tried to induce Irish prismers       .               '     .           .    ,   .   ��� .  ��� ,��� ���                             i . ;������ .    ��� i.        'r ��� i.   u ���    j    i.                 'j   which the loan is required shall have  Ian Weddell k...... 496 to join an Irish  bngade ho was said                                   "  ���        ' ' ���  .   v       . .      ���    r,                                    been    effected.     The commission mav  Louise Campbell   492 to be raising in Germany.                      ;                            ,              .                ���  ���      -         ������ I   Sir Roger Casement came proBuftont.'advance by proportionate installments  Class Three.-" ;ly to the front aboul ,our ^, Rg0 j��s the work progresses. .  Robert-Dykes' ......     430 !when he was British consul at HioKle'       PURPOSES OF JHE LOANS  Opal Thompson '   .: 424 Janeiro. -A company operating a rub- j   ..^ ^ ^ ^ ^ [o���ow  Willie Baymer ...... ...i  ...... 4l0't'>er plantation at rutumayo, in J'om,!.  Russell Leckie     404 near the Brazillian frontier, Was     nc-j   7 .p Jr . .        . .     . .  nuaueii utn.a.m    ^"^    w .' . (u)   The aaiuning of lund for agn-  Henrv Crowlev 392 cused of torturing and killing natives, I    ...     , ,  ., .. .    ."  atury    ruwiuy -qw* i ,  ,,-.      ..,,    , a-   .cultural purposes and tho satisfaction  Guv Dollart  -                ...."'   ....  883(who were held-m virtual slavery.   8ir, - ����-' ��� ,  vuy lA-mui  4  '��� , .7      .      ...     .of incumbrances on land used for such  Annie McMillan    365 H��ger mado a report on the atrocities ' e. '  which created a sensation in England, .    ,. ,   J,      .     .       ���,    . .        ...  V��' ....        t n ���<��� 1. -*i      (fe)   T!ie clearing draining, dykeing,  as large quantities  of British capital !..,. , -* .   *  ��� ���   ' 1   1 ���    11 _s        t   a     ior irrigation works;.  were invested in tho enterprise.   Later  ho headed a royal commission, which  investigated the .charges und recommended reforms.  The Kelowna Tennis Club will open  the season on Thursday next, May  4th. The ladies of the committee will  give tea on that occasion, and any  visitors will be welcomed by the committee. The subscriptions this year  are:  Men, $7.50; Ladies, $5.00; Juveniles  (under 17 years) $2.00; Family tickets,  (for three persons,, $12.50; Country  members, $5.00.  The following officers    were elected  for the ensuing year:  President.���W. E. Adams.  Vice-President.���W. GreenBted.  Hon. Secy.-Treas��� C. L. Cregos.  Mrs. tf. E. Mitchell, Mrs. F.   Fraser,  Miss K. Spencer and Messrs. St. G. F.  Baldwin, A. W. Cooke, E. L. Hopkins,  O. A.    McKay, E. C. Weddell and H.  m    Willis were appointed to aot     on  the committee.  I  o   I Don't forget the Fire Brigade concert to be held on'Friday, May 5th.  I  to���,   Nelson Haines was fined $10 and  costs last Saturday morning for being  drunk and disorderly on the streets  the previous Thursday.  I Mr. George E. Leverton, of Vancouver, . was among the guests at the  Lakeview hotel on Tuesday.  I   . _o   j The front of the new school has been  improved lately by the addition of new  steps to the top of the terrace. Although only temporary ones they add  greatly to both appearance and convenience.  I 0   I The vacancy on the oity council,  caused by the death of Alderman 11. W.  Kaymer has been filled by the election  Monday by acclamation of H. H. Millie, Dominion government telegraph  agent. Mr. Millie is not new to council work, having already served a term  some two years ago. He will take  his seat at the regular meeting, tomorrow.  .more   .advanced painting and decora-  He and Mr. .Jonathan^ Rogers tiv? work> and the work of the gpecial  Pro" 1 classes in manual training and domestic science.  Each scholar contributed, and had  his portfolio of painting and drawing,  and in even a casual glance over these  one could not help being impressed  with the high quality of the work  done. The best examples from each  were selected and hung around the  walls of the room.  In one    corner of  thc hall     actual,  Chinese Fight in Cafe  Ends in the Court  j   As the sequel  to a free fight which  <ook place a couple of weeks ago .^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^  amongst some Chinese' in the St. T.ou- ,carpentry work was in progress by  is Cafe, the police magistrate was oc- PuPils    of    the    "Manual    Training"  'cupied "Tuesday morning in hearing |scho��1 under ,he guidance of the in-  counler assault cases brought by the ��'���ctor, Mr. Mitchel, benches having  assailants against each other. I1**"1 moved  in  trom the old     scno��1  j It appears that last fall one Charlie ,building for the purpose. A table too  Sing, a well-known local Oriental who ���wa" <levoted  "'  tbe  articles Pr��duc��l  boarded at the St. Louis decided     to.b>' lhe cla9s' whlch il mi?ht ^ men-  tioned    has    only l>een    in operation  some eight    or nine    months.     That  the boys have already made consider-  to 1  visit his native lund.   In his hurry  catch the boat on his departure,    so ,  his own story goes, he forgot a parcel . . .  containing    some    cloth    he had pur-' able headway and are profiting by the  chased, and upon his reaching Vernon  instruction    given    was   very evident  he    'phoned    down to Ma Chow, the.troB' the showing made.     Some really  proprietor of the cafe asking him    to,difficult ^a"1!'1��� of woodwork    jwere  take   care   of the goods untU his re- "eculcd and finished with a neatness  turn.     He returned from China aboit-, *hicH WWW P��* "any older amateur  two weeks ago and going to the cafe, ^"Penter    to shame.    Accuracy     and  demanded his parcel.    Ma Chow     de- .neatness are the basic principles     m-  nied that  anv  parcel had been     left ,919t��l "P��� in    this branch of study,  there.       This arous^ the wrath     of and this was further emphasized     by  Charlie Sing, and a heated discussion the careful "'king drawings made  by  passed into still   hotter blows,     and  ihe PuPlls    themselves,    and hung on  soon a   scrap was on in earnest. Some.        wau^8'  other Chinamen attracted bv the rack- I   The ^lh "'    the domestic     science  et joined in, and Charlie had to retire ,elaS8 in "barge of Miss Moore, the in-  with heavv damage. jstructor,  also gave    practical demon-  Thie reverse, however, onlv inflamed strations of the knowledge and skill  him the more and he made haste to "cquired during the past term. With  set thc law in motion against Ma j*Jaid of Bma�� ''lectric stoves many  Chow. The latter retaliated with a dain4 little dishes were prepared with  counter charge of assault. ," cleverness    which augurs well     for  Mr. R. ,B. Kerr was retained for ,he,r future as real housekeepers. Oth-  Charlie Sing and Mr. .). P. Burne for <* PIP11" w��re knitting or sewing, both  Ma Chow. i��i whi('h useful accomplishments     are  After much squabbling and con-, included in the course of study,  tradictorv evidence the case against I Tea *'-<" 9erved in an adjoining room  Ma Chow was dismissed, but Charlie to visitors. This was under the direc-  was fined S5.00 and *3.00 costs. This ,lion ot P���� faldwell, the vice-princi-  was the "most unkindest cut of all," ,Pal of the Pu��I'e 9chool.  and Charlie profesterl vehementlv | 'n"! P���ceed5 derived from thc ad-  against the decision. He declared he ,mi"8ion "' ,cn cents and lbe ,ea  would never pav the fine, and vowed amounted to $46.55 and this annnit.  that u* he were' put in jail he would ,���������� a matter ot ��.00 foretpen-M  declare a hunger strike or kill     him-  Rutland News  self in some way. After a day's confinement, however, he thought better  of it and took his medicine,. though  with a bad grace, paying'the money  and regaining his liberty.  Judson-Copeland ...... .,    307  George Sutherland     299  On Tuesday afternoon a Chinaman  -named. Lem Chu was arrested by the  police and brought up on a charge of  ���: having opium in his possession. 'He  was let out on bail of $50 which he  forfeited by his failure to appear for  '.trial.1-,-     ���   ,  ��������� ��� Dr. C/'llt.. Henderson of Vancouver,  and. jmrty rnotored to the city last  Thursday to spend Easier in town.  According to latest reports trouble  seems to have arisen in Ireland again  nnd rioting is .prevalent In Dublin,  whore martial' law, has been declared,/  and the troops have taken oentrol.  (c) The erection of farm buildings;  (d) The purchase of live stock, ma  chinery, fertilizer, etc.;  ���  {o)   Discharging    liabilities   incurred  L     q    ,      , for tho improvement and development  | of land used for agricultural purposes  SHUGG.���On  Friday,  April' 21et,     at  and any purpose that, in thc judgment  tne Kelowna    Hospital to Corjwral  of the commission, is calculated to in-  and Mrs. Wm. Shugg, a son.  Ministers of the Gospel are to be  given the right to Bit in the legislative assembly of Britrah Columbia, a  right.not heretofore enjoyed, by a bill  to amend the constitution introduced  in ^th"e provincial house by Premier  Bowser. -  crease land productiveness, and to associations organized under the Agricultural Associations Act, with the  approval of the lieutenant-governor in  council.  "Before granting any loan the commission shall ascertain that the loan  is Justified on the following grounds:  (a)   The   value of the security offer-  {Ooatfmei on Fw�� ���.! ���**  fFron Mr on CorroiDoncUa*.)  ! Miss Borilon of Grand Forks has  been visiting Miss Herkins during tbe  Easter holidays.  i Clarence Duncan is moving this week  into the Scott place.  ;  George Monford and Fred Plowman  loft for Kamloops last evening, going  by oar to Vernon.  MisB Joy Fleming returned from {Salmon Arm Saturday. Everett Fleming  I was also back from Coalmont for  .the Easter holidays.  A farewell party for Fred Plowman  who is leaving to join his regiment at  !Kamloops was hrld Monday evening,  at Mr. McDonald's. A pleasant, evening was spent with music and progressive, whist.  I The Liberals of Kutland held a meeting last Thursday evening at which  there was a good attendance.    Mr. L.  >V. Hogers of Kelowna was the principal Bpnakor, assisted by Mr. V. R. 15.  DeHart and Mr. Tom Morriscm. Songs  were given by Messrs. Geo. S. McKenzie and D. McGwire.  Parliament in Secret Session  ; A secret session of the British parliament began Monday. The legislators  will discuss behind closed doors the  real facts of the recruiting situation  as disclosed by men who know. The  most drastic stops have been taken to  prevent a leakage of these disclosures  the King having Bigncd an order-iu-  council forbidding the publication even  of guesses at what transpires.  I   Official  reports issued by the    press  I bureau will be the only news that the  press will be allowed to print. This  restriction on publication is made  even more absolute than in the case  of air raid news, in which the newspapers recently have been allowed a  small degree of.latitude.  The problem was how to check the  gossiping proclivities of the thousand  'members of both houses. It was suggested that every peer and commoner  take an oath of seerocy.  was handed over to the local Patriotic Fund.  Principal Gordon and thc- school  staff are to be congratulated not only  on the success of the inhibition, Im*,  upon the evident progress which m  being made by the scholars in this  interesting and useful branch of training.  The exhibition, too, affords, the  strongest possible argument in f avor  of the continuance of the classes in  manual training and domestic science,  whieh must be taken over by the  Board in the coming August.  j   Sergt. .1. .1. Mills, of tho 172nd was  a visitor to the city the beginning, of  tbe week.  Lieut. V. Taaffe, recruiting officer of  the 231st Vanciuver battalion, registered at the Lakeview hotel last week  end.  A case which has created some local  interest came up before the magistrate  Tuesday afternoon in whfth MiBs Janet Riddell, formerly a cook at the hospital sued the Kelowna Hospital Society for a sum of $84 balance of wages. $45 of this was not disputed by  the hospital Board and was paid into  court, but the balance,of $39 had been  deducts! as payment for a substitute  who had had to be engaged during  the incapacity of Miss Riddell. who  had been four timvs aick. .Tudginent *  was given in favor of Miss Riddell  for the amount claimed on the ground  that the law forbade any deduction  'being made from the wa-jes of domestic servants. ������  1'A.Sli TWO  I ��� ���   -  KELOWNA   RECOM  KELOWNH RECORD  Punlisbed iwy Thursday at Kelowna,  ���Mil* C��>*mbat  JOHN LEATHLEY  Editor aad Proprietor  subscription rates  $1.'>0    par   year;   76c,    iix    month*.   United  SiiUea 60 cento additional.  All lubscriotiooi Duvablo in advanoe  Subscribers at the rerular rat�� ran liavo  ttxtra papers mailed (o friends at a dixtanoe  at  HALF RATE. i.e.. 7B cents per vear.  This special priyiletre is jrrnnted (or tbe  purpose of advertising tl-n  ritv Mid district.  ADVERTISING RATES  LODGE NOTICES. PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  ETC.. 1.6 cente Der column inch ner week.  LAND AND TIMBER NOTICES���30 days. Infill days *7.  WATER NOTICES���|9 for five insertions.  LEGAL ADVERT!SING-First insertion. 12  cents  per Hoe: each  subseaueut  insertion. 8  cents per line.  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS -2 cents  per word    first insertion,  1  oent per word  em'li subgeauent insertion.  DISPLAY ADVERTISEMENTS - Two inches  and under. 60 cents r>er inch first insertion  over two inches 40 cents per inch first Insertion: 20 cents Der inch each subseguent  insertion. ^*  All uhanizes in contract advertisements must  lie in tlie bands of ihe printer by Tuusdav  evening  to   ensure   publication   in   the   next  The necessity for slill greater t-ITorts  during the present year for increased  production and the conserving of every resource of the Dominion is the  keynote of the advertisements headed  "Production and Thrift," which have  been appearing in these eolumns for  tho past week or two.  The success which uttcoded the "Patriotism and Production" campaign of  last year, evidenced by the enormously increased production of grain und  all other agricultural commodities has  no doubt influenced ^he authorities at  Ottawa to undertake the effort to still  further inspire the public to greater  endeavors.  It requires very little effort of  the imagination to grasp the fact that  as recruiting continues the task of  keeping up supplies of foodstuffs becomes greater and greater for those  who remain. On Canada perhaps  more than any other part of the Empire is this work of food production  laid. The vast fertile areas of the  Dominion with its almost limitless resources, and our very remoteness from  direct contact with the actual disturbing influence of the greut conflict place  a heavy responsibility on everyone to  make the good earth produce to the  limit. With depleted forces we must  feed ourselves, feed our soldiers, und  help to feed the Allies. The little  euch one can do may perhaps seem  insignificant, but if everyone contributed his quota, the result in the aggregate would tell enormously.  "Gain or no gain," to quote the  Hon. Martin ISurrtll, "the course before the farmers o'f Canada is us clear  as it was last year: they must produce abunduntly in order to meet the  demands that may be made and I  believe this to be especially true in  regard to live stock, the world's supply of which must be particularly effected in this vast struggle. Stress  and strain may yet be in store for us  fore this tragic conflict is over, but  not one of us doubts the issue and  Canadians will do their duty in the  highest sense of that'groat word."  Faked Liquor "News"  Kakod "news" is now being sent out  from the State of Washington by tho  liquor interests. Every now and thou  we road in our Vancouver contemporaries of prohibition being a "rank  failure" in Seattle. We learn that  thc drug stores are doing a tremendous business and that, indeed, half  the population nowadays seems lo bs  drunk or on the eve of getting drunk.  Anonymous, contributions are published���as for instance that appearing in  the" "Sun" of Saturday last describing  what a farce prohibition is in the l'u-  get Sound ports���and generally the  most strenuous efforts aro made to  prove that liquor is never consumed  in large quantities until its sale is  prohibited.  The public should know that th s  "news" is faked. No reputable news  agency will include it in its news services. Only those news' apers who  are anxious to promote the interests  of the liquor men will publish it,  There will be a great deal of it in the  next si\\ months in this province and  readers should be on their guard  against   it.���World.   CV ���  Mourning is absolutely prohibited in  Germany; no wounded or crippled soldier is allowed te walk in the streets  of the capital und of important towns  They can only show themselves when  they are able to wear their uniforms  in quite a military way and with all  Hrtwnoy.  The Great German  Failure at Verdun  At the stage which the proceedings  around Verdun have now reached there  arc two assumotions, or rather prophecies, which may be made with a very  considerable degree of confidence. One  is that the great German offensive has  definitely failed and that neither the  Crown Prince nor his father will ever  enter thc town of Verdun; and the  other is that the ability of thc Franco-British line to resist any attack  which'the German general staff can  make on it will never again in this  war bo in question, whether in the  judgment of the Allies, of neutral observers, or of the Germans themselves.  What effect the failure will havo upon  the public opinion, as its corollaries  are gradually realized during the next  few weeks, we can only guess, for we  have no real data to go upon. It is  certain, however that the effect will  be quite different from that which a  failure upon an equal scale would have  on the French or on ourselves. For  the German public has not only different prospects to look forward to, but  a different experience to look back upon, and therefore a different scale of  values by which to estimate military  achievement.  It is true that many of the 'victories' which it has celebrated so en  thusiastically during the past twenty  months have been of the hollowest, especially those claimed on the sea and  in the air. It is Btill said to believe  that its submarine campaign has been  a complete success, qualified only by  he humane self-restraint of the German government, and that its Zeppelins have established a position which  willjmako then a decisive factor in the  war and in tho long run riling  England to her knees. But about  land warfare the German-in-the-street  knows a good deal, and is not therefore ��� subject to the same illusions.  Moreover, ho has been accustomed to  expect very tangible results to acoure  from land victories. He has seen  Belgium and northern France overrun  by his country's armies, then Galicia,  then Poland and tho Baltic provinces,  then Serbia; these have been the fruits  and the proof of victory; True, there  have been great losses; but every  German life sacrificed has meant a  square mile or so of the enemy's territory gained, and so has seemed to  bring nearer the prospect of a victorious peace. Accustomed ourselves  to regard the war as a prolonged  deadlock, and with our main attention  always concentrated on the line where  there has boon no movement, we hardly realize how great these gains have  been or at any rate must have seemed to a people to whom Poland is as  near home as France. The result is  that an advance which would send  Paris and London into transports of  joy and thankfulness would seem to  Berlin a very ordinary affair. The  Berliner has unbounded faith���as well  he may have���in his invincible army,  hich can always advance towards any  point of the compass when the General Staff bo directs. If there has been  no progress in the west since the bat  ties of the Maine and the Yaer, -hat  is because no progress'has been seriously at tempted; there were other matters to be attended to , first. So we  may suppose the Berliner has hitherto  reasoned.  But Verdun! Every German knew  that the attack at Verdun was a very  serious affair; that the fortress was to  be taken, the French line broken, and  Paris reached at last. No secret was  made of the intontions of the higher  command, and tho successes of the  First three or four days of the offensive confirmed the most sanguine anticipations and encouraged still more  ambitious and confident forecasts. For  every newspaper which leads German  publio opinion the capture of Foit  Douaumont was the beginning of tbe  end, the accustomed and inevitable  end where the advance of German armies is concerned. But the accustomed and the inevitable have not happened. After another four weeks of  slaughter the struggle is still going on  within a hundred yards or so of Douaumont, and though there have been  a few hard-won gains on the other  bank of the Mouse, only ono sensational success hae been announced, and  that���the capture of Fort Vaux���turned out to be a mistake. If the offensive now ceases, the German public  will not be persuaded to believe what  they will no doubt be asked to believe, that the main objects of tbe  great movement hae been achieved; for  they know better.  And they must know, too, something of the cost. For these unprecedented Iosbcs there will be nothing  to show. The French and British civilian populations have faced the reali-  xation of failure moro than once in  this war, but always with the sustaining belief that time was on tbeir  Side, and would stay there; they havo  never (except with regard to the  sido show in Gallipoli) known what it  is to have to endure a reverse     with  DECLINE SUBSTITUTES  the knowledge that time is against  you. And that is what the Germans  have now to do. They may* comfort  themselves with the belief that they  have forestalled the spring offensive of  the Allies, and havo forced the French  to use up their reserves of men and  munitions before joint and simultaneous action on all fronts could be undertaken. But that at best is a negative sort of achievement. The cardinal  fact which cannot be overlooked is  that no more favorable conditions  than thoso attending the ' offensive  againBt Verdun can be hoped for in  the future on the western Iront; indeed, there is a possibility���from the  Allies' point of view, ol course, it is  much more than a possibility���that the  conditions may become less favorable.  At all events, there is no 'victory' "to  be won against France and England,  on land any more than on sea- On  the west a continued deadlock tl us  becomes from henceforth the summit  of German hopes.  The question interesting to us is  with what spirit this situation will I e  faced. There has never been a, y  doubt as to the thoroughn .'9s tt*th  which the whole German people hi.vp  put their hearts into this war. ''hey  have made prodigious JiTorts and  borne enormous sacrifices in a v-��ny  which will always entitle thera to rank  as one of the most patriotic and determined nations in all history. I'ut  how far any nation, strung up to ftd)h  a pitch and supported for nearly two  years by an almost unbroken Bjnet  of victories, is capable of making continued sacrifices with no ultimate nros  pect of anything but a moro or loss  successful defence, which must in ' the  nature of things grow weaker from  month to month, remains a problem.  The allies have always hoped to win  this war by tiring the enemy out; the  Germans have always hoped to win  byi the advantage of interior lines and  the use of tfceir great striking power-  that striking power which seems to  have failed at Verdun. Now the Germans must seek to tire ub out; with  however, tho knowledge that the longer they go on the tighter will grow  the blockade. It is possible, of course  that the transition from a spirit of  exalted confidence in ultimate triumph  to a spirit of dour determination    to  ii        tm  bold what lias already barn woo, otty  be made more easily than we suppose.  All that can be said with oertshity is  that this great transition mult le  made by the German people somehow,  and that the time for making it is  near at hand. The sort of war which  Germany will soon be having to light  requires qualities both in the army  and in the civilian population which  Germans have never given proof of  possessing; but it is possible that they  do possess them, or that under tho  stress of a supreme national emergency they will' develop them. Only time  can show or can measure ili'i task  which the Allies have still before them.  But these moral factors must always  be borne in mind, for they are the  factors which in the long run will tie*  termine the issue of the war.��� 'New  Statesman,' London.  THURSDAY, AP1UL 27, 1916  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING  REGULATIONS  Coal mining rights of tho Dominion  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, tke Northwest Territories, and in a portion oi  the Province of British Columbia, may  be leased for a term of twenty-one  years at an annual rental of 81' tm  acre. Not more than 3,500 acres  will be leased to one applicant.  Applications for the lease must be  made by the applicant in person to  the Agent or Sub-Agent of the distriot  in which the rights applied for ore  situated.  In surveyed territory, the lead must  be described by sections, or legal subdivisions of sections, and in unsurvey-  ed territory the tract' applied for  shall be' staked out by the aPPl'cn��*  himself. '  Each application must be accompanied by a fee of 15 which will be  refunded il the right applied for ale  not available, but not otherwise. A  royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the rate of  five bents per ton.  The person operating the mine st  furnish the agent with swam returns  accounting for the full quantity of  merchantable coal mined and pay th*  royalty thereon. If the coal mining  rights are not being operated, such  returns shall be furnished at leant oi  a year.  The lease will include the ooal mining rights only, but the lessee may  be permitted to purchase whatever  available Burface rights ni���v be eon*  sidered necessary for the working of  the mine at the rate of ?I0 an ttore.  For full information application  should be made to the secretary of  the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to the Agent or Sub-Agent  of Dominion lands.  W. W. CORY.  Deputy Minister ol the Interior.  N. B. ��� Unauthorised publication ol  this advertisemi nt will not be paid for.  KELOWNA OPERA HOUSE  FOR ONE NIGHT ONLY  Wed., May 3rd  By special arrangement with W. A. Brady, New York,  W. B. Sherman presents  James Guy Usher  in the great secret service war drama  The White  Feather  A phenomenal triumph won at the Royalty Theatre.  London, under the title  "The Man Who Stayed at Home"  An enormous success at the Comedy Theatre, New York  TTTI  I I i   .     i.        ...  .i        in ^ ,i, i  Prices $1, 75c, 50c;  Children 50c  Seats now on tale at Crawford's store  DO NOT WASTE A YEAR  cultivating a dying tree. Examine your orchards and. replace  at once with varieties that will stand the winter. I have Some  first-class trees, one and two year* eld, of the following varieties-  Yellow Transparent Liveland Raspberry Duchies of Oldenburg  Fameuse (Saow) \ Mcintosh Red Wealthy Caaerdwri Baldwin  Delicious        Jonathan        Orinco        Golden rW��t��        Newtuwt. Pippin  Hyslop Crab Apples   *     Traascendanl Crab ,  i have also the following Seed-Dent Corn, Oafs. Marquis Wheat,  Radish Seed, and~Early Potatoes  THOS. BULMAN (Cloverdale Ranch) |  Phones 3206, 306.116  Winter is Gkme���  ��� i mm   mi im ii   jkmm ui i  Spring is Here  Brighten your home to conform to externa! conditions  You will requite:  New Wallpaper  New Linoleum  New Draperies  New Rugs  WE HAVE THEM   ^  The quality, the variety and our prices will please you  Kelowna Furniture Company  Buggies, Democrats  Single Work Wa-  ggfcttBttagai   gons, Double Work  Wagons,  Ploughs,  Harrows, Cultivators, Seeders, Single Driving Harness,  Single Work Harness, Sewing Machines, Refrigerators,'  Dressing Tables, Side Boards, Kitchen Tables, Sets of  Drawers, Kitchen Tables, Chairs of til kinds, Cook  Stoves, Ranges���  Anything you have for sale sold  on commission  "  ������"'"  If you want to buy or sell anything see -  STOCKWELL, the Auctioneer  ���*���  Printed Butter  Wrappers  9  According te the new  Dominion Government  regulations all formers  who sell butter sither  to tho stores or privately, are required te have  it properly covered in  a wrapper on which  MUST appear in pro.  minentlettsrsthe'words  "DAmYlUTTErt"  Tha fact is also emphasized that all butter  in such packages must  be ol the full net weight  ol sixteen ounces, and  in default ol same a  ana oi from $10 te $3(1  for each offence is imposed. Whey butter  must be aa labelled  even whan mused with  dairy butter, aad dairy  butter retains iu label  though it be mixed  with tha creamery product  You can be supplied  with neatly-printed  wrappers for your  butter at the Kelowna  Record Office, for thc  following prices:  IOOp^3r*J$J,50  200  500  1000  ����  2.00  2.75  3.75  These price* include Beth (he  Paper. ">hlch It the belt obtainable  fat thepurpote, and the, Printing  ofiam*. ��� Pleau note thu.  Kelowna Record  ���rah. THURSDAY, APRIL 27, 1916  KELOWNA   RECORD  PAGE THBEE  You Need to Hurry Now if  You Want to Profit by Rae's Last  m*%w**\Weim^smmwsmwmi\*waSM*ws*\Wk*\  Slaughter of Valuable Merchandise  Sale to Continue  for a Few Weeks  Owing to past depression in business  generally it has taken  much longer than we  ever anticipated to  clear out this stock,  and in order to make  a quick finish  we have decided to sacrifice  everything for  the next few  weeks.  With the greatest money-saving  opportunity lever known in Kelowna, as the manager's instructions  are to ship out any goods we cannot sell quickly-here. So we advise  you to come in at once with your  list of wants and take advantage of  this last opportunity to buy good  reliable merchandise in many cases  at less than wholesale. When Rae  the Shoeman says cut the prices  and make a finish in Kelowna you  can expect some gigantic bai gains  Store to  Rent  Fixtures  for Sale  Apply on the premises or James Rae, the  Shoeman, 139, Hastings St. West, Vancouver.  Read a Few Cut Price Examples:  Embroidery Linen 40c    Heavy Drill  1 7|c yd.  Sheeting  3Qcup  Lawns from..  Circular Pillow Cotton 22.VC UD  Sheet�� $ 1.95 pr.  15c up  Chintz or Comforter Cloth..  ���17jc  Pillow Slips, each.  IZj.  White Turkish Toweling.  17jrcup  Glass Cloth J5C  urtain Muslins 2fl(  Denim, Kahki Duck and Ticking at���  Wholesale Prices  Canton Flannel, bleached or unbleached  7 and 8-oz. duck 2 Or vd  Ladies' Hose, in silk,, _ , .   - _  Lisle and Cotton. | JCtO $ I ,LJ  Per pair from   Prints and Ginghams at... j O^p v(\  ���Good Flannelette at j I,- V(J  Ladies' and Misses' Summer. _  Underwear in great vari-1 _)C UD  ety ...Pet gaiment _  Men's good Working Shirts at 5 Or  Men's Hat. and Caps II   If D,.-    -  in many lines at ... l lau   l   I ll_C  Cream Bar Muslins, White Pique, Middy  Cloth, Striped Ratines, Fancy Cotton-  ads, Pretty Coral Crepe-  All at Sale Price,  A Few Prices From the Boot and Shoe Department  Children's Boots, in Tan, Black and Red,  Sizes 3 to 7, reg. $130. Sale 75c  Mioses1 Box Calf School Shoes, reg. $3,  Sal* price is $2.25  Little Girls' Boots in Dongola Kid, reg.  $2 and $2.2},-Sale price is $1.65  Men's Fine Boots, in Box Calf and Vici  Kid leather, all Reduced.  Boys' Fine Box Calf, sices I to 5. reg.  $4. Sale price is .'..$2.75  Little Gents' Box Calf, aizes  II  to  13,  reg. $3, Sale price is $2.25  Men's Kip Bluchers, a good soled leather  working boot,reg.$4 & $4.50 ..$2.95  Men's 15-inch Leg  Kip Boots, in large  size, reg. $6 (fine working boot)..$3.40  Children's Strap Slippers, sizes 5 to 104  reg. $2 and $2.25, Sale price $1.50  Misses' Strap  Slippers, sizes  11 to 13,  reg. $2.50, Sale price is $1.75  Little Gents'School Shoes, sizes 6 to 10*  reg. $2.50 and $3, Sale price i, $1.65  Boys'  Box Kip,  sizes  I  to 5, reg. $3,  Sale price is    $2.45  Leckie's High Cut Boots. Regular value  $7.   Sale price is $5.25  Leckie's Working Boots for men.   Reg  values $5.   Sale price ia $3.45  Ladies' Slippers, up to $2.50. Sale price  ��-< $1  Tents  A few small sizes left  One-third Off  Rae's Store  L. RICHMOND - Sales Manager  Trunks  Various shapes & sizes  One-third Off  Premier Before  KitsUano  Premier Bowser was on the stand  yesterday before the Kitcaliuj Iutiiaa  reserve investigation commission. He  denied emphatically that the (inn of  Bowser, lteid & Wallbridgu l*i,��.l ever  had any connection with iha $,u0,0G0  paid by the government for (be reserve or had ever received a cent of  the money. Premier Bowser decluied  that he never at any time had aity 1,0-  gotiations with Cole, the Mission ht\V  breed,,who had claimed a part of the  commission, or with Hamilton He-id  who helped H. 0. Alexander put the  deal through. The government dealt  with Alexander who was its agent,  said the Premier. He said that fearing that the Liberals would be laying  for him in an attempt to tie him up  with Cole or Reid in Borne way he  made notes of the outstanding features of the deal as it proceeded in  1912 and 1913, and thus had a clear  recollection of what really happened.  He announced yesterday that the  reserve would bo bought by the  Vancouver Ha;ibor Board from the  Dominion government on an arbitrated  price, and then there would be an arbitration between the Dominion and  the province as to what Ottawa would  pay for Victoria's reversionary rights.  Ottawa is to pay not less than 8300,-  000, which is the expense the provincial government' has been put to in  buying from the Indians. Thus the  reserve will set apart for the public  with no expense to the provincial rate  payers.  To Build Up the  Shipping Industry  It is understood that within a few  days the government will bring down  a shipping bill providing for the creation of a commission which may float  securities and make loans to concerns  building Bhips in the province for lhe  ocean going trade. Loans will be up  to fifty ��� per cent. of the value of the  vessels aDd will aggregate not more  than two million dollars unless there  is further legislative sanction. Provision is made as to such restrictions  as that the vessels are to carry goods  from the B.C. ports. Further aid is  contemp.ated in the Mil for an annual subsidy. One suggestion is that  a subsidy be paid to B.C. built vessels for ten years at the rate of five  dollars per ton dead weight capacity  per year. This may however be changed to provide for a subsidy on a basis of charge actually carried by vessels and not merely cargo carrying capacity.  Suffragists Oppose  ~ Referendum Proposal  A delegation of women suffragists  met the government yesterday with a  protest against the proposed suffrage  bill and referendum. The deputation  desired an immediate granting of suffrage to the women without any public vote on the question at election  time. The government will consider  the request.  RUSSIAN TROOPS IN FRANCE  German Commander of  Turkish Army Dead  Baron Kohnnn von Der Goltz, com-  mandor-in-chiof oi the first Turkish  army, died Wednesday of spotted fever  at the headquarters of the Turkish  arrtty, according to an official announoement received from Berlin. He  had been HI ten days.  Reports from Swiss and Italian  sources say Field Marshal von Der  Goltr was assassinated immediately attar news of the fall ol 1WUt��Bd   DM  reaohed Constantinople. Another  story says that upon seeing that Russians were about to defeat the Turks  before Trebizond, Von Del' Goltz, at  the head of the Teuton forces;- charged  to certain death.  Field Marshal von Der Goltz was re  gardod as one of Germany's greatest  strategists. He was 72 years of rise.  He had seen extensive military sorviie,  having fought in the Austrian oam-  paign and been on the staff of Ptinoe  Frederick Charles in tho Franco-Prussian war. In 1883 he was sent to reconstruct the Turkish army, and   re  mained in Turkey for thirteen years.  In August, 1914, he was appointed  Military governor of the occupied part  of Belgium, but in November of the  same year he was relieved ol this command and sent to Turkey, whero lie  was appointed military commandant  at Constantinople and acting Minister  of War. He was instrumental in farming the strong Turkish defenco on tho  Galipoli peninsula, and frequently predicted that the allied fleet would not  be able to force a passago of the Dardanelles. He received his command of  the First Turkish asmj; in April     of  last year, when he succeeded General  I.iraan von Sanders in command of th0  Dardanelles.  Recent dispatches reported Field  Marshal von Der Goltz engaged in  operations in Asiatic Turkey. Before  tho-fall of Erzerum ho was said to be  bottled up in that Turkish stronghold  with 80,000 Turks.  The water looks awfully cloudy, did  you filter it?  The filter's out of order mum, but  I ran it through Ure meat obojtper.  A large detachment of Russian  troops haB been landed in France to  assist the allies on the western front,  says a Marsailles despatch. The coming of Russian troops to tho western  front hss been talked of by military  people for two qr throe months. Tho  reason as now explained iB that it is  easier for Russia to arm and supply  fighting material to RuBsian troops  on the western front than on tho  eastern.  Russia still haB many hundred thousand more men under training than  she can use on her fighting lines because the Russian problem oontinues  to be not how to get- men but munitions. The allies can provide complete equipment for Russians moro  easily in Franco than by shipping so  Russia. Possibly a quarter of a million men will bo sent into Franco this  spring.   !���o   Some of the bakers of New South-  gate, London, Eng., find thnt they  are being occasionally undersold 50  per cent, with the leavings of tho  German prisoners interned at the  Alexandra Palace. Tho bread, which  is sot aside by the camp authorities  to be removed byy tho "swill" contractor, iB sold for 2d, a loaf of tho  sandwich kind. The "swlU" contractor sayB that he taken nothing nwao  that is not in tiro contraot. He explains that many of the better-class  prisoners do not touoh their rations,  but have other lood provided, fos them.  The. arrival of prisoners' parcels also  causes a superfluity of rations.  THE-  Limestone  Phosphate  you have bean inquiring about  for the past few weeks has  at last arrived. We have a  fair supply on hand but may  experience the same difficulty  in getting a repeat order,therefore you had better get yours  at once.  Price 40c pkg.  P. B. Willits & Co.  REXALL DRUGGISTS  Phone 19 Kelowna. B.C.  That will not Sag or Warp  Let me screen in your door and  window openings.  I am making a Screen Door  that will neither sag or warp,  and is made  to  last, priced at  $1.90 up.    '  \ have a few doors of a cheaper line equal to the best factory  doors, at from $1.50 up.  Manufacturer of Sash Doors, Furniture  Fruit Ladders, &c.  REPAIR WORK AND JOBBING  S. M. Simpson  One door south of Firrlir.ll.    Phone 312  Ornamental  Trees ii Shrubs  Now is lhe time lo plant  Norway Maples I .  Horse Chestnut  Lime  Robinia (acacia)  Spiraea  Py'rus japonica  Berberry  Mock Orange  Weigelia  Lilac  White and Purple  Virginia  Creeper  (ampelopsis)  Orders hooked for choice varietirs  of annual and perennial Bowers from  finest English seed.  Rock & Alpine plants a specially  L. E. Taylor  Bankhead - - Kelowna  J. M. CROFT  Bootmaker.  Ail kinds of Repairs  BERNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  Now is the time to advertise  your Eggs. Refer to ourcolumns  for the best local breeders PAGE FOtJB.  KELOWNA   RECORD  THURSDAY, APRIL 21, WW  JERMAN HUNT  LIMITED  Some Unusual Values in  Hosiery and Underwear  SILK ankle Fibre Hose in  Black and White  2 pairs for 55c  LADIES' Fine Silk Hose, four  thread heels and toes, in  Palm Beach, Putty Grey  and Sand 95c  LADIES' Cotton Combinations, fine knit and porous  knit 40c to 85c  PLAIN Lisle Hose in colours  of Grey, Taupe, Putty and  Palm Beach 30c pr.  LADIES' Silk Boot Hose,  seamless feet, double sole,  in Putty, Grey, Taupe and  Palm Beach 55c pr.  20 DOZEN Shaw-Wood Knit  Drawers, fine knit...55c pr.  Excellent values in Ladies' Ribbed Cotton Vests  15c to $1.50  Phone 361  Kelowna  KELOWNA OPERA HOUSE  PICTURES  Tuesday, Thursday & Saturday  Evenings 7.30 and 8.45  MATINEE SATURDAY AFTERNOON AT 3.30  Best Film Service  Attractive Features  c  c  ows <a>ws  '  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  Arrangements with the Canadian Pacific Railway Co. have been completed and the first carload of young cows will arrive in Kelowna in  about two weeks. These animals will be sold at  cost price plus the cost of handling for CASH OR  ON TERMS. Applications may be made to the  Okanagan Loan & Investment Trust Co.  Occidental Fruit Co.  LIMITED  Fruit and Vegetable Shippers  Flour and Feed Merchants Storage Warehousemen  Consult this Company regarding your 1916 crop of  Fruits and Vegetables. Our selling agencies are the  most economical and reliable. .  WE ARE CASH BUYERS  Early Rose Seed Potatoes, $28 per ton  Lake of the Woods Milling Co.���Car of No. I Feed Oats  arrived to-day.   Special Offer, $30 ton, delivery from car  THE LAKEVIEW HOTEL  UNDER NEW FIRST CLASS MANAGEMENT  REASONABLE RATES TO, BOARDERS  Mrs. E. J. NEWSON - - Proprietress  \***^^***J******  Capt. C. C. Allen, of the 172nd,  was a visitor over the holiday from  Kamloops.  A bunch of the overseas boys  from Kamloops motored in Good  Friday, returning Monday.  Mrs. Gordon Renfrew and Clifford Renfrew left on a visit to the  coast last week.  There will be service at St. Andrew's church, Okanagan Mission,  next Sunday at 11 a.m.  The local lodge of Oddfellows  will hold their anniversary on Sunday, April 30th, when there will  be a church pa., de to the Methodist church and a special service  and music for the occasion. Visiting brethren will be welcomed.  Mr. Jock Sterling returned from  a visit to Scotland Tuesday afternoon. It had been his intention to  enter the Imperial lorces but was  refused as physically unfit.  Paper prices continue to increase  owing to increase in cost of certain  raw materials. Contracts for future  delivery are refused and prices are  only made on day of shipment.  So far prices have advanced from  25 to 50 per cent., and so serious  is the shortage that the Dominion  government is advising saving of  all old papers.  The morning service at I I o'clock  in the Methodist church Sunday  will be given up to the celebration  of the anniversary of the loca'  lodge of I.O.O.F. In the evening  the Rev. Hugh Dobson, M.A., B.D.,  of Regina, the western secretary of  Social Service and Evangelism,  will deliver an address.  In a letter to a friend on the  " Record " staff one of the boys at  the front says : " We can purchase  everything we want except literature, and that we need badly."  In almost every home there is  pile of old magazines and periodicals which would be warmly welcomed in the trenches. The rate  for mailing small bundles is rather  heavy. Perhaps a large case could  be packed and sent.  Rarely if ever before has Kelowna been visited by a travelling  company of any kind which put  up a better evening's programme  than did the Cherniavsky Brothers,  on Tuesday evening, whose display  of musical genius put the audience  into ecstasy and our brilliant local  talent into a fit of despondency I  The artistes were all they claimed  to be, and it is to be hoped they  will pay a return visit.  Combined Choirs Render  Easter Cantata  An appreciative audience crowded the .Methodist church Sunday  night to hear " The Gospel of  Easter," a cantata by J. S, Fearie.  The singing came well up to expectations and the soloists rendered their respective parts exceeding well. Mr. S. Weeks was  exceptionally clear and true in the  opening baritone solo "What Song  is This > " whilst Mrs. P. Harding  and Mr. F. Pedlar call for special  mention in their duet- " Lo, I am  with you alway." "When Christ  our Lord arose," a difficult contralto passage, was skilfully handled  by Mist E. Magee. Miss F. A.  Pearson. L.R.A.M., conducted in  her customary able manner. With  Miss E. Jones at the organ and Mr.  Harold Etter at the piano, a splendid accompaniment was accorded  the singing and the musicians delighted the audience during the  interval with a skilful rendering of  a selection from Mendelssohn's  Songs Without Words. The collection taken was in aid of the choirs'  funds.  AUCTIONEER  I have had over 21 years' experience in the Auctioneering  business, particularly in the  tine of Cattle, Farm Implements and Household Furniture; and this experience is  at your disposal, It means  better results from your auction sales.  Anyone wishing to arrange (or  an Auction Sale ahould see or  write to  G. H. KERR  Auctioneer  P.O. Box 195,  Kelowna. B.C.  Residence at  GLENMORE  Mrs. S. V. Bray will not receive  again until the first Friday in Nov-  nber.  Lieut. C. Harvey was a visitor in  town over the holiday, leaving  Wednesday moming.  Mrs. R. A. Copeland will not  receive on Friday, April 28th, nor  again until further notice.  Mrs. B. MacDonald will receive  on Tuesday, May 2nd, for the last  time this season.  Services for next Sunday at the  parish church are as follows: Holy  Communion at 8 a.m.; Matins and  Litany at 11 a.m.; Sunday-school  at 2.30 p.m. and Evensong at 7.30.  Mrs. J. C. Switzer received a  wire this morning intimating the  death of her sister, Mrs. B. Davidson, of Winnipeg, following an  operation. Mrs. Switzer and Gordon leave for Winnipeg to-morrow  morning. >  Pte. Gus Anderson was a visitor  from Kamloops over <he week-end  On Saturday Mr. and Mrs. Anderson and the children left for Summerland, the former returning to  Kamloops Monday while Mrs.  Anderson will remain in Summer-  land till the end of this week.  Miss Broadbent, who has been  the guest of her sister, Mrs. H. D  Riggs, for the past few months,  left for Thorn Hill, Manitoba, last  Saturday morning. She was accompanied as far as Vernon by  Mr. and Mrs. Riggs, who returned  Tuesday.  The usual cheap express rates  on fruit will go into effect on May  15th until Nov. 30th. Rhubarb  shippers might take note that the  reduced rates apply on that pro  duct all the year round.  MOUBRAY-STOCKS  The marriage took place on  Wednesday at Stocksmoor, Nahun,  of Mr. G. H. Moubray, of Glen  more, second son of the late Mr.  A. R. Moubray, R.N.R., to Miss  Ellen Stocks, youngest child of the  Rev. Philip Stocks, M.A., who performed the ceremony. The bridesmaids were the Misses Gladys  Moubray and May Stocks. Mr,  A. M. B. Stocks acted as best man,  The bride, who was given away  by her mother, wore a fawn-colored tailor-made costume. The newly  married pair proceeded by the  afternoon boat to Kelowna, to the  residence of Mrs. Moubray, snr.,  who has lately come to live in the  city. There was no reception  owing to the war.  Wilson Landing and  Westside Notes  (Froa oar on CwMtxwdsaM  Miss Alice Goodacre is visiting  with Mr. and Miss Reid.  Mrs. Childers accompanied by  her little son has returned from  Kelowna.  Lieut. P. H. L. Seeley was down  to his ranch last week.  Trooper J. Powell is here on a  short leave.   He looks very fit.  Mr. Chaplin reports the promise  of a plentiful crop of peaches and  other fruits.  It is with sorrow that we note  the death of Mr. Frank Vaughan,  of Nahun, and of Sheffield, Eng.  whilst the brave deed which caused it calls forth our admiration.  He did a noble act in hurling death  from the trench in the form of an  enemy's projectile. He himself  suffeied from the results of the  explosion, which, but for his action,  would have made many other  mourners. He died in hospital  shortly aftarwards. Mr. Vnughan'e  bright personality made him many  friends in this district and ha will  be greatly missed bv them.  C. Nicoll  Dray and Transfer Agent  Phone 132  Will move you quick and cheap  Glenview Dairy  When ordering MILK, order the  BEST; the cost  is just the same  Phone 2302 JAS. B. FISHER  Firebox linings withstand years of use because made of McClary Semi-Steel. See a  rtfClaryS  Kbotenay  a good reason-ask the McClary dealer/    H  On Sale at the Morrison-Thompson Hardware Co., Ltd.  Harness Repairs  ���-.,��������� ���.... .��� .I,   ii   i i��� ,��� ,,..    ���������������  .... ....  i���  -    '  Spring work will soon be on hand  and every farmer should see that  his harness is overhauled and put in  good shape before starting to work  Repairing done promptly and at reasonable rost  W. R. GLENN & SON  Pendozi Street Phone 150  A $ Saved is a $ Earned  FLOUR���Alberta Bakers, makes excellent bread   98-lb. sack $3.10  BRAN      100-lb. sack f 1.20  SHORTS  100-lb. sack $1.30  Darling's high Protein Meat Scraps guaranteed  55 per cent. Protein -...(.���..y,.Per,lb 5c  Dr. Rusk's Chick Feed .............Per lb 4c-  Tho ideal teed for young chick*���the best balanced ration aa the market  Wheat, Oats (Flatted and Ground).   Barley, Barley Chop.  Kelowna Poultry Association  Warehouse on Ellis Street, North, near C.P.R. Tracks  Open on Mondays and Fridays from I p.m. to 5 p.m. Saturdays 8 a.m. t* 5 sua.  Builders' & Masons' Supplies  Hard and Soft Coal  Phone  66  W. HAUG  P.O.Box  166  O.K. LUMBER CO., Ltd  Are now completely equipped te supply all  your lumber needs.  We have a large stock of local and coast  ROUGH AND FINISHINGLUMBER  of high-grade quality and in splendid condition.  A complete line of  DOORS AND WINDOWS  LATH AND SHINGLES THURSDAY, APBDv 97, 1916  KULOWKA   RBCOM  page fvnt  ������    PROFESSIONAL AND  "       BUSINESS GARBS  BURNE & TEMPLE  Solicitors,  Notaries Public,  Conveyancers, etc.  KELOWNA. k B.C*  R. B. KERR  Barrister :  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA. :: B.C,  E. C. WEDBELL  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR,' and  NOTARY PUBLIC  9, Willit's Blocta   ���   Kelonna, B.C.  PIANOFORTE  MR. HAROLD  TOD  BOYD  has resumed hie teaching classes and will  receive  pupils aa  before in his studio-  Trench Block, Kelowna.  P.O. box m "*��  P. W. GROVES  .M. Can.Soe.CE.  Consulting Cioll and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Surceyor  Survey, and Report, on Irritation Works  Applications for Water Licenses  KELOWNA. B.C.  Dr. J. W. Nelson Shepherd  ENTIST  r. 0. Hoar l���� Taoae SS  Corner Pendozi Street and  Lawrence Avenue.  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR ��r BUILDER  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimates given for public Build-  iiigs.Town and Country Residences  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  PHONE No. 93  S. W. THAYER,  D.V.S.  VETERINARY SURGEON  (Gr.do.te McClD University)  Residence : GLENN AVENUE  Messages may be left at tha office of Mr,  Williams, above Stockwell'e Auction Room  J. A. BIGGER  BUIUMtt AND CONTRACTOR  Estimate* Furnished for all classes  n  of work  Save 50 p.c.  on your Boots and Shoes  Have them repaired  Promptly,  Properly &  Cheaply  by up-to-date machinery  Fn*nk Knapton  Bernard Avenue ]  JAPAN RICE  6c per lb. (the superior quality)  RICE BRAN  ||c per lb. (an economical (bod for  the chickens)  The Japanese Store  Leon Ave., Kelowna  | KELOWNA WB8T BASK  STEAM FERRY  Regular scheduled service now  in operation as follows:  Leaves Kelowna 9 a.m. 3.30 p.m.  ���   Westbank 9.30 a.m., 4 p.m.  EXTRA SERVICE ON  WEDNESDAY & SATURDAY  l.csuea Kelowna II a.m.  Lesoee Wostbsnk 11.80 a.m.  TERMS CASH  JAMBS I. CAMPBELL  . Phone 108 or Phone 100  Orders for  Local  Scouts  t* PnEPAHCD*  Troop flirstl  KELOWNA  TROOP  Self Last!  Orders by command for week ending  Hay 6. 1918.  Duties.���Orderly patrol for wo)k, Ot'  ters; next for duty, Curlews.  Parades.��� The combined troip will  parade at tbe club room on Tuciday,  May 2, at 7 p.m.  The bridge-building squad will R  rade at the club room on v?ridivy>" May  6, at 7.30 p.m.  The Easter Monday trip was pjnt-  poned on account of the heivy :ain  storm of the previous night, which  left the roads in a very greasy slate,,  and everything waa wet.  We wish to thank Mayor Jones, Mr  D. Lloyd-Jones and Messrs- Wilkinson  and Sullivan very much for their  kind offers to take some of tne troop  out to Canyon Creek, where ��e nad  intended going, in their oars.  Remember that about May 21, Commissioner the Hev. T. B. Henoage will  make hiB. annual visit to the troop.  If you were a Tenderfoot when Mr.  Heneage was here last year, make up  jrour mind that by the time he -Calls  this year you will be wearing your  second-class badge. The test should be  passed as soon as possible so. that  you may be able to give your other  time for practising for the concert  some parts    for which practises have  already been commenced.  a       a  GETTING DP TIME  Soout Tomlinson (who has been  much disturbed by Scout Barton's  Snoring) "Sleep well?"  Scout Barton: "Fine thanks. Like  �� top."  Scout Tomlinson: "Ah���a humming  top, I suppose."  Bye-Election Frauds Latest  Political Sensation  Aotion was taken by the government Tuesday to deal with the bye-  election impersonation frauds in Vancouver, when Premier Bowser brought  in a notice of motion to appoint a  ���elect committee to investigate the  charges whioh have arisen out of the  unearthing of a story that four Kindred "pluggers" votes wars recorded  for Mr. A. Macdonald, Seattle and  Vancouver longshoreman and "Hooters" having voted from a carefully  prepared list of dead men uml absent,  tees. The committee comprises Messrs N. F. MucKay, Kaslo; E. Miller,  Grand Forks; Dr. McGuire, Vancou'sr;  H. C. Brewster, Liberal leader; and  Parker Williams, Socialist leader. This  committee will probably sit in Victoria and its investigations no doubt  will bo watched with intense interest,  as sensational developments in a corruption case are expected. One man,  Peter Annance, is now facing a cor.  ruption charge in the Vancouver police court. The Liberals themselves  having taken action against him-  Whether Annance is merely being made  the scapegoat is not yet made clear.  At all events it is certain that corruption was used by Macdonald workers in the bye-eleetion, and the list  ol four hundred and forty names which  were used on February 26th had  marked above- it in large letters "Not  to be Challenged." It appears quite  apparent that a split is developing in  the Liberal camp in Vancouver between those who apparently took part  in, or at least countenanced the 'plugging' methods and the large body of  reputable Liberals, who now having  discovered the frauds demand that a  Liberal house cleaning be started.  Doubtless the government will conduct  a most rigid investigation and the  presence on the committee oi Messrs,  Brewster and Williams insures fait  treatment for honest Liberalism.  EPITAPH WRITING  When a popular sea captain bud  died, lour leading men oi the hamlet  were selected to write an epitaph,  and it was decided that each should  write a line. The first wrote sis easily. The second puzzled a little, then  he wrote his. The third followed  even more slowly. But the fourth  wrote.as if inspired, and the whole  verse road:  Here lies tho captain of the ties,  Here Hob him, here lien he,  Hallaleijah, hnllemee,  A.B.C.D.B.F.Q.     "  ������O   The area planted to corn in Manitoba increased from 30,430 acres In  1914 to 92,718 acres in 1915.  Atter the War  The willingness of the ordinary German to become a mute oog" or spoke  in the state machine, 'has proved of  incalculable value to the German military authorities, and the lack of similar characteristics in England and  France has placed us at serious disadvantages. But there is another side  to tke picture. Organisation before  war, and during war, is one thing;  what will be its effect, and what  should be its character, after the war?  This question is considered by a writer in "Tke Round Table," London.  The German System, he says, gives  undoubted advantages in war. Its  evils will not be fully apparent till  peaco has returned. The German people will then have passed under government control to a degree which will  destroy what little personal liberty the  individual German still has left. The  community will be so organized that  unless every individual conducts a  great part of his life in unquestioning  obedience to the commands of the  directing mind, society will dissolve  in chaos. If the independence of the  individual is not to be destroyed, the  German will find the problem of reorganizing after the war terribly complicated by the necesity of freeing himself from a degree of political servitude which will make life intolerable.  Organization imposed from above is  but slavery in a new form. The Frenoh  and the British will have difficulties  enough at tho end of the war, but  they will approach them with a confident trust in themselves and not in a  Government machine, which will enable them to handle them, in freedom  and of their own accord.  It is the same with diplomacy. The  Allies iwer�� "unorganized" and scrupulously honest. "The easy but unprofitable successes which brute force and  appeals to dynastic interests can give  are beyond their reach. But in the  long run they will gain thereby."  The real nails in Germany's coffin  are the invasion of Belgium, the campaign of frightfulness, the Lusitania  and Ancona outrages, the bombardment of undefended towns, the murder  of Miss Cavell, for they make compromise wilh the Germanic cause impossible for any self-respecting people,  and they are inevitable consequences  of the gospel ol force. The real pillars of tho Allied success are that they  do stand for humanity and mercy in  their international dealings, that their  victory not only menaces nobody, bat  is the only event which can give lasting peaco to the World, that it is the  road to national liberty and democracy. Sooner or later everybody, including the Germans themselves, will  find this out, and then the end n-iil  have come.  German submission to state machinery, however, has its good side, as  the writer goes on to emphasize, and  in this country there are many reasons why we should imitate it and  adapt it to our own needs. It should  help us to get rid of our tendency to  drift and to become slovenly in whatever depends for success upon businesslike foresight and application. Above  all the German lesson which is worth  learning is this���that German e<Poicncv  is due in very large measure "to tho  intense application with whioh they  work, to their passion for knowledge,  accuracy and learning."  It is a lesson for workmen as well as  for employers, for individuals as well  as classes; but in justice to other countries it should be said that Germans  aro not the only people who are olever  and industrious. Their distinction is  that thoy are clever and industrious  on a more uniform and a broader  soale.   o  ENORMOUS INCREASE IN TRADE  OF THE DOMINION  Canada's trade for tbe fiscal year  reached the enormous total of 11,424,-  000,000. This is nn increase of 8345,-  000,000 over tho record total of the  previous year.  Heavy increases aro shown in nearly  all lines of oxports, thc total valuo  of exports of domestic products being  1741,000,000 compared with 1409,000,-  000 in the previous year. Imports of  dutiable goods amounted lo 1289,000,-  000, and of free goods to 11218,000,000  against 1279,000,000 and *175,000,000  in the previous year.  The finest broom corn ever seen by  tho chiefs of the Crown Broom Works,  Vancouver, was grown in South Okanagan last year. In talking of the trial  shipment sent his concern, Mr." G. E.  Cooper said his people would pay almost any price to get suoh corn. Nothing like it for quality was ever imported. It was of good length, lively  and tough. If shipped in car lots,  his house would gladly pay $185 a ton  for suoh broom material. Mr. Coopor  believed about 21 tons could be grown  to the acre.���Summerland Review.  - The Arrow Lakes arc again open  for traffic and tho C.P.R. steamers  have resumed their run from Arrow-  tail to SolMOn.  *�����*  GAIN or no gain the cause before the farmers of Canada is as clear as it was last  year���they must produce abundantly in order to meet the demands that may  be made, and I believe this to be especially true in regard to live stock, the world's  supply of which must be particularly affected in  this  vast struggle."���HOW.  MARTIN BURRELL, Minuter of Agriculture.  THI   FOLLOWING   STATEMENTS   ARE   BASED   ON    REPORTS   CONTAINED   IN  " THE AGRICULTURAL WAR ROOK,  1916," PUBLISHED BY THE  DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE, OTTAWA, ONT.  LIVE STOCK���Theherds and flocks of Europe  have been greatly reduced.' When the war is over  there will be a great demand for breeding stock.  Canadian farmers should keep this in mind.  MEATS���In 1915 Great Britain imported 664,508  tons of beef, mutton and lamb, of which 364,245  tons came from without the Empire. Out of  480,420 tons of beef only 104,967 tons came from  within the Empire.  The demands of the Allies for frozen beef,  canned beef, bacon and hams will increase rather  than diminish. Orders are coming to Canada.  The decreasing tonnage space available will give  Canada an advantage if we have the supplies.  DAIRYING���Home consumption of milk, butter  and cheese has increased of late years. The war  demands for cheese have been unlimited. The  Canadian cheese exports from Montreal in 1916  were nearly $6,500,000 over 1914. Prices at  Montreal -Cheese : January 1916,,, 15Ji to 17  cents; January 1916, 18Ji to 18H cents.  Butter: January 1915, 24 to W% cents;  January 1916, 32 to 33 cents.  EGGS���Canada produced $30,000,000 worth of  eggs in 1915 and helped out Great Britain in the  shortage. Shippers as well as producers have a  duty and an opportunity *in holding a place in  that market.  WRITE TO THE DOMINION DEPAftTMENT OF AGRICULTURE AND TO YOUR  PROVINCIAL DEPARTMENT FOR BULLETINS ON THESE SUBJECTS  Tens of thousands of Canada's food producers have enlisted and gone to the front. It is only fair to them  that their home work shall be kept up as far as possible. The Empire needs all the food that we can produce  in 1916.  PRODUCE MOSS AND SAVE MORS  MAKE LABOUR EFFICIENT  SAVE MATERIALS FROM WASTE  SPEND MONEY WISELY  THE  GOVERNMENT  OF  CANADA 4  THE DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE THE DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE  ^B  The Canadian Patriotic Fund  The local Committee, assisted by the Bishop  of Kootenay and the local Clergy will hold a  MUSICALE  in the OPERA HOUSE on  Wednesday, May 10  commencing at 8 o'clock. -  ��� A nominal entrance fee will be fixed and the  gross proceeds of the entertainment given  to the cause. We hope that everyone who  takes an interest in the boys in khaki who  are sacrificing so much in this awful war,  will endeavor to be present and contribute  their mite to so worthy an object.  The Local G. P. F. Committee,  J. W. JONES, Chairman.  Advertising is the education ot the  publio as to who you aro and what  you have lo offer in tho way of skill,  talont or commodity.  Tho oheese output of Manitoba,  which has been declining before the  war, jumped from 400,000 pounds in  1914 to 725,000 pounds in 1915. The  output of creamery butter Inoreased  by 1,000,000 pounds in the lams time.  Sinoe the war broke out in Nur^pe,  tho Allies have bought 1,250.000 hor  hos in tho Unitod States.  To oommomorate-ihe tercentenary ol  ShakeHpoare, an oak tree was planted  on Saturday afternoon in the garden  which has been specially made in Stanley park, Vancouver, to tho memory  ol thc great poet.  I suppose the office furnishes the  typewriter's supplies?  Everything but chewing, gum, explained the cashier.  It waa the recreation hour nt sohool.  "Tommy," said tho teacher pleasantly,  "do you know 'How Doth the T.lttlo  Busy Bee?' "  "No, ma'am," said Tommy. "But  you botcher lifo I know he doth it."  mmmmmmmmmm P.A8E SIX  KELOWNA   RECORD  THURSDAY,. APRIL 27, 1916  [ WANTED! )  FOR   SALE  HOW FARMERS MAY BENEFIT  BY AGRICULTURAL CREDITS  iUontinutxl [rum l'tire I.)  FOR SALE.���The prettiest home iir  Kelowna will be sold very aheap and  on easy terms. Apply Hox "E" lit-  cord. Sfitf,  OATS    FOR SALE.     GOVERNMENT  Dunn'i- ,i.it^ fdV ���< I. 885 per ton or  810 per ton delivered. Apply Dlokson  Ranch, Ellison. lOtf  FOR SALE.���FEW TOSS  ill'  1..AHLY  IVhltO   I'ri.e   Seed    Poln  toes.  Apl'ly  11- 11- Bifrtch.  :stf  FOR SALE, - A FAST DRIVING  horso, Will exchanger for heavier  horse or maro suitable for domoorat.  Must lie well broken I'm' lady driver.  Will pay difference in value. Box  "I." Hsoord IStf  FOR  SALE  -Ford  motor  oat ii  good  con  111 inn.  ('lie,,  i    lor  cash.  Apply  1��>\  "11"  Record  Office.  20tf  Sl'klNC WHEAT FOE SALE.���Marquis brandi spring seed wheat. Apply  .VwstdH. Unn-Ii, or phone 8911, Kol-  owna. 20tf.  FOB SAi.K.-HOl SKHOI.I) EFFKCTS  Forenoon and evening. Apply (iOO  (llonn avenue. 93  FOB SALE.���1500 i:\TUA 1. A HOE  "Earliana" tomato plants. Will in*  ready any time after May Jnth.  prices on application. Apply Cos.irso  Bros,  or  Anthony Cnsorso.        22*5  FOR SALE.���GOOD HOI.S'IT.IN i dW,  [our years old, freshened ���six weolca  ago, also good black bull calf, alx  weeks ok!. Apply Mrs. Reith, Cad-  der avenue. 22-4p  I'll If  s  U.K. -  TH0R0PGHI5RED  sr-  i-ilinn  Unite  ���oup eggs,  1 or scL  ������v  81.50.  Applj  Mrs.  Ii. I-  . \WcU  in.  221 f.  FOR SALE.���TENT WITH FLY 10  by 12, window nyd screen door, in  splendid condition, S'20 cash. Apply  Box "B" Record office. x  TO RENT  KOK RENT.���EIGHT ROOM HOUSE  situntwl nn the coiner of Pendozi  'street nnd ('udder nvoniiB, hns City  water ami electric light) nlao telephone if wanted. Outhouses , no) if da  stable, chicken house, cellar (,nJ a  woodshedi Vacant about April 1st.  Apply to V.O. Box 148, Kelowna, or  phone 15R, x  SITUATIONS  VACANT'  Led, estimatwl op the basis of agrtbul-  [tural  proiluctiveliess;  1(b)   Tim    desirability of tho proposed  loan for any of the purposes described  above;  (oj The ability of (lie borrow * to  muko a fair living for himself and his  family from the farming of his land  when improved as proposed by means  of the loan applied for, and after having paid interest and amortization  charges;  (d) That. Lhe granting of tho pro:  posed loan fdr lhe specified purpose  will, in the opinion i��f tho commission  ho of economic benelit' t.. the borrower.  I.om. AM) SHOUT PEHfODS  "All  applications  for  loans  must   be  .made on blank application forms supplied by the commission.    Tho   commission    shall    make long date .cms,  short     date    loans,   and   single  se&FOtt  I loans.  [ "A long date loan as authorized  : shall be repaid to tho commission with  , interest at either thirty-six-niid-a-half  years, thirty years, or twenty yours.  The rate of interest shnll not exceed  ,1 per ceut. more than the ,'mo'ost  paid by tne commission on the bonds  [issued to secure tho funds. The combined charge of interost and principal  1 shall be payable half-yearly, each' installment being equal,  "The    commission may make    short  : date loans not exceeding $2000 to   an  individual,    or $10,000 If) an ussocia-  i tion, for a period to be determined in  'each case in the discretion of the commission not less than three years and  not  to exceed  ten years.  Short    date  loans may be mado on such terms us  to repayment us the commission may  deem    lit, the interest being the same  as on long date loans.  SINGLE SEASON LOANS  "The commission may make single  season season loans, repayable within  twelve months from the date of application. Such loans shall bo secured  by mortgagee and promissory note.  Such loans shnll not exceed ��2000 to  any one person or i$ 10,000 to any association, and may bo repaid at any  time, and additional loans may be  secured under the provisions of tho  Act.  "Tho money borrowed may bo repaid to the commission in full or in  part on any interest-due date, in suras  of    ?-'.}   or a multiple of $25, in "re-  WOMAN WANTED ONE-HALF DAY  a week for washing.    Apply . Record  Office, x  duction. of the mortgage .debt, and  from that date interest shall cease on  the amount so paid.  "Tho principle -underlying the Act is  wholly constructive, the loans being  calculated to supplement the industry  j and ability of tho farmer,, and while  .the provisions of the Act apply directly to those already on the land and  operating farms, it also provides facilities for the beginner. A man without capital who i* aide and willing to  work, may start on a raw farm and  receive advances as his work of mak-  WILL OPERATE CANNERY   AGAIN  THIS YEAR  ing a farm progresses  A FIMKNDLY LOANING COMPANY  "In short, the Agricultural Credits  Commission of British Columbia is a  friendly loaning company) with 915,  000,000 available as needed, and with  Iho credit of llrltish Columbia behind  it in order to obtain further funds  when  necessnrv.     It  was devised    for  tho sole purpose of financing those en-  ' gaged in the agricultural industry,  ' just us our present banking BysU'jfn  'was devised to finance those engaged  in the mercantile and manufacturing  Hidustries.  "It is able und anxious to finance  IeVOry agricultural producer in British  Columbia who is willing to help himself, and not only help him To make a  1 living for himself and family, but on-  able him to increase the rcvenuo of  'his farm thnt he will be able'to adopt  'a standard of living equal to that en-  t joyed by those engaged in any other  I industry in tho province."  WAXTED.-GENERAL SERVANT, Apply Mrs. M*. MoLoughry, 610 Ber  nard avenue. 28-4p  MISCELLANEOUS  WANTED TO EXCHANGE 1G0 acre  of land in Saskatchewan. Property  fenced, running water, good tram*  portution, part plowed, fair build  ings, for small fruit farm. What of  fern.    Apply Box 254 Kelowna,     4iitf  TO LET.���10 acres orchard, 10 years  old, in good c���ndilion with house.  roothouse, ajhd outbuildings. Alsn 5-  rooined house to rent on Pendozi St.  with stable. Apply II. II. Millie,  Government telegraph office.       19tL  FOR SALE OR KXCHANGE.-RUILD-  ing lot situated in the most desir  able residential section of Point  Grey, Vancouver. Will sell cheap  for cash, or exchange for stock or  farm property in Kolowna. Apply  P.O. Box 448.  Kolowna. x  LOST. - INT TOWN FROM RIG, A  soldier's uniform. Reward on return to Record Office. 2Hf  \VA NTED.- TO    fflBE,   SADDLE  horse. Apply by letter, to Box "J"  Record  Office. 21-3p  FOR SALE OH EXCHANGE.���160  acres at South Okanagan. Have a  clear title, free from all encumbrance,  taxes paid up. Would aell cheap for  cash 0r exchange for cattle. Apply  P. 0. Box 251. l-tf.  FOR HIRE.-LARGE ROOMY, FIVE  passenger automobile nt current iato.  Apply H. B. Burtch, 'phono ISO.  22tf.  TO LET. -GRAZING.  Harvey avenue.  APPLY    534  22-4p  NOTICE  Any stray stock found w.indering on  the range of tho Land & Agricultural  Company of Canada will be immediately driven ol7, the range having been  leased by the company to Messrs. Casorso Brothers. 23  Dr. MATHISON  Dentist  KELOWNA   ::   B.C.  MILLINERY   BUSINESS  FOR SALE  AS A GOING  CONCERN  Tenders will bo received by the un-  detsigned for the stock, fixtures and  equipment, of the Millinery Business of  Mr. I). II. Rattcnbury, Bernard Avenue, Kelowna, B. C.  A good opportunity for first class  milliner.  0. 11. -IACKSON, Assignee  23 Kelowna, B. C.  MONEY  TO  LOAN  On first mortgage at 8 per oent. Ono  sum of 82500 and Dwo. sums oi 81,000  each. Security must bo souul. Apply  Mantle & Wilson, adjoining post office, stttf  DISSOLUTION OF PARTNERSHIP  When boiling fish add a few drops ol  vinegar to tho water. It maicos the  Fish firm and white.  W. T. Shatford of Vornon, president  of the British Columbia Conservative  Association, has resigned from office  in that body for tho purpose of going  to the front with tho Canadian oxpe-  litionary forces. lie is now in trailing at Toronto, and on receiving his  commission will be posted to an over-  sens battalion. In view of the fact  that he expected to bo away from the  province for the better part of the  remaining portion of his term of oflica  he stated that he thought it best to  retire.  The grounds of the school are now  beginning to show the result of the  work, most of it voluntary, which bus  been put upon them during '.no past  few mouths. The grass on the lawns  and terraces is coining up fresh and  green and the general appearance is  very neat and pleasing. A couple of  weeks ago the children assisted by  Mr. J. Bigger unci the principal held  a "clean-up" bee and a lot of good  work was dono. The whole of the  grounds are now in use having been  laid'out in some way for games or  other purposes.  Small beginnings inclive stock farming aro moro likely to lead to success than arc those on a largo scale  undertaken without sufficient experience. Puro bred animals in any class  aro, of courBC, the kind to keep whero  experience and capital combine to render success a certainty. Beginning  with the grade permits of learning the  business in a cheaper school, then tho  lesson once learned, thVchnngu to the  more difficult to handle pure-bred classes may bo made gradually, and with  a certainty of success���not otherwise  possible. Make a little start in live  stook this spring, if not already into  the thing. If you cannot' got the live  stock till fall, plan al least to grow  some crops suitable for their profitable maintenance when you get them,  after harvest.  Mr. William Haug, of Kelowna, accompanied by Mrs. Haug, is visiting  Penticton, Mr. Haug is a Kelowna  merchant and is interested in the vanning industry as well. In discussing  the fruit situation from tho canning  standpoint, Mr. Haug was enthusiastic about tho possibilities and said,  that there is no doubt but that both  of    the    Western  Cannery  Company's  lants, at Kelowna and Penticton will  operate during the coming season- Mr.  Haug is one of tile organization of  business men of Kelowna who held an  option on the two canneries last veer.  Tho option has since been taken up,  and if is the present intention of the  new company to operate both plants.  The president, Mr, I), bookie, is at  present on a tour of the various canning plants in the western States nnd  upon his return will doubtless havo  many new and up-to-date idoas in connection with this big industry.  The Kelowna visitor states that business conditions nre improving in the  valley, and that the commercial as-  l>ect is bright.���Pentioton Herald.  Colonel Androw I). Davidson, former  land commissioner for the Canadian  Northern Railway, died at Rochester,  Minn., Saturday night after a     short  Notice is hereby given that the partnership heretofore subsisting botween  us, Hie undersigned, as Boat Builders,,  in the City of Kelowna, has this day  been dissolved by mutual c0nsont. All  debts owing to tho said partnership  are to bo paid t0 Arthur J. Jones at  Kelowna, aforesaid, and all claims  against the said partnership are t0 bo  presents' to tho said Arthur J. JonoB,  by whom they will be settled.  Dated at Kel0wna, B.. C., this 4th  day of April, 1916.  A. J. JONES.  EDWIN NEWBY.  20-3.  Make your, Easter  greeting a personal  one, an appreciated  one. Send a portrait  of yourself.  Your friends can buy anything  you can give them-except your  photograph  McEWAN  'Professional 'Photographer  Studitf Rowcliffe Bloclc, next door  to Post Office  A man in Vancouver was given 30  days in pr.ison for endeavoring to  persuade mon not to (>nlist. Magistrate  South said he oould not consent to  impose a fine.  The Canadian Bank of Commerce will  close its Summerland office after May  loth. It is understood that the institution is feeling seriously the shortage of men, and some of tho smaller  offices are consequently being closed.  It lakes an average of at least ono  and a half men to keep ono fighting  man supplied, with munitions, stores  clothes, accoutrements, ships to carry him, and so' on.  The drain Growers' Guide says that  Western Canada cannot, in view of tho  scarcity of help and the small amount  of fall plowing done, hope to produce  in  L916 anything like the crop of 1915.  Customer.���But why have rabbits  [Tone up so in price? They're wild  ones, aren't they? So you can't say  it's tho cost of keeping them!  Shopkeeper.��� No, mum, but tho  truth is, since tho best shhts have  cone to the war, it takes so many  cartridges to kill 'em.  CANDY :w CANDY  15c per half-lb.  Bulls Eyes Jelly Bean's Purity Mints  Hard Chocolates   Maple Buttons    Jersey Caramels  Velveteens Wrapped Sticks   Broken Mixture  Mint Puffs Gum Drops Scotch Mints  Soft Chocolates     Broken Mixture   Jelly Mixture  Trilby Caramels    Cupid Whispers ;  Frozen Milk Caramels Butter Scotch Beans  Fifteen Cents per Half Pound  All  Good  Candy���Good   for  the  Ladies, Good for the'  Genls,  Good for the Girls, Good for the Boys, Good  for  the Kiddies, Good for Everybody  The McKenzie Co., Ld.  Phone 214  Our motto: " Quality and Service '  We Buy Chickens  and Ducks  BEST PRICES PAID  The City  Park   Restaurant '���  Abbott Street     ���     Kelowna  Ladies   Wishing   to   Order  SP1BELI. A    CORSETS  can ini'i;t  MBS. J. H. OAVlEri  t  in Boom No.  1. Oak Hall U\nf\i, be-  tweon the hours o! 2:30 and 5:30 p.m.  on Saturday    of each week, or    a��y  other day by appointment, 7tf  -���N NOTICE  Persons found taking wood or out-  ting trees on the properties of the  South Kolowna Land Co- Ltd., or the  Kelowna Land & Orohurd Co. Ltd.,  without authority will be prosecuted.  10-tf W. G. BENSON, Mgr.  Buff Orpingtons and  White Wyandottes  The f.mous Barron strain of heavy egg  producers. Eggs for' hatching from the  above at reasonable prices.  A. W. COOKE  P.O. Box 663, Kelowna.  Mil  MOTOR���Four cylinder, valve-in-head, 3  ll-16-in, bore,  4-in- stroke.  CYLINDERS- Cast en bloc, with upper half of crank ewe.  Head detachable.  VALVES���I J-in. diameter.  CONNECTING ROD BEARINGS-I 7-8-in. by I 3-8-in.  CRANK SHAFT BEAUINGS-Front 2 5-16-in. by I 3-8-in  centre I i-in. by I 21-32-inch; rear, 2 ll-16-in.by I J-in.  Centre bearing it bronze back, babbitt lined.  CAM SHAFT BEARiNGS-Front 2 3-8-in. by I 5-16-in.;  centre I  l-8-in. by 1 9-32-in.; rear I 7-16-in.by I l-4-in.  OILING SYSTEM���Splash with positive plunger pump,  individual oil pockets.  CARBURETOR-Zenith improved double jet.  IGNITION���Simms' high tension magneto. Where electrically equipped, Connecticut Automatic Ignition is  used.  CLUTCH���Cone^  TRANSMISSION Select ivr type, sliding gear three speeds  forward and reverse.  COOLING���Thermo-syphon system, cellular radiator of  extra size, with large overhanging tank carrying head  of water over valves at all timea.  REAR AXLE���Three-quarter floating, wheel bearing is  Price Complete $775, f.o.b. Kelowna  Burbank Motor Com'y  A  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 . - . Managrng.Drrector  Something Worth Remembering  The Record goes into ipractically every home in Kelowna  and district, if vou wish to sell something, insert a Liner  Ad. in the " Wanted " Column. The chances are a hundred  to one if there is any demand you will get into contact  wilh a perspective customer. If there is no demand, nothing  will sell your article.    We have Ihe eye of Ihe public.  Chevrolet Four-Ninety  "THE PRODUCTION OF EXPERIENCE"  Regular Equipment.     Mohair Tailored Top.     Envelope  and Side Curtains.     Electric Horn.     Clear Vision Venti-.  lating Wind Shield.   Speedometer.    Electric Starting and  Lighting System.     Ammeter and Licence Brackets  We use the Stewart Speedometer.   Two-unit "Auto-Lite"  Starting and Lighting System, with Bendix Drive, same -  type   and   grade as used on the highest - priced  cars  SPECIFICATIONS  carried on the wheel hub and in axle housing. The  load is carried on axle housing, and not on axle shaft.  (Patent pending). Nickel steel shafts end geers.  Hyatt roller bearings.   Ratio 31 to I.  FRONT AXLE���Drop forged, I-beam with integral yokes  of special steel, double heat-treated; tie rod ends,  steering spin dies and arms of Chrome Vanadium steel,  heat-treated. Wheels fitted with cup and cone bell  bearings.  BRAKES���Emergency, internal expanding; service, external contracting; 10-in, brake drums (patent pending)  WHEELS���Wood artillery type*, clincher rims, large hub  flanges.  TlRESr-30-in. by 3J-in.  DRIVE���Left side, centre control, spark end throttle underneath steering wheel.   Foot accelerator.  STEERING GEAR���Compound spur und sector-adjustable for wear. [Patent pending), 15-in. steering wheel,  SPRINGS���Front, quadruple, lateral, quarter elliptic shock  absorbing. Made of Chrome Vanadium steel. (Patent  pending).   Rear, long, Cantilever type. . ,  BODY���Five-passenger touring type, streamline with deep  cowl end dash, Extra wide doors with concealed  hinges.  FINISH-  Black.  WHEELBASE���One hundred and two inches.

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